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to the Limit Many people in the county have not been able to make their usual fall purchases during the past six weeks owing to the influenza which lias prevailed in Montpelier, but as the disease is now practically wiped out, people need no longer hesitate to come to town. This unusual condition finds us with a much larger stock on hand at this time. The result will be our loss and the peoples' gain, for we are offering merchandise in every department at a great sacrifice. This is especially true of our Holiday Goods, of which we have our usually large «.wH well assorted stock. We would not invite you to come to Montpelier to trade at this time if we did not feel that it was absolutely safe for you to do so. You need the goods and we must have the money, then why not come and avail yourselves of the bargains you will find in our store? Prices are cut to the Limit. t LEWIS « DEPARTMENT STORE The home of Hurt Schaffner 8c Marx clothes BLAINE COUNTY HAS MADE GOOD ON WAR STAMPS Blaine county has made good 'on her War Savings obligation. Blaine is the flrBt county in Idaho to report the purchase of her full quota of f 20 per capita of War Sav ings Certificates. Blaine is 100 per cent on her 1918 war record. I What Blaine county is every coun ty in Idaho can be. The word must be: "Do not yield the honor of Idaho at this late hour! Makegood!'' Unitl Idaho has bought her full quota of War Savings Certificates the state's record is incomplete. Shall we end the year dishonored? Impossible! At Chateau Thierry, in Argonne Forest, on a thousand flaming battle fields Idaho's sons have done their full duty— Shall we at home do less? Those boys did not hesitate. They never paused to argue. They did not yield. In the face of all they pressed on and on and still on until the objec tive and the whole objective had been achieved. They died. ' Hundreds of them died— Every hamlet, every city, every county, every mountain valley in Ida ho mourns today for lads who died for the honor of Idaho— Will Idaho dishonor their sacrifice by failure to keep her Just obligations with the government that sent those lads to the battle lines of Europe? We dare no think of such a thing! We dare not think of one war obli gation unmet and in the same mo ment think of those heroes who sleep tonight in Flanders' battlefields. We dare not think of the price they paid and in that moment, think of 1918 ending without Idaho's quota of War A Vest Pocket Kodak 1 Tne cutest thing ever made* I It fits thè pocket. It takes I fine pictures. Costs'little to I operate. We have a large I assortment. Price. $7.50. The Rinehart Studio KODAK STORK, MONTPKMKR, IDAHO. Savings unbbught! Blaine county made good—our county can make good. There is no time for argument— It is a time for action. It is time to do and not talk. Three weeks more and the oppor tunity will be forever gone. Blacken Idaho's record with fail *ure on War Savings obligations and the rains of eternity itself cannot wash out the stain—cannot make that record clean again. Who is responsible? You are responsible—I'm responsi ble. No one else. It is up to you and up to me. Every county knows its quota. America says: "Buy that amoqnt! No more—no less! There Is no de mand fbr 'oversubscription.' Duty performed Is what the nation expects of Idaho and that is all. But that America does expect and insist up on." Don't let this county be the coun ty that will oause the state to be branded with the shameful word: , "Slacker!** Blaine county has made good—we can. Will we? CARD OF THANKS. We desire to extend our sincere thanks to the friends who po kindly rendered assistance on the occasion of our recent bereavement. Mrs. W. O. Adams and Family. Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Jarboe. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Jarboe. Mr. and Mrs. E. O. Norman. fkunutch Trouble. ''Before I used Chamberlain's Tab lets I doctored a great deal for stom ach trouble and felt nervous and tir ed. all the time. These tablets helped me from the first, and inside of a woek's time I had Improved in every way," writes Mrs. L. A. Drlnkard, Jefferson City, Mo. msojC « 21 Ann Jenjranxpj oqx WILLIAM SEIFERT BUYS CIGAR STORE AT SHELLEY From the Shelley Pioneer of last week we observe that Montpelier has lost another of its good citizens, also that at the end of the present school term Mrs. Seifert, who is one of our most proficient teachers, will Join her husband at the above-named Idaho city. The Pioneer says: J. Johnston, who has owned and