Newspaper Page Text
I CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING RATE8: Advertisements under this head will be charged for at the rate of lu cents per line each Issue. The Republican will not be re sponsible for more than one Inser tion for errors In classified adver tisements. FOB BALE—Miscellaneous HEATING STOVES, ONE LARGE, one medium sized healer for sale at the Republican office. ROLL TOP, QUARTER SAWED oak office desk; also single Stn.e baker buggy in good condition. Phone'423R1. Mrs. 0. F. Smith. 14a-tf. 8000 HEAD OF LOOSE WOOL ewes will sell any amount. These are a good grade of ewes and will sell cheap. Call me up any time. O. L. Andus, Firth, Idaho, adv-8tf tf. WANTED SEVERAL TEAMSTERS AT Gov ernment construction camp just east of Ralph Dixie's ranch. $4.00 per eight hour day,, less board at co-operative mess. Apply at camp or Fort Hall Irrigation. 16a-2. 4 L08T BILL FOLDER AT POSi OFFICE, containing name and address, $20 bill and $10 bill. J. W. Ellis. Reward if returned to Republican office or Mr. Ellis. BETWEEN * adv 17-2p BLACKFOOT AND Fort Hall Indian school, two auto tires with license attached; in holder and locked. Reward will he paid for their return. Notify A. C. Pearson at sheriff's office at Idaho Falls. ■ adv. 16a tf FOUND THERE IS AT MY PLACE ONE brown 2 year old horse colt, branded laz/ v oh right thigh. C. J. Wright's, between the rivers. Addresg Blackfoot, Idaho. 16a 2p. BUCKS FOR SALE I have sixty-five Hampshire yearl ing bufcks for sale. H. C. C. Rich, PIngree, Idaho. adv. 15-tf. ♦ DUROC JERSEYS FOR SALE We have a few choice Duroc Jer sey hogs of both sexes old enough for breeding. L. SHELMAN & SONS. 16a-4p. ♦ % LOCAL NEWS | ■ F. E. DeKay fo Boise was a busi ness visitor here Tuesday. E. T. Smith of Fort Hall was a business visitor here Tuesday. S. N. Jacobs left Tuesday for Lost River on a fetw days' business trip. adv 165tt Life insurance. Beebe. W. F. Martin was very ill the fore part of theh week with rheumatism. Miss Minnie Park has been quite ill with the influenza, but is now im proving. Mrs, W. S. Richards and two child ren went to Salt La-ke Monday to see her mother, who is seriously ill. Miss Eula: Palmer was called home Tuesday on account of the illness of her mother. Miss Milbury Pew has been on the sick list for several days and is now improving. Harold Astle spent Monday in Idaho Falls attending to some busi ness matters. Miss Susa Gould resumed her duties at the Kinney Mercantile store the fore part of the week, after a few days illness. Mr. and Mrs. W. B. McCartney and family left Wednesday for LosAngles, Cal., where they will make their home. They have been residents of Blackfoot for the past four years. Miss Lucile Snyder returned home Thursday morning frdm Provo, where she has been attending school. Miss Snyder will return at the open ing of the schools. Mr. and Mrs. E. R. Madsen and O. Buchanan left Wednesday morning for the Mackay country, where Mr. Madsen and Mr. Buchanan iwlll go j pn a hunting trip. Mrs. Madsen will visit with relatives. ARRESTED FOR SELLING MORTGAGED PROPERTY R .C. Graff was charged with sell ing a span of horses that were mort gaged and at a perlimiriary hearing before Probate Judge Good was bound over to the district court for trial. here is the WELCOME DINNER 1 BELL- THAT 1 ALL FOLKS LOVE , TO HEAR. SCLWELL. -m* I » an U c$c ■ DON'T YOU LIKE TO HEAR THE DINNER BELL \ > ringing when there's a choice savory, full-flavored roast or steak awaiting you? Or per haps you're fond of a nice hick xhop? In an yevent you should make this market your meat headquarters. CENTRAL MEAT MARKET The Oualitv Shop L. B: DORE & SONS Arnold Crystal spent Tuesday In Shelley. Mrs. Jessie Larson resumed her work at the Bon Ton Thursday. Miss Marie Weise is rapidly re 1 covering after her illness. James Duckworth went to Boise I Wednesday night, expecting to be gone about ten days. tsooss on tne wm at the public library in the city hall at Blackfoot. tf. Mrs. Ross Ohalmers spent Monday and Tuesday lu Idaho Falls visiting with friends. Miss Else Jordan of the Brown Hart store Is slawfly Improving, after a serious attack of the flu. Miss Grace Hoit has been ill for the past few days and is now im proving rapidly. J. W. Beachy of Idaho Falls spent Thursday In Blackfoot attending to business matters. LaFayette Rich went to Downey Sunday, returning the same day with his car. James Prewitt, who has been vis iting with his brother in Sterling re tuned home Tuesday. Mrs. M. B. Butler went to Salt Lake Thursday to see her husband, who is in the hospital. Mr. ahd Mrs. L. R. Thomas have as their guest this week Mr. and Mrs. P H. Alexander of Logan. Mrs. Emma Ashton is spending a few days In Arco attending to some