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The Idaho Republican. [volume] (Blackfoot, Idaho) 1904-1932, November 19, 1918, Image 7

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The collection of fruit pits and nut
shells will go on with the same vigor
as though there was no prospect of
an early and final peaie.
Ur. and Mrs. 0. K. Knutson of
Meridian huve received word that their
sons, Arthur and Karl, had both been
wounded while in action in France.
A book on economics has just been
published by Prof. H. T. Lewis of the
University of Idaho. The title Is "The
Rural School and the Community."
A total of 1281 records valued at
$1102.50 and two Victrolas valued at
. $50, have been recruited in Boise for
the use and entertainment of the boys
The United War Work campaign is
already a huge success in Cassia coun
ty. Cassia has the honor of being
the first county in the state to raise
its quota.
Thomas Linebaugh of Wilder re
ceived word last week that his son
Earl, who left Idaho early in the sum
mer, had been wounded and is in a
base hospital in France.
The Fairfield Red Cross chapter has
made and sent out 210 pairs of socks,
80 sweaters, 30 wrappers, 30 children's
dresses and 1875 pounds of old clothes
for the Belgian refugees.
On the face of returns now in, the
Republicans already have four more
than the 33 hpuse members necessary
to control, and need only one more
senator to supply the controlling
number of 21 in that branch.
Arthur Alworth of Twin Falls, a
member of the automatic rifle team of
an infantry regiment In France, was
wounded seven times during a recent
* engagement. As a result of his in
juries he will lose his left arm.
The University of Idaho, atiMoscow,
celebrated the peace rumors Thursday
by a military parade, in which all the
members of both sections of the S. A.
T. C. participated and by the firing
of military salutes just outside of
The Canyon county farm bureau will
start a campaign to increase Its, mem
bership soon after Thanksgiving, to
'continue about two weeks. An effort
will be made to get practically every
farmer in the county into the organ
The validity of the state and county
boards of health closing order during
the present influenza epidemic as
against business colleges, is ques
tioned in a suit filed by M. S. Hoover,
proprietor of the Gregg Business col
lege, Twin Falls.
Thomas Culbertson of Bovll was
brought to Moscow, charged with
criminal assault on a 14-year-old girl.
The complaint was filed by the girl's
sister-in-law. Culbertson, who has a
wife and five children, was released
on a cash bond of $800.
While participating in the celebra
tions taking place over the ending of
the world war, Mrs. J. O. Marquess
was thrown from an automobile drlv
by C. Smith and instantly killed,
road between Meridian and
on the
Nampa, about four miles from Nampa.
Indiscreet peace celebrations caused
raids on two stills In Latah county.
One of them was In the basement of a
building in the center of Moscow busj;
district, the other in the timber
Steve Wei
between Troy and Avon,
ler and Charles Thrys were arrested.
What farmers of that section are
making from their crops is shown by a
statement of C. B. Guinn, who lives In
the Franklin district. Mr. Guinn ha's
realized from four acres of red clover
$1160.88, an average of $290.22 an
acre. This is not a special instance,
but shows what the Idaho farmers can
That Captain John Crum of Poca
tello has been killed in action is the
belief of his family, who have received
verification of his death through cor
respondence. So far the parents of
Captain Crum have received no offi
cial notice that their son has been
killed, nor has his name appeared In
the casualty lists.
In a public statement Frank R.
Gooding, Republican candidate for
United States senator In the recent
election, declares that he will continue
his fight on what he terms "the Bol
shevlki of Idaho," referring particu
larly to the Nonpartisan league lead
ers, upon whom he waged a terrific
contest during the campaign.
Judge J. F. Cowea of the Custer
county district court telegraphed to the
governor an appeal for state troops to
help him force his way into Custer
county, which was closed by a quaran
tine regulation designed to debar Span
ish influenza. The attorney general
held that the quarantine was legal
and that court dates are not of suf
ficient importance to Justify calling
state troops to aid the Judge and court
attaches to enter the county.
Canned venison is a new one in Can
county to help in food conserva
Mrs. F. E. Fouch, having too
much deer meat for immediate use,
thought of the idea and with Miss G.
