Newspaper Page Text
France, Nov. 4, 1918.
| Well, it looks like this war was i just about over. I hope so for I am ) getting tired of it. There were two boys from Firth killed the other day. One was Charley Firth and the other Willie Wlalker. They were« at Maddison Barracks at the time I was. Mrs. George Jolly's son is in the hospital, but I think he will get along alright. There is no more to write so I will close hoping these few lines finds you as well as it leaves me. PRIVAT— H. WARREN KENT SOLDIERS' LETTERS Dear folks: Just a few lines to let you know that I just got back from my leave and had a good time, tho the next i time I go on a leave I hope it will be home. I just received two letters from you and one from the girls. I was sure glad to hear from home for it had been a long time since I had had a letter from any of you. It is raining here today and I understand it will rain most of the time from now until spring. ♦ The following letter concerning Donald Tolmie was written to hiB mother by a young man who was in the trenches with Donald. ThlB Is the last word Mrs. Tolmie has re ceived of her son: Camp Lewis, Dec. 11, 1918. Mrs. Isabelle Tolmie, Shelley, Idaho. Dear Mrs. lolmie: \ % I received a letter from your son Donald, In which he gave me your address and asked that I write you. The letter was dated October 20, but I did not receive It until last week. He was well then, but no doubt you have heard from him since that time. I was with the Co. E., second en gineers for over a year and Don and I became great friends. We were together nearly all the time, while in France, both behind the lines and while we were In action. Perhaps Don has written to you of the part the Second engineers played at Chateau Thierry. We were there during the heaviest fighting and the engineers took their places in the line and fought beside the Infantry and marines. As I said, Don and I were great friends before going to the lines, but going thru those ter rible days together made me think even more of Don. He was one of the most cool and brave I ever saw while under fire. Never once did he show that he was anything, but a - true American ready to give his all for his country. It was my fortune to be sent back to the United States as an instructor. I left the boys on the line at Chatead Thierry the later part of July. I did not know where I was going when I left, or I suppose Don would have asked me to write to you then. I wrote to him shortly after I got home, but his letter of October 20 was the first I have received from him. , *Ve received good care and treat ment while in France, but there were many hardships to be endured, but there was never any .complaint from the boys as they knew that everything possible was being done for them. Perhaps Don can write these experiences himself now that the fighting is over. If he cannot and there is anything you wish to know v of army life overseas please ask all the questions you wish as I will be glad to answer them. I would want some one to do the same for my mother had they been sent back instead of myself. I hope Don continues to have his usual good luck and that it will not be long until he can return to you. He is a son of a home you cannot be too proud pf "a true man." Sincerely yours, SGT. HENRY A. PETERSON, Co. 213th Engineers, Camp Lewis. P. S. • I wish to thank you for the good things Don used to give from the boxes you Bent him. ♦ Somewhere in France. The following letter is to Mr. and Mrs. Farnsworth from their son Charles. In another letter he states that, he has been in every battle the Americans have fought, and he is well and sound at the present time, altho he suffered slight wounty a short time ago: Dear folks at home: I am feeling very well at present and hope these few lines find you the same. I am very anxious to hfear from Ivan as I haven't heard .from him yet. I hope he is O. K. and I don't see why he shouldn't be, but you know one likes to hear more often. 1 suppose there is great rejoicing in America as there is sure some here in France. I may not be home to eat that dinner, but it is still pos sible. How do you like my pro phecies anyway? How far did I miss the time? It seems very funny not to hear the guns firing, but oh, what a re lief it is. You have no idea how the fighting men feel. Altho they are willing to go to Berlin if necessary. Give all of the folks my love and tell them I'll write to them later if 1 possibly can find time, which is very scarce at times ,and paper at other times. Well, you had better have plenty of gasoline in the tank when I re turn for I have hiked my share the last year, add I intend to ride when I get home. I will close with lots of love from your rejoicing soldier son, brother and uncle. PRIVATE