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Bonners Ferry Herald
TWENTY-EIGHTH YEAR BONNERS FERRY, IDAHO, JULY 9. 1918 NUMBER 1 \ SALVATION ARMYWARWORK LADS AND LASSIES DOING WORK IN TRENCHES THAT COMMANDS COMMENDATION ADDRESS NEXT MONDAY NIGHT E. L. Graves Will Tell of War Work In France Ernest L, Graves, representing the Salvation army in the war fund cam paign to be inaugurated in Boundary county in the near future, arrived here yesterday and met last evening with the defense council which will co-op erate with him in whatever plans he may take up. A patriotic meeting is to be held at Liberty hall (Kent's hall) next Monday evening at which time Mr. Graves will give a patriotic address and explain just what part the Salvation army has been taking in the war in Europe and in the aiding and relieving of soldiers and the dependents of soldiers. The campaign of the Salvation army for funds with which to carry on war work in France has been approved by President Wilson, Secretary of War Baker, the national defense council and practically all of the state and most of the county defense councils The Salvation army has been in the Its men are 4 war from the bginning. fighting in the trenches, manning am bulances, working In the hospitals preaching in the hutments, attending the sick and dying and doing every thing that is required of a soldier or a civilian in these perilous times. Mil itary authorities tell us that the huts are well managed and that those who manage them do much to preserve the morale of the soldiers. The Salvation army women are as near the firing line as the military authorities will permit, voted women are big sisters to the men in the trenches. They sew, cook knit, write letters to their friends in America, and in many other ways serve the American boys at the front The main point to be emphasized is that this work does not overlap any f other agency;that from the experience of the Salvation army workers they can often do things of a certain char acter and do them more efficiently than any other body of workers and the United States government has recognized the essential and unique services which these workers can ren der and commends their support and encouragement to the people of this nation. These de « DRAFT BOYS LIKE ( AMP LEWIS Sam Johnson Thinks Loafers Should Be Sent To the ('amp Miss Goldie Cave recently received the following letter from Sam John son, a Boundary county soldier at Camp Lewis, with the 37th Co., 10th Battalion, 166 Depot Brigade: "We all arrived in camp O. K. and have been here ten days now. Every 4 one is in the best of health and all were accepted for service. "This certainly is a great camp and they treat a person better than anyone expected considering the number of men they have to handle; are rather strict with orders but have to in or der to make soldiers out of us. Every one has sore arms from being vaccin ated and one has to be very careful who he bumps into. "We all appreciated what you peo ple in Bonners Ferry did for us a few days ago and I am sure you can be proud of the ones you have sent to get the kaiser as a man don't stay here long before he is a fighter and get the Germans we must for we all want to come back to our loved ones but not under German rule. "Have no idea how long we will be here but have been told by officers that we would not be given as much training as the first draft men. Have been acting corporal and have a chance at promotion in a short while Everyone has to do his share of work and I would like to see a few of those loafers and eight-hour men here as they would sure change their minds about a lot of things. All the boys send their regards." Squirrel Bounty Held Up Master Edward Montgomery, of Porthill, delivered to A. J. Kent, of this city, the proof of having killed 67 ground squirrels and the affidavit was sworn to in the reg ular manner and mailed to the state. veterinarian, Mr. Bodle, at Boise, with the claim for $1.34 bounty as provided by statute. Mr. Bodle returned the cialm stating that no claims would be allowed for less than- 100 squirrel tails at a time. The Idaho Session Laws ot 1917 Chapter 102, however read that "the live stock sanitary board of the State; of Idaho is hereby authorized and di reefed to allow and pay a bounty, not to exceed two cents per head, on each of the following animals killed within, the State of Idaho; prairie or pocket gopher, grey gopher, ground squirrel, prairie dog and prairie squirrel." There is nothing said in the whole chapter that would indicate that the state veterinarian or any other person may arbitrarily set the number of an imals which must be killed before a bounty is paid. Some weeks ago In this county the squirrels