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i. Attractions For Men Who Care Kirschbaum AD Wool Clothes Easter Regal ei oi REGAL Shoes shoes ©i '' Oj We have the styles that will complete your Easter dress, | Keith Hats A.B.G of correct style and color—made of durable felts at prices you can afford to pay and the lasts that will give your feet comfort—such as Gun Metal English —tan English Vici Kid in medium and broad toes. We fit the hard to fit. $7.50 to $9.50 $3.50 to $5.00 WEAR Boys' Clothes * •v COOPER ) KENOSHA are the kind you should because the fabrics ,7 Steinway clothes are the best for sturdy boys. They are.made with double knee and seat and give double the wear where the wear comes. wear, are the best that can be had UNDERWEAR fljwl The kind that / at the price—they hold their shape and every suit is V gives absolute sat isfaction in com guaranteed 100 per cent wool and L no compromise. x fort and wear. £ $20.00 to $32.50 Copyright U18. A. B. Kinchb.am Oo. Kinney Mercantile Company Lets do the job Buy. Bonds For small savings buy war- savings stamps We Appreciate Your Business Blackfoot << >> If any one thing "beat the Dutch'' and caused the allies to win the big war, it was American pep. First our moral and financial support flew to the allies with enthusiasm; and then our soldiers rolled over the sea and pushed back the Huns with such a dash that it brought on the final avalanche of victory. In all these war acts America won the name, in many a foreign tongue, of a nation full of pep. Mostly the allies judge us by our sol diers. For the rest, they know how the home people piled dollars to the skies to back those soldiers. Now that the fire Is out, the danger past, the fight won, the nation has on its hands a large and honor able debt. Will it pay in the same old cheerful, enthusiastic way?^_ *' ^ THE IDAHO REPUBLICAN SEMI-WEEKLY Published every Tuesday and Friday BYRD TREGO, Editor and Proprietor Entered at the postoffice at Black foot, Idaho, as second-class matter. Subscription price - $3.00 per Year AMERICAN PEP We have just added two Expert to our repair depart ment and are now properly prepared to handle any and all repair work on auto mobiles. THE BIGGER THE JOB THE BETTER Bowen Motor Company W. H. RIDD, Mgr. it does not, we lose some of that dearly bought world esteem, if it does, things will be as they should. We should always keep up our lead, and let the world continue to look to this side of the Atlantic for big things. Our fighting has given us the repu tation of success. We can not af ford to let it slip, by tightening the purse when we should open. While the Iron Is Hot There is a human tendency to slacken down after a supreme effort; and to finish a good job always takes determination added to ability, H. D. MacCosham has illustra tion in point of the present situation, Down in Manila bay, just before the Philippino uprising, Mr. MacCosham happened to be with a crowd that wanted to go out to visit the fellows on a . government transport in the bay. They had to take a little dug out canoe, rowed by natives who wished to charge outrageously; they wanted $6.00. So the crowd de cided to go out without talking price, come back and pay a fair price and let it go at that. When they were coming back, however, the waves rose up roughly, and a storm Jiggaa--ftrar to threaten. A big in tUe boat who could sfff swim a stroke was neryoag;'and others did all they Jf/could to make him more so. They took off their shoes for a possible swim. And be began to say that he thought they should pay any ptice if the natives got them to shore. Six dollars wasn't a bit too high if they only got to shore. Then the break water was passed, aijd with the calm water, the big boy said, "Well, we oughtn't to pay them a bonus." When they got near the landing, and all was well, he said that as for him, the other fellows could settle with the natives any way they wanted. Perhaps some folks are going to be that way about the Victory bonds. And yet, we hope not. That wouldn't be quite up to our national past. * STERLING The parent-teachers' association met Friday night at the school house. The following program was ren dered: Solo by Hans Von Losta wicka; a play letter called "Buying Easter Hats" by fourteen little girls in the primarly rooms; reading, Margaruite Driscoll and several solos by Mr. Von Lostawicka, which were greatly appreciated, especially the rendering of the French Marseillais in the French language. The busi ness meeting followed and later re freshments were served by the Mes dames Sprague, L. Tiechert, Wright and Miss Herbert. Mrs. Sam Cooper is very ill at the present time with a severe cold. Del Parsong who came home on furlough on receipt of the news of the death of his father and illness of the other members of the family, returned to his training camp Sat urday. sam Cooper was very 111 this week with an attack of appendicitis. a NOTICE OF FORE the twenty-fourth day. el March, A. D. 1913, Tifcorded in judgment book of said court, at page 148, I am commanded to sel lthe certain lot, piece or parcel of land, situate and lying in Bingham county, State of Idaho, and bounded and described as follows: CLOSURE SALE BY SHERIFF G. B. Williams, plaintiff, vs. Will iam D. Grover, Sara Louise Grover, Emma Mulville Ashton, William F. Peters and Mrs. E. B, Philleo, de fendants. Under and by virtue of an order of sale and decree of foreclosure and sale, issued out of the district court, of the Sixth Judical District, County of Bingham, of the State of Idaho, on the twenty-fourth day of March, A. D. 1919, in the above entitled action, wherein G. B. Williams the above named plaintiff, obtained a judgment and decree of foreclosure and sale against William D. Grover, Sara Louise Grover, Emma Mulville Ashton, William F. Peters and Mrs. E. B. Philleo defendants, on the twenty-second day of March, A. D. 1919, for the sum of two hundred thirty-three and 56-100 ($233.56) dollars, in United States gold coin, besides interest, costs and counsel fees amounting in the aggregate to $376.56 which said decree The southeast quarter of the north west quarter (SE%NW% of sec northwest quarter (SE%NW%) sec tion twenty-eight (28), township two (2) south, range thirty-six (36) east Boise meridian; with all tenements, hereditaments and appurtenances thereunto belonging, including one fourth interest in one share of the capital stock of the Eastern Idaho Water company, and the water con veyed and represented by said stock. Public notice is hereby given that on Monday, the twenty-first day of April, A. D., 1919, at 10 o'clock a. m. of that day in front of the court house door of the county of Bing ham, I will, in obedience to said order of sale and decree of fore closure and sale, sell the above de scribed property, or so much thereof as may be necessary to satisfy said judgment, with Interest and costs, etc., to the highest and best bidder, for gold coin of the United States. Dated March 25, 1919. At H. SIMMONS, Sheriff. By GEORGE R. EZELL, Deputy Sheriff. 