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Shoshone journal. [volume] (Shoshone, Idaho) 1884-1931, March 07, 1919, Image 1

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THE SHOSHONE JOURNAL
VOL. 35
THE SH08H0NE JOURNAL
Established 1«82
Number I
SOUTHERN IDAHO DEMOCRAT
Established 1914
SHOSHONE, IDAHO, FRIDAY, MARCH 7, 1919
THE GENTLEMAN IN
THE "HORN" SPECS
'jr
Un the w«y down to Boise thc other
ilAy, a long slender gentleman came
into the Pullman dressing room along
about 9 o'clock. Before he had his
"specs" on ho was at a great disad
•"a.ntaeg.
As tto blinked his eyes and groped his
way tbrougl) his morning ablutions he
wa* some owl. I offered to hslp him
with his coat. He was profuse with his
Hianks. but I might have been an
Egyptian mummy or a Roman gladia
tor so far as being "discovered" in my
i,Unity by the president of the state
university. When he got his "horn"
specs on he knew me.
is delightful:

th..<n to spend a day on the train with!
Dr. Lindley. I dont know what it is. The:
journey to Boise, as you all know, was,
mode that men might learn to swear
with ease. It is the devil's own créa
lion in his purpose to catch men off j
their guard and deliver themselves over;
to his Satanic majesty in fits and out
bursts of rage.
(Jut the day from Pendleton to Boise
slipped by-not only for me but for that
. variegated little bunch in the smoking
compartment-the returning soldier who
started in to make observations upon
the rise and cause of the war. the silent
lad from Nez Perce whose chief dis
course was a beaming smile, the travel
ing man who saw only th high price of
clothing and food, the halfway ''red''
who slouched as he talked about the
t i ». thin evntlem'in whoi
eir ng bout the war than]
mew so muen more ^ than djd
! (to S ° -bov about economics than
! tK™ 1 **! 1 v ling man about socialism
it e -a\ 1 . red „ ' a 'b OU t 'oumalism
' '
great inequalities of life-all finally de- (
than did th.
rhan did 1.
Anecdote, "stories'' observations lifes
philosophies. Dr. Lindley told net as
one teaching us but as one of us. as a
member of that slice of thc human
family, pennned in the little smoking
car. forced for the day to be compan
Whatever the topic hé illuminat
ed it. Without offense he showed the
-Ted" the fallacies of socialism, reduced
r.o terms of absurdity. He taught his
little class, down across Oregon and
into Idaho and across and recross
the Snake, not obtrusively, not even
with their knowledge, but effectively
ions.
GEORGE R. BARKER.,
IVnd O'Reil'e Review.
imj with the realization on their part
rhal A mind hod gone their way and
That they had been prlviledged for a
spell to drink from a pure apd limpid,
>l ream.
It would pay the state, in these days'
When met are following so many dis
tractions to find th path to Rtysia, to
have the gentleman travel up end down
thc state in smoking cars,-telling min
ing congreises that co-operative ende
is the solvent of- labor troubles,
is not
a vor
telling the hankers that usury
banking, telling farmers the economic:
factors to he sought in their problems
from the field to the market, telling the
over at Moscow the true and val
boys
iant way.
REMANDED FOR.NEW TRIAL
The Supreme dourt has remanded!
ihe case of Harry Roberts, of Jerome,
the District court for a new trial. |
Roberts was convicted of the crime ofj
at the September session of the]
to
District court here in Shoshone 191 ' j
and has been serving sentence since]
rhat. time in the state prison. Sheriff]
Wheeler brought hih home this week
and he has been released on bond pen
ding his new trial.
* THE OATH OF CITIZENSHIP
By GROVER CLEVELAND
In the discharge of my official duty
1 shall endeavor to be guided by a
,uist and unstrained construction of
the constitution, a careful observance
of the distinction between the powers
granted to the federal government and
:
(hose reserved to the states or to the
people, and by a cautious appreciation
of those functions which by the con
stitution and laws have been assigned
the executive branch of the govem
to
htent.
