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The Idaho Republican. [volume] (Blackfoot, Idaho) 1904-1932, December 06, 1918, Image 2

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86091197/1918-12-06/ed-1/seq-2/

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Administrator's Sale
We will sell all of our stock, implements and furniture at public
auction on the E. H. Hines place, thirteen miles west of Black foot
and three miles west of Rockford, on
THURSDAY, DECEMBER 12
BEGINNING AT 10.30 O'CLOCK
FREE LUNCH AT NOON
EIGHT HEAD OF HORSES
One pair brown mares, 6 and 7 years old, weight 2800; 1 bay mare
6 years old, weight 1350; 1 bay gelding 5 years old, weight 1350;
1 bay mare 8 years old, in foal, weight 1400; 1 gray gelding 4 years
old, weight 1400; 1 driving mare, weight 1000; 1 sucking colt.
CATTLE AND HOGS
One Durham cow, soon to be fresh, extra good milker; 1 three year
old heifer, soon to be fresh; and 1 Durham bull calf. Two good
brood sows and 1 fat hog, weight 250.
Fanning Implements
One good 3-inch wagon and box complete; 1 white top; 1 John Deere
sulky plow; 1 14-inch walking plow and 1 12-inch; 1 3-sectiou and
1 2-section harrow; good Deering mower and hay rake; good hay
rack; double trees; single trees; 1 good 12x14 tent; 2 good sets
work harness and one single harness; about 2000 feet of lumber
1x12x12.
HOUSEHOLD GOODS
Two good iron beds and springs; 1 good sewing machine; 1 good
range stove; 1 good washing machine and wash boiler; 1 good kit
chen cabinet; 1 good dresser and commode; 2 sets good dining
chairs; 1 good heating stove, 1 8-foot dining table, good; 1 good
rocking chair; 1 kitchen cupboard; other things too numerous to
mention.
TERMS OF SALE: All sums of $10.00 and under cash; over that
amount a credit of twelve months will be given on approved notes
bearing 10 per cent Interest. Five per cent off for cash.
HINES AND ALA
E. H. HINES, Administrator.
N. E. MONTGOMERY, Aud
J. B. DeHART, Clerk.
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SPRINGFIELD
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H. K. Wiley and family drove to
American Falls Friday. Mrs. Wiley
and hot sons left from there for
Boise, where they will spend the win
ter and the boys will attend school.
A. J. Snyder left Saturday for Twin
Falls, where he was called on busi
ness.
^ The E. N. Wells family and Miss
Oral Blackburn were the guests of
Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Wells at Thanks
giving dinner Thursday., »
In a letter from France dated Nov.
4 Lane Shelman writes of being in
a base hospital recovering from
bullet wound in the neck in his tenth
trip over the top. He was recovering
nicely.
Heber Wells has returned home
from his two yelars service In the L.
D. S. mission field in Indiana.
G. A. Line, Don Shelman and H.
Chandler are busy securing renewals
and new members for the farm
bureau. The help of every farmer
is needed to make this organization
an actual help to the entire county.
Every progressive farmer in Spring
field Is lined up as a booster of the
All cases of influenza In Spring
field are much improved.
E. T. Shelman drove to Pocatello
Thursday.
Virgil Stephens and Emil Pew took
some sheep herders to the big butte
in E .T. Sheiman's car Friday.
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farm bureau.
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Mrs. Carlos Partridge is still very
111 with pneumonia, following Influ
enza.
A baby girl arrived at the home
of Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Furniss
Thursday morning, Nov. 28. Dr. Mc
Kinnon is in attendance,
and child are doing nicely.
Mr. and Mrs. Ed Parsons, Mrs.
Bowser and Mrs. Pete Parsons went
on a fishing trip Wednesday up on
the river near the Watson ranch.
Mrs. Nell Gravatt and daughters,
Louise, Doris and Mrs. Ray Wells,
are all down with the "flu." Vera
Jones is looking after the post office
during Mrs. Gravatt's Illness, while
Ray Welkt is carrying the mall on
Mother
Why Worry
About Wash Day
when our well equipped plant is at your ser
vice.
We accept "flu" bundles and with our 100
pound steam-pressure there will be no germs
left.
