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4 4 FORGOTTEN 4 4 + + When we sent our husky fighting men across the briny sea we 4 4 sent them forth to stick it out until the world was free; we squirted 4 4 serums into them and we loaded them with guns, then they hiked 4* 4 away to hunt old Bill and kill'off all his sons. They didn't stop 4 •4* to chew the rag, they didn't even pause until they caught the Van- 4 •4* dal beast and clipped off all his claws. We told our boys we'd back 4* 4- them up and never would forget our snortin' tootin' soldier men 4* 4- beyond the ocean wet; we told them we would stay at home and each 4* 4- would do his bit and while they needed grub or guns not one of us 4* 4* would quit; we told them we would furnish them whatever they 4* 4* should need and never would our patriotism dry up and go to seed; 4* 4* we told them we would gladly buy all the war stamps Unc would 4* 4* sell while they were rounding Heinies up and herding them to hell— 4 4* Oh, we promised all our soldier lads that we would do our part, we 4 4- hoped to die and swore an oath and bravely crossed our hearts. 4 4* Then the Yankees sailed away and landed soon in France and 4* began to hear that they were making Hindy dance. It filled our 4* 4" souls with joyous mirth and made us shout with glee—the way 4* 4* they brought the brutes to earth and set poor Belgium free. We 4* 4* clapped our hands and pawed the air and made a lot of noise; we 4 4- told the world; "Just watch'em go! By ding them's Yankee boys!'' 4* 4* You bet we crowed and crowed a lot because our lads were true and 4 4* did the job up slick and clean the way they said they'd do—but how 4 4* about us folks at home? Ain't there something we've forgotten— 4* 4* don't you think our record on war stamps, to say the least, is rotten? 4 4* It is up to us to buy those stamps and buy them mighty quick and 4 4* show our boys that just like them us folks at home will stick! —EARL WAYLAND BOWMAN. 4* *!» 4444444444444444 44444444444444444 4 4 we 4 4 4 t ROSE ♦ 4 4 4 + 4 4 I * 4»l -* 4 4 4 * 4 * 4»M ' fr U. W. Taylor brought the cattle home Thursday. He bought the cat tle from Mr. Berryman a short time Ago. W. A. Soule of Stanley is here visiting his brother H. P. Soule. Louis Feft and family spent Fri day evening at the home of George Mason. Walter Jackman and Albert Gard ner have finished harvesting their beet crop. Mrs. Lorenzo Hansen left Tues day for Sandy, Utah, where she will visit with her parents. Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Norman spent Sunday with Louis Felt and family. Mr. and Mrs. George Mason and Mr .and Mrs .H. P. Soule were en tertained at a dinner Sunday. Oscar Barnes and family of Ucon spent Sunday with J. G. Johnston and family. Miss Helen Gardner, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Albert Gardner, has re covered, after a two weeks' illness. George Mason returned home from SWan valley Wednesday morn ing. He has been there elk hunting. Ellis Jackman, a son of Mr. and Mrs. S. M. Jackman has, recovered from an attack of the flu. Albert Gardner made a business trip to St. Anthony Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. H. P. Soule left Wednesday for Grand Island, Nebr., where they will spend the winder with their daughter. Louis Felt received a letter from A. A. Zeigler of Goldburg. Zeigler was a former resident of Rose. He stated that he had been threshing, but had to stop on account of the snow. He raised 5000 bushels , of wheat. Mrs. John Norman is suffering with the rheumatism. Mrs. T. A. Kruse is spending a few days in Logan visiting with her mother. Samuel Norman spent Wednesday and Thursday in Blackfot visiting with friends a nd relatives. -4 Mr. i 4 1W414 KIMBALL * I » h 4 4 4- I -4 4 -4- l - 4- p . b 4. ; .4 - I -4 4 4- l -4» l -4- l - Fred Savage drives a Maxwell car The last few days. R. Johns and family returned home from Blackfoot, where Mr. Johns has been working. The infant son of Mrs. L. Quigley passed away last week, after a short illness of influenza. The community extend their sympathy to the be reaved mother. Mrs. L. B. Heaton and Mrs. Will iam Anthony are up at Ririe, caring for relatives, who are suffering from the influenza. James Taylor has been hauling beets for P. Harker. The Fransden family were Black foot visitors last week. Mr. Jensen of Hyrum has pur chased the Montgomery farm. GRANT HUBBLE'S CLOSING OUT On account of 111 health and the scarcity of labor. MONDAY, NOVEMBER 25 BEGINNING AT 10 O'CLOCK A. M. At my farm one and three-quarters mile southwest of Blackfoot on the Riverside road, I will sell the following described property with out reserve, as I have leased my farm and am moving into Blackfoot. HORSES Brown horse weight 1600 and bay horse weight 1500—a good team; brown horse, weight 1200 and sorrel horse, werght 1200—agood all purpose team; gray mare, Weight 1200; gray mare, weight 1100. CATTLE Three good Holstein cows, 2 bred to thorobred Holstein bull, 2 will bp fresh soon, ages 4, 6 and 10 years. These are all good cows. 66 DUROC JERSEY HOGS Thirty-five shoats weighing from 80 to 125 pounds each; thorobred Duroc Jersey boar—just the kind you need for breeding; 3 large sows bred to my hog; 4 large sows with pigs by side. This is a line bunch of pigs. A quantity of good chickens consisting of hens and pullets. FARM IMPLEMENTS P. & O. sulky plow, Martin ditcher, Imperial grain drill, McCormick mower, McCormick rake, 14 inch walking plow, McCormick binder, 2-section harrow, 2 headgates, 3 1-4 Bain wagon with rack, set of hay ropes, 2 sets work harness, single buggy and harness, saddle, grindstone, U. S. cream separator In good condition, about forty sacks of. apples and seed potatoes, hay In barn about 25 tons first crop, free from weeds and harvested without rain, double-trees, sin gle-trees, snrall tools, shovels and pitch forks and other things too numerous to mention. Also 1 leveler. Bed stead, mattress and springs, coal oil bedroom heater, new gas oline lamp. TERMS OF SALE: All sums of $25 and under, cash; over that amount a credit of twelve months will be given on good bankable notes drawing 10 per cent interest; 5 per cent off for cash. FREE LUNCH AT NOON. (Bring your drinking cups) GRANT HUBBLE, Owner E. M. KENNEDY, Anc. L. C. COLLINS, Clerk A. Anthony and family have been visiting with M. Jensen of Presto for a few days. There are still two families in the neighborhood, who have the influ enza. The Dail family and the Mil burn family have it, but at last re ports they were doing nicely. W. Hutchinson of Firth was a visitor here last Monday. Joseph Anthony and Miss Laura were shopping in Firth Tuesday. O. Jensen of Presto was a, busi ness visitor here Wednesday. Mr. Gody and son Leslie were vis itors at Firth one day last week. ♦ ♦ 4 * 4 * 4frb » 4 * d * 4 - I -» 4 » 4 fr t -* 4 » I ! t JAMESTON i I W4i 4 Hi 4 44» -» l»1 4' W 4 1 Mr .and Mrs. Randall Anderson are happy over the arrival of a baby boy at their home, Saturday, Nov. 9, 1918. The Misses Marie and Ella Chris tensen, Helen Longhurst, and Janet Dick, motored to Idaho Falls Mon day to attend the peace .celebration, and reported a very exciting time. Mrs. Helen Bolander spent Thurs day in Shelley visiting with her sis ter, Mrs. Erick Rowberry. Many acres of fall plowing have been done during the past week. We are grieved to hear of the death of Mrs.'Nita Lords from an attack of the influenza. She was a sister of Mrs. Dean Farrer of James town and was very favorably known here. She leaves a husband and two small ch'ldren, besides her mother, one brother and six sisters to mourn her loss. Ben