But he who takes the oath today to
preserve, protect, and defend the con
stitution of th United Slates only as
obligation which
sûmes the solemn
every patriotic citizen— on the farm.
,-orkshop, in the busy marts of
I
I
I
have'
I
s f
I
in the
trade, and everywhere— should share
The constitution which pre
with him.
scribes his oath, my countrymen,
the government you
is
vours:
. hosen him to administer for a time is
which executes
vours : the suffrage
the will of freemen is yours; the laws]
and the entire scheme of our civil l-ule.j
from tho town meeting to the state, t
and the national capital.
is
canitars
I
i
i
Your every voter, as surely i
vours
:e, under the stfime
different
mr chief magistr
sanction, though in a
high
Nor
es to the]
dosf
eve reines a public trust
spher
is this all. Every citizen
visrPent watch and
public servants and ;
I
j
country a
•utlny of its
imnte of their.
Thus is the
sons hie ,
usefnlne
and rea
!
ditv n
anon the whole
s will Itnpre
i
mework of our civil policy— mnnic
:m-i federal: and this is the!
state,
of Oi
d the inspiration J
r liberty
of our faith in the rermblic.
MARRIED
Georrt-e T Rov Valtm
end T.i'nb Flemming
re united in
"Vf. E. personage. March 1st.
one of Lincoln County so
!
n of .T-roni
f Ran Francise
marriage at the
Mr. Vall
f.
w
mai
i
These young people will j
dior boys,
reside at Jerome. Idaho.
I
LEAGUE OF NATIONS
The following from the recent speech '
in the Semite by Senator Reed, of Mia-j
souri is reproduced because it so clear
ly applies the teachings of Washington!
to our prêtent cricis. It shows that the 1
wisdom of Washington anticipated ex-*
acely such a possible cricis in our'
National affairs. I
At the begiuning, f shall breach a
senatorial precedent by reading a!
statement by George Washington jj
know that Washington is very much
out of fashion. His memory and!
„ . . . . ,
teachings are fading from the minds
of modern statesmen. Nevotthe esa.j
j
sun-!
set of his life, when looking backward!
.!
' p ' digh the mellow ligat of expei

out of reverence for the pas: I rfiil
lengc your thought to these words ,il
iciftl by Washington in thc verv
ici;
I
, ,, ,
Against the insiduous wiles of for-,
eign influence (1 conjure you to believe:
me fellow citizens), the jealousy of a.
constantly
since history and experience]
prove that foreign influence is one ofj
the most baneful foes of republican]
government, •••• Real patriots, who;
may resist the intrigues of the favorite]
arc liable to become suspected and
„air.,,,, whit» ■>„ trwPo -.„i
' ' ' p ' 5**
e app ause an con dence o e
pcop,c to surrender their interests.
The great rule of conduct for us in
regard to foreign nations nations is in.
extending our commercial relations to]
h ave with them as little political con-;
tu ; .eyed the history
nul 'vhea he was also aLV it c-Ueli a
pir.;!i iic vision of the i
• ,•
n
..f iu i.iktiid,
k; u <
me implore your nt
t In ui
free people ought to be
awake :

nection as possible. So far as we]
have already formed engagements let'
them be fulfilled with perfect good
faith Here let us stop"
. ' ,
'
Europe has a set of pnmar> inter
ests which to us have none or a very
remote relation. en c e she must be,
engaged in frequent controversies the]
causes of which are essentially foreign]
to our conscience. Hence therefore, it;
must be unwise in us to implicate
ourselves by Artificial ties in the or-j
dinary vicissitudes of her politics; the!
ordinary combinations and collusions
of her friendships or enmities "
A little farther on he savs
foreS the advantages of so
, . • ,1. ,* rr*t" " ( •
p ar a s Uation. Why quit d UI ,
own to jtend upon foreign ground? |
Why, by interweaving our dcttin> with]
that of any part of Europe, entangle]
our peace and prosperity In the. toils of]
European r mbition. rivalship. interest,'
humor or caprice? |
It is our true policy to steer clear of
permanent alliance with any portion of*
the foreign world.
