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The Idaho Republican. [volume] (Blackfoot, Idaho) 1904-1932, November 26, 1918, Image 6

Image and text provided by Idaho State Historical Society

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86091197/1918-11-26/ed-1/seq-6/

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ALL BUILDING RESTRICTIONS
CANCELLED
Permits Required
No
The following is contained in a telegram from the
WAR INDUSTRIES BOARD TO THE STATE
COUNCIL OF DEFENSE:
u
We believe that there is now available sufficient
labor, fuel, transportaion and building materials to
warrant the withdrawal of ALL RESTRICTIONS on
building projects. We feel it the duty of the board to
AID THE PUBLIC AND THE INDUSTRIES TO
RETURN TO NORMAL CONDITIONS AS QUICK
LY AS POSSIBLE."
i\
- The above statement, altho brief, is authoritative. It clearly indicates that the government wants to EN
COURAGEALL BUILDING OPERATIONS and reinstate BUSINESS ON A PEACE BASIS.
We are now released from our former pledges, limiting the amount of materials to be sold and you are again
in a position to BUY BUILDING MATERIALS IN UNLIMITED QUANTITIES for any purposes whatever.
GEM STATE LUMBER CO.
m
• o , £ _._M « r ri 1 1
/Ua«cUt« a)
C o
ana
VAN D. .GOSSETT, Manager.
Blackfoot, Idaho
MANIT THOUSANDS OP
RODENT PESTS KILLED
POCATELLO, Ida.—According to
a report Just made public by W. E.
Crouch, assistant state biologist,
farmers of Idaho saved more than
$1,250,000 in farm crops thru the
Intensive rodent pest campaign that
was waged by the state and county
officials during the past season, un
der the supervision of Mr. Crouch.
Bannock county was greatly bene
fited thru the campaign, and thou
sands of dollars were saved to the
farmers here thru ^'assistance of
the county commissioners in furnish
ing; poison with which to kill ground
squirrels. In the state 4025 farm
ers co-operated in the rodent control
campaign, and the total acreage
(treated was 277,751 under cultiva
tion and 100,000 acres of public do
main were treated by the state.
Thousands of ground squirrels
were killed, and in some sections,
according to the report, were actually
exterminated. To carr- on this big
task required an expenditure of $33,
<,03 for poison. Twent-y-two count
ies participated in the campaign,
was borne jointly by the counties and
The DELCO LIGHT Family
in Bingham County
.Groveland
.Groveland
..Groveland
.Groveland
..Moreland
.Moreland
.Riverside
.Riverside
_Thomas
....Thomas
_.iThomas
...Thomas
.Thomas
.Rockford
.Springfield
__Springfield
.Springfield
.Springfield
.Springfield
-Sterling
.Sterling
.Porterville
.Blackfoot
_Blackfoot
.Blackfoot
__Firth
..Shelley
_..Shelley
-Presto
_.... Presto
. Presto
E. N. Bingham.
J. H. Hale.
Ellis Lloyd.
H. P. Christensen.
E. C. Conklin.
Lindsay & Welker..
Hans Peterson..
Mrs. O. B. Spraker..
Hans W. Peterson.
John R. Williams.
John Stander...
George Stander..
Hans Christensen..
Hans Peterson & Sons....
A. L. Blackburn.
Springfield Ward Church.
George Line.
Hugh Wells ...
H. N. Wells.
H. A. Ward.
R. Stroschein.
Sidney Judd.
Gus Powell.
Ben Hansen.
George Dunn.
R. P. Hansen.
Lot Hess.......
A. Anderson.-.
William Pratt.
Enoch Hansen .
James Just.
9
WATCH THIS FAMILY GROW.
Be a progressive farmer and join this progressive family.
Delco lighted saves labor and adds safety, convenience and
cheerfulness to your home. It will keep your children on the farm.
M. J. HAMMOND, Distributor.
BLACKFOOT, IDAHO
PHONE 589
state. A total of 226,496 pounds of
bait wias necessary to cover the
treated area. It was estimated that
the value of the campaign to each
farmer was $300 for the season of
i918, or an average of $4.50 per
acre. Th^ bait was furnished by the
county commissioners, and the farm
ers assisted in the distribution.
Assisting Mr. crouch was a repre
sentative from the bureau of bioligi
cal survey of the department of agri
culture, Washington, D .C.

FUNERAL SERVICES
HELD FOR DAVID FRANCE
Funeral services were held for
David France Friday afternoon at
1 o'clock from the France residence.
The funeral procession went to
Idaho Falls, where interment took
place.