Bolander, Phil Longhurst and Clair Hampton, went to Shelley Thursday to dig potatoes for Mr. Bolander's father. J. C. Bolander has been suffering for some time with the influenza, but is now much improved. No new cases of influenza have been reported for several days, and it is hoped this dreadful disease is on the decline. T. C. Anderson has bought what used to be the old Scott home and has had it moved to his place. Mrs. Earl Simpson visited with Mrs. Clar Hampton Sunday. Williard, Helen and Mamie Long hurst, visited with their brother, George at Shelley Sunday. Mrs. John Priest, who has been staying with her sister-in-law, Mrs. Ruby Vest, of Taylor, returned home. Miss Elva Stoddard of Shelley, vis ited with her cousin, Miss Hazel Priest Sunday. Many of the farmers are getting anxious to sell their potatoes, as they are afraid tne price is going to drop instead of raise. Levi Cox had a narrow escape last week when he was chased by a mad steer. Thinking it was sick, Mr. Cox helped it to its feet, when it began to chase him. After chas ing him for some distance it fell dead. Some people are of the be lief that it was rabid. There will be many happy hearts in Jameston when we see our boys come marching home. We are all preparing to give them a hearty wel come. Mow many are making use 8f the soldier boys' addresses in the Re publican? Write to 4 B many as you can. They are always glad to get letters. f ! GRANDVIEW t William Claunch came in from the desert Tuesday for a few days. .While here he hauled his cron of Grimm's alfalfa seed to D. Wilta muth's for cleaning. Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Snyder of Springfield were in Grandview Wed nesday morning. We understand that Ruben Claunch has rented the J. H. Griffen ranch and win farm it next year. Mr. Griffen will join his wife in Los Angeles, Cal. for the winter. Luther Satterfield and family are all sick with the influenza. * Ed Young went to Aberdeen the first of the week t ohelp nurse the sick. Mr. and Mrs. Art Johnson drove to Blackfoot Tuesday. ' Thomas Prudhomme recently sold his forty acre piece of irrigated land to Mr. Hammervault, a dry farmer. The December meeting of the Domestic Science club will be held with Mrs. Parmalee at Springfield on Wednesday, Dec. 4. Teichert will entertain the club on New Year Day. Mrs. Louis ♦ fr+ 4 4 4 + 4 4 4 4 I4 ' l '» 4 4 4 4- HH -4 4 STERLING * » 4»4 « 4 * 4 » 4 » 4 4 44 * 4»4»H » 4»t % 4 ! Archie Grover made a business trip to Aberdeen the first of the week. He waq the guest of his uncle Mr. Parrish while there. Marne Valentine was a business visitor here this week. He has his sheep out on the desert near here. Mrs. Furniss of Keever is the guest of her son Thomas and family. Pete and Tony Parsons motored to Blackfoot Friday on business. Ten cars of fat cattle were shipped out of here Thursday. Everett Col born, Harry Hamilton and Driscoll brothers were the owners who made the sale. Some of the children of Mrs. Charles Parsons are reported to have the influenza. E. A. Rockwood was down from Blackfoot on business Wednesday. Everett Colborn made a business trip down from the mountains to be here at the delivery of some cattle Thursday. Lewis Teichert is just recovering from an attack of the grip. John P. Hutchinson of Riverside made a trip down on business this week. The Heida family are just recover ing from an attack of the influenza. Ben Mkins, the barber will move his family here in the near future to reside this winter. , -4 4 4 4 4- I -4- ! 4- I -4 4 4 4 44- M4 -4 4 4- H » i -4 4 | SPRINGFIELD | 4- i -4- i -4 I -4- I -4 ! 