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American Falls Press
AMERICAN FALLS, POWER COINTV IDAHO. TUESDAY. DECEMBERS, 191s. NUMBER T. YOLUME XIX. HOW WILL IDAHO HONOR HER FALLEN HEROES! in is Heuiitil'ul Auditorium ami Avenue of Trees Among the Suggestions Alade In Boise Statesman — Additional Suggestions Invited. The suggestion for a memorial for the Idaho soldiers who made the su preme sacrifice in the cause of free dom has taken firm hold on the peo ple of the state, says the Boise States man. From all sides come hearty en dorsements and it goes without saying that something really worth while will be done. There are varying opinions as to the character of the memorial to be erected, the Statesman continues, ar.d as to the most fitting way of paying for it. This is indicated in the state ment from Governor-elect Davis. This and other details might be nicely worked out through a commission. It is also possible that Boise may de termine to erect a memorial for the men of this community, the States man says, in addition to the one sug gested for the state. H. J. McGirr sug> gests a beautiful auditorium and a "stay-at-home" an avenue of trees. In reply to an inquiry from the States man. D. W. Davis said: "Tt's only a question of what form the memorial shall take and as to how the money shall be raised, for of course the state of Idaho will remember her soldiers in a fitting and permanent manner. Personally. I believe, the me morial should be financed by volun tary contributions. A tax measure would be entirely too formal for a task that lies so close to the hearts of the people, while a spontaneous gift from the citizens would bear an analogy to the unselfish manner in which our boys offered themselves to the nation." HUNS MUST P AY FOR WAR TO LIMIT OF CAPACITY l.Ioyd George Also Declares the Sub marine Pirates and Devastators Mnst be Punished. Germany must pay the cost of the war to the limit of her capacity, Pre mier Lloyd George declared in a speech Friday. The submarine pirates must be pun ished, the premier added, and whoever devastated the lands of another coun try ought to be responsible for it. Referring to the culpability of the authors of the war, Mr. Lloyd George said the government intends that the investigation to be conducted should be a perfectly fair, but a stern one. and that it should go on to its final reckoning. "I mean to see that the men who did not treat our prisoners humane ly be made responsible," the premier declared. He added that he did not wish to pursue a policy of vengeance, but declared: "We have got so to act that men in the future who feel tempted to follow the example of the rulers who plung ed the world into war will know what is waiting for them at the end." Lloyd George, dealing with the question of the responsibility for the invasion of Belgium, said the British government has consulted some of the greatest jurists of the kingdom and that they unanimously and definitely bad arrived at the conclusion that in their judgment the former German emperor was guilty of an indictable offense, for which he ought to be held responsible. How a Farmer Made $1.000 A farmer who kept accounts under the direction of the University of Mis souri College of Agriculture the last two years made a thousand dollars thru better hog feeding. Like many nersons, he knew better than to do as he was doing, but he was Missourian enough thaï he had not only to be shown, but must do the showing him self. This is w'here the farm accounts system came in. He adpoted hog feed ing methods that animal husbandry experiments have shown beyond ques tion to be practicable. His accounts convinced hint that such methods were practicable for him. The first year this farmer s hogs made a return, after all other ex penses including labor had been paid, of $1.03 a bushel for the corn fed. Com sold locally for about 89 cents, this left a profit of 14 cents a bushel from feeding the corn. That was not so bad, but the next year he deter mined to do better. The next year his hogs netted a return of $3 a bush el for the corn fed. Corn sold locally for $1.40 a bushel. This left a profit of $1.60 a bushel from feeding the corn. The price received for hogs the second year, however, was 66 