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Shoshone journal. [volume] (Shoshone, Idaho) 1884-1931, January 31, 1919, Image 1

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VOL. 34
Established 1914
Number 46
The following description of a recent,
voyage of the S. 3. Northern Pacific
formed by some of our Shoshone boys.
Said a hoy leaning on crutches as
he stood waiting a whole day before!
land was possible on the deck of
es Transport Northern
Pacific: "Pd give a hundred dollars
to M* land." Said a blinded boy who
h.-:d groped his way out to stand be
side the la y on crutches: • I'd give *
million dollars-— if I could roe land."
They were just two of the
wounded men brought from. Brest
France, by tHe Northern Pacific,
which arrived op Sunday night at
Monday morning,
men were transferred
from the vessel to Ellis Island, where
they were to be assorted, according
\o iniuries. and sent to various hos
pita's throughout the country.
The Northern Pacific is not a hos
pi' Ishi-,. fn Its hospital there is,
rrom for only fifty men. sind It has
in its personnel only three physicians
and se-enteen hospital corps men. So
w"en 1,11*0 wounded fighters who had
«ren ser« |ee in Verdun, at ChatctiU;
T v ienw, St. Mihiel, and in Argoanc
Forrest, were sent back as its pas-j
s-n-rers. tbe regular bunking space
of the «mnsnort ship was filled with
bo^s in sHfigs and splints and band_.
aces end c-ists nnd the Northern Pa_!
code, ccrrraflaged like a zebra gone
bmeir a h d t Whlt t e and
»rin b^te -
t \ % \. 3 j
. |f F-y es ' ,ts seventy -1
seasick men P * ° "***' am * ,tS i
R-ilors pi.v Nur«*
Tbe sailnrsu.rn^ to on .bat tri„
d did wbTt thev could to
men no and down sta^m onto toe
dU ?, 8 for «."rtnw and Ä into their
hunt-s when thTw^the'rLcame too
routo weather became too,
"IVe lust figured" one of them snid
•tbet these fel'nws had hid the worst
of it over there and tha^ it was nn
.e us te de „w !! L L V .1 p I
even if if ie thJ' ll.lTe th . em 'i
nf our uork e ^ regu^lar line
tob nghome" W ° ^ therr \ :
And there was enough for those
s-iler mimes to dr. foé the L-Itoat
rLs so^ngh that ns Dr R G Davis
n*en-nt commander Medical' Corps
U 3 N and his two assisting s^'
goons DrWaldoRlZ^nandT»^
tohp C itaMMk both n.liiniii.
toe Medical Corps u ^ N described
it. "wbiip we were dross in- wounds
a couple of non to hnia
the patients and a coun'e to hold t^
Pier 1, Hoboken.
tbe big- shadowy pier, echoed to the
ramble of Red Cross ambulances,
t^e wounded
doctor, so that the whole combination
wouldn't be pitched against the wall
in n t-'onr».
On one day the weather
roijch that a !1 wounded men
we s
were ordered to stay in their Hunks
and no dressing of wounds could be
done until *»ea subsided.
Feeding Problem
T*e feeding of over 2^0 "arm
pa tients" alone in a sen of the kind
that. rvfxr«=i<s+ed in buffeting tbe Norm
ern Pacific became a problem. There
were fT->c f ured arms and amputations
and inturod ^bands in this group, and
there wo s «on e man who was a "double
arm case." That meant that both armsi
wore in nlasfer casts «and that the
donhv arm ea^e was entirety helpless.,
When one sa vs that the double arm
case was helpless, however, one is
-Itbout First Mate Leslie
He made toe double arm
ease his particular charge from the
The ship sttr-eons say that
they don't «tilt® know what MiHeso'Y.;
the man with the useless arms, would,
have done without Le VaPey. He con
s'itutod himself n new pair of arms.
for the wounded man. He fed him
with a solicitude that was almost
motherly. He brought the wounded;
man's pipe, fille«! it, and lit it, and
took it awav again: he washed the
face of his charge and champooed him.!
T.e Vpbev..
and shaved him.