Farmers can parcel post bundles in. We
pay return charges.
Do not forget our first-class dry-cleaning
plant. We dry-clean everything we can't
wash.
We will even dye for you.
GEM STATE LAUNDRY
& REGAL CLEANERS
North Proadway
Phone 123
the rural route during his wife's
illness.
Mrs. Sam Cooper entertained at
a family dinner on Thanksgiving day.
Those present besides host and host
ess were, Mr. and Mrs. G. L. An
drews, Mr. and Mrs. Archie Grover
and the little grand-daughters, Arline
Andrews and uima Grover.
Mr. and Mrs. Carl Hutchison of
Riverside, were the guests of Mr.
and Mrs. Johnnie Hutchison this
week.
Charlie Parsons made a business
trip to Blackfoot this week.
The Sterling Hardware company
are remodeling and enlarging their
store building.
Mrs. M. A. Driscoll is boarding the
hotel guests while the proprietress,
Mrs. Partridge is ill..
seriously 111 with influenza is better
now. Mrs. H. A. Gardner has been
caring for her.
Mr. Stevenson and two sons vis
! Red with his daughter Mrs. Philip
1 W. A. Soule of Stanley, Idaho, who
ii h as been visiting with his neice Mrs.
Mason, returned to his home Friday.
Albert Gardner and Amos White
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ROSE |
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Mr. and Mrs. George R. Mason en
tertained Mrs. Louis Felt and
children and Mr. and Mrs. Jay Lang
ley at an elaborate dinner on
Thanksgiving day.
Mrs. Alvin Gardner who has been
ThorBtenberg of Blackfoot Thursday.
head bought some cattle In the Lost
KS " d *" drMne them
Mrs. Louis Felt received a letter
from Mrs. Grace Faulconer and W.
D. Vincent, chairman of the Victory
Boys and girls united war work cam
paign, thanking the children of this
distridt for the splendid response
they made to the recent drive.
Mr. and Mrs. John Norman enter
tained at a Thanksgiving dinner. The
following guests were present:
Mesers,Alma Norman, Zinas Norman,
Samuel Norman, William Beasley
and their wives and families.
J. V. Kercher, who rented the A.
A- Ziegler farm last year, has moved
his family back on his own farm.
Jay Langley has Tented a house
from Louis Felt, where they will live
for a short time.
H. A. Gardner has been working
at the sugar factory for a few days.
T. A. Kruse spent Sunday In Black
foot with his mother.
U. W. Taylor had the misfortune
of a cow breaking her leg Saturday.
Mr. and Mrs. Bert Paterson and
two children are staying In Black
foot with Mrs. Peterson's mother
Mrs. Kruse.

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JAMESTON
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Miss Bertha Fielding is staying
with Mr. and Mrs. Glen Wadsworth
of Taylor, who are both ill with the
flu.
Earl White has returned to his
home In Utah, after spending the
summer in Jameston working for
Nephi Fielding.
Word has been received from Zella
Clark saying that their trip to Cali
fornia was a very pleasant one. She
stated that the influenza ban had
been lifted for all those over fifteen,
but not. for those under that age,
because it seemed to be more serious
among the children .
Mr. and Mrs. John Dick and Mrs.
Ethel Anderson spent Tuesday in
Shelley shopping.
Mrs. Jim Fielding is nursing Mrs.
Pearl Anderson, who has the flu.
Mr. and Mrs. Phil Longhurst spent
Tuesday in ohelley the guests of Mr.
and Mrs. J. C. Bolander.
Fran& Ashment has purchased the
'forty acre farm, where Henry Bo
lander has been living. The pur
chase price was $5,000.
Misses Leona Rounds and Verna
Arave, Glenn Gibbs and Walt Peir
son from Idaho Falls called on Miss
Helen Longhurst Thursday Evening.
Mr. and Mrs. John Dean of Shel
ley and Mr. Dean's mother and
father were Jameston visitors Fri
day evening.
Why not use sulphur as a preven
tative of the flu, by sprinkling a
little in your shoes every morning.
It kills the germs.
Lee Clark was a Jameston visitor
Friday. He expects to move his
family to his home in Jameston next
week.