CHARLES FARNWORTH Co. C. 28th Infantry, A E. F. ♦ Witly the Machine Gun Forced? In France. Dear father: I am well and feeling fine. My arm will be well in a few more days. I don't know what they will do with me, send me back to my company or send me home. They are sending th? boys home who*can't go back to work at once. My arm is not stiff, but I will not be able to do much work With it this winter. Since the war is over I guess there won't be any harm in telling you a few things. I was in the last drive of tho war for ten days. Went over the top four times in some of the hottest battles of the war and was very lucky to get out with only a slight wound. The division I be long to was at the front when the firing ceased. I would liked to have been with them at that moment. I'll bet there was some rejoicing. I would tell you which division that is but I don't know whether it would pass the censor or not so will wait until next time. I am helping in a hospital here at present. We had a chicken dinner here today. The first one I have had since l lett home. We can't complain altho we have gone thru a lot of hardships, but we expected that. If I go back to my company I may | not get home for three months or i more, as we are to do guard duty, ) - is getting very cold here now, and cigarette much less to have a fire i I it would sure be cold at the lines. I am very glad we don't have to staj^ in a uole without a fire. When I was up there we did not dare light a and it rained every day. I haven't heard from any of the other boys who left home with me, since I have been transferred from my old com pany. I don't know whether they went to the front or not. I am sending you a few pictures of the , French artillery so you can have an Idea of what we faced. I would like very much to re ceive a letter from home, as I have not had one since I came over here. There may be some at the company as I have been away seven weeks. I thought it would take only three weeks for my arm to get well when I wrote you, but there is some dif ference. Well, I must close for this time, hoping this leaves you well and en joying life. With love to all. Tour son V H. R. HbRTON. Co. A. 127 Infantry, A. E. F. BACK FROM THE ARMY David Davis, son of Mr. and Mrs. George (Wyoming) Davis, who lives west of the IPving school, arrived home from Camp Charleston, W. Va. last Friday. David was working as an engineer when released ,and one of the im pressions he felt upon arriving home was that the town seemed smaller than it ever did before, and build ings smaller than he thought they were. ' ♦ MRS. KADDY GOES EAST Mrs. &. E. Kaddy, who lives at the Carson apartments, is planning to take her two children and have a trip to the old home In Boston about the close of the year. Mr. Kaddy is at Camp Lewis and has no notice of how soon he will be released. NOTICE OF ATTACHMENT In the district court of the Sixth judicial district of the State of Idaho, in and for the County of Bingham. T. W. Shelley, Plaintiff, vs. Liberty Insurance Company, a corporation, Beauchamp Moaj & Beauchamp, In corporated, a corporation, and L .F. Tucker, defendants. Notice is hereby given that on the twelfth day of December, A. D. 1918, an attachment issued out of the above-named court in the above en titled action against the property of the said defendants for the sum of twelve thousand eight hundred ten and no-100 dollars. In witness whereof, I have here unto set my hand and .affixed my of ficial seal this fourteenth day of De cember, A. D. 1918. (Seal) F. M. FISHER, Clerk. L. Ivan Jensen and Ralph Adair attorneys for plaintiff. Blackfoot, Idaho. Address adv. 23-6mf NOTICE OF ESTRAY SALE Notice is hereby given, that the undersigned, sheriff of Bingham county, Idaho, will sell at public auc tion to the higest bidder for cash at 10 o'clock a. m. on Friday, the thirty first day of January, 1919, at the ranch of Karl Neff, located two miles north of Blackfoot, in Bingham county, Idaho, the following de scribed estray animal, to wit; One red and white steer calf, six nr seven months old, branded diag onal dash on right hip, crop off both ears. A. H. SIMMONS, Sheriff. ,dav. 23-4f APPLICATIONS FOR GRAZING PERMITS Notice is hereby given that all ap publications for permits to graze cat tle, horses and sheep within the Caribou National Forest during the season of 1919 must be filed in my office at Montpelier, Idaho, on or be f<#e January 16, 1919. Full Infor mation in regard to the grazing fees to be charged and blank forms to be used in making application will be furnished upon request. C. D SIMPSON, Supervisor. 