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Bonners Ferry Herald
BONNERS FERRY, IDAHO, SEPTEMBER 3. 1918 TWENTY-EIGHTH YEAR NUMBER 9 The primary election in Idaho is over and now the political dopesters j trying to figure out what is going to bannen at the general election.' Returns' from various parts of the state Indicate beyond a doubt that H.l F. Samuels, nonpartisan candidate on. the democratic ticket for governor, is 1 nomlnated and it is going to be a close' race all down the line on the demo-1 cmtlc ticket between the Simon-pure dernocrat candidates and the nonparti - san candidates with the odds In favor of the nonpartisans. Reports from Boise show that the! republican nomination has been won by D. W. Davis and that Gooding and Ailshie are running even In the race for nomination for the short term sen-j atorship with odds In favor of Good-1 Ing. In this county the interest is cen-|an tered on the contest for nomination for assessor between R. E. Luse, Fred Gumaer and M. L. Rowe, all republi At the time of going to press, are -f cans. reports have been received from six out of ten preclnlcts in this county— Bonners Ferry, North Bonners Ferry, Meadow Creek, Naples, Eastport and Porthill—and the vote for assessor stands as follows:Luse, 145; 130 and Gumaer, 129. ocrat ticket W. C. Reid has the nomi ation over F. E. Murray by a large n . RovW. On the dem majorlty. It looks like Heathershaw will win the republican nomination for sheriff: he has 193 votes; Welch has 170 and Çallahan has 92. Dunning, on the, democratic ticket has a big lead over both Dunn and Worley. Brody has cinched the nomination for county auditor on the republican ticket with 248 votes against 182 for Richardson. Elder will be the dem-j ocratic nominee over Pape, the non-| nord-Run candidate o " Wilson republican, has 291 votes for county attorney and S. E. Hpnrv has 150 Henderson has 3011 and Banning 133 votes for the repub-, Ilcan nomination for probate judge., There Is an interesting contest on the republican ticket for nomiation for coroner between C. D. Slmonds, with "HI votes and O. R. Stookey, with 198 votes with the odds in favor of Si is 'be^ig hatched"wit^fnterest 6 bv°both candidate for representative, would win with 175 votes against 146 for H. Driscoll, ( «tmip'ht lipmn didate. Fitzpa r c . ... cratic candidate for sUte senator will win the nomination with 277 votes n nn urtisan vote was The heavy nonpartisan vote was cast at Porthill. ^ Naples was a strong de Thl8 r Munrv e Kave Samuels, the non-1 partisan candidate for governor, on the democratic ticket, 158 votes while Van Slcklln has 128 and Martin 58 votes.; Moore for U. S. senator has 199 votes.! Hawley for the short term senator Sfip has 144 votes and his opponent. Nugent has 162. Mitchell has 130 votes for congressman and the non c.n a .d..., Purcell. W. *"tsr Ä l \ Py?," vntesAZrtonhas j îe x. ff 1 i?' V k cs ..„tue 132 and McCracken as ' . Senator Borah mo«' MSvnlp* Gooding has S4 to Ailsh .. > , w , B. F. Blair Is Dead B. F. Blair, a wellknown and popu lar merchant of Meadow Creek, died Monday of acute gastritis, following a ten days Illness. The body is being, held at the Stookey Undertaking Par-j lors pending word from distant rel atives as to whether or not they can, attend the funeral. The deceased was 37 years-of age and is survived by his wife and three children, hls parents and several sis ters and brothers. Mr. Blair had been suffering for the past three years with stomach trouble. -With his family he had resided at Meadow Creek for the past three years. Mrs. Blair and her fam ily have the deepest sympathy of hosts 4fcif friends In their sad bereavement. 