A number of friends and relativese
gathered at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. T. C. Anderson Thursday, where
they partook of a- bountiful Thanks
giving dinner. All had a very en
joyable time.
Wallace Cook is expected home in
a short time from Camp Mills, N. Y.
The correspondent wishes to have
the error printed in Friday's paper
corrected. It should have read
Howard Anderson in place of Mrs.
Hannah Anderson.
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§
4
KIMBALL
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Mr. and Mrs. J. Jensen and Mrs.
J. Sparks and M. Jensen ate Thanks
giving dinner with Mr. and Mrs, A.
L. Anthony.
The Dial family, who have beer
suffering severely with the influenza
are now able to be about again. J.
C. Heaton's family are also well.
Montgomery's have moved down
to Palmer's home for a short white
until they are able to locate a place.
Miss Laura Anthony is visiting
with the Call family at Wapello for
a few days.
James Taylor was a business vis
itor at Firth Monday.
Mr. and Mrs. J. Hepwortb of
Blackfoot have been visiting with
relatives here.
Mr. and Mrs. J. Anthony and Vr.
and Mrs. A. Nielson celebrated their
fourth wedding anniversary at the
Nielson home on Monday, Dec. 2.
Mrs. J. Sparks is staying with Mrs.
A. Anthony while Mr. Anthonv is
hauling beets in Shelley.
R. Jensen received word of his
father's death at Hyrum, Utah. Mr.
Jensen and family have gone to at
tend the funeral.
Bishop Taylor and family motored
to Firth Saturday evening.
4
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WICKS
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Sam Miller moved his 'family to
Blackfoot on Monday. Mr. Miller
will live there this winter and lease
land on the reservation next spring.
Mr. and Mrs. W .A. Park went to
Murray, Utah the latter part of the
week to attend the funeral of a rela
tive.
Emma Powell resumed her duties
as stenographer in the county treas
urer's office on Monday.
A baby daughter was born to Mr.
and Mrs. W. F. Thorpe at the France
hospital in Blackfoot on Friday,
Nov. 29. Mr. and Mrs. Thorpe came
here recently from Eagle, Colo, and
were the guests of Mr. Thope's sis
ter Mrs. Sam Miller.
Harold Mackie was a Sunday vis
itor at the James Mackie home at
Presto and Robert Mackie was en
tertained at the David A. Johnson
home.
30,
ies
be
4
WE WANT THE REST
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
w'U alco '—!te times *.o each of
them. Ring 45J or write the Re
publican office.
a
tf.
the
of
C.
In
GOAT MILK
Haw Ml I* Malta's sdlt
Easiest to digest,
ll-oa. Can ^
When rim
mer complaint
Is prevalent—when
the baby
has colic—
when cow's milk
cannot be depended on
—then it you try Coat
^^Milk you will never
go back to the
old baby
food!
WIDEMANN'S
COAT MILK
LABORATORIES
rkrsktosBMg ..SsaFnadM
Gold by Druggists
PEACE TALKS ILL
PRELIMINARY CONFERENCES OF
ALLIES ARE SET FOR MIDDLE
OF THE MONTH,
Believed That Nations Represented at
Conference Will Agree on Some
Peace Points Before Christmas,
But Must Extend Armistice.
Paris.—December 16 has been defi
nitely set as the date on which the
preliminary conferences will begin be
tween President Wilson and Premiers
Lloyd George, Clemenceau and Or
lando.
The program thus far developed
warrants belief that the nations now
represented by these men will agree on
some points of peace before Christmas.
The smaller nations are then expected
to be consulted as to details.
Germany will not be called In before
late In January, It is believed, and
than only to hear the results of the
allied-American deliberations and to
suggest modifications.
Meanwhile the armistice will have
to be prolonged and that question al
ready is being considered. No diffi
culties are looked for on that score.
The genera! feeling here is that once
the allies and America have agreed on
the main points, they will impose the
peace terms upon Germany with little
discussion.
It seems obvious that the central
powers' settlement of their own gov
ernmental and social problems will
have a considerable bearing upon the
final peace treaty.
