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The Challis messenger. (Challis, Idaho) 1912-current, December 08, 1920, Image 4

Image and text provided by Idaho State Historical Society

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88056159/1920-12-08/ed-1/seq-4/

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all (Sifts |
labe of Sox Boards |
(Copyright by A. Nealy Hall.)
Box boards can be used In the rook
ing of practical Christinas gifts, espe
cially email sifts.
Whiskbroom holders never fall to
tplease. The holder In Fig. 1 requires
m single bonrd of the dimensions j
vhown In Fig. 2.
jO*e a small saw for cutting. Cut a j
oaOe outside of the outline, then finish
m 2
to the lino with plane and sandpaper.
Bore a pair of holes near tlie top of
the board, In the positions shown, to
«Up over wall hangers,
i Two coats of white enamel mnko a !
nice finish for a bedroom whiskbroom i
bolder, ir the wood Is clear, you cun j
shellac and varnish It, or stain nnd ;
wax It. A stuln can be jnade of oil ,
paint thinned with turpentine.
• The necktle-rnck In Fig. 3 has n !
back of the dimensions of the upper :
"pnrt of the whiskbroom holder; there- '
fore. If you make the holder first, you
can mark out the tie-rack board from !
It. Figure 4 shows the height to j
make the back. Bore holes for hang
er*. Figure 0 shows dimensions for
the rod bracket, and Fig. G shows dl
mansions for the tie-rod. Bore the
hole for the roil through the bracket
befpre cutting out the block, to pre
vent the possibility of splitting while
boring. A carpenter')) dowel-stick,
flagstaff, or slick whittled to tho di
ameter given, nmy be used for the rod.
Center the rod upon the bracket, und
center the bracket upon (Jie back.
The plunt-stand Shown In Fig. 7 Is
designed to conceal the earthen pot
of a potted plant.
The diameter of the pot will de
termine the inside width and length
of the box. Slake the Inside depth
an Inch less than the depth of the
fiot» Figur* R shows how sides A mill
tm «— Of — *
e ends of sides 15. und how the
fits between the sides.
Cut top C to fit the top or the box. i
with a projection of I Inch all around
Cut the center hole u trifle larger that
the pot. so tin* pot «lit slip In un
out easily. After the top has hew ;
Dulled on. prepare" the corner strip
I> und E. nail them together und uni ,
a pair to euch Imx eorner.
The footstool in Fig. 9 will be up
fcfwl by every lover or » good
and ,m'easy clmlr. First prepare
, pieces A by (he pattern of Fig j
, then top board H. The length ol
». tdionhl be 14 or 10 luclies. the width
will 'be governed by the length of
piece* A. Nall top B to pieces A.
then cut brace C (Fig. 13) and fasten
It between ruituprs A. Ttf the edges
t of top B nail strip* t> (Fig. l->
Sound the
Hack dn
1ps P <1
Min' * tr
(Eljrifitmas Soga
tl|r Bogg (flrnt Üflahf
(Copy rig lu by A. Neely Uaii.j
When painted in bright colors, the
toys shown In the Illustrations will be
as pleasing to those young relatives
whom you wish to remember on Christ
mas, ns any simitar toys lu stores.
The auto truck shown In Fig. 1 has
n cigar-box body 5 Inches wide, 8
Inches long and 2 Inches deep. Cut
wooden strips A (Fig. 2) 1 Inch wide
and 1 Inch thick, by the length of the
box, and nail them to the box
bottom dose to the sides. Screw
screwcyc nxle bearings B Into these
strips. The screweyes should be Vi
tneh In diameter, because the wheel
axles C (Fig. 3) must be of this diam
eter to fit the boles of the spool wheels
D. The ""heels are spool ends.
Remove the rear end of the box nnd
hinge It to the box bottom (E, Fig. 2),
for an end gate.
Fig. 4 shows n detail of front
platform, F, dashboard G, steering
post H, and steering-wheel I—a spool
Poco Fuel Co.
© ©
end. Fasten those pieces an indicated.
Fit sent J across tli:; box top, and sent
buck K to Its edge. Null canopy sup
ports L to the seal buck and box sides,
and tack the canopy U to the sup
ports near the top.
The clown turner (Fig. G) Is made
to perform upon his turning-pole by
squeezing the lower end of the up
rights. The squeezing cuuses a pair
of threads F (Fig 11) to untwist then
twist, and the untwisting und twist
ing Rmkes the clown turn.
Fig. 7 shows dimensions for up
rights A and connecting block 15. Fas
ten B between strips A ns shown.
Patterns for the clown are shown
In Figs. 8, 9 and 10. Cut the body
members out of cigar-box wood,
punch holes where Indicated, and with
pieces of lmlrplns or other small
u ®
ra t
l i K ï
/ /
wire, pivot the arms and legs to the
body. Pierce a small bole through
each band, nnd whittle the ent^s of a
match to fit In the holes. The match
(E, Fig. 7) forms the turning-pole.
