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American Falls press. (American Falls, Idaho) 1907-1937, June 06, 1919, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86063041/1919-06-06/ed-1/seq-1/

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American Falls Press
John Isaac Jr. Enlists Against Fath
er's WIsh-s. Comes Home and Is
Threatened With Shotgnn for Pro
tecting Little Sister.
John D. Isaac is booked to appear
shortly before Judge R. O. Jones in
answer to a battery charge filed bv his
son. John Jr., a returned soldier from
John Jr., charges that he
attacked bv his father, beaten with
a shotgun and that his father threat
ened to "blow his head off."
Mr. Isaac Sr. is a farmer living west
of town and for the past few years has
earned the reputation of a trouble
breeder within his familv. He has had
considerable trouble with the school
authorities who have insisted that he
keep his children in school and has
been accused several times of being
His children have left
home several times but usually have
returned after listening to the induce
ments of their father.
Mr. Isaac was arrested about May
first on the charge of contributing to
the delinquency of his daughter in that
he prevented her attending school as
required by law.
the charge and was fined $50.
Hovr Trouble Started.
The trouble that resulted in the bat
tery charge occurred about the first of
May when John Isaac. Jr. returned
from overseas with the artillery. Up
his discharge from the army he
Came to American Falls and visited his
father's ranch where the family was
living. Upon arriving at the ranch he
found his little thirteen-year-old sister
in the field harrowing grain when she
should have been in school. John Jr.
asked for a pair of overalls so that he
could relieve his sister in the field and
»»as reminded by his father to mind
his own business.
Hot words resulted and the older
Isaac Is said to have threatened to
whip the returned soldier. John Jr.
reminded him that he didn't live ir,
Russia dr Germany any more and ask
the father to talk English, as he had
heard enough German from the Ger
This enraged Mr. Isaac so that
He plead guilty to
he grabbed the shotgun, according to
report, and started to beat his son. He
was held by other members of the fam
ily present but when released is report
ed to have searched for shells and said
that if John Jr. did not leave the
ould "blow his head off."
Daughter Keeps House.
John Jr. came to town and had his
father arrested for contributing to the
delinquency of his sister. The charge
of battery resulted later.
Miss May Isaac, the oldest daughter
in t.he family, has always kept house
for her father since her mother's death.
A few months ago she and her father
disagreed and she went to Salt Lake
City. Shortly afterward Mr. Isaac ad
vertised In the Salt Lake Tribune for a
Miss Isaac read the
premises he
advertisement, corresponded with her
father under a different name, reached
a satisfactory agreement as to wages,
and wrote that she would take the po
sition. It was much to her father's
surprise that she stepped from the
train soon following with the informa
tion that she was his correspondent in
Salt Lake and had come to fill the po
sition he had offered.
John Isaac Jr. is a soldierly looking
fellow with erect carriage and a pleas
ant manner. He was one of the first
to enlist when war broke out and seen
more than ordinary service overseas.
He enlisted much against his father's
will and has nev-r received any en
couragement from his father since.
Power county will have four dele
gate« to the state convention for ex
service men that meets In Boise June
25th to perfect plans for a state
branch of the American Legion. Mi
near of Rockland, acting chairman of
the local organization of veterans, has
been delegated to make the appoint
ments and as yet has not announced
them officially.
The national ruling with regard to
delegates is that each county is enti
tled to as many delegates as it has
representatives In the state legisla
ture and senate. This gives Power
county four delegates. At the last
meeting of the local veterans it was
announced that all who wished lo at
tend the Boise conference should give
their names to Chairman Minear or
to Secretary T. C. Sparks. Any who
wish to attend the conference will he
allowed to go and welcomed at Boise
Secretary Sparks of the local War
Veterans and personnel secretary Cal
vert Sallee are desirous of getting the
names and addresses of all returned
veterans and request that the coupon
. at the botom of this page be used.
♦ die' T n wa°sn" d huT^he brought +
+ it to the Press and said to adver- ♦
♦ " ! n Glaumed Advertls- ♦
Î could 4 tX" the saddle and +
♦ would pay for the add, he could ♦
♦ have the saddle. The saddle and ♦
♦ bridle are both in good condition. ♦
♦ The owner could get the saddle ♦
♦ if he knew where if was And he ♦
♦ could find out where it was if he ♦
♦ would borrow a Press and read ♦
1 the Classified Column. ♦
♦ Would it pay him to read this? ♦
1- * ♦
+ * + + + *.»« + + * + + 4*4*4.
* Will It Pay
+ To Read
t This?