Louise Riddle, home demonstration
expert of Canyon county, has canned
14 quarts of the meat for winter use.
Health conditions are not such yet
as to justify any relaxing of precau
tions against the epidemic of Spanish
in luenza, and reports being circulated
In some parts of- the state that the or
der against holding of public meet
ings is soon to be lifted are false.
The influenza situation in Pocatello
reached a point where Mayor A. B.
Boar asked the citizens to subscribe to
a $5000 fund to be used In caring for
the numerous victims who are suffering
with the disease. The money will be
disbursed by the civilian relief com
Let's all write to them, no matter
whether we are personally ac
quainted with them or not. They
are our fellows, and they will be
mighty glad to hear from anybody
in the good old U. S. A. tf.
Private Rudolph Sommers, Co. M.
361 Infantry, A. P. O. 776, A. E. F.
Sargeant Edwin L. LaRocque, Mo
tor Truck Co. 483, Camp Hancock,
Sargeant Ferry LaRocque, Co. A.
146 Machine Gun Bn. A. E. F., A.
P. O. 727.
Cbrporal Edward Hickman, Head
quarters Co. 116 Engineers, A. E. F.
Private Daniel F. Jack, Co. K. 308
Inf. A. E. F.
Private Lorenzo J. Hennefer, Co.
K. 308 Inf., A. E. F., France.
Ira M. Jensen, Marine Barrack,
Mare Island, Supply Detachment, Co.
B. Vellejo, Cal.
Raymond Scott, Marine Barrack,
Mare Island, Co. G. Section 5 Vellejo,
Glen Wright, Camp Sims," Co. F 2,
U. S. Naval Training Station, San
Francisco, Cal. .
Cecil Wright, Camp Sims, Co. F. 2,
U. S. Naval Training Station, San
Francisco, Cal.
s Private Harry F. Brownson, Sup
ply Co., 160 Infantry, A. E. F.,
France via New York.
October 20, 1918.
Dear mother:
I've found the impossible. I can't
feature it yet—a real "bon feu" a
grate fire. The damp weather is Bet
ting in, and believe me, a fireside is
the place to cling to once in a while.
I came down here (down town)
to write letters this afternoon, after
spending all morning standing in
spection for the general of this re
gion, and a couple of good hours
after dinner stud
big exam schedu
morning. I met friends on the way,
at a cafe, and came here (Y. M. C.
A.) at 5.30 to find the treat—two
good grkte fires, so I wasted some
time and now have only half an hour
before going back for retreat and
S ng for our first
d for tomorrow
The Y. JM. C. A. gave us anoher
big treat last evening—a real home
high class vaudeville. The actors
and actresses were America's best,
Miss Mayo, authoress of "Twin Beds"
"Baby Mine" and other hits; Gray
and Morrisey, wonderful comedians.
Elizabetn Brice and Miss Merdith, a
movie star. The played "Somewhere
in America." I thought I was there
for an hour. These actors and act
resses are doing a remarkable good
They are still shooting Information
our way so fast we can .scarcely grab
it, and now the exams commence al
ready. The barracks is a verttab'e
hive of buzzing problems, and un
finished arguments.
No further word from Don. I am
wondering where he is.
I have not heard from my outfit
Bince leaving it three and a half
weeks ago, and don't know where
they are either.
War news always good and fairer,
but our struggle with artillery pro
blems goes on n the same break neck
manner. Next week I'll know more
about my probable future in the
army than heretofore. I think I'm
going to make it all well and good.
We had our first day firing our
guns on the range Friday; some
handled the guns and some directed
the fire; I had a turn at being No. L
cannoneer, pulling the lanyard, and
ejecting the cartridge; it was fun,
and my first time close up to a gun
in action.
Things come on us thick and fast,
our instructor is already talking of
taking out a whole battery of four
guns, locating them, and firing on
some targets. There's more to artil
lery than to the study of law I do
I have had no letters all week, ex
cept one from Mr. Hallid&y ad
dressed to me at Mills.
I have written to my outfit for
my Red Cross outfit and if it don't
come in a week or-so I'll buy me a
sweater here, and some woolen socks.