4- I -4 M -4 4 4- I -4- i -4' I -4- i ! A. J. Snyder and H. K. Wiley at tended the meeting of the farm bureau In Blackfoot Tuesday. Mr. and Mrs. L. Shelman are re ported to be ill with the Influenza. Mrs. Shelman helped at the Paul home when they were 111 and pro bably contracted the disease there. All others ill with influenza are much improved. * Don Shelman and Fred Band made a trade recently, where Don became the possessor of several Jersey cows, and Fred a Ford. Mrs. W. W. Stephens received the sad news last week, of the death of two nieces in St. Anthony from in fluenza. Mrs. W. E .Wells has been quite ill, but is much improved at this writing. Two carloads of grain were ship ped from Springfield this week, one of first class grain ,and one of feed wheat. The grading of wheat leaves very few farmers with first class wheat this year, as most of the wheat is slightly frosted or shriveled. Thomas Blackburn bought the cars of wheat for the Society of Equity of Pocatello. Heber C. C .Rich was in Springfield Tuesday buying hay from W. E. Wells and W. W. Stephen|s. H. V. Chandler sold his hay recently to G. A. Line and A. L. Shelman sold to Corrall. The W. W. Stephens and Carl Blackburn families drove to Black foot Monday to help celebrate the closing of the war. Mrs. Lillian Fergus and Miss Oral Blackburn drove to Blackfoot Mon day. An unusually large representative from Springfield were in Blackfoot Tuesday, as follows: A. J. Snyder and family, Mr. and Mrs. H. K. Wiley, Mr. and Mrs. H. V. Chandler, Messers E. N. Wells, Henry Berg, Signor Christensen, S. Christiansen, Erling Paulson, Terry Draper, Frank Thurston, Hans Anderson and Don Shelman. The election at Springfield was very quiet due to bad weather and the influenza. From a registration of 157 only seventy-four votes were cast. The Republicans carried the precinct. In regard to Springfield boys in France, Lane Shelman has just writ ten of an eight day fight in which a shell blew up his pack and destroyed all of his personal belongings. Dewey Blackburn has been in ac tion, Jim Shelman, Jesse Sommer corn, E. Edwards and Claude Beasley are working with the engineers. Bob Chandler with the radio signal Bn. and Raymond Stephens in a base hospital just back of the lines. The homes of these boys are gladdened by the close of the war, even tho the boys will not be I 'me for some time. * j-4 4 -4 4 -4 4 -4 4 4 4 44 1 + I 4 4 -4 4 -4- 1 -4 4 4 SHELLEY i ! -4- l -4- I -4' H " ; -4 4 -4- !"l -4- ! 4 I -4- * -4' I '4' I '4 Ben Strlngham has purchased the Bair home at $5800. Ervin Bair has purchasea farm one and a halt miles from Idaho Falls. Mr. and Mrs. U .8. Pack are mov ing to their new home in Roberts. Lorenzo Bradshaw has purchased a new Dodge automobile. A. E. Story made a business trip to Idaho Falls Monday. The beet growers of Goshen are all busy delivering their beets. -Vl'ss Maggie Young is tending *'ie weighing of the beets and reports three car'loads per day. Chris Olsen started working at the sugar factory. Vve have been very fortunate in missing the flu, until the present time. There are now four cases, Bert Davis and family, James Ander son and family, Mrs. H. A. Nelson and dau ghter and T. O. Sessions and wife. Asael Hess is very busy rounding up cattle. J. R. Sessions purchased a new Ford car. The little baby of Mr. and Mrs. Bert Davis passed away on November 6, after a few days' illness with catarrh of the stomach. Mrs. J. J. Braegerr and father left for Liberty, Utah Friday, where they will make their home. Mrs. J. W. Hess has been suffering with a very severe attack of apen dicites. The U. S. Beet company finished digging their beets on the twelfth. ♦ ♦ 44444 + 44444444 4 444 4 444 + -1 WICKS ^ ■♦• F » M4 4 4 -» 4 4 44 - »; -» 4 ' »I - »F + 4 I % l + Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Thorpe and baby of Eagle, Colo, -motored thju in their car and are the guests of Mr .and Mrs. Sam Miller. Mr. Thorpe is looking for a location in the Snake river valley. Mary Dunn was the guest of friends in