operated the Stag Cigar Store for a long time past, has sold out to Wlli liam Seifert of Montpelier. This place of business has been run in the past in a very satisfactory manner by Mr. Johnston and the new proprietor will continue the same policy. Mr. Sei fert comes here well recommended by all who knew him in Montpelier and is entitled to the confidence of the people of Shelley. When condi tions get normal after peace terms are signed with the boys being leased from military duties, this place of business will pay big profits on the capital, beeause the men of this country like the tion of playing pool and billiards. re young recrea FORMER BEAR LAKE CITIZEN . DIES AT SODA SPRINGS. Robert John Caldwell, aged pion eer, passed away at the family home on Sunday, Nov. 24, 1918. He was born May 31, 1839, at Crosley. Ren frew Shor, Scotland. In 1867 Mr. Caldwell came to America and crossed the plains with the Mormon hand cart company He endured many hardships, and be sides pushing the handcart over the weary road, he carried his sister on his back for many miles to keep her from freezing to death. He was al ways ready to help a friend and cheer thMi along their paths of weariness. On arriving in Utah Mr. Caldwell worked for John Young for 76- cents a day.. The following winter he stayed at Little Cottonwood, Sait Lake county, protecting his people from their dreaded enemy, the In dlans The next spring Mr. Cald well traveled over the old Oregon trail to establish a trading post the,Lander trail. Mr. Caldwell had a strong power over the Indians and made friends with them, while his comrades made enemies, and many! times he had saved bis friends from the knife of the enemy. _ J n . 1864 Caldwell went to Brigham City, Utah, and at this place, in the same year, he married Miss Hannah Thomas, and at this place ten children aame to bless them. In 1893 Mr. Caldwell and! family moved to Paris. Idaho, and in this place he was very successful. In 1910 he moved to Soda Springs account of his wife's health, years ago Mr. Caldwell suffered at paralyetlc stroke, which caused him to practically loose his speech. November 24th he suffered two more on on Two On very gevere strokes which caused his death, as above stated.—Soda Springs Chieftain. Mr*. Isley's Letter. In a recent letter Mrs. D. W. Ialey of Litchfield, III., says, "I have used Chamberlain's Tablets for disorders of the stomach and as a laxative, and have found them a quick and sure re Mef." If you are troubled with Indi gestion or constipation these tablets will do you good. STANDARD ACCOUNT BOOK FOR FARMERS Every business man except th< farmer, keeps an Itemized account of his business. By so doing he car tell any minute where he stands where he has failed, where be is failing, and where he might do better. Few businesses are as complex as the business of the farmer. There ar>' many phases to his business ; and often some phase is being operated at a loss, and the farmer doesn't know it. This loss robs other phases of the business of their returns, and the farmer Is perplexed in trying to locate his trouble. Sorbe few farm ers keep records of their business, hut the vast majority of them do not. It requires only a few minutes each evening to set d|wn in black and white the receipts and expendi tures for the day. Very little if any trouble will be experienced by any one in keeping correct accounts if a proper form Is used. Nearly every state has adopted thru their farm organizations a Standard Farm Ac count Book. Idaho has such an ac count) book ready fori distribution now. This book has liesn prepared by a member-of the llx partment, and will ne sold to the farmers at cost, which Is only 26 cents. This book is especially adapt ed to the needs of the general far mer. tension De I am not agent for the book; and books which I might place, will be placed with absolutely no profit to •ne. However, if any farmer in Bear Lake county would llk|s to get such a book, I shall be glad order or give you .Infor will assist you In securing the book. Since the books are arranged by the month and the year beginning Jan. 1, 1919, it will be well fjir farmers to get their books right rway. Begin the New Year right, farmers, by keeping records of youir business. COUNTY AG'L. AGENT. to place your [nation which » ONLY ONE OF i^IANY. Take a look at the ining Room Suite in our window at^d you'll wish you had one like It in your own home. This is only one, we have many oth ers. NIELSEN FURNITURE CO. I Supreme Reduction Sale A Revelation of High Class Economy You Know the Reason Why this Sale So we will not go iuto details. Just come and attend this Great Peace* Celebration-Christmas momentous merchandising episode »nd rest assur* ed you will realize substantial savings. We are at your service. Come in! 1-4 to 1-2 off Ladies' Coats, Dresses, Suits and Skirts Investigate the Valûes Here BEFORE BUYING ELSEWHERE Better Merchandise for less Money. One to all at the ••• ; Golden Rule Merc Co. Montpelier, idaho Mail Orders Have the Right of Way HOl'GHT SHELTER IN SHELL HOLE WITH DEAD GERMANS In a letter to his cousin, David Richmond of Frontier. Wyo., Arnold Zumbrunnen writes from "some where in Belgium," under date of Oct. 24, as follows: Dear Cousin.