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The Idaho Republican. [volume] (Blackfoot, Idaho) 1904-1932, February 17, 1920, Image 8

Image and text provided by Idaho State Historical Society

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86091197/1920-02-17/ed-1/seq-8/

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HTL
the
I.
'/A
Needle
X
is Mightier
them the
Pocketbook
i
\
FOR THE WOMAN
WHO IS HANDY
WITH HER
NEEDLE
Pure Pongees
'are transferable into
the most exquisite
dresses, shirts, drap
eries, waists and coat
linings.
i
<
Pongee, pure thread,
Japanese silk
85£ to $2.75
the yard
Kinney
Mercantile
Company
One More Left!
Out of a car-load of Chevrolets that ar
* rived here January 27 the following have
been sold:
.to E. V. Call
.to G. C. Clarke
to William A. Call
.to V. C. White
.to J. D. Mauch
THERE'S ONE LEFT
1 Touring
1 Touring.
1 Touring
1 Roadster
1 Trifck:
i
Other Recent Sales:
1 Stearns-Knight Touring...
.to B. J. Coumerilh
1 Stearns-Knight Touring ..
.to A. T, Stewart
1 Hupmobile Touring
to A. W. Whitten
Three-A Garage
North Main Street, Blackfoot
Get Butterwrappers at The Republican
PUBLIC SALE
Having sold my lease I will sell the following described property
at the old Wileford ranch one mile east of Backfot just across the
road from the S, J. Rich rancli on
SATURDAY, FEB. 21
Sale to commence at 11 o'clock—Free lunch at noon. Everybody
bring cups.
7—COWS—7
Four extra good milk cows, soon to be fresh; three good cows, now
giving milk, all young cows; one small bull calf.
5—HORSES—5
One bay gelding, 9 years old, weight 1300; 1 brown mare, 4 years old,
weight 1350; 1 bay mare, 11 years old, weight 1200; 1 bay gelding,
7 years od, Weight 1400; 1 black mare, 7 years old, weight 1475,
Eighteen head of hogs. Some mixed chickens.
MACHINERY
Four sets of good work harness; 1 single buggy; 3 wagons; 1 two
section harrow; 2 three-section harrows; 1 beet puller; 2 good mow
ing machines; 1 sulky plow; 1 hay rack; 1 hay rake; 1 grind stone;
1 grain binder; 1 cream separator; 1 leveler ;many other small tools
too numerous to mention.
TERMS OF SALE: Sums of $25.00 and under, cash; over that
amount a credit of ten months will be given on approved notes, dmw
ing 10 per cent interest; 5 per cent off for cash.
CLAUDE STEWART, Owner
L. G. COLLINS, Clerk
W. D. PIERCE, C. G. ATKIN, Auctioneers
SLAUGHTER OO MTlNUMp , ;
News has ben received by the
Armenian national delegation in
London that two thousand Armen
ian lcvilians were murdered In cold
blood during the recent attacks on
Marash and Aintab, in Asia Minor.
The Turks and Kurds have been sys
tematically slaughtering the Armen
ians ever since the armistice was
signed. The massacres will un
doubtedly continue until adequate
protection is furnished the remen-;
ant of this primitive Christian race.!
This protection can only be furnished
by the league of nations, and the
high council is waiting for the United
States senate to take final action on
the peace treaty and league coven
ant. Many American citizens have
set their faces against the idea of
this country's accepting a mandate
for America. We cannot, however,
desert them In their hour of peril,
and we should assist in working out
plans for the preservation of th
lives of the Armenian and the plac
ing of their government upon a sub
stantial foundation . They fought
well during the great war and de
serve freedom from the yoke of
Turkey. Long delay in going to the
rescue means the annihilation of
these Asiatic Christians.—Salt Lake
Tribune.
*
' CARD OF THANKS
We wish to express our sincere
thanks to all the friends and neigh
bors who were so kind to us and as
sisted so much during the illness and
at the death of our beloved husband
and father. •
The beautiful flowers and expres
sions of sympathy have helped to
sooth our sorrow.
Mho. MARY MURPHY.
JOHN and FRANK MURPHY.
MRS. SUZY PARSONS.
adv. p
*
CARD OF THANKS
I wish to express my sincere
thanks and appreciation to the many
friends who so generously and will
ingly extended their assistance dnd
sympathy during the illness and
death of my dear husband, also for
the many beautiful flowers. These
acts of kindness will ever be re
membered by me.
adv. 1
MRS. LYDIA WATSON.
-*■
SCHOOL GIVES SOCIAL
The Lavaside school, gave a basket
social last Friday night at the school.
A large number were present and the
sura of $67 was obtained from the
sale of baskets and a large cake. A
voting contest to determine the
prettiest girl present created much
interest.
' -*—;—
FILES COMPLAINT
C. G. Keller filed complaint in the
district court last week against D. D.