Blackfoot last week. Mrs. J. C. Thompson was a busi ness visitor to Salt Lake City on Thursday. We are glad to report that Mrs. F. H. Miller, who was dangerously ill with heart trouble is much im proved gt the present time. G. A. Powell and H. C. Taylor con ducted the war fund campaign in this district last week and both re port a very successful drive. The people of the district have given will ing and cheerfully to a cause in which they are all Interested. The campaign for the victory boys and girls was conducted by Mrs. H. C. McGonagle and the boys and girls also responded liberally to the war fund. Mr. and Mrs. William Hinds vis ited at tne Terry home on Thursday. ♦ -4- I -4 4 4 1 4 1 ♦' H" » v * 4»I -+ 4 » I -+ 4 4- j + McDonaldville ♦ 4 4 4 4- I -+ 4 4 4 4 I -* 4 i this community The people of have finished harvesting their crops, and are now preparing the soil for next year's crops. Othal Bishop left Wednesday for. Nebraska to remain for some time. Walter Jensen is home from Dil lon, Mont., where he has been work ing during the summer months. Miiss Nellie Hofflne is home again, after working for Mrs. Harrison Jackson. Mrs. H. M. Gray received word Wednesday of the death of her sis ter, who died from Spanish influenza at Kellog, Idaho. Her body will be brought to Moore for burial. The Findlay boys are home, after threeshing in Idaho Falls. Howard Bishop of Centerville was a visitor at the H. M. Gray home Sunday. The people who have been suffer ing with the Spanish influenza are rapidly recovering. it ♦ SOLDIERS' LETTERS Let's all write to them, no matter whether we are personally ac quainted with them or not. They are our fellows, and they wjll be mighty glad to hear from anybody in the good old U. S. A. Private D. A. Parker, Field Re mount Squad, 302. A. E. F., France. Private B. B. Parker, Machine Gun Co. 13 Inf. 8th Division, Camp Mills, N. Y. Ralph D. Sierrer, Galveston, Texas, 8th Reg. Co. Ill, U. S. M. C. Private Chares H. Farnsworth, Co. C. ,28 Inf. First Div. A. E. F. via N. Y. Ivan A. Farnsworth, Co. D. 8 Inf. Camp Mills, via N. Y. This ✓letter was received by Mrs. Julia Perry of Sterling, Idaho, from her son Wesley, who Is in France. Somewhere in rFance, Oct. 17, 1918. Dear mother and all: I wrote you a letter yesterday, but as I just got this Christmas card this iporning will write a few lines more. I am sending it in this letter if you send me a package, paste this card on the outside of the pack age. I have filled It out for you and will reach me alright. No, mother I don't know what I want for Xmas so I will leave that you, but I will tell you one thing have been trying to get ever since got here, and tnat is a pocket knife. fellow can't get one over here that any good and I sure am lost with out one. Well, mother, I will tell you what Ishould love to have more than any thing else, and that is to eat Xmas dinner with you all. As I wrote a long letter yesterday will close for this time, hoping to hear from you real soon, I am as ever Your loving son, WESLEY PERRY. tf. -4 WE WANT THIS REST This office wants the addresses of the rest of the soldier boys, who have gone from Bingham county. If you have an address that you have not sent us, that Is the one we want. all of the men in the service are receive letters from some of their friends before Christmas, and others after Christmas, it is time for us to at it. Please send us the ad dresses and we will publish them and will alco '"'!te two times to each of Our Thanksgiving and Peace Message In "ye good old days" our Pilgrim Fathers thought they had much to be thankful for and set aside a special day for Thanksgiving, and the Thanksgiving on Nov. 28th, 1918 will go down in history as an especially thankful one on account of the terrible world conflict being over and peace about to settle upon