Taking care always to keep our
selves by suitable establishments on a
respectable defensive posture we rnv
' . ■ . ... *'
, ely tru to temporary alilances
tor . extraordinary emergencies.
bo siKJ.ce the creator of this Repub
lie. Who will be its destroyer? j
Under Washington's policy we have]
Our national domain,
extended from n
lived 142 years.
has been
fringe along thc Atlantic until it etn*
braces the continent. Our population
h q.s increased from 3,000.000 to U'4.000,- ]
000 people. We have gathered in our!
| a j )s ;T | 0re 0 f wealth than there is in all
the rest of the world,
fied our land with magical cities.
We have glori-f
W
have co'-ered the once barren prairies]
with habitations of civilization. From
countless chimneys assends the smoke,
that marks the family altars at which'
husband. Wife, aid child bow to the
God of freedom and bless the memory
of George Washington. Our hills are
crowned with churches and school
houses. twin products of civilization,
the glory of humanity. We have be
come the foremost Nation in the world,
not only' in wealth but in man power,
in education, in intelligence.
So great have we become that when
the Teutonic poweis war m t. e very
act of conquering Europe we were able
destruction.]
Standing in a position of isolation and,
independence, without a great standing,
Army or Navy, but with the strength
of a just cause and with the indomit
able will and fearless heart of a brave
to rescue them from
people to sustain us. we stepped into
the breach and save«! civilization.
France had been driven back across
bloody fields. The English forces were,
reeIlng and staggering to their fate— (
Haig had exclaimed, in the agony of
his heart. "Our backs are at the wall;
Britains, stand and die." At that mo- :
new voices were heard coming
rear. The mingled Yankee
American!
ment
from the
. heor and re p p | ye „ n f the
hroughj
ck the
soldier. Our troops swept
Chateau Thierry and turned 1
waves of onrushingr Hui
hour until the
From that
ilecli
armistice was
k d
the
but
Ie,s moved forward
'h is the
American flag
not only the
ill*
of
flag
to glory, i
story told in a word, and most Smper
f what has been accom
to victory
told
fectly
olished by
I
j
j
At a time like this, when a pence Is
that isj
chines of
following the
Washington.
be dcclaretl, a pea
,glorious of all history, a peace]
that was made possible by the valor.
and power of this
posed that we
country, it pro-|
shall abandon our an-,
cient and traditional policy and shall
e »ntangled In every broil of,
beer.
ns the;
broils may now or as
ft er exist.
Eu
they
It
thc
CAPT. O'LEARY AT THE BAUGH '
-
The lecture at the Baugh last Mon
day night by Capt. O'Leary was the:
most thrilling and instructive war Isct
ure Shoshone has had the privilege!
°f hearing the experiences of Capt.J
O'Leary presents new and emphatic'
evidences of the atrocities of the Hu.ij
After listening to his recital of his ex-j
Periences every person present is filledj
with a consuming desire to WHII'j
THE *>* demised.
" a f,J ; ht t for 7 rld democracy or for
the protection of small nations, or for
maintaininff thc sovereignty of the|
United Stats you want to whip the;
Hun BECAUSE HE IS A HUN andj
are satisfied to leave the ethical side:
of the question to the pacifists whose]
blood is not stirred by the recital of
such brutish and hellish practices. |
This is the first occasion Shoshone;
peoplc have had to listen to a war lect- :
ure containing the added interest ofj
local associations. Capt. O'Leary was
at one time a resident of Shoshone!