37a-3mlf and FAMILY. CARD OF THANKS Attendartt. on the sickness, d)eath and burial of our little son and brother Ralph; for the attendance at the church of his teacher and school mates, the expressions of sympathy and many favors extended to us, also the beautiful floral offer ings and kindly musical service, we wish to express our gratitude to our friends. MR. and MRS. W. E. CHUBBUCK, adv. p Spirit of Enthusiasm Strong for Building their customers the exhibits or pro ducts of the soil at any time. Prompt Volunteers We proposed organizing a $50, 000 corporation, the stock to be sub scribed by the people of Bingham county for the purchase of grounds and the erection of the building. We suggested that each person who is willing to take stock should ring the county farm bureau office, phone 140W, and tell them how much stock he or she wanted to subscribe __ _, to the fund. The paper came out Monday evening and before the farm bureau people had seen the paper on Tuesday morning, W, H- i Stufflebeam of the Bin Attract camrang vp and said "Put me down for $100 on the temple of agriculture." County Agent Monroe said, "Alright, I'll put you down, but I don't understand it yet." Then J. F. Garvin of the Toggery came along and poked his head in the doOr and remarked, "Put me down for $100 in the temple of agriculture. It's great." Mr. Monroe put him down. By that time Monroe had seen the paper and learned what it was all about. H. D. MacCosham, of the Rowles-Mack clothing store, wired in his offer of $100 with enthusiastic comment on the greatness of the plan. L. B. Dustin of the Dustin Pharmacy rushed in and said, "Put me down for $50 in the temple of agriculture. And I have a sugges tion to offer. Make the ground floor of the building somewhat above ground and have a big, well lighted basement with an arena at the center in which to place the animals when we hold our stock shows and auc tion sales. Have plenty of sawdust on the floor and set it off like a stadeum and hold the auction sales in the basement." H. F. Hoffman of* the Toggery was the next man to poke his head in the door and say, "Put me down for $100 in the temple of agriculture. We like the idea. We should go right at that matter and put it across." Pleases County Agent County Agent Monroe said he liked the idea of putting the real estate offices in the same building and the exhibits of "the products there too. He says he thinks we have a pretty clean lot of real estate men and that they do not misrepre sent the products of the country. He says a good many homeseekers go to the farm bureau office thinking it has something to do with real estate. He tells them where to find real estate men and then after talk Ing with one or more of them the iiomeseeker sometimes comes back to him to get further information about the yield of different crops. They often make the comment that the real estate man told them about the same as the county agent did, as to crop yields. From this Mr. Monroe concludes that they do not misrepresent things to the home seekers. He said he would like to have it written in the lease when a real estate man took office room in the temple of agriculture, that his lease terminated immediately upon it being shown that the real estate man misrepresented things to his patrons, WUI Promoto Growth Mr. Monroe says he thinks Bing ham county is bound to have a boom and that the temple of agriculture ig jugt about what we need t0 help handle the work; of the county farm bureau. The fine quart ers f or the *** exhibits Iff ^handling^the business of the real estate men and encourage the home seeker. Attend the Meeting Other suggestions relative to the project will probably be offered at the meeting tonight and the men who are ready to sign up will be Notice to the Public Owing to recent advancements in flour and all materials used in the bakery line, as well as the substantial wages demanded by ex pert and efficient bakers and the increased cost of all bakery equipment and machinery we find it necessary to slightly advance the cost of our bread product. Starting Monday, April 21 our bread will sell for 1 5c per loaf or two loaves for 25c. We shall continue to produce as fine duct as heretofore and we respectfully licit the patronage of the public and in so doing assure you of our desire to a pro SO serve. Smith Baking Company i permitted to do so. The prospects are that of all the big drives for good things for public benefit, this drive of the temple of agriculture will be done with the greatest of enthusi asm. Stock certificates will be writ ten for sums as low as $10 and in dividuals can take as many shares as they wish. Stock will be trans ferable and if a man wants to take out 1000 shares and give them, away to his friends or sell them or" make it a side issue to sell a few shares of stock every day while attending to his other affairs, it will all help to distribute the burden thruout the whole county. There are a few firms up and down the line at other towns that will take some stock just as soon as they are permitted. They would probably be breaking into the meeting to sign up if they knew about it. ia> " <un ® At the farm bureau meeting Wed J 1 " ATge be mlde in The name when the new building- should be christened, but that it ought to be simply called, as the organization is, the Bingham Farm Bureau, or the Bingham County Farm Bureau. It has made good undea that title, they said, and it sounds about right.