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GRANDVIEW 4 4- 1 -4 4 4- 1 -4 4 4 I 4 44 4- I -4 4 4- 1 4- 1 -4 4 f ! i i L. C. Aichers was out from Aber deen Monday. Joe Cosgrove underwent an op eration for appendicitis at Pocatello Sunday morning. J. D. and Abigail Davis visited with the Isaacs children in Poca tello Saturday and Sunday. The meeting of the Domestic Science club, which was announced for November 6, will be postponed Indefinitely owing to the Influenza. Messers. A. Shelman, Stevens, George Thurston and Ernest Wells of Springfield were in Grandview on business Thursday. Hazel Quigley is reported much better this week. Archie Jones is a victim of the flu. We understand that Evqrett Claunch Vas rented the Walter Loper ranch for three years and will move there from the Sellers place at an early date. Mr. Loper has other land he will improve while Mr. Sellers will farm his own place next season. Mrs. Ralph Davis spent Wednes day afternoon with Mrs. D. Wilta muth. Earl Stroschein went to Blackfoot Wednesday to take the military ex amination. Mrs. I. N. Noyer and Mrs. Arnold Nugent were shopping in Aberdeen Wednesday. Everything remains quiet as peo ple are keeping pretty close at home to avoid the flu. Mrs. A. J. Snyder and Mrs. Walter Loomis were calling on friends in Grandview Thursday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Loomis leave for Illinois this week. Ed Sommercorn and brothers Au gust and Frank spent Sunday with home folks in Springfield. The boys have been helping Ed for about a month, but will remain at home and assist their father for a time. Henry Aldous and family are vis ising relatives at Rupert, Idaho this week. Thomas Prudhomme drove them over in his oar. Luther Satterfield and A. Quigley were business visitors in Blackfoot Saturday . G. A. Line brought his sheep over to the desert place the first of the week. He is also pasturing the Wil tamuth place netfr the Big Fill. Arnold Nugent has their' sheep pasturing on the upper Noyer place. There is surely an abundant of fall pasture this year. Severfal of our farmers are putting up their third hay crop. Joe Cosgrove, who has been sick more or less all summer, suffered a violent attack Friday night. R. R. Davis and family took him to the hospital at Pocatello Saturday for treatment. Mrs. A. J. Satterfield received a messagfe Saturday that her daughter Mrs. Will Watts was very low with pneumonia at the hospital in Poca tello? She went over at once via automobile. As far as we know there are no cases of influenza in Grandview, but Miss Hazel Quigley has been very low for several days at the Crystal Springs ranch, where she was em ployed. Her mother has been with here since Saturday. Miss Leach passed away Sunday night. The sympathy of the com munity goes out to the bereaved family. Miss Quigley was a trifle better Monday morning. Grandview Red Cross has decided to postpone all meetings indefinitely on account of influenza. F. W. Stroschein finished harvest ing beets Monday. He reports a good crop, something like sixteen tons per acre. J. R. Foulks dug his potatoes the first of the week. - 4 - 444144 ♦ + THOMAS 4 X F 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 44 4 4- I -4 4 4 4 4 4 4 Wlith the death of our neighbor Mrs. Lucy Fackrell, who died on Monday from Spanish influenza, there passed away one of the kindest and most needed mothers of our com munity, and her passing away with many others, are causing many peo ple to mourn. What are the health officers, who are responsible for the public health, doing to combat the enemy that is in our midst? And we feel with Dr. Middleton of Salt Lake that if these officials do not take a more determined course, that the condemnation of the public opin ion is going to fall heavily in some quarters. Paul Allred received word Mbnday from Idaho Falls of the death of his cousin, ex-Sheriff J. S. Mulliner, who died from the influenza. Mr. Mulliner served Bingham county one term as deputy assessor. He is well known to many people of this place and the surrounding towns. His two terms as sheriff of Bonneville county were strongly marked by his determined fight for the enforcement of the prohibition laws and his loss will be keenly felt by the public in his home town. Andrew Anderson and his family have been stricken with influenza, to recovery at this time, but are reported to be on the way Other cases in the community so far as we can learn are progressing satisfactorily. The funeral of Mrs. Parley Fack rell was held on Thursday, there be ing but a small attendance. This fact being due to precautions on the part of the people to. prevent the spread of the plague, and in no manner bespeaks the