business matters. Miss Leona Girtch returned home Tuesday from a week's visit with friends in Dillon, Mont. Mrs. L. B. Dustin spent Monday and Tuesday in Pocatello visiting with relatives. Robert Boyd left Tuesday for Baker City, Ore. on a few day's busi ness trip. Bonnie Volpert went to Idaho Falls Tuesday to work in the Bybee grocery store there, during the ill ness of one of their clerks. T. G. Mays left Tuesday for Port land, Ore., where he will spend a week or tqn days attending to some business matters. Mrs. W. A. Larkin and three sons left Saturday for Spokane, Wash, to join Mr. Larkin, where they will re main indefinitely. N. J. Thorstenberg went to Baker City, Ore. Tuesday, where he will spend two weeks attending to busi ness matters. Clarance Bumgarner returned home Wednesday from a two weeks' hunting and fishing trip in the Mackay country. Mr. and Mrs. H. C. C .Rich mo tored to Pocatello Tuesday, where they spent the day attending to some business matters. Mrs. Hilda Slater resumed her worn at the Bingham County News office Thursday, after recovering from a several days' illness. Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Weir and two children from Gilmore, Idaho vis ited here at the M. D. Green home and left Thursday for Shoshone, where they will visit a few days be fore returning home. . October 13th Was the Lucky Date of In a At the presentation of the Mesh Bag at the Blackfoot Jewelry store Saturday af ternoon, Mrs. Zenas Nor man was the winner, she be ing the only person having a birthday registered on Octo ber 13. THE NOVEMBER PRIZE IS TO BE A LADY'S .AGATE RING. Get in line. Register the date of your birthday if it is in November. If it cor responds with the da/te en graved on -the prize, the ring is yours. < Blackfoot Jewelry Company Broadway Blackfoot Club Cafe OPEN AGAIN I have purchased the Club Cafe and removed It to DeKay's Cigar 8tore... Try It. BIGGER, BETTER, BRIGHTER ROY S. DeKAY •THE ■ KITCHEN p cabinet! CM 5 C The poor man rejoiceth In his toll, and his dally bread Is sweet to him; The rich man languisheth with sloth, and findeth pleasure In nothing.— Tup per. EMERGENCY DISHES. ISHES that may be prepared for a hurry up meal or for a sudden emergency; they take little time to prepare and are not difficult. Lima Beans and Bacon- —Bacon is a l ift -comnuMioft- M standby which we all " feel is necessary to have in small or large quantities as circumstances permit. Various canned vegetables will be found In plenty on our shelves this winter, canned from our own war gardens. Drain a can of lima beans, put into a shallow earthen dish, cover the top with strips of bacon and put into a hot oven. Bake until the bacon is crisp and brown. Serve piping hot from the dish. Pimento Salad. —Take one small can of red peppers, three cupfuls of finely shredded cabbage, a teaspoonful each of salt and grated onion, a half cupful of finely minced celery and a cupful of mayonnaise dressing. Serve In nests of shredded lettuce. Junket With Pineapple. —Dissolve a Junket tablet in a tablespoonful of wa ter—one-half a tablet is sufficient for a pint of milk. Heat the milk until lukewarm, then sweeten, flavor and add the dissolved tablet. Pour into sherbet cups and when firm put on ice. Serve with a teaspoonful of shredded pineapple and a tablespoonful of whipped Cream on top of each glass. Even those who do not care for milk In other forms will eat this dainty des sert, . Crab Salad.—Add a cupful of crab meat to a cupful of shredded cabbage and the same amount of tart, 'well flavored apple cut in dice. Mix and season well and serve with any good boiled or mayonnaise dressing. A can of home-prepared soup which has been canned is a most satisfying beginning for a meal. Conned chicken with white sauce and covered with baking powder bis cuit, makes a nice chicken pie in a hurry. Corn Fritters.— Take a can of com three-fourths of a cupful of corn flour, three eggs, three teaspoonfuls of bak ing powder, salt and pepper to season. Fry In deep fat or In a hot frying pan with a little corn oil. U N TtlJUxt TVWlurtflG. %ekrrcnm Every housewife who practices strict economy in food conservation puts herself In the ranks of those who serve the natlort 1 .—Woodrow Wilson. GOOD THINGS FOR THE FAMILY. IVE heed to the meal that begins the day, let it be happy and sufficiently sustain ing to last until noon. Potato Cakes.—Mold two cupfuls of sea soned mashed potato with a beaten egg and flour to mix l well. Wrap round each cake a thin slice of bacon and fasten with a toothpick. Set In a hot oven or under the gas flame till the bacon is crisp and brown. Ham Baked au G rat in.