A state tish hatchery will be located
in the big spring on the Arthur Davis
place south of American Falls, if the
sportsmen of southern Idaho have
their way in the matter. Otto M.
Jones, slate game warden is interested
in the proposed location and wrote
local sportsmen yesterday that he had
the matter under advisement and
would make a personal visit to the
proposed location as soon as possible.
Mr. Jones stated that he was strong
ly in favor of increasing the hatchery
equipment of the state and considered
the spring an ideal location.
The matter of erecting a hatchery
at the Davis spring is conceded to be
a matter of the support that will be
accorded the enterprise by the sports
men of American Falls and all the
southern part of the state. Steps are
being taken to assure the game ward
en of the support of the local men as
well as those in adjoining counties.
Should the hatchery be located here
it will mean that American Falls will
benefit directly as a shipping point and
will be somewhat of a rendevous for
anglers throughout southern Idaho.
Annual Commencement Exercises Well
Attended. Rev. Willslc Martin Talk
ed of Good Americanism- Miss Gol
die Drake Presented Diplomas.
The tenth annual Commencement
Exercises of the High School were held
in the Auditorium on Thursday, May
29th. The graduating class of eight
members, Vergie Richardson, Fay
Brown, Gladys Runnion, Fred Nelson,
Hulda Nachtigal, Verne Grothe, Ruth
Stanger and Stahl Butler, were seated
on the stage which was beautifully
decorated for the occasion.
After the singing of the "Star Span
gled Banner," in which all joined
heartily, Mr. Charles Johnson spoke
the invocation. Verne Grothe made
the Salutatory Address, welcoming all
to their last gathering as a class. The
girls' chorus rendered very well two
selections, which were heartily ap
planded by the audience.
Gladys Runnion, the Valedictorian,
paid a beautiful tribute to the memory
of their departed classmate and presi
dent of the class, George Angelly. She
also thanked, in the name of the class,
the Board of Eduration, the teachers,
their parents and the members of the
other classes for the help given them
in their four years of High School.
.•Americanism" Is Subject.
After the speech to the graduating
class by the Rev. Wlllsie Martin, in
which he brought oue come new ideas
as to the duties of the American school
system. Miss Drake presented the di
plomas. and the exerceises conclud
ed with the benediction by the Rev.
Mr. Richards.
The Rev. Mr. Martin, just recently
returned from France, held the keen
attention of his audience with what he
had to say about the lessons he had
learned from his visit abroad. Ex
cerpts from his address follow:
"I have come back to this country
from my trip abroad with a new confi
dence in Republican institutions.
"It was the Republic from overseas
that turned its business organization
from art, from peace, from manufac
turing and built a great war machine
on French soil, and thus turned the
tide of battle.
"1 know of no other honor quite the
equal of being a plain American citi
"The American school system should
produce primarily, Americans,
should produce good students, good
neighbors, good citizens.
"I hope you can all go to some good
college or university, but stay away
from the 'finishing schools,' for the
only things you can finish are soft and
hard woods."
The annual pilgrimage to Arco and I
the nearby mountain streams began i
Saturday and Sunday, and by Monday j
only those anglers were left who had
been late in the rush to buy fishing
tackle. The county Court House was
like a morgue with the absence of As
sessor O. F. Crowley and Auditor C.
Lee French.
"Where is everybody?" asked a vis
itor. "Gone lishin' " said DeWitl
Brown, deputy assessor.
Mayor Hansen was one of the first
to buy fishing tackle and. consequent
ly was angling in thp river near Arco
the very first hour of June first. Pro
W.Momiäv morning with I. T sTes
something besides*stori's. ' How many
+ Arco ' i^known ' bn'Vher'c'shou li.
♦ be at bast enough there to catch fish
♦ for a,, the "sUy-at-hotne.."
+ Nine l atch «19. Fish.
♦ A party of nine returned from th"
♦ Arco country Wednesday evening with
♦ six hundred trout for themselves ami
♦ their friends in American Falls. In
♦ the party were W. M, Davie. H. L. Fitz
♦ Patrick. Frank Dahlen, A. H Barton,
♦ Walter Kerr. P. G.Hansen. Wm. Han
♦ re- Tom Oliver and Wm Hansen Jr.
♦ Their ride was very difficult and dis
♦ sarceeble from a tourist standpoint
but very satisfactory as a fishing trip
fessor Wallis, the- principal of the
American Falls Public Schools, hur
ried to hts favorite pool early the first
W \! Davie has left his al
ii eart 's
falfa for Frank Ertle to care for while

