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The Idaho Republican. [volume] (Blackfoot, Idaho) 1904-1932, November 19, 1918, Image 2

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86091197/1918-11-19/ed-1/seq-2/

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THE TRUTH ABOUT CANDY

Shall we save the ||
Candy Industry?
«►.
♦*

< •
< >
>
It is not the wish of the government to destroy Industry. J (
When people know the truth about the candy Industry, they Imme- ,,
diately recognize candy as a wonderful food product—one that Is rich J J
In nutritive values—a necessary food for people who work hard. < j
Sugar Is a necessity. We do not take our requirements of sugar, J J
< ► a spoonful at a time. Some people like their sugar In candy form. And < j
* [ they are just as much entitled to it In that form as others are entitled ,,
< ►
< >
] 1 to have It melted In their coffee.
] I In 1916 (the last normal year In the industry), there were approxl
{' mately 2500 candy factories In the United States, using about 8%
«► of the sugar consumed iu the entire country. A much smaller percent
, , age than anyone thought. You thought It much higher, didn't you?
i > The capital invested in the Industry was- then more than
,, $110,000,000; greater now.
< | It 1& the thirty-eighth largest industry in the United States.
J J It employs normally 100,000 people, 75 per cent of whom are women.
1 , It makes possible, to a large extent, the chocolate and paper box
J | industries, with their millions Invested, and employing thousands more
< * people—mostly women.
] J There are still people who believe that the candy Industry Is using
<» from 25% to 50% of the national sugar production, and that the wiping
\ ' out of the Industry would solve the sugar problem.
■ - The truth Is that pnly 8% of the sugar was used In normal times,
< > and today this has been cut to 4%.
1 ► Reasonable people, with these facts before them, are realizing that
< I with only this small amount of sugar going Into candy, and in view of
J) the high food value, it is time to consider effecting further saving? by
' ' conserving In other directions as well.
< ►
< ►
—In Mrawl tlmw th« candy Industry »«* only 1% of tba
< *
■Dear cornu med per capita In tkia country. Sight now thla
amount haa boon cut iquarcly in two.
< >
< *
< >
< >
The Candy Manufacturers of Utah and Idaho.
1 ♦ > » 1 - »1 '» 1 '* 1 * 11 *'♦ 1 » l + » •
UPPER PRESTO
♦ 4 1 4 ! 1 ♦ ! * 1 » I A I +- 1 -
Orson Landon has made two trips
from Brush Creek hauling grain for
Davis and Sorensen.
The Holwel boy was taken ill with
influenza at Brush Creek, and was
brought to Basalt for treatment.
Everything was closed yesterday
and everyone took the advantage of
celebrating the good news, of the
war being over.
Mrs. Peterson received a letter
from her son, Whiter, who is in
France, stating that he had been
wounded thru the side. He was do
ing nicely at tne time he wrote the
letter.
The Tolmie family report that
Mrs. Hans Hansen and John Vasatkia
are gettin galong nicely, after hav
in gthe flu.
The two children of R. P. Hansen,
Alta and Ammon, have the flu.
They will finish hauling the Roy
Jap crop of beets Wednesday.
Miss Tressie Sibbett and Mrs.
Olive Sibbett called on Mrs. E. W.
Hansen Sunday.
E. W. Hansen's sheep came in
from the summer range Tuesday, and
they are cuttin gthem out, getting
them ready to go to the desert.
Mrs. Peterson received a letter
from her son, Fred, saying that he
was in New York, and was ready to
cross the pond.
Christian Anderson threshed his
own grain Monday.
The new house of E. M. Johnston
is goiqg up quite rapidly.
Peerson is helping with the con
struction work.
The following poem will explain
to all ,the meaning of the service
flag:
Halt! Lift up your eyes! Salute that
star.
It tells that a man has gone to war.
It tells of a mother's love and tears.
Henry
GRANT HUBBLE'S CLOSING OUT
PUBLIC SALE
On account ot III health and thescarctty ot labor.