per cent higher. This would account for an increased receipt per bushel of 66 per cent of $1.03, or 68 cents. Other things being the same as the year be fore. $1.71 a bushel for com could have been expected due to the in crease in price received for hogs. The actual returns amounted to $3 a bush el This leaves the difference be tween $3 a bushel and $1.71 a bushel, or $1.29 a bushel, increased profits due to Improved methods. To be con servative and clearly within the lim its of truth, the difference due to better methods was counted as an even $1 a bushel. Eleven hundred and thirty bushels of corn were fed. The saving was safely put at one thousand dollars.—Western Farm Life The price of eggs in Brussels has dropped from $12 a dozen to $7 within the past week. The price seems high enough yet. 4 COUNTY CHAIRMEN URGED TO PUSH WAR STAMPS + All county chairmen of war savings + in Idaho have been urged by James K. + Lynch, governor of the federal re- + serve bank at San Francisco, to put + their counties over the top with their quotas of war savings. To accom plish this every county in the state is making a strenuous endeavor this week. The government expects the fulfilment of the war savings obli gation just as it expected the state to come across in Liberty Loans. It will take earnest work to put Idaho across before the limit expires. Mr. Lynch says: ''The secretary of the treasury is depending upon Idaho reaching her quota in war savings and it is up to you we must look to put your county over. It is of great importance that Idaho should not make a failure of this campaign. I know she can suc ceed and am confident she will." All chairmen of Liberty Loan drives in Idaho have issued statements urg ing a cleau-up on war savings to save Idaho from the stigma of slacker. Gov ernor-elect Davis, chairman of the second and third loans said: "The + state must not now be allowed to fail j + on war savings. Such a blot on the splendid record we have made on ev ery other war drive would be unbear able, as I view it. The eight million dollars Idaho has been asked to raise ♦ •F + ♦ + •F ■P + + + + + + + + + + + ♦ + + + + •F + by sale of war savings stamps is as much a duty as would be an appor tionment. for this state of an equal amount of Liberty bonds. The time has now come for Idaho to dig in and clean up our balance on war sav ings." Chairman Johnson of the first Lib erty loan said: "I have no fear but Idaho citizens will put their shoul ders to the w'heel in the war savings drive. The coming week Idaho must fulfill her obligations." Chairman Monte B. Gwinn of the Fourth Liberty loan said: "Idaho has made a magnificent record in other war drives. It would be a shame for the state to fail to clean up its quota of war savings certificat^. Nothing less than full performance of all our war obligations should satisfy us. It is unquestionably the duty of every loyal citizen to feel deeply his indi vidual responsibility in the drive to clean up on war savings and to do his or her utmost to put it across. It is a duty we owe to the state and the nation, ourselves and our soldiers, who sacrificed infinitely more than we who have been forced to stay at home can possibly sacrifice. Idaho can not afford to let her obligations on any war demand go by default." AVNS AVNS BIG BRUNE AU PROJECT IS CONSIDERED POSSIBILITY Conference Held at Twin l'alls Takes Lively Interest in the Matter—Will Aid in Solving Employment Prob lem if Undertaken. The Twin Falls Chronicle, in its ac count of the meeting held there re cently at the commercial club rooms, said: "Prospects never were so favor able for early completion of the great Pruneau reclamation project as they are at the present time with the fed eral government turning its attention toward' the problem of providing em ployment for the men returning from the battlefields of Europe. I think we can be confident that the new state administration and the legislature will do whatever is necessary in co operation with the federal government to bring about the early development of this, and other, of Idaho's great natural resources." This is the state ment made by Governoj-elect D. W. Davis while in conference with repre sentative Twin Falls people Thursday says the