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The Idaho Republican. [volume] (Blackfoot, Idaho) 1904-1932, April 01, 1919, Image 2

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Provisional President Resigns
Reign of Terror is Inaugurated
Throughout the Country by
Plundering Bolshevik.
London.—The Budapest government
Is reported to be signing a proclama
tion acknowledging a state of
between, Hungary and the entente,
says a dispatch to the Exchange Tele
graph company from Vienna.
The dispatch adds that the Czecho
slovak government is preparing to
sue a mobilization order.
Count Michael Karoyl, the Hungar
ian provisional president, and his cab
inet, resigned the latter part of last
week after many vicissitudes, includ
ing a reign of terror throughout
country on the part of plundering
Bolshevik gangs.
The disorders necessitated the
cupation of the greater part of Hun
gary, with the exception of Budapest
and the outlying districts by allied
troops, according to reports.
The resignation of Count lvarolyi
followed his presentation to the cab
inet of a note outlining the new bound
ary between Hungary and Rumania.
The Chronicle's Copenhagen corre
spondent says that, according to
Berlin message to the Politiken, the
Hungarian crisis is so serious that
may affect (lie whole of Europe. The
new government would seem to
in communication with, the Russian
Bolsheviki, as il is said to have admit
ted the Red army into Tarnapol, near
the Galician frontier.
There already have been riots
Budapest, where a mob attacked the
military guards, occupied the postof
fice and destroyed various monuments
in the city.
Chairman Hurley Presents Report in
• Optimistic Mood.
Wasnington. — Edward N. Hurley,
chairman of the United States ship
ping board, has rendered a report to
his colleagues of the hoard' on the re
sult of his mission abroad to get in
formation on the shipping situation
of the world as a result of the war,
Mr. Hurley says: "My observation
during the three months spent abroad
and in the midst of the great events
following the signing of the armistice,
have afforded convincing proof that
the matter of merchant shipping is
now one of universal interest. Every
nation is alert to the vital bearing of
ships upon their future prosperity. But
the chief interest centers on whether
America can henceforth maintain her
new place upon the seas or whether
she must now disband the energies
that brought her merchant fleet into
b^ing. There is every reason for Be
lieving: that America has come back
upon the ocean—to stay. My observa
tion§ compel optimism."
Radicals Attack Secret Service.
New York.—A suggestion that mem
bers of (lie National Security league
and tlie United States "sneakret" ser
vice agents he ducked iu the East river
was cheered by nearly 5000 radicals.
; <£> We«(ern Newgpapcr Unl on p j
On the day Great Britain declared
war against Germany Capt. G. S.
•Jarrett sailed from New York,
'•nlisted immediately upon his arriva
, In Lfindon and on August 15, 1914, was
actually n the trenches with the Brit
! Ish army. He was in the service thi
whole period of the war
Two Jailed as Bomb Suspects.
Oakland.—Two men were arrested
Saturday in connection with the in
vestigation into the murder of Mrs.
George D. Greenwood Tuesday night by
a bomb explosion in the yard of her
Thousands of Jews Slain.
N.-vr Ynrk.-V-The Bolshevik invasion
of i lie Ukraine has resulted In pogroms
In « s..,-h thousands of Jews were mas
sinT-d. five thousand being killed or
woo I*-) <r. Proskurov, according to
cab!- —ago* from Copenhagen.
Representative Mondell, of Wyom
nji. will he the floor lender in the nex.t
congress, sueei edilig James It. Mann.
)t) were present
the opening session of the farm Ini real!
short course at Kali spell, Mont.,
this was considerably increased later
A proposition to hold the Willard
Dempsey fight at the Alan, Ida., race
track, 1 twenty miles east of Spokane,
has been telegraphed to Tex Rickard,
Employes at the Garfield, Utah,
smelter of the Americas Smelting
Refining company, who walked out
protest against a reduction in wages,
have returned to work.
\ynltgi- W. Beck, a former railway
postal clerk on the run between Salt
Lake and Malad, Idaho, has been
rested in Memphis, Term.,' on a Charge
of rifling the mails, according to word
received at Sait Lake.