Work of Appropriations Cdmmittee in
Congress May Bring Great Benefit'
to American Falls and Power County
Representative Smith Urges Spe
cial Provisions for Previous Service
Governor D. W. Davis is in Wash
ington. D. C.,to confer with the con
gressional representatives from the
state and members of the national re
reclamation appropriations committee,
in the interest of land reclamation in
Idaho. Power county, in fact, all of
southern Idaho is watching with un
precedented interest the reclamation
bills now before congress,
they pass as expected, local men be
live that American Falls will he the
center of the largest irrigation pro
ject in the west throègh the fact that
the dam to provide the reservoir will
in all probability be built across the
Snake river at American Falls.
Judge Rodgers of Boise appeared
Saturday before the house public lands
committee in Washington in support
of the bill to reclaim lands to provide
for soldiers. He made a special plea
that the millions to be appropriated by
congress be spent in developing gov
ernment owned lands, of which there
is an abundance, rather than that, they
be expended, at least in part for the
purchase of private lands for subse
quent reclamation.
He pointed out that states like Ida
ho, Utah and otliers in the (west have
an abundance of land which is already
in government ownership, and $500,
000,000 or any ether sum spent in re
claiming such lands would go further
than the same amount spent In the
purchase of pivate lands, and their
subsequent reclamation, either by
drainage or by stump removal. He
told the committee that Idaho and oth
er states have demonstrated the suc
cess of irrigation ; that these lands,
when reclaimed, cannot be surpassed;
that soldiers placed upon such lands
would be amid healthy surroundings
and better off than they would be In
swampy country.
protested to the public lands commit
Representative Smith of Idaho has
tee against limiting the benefits of the
soldier land settlement bill to honor
ably discharged soldiers, marines and
sailors who served since the déclara
tion of war against Germany. He is
asking that the bill be modified so
that it shall grant the same privilege*,
to those who served in tile army and
navy prior to the declaration of. war
against Germany, and particular',7 to
those who served on the Mexican bor
der and in the Spanish-American war.
K. E. Torrance Will Edit and Manage
Paper for Newly Formed Corpora-
tion-Former Editor In Commission-
er of Immigration, Lahor and Sta-
tistics In Idaho.
The C. Schmidt Insurance, Loan
and Real Estate Company has opened
its office on the ground floor of the
Schmidt building and brings to Amer
lean Falls In a direct way Mr. Schmidt,
who first came to town when there
was nothing here but a wide place In
the road.
Articles of incorporation have been
lilrd for the Press Publishing Com
pany, Ltd., a corporation organized to
publish tile American Falls Press and
other publications that may be desired
from time to time, and conduct a
standard commercial printing business
in American Falls. The incorporators
are O. H. Barber, F. W. Ertle and K.
E. Torrance.
Mr. Barber, former editor and owner
is state commissioner of Immigration,
Labor and Statistics, with headquar-;
ters at the state capitol in Boise,
During ills coinmlsBfonership he will
not be actively connected with the
newspaper business. Mr. Ertle Is well
known about American Falls and has
a hay and stock ranch In the irrigated
district west of town. Mr. Torrance
lias Just returned from the service.
He was huslnoess manager of the
Press when war came and has been
associated with the Press at intervals
since 1915. He has been employed by
I the company to edit the Press and
manage the plant and took charge
Juno first.
U. Schmidt Opens New Office.
The ne w company expects to operate
extensively among the farmers and
business men of Power county. It
represents the Central Life Insurance
Company, the Phoenix Loan Company,
the Sf. Paul Fire and Marine Insur
ance Company and several other spe
oial insurance and bonding companies.
The new company will handle hail,
tire, life, accident and automobile in
suranee and will operate in ioaris and.i
real estate in irrigated and dry farm

* J
,+ Name ♦
♦ +
♦ Address ♦
<• ♦
♦ ♦
♦ Branch and rank in Service • ♦
♦ ♦
♦ *
+ J



Executive Committee uf Oregon ami ♦
Idaho Is Raising *,">(MMM) to Make t
Possible the Organization of Rural j ♦
or t'ountrj Type of Association ♦
— Greenwood Local I'hatrmnn. ♦