Chronicle. Mr. Davis stated that because of the possibility of his beine able to advance the claims of (he Brnneau project on that occasion, he had determined to attend the con ference of governors and governors elect throughout the United States, to be held in December at Washington or Annapolis, on which occasion it is likely that plans for the development of natural resources and reclamation projects will be given a generous measure of consideration. ï | j I I Wss 1 - ORTY CASKS OF FLU REPORTFD AT ROY ( all For Nurses ConItl Not Be Met Because We Have None to Send. Mrs. J. T. Fisher of Rockland, yes terday. telephoned to the Red Cross stating that there were forty cases of flu at Roy. and asked for nurses to assist in caring for the sick. She was regretfully informed that we had no nurses to send. The situation is bet ter here, on the whole, than it has been for some weeks, but those who have been going out nursing, for the most part, have flu cases in their own families and can not go. No mention was made as to the seriousness of the cases at Roy, but lack of proper care can readily make mild cases into seriou s ones. -IW551 TEACHERS' EXAMINATION. The regular teachers' examination! for all classes of certificates, which was postponed from November on ac count of influenza, will be held in the court room in the court house, on December 19, 20 and 21, 1918. The teachers' institute which was also postponed, will not be held this HARRIET M. WILSON, Owunty Superintendent. vf-tt r. 12-3, t3 4- + + + + + + + 4' + + + + + + + 'F + * + + + + + * + + + + + + + + + + + » + To the end that we may not forget that we still have a grave 'F + obligation upon us to feed the world, I desire to call attention to a + + message front Mr. Hoover, which among other things, says: + + + j + + sciences return to our old wasteful ways -F ing a lot. + ♦ + ■F "The change in the foreign situation necessarily alters our food + •F program, because the freeing of the seas from submarine menace ren + der accessible the wheat supplies of India, Australia and the Argen- + ♦ tine. The total food demand upon the United States is not dimin + ished, however. On the contrary, it is increased. In addition to sup- F •F plying those to whom we are already pledged we now have the splendid ♦ | ■P opportunity and obligation of meeting the needs of those millions of + i + people in the hitherto occupied territories who are facing actual star- + + vation. The people of Belgium, Northern France, Serbia, Rumania, 'F + Montenegro, Poland, Russia and Armenia, rely upon America for im- F + mediate aid. We must also participate in the preservation of the newly + i + liberated nations in Austria; nor can we ignore the effect on future ■F F , . ï Ï ! + world developments of a famine condition among those other people + All these con- + + > + I + whom we have recently released from our enemies. + sidérations mean that upward of two hundred million people, in ad + dition to those whom we are already pledged to serve, are now look + ing to us in their misery and famine. Our appeal today is there + fore larger than the former appeal to the 'war conscience' of our peo- + ♦ pie. The new appeal is to the 'world conscience' which must be the 'F + guiding inspiration of our future program. The American people in + + this most, critical period of their history have the opportunity to dem + onstrate not only their ability to assist in establishing peace on earth. '► + but also their consecration by self-denial to the cause of suff ering + •F humanity." F F ■F ■F We may be inclined to think, now that flour substitute régula - ■F tions and sugar regulations have been entirely removed, that the need F + of food conservation has ceased, and that we may with clear con- *F >f using a little and misus :• ■F F As a matter of tact we have promised to feed the hungry millions + of Europe, the allies and the liberated nations, sending them two- 'F j •F thirds more foodstuffs than last year from stocks no larger. Power F ♦ county, so far, has not repudiated a single one of her obligations: and * + if we can continue to realize the necessity, we will not fall down in 'F + doing our share toward this 'F •F The plan should be to get along with as few purchases of