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The Grangeville globe. [volume] (Grangeville, Idaho) 1907-1922, October 17, 1918, Image 1

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The Grangeville Globe
OFFICIAL COUNTY AND CITY PAPER
VOL. XI, NO. 47
GRANGEVILLE, IDAHO COUNTY, IDAHO, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 17, 1918
$1.50 THE YEAR
ASKS SUPPORT
OF VOTERS
}s
NOV. 5
Congressman Burton French
Too Busy at Washington
to Campaign.
STAND ON HISRECORD
Appeals to Farmers; Urged
Measures to Bring Farmer
and Consumer Together
of
Under date of October 8, 1018, Con
Burton L. French of the
pessman
First district, lias addressed an open
letter to the people of Idaho, which we
take pleasure in setting before the citi
iens of this county. The letter fol
lows :
To the People of Idaho :
It is now very apparent that I shall
be denied opportunity of s;s*uding
mach, if any, time in Idaho before the
election. As the Republican candidate
for congress from the First Oongres
donal district, I am compelled to make
this statement and to appeal to the
people of the state generally to support
my candidacy.
In large part the whole people nl
reedy understand the situation, and I
appreciate more than I can tell the
msuy letters that are coming to me
from those I represent telling me that
they propose to give me their support
regardless of party, and that they ap
prove of my course in congress.
The congress has been in constant
session since last December, and in al
most constant session since April, 11)17.
The work of the the congress Is very
heavy—legislation that has to do with
human lives has Iieen before us again
snd again; legislation that has to do
with taxation, with problems pertain
ing to the well-being of our dear boys
at the front and those dependent upon
them at home; legislation that has to
do with the welfare of our people—all
these things are lieiug crowded upon
congress for consideration. No legis
lative body since time began has Iieen
«filed ujion to consider the immense
problems of the 65th congress.
I would like to return to Idaho to
talk to the people aliout these things.
I cannot return in all probability, tie
fere the general election. My duty is
here. You want me to do my duty.
Important legislative matters are pend
ing. Difficult and Intricate depart
mental problems are coming up every
day. Telegrams, letters, Inquiries per
taining to a multitude of questions are
constantly coming ln, and you want me
to stay on the job where my conscience
tells me I should stay.
M.v record as your member of «in
gress during these trying times is an
open hook.
On the war and everything pertain
ing to the war I have felt it my duty
to support and uphold the administra-'
Mon. I stand for this policy.
I am in favor of woman suffrage
and helped pass the resolution through
the house of representatives.
I am in favor of national prohibi
tion and he I ] led pass that measure
through the house.
I have labored for the interests of
our farmers and have helped In obtain
ing a higher basic price for the north
west for this year than was had last,
and was one of those In the house who
pushed the provision through giving to
our farmers $2.50 tier bushel for their
wheat. I stand for bringing the farmer
and the consumer as closely together
as IxiK.sible for the mutual benefit of
both.
I supported the I*enroot revenue
amendment in the house and stand for
placing the war burden chiefly upon
wealth, u|H>n war profits and large in
enmex.
I supported the war risk insurance
law and It was my amendment that
'■ as adopted by the congress fixing the
annuity system of compensation for in
surance to tile great, benefit of our
soldiers and their families.
I supported the legislation in the na
*ture of substitutes for bills Introduced
by myself and others, granting leave
<>1 alwence and exemption to home
steaders and miners on our western
lands.
I have tri«l to do my duty faithfully
In the halls of congress, tieforc the
committees. Iicfore the deimrtnients.
and In handling the multitude of mat
ters flint are brought to the* attention
of your representative. Upon that -rec
ord and denied the opimrtunity of mak
ing a iiersonal campaign of the state
for re-election, I must rely.
In making this appeal I know the
character of the people to whom I aie
1" al. They un* people who have gone
over the top ln the service of our eoun
tr.v and in every way since we became
Involved in the war. They have gone
over the top in furnishing men to do
our fighting, in sending nurses to our
hospitals, in subscribing to Liberty
loans, Red Cross service anil other help
*ul agencies in the war where drives
have Iieen male. The jieople of our
»treat state are 100 per «*nt loyal to
the eyre and It In to these people I ap
l*'al for Mupimrt of my candidacy for
'■«"•election to eongn*ss on Noveuilier
5th.