are becoming more and more of a pest and menace to crops and it is not right that anyone so disposed and especially the children should be discouraged in their efforts to rid the county of a pest merely on account of some slight inconvenience that the state veterinarian might be put to. T. 8. KERR IS HEAD OF SCHOOLS School Trustees Select Michigan Man for Superintendent of Schools Prof. Kerr is a graduate of the Uni-| verslty of Michigan at Ann Arbor, is a graduate of the Pennsylvania state normah school and has an A. B. degree from the University of Indiana. He has had ten years experience as a superintendent of schools and is now in the east taking special work. His last school was at Stanford, Mont The board here have the highest rec-1 ommendations for Prof, Kerr from the schools he has attended and the places where he has taught. The school trustees have dffered the position of domestic science teacher to Miss Evans, who taught the science class of the high school last year. Miss Maclin, the former domestic science teacher having decided that she did not care to return here this year. At a recent meeting of the trustees of Independent School District No. 4 Thomas S. Kerr was offered the posi tion as superintendent of schools and this week the trustees received notice of his acceptance. i ! cal Red Cross auxiliary, has received word that there will be no vacations | for Red Cross workers this summer, in fact there is an urgent demand for extra help at headquarters for the auxiliary has been notified tlfat it is required to make 150 pair of woolen socks this month and that it must make 300 pair before the first of Dec ember, otherwise the U. S. army boys in France are liable to suffer from MORE KNITTING IS REQUIRED Mrs. H. A. Gale, chairman of the lo frozen feet the coming winter. Inasmuch as there is no more ma terial available just now for the usual Red Cross work it has been decided that for this month all the Red Cross women will spend all their time knit ting. Mrs. McCoy will be at the Red Cross headquarters each Wednesday and Friday afternoon to give instruc tions in knitting to all who desire to learn. Those who are doing gauze work will continue. Every woman who can knit is urged to help every possible moment at the Red Cross rooms. • Those who cannot knit should get busy at once and start to learn. In these times we may not think of our own comfort and must remember that to some degree the responsibility of winning the war rests with' those who stay at home. CELEBRATE AT NAPLES Several hundred people attended the Fourth of July celebration at Naples Thursday and all report that the pro gram for the day was excellently man aged and that they had one of the times of their lives. The day's fun started with a par ade at 10 o'lock;there was a potato race for girls at 10:30, Myrtle Ott win ning first prize and Alta Dutton, sec ond prize; in the women's chopping contest at 11 o'clock Mrs. Kuntz won first prize and Mrs. Härtling, second At 11:30 there was an address by Jack Moore and he is being congratu lated on ever hand for the excellent At the noon hour an All of talk he gave. elaborate lunch was enjoyed, the afternoon was devoted to the ath letic sports; the greased pole contest furnished a great deal of amusement and was finally won by a small boy whose name was not secured. Wilson took first in the boy's 100 yard dash and Ted Lindsley, second. the race for boys over 12 years Ber ges Carrait took first money and Kenneth Knight, second. The men's foot race at 1:30 o'clock was won by Paul Peters with Charles Bond second Jesse Finney won the men's sack race and Charles Bond was second Lyman Castle won the three legged race, Jesse Finney being second; in the exciting auto race Amon Garvin was first and Tom Moore second; Carl Cycle won first mone? in the horse race and second was won by Bill Reid The bucking contest furnished great amusement .and was won by Robert Johnson; Ralph Dodson took second money. Carl In There was ji tug ot war between I Sam Biggar's team and the Highland Flat team for a prize of $25. The j rope was pulled in two and the contest was then declared a draw and the I prize money given to the Red Cross I Features of the day's sports were | the boxing contests which were refer I eed by W. C. Reid, of Bonners Ferry, ! Roth contests were declared draws and the prize money divided between the ; boxers. The preliminary match was put on by Edson Stewart and Cycle Knight while the main bout of five j rounds was between Lyman Castle and Billie Smith. This bout was fo j The two men mixed for all they worth and the spectators got the full ; worth of their money, | A new pavilion, erected specially for the celebration, was used fur dancing in the evening und the proceeds were turned over to the Red Cross, Deputy Sheriff Mulealiy Dead J. F. Mulcahy, for many years a deputy sheriff of Bonner county un der Sheriff Remer, died last Monday in Taqoma after a few days illness with pneumonia. 