FUNERAL SERVICES
FOR MRS. BURGGRAF
Funeral services were held Thurs
day afternoon at Roberts for Mrs. N.
Burggraf.
The remains were brought to
Blackfoot for burial.
sp
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PLAN TO HAVE
ICE FOR SUMMER
Every farmer who can put up nat
ural ice should plan to do so this win
ter as a patriotic duty. Each farm
Ice house will help relieve the drain
on tho city supply and on transporta
toln, and will guarantee protection
for the dairy products and other per
ishables from the farm when warm
weather comes again.
These war times make heavy de
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Pigs Gathering a Forage Crop for Themselves and Reducing the Cost of
Feeding.
PIGS ON PASTURE
been advocated by the United States
REDUCE PORK COST
The hog raiser, whether he has
two or 200 pigs, who provides pas
ture tor them whenever possible is
the one who make the production of
pork most profitable. The raising
of rapid-growing, heavy-yielding for
age crops, such as soy beans, cow
peas, clover, etc., to be fed green to
live-stock ins* j ad of depending upon
the ordinary pasture crops has long
mands upon the fuel supply of the
country ,and paradoxical as it may
seem, it takes fuel to produce arti
ficial fee, 1 while natural ice may be
harested at a time when farm work is
not pressing and both man and horse
labor are not otherwise profitably
employed.
Ice Is one of those luxuries which
in many sections of the country can'
be had for the gathering. The cost
of harvesting and storing it is not
great as compared with the comfort
that it brings.
been advocated by the United States
depar.ment of agriculture. Hogging
down such crops Jias been practiced
most successfully by experienced hog
raisers, who find that this method,
aBlde from re lucing the cost of pro
ducing pork, also reduces the labor
materially. When hogs are per
mitted to harvest these crops for
themselves repeated demonstrations
have shown that there Is no waste,
which is an objection that is often
raised b 7 those who have not tried
the plan.
The Fellow whow.
ed with Jims*
the other night
7 //////
fl
4
Zf\
ran up against the shock of his life .
Jim knows tobacco. And small chew of Grayely lasts
before he got through, Jim so much longer that it
made the fellow admit costsnothing^xtra to chew
that Real Gravely tastes this class of tobacco,
better and gives a satis*
faction you can't get out
of ordinary tobacco. A
• •
It goes further—that't why you
can get the good toil* of this clast
of toboccc without extra cost.
PEYTON BRAND
Real Gravely Chewing Plug
eaeft piece •packed in a pouch
P-0 gravely TOBACCO CO
DA, NVILLE VA
Charter No. 11198
Reserve District No. II
REPORT OP THE CONDITION OP THE PIRST NATIONAL BANK
at Firth, la the State of Idaho, at the dose
of business oa November 1, ISIS
_ Resource.
1 a Loans and discounts .Including rediscounts, (except
those shown In b and c) _
Total loans_
6. Liberty Loam Roads t
a Liberty loan bonds, 8H, 4, and 4% per cent unpledged'
bonds of the fourth liberty loan owned .
T. Bonds, securities, etc. (other than U. 8.):
e Securities other than U. S. bonds (not Including
Payments actually made on 1 iberty 4 54 per cent
stocks) owned unpledged .
. c , T°J. a L b0 ? d *' securities, etc., other than U.""a
9. Stock of Federal Reserve Bank (60 per cent of sub
scription) .. „
b Equity in banking house__.
11. Furniture and fixtures ___ "
}*• Lawful reserve with Federal Reserve Bank .
16 . cash In vault and net amounts due from national banks
„ _ , Total of items 14, 16, 16, 17, and 18 ___ 82,241.14
19. Checks on banks located outside of city or town of re
.. ^..Porting bank and other cash items ..
28. Other assets. If any ___
Total _
24. Capital stock paid In
26. Surplus .fund . .
Demand deposits (other than baak ' deaosTts) iinbieet
to reserve (deposits payable within 30 days):
34. Individual deposits subject to check .>
£7. Cashier's checks outstanding .. .
Total of demand deposits (other than' "bank
deposits) subject to Reserve, Items 34, 36,
36, 37, 38, 39, 40, and 41 .... *
subject to Reserve (payable after 30
_ <&ys or more notice, and postal savings):
5* deposit (othqr than for money borrowed)
45. Other time deposits .
Total of time deposits subject to Reserve,'"items
42, 43, 44, and 46 ...
posits (other than postal savings)':'
Liabilities other than t hose above stated .
—$29,639.19
29,639.11
... 29,539.19
900.00
900.00
613.86
613.81
860.00
60.60
1,606.06
10,209.31
32,241.14
60.50
4,099.96
749.64
$80,868.44
35,000.00
2,600.00
Liabilities
49,574.28
2,317.94
61,892.22
42.
620.00
129.03
749.03
66 .
727.19
Total . . .
State of Idaho, county of Bingham, ssV
.b. tbTa'ii.Jssajs-.s'ss'.Mf nmr ,h **
$80,868.44
F. H. KUBICEK,
Cashier.
Correct—Attest:
H. J. SLAYTON,
E. M. KENNEDY,
NEIL F. BOYLE,
Directors.
Subscribed and sworn to before me this fifteenth day of November, 1918.
hHOIl CHAPMAN,
Jrn * N %7.
^**I^esldence,
Public.
Blackfoot, Idaho; commlssioa expires
adr.
i

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