food- 'F + stuffs as possible of any sort until the first of next July at the ear- F + liest. Using the smallest quantities, and the fewest items of food thaï 'F + must be purchased, and using up whatever we may have on hands of + + our own. + If we use our foodstnffs with the utmost economy in the mean- 'F + time, and our pantries and cellars are empty on the first of next July. F + then we can say that we have done our part. *> + To emphasize the importance of continued conservation until the + + menace of starvation to millions of people of the liberated nations of + + Europe is removed an intensive campaign has been outlined by Mr * * Hoover for the week of December 2nd to ah, to be known as food F 4» conservation week for world relief. 'J* Food has been the major munition of war. It now becomes the F j + only panacea for anarchy and further murder. We must save that It is America's mission—our further opportunity to + FOOD WILL WIN THE WORLD. MAURICE M. MY'ERS, Power Coutny Food Administrator. ♦ ♦ •F + we may give. + serve. F F i + •F + +++++++++++++❖++++++♦+♦♦+++++++++♦++ 4 , + * + + + + .|.4> + + + <F + + <t + <F + + + * STORIES FROM THE BAT TIE FRONT. + 4 v How two American Engineers, cut oft and lost from a night patrol, spent five days within the German lines nursing a wounded comrade, and fin ally, after they had been 48 hours without food or water, rushed a Boche machine gun emplacement and killed the crew, ran a gauntlet of fire from a dozen other machine guns, swam a river and got back to their lines with their patient and valuable information is one of the stories produced by the restless fighting" during the period when the Germans, pausing in their retreat, made a stand on the Vesle. Privates Frank C. Schultz and Ed ward Morrisy are the Engineers who managed the episode, and Private i Frank DeBlase. an Infantryman, is the wounded man they saved^ The three were tnembet s of a par y which, with noses for fighting and in- j formation, crossed the les e one night f and penetrated into a battere« i j tewn on its northern bank Jhe pii trol investigated the town clawed with the Boche garrison took a coup . of prisoners and ieturneil llie Patient Arrives. But Schultz and Morris}, parti} e they had tarried to bandage the ,oun e so cause wounds of two slightly diers, lost the bunch and, what was worse, the direction. They wandered cautiously around for an hour until, running almost into the arms of a German patrol, they sought hasty ref ege in a hole dug in an embankment ai the side of the street. The hole was a small one, hardly large enough to be dignified with the ï name of dugout, and its limited di | mensions were taxed still more half j un hour-later when DeBlase, blinded, I temporarily at least, by wound in the forehead, came groping I down the street and was taken in. Dawn that morning disclosed the plight of the trio. They were near the southern edge of the town, sepa rated from the river and their own tines by a quarter of a mile of flat, o'pem ground, river, they could see where they knew American sentinels and artillery observers were station ed and. looking to the north, they could see another hillside where they knew German sentinels and observers were on the alert. a bullet Looking across the the hillside They were in No Man's I^and—that part of No Man's I.and claimed at night time by the Germans and held by isolated machine gun crews who. with the passing of darkness with drew to the high ground behind. Too Risky to Try. If they made a dash for the Ameri lines. they had the strip of open r can ground to cross and then the river, with a score oi Boche machine guns It was too risky, A run for it at night firing from the rear, they decided, through the flanking fire of the ma chine guns near the river was just as unfeasible. The two Engineers went into exe cutive conference and decided to stick It out indefinitely, waiting for the German withdrawal from the Vesl .B'j! which they knew was momentarily expected. It began to look as if they were going to get a close-up on it. They took their first aid packets and bound up the wounds of DeBlase and held an inventory of their store of provisions. They had. they found, six cans of salmon, two cans of beans and two canteens