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For Egg Preserver # 1 K Ernest Pearson, proprietor Pearson & Co. will handle Flem , ing egg preserver on a state scale. He has been made agent for Fleming product, which is made Chicago, and is now arranging create a market thruout Idaho means of samples and advertising. Isis Theatre HIPPODROME VAUDEVILLE I . Tuesdays and Thurs days of every week Adults 315 cents Children 25 cents tax included I * * 1 m i NSUKAMT I j ! It Isn't His Loss Alone to Bear , He has co-operated with thou sands of other policy holders and helped pay other fire losses. Now it's his turn and they help pay his. 4 J. H. Early 33 West Bridge Office phone 97 Kes. phone 171 We are Now Run ning Our Seed » Cleaner and Fanning Mill I ' Potato Growers 1 Association Phone 72 No * A More Coro ; £> Suffering ,< v "Gets-It " Never Leave* a Corn 0a Any Foot For Very Long. The hurting; of th*t corn drone of "Gets-It" lands thereon. It In through, and "for keeps.'* V "pep" goes right out the moment a few y Coras and "Gets-It" Can't Live Together Tou'll have no more pain but will notice the corn getting loose and wobbly. In a day or so, you lift It right off without any feeling. That's the end of the corn and of your troubles. Millions have proved •'Gets-It'' to be the one and only unfailing, common sense corn re mover. Why not you? "Gets-It" costs but a trifle at any drug store and carries a money back guarantee. Mf'd. by E. Law rence ft Co., Chicago^ Sold In Blackfoot and recommended as the world's best corn remedy by Powers' Pharmacy and Palace Drug Store. I AID MARKETING OF PUREBREDS LISTING IS HELP Agencies Co-operate in Bringing Together Buyers and Sellers of Nation Breeders are Benefited be Registration of All Animals Yes, raising purebreds It all right for the fellow who has lots of them, but how are the chaps who have only a few animals to sell, going to get rid of them? The big fellows have reputations, and know the big buyers personally, but farmers like me who have a small surplus of purebreds for sale are often up against it. This is substantially what William Brown told his county agent one afternoon while discussing difficult ies he has experienced in setting a fair price for a few of his fine Here foyds. Fortunately the county agent was able to tell him of a marketing service designed to make the selling of purebred animals easier for the large and small breeders alike. The agent showed Brown that the United States department of agriculture, in co-operation with the state agricul tural colleges, county agents, and local co-operative live-stock associa tions, hafe undertaken the task of introducing breeders—buyers and sellers—to each other. And the In troductions are not confined to stock med in the same county or state. Thruout the nation breedsr are be coming better acquainted with each other and with the foreign markets. Listing Purebreds in Counties Already in a number of counties the location, age, number and breed of purebreds is tabulated and placed on file in the office of the county agent, in some cases monthly re ports are prepared, showing the number of animals for sale and these are published by the state agents in marketing. An essential to the plan is the co-operation of the breeders within the county. Usually the farm bureau or county agent's office is the headquarters for the local co-opera tive association and the county agent acts as its secretary. Thus a work ing unit is formed which can be readily fitted into the state and na tional system of listing all purebred animals. Many a farmer living in a community where such iuformaton has been collected is unaware of per sons within a comparatively short radius of his farm who are engaged in raising purebred stock. The state field agents of the bureau of markets, co-operating with the animal husbandryman of the state collage, are a second important factor in the general plan. They aim to assist buyers either inside or out side the state. They also aid county agents in finding animals for club members and arrange trips for out of-town buyers, that they may ex amine a large number of animals at the least expense. The benefit of this system is enjoyed by breeders, large and small, and will incrase as a large number of county and com munity organizations ally themselves with it. A Near-by Market Overlooked A Florida stockman desiring to purchase some Herefords, after mak ing what he considered an adequate inquiry indicated his desire to buy a carload of these cattle in central Montana, 2500 miles away! Later he found from information supplied by bureau of markets he could secure cattle sired by an international grand champion bull with 150 miles of his home. Purchase of animals from the latter herd would have meant not only a great saving of freight, but acquiring cattle more acclimated to the south. Furthermore, the risk In volved in transportation would have been considerably less. With the aid of the data regarding purebreds—and it ia being added to continually—the bureau of markets is able to give valuable assistance to prospective foreign, as well as domestic buyers, of purebred ani mals. This branch of the United States department of argiculture re cently demonstrated the value of its Information by aiding a group of South Americans in locating herds in various parts o fthe country, and also n arranging for the exportation of the cattle purchased. Not the least valuable feature of their as sistance was due to the fact that the bureau representatives understood the methods of South American mar keting as well as those of this country. More Associations Should Help While in many counties co-opera tive breeders' associations are al ready actively sharing in compiling data regardng the location of pure bred animals, much remains to be done. County livestock associations are urged to keep definite, up-to-date information on file and to inform the state field agents In marketing, and thru them, the Washington of fice of the bureau of markets, United States