To make the Yong Men's Christian j ♦
Association available not only to those ♦
living in some of the larger cities, but ! ♦
to bring it within reach of 90 per cent ♦
of the elder boys and young men of i ♦
Idaho and Oregon, It is proposed to ♦
undertake a program that will within ♦
three to five years put some form of! ♦
the Association work Into rural com- ♦
munities and small towns not now en ♦
joying the privlleges'hf the "Y." Mr. +
it b. 0taen wood is local chairman of i ♦
the committee to raise the money quota [ ♦
for Power county. He was Interview- ♦
ed this morning and explained the ♦
campaign as follows:
A very fair question being asked by
many communities as to what they I
may expect for the amount of money
ranging from $50 to *500, which they
may raise.
It would he Impossible to promise
every community which may be con
tributing that they will within the next i
year or two have some form of local
Y. M. C. A. effort. The poposed plan
will, however, bring the Association
work much closer to every community
than it has been before and will act
ually develop nn organized work in a
very large number. It is impossible to
say at this time which ones will be
served first. Murh will depend upon
the needs and the attitude of the peo
ple of the community In some cases
a long period of educational work must
be carried out before organization can
be effected on a sound basis.
Work Is Statewide.
The location of District Secretaries,
each one covering from ten to fifteen
counties, is necessary before county
work can lie successfully established
and maintained or before any work
can be carried on in local high schools,
industrial centers or on the community
plan In the larger counties it is
hoped the full organized county plan
could be put into effect; In other coun
ties, some work can be done at once In
high schools an in co-opcrntion with
other agencies.
Every community will receive an In
direct benefit from the work done In
their colleges and universities and
from the Boys' Conferences.
The larger appeal Is for work to be
done In the Btate as a whole. It Is a
matter of mutual Interest. Wherever
the character and life of boys and
young men is strengthened, whether
It be in the lumber camps, small towns*
collegs or cities, the whole state is
richer for the experience. We recog
nize this In every other public enter
prise in the state. A man who pays
taxed for road improvements is not
necessarily assured of a hard surface
road past IiIb door. Only a small per
centage of those who pay taxes to sup
port the State University and Agri
cultural College have sons or daugh
ters educated there.
While the object of this committee
In undertaking an enlarged program
is to meet the needs of all kinds ot
communities and to respond to their
uppeal for help, we cannot out of hon
esty and fairness promise everyone
that a Y. M. C. A. or Boys' Club will
be organized in their eommunlnty at
once or even within a year.
Campaign Under Way.
.... .
less tfle plan is supporiea.
Jn keeping with the efforts In many
other states, the Execu Ive Comtntttee
" ri r ,TH
make posit, le the organization of the
whieh wllV ,U make''possible th7estaE:
lishment of welfare work .for many In
1. .7L.t? .1 m
AB8o0 . a Ions as »e r
a »«verai ne one.
An organization campaign Is being
ÄmÄ ! Th lu
during the week, June i to ». l tu eu
lre arnoun has been alio tea among
arious connues. te quo »
«wer coun y is . .
| , ,£ e s .?. , Press we are iniorni
; ,htt ' th * citizens of Power county are
| ing to this " ' a " d n .
In n w n ? v.y Saturday night
around American Falls the latter pari
{ It Is reasonably certain that If the
| proposed plan of the Interstate com
mlttee is carried out, a large number of
communities will be heneflited, both
It is morally
directly and indirectly,
certain that none will be served un
' of last week and sent everyone shiver
' ing Indoors. I
ns the frigid north,
in ' came with the cold spell, was of tre
and.i rnendous value to the growing crops
\ and will carry them along for two or
I three weeks according to farmers.

Winter Makes Short Tlsll.
Winter weather that rivalled that of
December and January
Local hotels were as cold
The rain that
* +
♦ A reclamation party will leave ♦
♦ St. Anthony Tuesday for an ex- +
♦ tended trip, traversing the Du- ♦
♦ hols project. Stops will be made +
♦ at St. Anthony, Dubois, Idaho ♦
♦ Falls, Arco, Taber and Blackfoot. ♦
♦ A big banquet is planned at +•
♦ Blackfoot with a booster meet- ♦
♦ ing to further the reclamation ♦
♦ interests of southeastern Idaho. ♦
♦ Steps will be taken urging the ♦
♦ passage of the lame Bill. +
♦ American Kalis Is expected to +
♦ send representatives to take the ♦
+ trip and send boosters to the ♦
♦ Blackfoot banQnel Son thorn ♦
♦ Idaho hostel's are planning to ♦
♦ hit while the iron is hot and will ♦
♦ leave nothing undone to convince ♦
♦ congress that southern Idaho is ♦
+ the logical place for government +
I 1 reclamation work. All who can ♦
♦ are urged to muke the trip to St. ♦
♦ Anthony and at least attend the ♦
♦ banquet at Blackfoot.