of water. In be half of the beans it may be said that i p ur j n g 4be night it was necessary for one oj , tbe Engineers to hold his hand constantly over De Blase's mou4b t0 suppress hysterical mutter j ipgs which would have been heard by f , iree 0erm ans who at nightfall, al j wa yg appeared and manned a ma chin<? ; t 15 yards away on the other 8ide of > the road. Ag the Germ ans would have over heard any conversation, it was a rule of the abri that no word would he snoken dur ing the darkness. Through; ^ <he fiye n(Khts , he boIp the tw0 Engineers crouched side by side. never a word passing between them, relieving each other in clamping a tender but firm hand over the wound when, in the third day of hiding, they opened the last can. they ate them with relish and actually liked them. The consumption of the last can of beans on that third day marked the total depletion of the larder. The last drop of water had gone some hours before. The difficulties brought on by hunger, thirst and. last, of room to move in were complicated the fourth day by the condition of the wounded man, who became feverish and at times hysterical. Lest the Germans Hear. ith ed man's mouth. On the fifth day the two decided they could hold out no longer, they had remained 24 hours longer, they would have been liberated by the Americans, for on the day after they actually did get away, the Germans began their retreat northward, of these plans they did not know, and when they talked it over they decided it was better to die making a fight than starve to death in a hole. Just Before Daylight. They decided upon a break just be fore daylight, when there was enough light to guide them lo the river and enough darkness to make the Ger man's aim uncertain. Anyhow, they figured, they wouldn't get killed with out result, for they certainly could put the nearest machine gun crew out of commission. The rush went off according to plan II But With approaching dawn barely dis closing the river and the outlines of the hill beyond, the three emerged from their hole. Schultz supported De Blase, while Morrisy pulled the p1ns on two grenades, counted three, end tossed them at the German ew nearby. , u> The grenades exploded, there w:gs shriek in German, and the. twty. erne.-rv the wounded man siupibling between them, were off toward the American lines. A dozen marhfne. guns rattled behind them and either side, but they were unhurt, They plunged Info the Ve«Us -rtniggl-;|Vè-s ed «cross, afud! were safe. In their five days of seclusion, Mor-! risv and Schultz had learned the hab its and night-time whgrcai«tuts several machin* «un crews, some fvhfl^n didn't go north with their ,i>. . ..r.L : :t r , j nllt tfl nl .. - I panies when the Germans derided they didn't like the climate of the Vesle, not to speak of the two whose bodies were found bçside the machine gun at which Morrisy had tossed the grenades.-—'Stars and Stripes. Wss The apportionment of war savings | stamps to the nation is $20 per cap i ta.. That is the amount that Chairman Anderson has set out to raise in this county. No apportionment by districts has been made other than to inform i the leaders of the per capita quota of LAUNCH STAMP DRIVE FOR *20 PER CAPITA. to of , ï .. _ „ _ „ . j t -T ! nation^. R. B. Greenwood. J. Fisher and Ernest Ogden are looking after Rockland; M. M. Myers and H. " ... , R. Wallis are assisting ,n Roy, and H. C. Moues is working west of town., I In American Falls the school teachers j j j i j ; ; are the most active solicitors, and at noon today their reports to Chairman Anderson were very encouraging. An : effort limit men as possible—$1.000 each— to help out in the quota. The amount to he raised in Power county is approx imately $100.000. ill be made to get as many TV'S S IN AMERICAN FALLS Ameri- ! ! LU SITU ATION WORSE Flu is on the increase in can Falls. A dozen or more cases have ! j developed since Saturday morning. So far none are reported to be serious, but the number of new cases is dis rouraging. Among the new cases are the following: Ben Adolf; Miss Smith. a clerk in the postoffice; four chil-; dren of Joe Wagner: two chlldMfi o f Mayor Hanson, daughter of Mrs. Ar ,hm ' Hughes: Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Kauf man: Fre(1 Zimmerman; Ernest Hoi n '* an - All but two of the ernployes o }he laundry are reported to be ill with ; „ '" T D ... , * ' ' _ ' , j( .