Sullivan asking for judgment .for the
sum of $973 alleged to be due bn
promissory notes signed by the de
fendent.
MARTINS BURIED
David Martins, eighteen year old I
son of Carl Martins, who died last
week was buried from the family
home at Moreland, Sunday. Buriajl
was in the Thomas cemetery.
+
j
WOOLMEN ASK BOUNTY TAX.
I
Also Suggest Issuance by Forest Se
vice of Five Year Permits.
Salt Lake City.—Resolutions favor
ing a bounty tax on the livestock of
I lie state, the issuance by the forest
service of five-year permits; a system
of written contracts with shearers;
the establishment of low freight tar
iffs by the railroads between summer
and winter ranges; a five-year annual
dipping order by the Utah state live
stock board; a modification in the
methods of assessing sheep; the push
ing of an active campaign in the in
terest of the proposed "new fabric
law" were passed by the Utah State
Woolgrowers association at the final
session of its annual convention held
here. The sheepmen also elected a
board of nineteen directors, which
went into executive session Immedi
ately and organized, electing officers
and naming several important com
mittees.
Deschanel Succeeds Poincaire.
Versailles.—Paul Deschanel was
elected president of the French re
public on January 17 by 734 votes
of the 889 members of the national
assembly voting. His ihajority was
the largest since the election of Louis
Adolphe Tliiers, the first president
after the fall of the empire, who was
chosen unanimously.
Armenians Being Exterminated.
Washington.—There will be no Ar
menians left for an independent Ar
menian state If the allies continue the
policy they have pursued since the
signing of the armistice, according to
General Antranlk, who la called by hl>
compatriots "the George Washington
of Armenia," and who made s public
statement here Sunday.
Plot to Overthrow Government
Little Rock, Ark.—Governor C. H.
Brough, addressing a state meeting of
merchants, said he had been given con
fidential information by the war de
partment that a nation-wide plot to
overthrow the government had been
discovered.
Lid Clamped Down Quiokiy.
New York.—Four mlnates after the
eighteenth amendment became effective
in New York Saturday morning, a
Brooklyn cafe owner was arrested by
an Internal revenue Inspector for sell
ing a glass of branty.
: *
%
v
MINES 7 Hill HMIN6
I
! Production of gold In the Fairbanks
d,8tr '« ,or f
" V * lUeof approximately
| *' 6 ''
1
Innlay, is Increasing dally, and recent
operations have met with gratifying
success,
I
Activity in the mines in the vicinity,
of Majuba Hill, twenty miles west of
Shipping mines of the Tintlc district
numbered seventeen last week. A to
tal of 14Jt carloads of ore were shipped
as compared with a total of 1-17 for
the previous week.
The Butte & Superior Mining com
pany entered the current year with
net earnings running at the rate of
$12 per share annually on the 297,000
shares of stock outstanding.
The Cornell mines of Hamilton,
Nev., which have been steady produc
ers for the past twenty-five years,
have been taken over by the Cornell
Silver Mines company of Ely.
Having shown consistent improve
ment in the last ninety days, the zinc
market seems to have shaken off the
discouraging burdens under which it
has labored since the fall of 1918.
While complete figures' on the total
metal production of the Anaconda Cop
per Mining company for 1919 are not
yet available,
place copper output at 150,000,000
pounds.
Petroleum products from American
oil wells for the past year are esti
mated to have brought in the markets
upward of $2,000,000,000, which is an
increase of $500,000,000 over the fig
ures for 1918.
Property of the Eureka Mines com
pany is once more in the limelight, as
the result of a strike which was but
recently made near the line which
divides this ground from that of the
Gemini company.
One of the largest interests in the
selling business places last month's
sales of copper at
pounds, or 20 per cent of the maximum
output In the biggest year the produc
ing business ever saw.
Although the final three months of
1919 gave a somewhat brighter tinge
to the years results, says the Boston
News Bureau, the American Zinc, Lead
& Smelting company expects its real
worth-while earnings in 1920.
Announcement lias been made that,
by a newly discovered method, coal tar
be made to yield tartaric acid and
other important substances which will
help to lower the costs Of living and
lessen the blow of prohibition.
Figures just released show that Wy
oming production of petroleum in the
year just closed was approximately 13,
500.000 barrels—1,000,000 barrels more
than were produced in 1918. The 1918
figures had been the highest ever.
Averaging 100 tons daily, the Tlntic
Standard closed the first two weeks
of the month of January with a total
of sixty carloads of ore to the. mine's
credit, and from nil Indications the
output will be even heavier for the
remainder of the present month.
Over the mountain from Pioche at
the Prince Consolidated mine great ac
tivity prevails, although it will be
probably ninety days before the No. 2
vertical shaft now being sunk reaches
its first objective, the eleven-foot oxi
dized iron bed discovered by the dia
mond drills in 1918.