I hope you are getting the "Stars
and Stripes", which I send every
week. Its fine stuff.
Sincerely with lpve,
Training Co. No. 6, Military Police
C. T. D. Autun (Saone-et-Lioe) A.
E. F.
Dear mother and all:
Am well and hope this finds you
the same. I guess you will be sur
prised to kncfwi that they are making
a military police out of me. I left
the hospital and went to a classifi
cation camp, expecting to go back to
my old company, but one day Ihe
captain lined us all up and picked
ninety of us to go to a military po
lice school. I happened to be one
of them so I am at school now.
We sure have a nice place here.
Good beds, and barracks, and lots
to eat. We have water and electric
lights .in our barracks. Some class.
School starts Monday. It makes me
homesick to go to school again. I
don't know how, long we will be here,
but I sure like It.
Well mother dear, write to me
often and let me know how every
thing is getting along at home, llow
are the children, kiss them all for
me and tell them to write.
Well, I will write again soon and
let you know all about it. Answer
soon, with world of Jove and kisses,
Your lo/i.ng son,
Infirmary No. 13, 166 Depot Bri
gade, Camp Lewis, Wash., Nov. 8,
My Dear Father:
What do you know about it—I
got a letter from dear little Norma
today that was so expressive that it
really touched me: She is a prince
of a girl. Then I received a fine
letter of congratulations from Ruby
also. A day or so ago 1 received
one from Muggins too. Seems as
hoiws you have all kept me well in
mind, so I'll write to thank you for
the kind expressions. Yes, 32 yearB
is a long time to plug along in sin
gle blessedness, but I'm about as
well blewed single as double. Not
much chance for me to couple up
with any swell girls while I'm wear
ing the (Hive Drab either.
Well, It would certainly be bully
if Harold and Cheuncey and I and
Ray could be home for Christmas,
but you must not lay any hopes and
plans for such a glorious feeling.
Don't let me be understood as a
crape hanger or calamity howler or
plain pessimist but the face of things
make me believe that none of us
will be coming home for at least 6
months or more if peace is signed
today, and it is not signed yet, tho
I look for the official notice any
time. Possibly Ray will be released
or father returned from overseas
within a few months after peace is
signed as he has now served about
a year actLvely there, but others will
continue to go across and take their
places in the vast organization that
will be necessary to police the whole
of Central Europe and Asia for the
next five or ten years. I look for
a lot to cross and for many more to
remain in the service a year or two
here in the Home Guard and to look
after these camps, to guard the vast
property held in this territory by
Uncle Sam. To man the hospitals
that are so necessary for the recon
struction of the men who are re
turning from the battle area.
It is not mentioned in the news
dispatches how many men we have
in the hospitals of Europe and Eng
land iwiho will eventually be brought
home for treatment.
We read today's casualty lists and
when we see no one known inti
mately to us we dismiss the number
from our mind and then tomorrow
we see another several-hundred listed
among the casualties. Do we really
realize that these daily lists ^re pil
ing up and totaling into thousands
and thousands with wounds and dis
ease fractures and amputations that
will come home after awhile to show
us we never have felt before what
this War of Wars has meant? Think
of the sacrifices that have been made
and that must be made yet, and the
long years of suffering men must
undergo. All this is not really un
derstood by the people, it is only
faintly impressed upon those at home
that they have sacrificed when they
have drawn from their savings to
put the money in a good security
of Bonds, and given the odd dollars
for charity, and then some have had
their touching good-byes with their
own, * but when they see in every
town the cripples, the convalescents,
the nervous wTecks and then only
will they come to feel that someone
has made the real sacrifices. We
all priay that qurs will not be the
one to pay as the debt is really paid
to country, we pray that he will re
turn to us whole and sound, but in
the granting of this prayer let us not
be afraid to offer that which we can
and so those of us who also are in
the service must continue our duties
with all the spirit and willingness
possible. Let us do our duty nor
ask to go home till they feel we are
no longer needed.
How I wish things were so I could
be with you to relieve you from the
drudgery, the ha'd work of the farm,
but I can't, and I only bopd you will
conserve your strenght till we return
and not try to do too much, as it
will only result in your breakdown,
and we cannot either enjoy the fu
ture then. Life is not worth it for
to try to do all the little things.