^ ', , " T ,, nd * g ' \bererombie but they ire both q 'u lt p 8 fck yet. There are no other caseg 8Q far known . ' \a7q ç l j IjXÂâl ! I ! i IN FULL CH ARGE ; _. 1 MAY PUT HOOVER i Appointment of Food Director for All Allied Nations is Proposed. j I The appointment of Herbert C. Hoover as director of relief, having ; to< d and relief j sarde< i by Mr. Hoover, although no ! charge of the entire administration for tire European #1-! lies and the United States, is under consideration. It is understood the offer of the position has been made in behalf of the allies and it rather favorably re probab i v wi n go to London, th e plan will be considered further.; HIg partv in H Ut ies Robert Taft, son of ! tbe fonn er president, and Dr Alonzo j a announcement has been made. The general idea of thr plan is lo j ,. on tralize the organization under one | b( . ad go tbat botb tbp f ood an d ton nage made available by the various allies would be used under one plan to the best advantage of each of the allied nations. The director general would be the supreme executive head and would work in conjunction with the existing interallied maritime, food and financial commissions which have headquarters in London. The present American representatives on these commissions are Messrs. Stevens, P.ublee. Crosby and Sheldon. Part of the plan is 'hat relief ships! forming an extensive interallied re- i lief fleet shall fly an interallied flagia'' so that the countries receiving relief ! will feel that if comes from all alike. | rather than from any one country. Hoover after going to Brussels where ! Mr ' ; Taylor. -!W35L j SUBSTITUTE FOR G ASOLINE HAS BEEN INVENTED. - "Liberty Fuel" I» Developed by AA'nr Department — Is Said Gt Be Cheaper and Better Than the Highest Re flned Gasoline for Use in Motors. be no more II After more than five months of ex-1 periments, officers of the war depart ment have invented a new feuel which they call "Liberty fuel." The base of the new fuel is kerosene and the other ingredients are cheap and easily ob- 1 tained. Many advantages are claimed tor the new fuel over gasoline. It Is now being produced in large quanti ties and it is predicted will soon be in general use. Credit for the production of the new fuel is given by Major Ximpi.erman his colleague. Captain WeishCrger. gas' and oil engineer of wide and established repuftftidh. Tnét't» will gasoltnelesi -Rnfidaysi. Ma-, ! jor Zimmerman decfiaire*. [ uniat .. . . The new fuel has. been tried on*, un i der the mort! 'rVins.«®< !PMWrtiP*i.4'on-ng'i43»ift?4 of ditionsi /XiKtPïttide nl ggsyJifte.^Aftd is decUrqft tf) few tepilftftrj.gasaUne an4 t# e-Sap çXqd more Lftdw^r'Ibr flpucb lqsft'expense. Tftd theq war Tested a few < fnpri1ns tbireer the gun^nfw ritet Would have' he'en NH' fee'neralq use in airplanes and HWit«# 1 'cttFs in af] FrHtie*> t -bnM , ilibaos boot - En-£r.m ; : > •- . ri : ; . Eoiw Fight Retweou Rutedw aqA.feer M , ; i -"M*n Returned Prisoner , oti.L.cLshe.s .are feared bettyert f^pat jiqtçti German ahd RttMtttft Wkf ftm-1 -rtniggl-;|Vè-s MStfern Germany.' if waV re-! , îmftèH dispatches. ThouS&tfds of released Russians are mobilizing the 1 fralh# erinvute to theii- own of'. white: half a million hutww Germans etthUe hunting through,the snow toward cort-Jthç *♦»» railways. ,'. j hna » w * V» - '* uo qu 5nr.wia : I Vorft iBiiu Yo 'U. > id sir .1 CASUALTY' LIST GROWING LAST REPORT 2K.'t,*39 - Amended Report Adds îlH.tMM) Names to Previous Statement—Totals Now Show Dead. 5S.47H; Hissing. IL290 and Wounded, 1H9.965. General March Saturday gave out amended casualty reports from Gen eral Pershing, giving the official total to November 26 as 262,723, exclusive of prisoners. The figures on prisoners were unintelligible in the cablegram. General March said the total under this head probably would be practi cally the same as announced previously General Pershing reported the fol lowing official casualties to November " Killed in action, 28,363; died of wounds. 12,101; died of disease. lt} 034; djed from other causes , j 980; ml8aing in Mtion , 14 ,290; Wounded. 