4 I* monde. A gave D llv. I I y Has a Government Position Miss Lucille Dayton, of Naples, left Thursday for Washington. D. C. to enter upon her new duties in the di vision of military aeronautics of the ordnance department under the secre tary of war. on September 3rd. Miss Dayton 'tendered her services to the government some time ago and was'able to pass the civil service ex She Is an aminations in fine shape. Idaho girl, a graduate of the Sand polnt high schools and of the Poly-'bus technic Institute of Los Angeles. Call. Since her father. D. P. Dayton, op ened his store at Naples, Miss Lucille has acted as store-keeper and was re cently appointed postmistress. Jones and Gleed Reelected The school election Tuesday In In dependent School District No. 4 re-1 suited In the réélection of T. J. Jones and Fred Gleed as school trustees. Jones getting 53 votes. Gleed 46 votes. F. A. Shultis received 41 votes and W. T. James 34 votes. No unusual Interest was taken the election and less than the normal, vote was cast. NON-PARTISANS POLL STRONG VOTE IN IDAHO STATE PRIMARIES SAMUELS UNDOUBTEDLY NOMINATED FOR GOVERNOR ON DEMO CRATIC TICKET, DAVIS ON REPUBLICAN-IN BOUNDARY COUNTY * ON REPÜBUDAN TICKET, HEATHERSHAW LEADS FOR SHERIFF, vi, vvv.—. — , , BRODY FOR AUDITOR, WILSON FOR ATTORNEY. j SECBETARY HANSEN IS COMING -*- I w I M P c<imr ut Kents Hull nn ' F f . _ >unuuy evening Yesterday morning Douglas Pal mer, secretary of the-Boundary County | Defense Council, received a wire from ; Secretary Hansen, of the state de- 1 fense council, stating that he would be here Sunday to meet with the county, council. Mr. Hansen is one of the big men of Idaho and he Is one of the most active men on the state defense council. The members of the county council are! arranging to hold a meeting at Kent's hall Sunday night in honor of Mr. Hansen and have been assured that he will give the people of this vicinity address. Mr. Hansen is a brilliant public speaker and he will have a message that every patriotic citizen should hear. It is hoped that a full house will be out Sunday night to hear Mr. Hansen. There will be special music. ■ ___ SEPTEMBER 12 IS THE DATE SET i MAY REGISTER 60,000 MEN : , | THAT IS THE NUMBER EXPECTED j i ; j - . . . „ , . I 1 411 I nrcgislercd Men .rom 1H tu 4.> years Must Register on That Haie | i Idaho may register about 60,000 ! men or more under the enlarged reg-( ; istratlon law which includes men of : 18 years and up to and including men ; fo 45 years of age. This is the esti i mate of the adjutant general's depart j ment of Idaho. On the first registra UNDER THE ENLARGED REGIS TRATION LAWS v j ho'rëgTstered | and it is estimated the registration of - '^second for »18 1 now has at least 15 000 men in the serv j ce xhe total number of volun I ; service^ total numb«^ of volun-1 leers In^ Idaho from April 6,1917^ up to enlistments was 2,240. East w'eek to enlistments was 2-4Ü. Last week l^w^s'where thev°wdll ifdri thel U. S. army: the government, by thel w&y, has announced that all forces of the United States will now be known as the U. S Array and the names such as the "National Army", "National i Guard" etc., will be discontinued. | In this state the calls for draft men' are depleting the 1918 class of régis- 1 trants and many boards including that ÄiÄ r.SSK l0 ^' = 11 n 6 1 s ta t et h reuig h fh e* rd er o f* the district Ixiards 1 Following are the names of the men ! who registered on August 24lh for mil-1 uarv service who had become of -igei j between June 5th and Aneiist 24th of this vear- Olivia J LaBrossè Leon O Stonp Alvin F Peter all of Bonners j Ferrv '. Melville Morl'ce and Gasnar p etr j ' of \ aD i eR • Adolph E Baver^of Gope | and .' H ji-' Anderson of Addle Th liien are now heiné classified ^ )hp looal dra f t hoard * E M p )ood c ] er ^ n f t h e i oca j dra f t hoard announces thui the following r( , K j Rt ' rars have been 'appointed in the var i OUR precincts of the countv to r e K j ster the men of this countv on j September 1° who are between the ' . s of j," ( , 4 - vearR . ' Bonners p Prrv g M p) ood ^ „ Ferrv O 11 Camtihell Boundary H A French ' Boulder F B Schielte ' Continental I R laiomis f' on pi« m i v t wii.m, Easfnort Mrs Lorraine Kingsriter ; » ' |J/„' \ g- . MeàdowVrpek "Boyd Snrlne Meadow t reek. Bovd spring. Naples. C. E. Honsinger. An interesting ball game will be played at the ball park on Sunday, Sept. 8th. when the Bonners Ferry high school team will cross bats with the regular team of this city, the pro Benefit Base Ball Game Sunday ceeds to go to the Knights of Colum war fund. Both teams are promising to win the game and a lively contest Is assured, Last spring the regular team beat the high school bv a score of llto 10 and the high school boys are anxious for I revenge. Ticket sales will begin on Friday and everyone will be asked to boost a worthy cause by buying a ticket. Mrs. Fred Gleed and daughter Miss ; Laurel, returned home Sunday from | Seattle where Mrs. Gleed has been fnlMlss Laurel has been taking a spec lal course in music and art at the Uni 1 visiting for several weeks and where versity of Washington. i FRED ( ALSTON IS A BENEDICT Married at Everett, Wash., Tuesday To Miss Grace Nelson Fred Causton, son of Mr. and Mrs. 1. Causton and for the past 24 years a resident of this city, was married ».'"«£ ISS 5Ä SIS a week or ten days on a honeymoon! trip to various coast points and will then return here to take up their per-1 manent residence. Mrs. I. Causton attended the wedding of her son and before returning home will visit with friends at Seattle and Tacoma. | The bride is an attractive and ac-j fompUshed young lady and a member, ° ^eret M°r clZon Is apo" I ul «'Wca. nnr. cauHiun is a pro "gresslve business man who has made good ln hls various business venturesI R nd be is one of the most popular and well-thought-of young men of this community. Hosts of friends join with the Herald ( in wishing Mr, and Mrs. Causton the rea 11 nation of all their ambition* an 1 the greatest prosperity and happiness, - • , _ . 1II1 .HlilLli l a wr I AL A VL I I H 11 AV |j/%r 1 li I 1 Jj £ raTi IIAITAHTn I II KM Ml ||w I I le M I I I VF LFLi lIV/llV/llLlLF _ Boundary county will celebrate the ani jiyersary of the Battle of the Marne ana Lafayette Day at a patriotic meet * n 8 to be held at Kent's hall on Friday even ing, September 6th. The meeting is to be held under the auspices of the defense council and (he following com mittee has been appointed to arrange for the program, Mrs. G. H. Wilbur being in charge of the musical num hers: Messrs. E. M. Flood. Frank Bot tom, George Causton, A. A. McIntyre. The members of the Liberty Chorus will render several selections and for the past week have been rehearsing new numbers for the occasion under the direction of Mrs. Wilbur. Two short patriotic addresses will be given by A. V. Hemming and J. A Tormey. people and are interesting speakers and they will have something well worth wbile to sa > Mr. Causton has charge of the decor allons and he Is requesting that all the business hüuse8 of the city dl8play r° tb the American and French flags ln honor of the day which means much to our French allies as the 4th of July does to America. Following is the musical program to be rendered at the meeting Friday iBght: Both these men are local "I .arima rrl Wninh" m™.. „„a b nfiPt Wth ' Cornet and Clarin " Weslev wVihiirnnrt p ' V w " ^ ^ «« .. Pack Vp Your'Troubles In'Your Old Kil B ag". Solo and Chorus..... ' aa* * * V* * Vrû* i 1» '^ r *i Clair ^ aline - ( es Ehaki , Solo and Chorus. . . Mrs G H . Wilbur. " Joan 0 rArc !s Calling To Y'ou".... " •«, " *,,* * * F rank Bottom. "Marseillaise".Liberty Chorus. Star Sl,an ^ led Banner"... .Audience /NfNf ftr\f\ a ÇCI CDD A XC ttLCDIlrt 1 L Ml Ilk N VV V lllllNh UULL/Lll If LULU HU »' »d Mr., Lee F.wK.., |„r (h J verKary (,n Friday ' Au K ust 3dth - itheir home on the Northside. Every one of th elr seven cnildren was pres- 1 ent to take 1>art