Just so you keep things from going
all to pieces is all we want and when
we come home we can make up for
it. We have all learned twtoat it is
to drill and to work and to econo
With this little sermon ended I
will say that it has rained all day
and it is still ralnnig and it is also
after 10 p. m., so I will close with
an expression of love to you and
Sweaters, Important Suggestions
Casting on qnd binding off must, be
When knitting with two needles,
always slip first stitch.
To measure a garment, lay It on
a level surface and measure with a
dependable measure (wood, metal,
or celluloid, not a tape line.)
Terms used, (applying to plain
knitting with two needles): a "row"
once across; a "ridge" or "rib"—
once across and back.
Sweater of Heavy-Weight Wool
Quantity of wool required:—about
one pound or four hanks of 4-5*yarn.
One pair Red Cross needles No. 3.
Cast on 72 stitches.
Knit 2, purl 2, for 3 Inches.
Knit across and purl back for. 10
Knit 1 row.
ia) Knit 6, purl across; and knit
last 6 stitches.
(B) Knit all the way across.
Repeat (A) and (B) for 8 Inches.
Knit across and back 8 times;
(making 4 ridges.)
Knit 6; then purl 1, knit 1 for 11
stitches; knit 6. -
Bind off 26 stitches for neck.
First Shoulder
Knit 6; then purl 1, knit 1 for 11
stltchee; knit 6.
Knit 7; then purl 1, knit 1 for
10 stitches; knit 6.
Continue to knit and purl back
and forth in this way 14 times,
which leaves the wool at inner edge.
Break off wool and tie it on at
neck-opening for
Second Shoulder
Knit 7; then purl 1, knit 1 for 10
stitches; knit 6.
Knit 6; then purl 1, knit 1, for
11 stitches; knit 6.
Continue to knit and pqrl back
and forth in this way 14 times, which
leaves the wool at inner .edge.
Cast on 26 stitches; knit6; then
purl 1, knit 1, for 11 stitches; knit 6.
Knit across and back 8 times
(making 4 ridges.)
(C) Knit all the way across.
id) Knit 6; purl across, and knit
last 6 stitches.
Repeat (C) and (D) for 8 inches.
Knit across and purl back for 10
Purl 2, knit 2, for 3 inches.
Bind off losely. Sew up sides,
leaving 9 Inches for armholes.
Single-crochet 1 row around neck
and armholes.
Measurements: Neck (when
stretched,) 1 x % — 12 % Inches,
Across chest (not stretched,) 17—
20 inches.
Desires Assurance That Public Order
Will Be Maintained and That an
Equitable Division of Food
Can Be Guaranteed.
Washington.—President Wilson has
sent a reassuring message to the peo
ple of Germany in reply to the appeal
from Chancellor Ebert. He promises
to aid Germany in the matter of food
supplies and in relieving distressing
The reply^vas sent Wednesday by
Secretary Lansing through Minister
Sulzer, of Switzerland, who delivered
Ebert's request for'intervention by the
president to mitigate the "fearful con
ditions" threatened through enforce
ment of the armistice terms.
It says steps are to be taken at once
to organize relief work in the same
systematic manner in which it warn
carried out in Belgium, but that the
president desires to be assured that
the public order will be maintained in
Germany and that an equitable dis
tribution of food can be clearly guar
President May Appoint a Reconstruc
tion Commission.
Washington.—President Wilson has
under consideration the appointment
of a reconstruction commission to de
velop a comprehensive program for the
nation's conversion from a war to a
peace basis. The commission would
be advisory, rather than executive, in
functions and the plans developed and
co-ordinated by it would be carried out
by existing government departments
and agencies.
As now considered, the commission
would be representative of commer
cial, industrial, labor, agricultural and
social interests; its membership would
be small and it would deal with all
phases of the great problem of easing
the country from war to peace.
Wilson May Attend Peace Seeeion.