None of the delegates are making
extensive reservations at Versailles,
which Is taken as proof that the all
important work is to be done at the
foreign office on the Qual d'Orsay,
with only two or three plenary ses
sions, including the final ratification
at Versailles.
Premier Lloyd George and a few
others, however, may continue to re
side at Versailles while the congress
lasts.
KAISER FORMALLY ABDICATES.
Text of Former Emperor's Act of
Renunciation.
Berlin.—The text of the former em
peror's act of renunciation, which was
issued by the new German government,
"In order to reply to certain misun
derstandings which have arisen with
regard to thetibdlcatlon," follows:
"By the present document I re
nounce forever my rights to the crown
of Prussia and the rights to the Ger
man imperial crown. I release at the
time all the officials of the Ger
man empire and Prussia and also all
officers, non-commissioned officers and
soldiers of the Prussian navy and
army and of contingents from confed
erate states from the oath of fidelity
they have taken to me.
"As their emperor, king and supreme
chief I expect from them until a new
organization of the German empire
exists', that they will aid those who ef
fectively hold the power In Germany
to protect the German people against
the menacing dangers of anarchy, fa
mine and foreign domination.
"Made and executed and signed by
our own hand with the imperial seal at
Amerongen, November 28.
(Signed) "WILLIAM."
same
International Feast for Soldiers.
Paris.—A unique Thanksgiving din
ner was enjoyed by five American sol
diers, all of who had escaped from the
Rastatt prison camp In Germany. The
men
table on a bridge across the Rhine with
the Germans guarding one end and the
French the other, and were supplied
with chocolate, cake, a bottle of wine,
clgarets and chetdng gum in addition
to their regular rations.
had their meal on an Improvised
Breweries Closed.
St. Louis, Mo.—Ten thousand men
thrown out of work, and plants
were
estimated In value at $10,000,000 and
representing $100,000,000 investment,
were made Idle at midnight, November
30, when the sixteen St. Louis brewer
ies were closed, according to govern
ment order.
' Marine Corps Plans.
Washington.—There will be no gen
eral demobilization of the marine corps
until after the conclusion of peace,
Secretary Daniels said, although such
discharges as can be effected gradually
without Impairment of the service will
be granted.
Seaplane Carries Fifty Men.
Washington.—The navy's newest
type seaplane, the giant NC-1, the
largest seaplane in the world, broke all
records for the number of passengers
curried In any airplane when it made
flight with fifty men on board ao the
naval air station, Rockaway, L. 1
Fearful Toll From Flu.
Springfield. 111.—Influenza during
the recent epidemic took a death toll
of 22,506 In Illinois, according to fig
ures announced November 30, by Dr.
C. St. Clulr Drake, director of the
state department of lieqlth.
Workers' Right to Combine.
Lincoln, Neb.—The right of employes
In Nebraska to combine to secure
higher wages or improve their working
conditions, was upheld by the supreme
court In an opinion affirming a de
cision by the district court.
DEMOBILIZATION GREAT
PROBLEM BEFORE ENGLAND
Turning Millions of Soldiers Back to
Civil life Will be l>one by Degrees
Will Get Job and Man Together.
LONDON.—The British govern
ment has completed its basic plans
for demobilization of the army and
providing employment for the man
whose sole business for four years
has been war. It is calculated that
60 per cent of the men in the army
will go back to their old jobs or have
new ones awaiting them, but taking
care of the remainder even though
every ounce of man-power will be
needed after the war, presents a
most difficult problem.
It will be a long tedious task to
transform millions of men from
khaki to civil life and must be done
by degrees. By the plan agreed upon
these degrees have been fixed upon
the needs of industry with certain
consideration being given to mar
ried men or those who may other
wise be needed in the home.
Record of Each Man Kept
The government has a record of
what each man is best fitted for in
civil life. The ministry of public
service which has efficiently compiled
thiB data has, together with other
official agencies, prepared a list of
necesary industries in the order of
what is deemed their importance.
The first few are called "key" trades,
many of which prduce materials
needed for use in other trades. The
idea is that it would be useless to
release a lot of structural steel work
ers ahead of the men who produce
steel. The trades list is complete,
but will not be announced because of
controversies it might arouse.