When it was Millesor.'s turn to have
his arms dressed, the physicians and
hospital ms men stepped aside and
let T.e VaPey do the job. And Le
Valley was very proud of his patient.,
Milleson. like many of the other men.
had lost most of his clothing during
the course of his pi 1 grimages from one
hospital to another. So he was
dressed :n the dull hhie pajamas fur-j
nisheil by th« a
h?s neck the re was a jovous crimson
necktie. T-e Valiev k eut him neat and
well shaven, l.e Talley hi
" the valet." ;
fun— is a boyish, stocky chan, w
looks sixti'on. and is twenty. It w
he who said that, seeing that the»
others had had their hard time.at Mie:
front, he figured that It was *i*out|
time for the ship's crew to be doing
something to help tue. ko thiiffs easier
for them on the way home. j
A Frightened S*üoc j
Karl Swor»e, phannac : st*s mate j
first class; Jesse Alexander.
cist's mate, second das«: T. J. Zdn-I
to the;
ship's surgeons, did more th-n they
had to do for the woiimle«! bovs. Tut,
Swope and Alexander chuckle,! when i
they told of toe trip home. The most
tellable thing, according to them, was
bunk below theirs. "On tbe night of
the big ga»e." they related with rel
ish "he was so scared thnt he got upj
and put on a life preserver and went'
back to bed. Then he kept us awake
the night praying out !
All he asked he tokl the Lord. ;
that some little pie«» of the ship j
ould be afloat in the morning, and |
And then wounded men.
Red Cross, and about i
ed boa m
merman, chief pharm* c 1 .-*
were others who, according
the frightened sailor w r ho had
the rest of
that he'd he on that piece."
The ship was afloat in the nior.i- j
ing— all of it— and it wasn't very long!
after that before Thanksgiving Day!
'.cared novices in the crew - , and offi
cersand every one, had a Thaaks
giving dinner which, as IJr. Ruddock
i ' aid ' you couldn't have bought in
New York for 1 2 5 a plate,"
printed menu shadows forth
shed esculents as "celery, en
che," green olives, eastern oys
ters on half shell, crearn of turkey
soup with rice, trench toast with
fruit sauce, roast yoing Washington
turkey with dressing. cranl>err>
sauce . green garden peas. stev."
beets in butter, fried sweet potatoes'.
MOO'southern style; salade surprise, plum
pudding brandy and hard sauce,
metropolitan ice «cream, hot n.incj pia
fruit, assorted nuts, tea and coffee.'
After which meal, if the boys h-L
. th k thtmMtof th e
able to pie thanks that most of the
rough weather had happened before
Pounds of turkey were eaten by those
wounded men— Le Valley valiantlv,
waiting for his own meal until his
double arm case had been fed— a id
290 gallons of cranberry sauce, with
trimmings in proportion. And there
were songs— one called "Hello.
Broadway. Goodby France." written
by two wounded sergeants -abroad—
and moving pictures, and appropriate
remarks by Chaplain H. F. Husk
U.iited States navy.
On the night before the Northern
Pacific docked some of the boys
stayed up on the cold deck without
Th « Iled Cro ** emergency hospital is
Mrs A. M.
Brown, a trained nurse from Portland
js Jn charge Mrs Brown is a stranger
to this community but it will require
brief inspection of the hospital ami
a few ' vo,ds conversation with her to
convince any one of her competency
and thoroughness. Mrs Brown now has
accommodations for six patients and
ttilI ' soon have arrangements for caring
for twenty yrrs B r0 wn will come as
near makin « jt a Pleasure .to have th
0,1 in her hos P itr,f 33 th<? contingencies
of the - ,iispase wi " Permit. It has been
reoorted that a number of people in
the surrounding country object to leav
ing home and going to a hospital. The
word "hospital" has a sinister sound,
This is based .in a misapprehension. It
should be kept in mind that this hospi
a > «* Provided by the Red Gross, the
cit >' of Shoshone, the school district,
9nd the county commissioners sharing
^ ense ef > uaII >' » is free to any
citizen of Lincoln county and in the
«rent emergency existing it is the duty
ever >' one who is iH with the fIu U '
to this free hospital in order that the
overworked doctors çiay have a better
opportunity to handle the epidemic.
We have but two doctors in town.
Both are overworked to th * limit of
Either of them [
nothing to he thankful for. they were
eruld easily attend twenty or more pa
the time it
human endurance.
; would take them to ride across the Lava
j beds north of town to sse just one.