esteem in which Mrs. Fackrell was held in the com munity, for she was held in the highest esteem by all who knew her. Her kind and motherly ways and courteous, obloging manners having long since iwon the esteem of her neighbors far and near. Mr. Fack rell is caring for his little ones and nursing his sick alone save for the help that neighbors can render oc casional. Mrs. Hazel Goodwin, daughter of Mrs. Parley Fackrell and a war bride of only a few months was stricken with the disease when her mother died and is In a very critical condition at the present time. Her husband LeRoy Goodwin left for the training camp in September. I. H. Allred, who was at the Leach and Berryman ranch at Springfield a few days ago, when the Leach family was stricken with influenza and when the daughter Minnie Leach died, has reported that he himself is not yet stricken with the disease, but that Mr. Leach who was com pelled to take the house work and care of the sick family and hired girl upon himself is now very sick with the disease. 4 4- 1 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 I - 44 4 4 4- I 4 4 4 4 4 i UPPER PRESTO I t 4 1 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 41 -4 4 4- I -4 4 4 4 4 4 4 Richard Dye spent Tuesday in Blackfoot. * The Dave Dye family moved back to the Stoddard home. Charlie Whi'e, while working at the sugar factory, was taken seri ously il. with the typhoid fever. He is somewhat improved. Mr .Seamen is able to be out again attending to his work. Alvin Sibbett and Orson Landon were Firth business visitors Wednes day. Alvin Sibbett has taken the con tract to plow 100 acres for the United Beet Seed company. Willie Peterson and family were shopping in Firth Thursday. ♦ I 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 44 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 WAPELLO I -4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 44 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4- t t Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Blackburn are rejoicing over the arrival of a son, on October 16. Harry Blackburn is seriously ill with the influenza. Mr. and Mrs. O. A.. Allan are the proud parents of a baby boy, October 27. Mrs. Dena Baffin and daughter of Blackfoot are spending several days at the Gerdes home. The L. B. Howard family left for dalifornia, where they will make their home. Lawerance Malm and family of Albion are visiting here with rela tives and friends. Mrs. Henry Felt is quite ill with the rheumatism. Mrs. E. J. Gerdes is staying with her daughter Mrs. 0. A. Allen. The Hilliard family of Blackfoot were Sunday visitors at the J. H. Bithel home. Mrs. Albert Anthony of Kimball visited with her sister Mrs. A. Malm Wednesday. Miss Louise Gerdes spent Tuesday and Wednesday at Blackfoot. * 4 4 ! 4 i-44444 4 4 4 4- 1 -44 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4- 1 -4 4 4 4 STERLING * 4444 4 4 4 4444444444 4 4 4 4 4444 * 4 i 4 Curtis Loveless is still very ill with influenza and pneumonia. Robert Park, who has wintered his cattle here the last two years has sold them to Everett Colburn. Mr. Park and family will move to Murray where they formerly resided. Mrs. Nathan Tanner Jr. and Mrs. Lyman Tanner are both very seri ously ill. W. W .Hayes is buying hogs in this vicinity. Arnold Nugent is very ill with typhoid fever. Miss Hazel Quigley is still very seriously ill with influenza and pneu monia at the Crystal Springs ranch. Park and Loa Nelson made a busi ness trip to Blackfoot Tuesday of last week. Otto Nelson, Teddy Nelson, George Wheeler, the Christensen boys, the Stroshien boys and Charlie Nugent were called to Blackfoot to report for physical examination Tuesday. Dr. Mitchell of Blackfoot was called here on professional business this week. Mrs. Herman a. Teichert and baby of American Falls are visiting Mrs. M. A. Driscoll. Chase Rich of Pingree was visit ing here Tuesday. Mr. Jones, agent of a piano firm in Denver, was here on business Tues day. Everybody in town ie wearing a mask now since it became prohibi tive on account of influenza. Mrs. Charles Parsons is disposing of her personal property and will move to Blackfoot soon, where she will reside in the future. Dr. McKinnon of Aberdeen has been a frequent visitor here this week caring for his many patients. Minnie Leach the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Leach passed away Sunday evening at 10 o'clock, after a week's illness with influenza and pneumonia. The sympathy of this community goes out to the bereaved ones in their great hour of sadness. Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Furniss and family are planning on moving back to Blackfoot in the near future. Mrs. Vince Marriott received the sad news of the death of her sister at Ogden last week. Miss Valine Gutting of Blackfoot has been visiting her parents Mr. and Mrs. Dan Gutting. 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 44 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4-1 ? * JAMESTON I > 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 A crowd of neighbors gathered at the Chris Anderson home on Wed nesday, Oct. 30 and finished digging his potatoes. Those present were A. E. Christensen and three children from Shelley, John Cook and son, Mr. Fitch and two sons, Willard Long hurst, Denzel Clark, Lewis Christen sen, Henry Peterson, Vestal Christen sen, Eli Cox, Robert Graham, George Gjettrup, Peril Cox, Phil Longhurst, Harrison Cox and Lawrence Poulsen. Mrs. Mary Longhurst has re ceived word from Evanston, Wyo. that her sister Mrs. William Nixon is very sick with bronchal pneu monia. Mrs. Sadie Harker is thinking of having a cistern installed In the very near future. Funeral services of Dewey Ander son were held on the lawn at the family home, Tuesday afternoon. Many friends and neighbors were present. Interment was made in the Shelley cemetery. Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Priest visited with Mr. and Mrs. Tom Stears at Stanton Sunday. A few friends gathered at Jim Fielding's on Thursday and har vested about four acres of beets. Mrs. Will Ashment has been very, sick with influenza, but it rapidly improving. Phil Longhurst, Ben Bolander, George Longhurst and Everet Vest motored to Idaho Falls Sunday, where Phil purchased a team. Little Millie Anderson has been sick with influenza the last few days. Mr. and Mrs. Nelson Cox and Mr. and Mrs. Clair Hampton motored to Shelley Saturday, where they spent the day shopping. Everybody has a gauze mask. But are they supposed to be worn around the neck? Many seem to think so. - 4 - ■ T -4 4 4 4 4 4 4- 14 14 8 i * l * 1 -4 4 4 4 4 4 4 ! McDonaldville 3h 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 I 4 4I -4 4 4- M4 4 4 4- 1 t t I ♦ Glen Bally, son of George R. Bally passed away Thursrday morning at the age of four years, another mem ber of the family is seriously ill and the mother passed away last week. Interment was made in the Grove land cemetery. Sarah Gray is able to be around again, after being seriously ill with the influenza. Word has been received by Marcus Jensen that their son James is on his way to France, training at Camp Fremont. Miss Nellie Hofflne spent Sunday with Miss Anna Jensen. Miss Nora Lindsay is weighing beets at the beet dump during the illness of Miss Mary Ray of River side. He has been Miss Belgum, who is teaching at McDonaldville, is spending her va cation at Pocatello. Miss Anna Jensen is spending the vacation with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Marcus Jensen. She has been staying with Mrs. J. O. Davis while she was teaching school at Lava Hot Springs. 4 1 4 I 4- I -- H -4- S -4- 1 44 4 4 4 4- I 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 ROSE %* 1 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 1 44- 1 4 4 4- I -4 4 4 4 4 4 4 ? i 4 4 4 4 Delbert Taylor went to Pocatello Thursday, where he was examined by the military advisory board. Lewis Felt purchased about fifty head of cattle last week. J. E. Lewis, wife and son and three daughters of Burley visited at the John Norman home last week. Mr. Lewis is Mrs. Norman's brother. Mr. and Mrs. U. W. Taylor spent Wednesday evening with Mr. and Mrs. George Mason. Mrs. Samuel Norman received word that her niece Mrs. Hudson of Layton, Utah, -died with the influ enza. The directors of the Riverside Canal company examined their head gates Sunday and will reinforce them in case of high water next spring. Mr. and Mrs. Amos Whithead and two children and George Christensen, who has been staying with them, have the influenza. Mrs. H. A. Gardner and son are on the sick list this week. Louis Felt has been suffering with his ankle for the past two weeks. Mrs. Zina Norman has recovered from a slight illness. John Norman is on the sick list again. Mr. and Mrs. Jay Langly visited at the Mr. and Mrs. George Mason home Thursday. The stockholders of the New Lava side Ditch company held an open air meeting at the Rose hall to vote the question whether they should let the Peopple's Canal company join them or not. The vote carried was that they would remain as they are. The Misses Mildred and Syble Felt entertained Erma and Jola Felt Thursday evening. Mr. Langly came over from Black foot Monday to work for Lewis Felt. Samuel Norman is recovering from an attack of the influenza. -4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 44 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 ! STERLING i ! i I - »I 4 4 4 4 4 4 4' ! 