The fact that a man has a job
awaiting him will not insure his
The government
would like to be rid of that class, but
it cannot handle more than half the
army at one time hence a rigid ad
herence to industrial needs. A sol
idler may be a diamond setter with a
job to go to while hjs trench mate
may be a railway brakeman without
,a job. The brakeman will be taken
first and given an opportunity to go
to work.
Rail Workers and Miners Wanted
It is reasonable to suppose that
railway workmen, if not heading the
,"key" list, are very close to the top
of it and also that miners are well
; up. It is vitally necessary to demob
ilization plans to have the railways
in running order and the miners are
needed to increase the fuel supply for
industries and home comfort. And
so on down the long list until prac
tically every recognized trade is in
cluded.
When a man has been selected for
discharge he will be sent to a col
lecting camp, the most of which of
course will be in France. He will
then be sent to a distributing camp
in England, where he will receive
his allowance for civilian clothing.
He will be given a month's furlough
•which will mean that he will be on
army pay while getting located in
hew work. From this stage the min
ister of labor assumes charge. He
will have the aid and co-operation
of local employers, associations and
labor unions. Already long lists of
jobs open to soldiers have been pre
pared. It remains tfor the govern
ment, employers and unions to get
the job and the man together.
early release.
4
AMERICAN PRISONERS
NOT TREATED CRUELLY
WASHINGTON.—American
pris
oners returning from German prison
camps complain of scarcity of food
and bad housing conditions. General
Pershing has informed the war de
partment, but there is no evidence of
.discrimination against Americans nor
any authenticated report of brutality
toward them.
The war department Monday Is
sued the fpllowing statement based
on a cable from General Pershing,
dated November 29, and sent in reply
to an inquiry cabled by General
March:
"American prisoners released from
German prison camps complain of
poor and scanty food and bad hous
ing conditions. Only a small precent
age of those who are sick are hospi
tal cases. The majority are suffering
from slight colds and the prospect is
that all will recover rapidly with pro
per food and housing. There is no
evidence of discrimination against
the American prisoners.
"Among 7000 prisoners of all na
tionalities who have been released
there is authenticated instance of
brutality against the Americans.
"The majority of the American
prisoners state that the German sol
diers also suffered food privations,
but that .in cases where the supply
of food was insufficient food for the
prisoners was cut off before that for
the German soldiers.''
-4
GERMANS LEAVING RUSSIA.
Returning Teuton Troops Meet Many
IMfflcultie* on Homeward March.
PARIS.—German troops which
have been occupying Russian terri
tory are returning to Germany un
der great difficulty, according to a
dispatch from Copenhagen. One de
tachment of 1500 men marching
from Lodz, 75 miles southwest of
Warsaw, was attacked by the Poles
and only succeeded in reaching the
German border after undergoing se
vere hardship.
The German army of 500,000 men
is being forced to march homeward
through snow and rain. The men
cannot use the railroads because the
Russians returning to their own
country have taken over all the rol
ing stock. The Germans are pillag
ing as they pass through villages,
the Inhabitants taking flight as the
soldiers approach.
4
ARRIVED HERE
FROM IDAHO FALLS
A. N. Benson of Idaho Falls ar
rived In Blackfoot the first of the
week and has accepted a position at
the Power's Pharmacy. Mr. Benson
has been an employee of the Red
Cross Pharmacy at Idaho Falls and
comes to Blackfoot with a good re
commendation.
Mr. Benson is filling the position
left vacant by Miss Carmon Dicken
son.
8CHOOI.fi REOPENING
IN THE GEM NTATE
POCATELLO, Ida., Dec. 2.—This
morning the schools opened In many
parts of the state, after a long en
forced vacation, during the Intensity
of the "flu" epidemic, which is now
rapidly making its disappearance
from the state. The schools of the
state have lost practically two
months of work, and It will be fully
two months by the time the schools
,ln this city will again open, the date
set being December 16, provided the
situation justiflees.
There will be no making up for
"lost time,'' says the state board of
education, at least there will be no
specific rules set forth to that effect
by the state board. This matter will
be left to the counties and various
school units of the state. It may be
impossible to extend the time In any
county owing to the budget owing to
the fact that teachers' salaries are
going on just the same as if they
were teaching during the close down.