In mentioning this hospital it is due
George Gâches, to say that his s.
ivices in making arrangements for the
! hospital and getting it ready for use
is worthy the praise of this emir- com
Miss Sarah Van Werner, of Poc&tel
,0> was present at a special meeting Oi
th '' executive committee bf the Red
! Cross. Sunday afternoon. Miss Van
"trper is a field worker in the Home
' Service section of thp Retl Cross, ann
hert ta interests of that. «le-.
partment. Miss Van Werner strongly
l recommends that Lincoln county chap
* er }* e represented at a tlnee wee*s
Institute, or chapter course, to be held
so 0 " ot Twin Falls. .
The latest Bed Cross Bulletin ff" c>
s °me interesting history in connection
wi,h tho influenza situation at Denio.
Oregon, where a monument has been
< recte. ! y the sheep herdei res i tnts
to the memory of Mrs Ate« Nellie
> '
Bed Cross nurse v,
3 eat t le to help fight th«
contracted influenza and died it Deni
D. Johns who. with Mrs. Geiger, an-.
ither nurse, vvss sent to the relief of
Following are some
i- ritten by Mrs.
Deo. 3th 1913.
extracts frr.m letters
;* 711
? *ci
mut eft Nevada, broke down two rn
from the "summit" at midnight. They
spent the rest of the night cn the raoun
tain side and earls* next morning they
walked 12 miles to Ponio. where the' -
at once set to work to care for Mrs.
Neills. In closing Mrs. Johns says:
"Pon t save any lady like jobs for me..
Rend me somewhere else like this where
I can nurse real men."
John Smitb. of Cess Txike Minn , a
full bkxxl Indian, has joined the Red
Cross at the age of 12S years. Smith
was born during the first administra
tlon of George Washington. He was a,
young man of 22 when the war of .ISIS
began. At the time of the civil war he
was too old to serve and there was no
organization ot the magnitude of thc
Itod Cross then through which he could
help. Perhaps that is one reason h-'
has welcomed the opportunity to serve
during toe present war in whatever j,
ray he might. j
The mailed fist seems to have wound
up in the dead letter office.— Manillai
andjBulIettn. j
Mrs. Nellis:
"This is a sheep country*. The sick
herders living in
fcered in most i*t
nse to a hill 12 tc
* re families of sh
able cabins î
►ssibîe place.?.
rt. M rs Gi
50 milej
es everv
Of 7. iül
other in
nllos to a farm»
down, and mother expecting :
January'* Nothing to work
i. even for the babies. This
s* typical."
The machine
ch carried Mrs.
ger from Winne-:
Johns and Mrs. (
More humhttggtry of the non-pa*-;
rough* forth,
a. ate utilities
e told
this time before the
Hwn league h
tief n
campaign by the
- \eaguem that the way the powei
trust ja southern Idaho was abusing
the "pocr peepul" W; s a caution and
a Mr Sarnue's of Bonner got
up - over ,h! s issue which
v .aj discovered apparently by a man
|, y the name of fcr a non-partisan
orgr.nizer who "repr s-Ted" as an
authority on electricity an i kilowatts.
|>, IrtlS explained and Samuels echoed
him that the people In southern Ida
h '' ' V ' re Pi ' i ing 10,1 "
, KjXV{ .r company. Men who were not
power and who never would
r.mrccing around nnd were ter
| qjstured over the condition tf
.rr just the same as a taxpayer
uil „ ,.. ys aboct J! 23 taxes is the
i., li st in howling high taxation. j
Th( . utilities commission had a
11IP ,. tTn; j „id probed into the power
, rll -, Kxrsertx testified that it was
whoH y impractical to heat homes by
, ;, ( . tr i C ; ty ovpn i n cities and there
.. s no w y to develop sufficient pour
f ,, r , ho purpose and even if there
w;is , h< . cosl W ould I« prohibitive,
Tb( of heating the average house
if fivi . rr *j ms with electricity was
î h «t % n >00 to S4'2 per year, de
pending upon climate conditions.
while the cos: ,.t installation
be oelwo. , *JoO and $-190
ITacticai men and^poimcian, often
disagree r.vvr mu h things, th»* expeit
with no r< Aon to make misx-statf -
m« nts and the politician ready to
r-..L* 'ill statements in attack for
th. purpose of directing prejud.ee and
w. II knowing that the cam;aign will
I- over before his misstatements
a.v run down and shown up.