23-8mf ENGINEERING and Vocational Training Approved by U. S. Gov. Officials. The most thoro and practical school In all Engineering and Vo cational Sciences—offering com plete courses In ONE HALF the tinge usually required by unver slties. Elimination of non-essential subjects ; intensified courses and individual instruction enables us to effect this saving of time. Well equipped shops, labora tories and field instruments. Courses in: Civil, Electrical, Mechinal and Mining Engineer ing, Auto-Mechanics, Machine Shop, Oxy-Acteylene Welding, Commercial and Wireless Tele graphy. We have fully demonstrated that it Is not necessary to spend four years in high school, and an other four yqars In university be fore being an engineer. Actual engineering work done by advanced students. Opportunities to earn board and lodging. NEW TERM BEGINNING Jan. 6 Polytechnic College of Engineer f ing 13th and Madison Sts. Oakland IS ASSASSINATED OR. PAES MURDERED AT LISBON STATION WHILE WAITING FOR TRAIN TO OPORTO. Three Shots Fired at Head of the Re public; Assailant Immedi ately Lynched by Crowd. London.—Dr. Sidonio Paes, president of Portugal, was shot and killed by an assassin shortly beffte midnight Sat urday while he was in a rullway sta tion at Lisbon, waiting for a train to Oporto. Advices from-Lisbon report ing the assassination say that he was struck by three bullets. President Paes died within a few minutes after he was shot. The president's assailant, named Dr. Sidonio Paes was formally pro claimed - president of Portugal on lust June 9. He headed a revolt in Portu gal in December, 1917, and was named president of the provincial government on December 9, a few days more than a year before he was assassinated. Dr. Paes was a professor of mathe matics in the University of Colnbra when he entered the Portuguese cabi net in 1911 as minister of public works. At the outbreak of the war he was Portuguese minister to Ger many and remained in Berlin until the early part of 1916, when fie returned to Lisbon. GUARDS IN A MIX-UP. Clash Left to Diplomatic Settlement; Negotiations Being Entered Into. New York.—In a clash on November 28 between the armed navy guard of the American steamship Monterey and Mexicans customs guards at Tampico, one Mexican, said to have been cap tains, was killed, a Mexican" soldier mortally wounded and a chief gunner's mate, named Barry, in charge of the American guard, less seriously hurt. This was learned Sunday with the steamer's arrival here from Havana and Nassau, where she touched after leaving Tampico. Members of the armed guard ana officers of the ship refused to dis cuss the incident, but details were learned from passengers on board at the time. According to them, the fight occurred shortly after 5 a. m., after members of the navy guard went to the rescue of Berry, who had been at tacked. The Americans at first re sponded to the call without arms, but, upon the Mexicans opening fire, they secured their weapons and responded in kind. Hawaii Escapes Ravages of 'Flu.' Honolulu, Hawaii thus far has entirely escaped the Spanish influenza, which has been epidemic over most of the world. With reports of the ravages of the disease reaching here from both sides of the Pacific, the states and Japan and Si beria, every precaution 'was taken to keep it out of the islands. A number of trnns-Paciflc liners with the influ enza op board were held In close quar antine while in port, although a few critical cases were taken to local hos pitals and a large number of the crew of a Japanese liner were treated here until they recovered. An epidemic was particularly dread ed here because of the high mortality It undoubtedly would have caused among the native Hawailans, who are pecu liarly susceptible to Influenza and re lated diseases. T. H.—(By Mail)— Will Dissolve Draft Boards. Annapolis, Md.—Local and district draft boards will be dissolved at the end of the present month, Secretary Baker said, In an address December 16, at the governor's conference here. After that time, however, they will maintain an informal organization to assist employment bureaus in placing returned soldiers in industry. Italy Not Ready to Demobilize. Rome.—Premier Orlando has told the senate that Italy was not in a position to demobilize a single man and all war material should be kept intact. The Immediate difficulties to be surmounted, he said, had not dimin ished, but had increased. Copenhagen Welcomes Wilson. Copenhagen.—At a mass meeting In honor of President Wilson's visit to Europe a resolution of welcome was adopted and was accepted by Hugh Grant Smith, counselor of the Ameri can legation here. Officers of 145th Promoted. Salt Lake.—Four officers of the 145th field artillery have been promot ed, according to word received here. They were among thirty-six officers in the American expeditionary forces to be advanced recently. Sentence is Commuted. Carson City, Nev.