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Dress up for Easter
•i ■' ■ With the end of the war, the return of our loved ones and the dawning of the most prosperous era in national history this is a season of rejoicing. You'll want to look as good as you feel— here are spring clothes that combine worthy materials, skilled tailoring and good style » i, ;v m & m. || / I A I : :o: ! ' ■ $ Hart Schaffner & Marx Clothes $30 to $50 Irk Hi : W g#/ other makes $20 upward. si StetSOn hatS in the newest spring shapes $6 to $10 Gordon hats—snappy military blocks for young men Clothes for boys * A* I and colors Dubbelbilt suits—strong, hard service materials— tailored with the same skill and care as a high grade suit for a man—they look better and last longer—cost more than other makes because there's more value and more satisfaction in them s 5 y $3 to $5 12.75 upward A lavish display of handsome neckwear for Easter Other makes at $6 to $10 Kaynes fast color blouses at $1 Boys hats in spring styles 50c to 2.50 Sprightly new colorings in silk hose 75c and $1 ff 1 p ^owles-^aclc f^o. Good Clothe« 1 T Copyright 1919 Hart Schaffner & Man LIBRARY NOTES The Story of the Great War, a com prehensive work covering three years of the war, written by correspond ents, collected and put into twelve volumes by Collier & Son, has been leant to the city library by Mr. and Mrs. Byrd Trego. This work is well bound and in large print. It is profusely illus trated with sketches and photo graphs and contains a number of specially made maps. There is one volume on diplomacy and state papers and in one volume the entire African campaign is taken up. The introduction is by Maj. Gen. Leonard Wood, U. S. A. under the title "What the War Means to America,'' in which the general applies his long military experience and study of war history to the question of our con nections of the future with what happened in Europe. For any who wish to look up the particulars of any certain phase of the conflict, this set of books will be just the thing. They are well Indexed. ) IT IS CONVENIENT for you to be able to drop in here and get anything you need in the line of fresh cookies, pastry, cakes and delicious wholesome bread. Hot Cross Buns Will be ready Friday, April 18 th We Have Opened our soda fountain for the season's trade and are now prepared to serve you with all sorts of refreshments. Smith Baking Company NOTICE TO CREDITORS In the probate cou^t of Bingham county, State of Idaho. In the, matter of the estate of Aloys Spanbauer, deceased. Notice is hereby given by the undersigned, Eugenia J. Spanbauer, administratrix of the estate of Aloys Spanbauer,, deceased, to the credi tors of and all persons having claims against the said deceased, to exhibit such claims, with the necessary vouchers, within ten. (10) months after the first publication of this no tice, to the undersigned as admin istratrix, at the office of Lee & Adair in the Henish-Hopkins building, Blackfoot, Bingham county, Idaho, which said office the undersigned selects as her place of business in all matters connected with said estate. Dated this seventeenth day of March, 1919. EUGENIA J. SPANBAUER. Lee & Adair attorneys for said administratrix. Residence: Blackfoot, Idaho. Date of first publication March 21, 1919. r:" 36-5f NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION Department of the interior, U. S. land office at Blackfoot, Idaho, April 5, 1919. Notice is hereby given that Earl Jensen of Springfield, Idaho, who on April 9, 1914, made homestead entry 6-17-10j No. 016708, for S% section 12, township 3 south, range 32 east, Boise meriadian, has filed notice of intention to make three year proof to establish claim to the land above described, before register and re ceiver, U. S. land office at Blackfoot, Idaho, on the twenty-nineth day of May, 1919. Claimant names as witnesses: Sam Cooper, Thomas H. Parent, Don Shelman, L. Shelman all of Spring field, Idaho. J. T. CARRUTH, . Register. 39-6 I -*- ! -* * * * X MORELAND * l i Lloyd Anderson, who has been away on a mission to the Central states for the past three years, has just returned to his home here. His many friends are giving his a warm welcome. Irwin Buttcane has been visiting at the home of Mrs. Morrell for the past few days, while working on the doors and benches of the L. D. S. hall. Miss Lula Grieve, who has been in Blackfoot for a few weeks, has returned home. The young folks gave a party at the home of Mrs. Laura Christensen last Thursday evening in nonor of Mrs. Morrell and Miss Jenkins, who have been mutual teachers for the past season. A wedding reception was held at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Wilson Ellis Saturday evening in honor of their daughter Mae and her new husband, Chester Grimmett. The many guests present had and enjoy able time. The young couple were presented with a large number of beautiful presents. George McBride and his family, who have been living in Idaho Falls for several months, have returned and intend to make their home here. David Wheeler and family were the guests over Sunday of friends in Moreland; at the afternoon ward meeting they had their baby named and a little daughter confirmed. Mrs. Carl SchaefTer is slowly re covering from a stroke of paralysis. The Feigert family, who live west of Moreland, are at present all suf fering from attacks of the Influenza. The M. I. A. field day will be held here on May 2. Miss Martha Tanner has been ill for some time and has been forced to discontinue her school work. Miss Lillie Belnap, who-came here a few weeks ago to clerk in the Lindsay-Welker store has been quite ill with tonsllitis. Mrs. Minnie Warren has been a guest at the home of Mrs. Crouch for a week. Doll Richardson, who has been visiting friends in Moreland for a week or two, left last week for his home in Hamer. Miss Genevieve Hammond, after x r \ rrni 1 D D A v3tiT*7l&. I! •v V Hi, in I poand tin haaddaro-amd— that atom, practical paand cryctal glace humidor with i! l 1 perfect condition. P UT it flush up to Prince Albert to produce more smoke happiness than you ever before collected! P. A.'s built to fit your smokeappetite like kids fit your hands! It has the jimdandiest flavor and coolness and fragrance you ever ran against 1 Just what a whale of joy Prince Albert really is you want to find out the double-quickest thing you do next. And, put it down how you could smoke P. A. for hours without tongue bite or parching. Our exclusive patented cuts out bite and parch. UfJ Jlfll [i] pi;! process Realize what, it would mean to get set with a joy'us jimmy pipe or the papers every once and a while. And, puff to beat the cards! Without a comeback! Why, P A is so good you feel like you'd just have to eat that fragrant smoke! R. J. Reynolds Tobacco Company, Winston-Salem, N. C an extended visit with her friends and relatives at Rexburg, has re turned to her home here. Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Thompson, who were recently married in Salt Lake City, are now at home. Miss Annie Leavitt has been very ill for some time. Last Friday being Arbor Day the school children, under their teachers' direction, cleaned up the school yards and buildings, which makes a marked difference in the appearance of the school and the grounds. •K Read tlu, Idaho Republican want ads.