—Your letter received i few days ago and you can be sure 1 was glad to hear from you, and to tnow you are all fairly well. 1 am able to tell you now that I have been at the front and over the top. It Is too difficult for me to go into details, but you have read of these battles and hare a slight idea of what took place. Bullets have come so close to me that every once in a while I would look myself over to see if I was hit or not. I can't say just what kind of a feeling I did have for it is a feeling which no one can describe. Men have fallen all around me yet I have come through without a scratch. I'll never forget the first dead Germans I saw. I was dodging some of Fritz's high explosiTe artillery shells one day, ahd was forced to take cover in a shell hole. Upon ex tmining my surroundings I was sur prised to find that I was not alone, and two Germans were stretched out stone dbad. As I had no other place to take shelter, I was forced to keep company with the Huns, un til the shelling let up and then I de parted. Belgium is certainly a battle torn country. I have %een many of the greatest battle fields of the war. It is something awful the way those beautiful Belgian cities were destroy ed. I have walked and rode over several hundred miles in France and there are parts I like fine, paris Is about like Chicago, but nothing can compare with the dear old U.S.A. Notice is hereby given that a teach . held in the court house at Paris on Dec. 19, 20 and 21, 1918, commenc ing at 8:30 a. m. each day. All teach- : TEACHERS' EXAMINATION ers' examination for all grades of county and state certificates will be ers in the county not holding Idaho certificates must present themselves for this eaxmlnation. ! S. H. SPENCER, County Superintendent. About the time a man begins to feel his Importance others begin to doubt it. KENNETH B. DAWSON TO JOIN HIGH SCHOOL FACULTY Kenneth B. Dawson arrived In the city last Saturday from the ^Si lers' training school at Camp Josm^. Johnston, Jacksonville, Florida, mt. Dawson entered military service at Ft. Douglas the first of last J«ae. He was soon transferred to the training school in Florida, where he took the examination and received a commis sion as second lieutenant, and has since been engaged as instructor there. He had an opportunity to re main in the service, but preferred to return to civil life. He will go to Ogden in a few days to spend Christmas with his mother, and will return to Montpélier when the schools re-open to take the posi tion he held last year, that of in structor of English in the high school. SUMMONS. In the District Court of the Fifth Judicial District of the State of Idaho in and for Bear Lake County. Colomba Scafatl, Plaintiff, va. Nas armo Scafatl, Defendant. The State of Idaho sends greeting to Nazarano Scafatl, the above-named defendant. You are hereby notified that a com plaint has been filed against you In the District Court of the Fifth Judi cial District of the State of Idaho in and for the county of Bear Lake by the above named plaintiff, and you are hereby directed to appear and answer said complaint within twenty days of the service of the summons, it .served within said Judicial District, and within forty days if served else where; and you are further notified that unless you so appear and answer said complaint within the time there in specified, the plaintiff will take Judgment against you as prayed in said complaint. This complaint is filed for the pur pose of having the bonds of matrimo ny between plhintiff and defendant in the above action dissolved. You are referred to said complaint : toT „î" rt * ,er Particulars. Witness my hand and the seal of said District Court, this 13th day of December, 1918. ! H. H. BROOMHEAD. Clerk. (Seal) D. C. Kuntz, Atty. for Plaintiff. P. O. address and residence: Montpelier, Idaho. 12 - 13 - 61 A truthful enemy is better than a lying friend.