Next year it the non-partisan
league is still m existence, it will oe
something else ciually as fa lacious
<s was its campaign last fall when
ex-Governor Hawley because he was
attorney for thc southern Idaho power
company, was pictured by the non
partisan leaguers as an ogre with
horns. But the old game of prejudice
has many new faces and byTwo years
from now we can expect the appear,
-f =• new and simiUir "issue- b>'
vh.ch Town ley may extract hts $19
.Vnd DOreUe Review ,
-- '
—- J— i
Deportation of most °* £**** £>
4.00«) enemy aliens now interned m the.
United States will be recommended to;
congress shortly by the department of
by the
Special legislation wih be required
for the deportations and it was learn
ed today the department of justice
will ask also for authority to pre-i
vent the re-entry of these men into
this country later.
Some of the interned aliens are
n-t considered dangerous permanent-;
ly and no effort wlU be made to de
: «**rt them. Uareful investigation
F however, convinces de
*f justice Officials that tjie
v Proportion of those Interned
! p;»rtitient
should not l>e left in th
foment future trouble,
~ , WTcn
. _
.DepaHment of Agriculture Reports
Condition of Crop «5 Compared
W-th 79.3 One Year* Age.
^he *i ; planted to win 1 er wnecu
{() ,j le fnited states last fall was
19,017,00* acres. according to the
i-eport of the Deprt of Agriculture
This is fi,716.090acres more thitn
|)|e rev ; st ,i estimate of area sown
^ [be
!lcrc . s mere than was harvested last
sllmmPr T he condition of the crop is
9S.r. comparai with 79.2 a year ago
Î ' 1 Taints* higher than the ten
and 11.323,009
TÏ)'- for. cast
o**n>a! iniTwnrn
of area
This is'
the 1917 crop
the largest;
lent and, less
ltk! harvest .
: than
more than
^ in ,, e!iy „. y ..f
,.. ranro anfl f|€ , hfn> fre>a
|() ,,. n oaA«a«ls of soMiere' mail
undelivered in Krams. Ym'. ton:
• l j <pusîin ,j îi pru liably millions "of k-t
|( , r3 wo<1 ,j h( , ser . [ yu -Y to the JeuJ,
0 f-p >, 0 c hief cause of
ux>ubJç maS , , ie<i up
4-her»- between array heidquar -1
Ihi> ., mt ,h.. n,vsis"- *h.i'
' . h " d„e' to "the
. . . .... . . 1
' . . , * ' w iv, at i
- : h ,
' ' ' from one
, nl . inr) » hyr . .
o( ^ delinquencies exposed!
by an official of the Post Office De- j
partment are ii the War Department.j
nini they all go to prove Senator'
Chamberlain's charge that that de- '
partment censed Jo function.
►et ween
21 \ooo.nou
,r»«1 £0.000
previous ha

of »
of l.hoo.
r eea
es lira;
nd a half r,
t W(
:ilied to account for
Is of
• rnme
! o:r each
on cf
tom j
Seccad A saisi: m t ]
and thus we
u fi
o tmth. The Senate post*
mlttee called on
i Vstm
*r General Praeger to expiai
all in
! "gc
■ I Up tjfrC
we somebody ai g
s« that
»•d hi..
t^rior did n<
Hie failure to
up the index
iquency, fn coi
h Gi troops*,
^ When a unit of troops is Irans
ferred.it hould be possible to forward
i,s m *' 1 wiificut causing brainfag to
anr j > • r s- • n. Hither there was no sys
*«in, or the system was wrong or it
was not followed.
Tint has been the trouble with re
- rd to soldiers' pay and their f irai
lies' allotments and every other de
»nqueucy in connection with the
the'-'rmg. A bright light Is thrown on
th --' entire subject by the statement
of Col. Henry D. Liads'ey.tbe new di
rector of the War Risk Insurance Bu
reatt. that the organization had not
functioned properly, but that now for
th< ? first time authority was» eoncen
trsted in «he director.where it be
longed. Apparently there was a dl
rector>vho had no authority to direct.
-n.l low for the first time, when the
wai is over, he gets that authority
The mason why soldiers' wives and
ino'hrnt have t*.-cn selling I utter and
eggs, doing other people's washing
and eating the furniture while wait
,-iatu jo Jojoaiip |rnwr ou s:*.w ouatr.
jagiia irq: sj *ia»ui| 0 ||t Jiagj jr>j Sin
were half a dozen directors.— Oregon
: ..