.and received his education in our city
high school. While here as a high,
sc hool pupil he met Miss Campbell andj
that meeting in these after years ri- ;
pened into romance and marriage.!
Miss Campbell is a niece of Mrs. C. R.
Wheeler. Her home was at Heyburn]
and she was living with her aunt, Mrs.j
Wheeler while attending the Shoshone]
hl & h school. j
Capt - 0 ' l - tar >' and Mlss Campbell
were married last week at Rupert and
they expect to locate there perman-j
rnt | v s 0 m )os lione people anticipate;
still ot j, er entertaining evenings to be
S |, e nt with the Captain.
-
-
HOMEWARD BOUND
-
1'hursda.v evening a train of 8.
waches loaded with returning soldiers,]
passed through Shoshone. The
were from the 162 Inf. and thel53 De-j
pot Brigade, mostly. The greater!
num b er 0 f these boys were originally]
th e 3rd Oregon and the 2nd;

:
Montana. They were on their way to]
Camp Lewis to be mustered out of;
service. The.y came across on the same!
boat wjth a part of the old 2nd Iduho]
who are at Camp Logan. Colo. i
!
COURT HOUSE NOTES j
i
E - c - Gleason has filed his certificate;
" 8 appraiser f ° r Jerome county. The
C ° UQty W '" pr °H
be, &t>pointed next Monday at *
meeting of ît* c Bfftrd QÎ Comnjlsslotjçraj
District court will convene March 17,;
\ large docket of civil and criminal
cases is before the court. j
In the ITobato Court. March S, thr !
jury rendered a verdict in favor of Wm. :
H. Murphy and Carrie L. Murphy,
ngninst J. N. Apgar for failure to com- 1
p,J " with a contract. Apgar has been]
operating the big Murphy ranch nortfb
ot low n lm der a lease and was charg
with ''«lating the terms of the lease]
A ® a result of th,s tnal Ap S ar "as or-]
dered to make restitution to Murphy,
for damages to the property and the]
lease was cancelled. |
Suit for breach of contract has been
filed by C. D .Sparks against Lucy L.
Rims. W. G. Kissel appears as attor
ney for the plaintiff. 1
narrow,-]
!
!
!

^''"day March Sth
10: A. M. Sunday Schol. Classes for all
grades.
M. E. CHURCH NOTES
j
i
j
j
I
j
i
The Artisans announce that although)
the country has just passed through]
the greatest war in history and also]
through one of the most disasterousi
and fatal epidemics that ever sweptj
the earth they have met all their losses
without a single extra assessment or
11: A. M. Public .Worship, Sermon by
minister. Subject: "God's Owner
ship and Man's Acknow legement."
? : 30 r. M. Evening Service,
thf>
The public very cordially invited to:
all our services,
A. W. James. Pastor
A STRONG ORDER
making a draft on their reserve fund.)
which js a record of which all mem
hors mav wp1 | feel proud. ]
- ;
JOE INEAS HEARD FROM
- |
The many friends of Joe Tneas will]
be gratified to know that at last he has
been heard from He is with the army^
of occupation near Coblentz and at the,
date of his letter. Feb. 6th he was all.
right. The letter was received here:
last Sat. This is the first word from >
i
Jop s{nc0 ^ Jun<? ..„bough every ef
fort had been ma<io to got word.
The next time you have a cough or
cold try Chamberlain's Cough Remedy
It is pleasant to take and
leased with the relief which it
A TIMELY SUGGESTION
u are sure
to
^ or ^ s - This remedy has
u tat ion for its
colds.
'.>e
i wide" rep
of coughs and
euro
HARRY OOLLINS RETURNS
k k
y Collins was in town this
Henna eFrry. Harry is a former
ith the
He
fi
Rhoshone bov who has been
27th infantry in the Phillippines the
past two years. He and Walter Myers
enlistevl in the regular army after re
turning from the Mexican border with
The two were together
the 2nd Idaho.