4 44 4- I -4 4 4- h 4- I 4- I i Pete and Tone Parsons made a business trip to Blackfoot this week. Mrs. H. S. Pew and children have moved to Pocatello, where they will live. Ortic Loveless is slowly reorder ing from a severe attack of the in fluenza and peuumonia. Dan O'Connor mas a business vis itor in Blackfoot this week. E. T. Peck of Blackfoot was a busi ness visitor here Tuesday. Norval Leach came home from Fort Riley, Kan. to attend the funeral of his sister Miss Minnie Leach. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Neider motored to Pocatello to meet him. He reports there were 13,000 cases of the flu there, with approximately 1000 deaths. Mr. Leach returned to camp the next day. Mr. and Mrs. W. F. Berryman mo tored down from Blackfoot Wednes day to attend the funeral of Miss Minnie Leach. Mr. and Mrs. Lyman Tanner have a new baby boy at their home. Mrs. Tanner is seriously ill witfl the in fluenza. John C. Phillips purchased a car this week, but later sold it to Charles Thompson. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Neider are now living in the J. H. Thompson home. Rudolph Seetinger made a trip to Blackfoot this week on business. Mrs. Nathan Tanner Jr. has re covered from her recent attack of the flu. The Neider family are reported to be the latest victims of the flu. Ralph Quigley died at the home of his parents Tuesday night, with influenza and pneumonia. Funeral arrangements have not been made. Mrs. Veda Watts died at a hospital in Pocatello Tuesday night with in fluenza and pneumonia. Mrs. Watts went to Pocatello to nurse her broth er's family who were ill and suc sumbed to the disease herself. Her husband is on his way to France. %<9 KITCHEN Our grand business is not to see what lies dimly at a distance, but to do what lies dearly at hand.—Carlyle. FAVORITE DISHES OF OUR AL LIES. OME of the good i things well liked by our friends over the sea and across the isl border: $ Salmon Tldnlsh (Canadian). — Rub well scraped and _ washed salmon with M; CowwiMiow a tablespoonful of ** w salt; place the fish in a baking pan and score it across four or five times. Mix one cupful of fine bread crumbs, a dessert spoonful of minced parsley, one-eighth of a tea spoonful of ground black pepper, two dessert spoonfuls of salt, milk to mois ten well. Put good-sized lumps of sweet fat in the gashes. Cover the bottom of the pan with milk and put into a hot oven. When well-cooked, lift from the pan to the platter and gar nish with hard-cooked egg and lemon. Serve with the gravy in the pan. Codfish With Green Peppers (Italian) —Soak a half-pound of salt codfish, remove the skin and bones and cut in small squares. Roast two good-sized green peppers on the top of the stove, remove the skins and seeds and cut In narrow strips. Put three table spoonfuls of olive oil into a saucepan with one small onion chopped, cook until the onion is yellow, then add two large tomatoes, salt, pepper and then the peppers. When nearly done add codfish and a spoonful of chopped pars ley. Cover and simmer until the fish is well seasoned. Black Bean Soup.—Soak one cupful of black beans in cold water several hours. Pour off the water, add fresh water and simmer until the beans are tender, then rub through a sieve. There should be a pint of water. Add a table spoonful of cornstarch in a little cold water and cook eight minutes. Sea son with salt, pepper, a little mustard, juice of a lemon. Serve with squares of fried bread. Leg of Mutton Pie (Canadian). Grease a deep baking dish and lay in the bottom a few slices of fried salt pork and then slices of mutton cut from the leg; on top of this lay sliced cooked potatoes, salt, pepper, fried onions and parsley. Pour over a clear gravy. Moisten the edge of the dfsh and cover with a good rich pastry. Bake an hour and twenty minutes in a moderate oven. £ THE iKlTCnEN ^CABINET It is no exaggeration to say that health is a large Ingredient in what the world calls talent. TIMELY HINTS FOR THE HOUSE WIFE. F YOUR kitchen ta ble is too low buy four door stops and screw them to the bottom of the table legs. Those who know tell us that we do not grind our coffee fine enough for use in the common cof fee pot, throwing away much good flavor that is not used. Tea may also be ground, getting double the flavor. * Do not throw away the bacon rind; it adds a delicious flavor to vegetables, taking the place of butter. A piece of bacon rind added to the dish of string beans or cabbage makes a most appetizing vegetable. If fruit ferments or sours do not throw it into the garbage; cover with cold water, simmer until all the juice is extracted