How serious are the food conditions
„ Kuro,>e and. r«articularly. the short
age of meats and fats, is shown by the
tact that the peace conference in Par
is !s «vine first consideration to thc
methods of supplying relief for prnc
t«„ily all the lands of Europe and that
the United State». Congress is passing
a bill providing for a 'arge nm»npH
ation— one hundred million dollars—
to send some of th's help acres* the
The effect of this food shortage will
be felt for more than two years in
America's livestock markets. Accord
ing to livestock men who have studied
toe situation. I>irge importations of
meat and pork products from.the Unit
ed states. Thus lessening the staugh
tering of native animals, will be toe
most effective means of restoring the
depleted animal herds of the United
Kingdom. France and Italy
buch is the opinion of Dr \ ernon
Kellogg, of the United States f<»d ad
nwnUtration who is now ,n France.
The opinion is one >hat has been gen
^dly accented by the entente allies.
and America. j
To supply this deficiency of meat;
and to assure the building up of the
hcctiwn with the transfe
y explain the or
which the
* f
[ di
•ra did not
hennis, America will be called upon
for continued hear; shipments. These
will the livestock
get at a high point. To raise cattie.:
sheep and hogs will therefore be ««e;
most profitable method of handling'
: farms for two years—dividends will be
absolutely assured to the man who
produces livestock.
The stile Ust weqk of the Mratto:.
( fcirm at the Cottonwoods, and a fc*
days later of the Byrnes farm in the
i neighborhood, each sold at good figures
: indicates healthy activity starting
sale of the most desirable real es
I täte. The Journal is informed that
« both of these sales ^ere made to Twin
parties, which means that they
vere sold to men who know good values
n t'-rigutcïd farm lands.
—■ 7" " w
«> understand it. Congress which
hasn t « -en able to pass a nomestic r«-!
enue bill, wants to settle the world-war,
i n Eagle.
George Anderson and his ranch men
have been busy tbe past week or so in
hunting do
v den of cougars that
t have been ir king depra dations on b s
riti head of pigs, shoals
;.nd a number of sheep have been de
stock. Ï
men found
:rs. THi
careful enough to mark your tins sent
*° ,l >e canteen so that you are sure you
can ki• ntify them. There is row at the
eo:it>-en quite a number of tins and if
y« u have tiny not yet returned pleas-'
call at once and get them and thus re
here the committee.
I ! T I ' „ , . ;
"Germany washes its hands of Russia,
**F* Ikirastorff. perhaps with Pontius
lb late and Lady Macbeth in mind.—
VVaU Joumal
With the exception of one regiment!
suppled with twenty-four 4.7 s. r.o -
American-made guns ever reached the:
American front in France, which only
means the Germans knew when to Quit j
Street Journal.
am m alto.
tender our sincere th.
s for t
d» a*id neighbor
Rd sympathy d
am! de;vth of our beloved
r, wife and mother.
Mrs. Fremont Peolev
.({ton and Children.
\V. O.
to have been on a
* started. We know
toboggan when it ended
claim j

O.Î th
The Crtntecft committee re^iuests all
oners of stray pic tins to cal! at once
r.d get their tins that are at the can
A*90. will yon please he kind and
• • ML
Speaking of "High Finance" Idaho
hud a ntilitia fand of $54) (MW.OO to dieap.
ear the past two years and not
!e militiaman in th
e state
rj a Oo\
nd&r in chiel

Adjutant General a
jjy ^ w is the comri
T p„ f> „ Fam i 0 , lrnftt of Sio ,,
s r , rmp of tf . , r ofTMTs
. . . .. Nonwirtiwm league rnrnOYi
, „hl hed the followin' editorial which
u b uȎ editor of the paner as
j .«-aterient ofwh ft the League stands
f , r J. that s ,. tte " ' ' '
Our laws have aB been made by the
r ' h „ -.î,««
fs the ™,i^g ^e^teTpre
t( „, . n , ( enforced tv our cruris of »tat«
potion <*» as tonrotert the malftirt
, , s and thrtr victims away with-!
,„,1 redress." '
-The onlv -vav out of this is to
h _ th * . f Ih
J" ' fh h Abolish -ill sneciel
jvi | Take over bv the Sta'e aK
, h t 'Z, , , h è monev the nuhlic «tili
-L m -md all the critemr««,
r ,,. b i K .
.. T ,,..- h '-k the Lvn!^ title* the values
. hj L Z . ^ f , h ' h . lvp
° ' L ; _ / \ ... .