Poledor Matheopole had Just pur
chased hts second-hand Overland and
was taking Ills first ride in tile conn
try near the Ous Martins ranch, west
of town. Something happened, the
carburetor quit, work or the gasoline
feed pipes clogged, and Poledor was
alone in the middle of the road with no
A friendly neighbor came along with
a team and wagon nnd tied a rope to
Ills front axle and started to tow him
to town. All went well until they went
over the top of the hill aheud of them.
Then the car picked up speed and soon
was ready to run over the wagon. As
it gained speed Poledor became con
fused and the point of the story Is
that he ran over the rope Into the
ditch and when he came to the end ot
the rope his car tipped over. Poledor
suffered a few scratches and an In
jured hand. When the car was sal
vaged it wus found t o have a smashed
top and a bent axle.
Poledor Is Janitor at the Court
House and lias just lately undertaken
the joys of a motorist.

Many Prominent Lecturers Will Also i
Appear on the Platform During the |
Session. .
- !
CliHUtauquH week which will he June
14 lo 19, Inclusive, promises a treat to j
the music loverB of this community!
this year. Twelve musical programs
In all will he presented with a total
of twenty-four artists appearing dur-
ing the six days. The big feature mu-
sical event of the week rests in the
coming of the White Hussars, a com
bined band and glee club. This splen
did organization of nine talented young
musicians haw been one of the biggest
successes of Eastern Chautauqua cir
cuits for several years. They will pre-|
spnt two concerts the fourth day.
Another musical feature of particu
lar prominence Is the engagement of
the Royal Hawaiian Quintet, headed
by Albert Vlerra, one of Hawaii's most
prominent musicians. These five na
tive singers and players will give two
concerts on the last day, featuring the
enchanting melodies of the Paradise |
Isles. The last night of the Chautau
qua will truly be a Hawaiian one, com
blnfng with the music an Illustrated 1
lecture on Hawaii by Mildred Leo I
f . lcmpn coua)n Mark Twaln . M 1»S
riem( , na httK Bomfi <)f tho mo .t remark?
able Views ever taken In the islands,
w „ek !
wllI)n clude two concerts on the open
Ing day by the Merrllees Entertainers,
four c |, arrn |„ K an ,i vivacious girls In
nong* and «tory; the Guarmo-McKln
Company, composed of Anthony
Guarino, the Boston tenor and Mary
McKlnon , prominent Canadian pianist ;
| An to n lo Mlnervlnl, In two Interesting
» , p roKrama routining the Piano-Accord
. j headed by Mary Welch, American con
tralto and including as one of Its mem
, • cellist of the Chicago
| symphony Orchestra.
Prominent among the many lectin-1
j ers of the week stands Lieut. Bruno
Koselli, accredited representative of
1 the Italian government, who will pre-j
! sent a brilliant, lecture on "Italy's New
: Place Among the Nations." Lint, Ro
H ,.|u f 8 i H t e 0 f fop Italian army and one
((f th( , dearest visioned and broadest
itader, author, journalist and lecturer,!
or w)ltl a „plendld Inspirational address,
"The Making of a Man ;" E. J Klemme.
V1rw A { ^'Tt ??'!!" 7?
»Tings a stirring appeal for better cU
^cushlp; Edna Eugenia l^we, author
, Ä^'SlÄ"' ^ iS« "ES 1 S
♦ Heal.h;" and Dr. G Whitfield Ray.
, , vinr* In the vast Interior ot
+ '
♦ ?r,f ?riJH
♦ J*° entertainers of special note