the peo ple. Let us all be truly thankful. POULTRY All kinds for the big feast—Turkeys, Ducks, Chickens, Geese. First class, plump stock at prices that are in line. If you haven't ordered, better do it right away. CRANBERRIES AND PUMPKIN Our cranberries will make fine jelly and The feast is not complete without sauce. cranberries. Our pumpkins are just what you want. SWEET POTATOES AND CELERY Our celery is fresh, crisp and elegant stock, and our sweet potatoes are the best to be had in the market. Our stock of other vegetables is complete. FRUITS We have solid red apples as well as other kinds. Oranges, Lemons, Bananas, Grape Fruit, Grapes and other seasonable fruits that make life worth living. In conclusion, let us mention Butter, Cheese, Oysters, fresh and in tins, as well as Candy, Nuts, Popcorn, Figs, Dates and Raisins. Jorgensen and Co. Meats and Groceries North Broadway Phone 160 Ring 45J or write the Re them. publican office. tf. 4 - WHY DON'T YOU WRITE? You are not writing to many soldiers over there or anywhere else. You are too busy. But that doesn't take off the longing the soldier feels for letters from folks at home. If you haven't time to write, the editor will take time. But send the ad dresses of the boys in France or any where in the service. The new regu lations do not allow sending the newspaper, but everybody from Per shing down advises writing to the boys, so write we will. If it *s too much trouble to send the address by mail, get the address in your hand and ring 45J; that's the reporters' room at the Republi can office and just say, ' 'Here is an address for you," and read it into the phone till the reporter can read it back at you to see if it is copied right and that soldier boy will re ceive two letters that we know of. We will publish his address, and he may receive a flock of letters. They say it is very trying on a good soldier boy to attend mail call day after day Joint Public Sale t The undersigned will sell all their stock and implements at public auction at the Carmel Ranch three miles east of Pingree and four miles south of Rockford on Wednesday, Nov. 27 Beginning just after lunch at noon SIX HEAD OF HORSES 1 span gray mares, weight 3000; 1 span gray mares, weight 2400; 1 sorrel saddle pony; 1 sucking colt. FORTY HEAD OF CATTLE 12 head good milk cows, mostly Durham; 10 head 2-year-old Dur ham heifers; 10 yearling heifers; 10 calves; 12 geese. IMPLEMENTS AND TOOLS 1 McCormick Self Binder, new 7-ft. cut; 1 McCormick Mower; 1 Mc Cormick Rake, 15-foot; 1 Keystone Disc; 1 Emerson Sulky Plow; 1 new Newton Wagon; 1 Drag and Leveler; 1 John Deere Gas Engine; 2 sets Work Harness and othe*' small tools. TERMS OF SALE—All sums of $10 and under, cash; over that amount a credit of six months will be given on -approved notes drawing ton per cent interest. Five per cent off for cash. CARMEL & STOCKING, Owners N. E. MONTGOMERY, Auctioneer J. B. DeHART, Clerk and see the others receive their Joy and not get anything himself. The soldier needs assurance from home, and a letter touches the exact spot, tf 4 NEWSPAPER FAILURES OF THE LAST WEEK Eleven publishing houses have been warned by the government to stop violating tho rules, and a warning will probably be sufficient. The following named papers have given up the struggle and quit: The Advocate of Dunnellon, Fla., the Evening Post of Lander, Wyo.., the Daily Express of Casper, Wyo., the Herald of Tuckahoe, N. J., the Daily World of Wheatland, Wyo., the daily and weekly Herald of Wanyes boro, Pa., the Bulletin of Bentley, N. D., the Tribune of Millwood, Ga., the Citizen of Carabel, Fla., and the Record of Ripley. Okla. 4 ACCEPTED A POSITION Gerald Stewart has accepted a po sition with the Blackfoot Electric Supply company, filling the vacancy left by Mrs. Springer. He began his work Monday.