in the cele bration and t0 con 8 r atulate their parents upon the com P letfo n of a half century of, niarilal bliss and to wish them happi ness and P ros P erit y for years to come. I ^Bowing are the members of the I k ' ewkes family who were here Friday l ° attend the anniversary: Mrs. Eva ! Tacoma, Wash.; W. C. Fewkesihall and da ughter. Miss Mildred, of Rex ford - Mont -: Mrs - Ira Glnes. Mr. Glnes, | und the Mlsse8 Berdine, Emma and Evelyn Gines, of Bonners Ferry; Mrs, ; Maud Ä,urr and two sons. Bernard and ■ ^ ,ton - of Spokane, Wash.; W. L. j Ii ' ewkes - St - Maries, Ida.; Miss Mabel Fewkes, Bonners Ferry; I), F. Fewkes and w,fe and children, Jane and Lura, of ' rroy ■ Mont.; Mrs. Mary Whitaker, L,0S Angeles, Cali., a sister of Mrs. I LlCe k ' ewkes - ■ 11 iH not often that one hears of; a couple celebrating their golden wed-1 ding a nn' v ersary. Golden wedding I anniversaries are not common occur-1 rences and It Is still more unusual, that all members of a familv are npr milted to attend such a celebration. | It goes without saying that each mem ber of the Fewkes family appreciated the good fortune Mfhich permitted them the joyous reunion of last Friday and they all have hosts of friends who are glad with them. Mr. and Mrs. Lee Fewkes are each old and both enjoy the best of health and are much younger and snryer than manv folks« in their y fries, They were married in Wabash county, Illinois where thev spent the first; years of their married life: then they moved to Texas where thev lived for two years at Ft. Worth which was onlv a hamlet. as 70 vears Thev returned to Illinois and their next move was to this district where they have lived Mr. and Mrs. Fewkes received manv beautiful presents from their manv friends and relatives pnd as a special). gift from their children In addition to gifts from individuals, thev received a handsome gold clock. The celebration would not have been, I complete, of course, without a dinner for over 16 vear«. E. A. ABBOTT SELLS HIS RANCH Bought By 11. W. Klrohoff for Consid eration of $8,000 A deal was closed this week where by E. A. Abbott, a wellknown, pros perous and respected farmer of the a wellknown mining man of this dis trict and he bought the Abbott ranch as an investment. ranch to H. W. Kirchoff. the consld-| Mr. Kirchoff is Mr. Abbott plans to dispose of his horses, stock, farm implements and tools at an auction sale to be conduct ed at his ranch on Saturday, Septem ber 14, by Col. A. E. Walker. sale will start at two o'clock. weeks for°N "Dakota whlre he* wiU weeKS lor .v,. UdKOia w uere ne win, spend the winter at least with his daughter. He has been more than successful as a farmer In this district since coming here in December, 1900 land taking up a homestead. "This country Is the best place I know of for a poor man to get a start," says Mr. Abbott, "and I have certainly like the people and all the conditions here but I am getting along in years, the is TO years of age and don't look it) and 1 have decided to take il ea ®y for the rest of my time." - * n R oom8 John Leach, proprietor of the Gold en Rule Transfer, has leased office space in the Bonners Ferry Herald building where Mrs, Leach will take care C f t jje book work of the business an( j answer all telephone calls. Mr. i^ ea ch recently added a new Iford auto truck to his equipment. - The j* 0/\l l^ir'DC I K XIII IIIHkX X ÜvLl/iLlllJ ___ _ Xjl f' A Ml) I J71I/IO Ill I U |T| | I P If | X * " »AIM mJMJ f I BOUNDARY SENDS ANOTHER CON TINGENT TO TRAIN FOR THE U. s. ARMY FAREWELL DANCE THURSDAY Red Cross Sends 409 Pair of Socks in stead of 800 Pair, the Quota Large crowds were at the Great Northern railway station on Friday j and Tuesday- of the past week to see, the boys off who composed the last two contingents from this countv or-1 dered to Camp Lewis. Mike Miller W as on hand with presents for each of | the boys and a11 received remem- 1 to' ttïSîitort KUs ' wcT . following Boundary county men left FrldaV for ( a "' p Lewis: Eugene Bo Id rick Campbell, City. Jess Ratcliff. City. Robert W. Ames, Porthill. David Elmer Blume, City. De Deane mih C'tv William Phillips, Naples. Following are the names of the sol dler boys who left Tuesday for Camp Lewis. jc red william Eaton. Bonners Ferry Arthur Glenn Wyatt. Bonners Ferry Walter Danquist. Addle. Melvin E. Roberts, Bonners Ferry, B. Lee Stockton. Seattle.