Washington.—President Wilson, it is
said, has given no indication as to
how he regards the suggestion from
high sources in. Europe that he will
attend the great conference which is
to re-establish the peace of a war
torn world. Most of the president's
advisers, however, are understood to
consider thnt acceptance of the invita
tions would involve needless risk and
would serve no purpose that could not
fee accomplished through the dele
gates who will be appointed to repre
sent the American government and
who will be in constant communica
tion with Washington.
Government to Reinsure Soldiers.
Washington.—Preparations by the
government for reinsuring the lives of
soldiers and sailors on their return
have been hastened by the signing of
the armistice. Although regulations
have not yet been fully drafted, it Is
certain thnt each of the 4,250,000 men
In the military or naval service now
holding voluntary government Insur
ance will be permitted within five
years after peace Is declared to con
vert it into ordinary life, twenty pay
life, endowment maturing at the age
of 62 or other prescribed forms of In
surance. 1
Federal Control of 8teel Urged.
Washington.'—Continuation of gov
ernment supervision of the steel indus
try during the period of readjustment
to peace conditions was recommended
Wednesday by the steel committee of
the American Iron and Steel institute
at its first meeting with the war in
dustries board since the signing of
the armistice.
Revolutionary Strike In Switzerland.
Washington. — Switzerland's gen
eral strike, which commenced this
week, has objects which are revolu
tionary and political rather than eco
nomic, and has had direct incitement
from the Bolshevik organization In
Russia, according to Hans Sulzer,
Swiss minister to the United States.
King George 8ends Message.
London.—King fteorge on the sign
ing of the armistice sent a message of
congratulation to President Wilson and
thanks to the people of the United
States for their aid In the war. Presi
dent Wilson cabled a reply of warm
President's Daughter Visits France.
daughter of President Wilson, arrived
here Tuesday. She was received by the
prefect of the city and later visited
the French and American hospitals.
New Workers Thank Pershing.
New York.—On behalf of the people
of this city Mayor H.vlan on Wednes
day sent a cable message to General
Pershing expressing congratulations
over the successful conclusion of the 4
Miss Margaret Wilson,
Earthquakes in Porto Rico.
San Juan, Porto Rico—Two earth
quakes occurred in Porto Rico Wed
nesday. Both shocks caused some
damage In cities reporting losses In
the earthquake of last October, but
there was no additional loss of life.
No. ie»
at Blackfoot, la the State of Idaho, at
the eloae of bualmeaa Novem
ber 1, 1*18
...I 7,082.05
... 93,521.12
Cash on hand .
Due from banks .
Checks and drafts on
other banks .
Other caBh Items .
Loans and discounts .
Overdrafts ....
Stocks, bonds and war
rants .
Banking house, furni
ture and fixtures .
Other resources .
2 .
10 .
12 .
individual deposits sub
Ject to check .
Savings deposits . 31.744.
Postal savings deposits NONE
Demand certificates of
deposit .
Time certificates of de
posit .
Cashier's checks .
6 .
Total deposits .
Capital stock paid in
Surplus ....,
Undivided profits,
expenses, interest
taxes paid.
Bills payable, Including
obligations represent
money borrowed 168,000.00
15. Be-dlscounts . 112,281.24
16. Other liabilities . 17.09
Total ..
State of Idaho, County of Bingham, ss:
I, George A. Aanderson, cashier 'of
the above-named bank do solemnly
swear that the above statement is true
to the best of my knowledge and belief.
„ 50,000.00
. 10 , 000.00
10 .
11 .
12 .
Subscribed and sworn to before me
this fifteenth day of November, 1918.
I certify that I am not an officer or
director of this bank.
Notary Public.
George F. Gagon will leave Tues
day for Boise, where he will attend a
meeting of the food administrators
of the state.
Mr. Bicknell has just returned
from Washington, where he attended
the state food administrator con
ference, and iwfill now meet with the
county food administrators.
In the district court of the Sixth
Judicial District of the State of Idaho,
in and for the County of Bingham.
The Brown-Hart company, Ltd., a
corporation, plaintiff.
H. F. Peck, administrator of the es
tate of H .H. Peck, deceased, all un
known heirs of H. H. Peck, deceased,
all unknown devisees of H. H. Peck,
deceased, H. P. Schofield and Jane O.