The Southern Pacific railroad com
pany lias the distinction of having
fewer accidents than any other system
in the United States, according to the
•statistics made public at the Safety
First meeting held at Ogden last week,
The Washington state senate bps
passed a farm marketing bill which
grants to municipal corporations
tliority to buy and sell market products
without profits. Advocates of the
measure said it was in behalf of relief
from food profiteering.
Mike Kachinig a Great Northern sec
tion hand, saw service in the Euro
pean battlefields and was succesful
dodging Hun bullets to the extent that
only one of them clipped off a piece
of his ear. He was one of the draftees
from the Wliitefish, Mont., district.
When a Seattle taxicab company re
fused to discharge two returned sol
diers it had -just engaged as drivers,
thirty-six union drivers went on strike.
The company declared the union meji
abrogated their contract with it when
they joined Hie recent general strike.
Albert J. I'erry, a naval aviator, an
nounced at Spokane that he has beern
ordered to report shortly at Cape May,
N. ,T„ to act as chief engineer of
dirigible balloon with which it is plan
ned to attempt a trip across the At
lantic ocean under government direc
Idaho club women are planning
vigorous campaign during Western
Consumers' week, which will begin
Monday, April 14. Governor Davis of
Idaho has issued a proclamation ask
ing ail the people of Idaho to observe
•lie week aud patronize home indus
Marking the first sale of its kind
in the state under the confiscation
clause of the prohibition law, an auto-,
mobile taken from V. A. Nelson,. Salt
Lake chiropractor, was disposed of at
auction at Ogden, Utah, to Henry
Barker, principal of the Grant school,
for $600.
Newspaper advertising made cigar
ettes the popular form of "smokes" in
the opinion of a Montana tobacco
Tobacco* manufacturers
When the Utah woolgrowers hold
hell- annual convention April 1 at
Salt Luke, mahy subjects of impor
tance will be discussed. Dipping reg
ulations and laws will he outlined and
realize it and plan to carry o^ the
greater part of their advertising
through the medium of the newspaper,,
he said.
Indian Commissioner Cato Sells has
denied the application of the Central
Oregon Wool Growers association for
u trail across part of the lands in the
Warm Springs Indian reservation. The
growers proposed to pay a crossing
tax of 5 cents a head and to build, at
their own expense, a bridge across the
Deschutes river.
extreme care and co-.operation will be
urged in the matter of scab avoidance,
.'lie necessity for fixing prices on
beep shearing apd for wages for
herders •and cumptenders will be ad
Assurance that the telephone em
ployees may negotiate with telephone
company officials or with postoffice
department officials at Washington re
garding wage or other demands, was
given Governor Milliken of Oregon
at a conference with Postmaster Gen
eral Burleson.
Seven new counties were created by
the Montana legislature, and five new
normal schools established, the latter,
however, still having to run the gaunt
let of the governor's office, as does the
bill abolishing the deputy game war
dens and that reorganizing the state
highway commission.
The manufacture and sale of near
beer is prohibited in Nevada under a
decision handed down last week by
the stall* supreme court. The decision
was made in an injunction suit
brought by the state against the Reno
Brewing company to test the clause
in the prohibition act.
The Pocatello Athletic club lias tele
graphed "Tex" Rickard an offer of
$100,000 cash for the Willard-Dempsey
heavyweight fight. The message said
the Idalin boxing laws had been re
vised so that the fight might be held.
Threshing operations are likely to
tali over on the spring plowing in the
Dillon, Mont., section, as during the,
past few days several ranchers aud
farmers have been finishing up this
work. Bad weather during the fall is
the reason for the unusual delay.
A total of 645 bills, exclusive of me
morials and resolutions, were intro
duced in the Montana legislature, just
closed—440 in the house and 205 in j
the senate. Between 250 and 275 meas- j
ures reached the governor, over half j
of them in the last three days of the ;
By W. M. Wilson
Farmer Jones stopped his team to talk with neighbor Brown,
Who, seated in his Hmosine, was on his way to town.
"1 see," said Jones, 'that you have bought a gasoline coupe
And don't you know I've always thought I'd like one too some day.''
"You bet," said Brown, "that isn't all that's lately come to pass,
For I have also bought a truck to haul my 'garden sass.'