1 The body was brought to Sandpoint for interment and the funeral services were held Friday afternoon, The deceased was wellknown in this city. IDAHOANS MUST PREPARE FOR PERIOD OF COMING CRISIS I j ,• themselves for the sacrifices before thpnl for ... ith thpir sfin _ th „ hnt ' ** ne "Khting for the preservation of civilization that the tentacles of the monstrous Hun octopus has for four | years threatened to strangle, there will be losses. The coming days may ; bring sadness into many homes. Al ' ready the pang of bereavement has been felt in the breast of the father. ' mother, wife, sister and brother Those who have no near relative al the front, can. in these times, do a service to their country by showing kindness, sympathy and consideration to those whose sons have made "the greatest" sacrifice. The county councils can be of un usual assistance in the trying times ahead. Many sons from Idaho are in the service of their country. They! left behind them all the comforts of homo, association of relatives and friends, and vowed to make sacrl fices in mind and body that the prin ciples their country advocates may be maintained. No act is more noble As the United States steadily as-1 sûmes a great burden of the war—as Idahoans should prepare to steel SAVE AND HELP GOVERNMENT T. J. Jones, director of the W. S. S sales in this county, reports that re ..._, . , ... turns l»e been received from all the school districts of the county but have made but little change in the figures published last week, some of which were based on estimates which are now substantiated by the pledges re ceived. With the exception of the tew dis tricts mentioned last week as having exceeded their quota, the country dis tricts average about the same as the two Bonners Ferry districts. No. 4 and 14, with practically half of the quota pledged. The county executive committee is very much pleased with the work of an the soliciting committees and feel that everything was done that could be done to get a thorough canvass of I the whole county, notwithstanding the fact that the figures show that far too small a percent of the population have so far signed the pledge cards. For instance, in District No 4. there are only 515 pledges and 181 in Dis trictNo. !4 The pledges will be tab ulated and listed alphabetically as soon as possible when a special effort will be made to secure pledges from those whose names do not appear on the list. It is urged by the national and state committee that this is a proposition in which every individual can do something and they are insist ing that the county organizations get practically every name on a pledgo card, the idea bemg to force upon all citizens the actual necessity of getting the habit of saving as well as helping the government in the time of need. , , „ . , ! work in Boundary county has appoint ed the following ladies to act as lead ers in their districts in all work which the government may require; District 1-—Mrs. Wm. Moss; No. 2—Mrs. S. Shellhorn; No. 4—Airs. G. W. Bush; No. 8—Mrs. Chas. Smith; No. 11—Mrs. Leslie; No. 12—Mrs. Ralph Kerr; No. 13—Mrs. Agnes Fitzpatrick; No. 14— Mrs. Washburn; No.16—Mrs. John F. Van Etten; No. 17—Mrs. J. A. Sheets; No. 20—Mrs. J, S. Bond. Nos. 2, 5, 6, 7, 10, 15 and 19 have not reported. Child AVelfure Committee Heads * The chairman of the Child Welfare Forest FJre „„ Mission Creek x _ f . . . , ' A lar K e forest fire is burning on the head of Mission creek and Is threat white pine in the forest reserve. ^ large crew fought the fire all day yesterday and last night a crew of 50 men was brought in from Spokane to fi 8 ht H. Jones, an employee of the Idaho Continental Mining company, spent the j fourth in this city visiting old friends. Districts - — ■ ■ - ■ ■ — COMMITTEES APPOINTED TO ARRANGE FOR CHAUTAUQUA A meeting of the citizens who are responsible for bringing to Bonners Ferry this summer the Ellison-White These citizens are pledged to sell in this county 400 tickets, each good for all j the Chautauqua numbers during the six days the Chautauqua is here, at 1 $2.50 each. This means that the peo pie of this district will have the oppor- ! tunity of hearing the best musicians. 