Manilla, Bas
Corregidor.
and
that Myers expo
Harry is now employed
gang foresnan
to
Harry reports
return soon.
the O. S. I-. as extn
b

most monstrous do
in this Republic. The sanctity ol
great name can render it. holy,
opinion of no man can raak it saf
ine ever prop«
Th,
WHAT OF FOUR-FOOTEO
HEROES OF THE WAR?
Th world knows that millions of
men went bravely to their deaths in
the great war. but what of the four
footed heroes of the conflict? There
were millions of them. too. and they
had much to do with the winning of
the war for civilization.
What of the Missouri mule, which
played a glorious, if inconspicuous,
Part in the struggle? The British
Tommies welcomed his muleship when
he took his place in the firing: line, but
they haven't any use for him now that
pearr has come. The Britishers dis
trust this faithful American animal,
They know he is a worker, but they do
not like the way he manipulates.... hisl
heels. Consequently the thousands of
American mules now in France have
been converted into as many white ele
phants.
Lloyd Allen, who is now ir Europe
writing interesting stories about things
that most correspondents have over
looked, has written for this paper a
very entertaining article in which he
tells the story of the four-footed fight
ers and the problems that have come
up in connection with their demobili
zation. Mr. Allen's article under the
heading. "Demobilizing Four-Footed
Heroes of the War," appears on another
page of this issue. You will find it
worth reading.
-
THE W. Y. C. A. DRIVE
-
The Womens Defense committee has
charge of the March drive for funds
for the Young Woman's Christian As
sociation work Mrs. Merrifield is
chairman of the committee. The puota
of Lincoln county is but 175 If you
wish to contribute to this fund with
out waiting to be solicited just call
Mrs. Merrifield.
boys'-It
WHO PAYS THE BIG TAX
--
According to the statistics givn out
by Leslie's Weekly the six million
farmers of the United States last year!
produced a gross value of twenty billion
dollars worth of produce on which they
paid but 31,815.000 income tax. The
Steel Corporation paid an income tax
of two hundred fifty million dollars, or
hundred twenty times as much as all
pe farmers put together paid.
-
SOUTHERN IDAHO EXTERMINAT
,NG *? D 5 NTS
— -
Practical demonstration shows that;
the ground squirrel pest in Southern]
Idaho Can be controlled. 266,068 acre.«]
of land were treated with poisoned]
oats. According to the estimates of:
the farmers benifitted, $1.168.071 j
worth of crops were saved a*- a cost]
of 330.924. In om- county the farmers;
estimated a saving of 3'ÜJ.AO for]
every dollar expended and in the'
this county, the County Commissioners
have increased their appropriation for
this work of poisoning squirrels
tro ,,. siop.oo for 1918 to 3350 00 for 191»,
This work was carried on under thedi-]
re< ,tioi of the Farm Bureaus, co-oper-!
at ; lllr wjlh the biological survev of the
the rnited suites Department of.Agri-]
cu it ure , j
with possible an early spring
the ground squirrels will be making!
their appearance very soon, except]
during hitemution.al! times are good
times to exterminate the squirrel
There is but one best time, however,

and that is the very first moment U
appears above ground from hibern
ation. Strike them unrelentingly and
persistently, as these animals are ex
tremely hungry at this time and are
readily poisoned.
The following formula for the pre
parution of the poison has been
successfully used:
1. Mix thoroly one ounce of stryali
nine alkaloid(powdered) and one ounce
b a kj n g powder soda (one heaping
tablespoonful. )
of thin hot st arch paste and stir to X
cream} . niass.The starchpaste is made
2. Sift this into three fourths pint
by dissolving one heaping lal lespoon
ful of drv gloss starch in a little cold
u . ater> wh ich is then added to th:c
fourtha pjn t of boiling water Boil and
stir constantly until clear, thin paao
js f orTn ed. Add one fourth pint (8 table
spoonfuls) heavy com syrup and
tablespoonful of glycerine and stir
(boroiipmiy.