And neither is THAT all," said Brown, "1 find 1 can load
Just thrice as much by going to towu on this hard Surfaced road."
"One time we farmers thought that it would be a big expense,
But' now we've all begun to see its just good common sense,
Today we're going to town and back in less than half the time
And saving much in wear and tare—That dirt road was a crime "
"The money that we yearly spent on trying to make it stay
Would in short time have easily built the road we have today,
For this new road has brought the'farm much closer to the town
And folks can 'go to shows and sich' " continued neighbor Brown.
"The children on their way to school instead of wading, skate.
They never stop to play around and get to school too late,
And after Sunday meeting's out and preacher homeward goes,
There is no mud to spatter up his brand new Sunday clothes.
"And don't, you know that I don't give a continental darn
How much it rains or snows or hails while I am on the farm?
For since the hard road's been in I always can rely
On good roads in December as well as in July."
And old Bill Sykes' skinny team which had so much to do
A hauling one ton into town, well—now is hauling two,
And old Bill says this surely proved to him a bit of luck
For with money saved by saving TIME he's going to buy a truck.'"
'I too, said Jones, "am going to buy an auto and a truck
For now the roads are smooth and dry—no mud and ruts to buck
And any one who says to me that hard roads ain't right,
Will surely have an argument
if that won't do—a fight."
And thus these two old cronies wlio had met upon the
Discussed with homely logic the topics of the dav.
They argued long on taxes—on farming a-la-mode,
But at heart they were a unit for THE HARD-FACED ROAD.
Makes Statement of Interest to the
Ultimate Consumer After a Con
ierence With Food Administra
tion Officials at New York.
Washington.—Cheaper food in the
near future was predicted on March
14 by Chairman Peek of the depart
ment of commerce industrial board,
ns a result of a conference with food
administration officials In New York.
Mr. Peek said there laid been gen
eral misunderstandings of a recent
statement by Mr. Hoover that wheat
might go to $3.50 a bushel, and he
added that the million dollar grain ap
propriation was made by congress to
enable the public to get wheat pro
ducts at seasonable prices, as well as
to make good the guarantee to the
With wheat prices reasonable, Mr.
Peek said, reasonable prices of other
products could be expected because
wheat was the barometer of the food
After explaining the situation re
garding the grain appropriation bill,
Mr. Peek said:
"I believe, therefore, that there is
every reason to expect lower food
prices In the relatively near future,
This view, I believe,
the men in
charge of the affairs of the food ad
ministration will share."
Romanoffs Butchered by Bolshevik,
Reports French Officer.
San Francisco.—Confirmation of the
execution of the former emperor of
Russia and.his wife and daughters
under particularly revolting conditions
by Bolshevik troops was made here
March 24 by General Robert C. Paris,
one of the first French officers to be
assigned to the Czecho-Siovak army in
Russia. General aPris is on his way
home to make an official report of the
occurrence to the French government.
He arrived here the day before from
Nicholas and his family were shot in
the basement of their house at Ekater
inburg, Siberia. The women of the
'once royal family were subjected to
Indignities and mistreatment in the
presence of the former czar before the
executions took place, General Paris
A few days following the murder the
bodies were taken under cover of night
by automobiles into near-by villages,
where they were cut Into small piqces
and.burned separately. The charred
remains were found by officers of the
forces opposed to the Bolsheviki.
Utah, Nevada and Colorado Soldiers
Reach New York.
New York.—Fourteen thousand and
sixty troops of Hie American expedi
tionary force, more than 3400 of these
convalescing from wounds and sick
ness, arrived here March 24 from
France on the cruisers North Caro
lina and Montana and the steamships
Matsonla, Antigone and Manchuria.
For the most part the homecoming
soldiers were of former national guard
units of Colorado, Nevada, Utah, Ari
zona, New Mexico, California, Penn
sylvania, Ohio and West Virginia.
Hi i
President Wilson Declares That He is
Pleased With Progress Made and
Hopes for Early Completion of
Work of Committee.
Paris.—A complete agreement on
amendments to the covenant of the
league of nations will be reached du^fl
ing the present week, was the predic
tion made Saturday evening following
the conclusion of thfe meeting of the
league committee, with President Wil
son presiding.