—'Take a two inch slice of smoked ham, freshen bj soaking in cold water one hour, then drain and wipe dry. Cover with a fourth-cupful of molasses, rubbing It in, let stand 15 minutes, then bake 45 minutes in a moderate oven, adding a little water occasionally. When the meat is cooked, pile seasoned cooked rice over It; sprinkle with cheese and set in the oven long enough to melt the cheese. Orange Marshmallow,— Dissolve all but six of a half-pound of marshmal lows over boiling water. Mix four tea spoonfuls of corngtarch with two well beaten eggs and a cupful of honey, a cupful of boiling water, one and a fourth cupfuls of orange juice, one fourth of a cupful of lemon juice, both strained; cook, stirring Constantly. Pour over the melted marshmallows; beat for five minutes. Garnish with cut marshmallows and serve cold. Rice Surprise. —Soak a tablespoon ful of gelatine in three tablespoonfuls of water until soft, then add to one cupful of hot cooked rice with two tablespoonfuls of sugar, a fourth of a tenspoonful of salt and a teaspoonful of vanilla; beat well until it begins to congeal, then fold in the whipped cream. Pour into n mold to harden and serve on a platter with an orange marmalade sauce poured over it. Nut Loaf.—Cook one cupful of rice In boiling salte^ water, drain and add a tablespoonful of chopped parsley, two teaspoonfuls of salt, one and a half cupfuls of peanuts ground fine, a tablespoonful of sweet fat, one egg well beaten, and enough milk to moisten. Mold In a loaf, sprinkle with .paprika and bake twenty minutes. Serve with a tomato or cheese sauce. m (Rational War Garde*;] 'Commission' 1 1 1 by TttJtuc FOGH WIH RECEIVE ALLIES DECLARE WILLINGNESS' TO MAKE PEACE ON TERMS LAID DOWN BY WILSON. Compensation Must Be Made by Ger many for All Damages to the Civilian Population As Result of Hun Aggression. Washington.—Marshal Foc'n has been authorized by the United States and the allies to receive representa tives of the German government an» to communicate to them the terms of an armistice. The German govern ment is so informed in a note handed to the Swiss minister here Tuesday by Secretary Lansing. The note announces 1 that the allied governments have declared their will ingness to make peace with the Ger man government on the terms laid down in President Wilson's address to congress last January and on the prin ciples of settlement enunciated in his subsequent addresses. The allies re serve to themselves, however, com plete freedom of action when they en ter the peace conference on the subject of the freedom of the seas. It was further stated, with refer ence to restoration of invaded terri tories, that the allied governments un- 1 derstand that compensation will be made by Germany for all damage to the civilian population of the allies and their property as the result of the ag gression of Germany "by land, by sea and from the air." Publication of details of the armis tice terms still Is withheld. They may not be made known until the Germans havb accepted or rejected them, as was the course followed by the allies in dealing with Bulgaria, Turkey and Austria. Only the details are in doubt, however, and no one questions that acceptance means abject surren der. HUNS SQUEALING AGAIN. Object to Air Raida When it Comes to Their Own Towns. Washington.—The German govern metit, on November 4, notified the United States that since October 1 its air forces have been under ordeys to make bomb attacks solely against im portant hostile military objects with in the immediate operations of war on the assumption that allied and Ameri can air forces were to receive similar instructions. The note, delivered through the Swiss legation, protests that air raids have been carried out recently against seven German towns with loss of life among the civilian population and that unless such raids cease Germany dan not refrain from aerial attacks on al lied territory outside of the zone of ooeratlons. AUSTRIANS QUIT IN TIME Before Truce i* Made Effective 300,000 Troops Were Captured. Washington.—Three hundred thous and Austrian soldiers and not less than 5000 guns had been captured by the victorious Italian armies before the armistice went into effect at 3 o'clock Monday afternoon, said an of ficial dispatch Monday night from Rome. I SIR L. WORTHINGTON-EVANS & m M I m m WA L « a % m - m. % if j m \ \ " 1 I || ; YWmsmWmm Photo by WPIIIIIlim HgPfPpwMUrn Newspaper Union; Sir Laming Worthington-Evans it successor to Lord Cecil Roberts as British minister of blockade. I s Men Needed for Special Posts. 'Vasliiugtnn.—A drive to secure 35, 1 i volunteers from limited service 1 :i urgently needed to fill special p"S s I 11 the army, was begun Monday 1 • die department of labor's employ ment service. Married by 'Proxy. Great Lakes, III.