3.Add oneeight ounce (one teaspoon
fu j saccharine and stir thoroly.
4 PoiJr this poison solution over -,
t(i of clea „ oats and mix thoro.y
w <Blt . h ^- ljn of oats is coated.
,, repare „ -, hours |- oforP use.I
For mixing small quantities, an ordin
gaivanized wash tub is conven
a
20
a ry
ient. For larger quantities, a
smooth box or a wagon
mixing may be done]
thoroly shaking. I
ned oa:.ij
ch groin'd]
tignt:
canvas can
; J
be used. an<1
with a shove! or b
5. A teaspoonfu! of
should be placed neai
squirrel hole on
hard
gro
it
letting
er
ill not cm
•d i.u thi:
Mi
put the I
ai ii
er
dirt of t
the I<
no und
ch quart of l
is sufficient to treat
umed
E
the h.
aL>out
sixt,
. cosmic, bar- ]
uncommonly |
the
it
On its
world had a
her
shave.
ys get home noth
k 1 for them
And when (lie t.<
mg will be to go
even their olvi jobs.
not
irdens next
An increase In war
will help bring about a d,
i
m mer
ase in the high prices.
will not desert
ITinderherg sa.
t,he German people—there being no
pl.ee to which he can desert.
A HOLE IN THE GROUND.
cost of thousands of dollars. The publicj
was stridently ifivited to watch the!
building of it by purchasing Liberty!
Bonds "Every bond meant a brick,"]
people were told, and it was said that 1
stood, a wonder and an eyesore, until iti
was time to tear it down. And
ground.
There is a hole in the ground in Newj
York's City Hall Park,
weeks ago there stood on that spot anj
obelisk of brick. It was erected at a !
Not many
I
the President of the United States him-i
self had thus paid for one brick. So the]
thing rose, brick by brick, while the ;
Liberty Bond campaign was on. At the]
end of the campaign the obelisk was]
not finished, but it was capped with an;
absurd little misfit wooden root, and so
now
there is nothing there but ahoie in the ,
The vital feature of the whole busir.-;
ess was this: that while it was being
built, .an-l for a little while afterwards
that shaft was conspicuously, vocifer- '
place,
letters a foot tall, on the authority of i
the city of New York It was a per-.
manent memorial. On the asstiranc of
its permanence, people were invited, in-:
duced. to purchase bonds. And now_
there is nothing to be seen of that per-;
manent memorial but a hole in the'
ground.
That, we are all agreed, was a con- ;
temptible bunco game, of which the city
of New York ought to be heartily a
shamed, and which the National Gov- !
eminent ought to resent as an insulting
reflection upon its own good faith.
what is the wider application of the]
lesson? j
was not so long ago. though per- [
haps a little longer than the building of
that Tower of Bunco, that we were re-j
solving, oh. so vehemently, that there
ously, and most unequivocally declared]
to be a permanent memorial of the pat-]
riotism of those who subscribed for ]
Liberty Bonds. There were those who]
were surprised at the erection of a per- ;
manent eyesore of that kind in such a
But there the assurance was, in!
Yet:
'
must be the "strictest accountability",
for the unspeakable infamy of the Lus-;
itania. and for all other abhorrent cat-,
egory of German crimes. The. murder ;
0 f Edith Cavell, the destruction of Lou-;
vain, the crucifing of wounded soldiers,
t he mutilation of children, the wanton !
bayonetting of babies, the ravishing or
women, the driving of a whole peoplft <
into alien slavery: tb4Se were the !
things for whiçlj ;' nç blond beast Would!
be called to nCcoudt InstanMy upon the
winning of victory, and With a resolute!
stern tedtl Wbidh Bo blandishments could '
turn aside. Brick by brick thc perm- ]
anen t memorial of Hunnlsh Inqulty and]
0 f t he' righteous indignation of outraged,
humanity was built up. and we were
patriotically exhorted to think on these
things, and because of them to give our
(u „ support to the government in order!
that "this intolerable Thing" should be
crushed.
gotten.