Substantial progress is known to
have been made and President Wilson,
when he departed from the gathering
apepared very much pleased over the
afternoon's work.
A committee was appointed to deal
with the suggestions made by the Jap
anese delegates. These suggestions
were referred to the committee at the
request of the British delegates.
President Wilson has let the var
ious peace delegates know that he is
most anxious to sidetrack lesser mat
ters now under consideration and de
vote the week to the essentials which
will make possible a complete treaty
agreement before the close of the
week. ,
The peace conferees will be able to
devote their entire time to bringing
about agreements in the various com
mittees as soon as the amendments to
the league covenant are agreed upon.
The Japanese have eliminated the
word "equality" from their proposed
amendment to the covenant of the
league, it was reported, and now de
mand only justice alike for the na
tionals of the members of the league.
Their original amendment asked for
"justice and equality."
The elimination, the report had it,
was decided upon at a private confer
ence of the Japanese delegates.
This modification would make the
clause virtually unobjectionable to
America, it was said, because the con
stitution of the United States says the
same thing the Nipponese now propose.
The British dominions, It is understood,
find even the modified clause objec
tionable, especially Australia, and It
appears the whole matter is one for
British solution. The Japanese con
tinue to insist that something similar
to what they suggest is essential to
quiet the anxiety of Japan.
Hun Leader Still Raving.
Copenhagen.—Germany cannot and
will not sign a peace which involves
the annexation of Danzig by Poland,
President Ebert declared in a speech
Sunday, a dispatch from Berlin says.
The German president added that Ger
many could not give up West Prussia
or part of Upper Silesia.
Huns Release Bolshevik Agent.
Copenhagen.—Karl Railek, the lead
ing Russian Bolshevik agent in Ger
many, who was arrested on February
13 in connection with the Spartacan
uprising, 1ms been released by the
German government, according to a
Berlin dispatch.
Three Smothered in Grain
Saskatoon, Sa.sk.—Three men were
smothered under several tons of grain
when a Canadian Natlonnl railway
train crashed into an elevator, which
hurst and engulfed the engine, bag
gade and express car.
Mr. and Mrs. Herman Tiechert
have returned front a visit with rela
tives at American Kails.
Mr. and Mrs. L. Mont Rich en
tertained at dinner Sunday. The
guests were Mr. and Mrs. Archie
Grover of BlackfoM and Mr. and
Mrs. Sam Hooper.
Chase and Lafayette Rich of Rich
were visiting friends and relatives
here Sunday.
Bisliop R. A. Ward returned Sat
urday from Malad, Idaho, where lie
attended the funeral of his brother.
E. N. Wells returned the first of
the week from a trip to Blackfoot.
G. William Parsons died at his
home near the canal Tuesday, March
25 at 12 o'clock from an attack of
influenza. Mr. and Mrs. Parsons
had just returned from Ogden where
they went to bury Mr. Parson's
mother. Mr. Parsons contracted the
disease there and came home. It
was not generally known there was
a case in the vicinity, when the com
munity was shocked by the sad news
of his death. Funeral arrangements
have not been made.
Mr. and Mrs. Archie Grover and
baby Elma are spending the week
the guests of Mr. and Mrs. S. Cooper.
The Misses Zilplia Bowling and
Uva Miller were shopping in Aber
deen Saturday.
George L. Andrews made a busi
ness trip to Springfield'Tuesday.
William McDaniels of Lava, Idaho
arrived here Saturday looking for a
farm to lease or buy. Mr. McDaniels
formerly owned the Sam Cooper
ranch and has lived elsewhere a
number of years, but finds no place
he likes a»well as old Tilden. While
here h
i^was the guest of Bodie Wat
Mjr. and Mrs. Vince Marriot and
children were visiting Mr. and Mrs.
L. Mont Rich Sunday afternoon.
Mr. and Mrs. H. N. Wells left the
first of the week for St. Anthony,
where they will make their future
home. Our loss will he St. Anthony's
Mrs. Lyman Tanner is visiting her
mother Mrs. Ollie Conn-or indefin
Mr. and Mrs. V. A. Marriott left
Wednesday for the Flugh Wells farm
at Springfield, which they have
leased for the year.