MONDAY, NOVEMBER 25
BEGINNING AT 10 O'CLOCK A. M.
At my farm one and three-quarters mile southwest of Blackfoot on
the Riverside road, I will sell the following described property with
out reserve, as I have leased my farm and am moving into Blackfoot.
HORSES
Brown horse weight 1600 and bay horse weight 1500—a good team;
brown horse, weight 1200 and sorrel horse, werght 1200—agood
all purpose team; gray mare, weight 1200; gray mare, weight 1100.
CATTLE
Three good Holstein cows, 2 bred to thorobred Holstein bull, 2 will
be fresh soon, ages 4, 6 and 10 years. These are all good cows.
66 DUROC JERSEY HOGS
Thirty-five shoats weighing from 80 to 125 pounds each; thorobred
Duroc Jersey boar—just the kind you need for breeding; 3 large
sows bred to my hog; 4 large sows with pigs by side. This is a fine
bunch of pigs.
A quantity of good chickens consisting of hens and pullets.
FARM IMPLEMENTS
P. & O. sulky plow, Martin ditcher, Imperial grain drill, McCormick
mofwier, McCormick rake, 14 inch walking plow, McCormick binder,
2-Bection harrow, 2 headgates, 3 1-4 Bain wagon with rack, set of
hay ropes, 2 sets work harness, single buggy and harness, saddle,
grindstone, U. S. cream separator in good condition, about forty
sacks of apples and seed potatoes, hay in barn about 25 tons first
crop, free from weeds and harvested without rain, double-trees, sin
gle-trees, small tools, shevels and pitch forks and other things too
numerous to mention. Also 1 leveler.
Bed stead, mattress and springs, coal oil bedroom heater, new gas
oline lamp.
TERMS OF SALE: All sums of $25 and under, cash; over that
amount a credit of twelve months will be given on good bankable
notes drawing 10 per cent interest; 5 per cent off for cash.
FREE LUNCH AT NOON.
(Bring your drinking cups)
GRANT HUBBLE, Owner
E. M. KENNEDY, Anc. x
L. C. COLLINS, Clerk
It tells of a sister's broken heart.
It tells og a brother's taking part.
It tells of a sweetheart's sacrifice.
It tells of a hell and a paradise
It tells that a man has gone to war.
Halt! Lift your eyes! Salute that
star.

♦ 1 ♦ 1 ♦♦ I ♦ I » ! ♦ I - »l - »l +
GRANDVIEW
Marvin Thompson came down with
the flu Monday morning.
Luther Satterfield lost a couple of
calves from bloat this week.
Miss Hazel Quigley came home
from the Crystal Springs ranch Mon
day. The family have all recovered
from ths flu.
A. F. Aldous is siloing his beet
tops for winter feed.
F. W. StroBchein, D. Wiltamuth,
and C. E. Sommercorn drove to
Blackfoot Wednesday.
county Surveyor Young came
down from Blackfoot Tuesday and is
surveying land for several parties in
this section.
J. R. Foulks spent th« early part
of the week in Blackfoot.
t
i
i
STERLING
1 4- l -» i -» W " H -*- H -» l -» l -» i -» l -» l

i
The O. S. L. have had a crew here
the past week repairing the fences
along the right of way.
Vince Marriott has purchased a
new Ford car.
John Shlnrock and family are mov
ing into the Johnson place, recently
vacated by the W. A. Parsons fam
Johnnie Hutchison and Vince Mar
riott motored to Blackfoot on busi
ness Saturday.
Luther Satterfield and all of the
family are confined to their beds
lly.
with the influenza. 0
Mr. Sullivan has recently pur
chased a band of sheep from the
Savelle Sheep company.
Ralph Parsons returned to Teton
City after spending the week-end
with his parents.
People in this vicinity regret to
hear of the death of Mrs. Frank
Hiatt at Shelley. The Hiatt family
resided her for some time. Mr.