NEZPERCE APPEALS FOR AID. j
Entire Population Afflicted and None
Abie to Help Others.
The influenza situation at our ueigh
boring town of Nezperce is indescrib
able, says Dr. E.L. White, of the White
hospital at Lewiston, who visited that
place Wednesday in an interview in to
night's Tribune,
deaths reported.
"There is not a family in Nezjieree,"
. 5.' ; L ' U9 1 ' 1 ! s not
entire famiUesare hÄ" Th""«
the genuine Spanish influenza. The
situation is indescribable. 1 would not in
eiV-e' 11 in ilna,< "f •l" • numlior of
^-asrvs ar.ï
town. There are cases in the country
'oo'T families are ill and no
" * " ° 1 ul \ 11 8 !' lue cas V f "
there was no person to notify neigli
hors of the illness in the house. No
word could l>o sent to town and there
}s nobody 111 the town to go to their re
There have been four
In answer to the call relief was se
cured today, when through the ecort
of prominent Lewiston people it is re
ported here that 50 nurses ami doctors
arrived on tonight's train to aid the
stricken people.
That he is unqualifiedly opposed to
tinkering with the constitution at this ,
time; that he believes if there are any
changes to lie made, they should be ;
made in the manner provided by the
constitution itself, and that under any
circumstances no radical changes
should lie made in the fundamental
law of the state until the soldiers from
Idaho, who are now fighting in France, 1
have an opportunity to participate in j
the mulftoig of the proposed changes.
are the firm convictions of W. J. Me
Connell of Moscow, two times governor
of Idaho, one of the first United States
senators and a member of the Idaho
constitutional convention which fratn
sary to have one. When they return
home some of them may be crippled
and It will be only just to permit them
to share in the framing of the new
document, in event the old one cannot
be* fixed up and made to serve.
Ex-Governor McConnell, who has
Iieen <so closely identified with flu*
existence and progress of the state of
Idaho, is most emphatically opposed
to the calling of a constitutional con
vention at this time. Having helped j
draft the present constitution ami hav
lug watched the operation of state af
fairs under its provisions he is wel
qual fled to speak ou the subject Last
night he said : 'I know the difficulty
of calling together representatives j
from all sections of the state and keeji
lug out things that should hot be in.
This is a large state and Its interests
are widely diversified and It is danger
ous to bring delegates together to write '
a constitution to take the plait* of the
present document. If changes are
deemed necessary let those who believe
they sit* defects tell exactly what ar
ticles or section are wrong. Then let
the remedy Is* propositi anil submitted
to the people as nil amendment, or
ameuilments, as provided for ln the
constitution Itself. In this way the
remedy can Is* secured at an expense j
that will Is* trifling com pa ml with that |
involved In calling a
CONSTITUTION
TAMPERING
OPPOSED
Ex-Governor McConnell, Who
Helped Draft Present
Document, Objects.
ed the present document at Boise in
1RS!), says the Wallace Press-Times of
October 3.
Ex-Governor McConnell
was a business visitor in Wallace yes
terday. Before Idaho was admitted to
the union the present «institution was
framed and submitted to the people
and Iss-ame the written fundamental
law of the state when Idaho entered
as a full fledged member of the union
on July 3, 1890.
"Don't shut out the boys who are
now fighting in France to save this j
country," said Ex-Governor McConnell
last night. "Let the boys who fight
have a hand in the writing of the new
constitution should it lie found neces
constitutional
•on vention.
"After the war, things will he dif
ferent. Then decided changes may Ik*
necessary. Perhaps the taxation sys
tem will liuve to 1 h" revised, but let the
Imys who tight lmve a hand In this re
vision. Du not shut them nut. Per
bails some of them may lie crippled,
\vnit to so< k wtuit wi* want
and wlmt they want lief ore acting.
"Don't fix 'a new constitution that
will, iierhaps, cut off the school chil
dreu from their just heritage, or may
hap give a monopoly to certain Inter
ests. 'Hie thing for the voters of Idaho
to do is to wait until the war is over
before attempting to wilte a new «in
stitution.''