If the time of keeping the schools
open were extended it would re
quire additional funds for salaries,
so it is quite likely that the schools
.will work harder than usual during
the time they are open and close
down at the usual time in the spring.
————4
SPENT MONDAY EVENING
AT THE RIVER SKATING
The following people enjoyed an
evening of skating at the river:
Misses Loa Martin, Irene Good, Alene
Younle, Marie Dore, Messers, Theron
Carruth, Presky Cherrlngton and
Carr Beebe.

floyd McDonald heard from
Word has been received In Black
foot from Floyd McDonald, who is
with the engineers in France, stating
that he had been wounded again, in
the left arm. The wound was not
serious and he was feeling fine.
In another letter received he
stated that he had received his dis
charge and thought he would sail for
the U. S. any day. By the tone of
his letter he expects to be home by
Christmas.

DEATH OF MRS. EDWARDS
Mrs. E. B. Edwards died at the St.
Anthony hospital in Pocatello Tues
day morning, after a week's Illness.
Mr. and Mrs. Edwards came to
Blackfoot only & short time ago from
Heyburn, Idaho. He was an em
ployee of the Golden Rule Mercan
tile company.
She is survived by her husband.
The body will be taken to her
home in Nebraska for burial.
4
PASSES AWAY.
E. F. Miller passed away at his
home In Riverton, Idaho, Tuesday
noon, Dec. 3., after a lingering illness
of cancer of the stomach. He was
seventy-eight years of age.
He is survived by and aged wife,
three daughters and six sons.
Funeral arrangements have not
yet been made.
4
VISITING HERE
Miss Lucille Bower arrived In
Blackfoot last week from ZUlah,
Wash., and will remain Indefinitely.
She is the guest of Miss Katherine
Locke.
■4
WHY DON'T YOU WRITE?
You are not writing to many
soldiers over there or anywhere else.
You are too.busy. But that doesn't
take off the longing the soldier feels
for letters from folks at home. If
you haven't time to write, the editor
will take time. But send the ad
dresses of the boys in France or any
where in the service. The new regu
lations do not allow sending the
newspaper, but everybody from Per
shing down advises writing to the
boys, so write we will.
If it »s too much trouble to send
the address by mail, get the address
in your hand and ring 45J; that's
the reporters' room at the Republi
can office and just say, * 'Here Is
an address for you," and read It Into
the phone till the reporter can read *
it back at yon to see if it Is copied
right and that soldier boy will re
ceive two letters that we know of.
We will publish his address, and he
may receive a flock of letters. They
say It Is very trying on a good soldier
boy to attend mall call day after day
and see the others receive their joy
and not get anything himself. The
soldier needs assurance from home,
and a letter touches the exact spot, tf

WILL GIVE WINTER TERM
GOODING, Idaho.—Now that the
war and the epidemic are both over,
Goodolng college will begin a win
ter term right away for the benefit
of the boys and girls, who did not
•get to go to the front, or who were
not able to start to school last Sep
tember on account of sickness or of
work a thome. The list of courses
offered Includes bookkeeping, com
mercial arithmetic, practical English,
spelling, penmanship, shorthand and
'typewriting; the very subjects and
just the methods that will do the
most for the young man and woman
who are somewhat out of touch with
the regular situation.
4
Mrs. G. G. Archer of Jerome, Ida.
was In Blackfoot Tuesday morning
on her way to Aberdeen, where she
will attend to some business matters.
4
Mrs. Bertha Kaddy has accepted a
position at the Jorgensen Grocery
company.
4
ESTRAY STOCK
I have taken into my possession
and impounded the following de
scribed loose stock running at large
within the corporate limits of the
City of Blackfoot, to wit: One mare
colt 2 years old color bay, weight 750
pounds, branded B on right jaw.
Said animals will be sold at pub
lic auction by the chief of police on
Friday the twentieth day of Decem
ber at 2 o'clock p. m.
Dated at Blackfoot, Idaho, Novem
ber 21, 1918.
WILLIAM DREW,
Chief of Police.
Per I. H. WHITE.
adv 19 tf.

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