With a coarse needle pierce a pair of
holes through the arms at the wrists,
und another pair through uprights A
near the top. Run heavy linen threads
through tlie holes in the wrists, and
twist their ends (F, Fig. 11). then run
the ends through tlie holes in uprights
A. nnd tie. The threads roust lie twist
ed when the clown hangs down (Fig.
11 ). untwisted when lie bus swuug
up over the pole.
Tho top lu Fig. 12 requires little
description. A pencil with a blunt
point (A. Fig. 13) pushed through a
spool whittled cone-slmped (B), forms
the spinning point, and a shoe-polish
1 1' l IT nv r « -n T T T TTTTTTIT
J\ c \ A
can '(C), pierced to push over the pen
cil end and rest upon the spool end,
completes the top,
'he top Is spun by twirling the pen
between the palms, In one direction,
tho other alternately (Fig. U),
Two-Mile Limit Law
A knmestèador seeking recovery of
damages ander the two mile limit law
must prove specific il.33 to his person
al properly by reason of the allégea
trespass. This rule is declared uj the
supreme court in an opinion reversing n
district court's judgement in favor of a
The decision was rendered on the
appeal of the Owyhee Sheep & Land \
company from n judgement of the dis
trict court for the fourth judicial dis
trict for Twin Falls county, awarding
damages lo William R. Lcitch for loss
sustained by the grazing of the com
pany's Sheep within two miles of his
dwelling house.
Two causes of action were given: the
first, (0 recover tie pralty provided
ia section 100:) of flic compiled statutes
for unlawful! grazing of sheep within
two miles of a dwelling house tho sec
ond, to recover for the grazing of sheep
upon his homestead.
As evidence of loss, Lcitcli claimed
that tho lamb and wool crops of sheep
belonging to himself^nnd his partner
were injured by the unlawful grazing of
tho company's sheep. The supremo
court holds that, the partnership sheep |
had no legal right themselves to graze j
on the land in question, on tho public
range, .ar.ilToubl sustain no damage by
the grazing of oilier sheep thcrcon_ Tho
lower court is therefore ordered to dis
miss the first cause of action.
Lcitch further failed to submit spe
cific proof of loss by reason of tho corn
prnv's sheep grazing eu his homestead,
,'t" l orders it new trial 011 the second
The First State ' ; • 11
State of Idaho, ut l lu
Nov. If,Lb 11)21).
ut. ChfilllM, in the
dtoso of business
1 Css!) on hand__________ ..3 10.53!.SI
2 Due from bunks........ 113,380 Ilf)
4 Other Cash Items________ 211.37
5 Loans und Discounts____ 161,649 44
7 Stocks, Bonds nriauts. 13.727
10 Bunking House Furniture
Urol Fixtures _________ 4,700.01.
14 Revenue Stumps.......... 151.98
15 Other resources transit nect 599 '
Total... _______ 5200,031.29
1 Individual deposits subject
to check__________ .5170,511.12
5 Time certificates of deposit 35,218.35
0 Cashier's Checks.......... ,2,978 91
Dividends unpaid.......... 100.00
Total Deposits........ $208,808.8»
10 Capital Stock paid iu____ 20,000.00
11 Surplus ... 10,000,00
12 Undivided Profits, Jes3 ex
penses, interest and taxes
paid .... 0,212,41
15 Bills Buyable, including
representing money
borrowed..____..-____ 15,000.00
Total............... .5260,021.29
State of Idaho, County of Custer, ss:
1, N. C. llovey, Cashier of the «
bove-aaiued bank, do solemnly swear
that tbc above statement is true to
the best of id v knowledge and belief.
N. C. HOVEY, Cashier
Correct-Attest: F. NICKERSON
Subscribed ntul sworn to before me
this 29th dny of Nov, 1920.
1 certify that I am NOT an Officer or
Director of this Bank.
JNO. Jut), 1'rcbate Judge
Statement of the Ownership, Mauage
ment, Circulation, Etc., Required by
the Act of August 24, 1912, of The
Clmllis Messenger, published weekly
at Challis, Idaho, for Oct. I, 1920.
Editor, Managing Editor, Business
Manngdr, Publisher,'! Owner, M. A.
Dillingham, Challis, Idaho.
Known bondholders, mortgagees, and
other seeurily holders, holding 1 per
eeDt or more of total amount of bonda,
mortgages, or other securities: The
First Stute Bank, Challis, Idaho.
M. A. Dilllugham, Owner
Sworn to and subscribed before me
this 1st day of Dec , 1320.
E. K. TU NISON, Notary Public
Serial No. 018392
Department of the Interior, II. 8.
Land Oiliee, at Halley, Idaho, Novem
ber 20, 1020.