Scofield, his wife and James A. Price,
The State of Idaho sends greetings
H. F. Peck, administrator of the es
tate of H. H. Peck, deceased, all un
known heirs of H. H, Peck, deceased,
all unknown devisees of H. H. Peck,
deceased, H. P. Scofield and Jane O.
Scofiled, his wife, and James A. Price,
the above-named defendants.
You are hereby notified that a com
plaint has been filed against you in
the district court ot the sixth judicial
district of the State of Idaho in and for
Bingham county by the above-named
plaintiff and you are hereby notified to
appear and answer the said compiaint
within twenty days of the service of
this summons if served within said
judicial district and within forty days
if served elsewhere.
This action is for speclfc perform
ance of contract ,and it is alleged in
the complaint that the plaintiff Is a
corporation of Idaho, and the assignee
of a certain contract In writing of
Lorenzo L. Miles and his wife for the
conveyance to H. H. Peck, his heirs
or assigns, upon his payment of a $70*)
mortgage by warranty deed of the
northwest quarter of the northeast
quarter of section thirty-three (33),
in township two (2) south of range
thirty-four (34) east of the Boise Mo
ridlan, in Bingham county, Idaho, to
gether with the water rights therefor
and the tenements thereon. That
mesne conveyances of said premises
have been executed by the owners, each
conveyance being conditioned for per
formance by the grantee therein for
said contract of purchase, and the
said H. P. Scofield and Jane O. Scofield,
his wife, are the present owners of said
premises, and the grantees, by war
ranty deed thereof, subject to the termB
and conditions of said contract, and
the said defendant James A. Price is
the holder of a contract with said pre
sent owners for the purchase of said
premises subject to the contract first
above mentioned; that H. H. Peck is
deceased, and defendant H. F. Peck
is the duly appointed administrator
of said estate; that the heirs of H. H.
Peck, deceased, and the devisees of
II. H. Peck, deceased, claim some in
terst In said premises, but the said
Interests are without foundation in law
equity; that plaintiff has paid said
$700 mortgage and complied on its
part with ail the terms and conditions
of said contract, and is entitled to con
veyance by warranty 'deed of said pre
mises, all of which more fully app
by the complaint herein, to which
ference is hereby made. And
further alleged in the complaint that
demand has been made for such con
veyance by the plaintiff, but no con
veyance has been made.
And you are further notified that
unless you so appear and answer said
complaint within the time herein
specified the plaintiff will take judg
ment against you as prayed in said
Witness my hand and the seal of said
District Court this fourteenth day of
November, 1918.
it is
John W. Jones, residence, Black
foot. Idaho. Attorney for plaintiff.
Notice of Special Municipal Bond
Pursuant to the laws of the State
of Idaho and Ordinance No. 220 of
the City of Blackfoot, in the State of
Idaho, notice is hereby given that a
special election will be held in the
City of Blackfoot, within the respec
tive wards of said city, at the voting
places hereinafter designated, on the,
nineteenth day of November, 1918,*
beginning at the hour of 9 o'clock
a. m. and closing at the hour of 7
o'clock p .m. of said day for the pur
pose of taking a vote of the quali
fied electors who are taxpayers In
said city, upon the following ques
"Shall the mayor and common
council of the City of Blackfoot is
sue the negotiable coupon bonds of
said city in the amount of ninety
five thousand' dollars ($95,000) to
provide money for acquiring, by pur
chase or otherwise, a waterworks
plant for said municipality, and a
water supply therefor ,and for con
structing, enlarging, extending, re
pairing, altering and Improving said
Said election shall be held and the
vote upon said question shall be
taken within the respective wards
of said city *t the following desig
nated places, to wit:
First ward, high school building:
second ward, county court house;
third ward, Irving school building;
fourth ward, city hall.
All persons who at the time of said
election are qualified electors of said
City of Blackfoot, and who are tax
payers therein, and nom others,
shall be qualified to vote at said elec
tion on said question. The voting at
said election slu.ll be by ballot.
ROY ii. DeKAT.
City Clerk.