There must be no punitive action. W.
must forget ill those things which were]
the caus? of our engagement in thc war
j
Today, all such things seem to be for-:
Thtre must be no vindicthress
and must busy our minds with thoughts
of leagues of Nations, and of interna
tional legislation to legalize picketing in
strikes in Hester Street, and of any- :
thi.ig and everything in the work! <'V ^
cept*the punishment of the guilty and
the restoration of the injured. W » had
supposed the object of the war was first
of all to crush that "intolerable lhmg j
and that the prime purpose of the peace
Congress would be to make sure that it:
rould stay j
was and that
crushed, so as to offer no further men-:
ance to the world. But now our se!f t
appointed delegate to that Congress :
comes home, not to tell us how the!
fangs of thc Blond Beast have been !
drawn, how fully the wrongs of Belgium
havo been righted- but how far he has
tried to commit an unwilling nation to ,
mischievious meddlings in things which
relation whatever to the cause
.
have no
objects of the war.
it be that, after the example of
PERMANENT
or
Can
Tower of
MEMORIAL of the great war and *ts
*Peace Congress will be merely a hole in;
the ground? ----THE WEEKLY
Bunco, the
. _ -
and Mrs. Capt. O Lear
t hristman Earnie Gw
Turner. Sterling Newman.
-
I
:
A BIRTHDAY PARTY
I.ast Saturday evening Mr. and Mrs.]
Walter Gwin gave a party in honor of
thc ( _) birthday of Ernie Gwin. ]
After din.ier cards were enjoyed by the
guests and all reported a "swell** time.
Those present were Lenora Noble. I-e
Me Fall, Leah Borden. Katherine
oma
. Messrs!
Fred
Detno
McMahon and Capt. O'Leary
FLOYD HEAD RETURNS
Floyd H« d
hone this vv<
France. Mr. Head
of Wesley Weeks when he
i he also asi
of Bellevue
•k after his
return fr
the
by
a
killed i
i action a
Zimmerman, of Di
•li
Ga
man had
he abdo
Hazelton
ition after Zimjne
>ing
[if
ind in
seri
re
hai
men.
d a
» of th;
John Davis left Wed n es
Thompsoi
morning
he
Mont. wh<
position as priuter, with
rn to operate a linotype,
printer an
t clas
;
for
d
has
■ur
should
a chance
John
soon
1:
fin
fi
,era -
develop i
:ian of no small tal
•y band
tor. He is
mus
nt. Was a member of a militi
sar at,
the p
while in the servil
y
iltion of- ;
Camp Le
and h!
new pi
tunitv to e:
rereise his
to perfect
The bes*
fers him an opp<
musical talents as well
himself as
operator,
of his many Rhos
n
friends
hone
;o with him.
DIETRICH.
journ
Percy Smith lost one of his And
horses a few days since,
S. A. Bate. Sr„ has been suffering
with a lame back for the past week
E. E. Est es has returned from a so
of several weeks at the coast.
.
Mr. and Mrs. George Ravier» with
with Mr».
George Jr. spent Sunday
Savers' parents.
N. O. Neilson has moved his bous«
farther south on his hill farm, thu»
taking in better scenery, he says,
——
Lem O'Conner is In charge of the
Frees fa'm while the family is away
helping Mr. Frees in search of health
home Tuesday from a two-months vts •
jt with relatives at Mt. Vernon, Wash,
tjon to his house on
miles south of thc station.
Mr. and Mrs. Ira Jewett returned
Fred Harrison is building an addi •
his farm three
Mr. and Mrs. S. E. Kilker visited
with the families of J. J. Murphy and
Pcrcey Smith last Sunday.
ternporararily
Mr Nelson, father of Mrs. Charles
Grant, has removed his family to their
new home in the southwest part of the
d house onto his farm south of Dietrich
and will soon occupy the same.