—After a courtship by wireless, a wedding by proxy, with the bride thousands of miles away, united Miss Emily Orsi, of Cairy, Egypt, and Lieut Rudolph Wlnzer of, Chicago, on Tuesday, BATTLE SAVED BY AIRMAN'S DARING Flies Through Maelstrom of Shrapnel and Carries Information to Head- | quarters—Action Is Taken at Once j and Tide of Battle. Is Turned in ; France's Favor-Machine Is Wreck- j ed Where He Lands in Shell Hole. British Pilot Gets Lost Behind German Lines. SEES HUN TROOPS MASSING A British pilot, flying In France from one airdrome to another, was the last machine of a flight of five which struck across country and soon afterward ran Into clouds. He lost sight of the dther machines. He looked around and saw several black specks. Thinking they were his companions he turned round and flew toward them. When he drew near they dived, firing their machine guns. He fled. His compass showed that he was flying east—away from his own lines. He flew on for 20 minutes, hotly pur sued, and at last outdistanced the Germans. Not knowing he was well over German occupied territory, he turned once more and flew due west for half an hoar. Far Behind Lines. He then throttled down and drifted slowly down through the sunlit cloud barrier. He saw a group of hangars some 10 or 15 miles away and began to land. To his amazement he saw that all the machines were marked with the black cross. The Germans began firing while the excited me chanics began to swing the propellers In order to start up the airplanes. The airman realized that a consid erable wind had been blowing from the west and had carried him far be hind the lines and he had not allowed himself enough time before he dived through the clouds. Meanwhile he flew on, pursued hotly for the second time, and drew near the lines. Ahead of him he could see a cloudy turmoil of smoke and burst ing shells and flying earth. A big attack was evidently in progress. The air was full of the white puffs of the shrapnel breaking low over the troops. Straight toward this mael strom he flew and soon machine guns on the ground began to fire flaming bullets at him. So low was he that the barrage blazed all around him. Information Is Important. Below he could see gray masses of Germans collecting for a counter attack. He realized this might be im portant information, and so landed as soon as possible, crashing In a shell hole. He crawled out of the wreckage, ran stiimbling across the shell-torn earth, found a French headquarters rear by, where he reported what he had seen. This information proved of notable importance. Action was token nt once and the tide of that battle was turned to France's favor. CHINESE HELP ALLIES Contribute Liberally to Red Cross and War Charities. In the city of Singapore, down at the end of the Malay peninsula, there Is a large colony of Chinese people who have been giving to the entente allies with the greatest liberality. Dr. J. Stuart Nagle, a Methodist mission ary and president of the Anglo-Chi nese college of Singapore, has just returned to the United States to at tend a conference of his church, and tells of the work they have done. Many of the wealthy Chinese, he says, give more than a tenth of their Incomes to aid the allies. They con tributed largely to the building of the battleship Malaya, given to the Brit ish government by the Federated Ma lay states. By a single effort they raised $57,000 for the Red Cross, and the boys of the Anglo-Chinese college last year gave over $2,000 to war charities. The Singapore Chinese have also raised $1,000,000 for the cen tenary of the Methodist church, the purpose of which, as stated by its or ganizers, is "to conserve the results of the war." SPEEDER BUYS STAMPS Policeman Gives Him Alternative of Going to Jail. Mr. and Mrs. Ed Lukins of Atchison, Han., were driving through a small Iowa town at a good rate of speed when a motorcycle officer stopped them and asked how fast they were going. Lukins confessed to over the limit. "It will cost yon Just $8.38," replied the officer. "What's the 38 cents for?" "That's Just what it figures, strang er, and if you don't want to pay you can go to Jail." Lukins paid, and was handed two baby bonds by the officer. Bible 313 Years Old. Although It was printed in 1605, a Bible brought to this country from Europe and now on display In a show window at Eau Claire, Wis., Is In an exceptional state of preservation. Its pages show the yellow mark of age, bnt the print is clear and legible, and 80 are the marginal notes written In Ink over 200 years ago. | * .UNITED OLD AND NEW WORLD Atlantic Cable, After Three Diaheart* ening Failures, Was Successfully Laid in July-August, 1858. Sixty years ago our broad Yanke* land awoke and learned that the old country and the new had been united by a magical