The stockmen in this vicinity are
driving their cattle to the desert to'
the spring range. Everett Colborn
took his out Sunday. Dick Watson
took his ou't Monday, while H. Ham
ilton, and Leach '& Berryman expect
to take theirs soon.
Everetf Parsons had the misfor*
tune to lose his horse and saddle,
while attending the dance at Spring
field Friday night.
Miss Blanche Claypool was on the
sick list the last of the week.
Mrs. Frank Parr is suffering with
jfti jjy ere cold.
*0phe- Red Cross ladies are conduct
Bflr an old clothes drive this week
Tor the French and Belgium relief.
The school children are assisting in
the collecting.
Mrs. Herman Tiechert went to
wa man operates both tractor and uvipuememt
... V*.
- u , .'T. • T
0> <.►
V M » '
* •*
r qi/h Problem j
With two 14-inch bottoms, under
average plowing conditions, tl e new
Moline Universal Tractor, Model D,
plows 'J acres in 10 hours, as much
as ordinary 3-plow machine. The sli _
ptrior efficiency of die Moline Uni
versal is due to its higher speed, Z'/ 2
miles an hour, two bottoms at Z l / 2
miles giving the same, number of
plow-miles as three bottoms at V/\
Plowing at V/ 2 miles an hour gives
ideal results, the ground being pul
verized more thoroughly than at
slower speeds, with less air space.
Tough sod that cannot he turncoat
all at S]/ 2 miles an hour is plowed
with ease.
Perfect work is assured with the
Moline Universal through the advan
tageous position of the opera or, who
sits on the implement, where he must
sit in order to do good work. The
Moline Universal is easily handled,
turns short, and backs as readily as
it goes forward.
Y aste of ti: e in the fi
's elimi
rhted an l the -.ractor kep: r..t*p-odue
tive work a maximum number of
hours a day ihroufirh a complete elec
tric starling and lighting system. The
Moline Universal is the only tractor
thus regularly equipped.
imple MENT
For Information write or Phone
Sole Agents for Bingham and Butte Counties
\ -
W McKibbm
the season's
big selling
the flat set
military brim
Blackfoot Mercan
tile Company
Aberdeen Tuesday to have some
dental work doue.
Patti's Beauty vamsnes.
According to a writer in Everybody's
Magazine, "Patti lives, not only in eur
hearts, but really, in the flesh, at the
age of seventy-six, in her magnificent
castle of Craig-y-Nos, ten miles north
of Swansea, in South Wales, on which
she has spent quite half a million
She lives there wifti her third husband,
Baron Cederstrom, and sometimes,
when they feel inclined, they throw
their theater, a replica of the
Balreuth theater, to the countryside
and give one of the operas in which
Patti once thrilled the world. Until
recently Patti was even sometimes
prevailed upon to appear at Albert hall
in London for the benefit of some char
ity, but her beauty Is quite gone—It
vanished far earlier than her voice—
and so for the most part she is hap
piest in her Welsh fastnesses among
the neighbors, who will always call her
the 'Queen of Wales.' "
The secret of the speed and power
of the Mol.r.e Universal lies in its
perfected ovc rhead-valve engine and
two-v.hcel construction. The engine
develops 1S horsepower at the Celt,
and 9 at the drawbar, every ounce of
which is available for pull. There
are no dead wheels to drag along
that only carry weight and steer.
For plowing in extremely soft
ground, tlie Moline Universal is
equipped with a differential lock that
enables the two drive wheels to be *
locked together, doubling their pull
ing power.
When plowing the land wheel is
raised so that the tractor is level.
The wheel is very easily and quickly
raised or lowered.
The light weight of the Moline
Universal, 33SO pounds, and its high
clearance, 20'/ 2 inches, make it adapt
ed for all other field work, besides
plowing. With it one man can plant
40 acres a day, c; V vatc 20 acres a
day, Hryect 25 a;.r- s a day, or do
any otiirr work wth equal speed. It
is the ideal tractor for any sized
farm, practically eliminating horses
and solving the farm help problem.
Call and Irl us show your this re
markable machine.

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