Hiatt was in business here, running
the Driscoll pool hall and barber
shop. They made a host of friends
while here and it is with profoundest
regret that the residents here re
ceive the sad news.
Mrs. Morrison 1 b quite ill with the
influenza.
The Smith and Cornforth families
are victims of the "flu" at present.
Eph and Joe Johnson, R. Seitlnger
and H. R. Chappell wen to Black
foot Monday.
The news of Germany's downfall
was joyfully, and enthusiastically re
ceived here Monday morning, and
there was much cheer and as much
celebrating as could be carried out
on account of the "flu." Everyone
that could went to Blackfoot to join
in the fun, while those at home cele
brated a more sound thanksgiving.
Far into the night blasts could be
heard thundering and crashing off
like the cannon shots fired at sun
rise on Independence Day. It was
indeed a ».appy day.
The Larkin Club meeting was in
definitely postponed on account of
the influenza epidemic.
Miss Hazel Quigley returned home
Sunday from the Crystal Springs
ranch, where she has been" for some
time. She is just convalescing from
a severe attack of influenza and
pneumonia.
The sheepmen do not seem to be
coming in as rapidly as years here
tofore to buy hay, so a great many
farmers are planning on buying
stock to be fed their own hay.
The Holmquist family are recov
ering nicely from their attack of the
"flu."
Three threshing outfits are oper
ating in this immediate vicinity this
week. This just about finishes all
threshing in this district.

I ♦ t ♦ I4-W4 1 + M - 1 ♦
t SHELLEY
> I +- I -+- W -+
Shelley People Celebrate.
Everybody here was hilariously
happy when news was received last
Monday morning that the war was
over. All sort of effigies of the Kai
ser were displayed, he was hanged,
drug over the streets, etc. Fire
water seemed to be in abundance
and the majority of people who were
Celebrating seem to have had a taste
of it. Whistles bldw repeatedly here
for several hours. All stores and
business houses were ordered closed
by the mayor. The sugar factory
closed down for the day to let its
employees celebrate the most impor
tant day in all history. Cars rambled
thru town all day with joy-mad oc
cupants, yelling at the top of their
voices. Extremely loud blasts were
Jheard here all day Monday and far
Into the night. Many people here
attended the celebrations both at
Idaho Falls and Blackfoot.
Monday could be said to be the llvli
est day that Shelley has seen in years.
t
Last
Many of our boys who were called
j>y the local draft board were notified
that their calls had been cancelled.
Mrs. Lulu Maguire of Idaho Falls,
made a business trip to Shelley on
Monday last.
J. C. Jones, J. L. Moore, O. W.
Ellingson, W. S. Wright, and L.
Ivan Jensen were Idaho Falls visi
tors last Monday.
Mr. Bates of Idaho Falls was in
town on Monday last on business.
Mrs. R. B. Waller is reported 111
with the flu, her condition being re
ported as not serious.
Miss Larue Montague is now em
ployed at the J. C. Penney store.
Miss Virginia Just is now working
at the Price Grocery.
Mr. W. S. Wright came home from
Jerome the first part of last week,
after having quite an extended visit
with her sister, who re'sides there.
Two of H. L. Malcom's girls who
have the Influenza are recovering
nicely at the present time.
John Jorgensen recently accepted
the position as manager of the Shel
Light and Power co. His many
friends here are glad that he and
his family will again make th9ir
home in Shelley. He was an elec
trician for the Ashton-St. Anthony
Power company before accepting his
present position.
The Influenza is reported to be
slowly subsiding in Shelley, few peo
ple are now wearing masks as it
is thot that they ar. of no particular
advantage in avoiding the flu.
Joe Johnson and son, Al, and Orin
Bills were Blackfoot visitors last
Monday.
Farmers should be reminded that
all stores here close at 6 o'clock for
the present time.
It is not definitely known yet when
the schools will be re-opened here.
So completely did some of the
people here celebrate last Monday,
that they have hardly gotten over
their celebration yet.