(Final proof)
I, Floyd W. Sclater of Springfield,
Idaho, administrator of the estate
of Claude L. Wilder, deceased, as
signee of John Heikklla, who made
entry No. 530 under the provisions
of an act of the legislature of thet
State of Idaho, commonly known as
the "Carey Act," approved March 2,
1899, which embraces W% NW>&
and NE% NW% of section 20, town
ship 4 south, range 33 East Boise
meridian, do hereby give notice of
my Intention to make final proof to
establish my claim to the land above
described and that I expect to
prove that said Claude L. Wilder has
resided on, reclaimed and cultivated
said land as required by law., before
Guy Stevens, at Blackfoot, Idaho,
on the twelfth day of December,
1918 by two of the following wit
Thomas Blackburn, Henry Berg,
Joe Maxwell, W. A. Edwards all of
Springfield, Idaho.
Administrator of Estate of Claudo
L. Wilder deceased, entryman.
adv. 16a-5m.
The Wearyrick ditch company, a
corporation, principal place of busi
ness Blackfoot, Idaho:
Notice is hereby given .that at a
meeting of the board of directors of
the above named company, held on
Monday the twenty-first day of Oc
tober, 1918, assessment No. 25 of
$1.35 per share was levied on the
capital stock of this company, which
is now due and payable to L. P.
Adams, residence at Blackfoot, Ida..
Route 2.
Any stock on which this assess
ment remains unpaid on Saturday,
the seventh day of December, 1918,
will be delinquent, and will be ad
vertised for sale according to law.
The v* earyrlck Ditch Company.
Dated November 1, 1918.
adv. 16a-5m.
Notice of proof of application ot
water to beneficial use.
Notice is hereby given that at 10
a. m. on the fourteenth day of De
cember, 1918, at Blackfoot, County
of Bingham, State of Idaho, before
Lorenzo R. Thomas, a notary public
proof will be submitted of the appli
cation to beneficial use of 3.2 cubic
feet per second of the waters of un
named creek in accordance with the
terms and conditions of permit No.
10613 heretofore Issued by the stat»
engineer of the State of Idaho.
1. The name and post office ad
dress of the person or corporator
holding said permit are Berton J.
Coumerilh, Blackfoot, Idaho.
2. The use to which said water
has been applied is Irrigation.
3. The amount applied to benefi
cial use is 3.2 Becond feet.
4. The place where said water ia
used (if for irrigation, give full and
accurate deescription of the lands
irrigated) SWy 4 , NEy 4 SW%
and NW)4 SEli, section 21, R. *
S., R. 41 E., Boise Merdian.
'6. The name of the canal or ditch
or other works by which said water
is conducted to such place of use ia
Coumerilh ditch.
6. The right to take—water Irom
such works is l ased upon permit No.
7. The source of supply from
which such water is diverted is un
named creek.
8. The date of the priority which
said user is perpared to establish is
October 29, 1914.
State Engineer.
(Final Proof)
I, John S. Creel, of Pingree, Idaho,,
who made entry number 582 under
the provisions of an act of the leg
islature of the State of Idaho, com
monly known as the "Carey Act,
approved March 2, 1899, which em
braces the W%, NWH, section 9,
township - 4, south range 33, East
Boise meridian, do hereby give not^e
of my Intention to make final proof
to establish my claim to the land
above described, and that I expect
to prove that I have resided on, re
claimed and cultivated said land as
erquired by law, before L.
Thomas, Caroy Act agent, at Black-,
foot, Idaho, on Saturday the seventh*
day of December, 1918, by two ot
the following witnesses:
G. A. Renberger, Roy Creel, Frank
Thompson, Annie Thompson all ot
Pingree, Idaho.
adv 16a-5m p
This office wants the addresses of
the rest of the soldier boys, who
have gone from Bingham county. If
you have an address that you have
not sent us, that is the one we want.
If all of the men in the service are
to receive letters from some of their
friends before Christmas, and others
after Christmas, it is time for us to
be at it. Please send us the ad
dresses and we will publish them and
will also write two times to each of
them. Ring 45J or write the Re
publican office. if
Own Your Home
Telephone 389

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