Notice is hereby given that Charles
J. Gilman, of Gohlburg, Idaho, who, on
November 4, 1915, made Homestead
Eat)}' No. 018553, for E*»i SE*i See.
1, T* 13 N„ R. 22 E. Lots 0 and »,
Section 6, Township 13 North, Rango
23 East, Boise Meridian, has filed not
ice of intention to make final three
year proof, to establish claim to the
land above described, before Cyril C.
Thonipj ut, L'. H. Commissioner, nt May,
Idaho, en the 15lh day of January, 1921
Clnimunt names as wilneasea:
A. E. Smith of May, Idaho; Lee El
liott, of May, Idaho; Charles Warren,
of Patter3ou, Idaho; eGorge Grubb, of
Mnv, Idaho.
Tav payers of Custer County, I
d&ho: Taxes become delinquent
unless paid on or before Decem
ber 27. 1920.—-Mary W. Jose,
Tax Collector. u-r
ja—« 1 »* -' •'
"Just what Is the Near East Belief?
Is the question that many people are
asking whose Interests have been
awakened to the terrible (fondltlons
existing In tlie Levant tojflay," says
Alexander J. Hemphill, President of
the Guarantee Trust Company nnd
well known New York hanker and
financier. "In prosaic futds, the Near
East Belief Is 11 body Incorporated by
net of Congress the object of which is
•to provide relief and to assist In tlie
repatriation, rehabilitation and re-es
tnblishment of suffering und dependent
people of the Near East and adjacent
areas; to provide for the care of or
phans and widows and to promote tlie
social, economic and Industrial we!
SS7 8711?.
û k<J J I u 1 — X» « ta I
niRsnt Now Ycr!c \ Banker
Says Aim Is 103% Relief
cf Starving Peoples.
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faro of those who have been rendered
destitute or dependent, directly or in
directly, by tlie vicissitudes of war,
t lie cruelties of men or other causes
beyond their control.'
ICO Per Cent Relief.
"Tlie aim of the organization is 10!)
per cent relief, the relief which puts
those aided on a self-supporting basis,
which instills in thorn a confidence for
tlie future, places in their hands the
means with which to begin life anew,
nnd In their hearts tlie courage to go
on. Work, that is the prescription
subscribed nnd provided by those loyal
men and women who have journeyed
i.ito perilous places, for the sake of
their fellow men: to make these peo
ple independent f«>r the future, to en
courage the flickering tire of national
"There are S2.2H1 workers employed
In the Industrial establishments of. the
Near East Relief, where wool is fur
nished for tiie women to spin and
weave, and nil the girls who arc.strong
enough are washing wool, sewing beds,
grinding and sifting wheat, tailoring
and learning to make lace. The big
.problem is to make these women inde
"About 500 American men and wo
men, Near East Relief workers, are
now in thu field, including 30 eminent
physicians and surgeons, 76 nurses, 7
mechanics, 1Ö industrial experts, 1 (5
agriculturists, 14 bacteriologists, 107
relief workers, 23 supply nnd trans
port workers, 19 teachers, 20 adminis
trators, 3-1 secretaries, 7 engineers and
40 army officers.
Where Money Coes.
"Funds for relief purposes are dis
tributed In two ways: First, the vari
ous relief centers are authorized by
the Executive Committee to chaw sight
drafts on New York for specific
amounts each month; second, by sup
plies purchased In America, tin* major
portion of which are shipped to the
committee warehouses at Perlndje,
and the remainder either to Beyrouth
or rtntouin.
"Tlie relief Is rapidly expanding nod
meeting the situation, fuit the future
depends on tlie continuation of Ameri
can support." •
According to Mr. Hemphill, the need
for American help to see the destitute
peoples of tlie Near yast tlwotigh the
crisis of present conditions is greater
now than ever before on account o p the.
uncertainty as to lise future, the trucu
lence of the Turkish government and
tin* danger of bolshevism from Russia,
which threatens to engulf the whole of
Who Direct the Work.
Mr. Hemphill Is the Chairman of the
Executive Committee of the Near East
Relief. Other members are Dr. James
!.. Barton, Secretary of the Foreign
Department of the American Bonrd
of Commissioners for Foreign Mis
sions; Edwin M. Bnlkley. hanker, of
Spencer Trask & Co., New York : Jui'g
Abrain I. Klkus, former United States
Ambassador to Turkey ; Hi»x ) A
Hatch, n well known New York cotton
man: Herbert Hoover; William B Mil
lar, one of the Secretaries of the Inter
church World Movement: Henry Mer
genthau, United States Ambassador to
Mexico; Edgar Rickard of the Amer!
can Relief Administration; Charles Y
Vickrey, who Is Secretary of the Nein
East Relief, and Dr. Stanley White
secretary of the Board of Foreign Mi»
slous of thu Bresbyterlan Church.
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