—The sentence of death imposed on Ben E. Kuhl, murd erer of Fred Searcy, Jarbldge stage driver, was commuted to life imprison ment by the state board of pardons. Kuhl was to have been shot at tne state ^prison on December 20. Air Mail Machines Reach New Orleans. New Orleans.—Four army airplanes from Rockwell field, San Diego, Cal., engaged in mapping air mail routes, arrived In New Orleans Sunday from Baton Rouge, La. \ *■ * PRESIDENT WILSON of at EXECUTIVE IN HIS FIRST SPEECH GIVES GREETINGS OF AMERICA TO PEOPLE OF FRANCE. Poincare Acknowledges United States' Spontaneous Help Given to the Defenders of Liberty. Paris.—President and Mrs. Wilson made their entry into Paris greeted by well nigh half the populace, not only of the city, out of the surrounding dis tricts. They were attended by Presi dent Pofncaffe, Premier Clemenceau and othfers among the most eminent figures of France. Flowers were drop ped around their carriage; airplanes wdnged overhead; guns sounded. But observers were impressed with some thing more than the magnitude and beauty of the reception by some quality of warmth that made s it dif ferent from the visits to Paris recently made by the sovereigns of the allied nations. The city Is ablaze with Illuminations; the boulevards are thronged with crowds, dancing and singing and throw ing confetti. The Place de la Con corde has been turned into a great dancing pavilion, where American solderies are favorite partners. Amer ica is the predominating word here. The Imagination and Interest of France has been stirred by the presi dent of the United States as no other leader beyond the borders. All classes and parties have united to pay honor to the United States through its presi dent.- They greet him as fhe represen tative of ideals now dawning upon Europe. ' "In the eyes of the immense crowds welcoming him," says the semiofficial Temps, "President Wilson represents two invincible forces—the material force which permitted the war to be won, and also the force which will sanctify peace." Thirty-six thousand soldiers, the flower of the French army, lined the avenues from the Dauphlne gate to the Murat mansion, which, during their stay in Puris, will be the home of the president and his wife. Alpine Chas seurs and Zouaves, fresh from the bat tlefields of Champagne and colonial troops from whose uniforms the mud of the Somne had only a few days ago been removed, occupied the post of honor. They gently, but firmly, kept \>rder among the enormous crowds, which ever pressed forward In eager ness to have a closer look at tne guests of France. at is the : ian gan, gan, of the to all the land east west ian ' of ship east said and line at one feet east six to of No. & (10) of ance or the perty are come the ing, to of first First AVIATOR FALL8 TO DEATH. Plunges 2000 Feet Into Sea While Nose-diving at San Diego. San Diego.—Lieutenant O. G. Ruby, an army aviator attached to the North Island aviation school, was drowned In the Pacific ocean late Saturday afternoon, when lie made a dive from a height of about 2000 feet and failed to lift the nose of the plane in time to enable the plane to regain its flight. Ruby engaged in aerial gunnery prac tice, made a dive to shoot at a target drowned before the body could be ex tricated from the machine. His home was in Ogden, Utah, to which city the body will be shipped. Units Named for Early Return. Washington.—The designation of 172 additional officers and 4845 men by General Pershing for early return home was announced Saturday by the war department. The largest unit included Is the Fifty-first regiment, coast artil ery, with 70 officers and 1770 men. Other units are the Twenty-third, One Hundred and Seventy-sixth, Two Hundred and Forty-seventh and Two Hundred and Sixty fourth aero squad rons, and the Nineteenth, Twentieth, Twenty-first, Twenty-second, Twenty fourth and Twenty-sixth photograph sections, air service; company F, Twenty-ninth engineers, the first mortar battalion and the Fifty-second and Fifty-third ammunition trains. Canada to Buy American Seeds. Ottawa.—An order-in-councll adop ted Monday authorizes the seed pur chasing commission to buy In the United States seed oats required in Alberta and southern Saskatchewan, and provides that the oats purchased shall not be subject to customs duties. It is estimated that at least 1,000,000 bushels will be required from the United States to make up the shortage in Canada. or Load Vessels With Russian Cargoes. Washington.—Loading of two more vessels with cargoes for Russia and completion of arrangements for con tinued shipments through January, and February by the United States-Russlan bureau, Inc., was announced Saturday by the war trade board. Federal Ownership of Wires Urged. Washington.