„,ZL'V ,hi »1*1* m the hodv'
r ., iLi the state the natio
-t„ „,i„ ,i«n>vr,iio the in
A Iia .V ( V in th#. bv' a-hrh'
d istnes and all tue rn^a by mcn
of which fully *3 per cent of
,h f . p ^ r ,/- r , dlrectlv engagM arl «P
on w^hRh all the^ople ire dependent
Democratize them so that shall be the
common property of all the people—;
;1S our public reads are and our »public
schools, onr post offices and our mu.
niripn i Hating plants. Democratise
their control, so that no on- class nor
c|jf „ je ehal, be able to use them for
pr; v.,te .gain, but only for the public
rvic c and public good. Democratize
îh . ; . distribution of the product. so that:
each worker shall receive back from
the stat in social goods a fan equlval
ent for thc weaIth hjs Ulbor ^ pro .
d!lr ed "
T h-r* is nothing new in the system
„hich the Leniru- here advocates is.
simplv a nriral ot th e old patriarchal:
f f eovennfnti which to a large
Tstont stm prTvaito throughout Pa'S!.
ti „ e and the othe- Orientai countries.
d i activity is contributed
to the common cause . TheFatrtarcn
di SIK .n«es toe results to ot. oflko •«« a fa
,ber ptovides for his childr-n. Does a
man a coat or a garment, or fool
or anvthing required for his physical
comfort cr necesaity , he simply goes
to tbe patriarch and gets it. The «-ants
of the sol ,| jer jn our arTOies are pro -i
vided in toe same manner. He draws
j,is rations and his raiment from the of
, n c F ; , re e In the patriarchial
{ orm of „^ve^numt can
crjme u^ess some man covets another
m! ,n*« wife' Why steal raiment or «tod'
whfn it ^ ^ „ ad of ^ Patriarch for
ns oi ns - The DemocratizaUon rot
. by the iP ,, sr , H . would be simplyi
! going back to Biblical times and eus-'
toms ; . n( , man ners. No American d--:
, <in . s sueh a CO nditicn here. Even the
! Bolshevike Nonpartisans don t want
' , uc „ a condition. They talk that sort,
| ro, unde r the camouflage of "demo
Pra t'zation" in order an appeal >o thej
aad anarchist e'emento of!
soci<aty They are criraina! at heart and!
; wjsb JO OT „ anile the criminal classes
fof tîle j vrnose c f Hot an! hkxytsnc.«!
sn( j anarchv ns prevails nor m R*»ss i "4
Their system of "deraocracv
tries" exists today in full working c
* in Palestine where it has existed un
, changed for many eeitnries. If these
IjMpTie h ow i ers want that form of gov -j
enl me n t lot them go to Palestine where
- g j n ^ They will never force it on;
j America In any form or un«ier any.
| nftme an( i no sane person can place tbe
t faith in their sincerity when
! sligh
i thev make such a claim.
It is to be hoped that the boys return
ing frçm "over there" will bring back
ill their ability-to fight—for good gov.

■Chicago Daily News.
Oshkosh Northweetern.
7 -
The Journal will begin Keb. 12th th,
publication of a séria» entitled "The Rl-1
ver." It is one of the most thnlline
tales cf modern irrigation. It is a story
which tells of the trials of the engin
.-are who subdue«! the Colorado river
,.,.1 -aved the Imperial Valley sotr-'
vurs ago when the river broke through
! ts harness and flooded a great portion
of the Imperial Valley. Tot will find
« c ' n< ' of the. most interesting stories
l'°u ever read.
President Wilson beat Kaiser BUI tc
Parte after all.— Lowell Courier Cit
re of our oki tir
at Nor
rhttor. M
I>. W. Yaden.
r citisens. now livin
a Wash., ami her &
►f H i
at up
e fis
iston fro:.,
udd soon
i in
e an
day. Ky rx n Yaden is cne of thc
»shone may
of his
Th»» former Kaiser says he h:
in America still * It is to be
remarked that they are very "still".— ,
A cougar or pre-bap*
are reported a* working have*
the srtoefe out about the (
1 pe.fr of them
: inonjf
rgre Ander _
Twenty head of
caîvee have been
»on ranch this week.