* Wash. Jame8 Bern . gpokane. Wash. Fred C. Stoos. Bonners Ferry. The'farewell af„c. 6 ,„n T.ur L, «»night at the K. P. hall In honor of them draft men who left for Camp Lewis on| Friday and Tuesday was one of the most successful yet and each mem her of the large crowd seemed to be bent upon getting all the enjoyment possible out of the occasion. The dance was given under the aus pices of the local Red Cross auxiliary and the members served refreshments during the evening In the banquet and displayed there another in stance of how the women of this county " go over the top" In all that is asked of them for while the local auxiliary tfas asked a few weeks ago to furnish 300- pair of knitted wool socks by September 1st when all work was brought In Thursday there! were 409 pair on display. Somfe 'record and one of which Mrs. R. H. McCoy, chairman of the knitting di vision, and every Red Cross member may well be proud. - ,, urw . h child i»Ipr Ben ' , " U ,Mes The four and a half >ears old baby dau « bter of ^ ,r and - VIr8 ^ B*"," Har8ch - of this city, died early Monday morn ln K following a short sickness with stomach trouble. vices were held at 10:30 this morning at tbe Catholic church by Rev. Fr. KcBV The child became ill about nine o'clock Sunday but Us condition did not 8eem serious. Early on Monday 1 the bab Y had a sinking spell and died j before the arrival of the doctor, Mr. Harsch left a few weeks ago for i the coast to work in the govenment ship yards. me nt was telegraphed him and he ar rived home Tuesday night, The funeral ser Lee Williams is receiving the con \ gratulations of scores of triends over the arrival at his home on Friday of j an eleven pound baby girl. Mother j and child are doing well and Mr. Wll 1 Hams "ain't mad at nobody." . ! and If it was all as delicious as the wedding cake which the editor of the) Herald tasted, it was some kind of a 4 spread. Word of the sad bereave MODIFIED FLOUR REGULATIONS CO INTO EFFECT SEPTEMBER 1ST HEREAFTER WHITE FLOUR MAY BE BOUGHT ON BASIS OF FOUR PARTS OF WHITE FLOUR TO ONE OF SUBSTITUTES—"VICTORY FLOUR WILL BE HILLED CONTAINING PROPER MIXTURE AND MAY BE PURCHASED WITHOUT SUBSTITUTES food admlnl8trator (or Idaho> 8ent to the various county food administrators copies of a telegram issued by Her bert E. Hoover, head oi the food ad ministration of the United States, con tainlng some of the most important announcements which the food admin- j istratlon has ever made. Following is the telegram which was made pub-1 lie last Wednesday, the provisions of which became effective September 1st; "The recent careful survey by the Food Administrators of the United States, France, England and Italy of the food resources of the 220,000,000 people fighting against Germany shows that to maintain enough supplies and necessary reserves against disaster, there must be maintained In all coun tries a conservation of wheat flour during the coming year, "It has been agreed that the wheat bread of the Allies shall contain 20 P er ceil t other grains than wheat and It is only just that we should bear our share In this saving and our bread should be at least universal with those who are su ff er * n B more greatly from the war than ourselves, This week R. F. Bicknell, federal Distribu tion and transportation circumstances in the United States render It neces sary to rely very largely on voluntary action of