department of agriculture, of this fact. In this way they will render a much needed service to their memers, to the live-stock in dustry as a whole and to foreign buyers who come to this country for purebreds to improve their herds. + Boy Scouts Plan Spring Stunts At the Tuesday meeting this week the local boy scout troop talked of staging a dramatic entertainment be fore school is out and appointed a committee to lopk up a proper play. The report of Paul Pearson, treas urer, showed a yery comforting sum of cash on hand with which to guarantee the summer outing. rimrus Jones was taken into the troop at this meeting and several other candidates were voted on favorably. TAXPAYERS CANT EVADE PAYMENT Incomes of All Citizens Will be Investigated by Deputies 1 of Department NO EXTENSIONS Revenue Collector Gives March 15 Last Date as Persons subject to the payment of an income tax should not be deluded in the idea that because they were able thus far to evade the law last year, or maybe some previous year that, this will be successfully carried out again this year, warning is contained In a statement given out by Collector Williams for the district of Idaho. "The commis sioner of internal revenue has auth orized the appointment of a sufficient number of deputies to thoroly in vestigate the income of every citi zen of Idaho,'' the collector stated. Until March 15 persons subject to the income tax will be given the op portunity of disclosing their tax liability and paying the same and every service will be afforded them to assist them in making out their re truns correctly.,, Persons who have evaded the tax in the past may come in voluntarily and make returns for back years, and be assessed but small penalties for ■ their delinquency. However, after March 15 delin quents will be relentlessly hunted down and every farthing exacted, with penalties, and prosecutions will be recommended against those who have attempted to defraud the gov ernment of just taxes. That taxpayers may understand the seriousness of attempting to de fraud the national government of just taxes, it may be interesting in formation to learn that but recently the district court in the neighboring state of Washington has held that the imposition of the extra penalty of from $1UOO to $10,000 on per sons found guilty of this offense was none too severe. Besides the heavy fines and the stiff penalties that will surely be assessed against those persons faik ing to make returns and pay the taxes justly due the government, Col lector Williams will insist that jail sentences be adjudged tot those who flagrantly disregard the instructions of the government in this respect. It is a simple matter to determine A word of The World's Largest Tire Factory Building*30x3,30x31 and 31x4-inch Tires * Owners of small cars can enjoy (he high relative value in Goodyear Tires that gives utmost satisfaction to owners of big, costly motor carriages. They can take advantage of that tremendous amount of equipment,skill and care employed by Goodyear to build tires of extraordinary worth in the 30x3-, 30x31/2-, and 31x4 inch sizes. They can secure these tires without waiting, despite the enormous demand, because, in addition to its larger sizes, Goodyear builds an average of 20,000 a day in the world's largest tire factory devoted to the three sizes mentioned. If you own a Ford, Chevrolet, Dort, Maxwell, or any other car using one of these sizes, go to the nearest Goodyear Service Station Dealer for Goodyear Tires and Goodyear Heavy Tourist Tubes. 1 same t p 0 p 0 < * \ p < Id ft it 14 % ^QOOl *). Goodyear Heavy Tourist Tubes are thick, strong tubes that reinforce casings properly. Why risk a good casing with a cheap tube? Goodyear Heavy Tourist Tubes cost little more than tubes of less merit. 3Ox3Vi 6tze in water proof bag .'... 30x3*/i Goodyear Double-Cura A^/AOO Fabric, All-Weather Tread. 30x3Vi Goodyear Single-Cure rjfiZ Fabric, Anti-Skid Tread*_ $320 N V. *tif% y<\ 1 i "THT whether one should file a return of his income for taxation. An unmar ried person earning over 11000, or a married person more than $2000, is required to file a return. Income tax deputies are stationed at con venient locations all over the state arniarmnm ms _ Out of Chaos 1 The Telephone Company's greatest asset is the co-operation o£ ths public; it is a big enterprise, in the successful operation of whioh • both the company and the people are vitally concerned. As a unit in the great Bell System it is universal in the scope of its serviea. It has the biggest, hardest work imaginable, for it has as many persons to please as has the President of the United States. .J I The past few years have been full of perplexing and disappointing problems and conditions. No business organization can be any more perfect than the combined intelligence, sincerity and industry of its human management. A corporation is subject to all the trials and tribulations of the individual, but in an increasing ratio to its magnitude and responsibilities. There is no avenue of human activity that has not been paved with sacrifice during the past four years; there Isn't an individual who has not contributed in some way to the winning of the world'* greatest war at discomfort to himself and by voluntary self-denial, and every business organization has contributed its tithe of service. Out of the chaos of the world a new day dawns pregnant with promise of a happier condition of affairs: As you look forward to a more prosperous, brighter era, the Telephone Company looks for ward to increased efficiency, better service, and, above all, to pleased and satisfied patrons. 4 I I 4 f . a *r | THE MOUNTAIN STATES TELEPHONE & TELEGRAPH CO. for assisting the people. Your banker will be glad to help you. Early callers are getting better at tention than can reasonably be ex pected by those who wait until the last hour. Don't de|ay. The time now is getting short. Take advant age of the opportunity to get a deputy to help you and relieve your mind of any further worry over the matter.