John T. Clark and family of
Jameston are spending the winter in
California.
Now that this great War is over,
the Shelley peopld should receive
their boys when thby come with
the greatest of enthusiasm and with
the greatest of honor,
ported that up to present date there
has not been a Shelley boy killed
in battle In France. Several of our
boys have been (wounded in action,
but not seriously. Two Shelley boys
who were wounded in the big spring
drive were Joseph Patterson and
Bari Schureman, the latter is re
ported on his way to Shelley. Two
Shelley boys died of the influenza
in training camps; they were Barney
Johnson and Piercel Humphreys.
May all our boys who are in France
come safetly home.
Grover Bennett has seen actual
fighting in France.
Continue to buy War Savings
Stamps, for the money is needed for
our boys over there.
Give with a whole heart to the
Y. M. C. A. and the Red Cross.
Miss Helen Russell was and Idaho
Falls visitor last Wednesday.
ley
It is re
NOW FISH IN INLAND WATERS
German Submarines Have Driven
Hardy Dutch Sailors From Their
Occupation in the North Sea.
In this day of the lurking submarine
the waters of the North sea are a
marked danger zone for the fisherman
of the Netherlands, and consequently
the rivers and Inner seas of Holland
are thronged with brown-sailed fishing
smacks, all eagerly pursuing the elu
sive herring, salmon, pike and carp.
Until the boat's tanks or barrels are
filled the determined fisherman sticks
at his job. If a good haul is soon
made he may steer the craft up some
canal to an inland town to market
his catch. He gets out the sign,
"Fish for Sale," and fastens it to the
mast, draws the boat up to the canal's
edge, and is soon besieged by house
wives anxious to inspect his wares.
The fish, as if conscious of their pend
ing fate, swim uneasily about in the
tank, while thrifty Patch matrons
follow certain ones excitedly with a
forefinger, and the seller endeavors to
locate the desired fish In the swarm
ing tub.
On a summer evening when a fleet
of the good ships has made port after
a hard day's work, a fishing village Is
one of the most picturesque sights In
Holland. Sails patched or torn and
flapping rise and fall In the harbor
with the motion of the waves. The
brawny Dutch fisherman, revived by
supper and the evening pipe, Is coring
fish and exchanging stories with neigh
bors on the dock, while his wife sits
before her cottage mending nets, or
perhaps adorning a torn sail with a
vivid red pateh.
There is little rest for these hard
working seamen and their wives. Fish
have long been to Holland what rice
is to China or the potato to America.
With its food supply ebbing danger
ously low, Holland looks more than
ever to her fisher folk to feed the
people.
_ ...
During the first days of the war
British soldiers going up to Mons from
Boulogne were hailed by an ancient
French dame with her only British
phrase, "Da-e-ly Ma-i-1." She Ad her
hest Since those fnr-o/r dnva "Da-e-lv
Ma-1-1" has been called bv the little
Ma I I has been called by the little
Belgian and French boys and girls all
along the line from Dunkirk to Bel
fort. Many a risk has been ran to bay
and sell the news of yesterday. One
great loflfl of copies of the London
Daily Mall arrived at a distributing
center by train Just as the advancing
wave of Germans threatened to nour
wave of Germans threatened to pour
over the line.
NEWSBOYS ON BATTLE FRONT
Belgian and French Youngetere Take
Great Rieka While Diatrlbutlng
Papers to the 8oldiera.
Prompt to the occasion the parcel!
were seized by the soldiers and
thrown into the gap. Surely no news
paper parcels ever had a stranger fate
than to be used, fresh from the press
and nnread, as sandbags for trenches
and a shelter against a whining scarry
of machine-gun bullets. Back in Paris
an anxious publisher and thoughtful
cashier wondered in what category of
"unsold copies" the wagon load should
be put
Three times the Dally Mail has
heard throngh advanced line distrib
uting agents of paper sellers shot by
snipers' bullets while making their
way along the trenches.