1 lecturers and speakers of the United ! States at a cost of around 20 cents % for j each number. Those who have heard ; the concert given by the New York j Chautauqua, was held Friday evening and an organization was effected with F. E. Murray, nresident and H. H. Elder, secretary and treasurer. At this meeting plans for the Chau tauqua were discussed and various committees were appointed. A large supply of advertising matter has ar rived and is now in the hands of the secretary. The members of the local Chautau qua association are determined that every detail of the Chautauqua this season shall be successful. niore and more of our men will take Jup positions at the front to bar progress of the enemy. As the bur-! dens grow so will the casualties. They will strike in the most unexpected places, among those considered the most secure. Silent words will be dropped here and there that will snuff out happiness in many homes and bring great sorrow. Strong men and women must pre pare for what is likely to come to them at any time from far-off Europe They must get ready to bear the shock Great statesmen and military leaders have told us that the crisis is yet to come. Brave hearts mhst be ready at home. The word of kindness must be ready at any hour of day or night among those who form the second line of defenses. We are in the right, the cause Is just and the honor of our country must remain untarnished. There is a sll ver lining to every dark cloud and if, those wo love are lost to us here, tem porarlly.we will always be able to say they gave their lives in God's cause. Let Idahoans always remem ber that. it will have to assume from now on— JUNE CLASS OF REGISTRANTS Following is the list of the regis t,- ants in Boundary county, class of June. 1918, whose registration cards are in the possession of the local draft board, in the order of their liability f or military service, as determined by the local board and as required by the ru ies and regulations: Registration Number 40 George C. Moore, Naples 29 Henry Harris Addie 17 Thomas J. Buck, Bonners Ferry, 3 4 Eugene B Camnhell Citv NickK. Galan^ Klockmann. i 6 j e8 s Ratcliff, City 43 Robert w. Ames, Porthill, 3 David E Blume City 11 LeDenne P Norton ritv 18 willam Phillips, Naples! 30 John M. Johnston, City, 25 Fred Wm. Eaton, City, 42 Eemera M. Kinnear, City, 2 Thomas W. Shepherd, City, 8 Harold W. Zimmerman, City, 7 Arthur G Wyatt City 2 7 Walter Danquist, Addie, 1 Andrew M cieed ritv 6 Kelvin E. Roberts, City, 24 Bass Lee Stockton, Copeland, 20 14 Reford D Brown Citv 49 Vern Moore. Naples, 45 Duane Pearson City 2 6 Forest W Hush City 34 Fred C Stoos City ' 23 Leonard H Iliitler Citv 93 Helmer T. Bangs, City, ' 21 Norman O. Thompson, Lenla, 28 9 Jason L Van Etten> Dorthin. 29 20 Leon ard Bone, City, 5 Ingwer W. Thomsen, City, Name Address Order NO. 1 9 1 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 21 99 23 24 25 26 27 :î" 31 District Defense Council Meeting The district defense council meet ing at Sandpoint Tuesday evening was attended by the following representa tives ot the Boundary county council; Mrs. H. A. Gale, Miss Goldie Cave, J Bert Cowen, Louis Lunden, Boyd Spring and H. J. Peterson, port an interesting session and well worth the time and expense to which they were put. Dr. E. A. Bryan, president, Joseph Hanson, secretary and Mr. Lawson, publicity manager of the state de fense council, were in attendance and gave the council members many val uable suggestions. son advised that a meeting of the dis trict council would be held in Bon ners Ferry in the near future. In the evening the council members attended a meeting which was address ed by Private Luxtord, a returned Canadian soldier. All re Mr and Mrs. W. L. Kinnear went to Spokane Sunday where Mr. Kinnear underwent another operation at the St. Luke's hospital. According to word received today the operation quite successful. Secretary Han was Marine Band which comes here for day with the Chautauqua, claim that this number alone is worth the price of a season ticket. Every, citizen of the district will be given a chance to buy a season ticket at the $2.50 rate and the Chautauqua association of the city is working on a plan whereby it will secure the co operation of the local Red Cross and may offer the Red Cross a donation of $100 if the 400 tickets are sold, re gardless of who sells the tickets. Following are the committees that have been appointed by President F. E. Murray: Advertising— Dr. E. E. Fry, chair man, A. A. McIntyre, Ward" Duvall, O. C. Wilson, C. W. King, Tickets—Jos. Jacoby, chairman. W. T. James. Henry Driscoll, Wm. Rich ardsqp. Lee Williams, L. E. Lunden, L. .VBrown, George Causton, Douglas Palmer. Grounds—A. J. Kent, chairman. C. H. Bixler, D. C. McDonald, R. H. Mc Coy. M. P. DeWolfe. Frank Berger, Finance—F. A. Shultls. chairman. J. Bert Cowen and C. D. Simonds. .1 I HEATHERSHAW SELLS HIS RANCH 12 Acres on South Dench Drinks $2700 In ('ash Deal A deal was closed last Friday where by Wm. Heathershaw sold 12 acres of