♦ ' y ? t
♦ ^ Interpreter of plays and Tom Cor
* polyphonlst or Imitator of
J *t Und, !i « 'f * ?, r °? r * m , * OB * ot
sheer delight and entirely unique upon
( «-*»« American platform
of I
Other Import
minded men of Ills race
; lecturers are Major Thornton A.
Mills, one of the most prominent plat-1
form men In the country; Dr. William
D. W. Davis, R. It. Greenwood, 0, H,
Barber, David Burrell, 0. H. Ban
W. H. Phil brick. W. S. Sparks and
D. It. Jeffries Named as Defendant»
in Complaint Filed Wednesday—
Summons Not Issued.
Twenty-live thousand dollars dam
ages were asked In a complaint filed
at the Court House Weduosday by O
C. Hall of American Falls, agains D.
W Davis. K. 11. Greenwood, O. H. Ilur
1 er, David Burrell, l). R. Bum, W. H.
Phtlbrlok and W. S. Sparks, alleged co
partners doing business under th«
name of the American Falls Pres»,
for injury and exemplary damage re
sulting from the publication of new*
alleging that he was pro-Gorman, dis
loyal and guilty of treasonable ex
L. S. Hall, brother to O. C. Hall, filed
a complaint at the same time asking
for $25,1)00 dmges from D. B. Jeffrie»
and his bonding company, the United
States Fidelity and Guaranty Company*
alleging that he was unlawfully ar
rested and was thereby Injured "in hi*
credit, character, and reputation, that
he was prevented from attending to
his business and suffered disgrace, hu
miliation and mental and physical palit
and anguish. Summons for the de
fendants have not. boon issued.
Story Alleged Libelous.
The story alleged to have been print
ed in the American Falls Press to the
damage of the plaintiff O. C. Hnll la
quoted In the complaint as follows:
"Three Arrests Made for Opposing
Draft. Sheriff Jeffries acts on Com
O. C. Hall.
plaints made by citizens
Chester llail and John Richter taken
Into Custody but released on bonds.
"O. C. Hall, Chester Hull and John
Richter, three well known cltisens.
wore arrested Monday evening for op
posing the selective draft. PostmastaP
laird nnd at least n dozen others In
formed the sheriff of the opposition of
the Malls, who, It Is alleged,, were ar
guing against the constitutionality of
the drnft law and by tlmlr uttorance*
giving encouragement to those opposed
to the draft. O. C. Hall. In addition, 1*
said to have branded President Wil
son as a hypocrite for having drag
ged the nation into war after having
won the election on a 'kept us out of
war' Issue.
"Hall brothers are engaged in the'
real estate business and came her«
from the Malad Valley O. C. Hall has
pronounced social 1st le. ideas hut cam
■ palgned the county for President WYl
1 son last year. He is regarded as a
man given to n weakness to get Into
| the it„„.light, rather than a dangeroua
. character, or a notoriety seeker rath-
! er than a traitor.
to j
p y the uttehmoes alleged to have beet»
t, y the three men. One of th«
Arrests Made in 1017.
"Consldeable of feeling was aroused
members of the Second Idaho resented
the reflections of O. C. Hall regarding
President Wilson and offered to dis
prove them by Marqula of Qucensbury
rules but this offer was not accepted.''
The article above quoted Is alleged
to have have been printed about June
1917. when ««-Sheriff Jeffries mad» thp
arrests, charging the Hall brother»
pre-| w |th disloyalty,
1 Action by congress on equal suffrage
Leo I subject of a light of forty years' du
1»S ration ended Wednesday In adoption
by the senate, by a vote of 55« to 25,
of the historic Busan B, Anthony eon
I'»»"™" amendment resolution.
„ek ! Hr .t act of the new congress, now goes
to the states, ratification by three
fourths of which Is required for It*
In Incorporation In the federal constltu
The roll call today showed two vote»
more than the necessary t wo-thlrds fo,
; :he resolution, which was drafted by
Busan I). Anthony In 1875, and Itttro
dneed by Senator Bargen: of Callfor
con- n| a in 1878, Counting paired and ab
sent members, the scale actually stood
ßß to 50 for the measure,
| Loud applause, unchecked by the
presiding officer swept the senate
j chamber when the (Inal vote was an
of i non need following two days' debate)
pre-j and many Jubilation meetings wc.re In
New I progress at headquarters of varlou»
Ro- I women's organizations which have
one | been active in support of the measure,
The Hall brothers filed their own
complaints and will act as their own
O. C. Hall has suit pending ugalns»
I). B. Jeffries for false Imprisonment
In all the Hall brothers have brought
suit for $75,000.
1 The. amendment, adopted by th" house
j by a vote of 304 to 89, May 21, as the
* ot
plat-1 ■ —
( Means a Hating of *3«« Per Year. Will
Bate Tvto Drill Nights a Week \llth
oul Interference from Other Attrar*
Company A, Idaho National Guard,
has changed meeting places. Their
first drill in their new quarters at
Wagner Hall was Monday evening.
From now they will have drills every
Monday and Thursday evenings.
The change in drilling places means
quite a substantial saving to the tras
ury of the local military company, it
amounting to $360 per year.
Editor Is Newlywed.
K. K. Torrance returned Thursday
of last week with Ills bride, formerly
Miss Beatrice Stone of Ban Antonio.
They will live In American Kalis where
Mr. Torrance will edit the Press fur
tho Pres Publishing Company, Ltd.

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