—Government ownership of telephone and telegraph lines was advocated in the house by Chairman Moon of the postoffice committee, who Introduced the administration measure contemplating government purchase of the utiljtles. land 30, G. 1915, No. Clergymen to Get Lower Rates. St. Louis.—A special rate will be granted to clergymen over the railroads beginning January 1, according to a letter received by the Rev. W. S. Fore man from Director General McAdoo. *■ LEGAL NOTICES + + * NOTICE OF ASSESSMENT The Parson's Ditch company, a corporation, principal place of busi ness, Blackfoot .Idaho, R. 2: Notice is hereby given that at a meeting of the board of directors of the above named company, held on Monday the eighteenth day of No vember, 1918, At the home of the secretary, assessment of 20 cents per share was levied on the lapital stock of this company, which is now due and payable to Martha LaRocque, at Blackfoot, Idaho, R. 2. Any stock on which this assess ment remains unpaid on Saturday, the twenty-first day of December, 1918, will be delinquent, and will be advertised for sale according to law. MARTHA LA ROCQUE, Secretary. The Parson's Ditch company. Dated November 18 ,1918. 19-5f. by of to NOTICE OF ASSESSMENT The Riverside Ditch company, a corporation, principal place of busi ness, Blackfoot, Idaho: Notice is hereby given that at a meeting of the board of directors of the aJbove named company, held on Wednesday, the thirtieth day of October, 1918 assessment No. 74 of li.OO per share was levied on the capital-stock of this company, which Any stock on which this assess at Blackfoot, Idaho, is now due and payable to J. G. Bond, ment remains unpaid on Thursday, the twenty-sixth dady of December, 1918, will be delinquent and-will be : dvertlsed for sale according to law. J. G .BOND, Secretary. The Riverside Ditch company. Dated November 26, 1918. 20-6f NOTICE OF SALE OF REAL PROPERTY In the probate court of Bingham county, State of Idaho. In the matter of the estase and guardianship of John C. Geoghegan, Louis P. Geoghegan, George W. Geoghegan and Elizabeth J. Geoge hegan, minors: Notice is hereby given, that in pur suance of an order of the probate court of the County of Bingham, State of Idaho, made on the twenty seventh day of June, 1918, In the above entitled matter, the under signed, Ralph W. Adair, the guard ian of the estate of John G. Geogehe gan, Louis P. Geoghegan, George W. Geoghegan and Elizabeth J. Geoghe gan, minors, will sell on or after Tuesday, the twenty-first day of De cember, 1918, at Blackfoot, County of Bingham, State of Idaho, to the highest and best bidder, and upon the terms and conditions hereinafter mentioned, at private sale, subject to confirmation by said probate court all the right, title and Interest of the minors above named of, in and to the following described tracts of land in the County of Bingham, State of Idaho, or either or both of them: All of lot five (5) and the south east quarter (SE%) of the north west quarter (NW%) of section six (6), township four (4) south, range thirty-tinee (33) east Boise merid ian containing 70.48 acres. ' Together with seventy and 48-100 shares of water in the Aberdeen Springfleld canal company, a corpor ation of the State of Idaho, which water is appurtenant to the land. Also the south sevev.ty (70) acres of the south half of the northwest quarter of section fifteen (15), town ship six (6) south, range thirty-one (31) east, Boise meridian; more par ticularly described as follows: Be ginning at the center of the section fifteen (16), township six (6) south, range thirty-one (31) east, Boise meridian; thence north along the east line of the northwest quarter of said section fifteen a distance of one hundred and sixty-five (165) feet; thence at right angles west a dis tance of two thousand six hundred and forty (2640) feet to the west line of said section fifteen; thence at right angles south a distance of one hundred and sixty'flve (165) feet to the southwest corner of the northwest quarter of said section fifteen; thence at right angles east along the east and west center line of said section fifteen, a distance of twenty six hundred and forty (2640) feet to the center of said section fifteen which is the point of beginning; con taining in all seventy acres. Together with water rights appur tenant to the above described tract of land as conveyed by water deed No. 149 of the American Falls Canal & Power Col, dated April 28, 1906. Terms and conditions of sale: Ten (10) per cent of the purchase price purchase money to be paid in cash, lawful money of the United States of America, at the time of sale; bal ance on confirmation of sale, in cash, or in deferred payments. Deeds and abstracts at the expense of pur chasers; the