Two Brave Seamen Commended.
Two men of the United States navy
have recently been commended for
risking their lives to save shipmates.
Turner S. Lux, boatswain's mate, na
tional naval volunteers, saved a paint
er who fell overboard from the United
States Steamer Houston. A life belt
had been thrown to the man, but he
failed to grasp It and was going down
for the second time when Lax came
to his rescue. Lux gave as his nearest
kin G. H. Lnx, 1827 Valence street,
Birmingham, Ala. A similar service
was performed by Chief Boatswain
John M. Penix, whose mother, Mrs,
Mary Stont, lives in Kingston, Ala.
First Drink Merely a 8ampie.
It was a hot day, and two sailors
had just been released from a long
spell of duty on a mine-sweeper. They
made a bee-line for the first public
house they saw, and one of them or*
dered two quarts of ale. The men
emptied their mugs in one draught
while the barmaid looked on In un
disguised admiration.
The man who had paid stood for a
second or two wiping his lips medi
tatively, and then turned to bis com
rade with a grin.
" 'Taln't so bad, Bill, is It?" he re
marked. "Shall we 'ave some?"-—Lon
don Tit-Bits.
He Ordered Pie.
My brother was telling me of a num
ber of humorous incidents which took
place at camp. This one cost the vic
tim, a young rookie, a week end's visit
to the guardhouse. He had been made
believe by a few fellows who were in
for some sport that If he wanted pie
all he had to do was order It. When
meal time came around the rookie or
dered pie. Of course he didn't get it,
so he raised a rumpus. After a few
moments his commanding officer was
heard to say, "You're in the army now.
Perhaps we had better show yon the
guardhouse first."—Chicago Tribune.
Inconsistent.
Doctor—Well, now remember what
I said. Just take your wife and start
on a vacation.
Patient—But, doctor, yon spoke ot
rest—Boston Transcript
Ike always <
thought'
<'
—a man was foolish to buy isfying Gravely teste. It
plug of die Gravely dess
when he could get a big
plug of ordinary tobacco
for the nnra money. But
one day Bill gave him a
draw of Gravely—just two
or three small squares. ,».» *»/ the fwrf tmte #/ tku cUu
Then Ike got die pure, sat- *f tthat* withent **tra cut
lalted so long, you can't
tell him nowadays that it
costs him anything extra
to chew Real Gravely.
• • •
It fMi farther—that'$ why ywe
PEYTON BRANP .
Real Gravely Chewing Plug
each piece packed in a pouch
P D GRAVELY TOBACCO CO, D A N V I L L E V A
j
TO IDAHOANS
GOODING'S MESSAGE
It Is not unusual in a great fight
like the one we have had in Idaho
that someone should be called upon
to make sacrlflices.
As soon as I learned the true con
dition In Idaho I knew the state
could be saved only through a cam
paign of education, exposing Town
ley, LeSeuer, and his gang, showing
them up to the people in their true
light.
Someone had to make the fight
for Idaho and I would rather have
made tho fight and lost than not to
have made the fight and won, for,
after all, a seat in the United States
senate is an empty honor compared
with a place in the hearts of the good
people of this state. There is only
one thing worth living for In this
world and that Is the respect of the
people. A public Bervant, or a man
who serves the people as a public
servant and retires from office with
out the respect of the good people
of the state or nation would bdfyer
have never served the people at all.
Many things are very gratifying
to me in this campaign, one of which
Is that I had the support of a large
perC ent of the laboring men of the
8 t a te. Especially is this true of the
railroad men in Pocatello and other
places. The I. W. W. forces have
tor years been -trying to poison the
laboring men against me. I want to
a88ure the laboring men of this state
thftt wjherever the fortunes of life
mei j n tne future as in the
pa8t( x sha n a i waya be their friend.
For fourteen years of my early life
I worked for day's pay and I know
and understand that if this govern
'meat i 8 to prosper the laboring man's
interests must be considered and he
mu8t be glven a square deaL What
we want , n thla country and mu8t
have iB a square deal all round and
that is what I have always fought
for, as my record shows.