his ranch on the south bench about a half mile from town to Mr. ami Mrs. E. H. Wells for a consideration of $2700. The purchasers will take pos the'session on November 1st. The deal was made through J. F. McGlocklin. real estate dealer, Mr. Heathershaw retains one acre on the east side of the county road He ha» no definite plans for the fut-) ure but told fhe Herald représenta tive that he would stay in Boundary ! county. With his family he has lived, 1 on the ranch just sold for the past seven years and now has it in a fine .shape. | Mr. and Mrs. Wells are practical farmers who have been residents of this district for a number of years and who are now on a ranch a few miles down the valley. The HeathU ershaw ranch will make them an ideal home and they are planning many i important improvements. - I .T'lJfDn? ÏIÏTDT* I || K p p fl I 1 |\ I _ _ _ * HlwlJlJ 11UII 2 * ~ All ||| A /»U 111 If 1 1 | i | I Harry Dunn, his sister, Mae Dunn, ! and Edmire Boileau, were severely In jured Thursday morning when the car I in which they were riding left the road and turned completely over, j The accident happened on the Mo ravia road just this side of the G, N. railway subway. Harry Dunn, the driver, was traveling at a fair speed when he suddenly lost control of the auto and the car traveled along the bank of the road for a hundred feet and finally tipped over, the radiator landing on a stump. It is considered a miracle that the driver and the two girls were not more seriously Injured. As it was Mr. Dunn was able to crawl out from under the car and tip It suf ficiently so that the girls, who were in the back seat could get out. All three were terribly bruised and shak en up. Edmire Boileau suffered a broken collar bone and Mae Dunn a broken shoulder. Harry Dunn es caped without any broken bones but was cut and bruised from head to foot The girls were brought back to Bon ners Ferry soon after the accident and Drs. Fry and Keller set the fractures and dressed the cuts and bruises and then fixed Mr. Dunn upas comfortably as possible. ATKINS LIKES ARMY LIFE Private S. A. D. Atkins, one of the first draft boys of this county, is with the American Expeditionary Forces, Co. D., 4th Battalion, 20th Engineers in active service in Prance and writes the following letter to the Herald this w r eek : "Well, I have been in foreign ser This country is very pretty at the present time; it is practically level—in some places it is rolling—and looks very much like my native state of Iowa. "A person can see some queer things here; the people are away behind the times; I have seen very few four wheeled vehicles as the natives use two-wheeled carts and draw them with three horses in a string, single file; it sure made them open their eyes when Co. D came and began work with four horses and one man driving them Their harness sure takes the cake; it would take a Philadelphia lawyer to dpsprihp it "We had a holiday on the 30th of May. two camps and we have organized a baseball team in each, about three miles as soldiers and then we had a ball game, boxing contests racing, wrestling, jumping and many It was a real 4th of vice for five months. Our company is divided into We marched other sports. July without the fireworks and the boys certainly enjoyed it. first celebration for me since I became I thought it was a hard It was the a soldier. life at first but it is getting easier ev ery day. And you cannot imagine what joy it was to me to look at the old home pa per and I Want to express my thanks to the person or persons that sent it to me. close for this time by asking my friends to kindly drop me a line once in a while as it gives us fellows new spirit to get the letters from home." It is getting late so I will Samuels for Governor At the convention of the non-parti san league held in Boise last Wednes day, H. F. Samuels was named to go into the democratic primaries as the league's candidate for governor. Samuels is a resident of Bonner coun ty and up until several months ago was chairman of the republican coun ty central committee, on a speaking tour for the non-parti san league for several weeks past. Among the other endorsements of the non-partisan league are W. E Borah and John F. Nugent, for United States senators: Mr. Zook, of Twinn Falls for lieutenant governor; W. P. Rice, of Jerome, for auditor; B. A Cummins, of Pocatello, for attorney general; Wm Fife, ot Pocatello, for secretary of state; John Eagleson, of Boise, for treasurer; Miss Redfield, of Moscow', for state superintendent of public instruction. Mr He has been Mrs. J. T. Reedy plans to leave on Thursday for her former home at Pel ican Lake, Minn., where she will spend a few weeks visiting with friends and relatives. OBSERVE THE 