and pour It into the vine gar jug that is making' your vinegar. All the rinsings from fruit jars, jelly glasses and preserving kettles should be saved for the homemade vinegar. Vinegar may be made from various fruits, but the apple is considered the best flavor for genesal use. Cider al lowed to stand with a small piece of mother until it is sour makes the w i -ComMuicn' S best vinegar, but a very good kind may be made by using apple peelings and cores, as well as all windfalls, cutting out any decayed or wormy portions. Cover this cut-up apple with cold wa ter, scald to extract all the juice, then strain into the vinegar cask, adding a few tablespoonfuls of any good sirup, which hastens the souring. Let the cask stand in the sun and in a few weeks the vinegar will be ready to use. . i A little vinegar added to tough meat while cooking will make a tender, palatable dish when cooked. Instead of throwing away the cores and peeling of pineapple or peaches put them in a kettle with water and lot therh simmer until all the flavor is extracted. This juice may be bot tled for beverages or may be added to apple Juice, making a jelly of rare flavor. When baking potatoes, to save gas parboil them for five or ten minutes, then place in the oven to bake. h R? re t ting Vf""; F 5" Bingham County Boysj American Expeditionary Forces. Via New York. Mr. Byrd Trego, Editor of the Idaho Republican. Dear Editor: As we glide quietly along over the vast area stretcuing from the Pacific coast to an unknown destination in the east .enroute from Camp Fre mont, Cal., our thoughts are min gled together in rememberance of home, loved ones and friends. And as we, a few of the boys from Bing ham county are traveling together our conversation naturally drifts to old familiar rememberances and scenes at home in Idaho. We have spent some nine weeks at Camp Fremont, leaving Blackfoot August 20 and arriving at camp two days later. During this time we have been in training, and have learned much pretaining to the life and duties of a soldier. We have enjoyed our work and out door life, regular habits, drills and varied ex periences which so far we have had thus early in the service of the great est and grandest of nations, the United States. Upon arriving in camp we were initiated into the service in a man ner seemingly rough to some of us. After being examined and found fit for the service (by the way all of our little bunch, twenty-one in number passed the exams O. K.) we re ceived a series of vaccinations for small-pox, typhoid fever, commenc ing with a short in the arm (right arm) as it is known to soldiers, and the regular small-pox vaccination, followed at intervals of seven days with the other innoculations for typhoid. After this permd of time thru which we were held in quarentine in a part of the camp known as Casual camp, we were assigned to regiments in the infantry, all of us being assigned to the 62nd. We were then out of the casual camp quarentine and enjoyed the privilege of going where we pleased in the evenings between the hours of 6 o'clock and lip. m., when we were supposed to be in bed. Also from Saturday noon until Sunday night the soldiers were at liberty to go where we cared to, and most of our boys took advantage of the opportun ity, visiting most of the surrounding towns and places of interest. Quite a number of the soldiers were so unfortunate as to contract the flu and were removed to the base hospital .this rendering them un able to move with the regiments when the eighth division was shipped east. Some few of the Bingham county boys were numbered among the sick but with one or two exceptions we all pulled thru and are now on our way to join our companies in the east. While at camp the soldiers do not lack for recreation and entertain ment, as the Red Cross, Y. M. C. A., K. of C. and various other organiza tions spend countless sums of money alogn these lines .erecting buildings for entertainments, giving lectures, musical programs, moving pictures, and many other interesting and in structive amusements. Also there are libraries .reading rooms and writ ing tables for the convenience of the soldiers. Also enroute at the various sta tions, Red Cross workers and others desirious of making the trip pleasant for the boys, meet the trains with candy, ice cream, tobacco, post cards and other articels for the pleasure and convenience of the men. Everywhere we were met with smiles, cheerful greetings and en couragement. It is needless to say that all of this is greatly appreciated by the boys and we might add that the letters and papers from home are the biggest and best source of plea sure and encouragement that the boys get, therefore in behalf