tie—the Atlantic cable. Through the courage and persistence of three Americans—there were oth ers, but the three were the actual cable sponsors—Cyrus W. Field, his brother, David Dudley Field, and that fine old philanthropist, Peter Cooper—the great project was carried over. The total | cost was $1,834,500, the cable alone j taking $1,256,250, and the line crossed ; from Trinity bay, Newfoundland, te j Va^ntia, Ireland the cable being very Three tlmes the attempt t0 lay the cable had failed, chiefly owing to de fects In Its material. The fourth at tempt was successful. The Niagara, then the largest ship in the United States navy, and the Agamemnon, A British wnrshlp, met in midocean on July 29, 1858, each carrying a section of the cable. The ends were carefully spliced and then the two ships turned homeward, moving slowly as they paid out the cable. On August 4 the Nia gara reached Trinity bay; the Aga memnon reached Valentla on the 5th. On August 16 the cable was pro nounced in working order, and here is the first official message that passed across: "Europe and America are united by telegraphy. Glory to God In the high est; on earth peace, good will toward men." AT END OF GLACIAL PERIOD Geological Authority Makea Deduc tions From Shrinking of Great Ice Cap at the South Pole. ; Dr. Marsden Manson of San Fran cisco, an eminent authority on geology, points to the fact established by re cent Antarctic explorers that the great ice cap is shrinking. From this he draws the conclusion that the gradnal subsidence of the £ge of Ice of which the polar ice caps are the existing • remnants, is still going on and that we live, so to speak, nt the tail end of the glacial period. He expresses the Conviction that the same succession of geological climates has prevailed In Antarctic as In other latitudes, and so.vs that the evidence collected in re cent Antarctic explorations is corrobo rated by the comparatively recent un covering of temperate land areas and the progressive retrent of the snow line to higher elevations in temperate and tropical latitudes and toward the poles nt sea level. He comes to the conclusion that the disappearance of the Ice Age is an active present process and must be accounted for by activi ties and energies now at work. He considers it as proved that the rates and lines of retreat are and have been determined by exposure to solar en ergy and the temperature established thereby and by the difference in the specific heat of the land and water hemispheres. The Unexpected. An amazing Instance of the unex pected happening at the front ended in a French and a German pilot landing together. The French man and the German were circling and dipping for battle position. Suddenly, the French pilot, think ing he had the advantage, charged his enemy from the rear. But the German did not swerve sufficiently and the left wing of the French machine struck the right-hand struts of the German. The collision caused the French nirplane to spin around violently until its tail whizzed between the wings of the German— and stuck. Apparently being too busy —or perhnps too astonished—to shoot nt each other, the opponents spiraled side by side in a close embrace, ulti mately crashing Into the boughs of srftne trees. Neither pilot was hurt, 1 so they clambered out, looking at each other—and the German wns reminded that he was a prisoner. Forestry After the War. Nobody except those of us who have seen something of life at the front during the Inst four years can realize , what an enormous quantity of timber has been taken from this country for war purposes and what an enormous amount of planting and tending of trees will be necessary to replace it. Unfortunately foresters who really un derstand all that afforestation means are not numerous in England, and though the necessity of educating youngsters for the work has received much more serious attention in the last few years than it ever did before, when our methods—as in many other things—were haphazard, the facilities are still hardly sufficient to give us enough foresters to cope with the de mand.—Westminster Gazette. . Where Courage Is Common. The Kansas soldier who, after tak ing part In a battle on the Western front, wrote to his mother, "Say, moth er dear, I never knew courage was so common," has expressed the sentiment of the nation. We never knew that there was so much latent heroism among the young fellows In the offices, the factories and on the farms of America. Thank God'that to our young Americans "courage is common I"— Lawson Constitution. A Great Loss. "Ah, what a loss I have suffered in the death of my mother-in-law!" "She meant a great deal to yon?" "Yes; she was a vegetarian and gave tu her meat card."—Le Pele-Mele.