Leonard Bridge has recently moved
laid off
for better
The hay baling crews are
waiting
roads and more cars.
tract.
Kaney Crist, and Vance Rhellman
took a bob-sleigh and load of the girls
and Soldier boys Thursday to Shoshone
to see the movies.
-
VV. O. Hamilton ha» returned from
his visit to Yakima, Wash., and reports
the season sufficiently advanced there
tor spring plowing,
conionduons of its part o' tne village
i.>
| cncfil of Diction hands.
.?. L. is increasing the aC
1 be O
inki ng more car r^sidcfices tor tho
'vf
given Mrs.
home In celebrating her birthday ann.^
versary. £
'
a. C Kerahncr last So.turdaj became
the owner of the J. D. Turner property
| n Dietrich, and has since sold it to
Fred Lehman who. with his family,
«-ill occupy It.
-
\. M. Casper and D C. Casper have
arrived on the Dietrich tract from
Wednesday evening a party waA
Glenn Kershner at her
Star. Idaho, bringing with them two
car loads of horses, cows and house
hold good;,.
Work lias commenced in the work of
adding a i wli to the d-po* bidding on
the north >?.»•
be .-.ulos 'd
m-,
U R Musiard went to Rtehfmld Wed.
and thence to the Magic Dam. where
l,e will be e.igaged a month or more
working for the Imp Ion ^° ,ppa "^
in putting in a new head gate at the
Reservoir.
T*»*k porch is
•tv »os. thu.*
thereof,
with
■ m;; .-»••unu* t'eei
Mr. and Mrs. Clark.
room for
<•
Chris E. trees, left in bad physical
condition condition from his recent at
tack of flu and pneumonia, has gone
Shoshone for treatment of i, present
ailments. Mrs. trees and the children
accompany him in search for his for
mer health,
Fred D. Most and family who re
cently sold the former King ranch to
Etoi8e Snider of Hattiesburg. Miss,
are to move to a ranch north of Sho
shone for a one year's tenancy.
Mr. Most being a wise man, will come
back to Dictrjch Precinct.
Then,
party was
A progressive high-five
given at the hotel last Saturday even
ling, under the auspices Of Mrs. F. C.
Smith and Mrs Kaney Christ W . T
«' ,c : prize
Patte, son wen
and Miss Susie Harris won easily the
booby prize.
»
The correspondent is Infomied
those in charge that great preparations
being mnd° for the welcoming ro
relurning soldiers next
by
are
ception of our
sdav evening at the high school au
-VII indications now point,
test gathering of our people
i day
T
ditortum
to the gi
that Dietrich h
The soldiers vv
training
G. Keuf<
n many
■en
vv home from
h
are
battle field
a
e: Alva
J. E
Ansel B.
np or
, T. N. Gunderson,
Floyd Brotzumn
icgie. Harry G
'. W.
use, Samuel Hughes,
Krank J. Scheihingr,
in. Paul \V. W<
>r
s. s. King to
y
J
and
of wek
ct
Ai
;beili
ill
ig- about
e women,
nultitude.
i mi
nd
:o fetid thi
are
DR. FIELD LOCATES IN SHOSHONE
\ E. H
to local,
eld ha.'
fori he
In
of his
from
he is now just dis
He has been
ist Defense
pine
Fi,
Dr.
protessi
Jerome.
I
er.
charged from
stationed with
f th<
ic arn
the
Columbia during his term
Dr. Field I
C
F
secured the
of s
Dr. Zêl
rooms form
1er and has
occupied
office n,
open for
Mrs. Field will OC
the rooms for living
sent until other quar
Shoshone extends
'
Dr. anti
1 :
UPJ
ns for
le pn
•s can be secured,
welcome 1 > the Dr. and his wife.
ro
t<

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