of the boys from Bingham county, we wish to say that if the home folks will write more letters and tell us all the things of interest that are taking place at home, it iwlll help greatly to illimlnate the despondent feelings iwhich the boys so often have. In conclusion we wish to say that we are pround to represent the peo ple of Bingham county in the great est of all causes for which the na tions of the earth have ever strug gled, and we trust that we may play our part honorably in this work of abolishing autocracy and of estab lishing a permanent and lasting peace that will be universal. Best wishes to all the people of Bingham county, from some of the boys in kahki. STUDEBAKER SB % Service Garage We have increased greatly the size of our tt> Repair Department 3 O s CQ UJ Q B and solicit your work which we are in a position to do Promptly and Efficiently 5 expert mechanics—work guaranteed co Bowen Motor Co. Bridge St. Blackfoot STUDEBAJCER SOLDIERS'LETTERS Let's all write to them, no matter we are personally ac They | whether quainted with them or not. are our fellows, and they will be mighty glad to hear from anybody in the good old U. S. A. tf. Private George M. Jorgensen, C. 316, F. S. B., A. E. F., A. P. 0. 776. Wagoner J. E. Palmer, Truck Co. F., A. A. P., G. A. C., O & T No. 6, A. E. F„ France. This letter was received by Mr. and Mrs. George M. Jorgensen from their son in France: Dear mother, father and all: It has been so long since I wrote that I have forgotten how to start out, but I am getting along alright here and feeling fine. I haven't seen any Heber fellows yet. Stub Estensen is the only olackfoot fellow I have seen for a long time. Club cafe a while ago ,but I haven't been able to find out where he Is lately, but am going to look up he and Walter Young as soon as I flan. I saw Bish, from the I think Victor is in a fine place and I think if Carl did go, altho at six teen he ought to stay in the store until he is eighteen (and I know.) He would like the navy or coast artillery best, but at his age he could do a lot more on the farms and it is sure you • couldn't leave for Carl w couldn't support the family, so I will have to dig in a little bit more, for our share in the war, on this side. Thanks very much for the photos, they arrived in good shape, and the case is just the thing because I carry all my personal stuff in my pocket and Liey must be in something that won't wear out so quick. i run glad to see the store doing so well and would liked to have been in on the carload of fruits, that sure sounds good to me. I have been up where the big fun is, "over the top" and am back safe and sound for a rest. Bill Winters, from Nampa, Idaho and my bunkie from Ft. Douglas "got his". A big shell got him and he didn't move, he didn't suffer or didn't know it was coming to him. I was there with him and we had been talking about Idaho, and our home towns there just a few minutes before. I got the mail and photos while at the front, and it sure did help a fel low to hear from home at such a time. Well, mother dear, don't worry about me, I am coming home safe and sound and I hope soon. And I believe the little poem you sent me is exactly the way we feel. Well, it is getting late and I will close, give my best regards to all the folks. Your loving son and brother, MARTIN. -4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 44 4 4- I -4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 SPRINGFIELD 4- 1 -4 4 4 4 4 4 4- I -4 4 4 44 4 4 4 4 4- I -4 4 4 4 4 I 4 The Grover Paul family are re Mrs. covering from the influenza. Paul a.id the baby were dangerously ill. Mrs. I.ym&n Tanner is improving from a severe attack of the influenza. Mr. Fouch, who has been living on his ranch north of town is very ill with the influenza. The funeral of Minnie Leach was held Wednesday. The floral con tributions were most beautiful. After a family prayer at home, an open air service was held at the cemetary. Rev. Peterson of Black foot conducted the services. The sympathy of the community is ex tended to the bereaved family. Corporal Norval Leach returned to Ft. Riley Friday. i Card of Thanks Mr. and Mrs. W. Leach and family wish to thank all who 1 so kindly rendered so much assistance, and did all they could to help us in our recent bereavement, in the loss it our beloved daughter and sister Min nie. MR. and MRS. W. G. LEACH. MR. and MRS. G. E. YANCAM. MR. and MRS. CHARLES NEIDER. alv. NORVAL LEACH. -4 Mrs. Cora S. Springer of Arco is spending a few dayB here at the home of her son Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Springer, on her way to Denver. Yours respectfully, DON C. SMITH. . WILLIAM H. ENGLAND. LEONARD M. MERRILL.