our homes to enforce this mixture. "The Victory bread so made is very wholesome and there is no difficulty | In preparation. phasize the fact that the mixtures out- i lined below are for wheat bread and ( the saving of wheat flour, but they are not intended to displace the large use of corn bread. We must use the mix tures with wheat flour in addition to our normal consumption of corn bread. We desire to em "For this purpose regulations are formulated below effective September 1st, providing first, for the prepara tion and marketing by the manufact uring and distributing trades of the country, of a mixed flour complying w ith the international policy, which will be available for purchase by the household. Second, in regulations covering the case where straight flour * s sold hy the retailers, that at the same time 20 per cent of other cereal Sw. ÆffinX?". haker^Ä j - - ^ tTmil at "eas® "0'per cent of^üb-' 1 lu,u?e "èreals int!, "the' whZ flour a, | home for all uses. Corn meal for use | in corn bread should be purchased j separately from combination sales. ' „ , , Ready Mixed'Hour for Sale is Victory Mixed Hour "It Is desired to Insure a supply of , ready mixed flours on the market and, to have millers and dealers of all kinds fl n f° UIag , e h f h f h use a " d 8a e th H 1 "" ed H () ^' l)l8 ® s C ^,h ( "ut "necessity" id y °, 1 retailers making combination sales of n fe^ulaUons 6 shoudbe 8 labeïed"V?cÆ E d Hour" and are to be iaÄ <• ^ ul Ä .0 u.u.. accordance with the standard of the United States Food Administration. No mixed flours (except pancake flour) shall be made or manufactured except in the exact proportions as outlined i below. , | "Mixed vheat and barley flour shall be In proportion of four pounds of ; wheat flour to one pound of barley : flour. Mixed wheat and corn flour i shall contain the proportion of four ! pounds of wheat flour to one pound of. corn flour. Mixed wheat, barley and corn flour shall contain the proportion. of eight pounds of wheat flour to one pound barley and one pound corn j | flour. Mixed wheat and rye flour thejshall contain the proportion of three pounds of wheat flour and no less than two pounds of rye flour. Whole wheat, entire wheat or graham flour or meal shall contain at least 95 per cent of the wheat berry. "All the above "Victory Mixed Flours" may be sold without substi-1 tutes but al no K ,ea l er price from the miller, wholesaler or retail dealer than in the case of standard wheat flour. „ , M Retail of Standard Wheal Hour. "The new regulations supercede the 50-50 rule, ling standard wheat flour is required to carry In stock either barley flour, corn meal or corn flour, and with every sale of wheat flour, must sell a combi nation of some one or more of these The retail dealer sel in proportion of one pound of sub stitutes to each four pounds of wheat flour. No dealer may force any other substitutes in combination upon the consumer and these substitutes must! conform to the standard fixed by the United States Food Administration "There are some localities where other substitutes are available and which retailers may wish to carry In order to meet this situation the fol lowing flours may also he sold in such combinations In lieu of the above flours. If the consumer so demands, at (he ratio of one pound to each four pounds wheat flour: kaffir flour, ratio flour, feterlla flour and meals, rice, flour, oat flour, peanut flour, bean j flour, potato flour, sweet potato flour. land buckwheat flour. Pure rye flour or meal may be sold as a subsitute be sold in proportions of at least two nounds of rve with three poundB of wheat flour ' The foregoing rules apply to all custom and exchange transactions as well as sales of flour to farmers un less modified by special announcement of the Federal Food Administrator of the state where the mill is located acl ing with the approval of the Zone