189 955 divided as fo i lo ws: Severely wounded, 54,751 ; undetermined, 43, 168 ; slightly. 92.036. The new casualty report adds more than 28,000 names to the American total for the war. The summary an nounced last week totalled 233,117, including 2163 prisoners. General March said he did not think the num ber of prisoners would be increased materially by the new figures, indi eating that the probable total to No vember 26 will be 265.839. ! Saturday's summary adds 4310 to ! the number killed in action or dead of wounds: 1823 to the number dead of number disease: wounded, and the number missing in action is increased from 1160 to 14,.90, The large increase m the lat ter classification is attributed to be lated «port» from all commands on " 1 l ___ 1 - ü&ääl j A( h SOVS LAKE SAVED IDAHO'S GRAIN ( ROPS ; , 10,330 to the ! Engineer's Report Shows that the Great Reservoir Was a Factor in Food Production, I Storage of water in Jackson lake ! during the season of 1918 had much i to do with the saving of crops and in creasing food production in southeast ; ern Idaho, the report of D. G. Martin, 1 special deputy, tiled with the state en gineer, shows. The 'report tells the story of the j irrigation of nearly a million and a I half acres of land. It keeps track of ; all the water running in the river dur ing the irrigation season, and its dis tribution among the many eann, shows just how much stored water was turned into the river at Jackson lake and just how much water the river picked up between the lake and " here it entered the valley about *0 miles north of Idaho Falls, and from the main river, and keeps trace of each acre foot throughout the entire It distance of the river to the Milner dam. and it even records the amount that went over the dam and out of its jurisdiction. There is no guess work about it. Gauges are located at. comparatively short, intervals along the 200 mile course of the river, and 'he readings of these gauges are sent in to the en gineer each day. and thev are placed on the record. Along with these read >ngs comes the information of the nmount of water each canal is draw in* and the engineer any dav can tell 'lie exact amount of water in the re i Pr a' any point. He also knows how flagia'' 1 '^ of the water spread over the ! land by the canals is returned to the | river This is called the retrun flow. and it is a big item, especially in the country between Blackfoot and Amer ! lean Falls. The report shows that the season was started with 738.450 acre feet stored at Jackson lake, and that 642. 182 acre feet of this amount was drawn out. leaving 96.268 acre feet of ' sioraee water in the lake. Of the amount used, canals in the Idaho 36.102: the Falls district received North Fork country paid rental for ^nnn acre feet, and 547.270 acre feet passed the Blnokfoor station for use the Minidoka and Twin Falls coun tries. Natural water is recorded in the counties in which the canals have There are but six canals their heads in Bonneville their heads, having county. . These are the Rilev. Ander son. Porter. Wondville, Snake River 1 Valley and Lyle. The big bulk of Bon neville canals have their heads in .let fir son- epiint.v. Following is the ag gregate accredited capacity of head gates by counties: ■ . ^Ilirçgham,. county. 325,634 acre feet. Bonneville. 310.16ft ieet. ipffgeson. L2354H acre feet Madison. 265 03ft gcra,,Ieet r experience.[„.^reguon^-^OlfcS&e, aery fee: This does not take imp..gc< Anrai .AyalteL iheloyv, BJecWoot. The total amount of tvaUW»' w _ total amount of tv^qpal water in the river abowe American Falls is 7 ^fnj;i<eet. There is nearly a milite», _acces unde» bet-,,4fJrrg^U9B :*ibove, .American Falls and nearly 600.000 acres -underLjrrigation u ftqftr-V',iAm*rlaaJi Fails- within the jur Udiotion of the engineer's office at Jlaho ^EToJl s,7T-4t> >nitni_ News. - rwssj—- > ' , !'« wort < AI K OF FSTRAt. ^oftce fe Why b | ebe ,. aLfe]L at " tb e Û R Wade nMfier for cash • ,7 » o'clock rVRS'h. ,f*i\ rbÄniW »6 the re-! P- m on eWSnimai: of follow.! - '■* ra o warn old L _ .9"?.*? °;', ■ .1 ...^.„t.iar- »tar in Country4'h«rrd«l *. T On _ ««Ahead. t rUPFRlHS „ j ,, sheriff. ,'. d , f , * .. ' jo-totfj bos' tft?c«tf lo '««cf «îft Si tv** f sidpoil lo snof'Eotb.i' on j •3 -»d'