The discovery of the new oil pools
in northern Louisiana, the broadening
of proved fields in northern Texas, Ok
lahoma and Kansas, and in big pioneer
ing work that has been going on in
Wyoming are the outstanding features
in the story of 1919's great efforts
to open up new sources of supply.
Exceptionally high grade ore has
been recently encountered in the Gold
King mine, situated in the Silverton
district. .This strike of gold ore, white
quartz, was made recently on the fifth
level of the old Gold King mine, at
800 feet in from the main Gold King
shaft and 500 feet from grass roots.
The news comes from Casper, Wyo„
the twelve months of 1919, the Mid
that although having spent millions of
dollars on Improvement work during
west Refining company will, it is un
derstood, close the year with current
earnings greater than those of any an
nual period in the history of its exist
preliminary estimates
450,000,000
can
I
ence.
Montana again leads the United
States In the output of sliver, with an
estimated production of 14,940,527
Of this it is estimated that
ounces.
the Anaconda company produced 8,000,
000 ounces. Utah, with a production
of 11,906,152 ounces, is second, and
Nevada, with 7,312,454 ounces, third.
Colorado and Idaho, with outputs ap
proximating 6,040,000 ounces,
fourth and fifth.
High prices for silver and slow de
cline of the gold industry in the Black
Hills has caused some mining men to
begin more extensive exploitation of
silver properties. Mining of the white
tpetal has not been conducted on an
important scale in these parts for a
humber of years.
are
The Golden Glow Mining and Mill
ing company, operating near Halley,
Idaho, shipped two more cars of ore
last week. If the company can keep
the roads open for hauling ore to
Ketchum they will be able to operate
at full capacity %11 winter.
The driving of the Prospect Moun
tain tunnel at Eureka, Nevada, is un
der way and it is hoped that within
the next two months the lime belt on
the east side of the mountain will be
tgpped. There are two shifts driving
here now and they .will make about
ten feet per day.
'I,., ■ -» , ■
r'S.i
J ' F ' HaU returned to h '» "ome
here on February 7, after spending
the past elght mmtb * w,th relatlves
*+ + + + + + + * + ******4-$
a t Richmond, Va.
Mrs. E. E. Bingham and Mrs. R.
E. Lambert came up from Pocatello
Thursday to attend the funeral of
Georgia, the year old daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Arave of
Wapello.
Miss Grace Gallet of Boise, accom
panied by Mrs. Faulconer and
George Ezell of Black foot visited the
school here on Tuesday. Miss Gallet
gave a very good address to the
teachers and pupils on the modern
health crusade work now being con
ducted by the National Tuberculosis
association.
There are a number of cases of in
fluenza in the district at present, but
no one seems to be seriously ill.
In order to safeguard the other
pupils the law requires all pupils To
present a doctor's certificate on re
entering school after having had any
contagious disease.
Mrs. J. T. Woodland received word
last week that her son Newell Rolli
Money to Loan on Irrigated Lands
J. H. EARLY
33 West Bridge St.
Blackfoot, Idaho
Your Last Chance
To Dance
before the Lenten season
New Floor
Jazz Orchestra *
Free Refreshments
When you tire of dancing you can play cards on the balcony.
Under the auspices of the Catholic young men of Blackfoot.
Tuesday, Feb. 17
Neil F. Doyle Building
Admission 50 cents
Announcement
A foot comfort expert specially trained in the
Dr. Scholl Method of
Foot Corrections
\
5k
a\>
K
1
Will be at this store
Friday and Saturday
February 20 and 21
Bring your foot and shoe troubles to him—No charge—No ob
ligatoins.
Make and appointment now
THE BROWN-HART CO.
'The Home of Popular Prices'
Ford Kingdom
Come!
To all Ford owners
J*?*'
iV*
,
t
The genuine Ford self starter
made by the Ford Motor com
pany has arrived.
We have ten of them now.
Cdme in and put an end to
cranking and get continuous
power behind your headlights.
Guaranteed to last as
long as the car
*
Bills Auto Co.
son, who left on a mission to the
southern states about three wefcks
ago, was seriously ill at Chatanooga,
Tenn. having suffered a relapse, after
an attack of influenza. His many
friends here will be glad to know
that the last report stated that 'he
was improving.
+
Choose Debaters
For High School
Continued from page one
University of Idaho gave several
selections.
Ida Hansen, Erma Taylor, Mildred
Felt and Lucile Park are substitut
ing in the schools this weeto.
The monthly examinations are re
quiring the attention of the students
this week.
A few minutes were taken Thurs
day noon to give the flag salute in
honor of Lincoln's one hundred
eleventh birthday anniversary. A
few minutes were given in several
classes to discuss his Gettysburg
speech and its relation to present day
patriotism.
The freshman class of the Central
school elected . Williard Keatley
treasurer to succeed Alvin Stocking,
who is leaving school.

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