Committee. Bakers "In compliance with the general situation as above the following alter ations are made in the rules and reg ulations governing the baking trade. "Rule 1—The consumption of wheat flour In bakery products must not ex ceed 70 per cent of the 1917 consump tion, is hereby rescinded. "Rule 2—A. tutes for bakers remain as heretofore with the exception of rye which will be a substitute when used upon a bas is of not less than 40 per cent, which is two pounds of rye flour to every three pounds of wheat flour, rye Is used in this or a greater pro portion, no other substitutes are re quired. rye flour is used, the difference be tween such amount used and 40 per cent must be made up of other sub stitutes. "Rule 3.—A. Wheat flour substi When If less than this portion of to each four pounds of wheat flour in all bakery products. Including bread, except Class 3A crackers, in which only 10 per cent substitutes other Bakers will be re quired to use one pound of substitutes than rye are required, "The use of the name "Victory" will be allowed in all products containing the above proportions of substitutes. by millers to wholesalers or who.esal -a c^en^of V7violV«*ei 1 "™»clnd°«I ,M>r "The ^nufac^rers of alimenUry pastes and wheat breakfast foods are limited to their normal consumption of wheat or wheat flour with the un derstanding that they are not to undu lyHe^and^helr 1 ordinary consumptton iof wheat. "Rules prohibiting the starting of new Plants ready for operation prior 1 .,'1^*Y 3 ist. ,1918, are rescinded, sum ,. rH f h P v shaft fh d| rectly to con iations ns retail deafers" Kam6 retail oeaiers. i er on March 28lh of this year, was | found yesterday morning by Pierre, a Kootenai Mission Indian, on the ; banks of the river about six miles be : low town. The remains were al i most entirely decayed and were only ! identified by the clothing and teeth, Burial was had Monday afternoon in the Bonners Ferrv cemetery, Coroner C. D. Slmonds and Sheriff ■ Dunning were members of the party j which brought the remains to town, The corpse was lying near a pile of brush a few feet above the water and could not be easily seen by anyone passing the place In a boat When Mrs. Benner disappeared last March It was generally believed that ! Sheriff Dunning spent searching the river for the body. Af iter several weeks all hope of finding the body was given up and many ! tertained the hope that Mrs. Renner had wandered away and was still alive .Revisions of Previous Rules "The previous rules limiting licen sees, millers, wholesalers, retailers and bakers to a thirty day supply of flour will be changed to permit a sixty days supply. "The rules limiting the sales by re tailers of wheat flour to an eighth of a barrell in cities and a quarter of a barrel in sparsely settled districts are rescinded. "The rule limiting the sale of flour FIND BODY OF MRS. BENNER The corpse of Mrs. H. N. Benner, who was drowned in the Kootenai rlv ; she had met death by drowning and hours manv en Start the New School Year The schools of Independent District No. 4 opened Tuesday. The morning was spent enrolling the pupils in the various grades and studies were taken up Wednesday morning. Following are the teachers who will be In charge the present term: Superintendent. T. S. Kerr, economics j and commercial law-; principal of high shod. Miss Middsugh mathematics: Miss Underwood. English; Miss Ber per, science: Miss Kevall, commercial; Miss Holland. languages; Miss Gleed, music and art: Miss Smirling. domes tic science. Albert Hende has been offered the nosition of head of the manual training department. Mrs. Crocker is nrincipal of the grammar grades and will tench the seventh grade, .(he eighth grade. Miss Smith the sixth Miss Wales the fifth. Miss Buchanan the fourth. Miss Hawkins the third. Miss Moore the second and Miss Chcs Mias Huhn will teach tek the first.