If anyone thinks this fight is over
because election is past they have
made a mistake. I promised the
people in the campaign that I should
continue my fight against anarchy,
treason, and rebellion until the end.
Many new people have come to the
state since I had the honor of serv
ing Idaho as chief executive and I
am glad to have them know some
thing through me of the assassina
tion of ex-governor Steunenberg and
the blot left upon the fair name of
Idaho by the acquittal of Haywood
and Pettlbone of the greatest crime
ever committed on American soil.
I had but one thought in this fight
and that was to educate the people
as far as possible to the danger of
such men as Townley and LeSeuer
and those associated with them, who,
it is proven conclusively by court
records, were in sympathy with Bill
Haywood and the I. W. W. Organi
zation—the greatest criminals this
country has ever produced.
It is this dangerous element that
the good citizenship must fight
against at all times and I accept my
defeat with the knoiwfledge that for
the time at least I have saved Idaho
from the greatest disgrace that can
>'r
THE UNIVERSAL CAR
Your Ford car wfill give satisfactory and
money-saving service for years if you just •
„ give it decent care. Let our shop lode after
it, making replacements and repairs when
necessary, let us keep it
tuned up and running
smoothly, and you'll sure
have all the service and
comfort you could get from
a brand new car. It's all in
the knowing how. Our
workmen are skilled—we
have genuine Ford parts—we make the reg
ular Ford prices as estabished by the factory.
Bring your Ford car iin and let us look it over
a stitch in time saves nine.
We have put on three more men. Can get
your car out faster.
We Give
Money
Saving
Service
If
U
BILLS AUTO CO.
come to any commonwealth—the
success of Townley, LeSeuer, and
McK&ig.
It Is gratifying to me to know
that the state ticket is elected by an
overwhelming majority and that both
the house and senate will be safely
Republican and now the only ques
tion Is what the majority will be.
I have confidence In Mr. Davis and
those who elected him on the state
ticket. I am satisfied that the peo
ple can look forward to a clean,
vigorous administration that will
mean much for the upbuilding of
Idaho.
Delzer brothers were In from Ta
her last week and reported the soil
In fine condition as to molBture, and
winer wheat looking the best they
ever saw it.
William Delzer operates a thresher
outfit and says the yield this year was
about fifteen bushels per acre on the
best farms. Others raised less than
that, but in all cases he said the
yield graded according to the way the
land was treated. What they call
"stubbllng In" does not bring much
returns excepting those years when
there are favorable rains. The land
that was summer fallowed produced
from eight to fifteen bushels this
year, and farmers are not at all dis
couraged. Some of them believe the
land yields better crops after it has
been farmed a few years and are
optimistic.
Mr .Delzer threshed 21,700 bu
shels in the Taber neighborhood this
year, and another thresher handled
the crops east of there, but he did not
krfow how much was produced.
Grain that was stubbled in this fall
Iooka Promising,
WAR FUND SUB
reau.
FRANK R. GOODING.
DRY FARMING LOOKING GOOD

8CRIPTION8 SLOW
There are still a large number of
subscriptions to the second drive Red
Cross war fund that are unpaid. The
cards rerpesenting the subscriptions
are in the different banks in the
county.
Headquarters at Washington, D.
C. has requested the local Red Cross
chapter to make these collections as
soon as possible, and persons know
ing themselves to be indebted to this
fund are requested to call at the
banks, where they do business and
pay their subscriptions.
The local Red Cross chapter hopes
that everyone will pay up before the
first of December.
HUNTING TRIP
Jeff Downing, Earl Taylor and Ira
Taylor left Saturday morning for
Little Lost river, where they will
spend a few days deer hunting.

CHARLES F. MONROE HERE.
Charles F. Monroe, assistant
County Agent leader for the Wash
ington state was in Blackfoot Fri
day, looking over the local Farm Bu-

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