purchasers to assume the payment of, and to take the prd perty subject to, all taxes, assess ments, charges and Incumbrances, of whatsoever name or nature, which are now or may hereafter be come chargeable to or a lien against the property to be purchased. Bids and offers must be In writ ing, and may be left at the office of Ralph W. Adair, county court house, Bingham county, Idaho, or delivered to the above named guardian per sonally, or may be filed in the office of the clerk of the above entitled probate court, at any time after the first publication of this notice, and before the making of said sale. Dated November 29, 1918. RALPH W. ADAIR, Guardian. First publication, December 6, 1918. adv. 21-3f or NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION Department of tho interior, U. S. land office at Blackfoot, Idaho, Nov. 30, x^^.8. Notice is hereby given that Charles G. Courtney, of Blackfoot, Idaho, Route No. 2, who on February 16, 1915, made homestead entry, serial No. 019690, for E% section 31, township 2 south, range 32 east, Boise Meridian, has filed notice of in tention to main three year proof, to establish claim to the land abova described, before register and re ceiver of U. S. land office, at Black foot, Idaho, on the twenty-third day of January, 1918. claimant names as John Belcher, ..lrs, Anna Belcher, Eber Anderson, W. S. Sage all of Blackfoot, Idaho. + + a a of be witnesses: J. T. CARRUTH, Register. adv 21-6f NOTICE TO TAX PAYERS Persons having their tax notices and desiring to make payment are informed that it is much more con venient to the treasurer to receive checks by mail accompanied by the v tax notice. Many more receipts can be written in a day, where the re mittances are made yb mall than where the tax payers come to the of fice in person. A suggestion is offered that un less the tax payer wishes to see the treasurer personally that a check be attached to the notice and be mailed in or handed in and the tax notice will be returned to the individual by mail. " a a H. ANDREW BENSON, Treasurer. adv 29a-9mf. NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION Department of the interior, U. S. land office, at Blackfoot, Udaho, Dec. 7, 1918. Notice is hereby given that Win field S. Sage, of Blackfoot, Idaho, who on February 26, 1916, made homestead entry serial No. 019763, for E%, section 32, township 2 south, range 32 east, Boise meridian, has filed notice of intention to make three year proof, to establish claim to the land above described, before registerer and receiver of U. S. land office at Blackfoot, Idaho, on the twenty-eighth day of January, 1919. Claimant names as witnesses: John Belcher, Anna Belcher, C. G. Courtney, E. C. Anderson all of Blackfoot, Idaho. 22-6f J. T. CARRUTH, ' Register. NOTICE rOR PUBLICATION Department of the interior, U .8. land office at Blackfoof, Idaho, Dec. 14, 1918. Notice is hereby given that Ray E. Hughes, of Taber, Idaho, who, on November 26, 1915, made enlarged homestead entry, No. 023048, for SW% sw^i, NWt4,'E% swy 4 , sec tion 12, SW% SE%, section 11, township 1 south, range 32 east, Boise Meridian, has filed notice of Intention to make three year proof, to establish claim to the land above described, before L. I. Davis, U. S. commissioner, at Taber, Idaho, on the twenty-flfst day of January, 1919. Claimant names as witnesses: A. F. Willecke of Taber, Idaho, Dr. F. B .Evans of Blackfoot, Idaho, Herman Steffens of Taber, Idaho, Eva Davis of Taber, Idaho. J. T. CARRUTH, Register. 23-6f BLACKFOOT CAMP NO. <93 WOODMEN OF THE WORLD Meet first and third Fridays in each month at I. O. O. F. hall at 8 p. m. Visiting neighbors are cordially in vited to attend. J. J. QUILLIN, C. C.. JOHN H. BOND, Clerk. ROYAL NEIGHBORS Meet the second and fourth Wed nesdays of each month. I. O. O. F. hall, No. 60 W. Bridge street. GRACE FAULCONER, Oracle. JENNIE ROSSITER. Recorder. George h. stevenson Fk G-nduate Ve*»rtnary Surgeon '"'■e, Heese Feed Yards. Calls at tended to day and night W. A. BEAKLEY Attorney and Counsellor at Law Practice In All Courts Rooms 1 and 2 Eccles Bids. Office Phone 163 Highe$t Cash Prices —FOR— HIDES, PELTS, FURS, AND ALL KINDS OF JUNK Branch of Great Western Hide Co. M. VOLPERT Mgr. BLACKFOOT, IDA. Bridge St. ARTHUR W. HOLDEN LAWYER Office B. W. & M. Building Idaho Falls, Ida. A. Lehman, expert shoemaker from Idaho Falls has charge of the shoe department. ' All work promtly done. Ladles' work a speciality. ▲11 work strictly guaranteed. Blackfoot Harness^Shop Leo Henlsh DBS/ RICHARDS & VON KARTEN •SIGHT DcABftehardJ Dr AiVOo Harts* Blackfoot. Idaho Eyes tested. Remedies for weak or defective eyes. Offices over Palace Drug store, Blackfoot, Idahx adv. Jim Carr and Jack Osborn sent Monday in Idaho Falls.