?heep and
jgbtered by the
l * moatJ1 ago Frank Mathis
! • 0,h, ' r " ° r hi * family, was Liken
rn™ ^5*? thg c °- Bein«
T» W,,h tot * r,f *«»*
' n; nrt,3 < his attention, he get
*f'|-Rding to matte
" a rr, -'-nr;e. sending hii.i Jr.ck to •*.,
."'■*/* ha * rem a ned l'or to or tbr-v,
AC * K *' a r ' ry sicic man 1
Mrs. F. I- Palmer is another Tu ,-j
1!" Wh ° reeeived treatment at
■ snone, and came home too
A has

! . The * ° Hamilton's chuaren con
rjf 5 bright little girls and th
bab >'- * n care of their g rar. dmother ,
Fremont Dooley and her daughte
M,Ur « d ,ef£ for 'be Yakima count»
j Tuenday.where they will fiml loving
""tong the relaLive* of M
Hamilton and their deceased
| -
Sa " uel A- B«*. Jr. has added largely
b° v 'tb^ ° f the Dictrich
^ Tbe
.t.w 8t0ne in
with vesnem to a height of
and V^w^h * 1 r VVe* Iength * >K3 feeT
- J* ** **; Tbe super
,amb « r °f ample
Is* at 3 * feet
TI S T'. - thD ' /c,nni n g a hay
,t™Jtori wh. ft h *' **' 8l<m '
^ rlU * h «°°? fusing for
° f and hor3£ - A "ct
JCt ,s pro Sressmg.
Tuesd v m : L
x-™ ZL" b<Jr " 10
„ - . d ? i nn Fcrshner, at tbe
home ,a Dietrich A bo
?*. 8lr1, Wls3 McQuillan of Shoshon
bP "
M r and V* T ~ » . v
a d Mra L H - J»y have
^ *>?***
2hich^Z bahy
n ... from the Boys and
ot Portend. Its fa
1 e ^'° at hi * Ute ** a "Wier and its
mcther ^ a fiu vicUin.
«bîToeioos ar t i ruais
« »»jpijosed eo have
-sh*-ep down from the mountain».
« an energetic
on his farm de
cut too
s. Th-? result
î* »«-'"F be :s said to lie it iprov
ng slowly, and hopes of
irriter than for
recovery ire
many days.
sent her to her bed a
renew the fight with the di
iime and
J. W. Patterson was doing business
at Richfield last Tuesday.
Jack Pence was at Pagari the early
r art of this week engaged in rounding
horses on the Mustard home
- ead.
Klaus Saline has
Kami* comtry aaû Mme* hands wttli
. CTtarley Johnson, his former partner
here. *
The O. ét. L. shipped in two car ioads
*f ice from Pickabo and pot
e here Tuesday.

removed to the
Mrs. Chas. Hugrhes
"«the Red Cross hospital
r ho has been in
at Shoshone
for some days, suffering with heart
liseuse, is reported better.
! Reach who la the expert mach
inist in John Matson's garage has •_ v om
*need operations on sick automobiles,
n Matson is to be CarFs understudy.
Miss Frank MoffU of Twin Falls is
i u i y installed as a pre fessional nurse
ia oar pub || c schools, keeping oiose
tt -a tch of any threatening germs, an!
:ng serum when required.
The Dietrich tract is
me way-up p«3l
think what is left of Lincoln County
will be ruined by the proposed separa
lion. And so these wise economists ore
aunty division,
it Lincoln County
g its full mileage
of about 49 miles
i-i of two or tree
:s taxes on
; maii er Lin
dtig. listoait
Thei-e may
'anto of the
ôje-.- î . o tbe
er why the
possessed of
economists who
petitioning against
They ought to see t]
will be left possess:
cf O. 3. L. main lin.
The reporter :s informed Umt 3' ?s
Moffit's duties relating to the care of
the pupils are these: Each child on em
terms the school building is exam toed
:ls to pulse, temperature, respiration,
nd abaorraakrondition: also tor thnxu
this m;
tax ra
te at Me
mied her
The Dfc
n t ? ,e Silver
:ent in writ*
Lincoln and
e bes
irg of aaty town school
Gooding cot?nth»s. This :
live years in which Wc
victory me J
►osessioa of the trooèy.
Cup for
wo eonseva*
luus w on.
innen t
Mr. Smith
skin, eye or e&v trouble,
feels that parents can sufeîy send their
.■hihiren to sehooL
touch fs
kept with each-child, and
showing any symptom of the flu is
sent home immediately. Tbe schools
opened Monday with 75 pupils and
many more will come next Monday.
i«r one
When art they going to give Colone!
speaking par» ? P-;roit

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