4TH OF JOEY ! PROGRAM AT MAUGHAN'S PARK UBn " lrtn '* ' - Hon. J. F. Ailshie Dave Splendid Pa Th . . .. R onner " F °urth" in keenimT with V ° n : llursaa5 ' was ln followo 1 th "v' tllnes iln " closely 1 , , r plans outlined by the w , ™®" 8e council. Large i . ar , ,. on Main street in the K J? n<l a ' ter a concert by the n s „ ^"7 Proceeded to the J. k an l ,ar k on the Northside where i ii,„. t an pi, gaVe another concert, the A1 r J y î^borus, under the leadership , sang two series ami. son K s ana an tbems and Mclnt yre read the Declaration ndependenee. LARGE CROWDS ENJOY WAR-TIME CELEBRATION IN DONNERS FERRY THURSDAY triode Address The program op ened with the assembly singing "Amer ica." A. J. Kent had charge of the program arrangements and as "Amer sung the Boundary county service flag was unfurled. The morning program took up time than was anticipated so the ad dress of Hon. J. F. Ailshie, of Coeur <1 Alene, was postponed until the after Mr. Ailshie gave a stirring patriotic talk in which he had the close attention of his audience. In the evening the crowds gathered at the I. O. O. F. hall to attend the dance given by the social committee of the Odd Fellows lodge for the benefit Many local peo ple also attended the several dances held in various parts of the county. A dance for the benefit of the Red Cross was held at Naples and well patronized. The ladies of the Red Cross auxil iary enjoyed all the concessions at Maughan's park and all day long were kept busy in the various booths ing sandwiches and coffee, ice cream, candy, soft drinks, etc. The Red Cross ladies report that they cleared $153.77 on the Fourth. Of this money $246.37 was taken in at the stands at Maughan's park and expenses amounted to $108.70 and the benefit dance receipts, after paying all expenses were $16.10. O. C. Wilson was in charge of the program of sports for the day and made the money allowed him for this purpose go a long ways in the furnish ing of amusements for the crowd. There was a special race in fhe morn ing and two in the afternoon,. John Johnson took first money and J. A. Bangs second money in the special 100 yard dash in the morning, list of the winners of the athletic and sports events in the afternoon follows; Boy's race, under 12 years: 1st, Wallace James, 2nd, Ted Cwratt. Special race for boy's under 12 years, 1st, Wallace James; 2nd, Jer ome Eagan, Girl's race, under 12 years; 1st, * Nora Reid; 2nd, Fay Keith. Special girl's race, under 12 years; Is, Irma Washburn; 2nd, Nora Reid. Fat women's race; 1st, Grace Keith; 2nd, Mrs. Ray DeWolfe. Fat men's race; 1st, P. O. Swanson;* 2nd, A. D. Welch, says this race was crooked. Boy's race, 12 to 16 years; 1st, Fred Plato; 2nd, Thos. Thorson. Girl's race. 12 to 16 years; 1st, Lee Aldrich; 2nd, Fay Keith. Skinny men's race; 1st, Bert Gay; 2nd, Johnson. Opposite sex; 1st Mrs, Skeels; 2nd, Mrs. Bert Badden. 100 yard dash; 1st, John Johnson; 2nd, J. A. Bangs. Tug or war: boys over ten years and under fifteen; won by Northside team consisting of Albert Hawley, Ben Wickstrom, Marvin Wickstrom, Archie Ferbrache, Eddie Hanis, Charles Fry, Alvin Plato. Vance Wamsley, Duncan Branom, William Leslie, side team consisted of the following; Clarence Hart, Melvin Johnson, Wes ley Wilbur, Russell Moore, Edwin Westerman, Allen Rudd, Berlin Castle, Francis Moore, Thos. Thorson, Ralph Karrer. ica" was more noon. of the Red Cross. was serv The Bill Heathershaw The South Porthill, Copeland, Meadow Creek Round Prairie and a number ot thq smaller districts of the county ob served the "Fourth" in appropriate manner and in every district the day was spent in an enjoyable manner. In New Business Quarters On Saturday night and Sunday J. A. Walden moved into his new store and C. H. Bixler moved into the building which Mr. Walden vacated, day and today Mr. Walden and Mr. Bixler have been doing business as usual and at the same time have been trying to get their fixtures located and get stocks on the shelves in a pres entable shape. Mr. Bixler has model quarters for the Bonner Bakery now and is even more comfortably located than when he occupied the building which Mr. Walden bought, the W'alden store is twice as large as the former quarters and is in every way suited to the business. Y ester The new home of Another Man Rejected Clerk E. M. Flood, of the Boundary county draft board, received word yes terday that George Bagness, one ot the men recently sent to Camp Lewis with a draft contingent, had been re jected on account ot physical disabil The draft board will have to select a man to take his place from a mong the 12 men left in Class Al. ity. Mrs. O. R. Stookey returned Thurs day from Reardon, Wash., where she had been visiting with a sister.