Ex-Governor McConnell was the
chief executive of Idaho in 1S92 ami
1894. He served the short term ns one
of the first senators from the state of
Idaho in the 51st session from Decem
lier to March, being elected governor
u]mii his return to the state. He is the
father-in-law of U. S. Senator W. E.
He is ill Walla«* on
Borah of Idaho,
business. He is U. S. immigration In
«Doctor.
ORDER 7 MEN TO FORT
ROSENCRANS, CALIFORNIA
1
,
!
Seven Idaho county men, all, with I
one exception, of the 1918 registration,!
have bePa for military service. !
Tlle y are to report to the local board,
in Grangeville the week of October 21,
and are en t ra in during the week fori
c. Th, „„ ;
Clark Jessup, Cottonwood. ,
William John Créa, Fenn. j
Gordon J. Miller, Carpentiore, Cal. \
_ ' 1 ' i
Warren M. Palmer, Grangeville.
Edward Steinbach, Grangeville. |
Benjamin Johnson, Kamiah.
William Sheldon, Winona.
Five Leave for Moscow,
Five young men left Grangeville
m,,,.,, „ . , ,, .
Tue8day morning for Moscow, to en
ter special training.
Grangeville. They are:
William Hartman.
All
were of
I
Franklin rettibone. |
John W. Kendrick. j
John Henry Brown, I
James A. Bowman. |
- ,
Benjamin Arbuekle of Riggins an 1
Leslie R. Powelson of Dixie left Mon
day for Vancouver Barracks, Wn. They
went into limited service.
Master List Arrives.
The local draft board has received
the master list from Washington, and
is busy fixing the order numbers of re
gistrants of last September.
Physical examinations to which Class
„ , , I
1 men between 18 and 36 years, of the
new registration, have submitted re- |
suited in the division of those men into ;
three divisions, as announced by the
, , m • » nhvaipnllv
local board - Th ° 8P m A are V^ 7 ^\y ,
; 1 uahfied for S? eneTa l military service. |
Those in B have remedial defects, and
those in D, are physically disqualified,!
j h l • pi ns „ r. Here!
. F I
18 a hst of men ln the three divisions: |
1 Class A. j
j Henry B. Blake, Keuterville.
Jacob H. Manzey, Grangeville. !
Glen Robinett, Kooskia.
Leon L. Lansing, Woodland. |
Samuel S. Underwood, Winona. I
Elias L. Sellards, Stites. |
Eddie Davis, Spring Camp.
Rodney Meade, Riggins.
Gold S. Potter, Grangeville.
Hugh Homes, Newsome.
John L. Woodworth Grangeville.
William T. Turnbull. Riggins.
Magnus Johnston, Kamiah.
Stillman S. Snyder, Kamiah.
Frank A. Bacon Woodland.
Henry W. Schrooeder, Kooskia.
John N. Reiland, Cottonwood.
Ernest J. Meisner, Kamiah.
Donald Douglas, Kendrick.
Richard H. Tipton, Whitebird.
Guyon D. Springer, Canfield.
Lester E. Rush, Fenn.
Floyd D. South, Cottonwood.
Anton Mondl, Lewiston.
Reginold H. Nepean, Canfield.
Jefferson T. Densy, Lucile.
L uter W. Wilcox Riggins.
Qreger Hanson, Ferdinand.
Earnest Steen, Stites.
Westlev E. Cameron, Nezperce. I
Ij€0 Rice Fenn I
Manford Cash, Orangeville. j
Howard A. Swatman, Whitebird. ,
L , 0 Crawford, Adams.
George Uhling Cottonwood.
j WiH iam F. Hartman, Grangeville. !
Francis M. Horrace, Kooskia. j
j 0 h n W. Kendrick, Grangeville.
clinton Vaughan, Wallace.
Frftnklin P . Corbett, Kamiah.
j 0 j, n A . McPerson, Clearwater.
j Charles McPherson Clearwater.
'
j

ARREST NON-PARTISAN
WORKER^HARGE SEDITION
j Umring upon the jioliticnl situation i.i
|
A sensation which may have
some
tliis countv was sprung in the city this
i „„ , . .*. .. , .
Thursday evening when Slierifi rates
arrested R. W. Blgliell. who is said to
worker for the Non-partisan
league. Piigncll was taken to tin* «mu-1
ty jail where lie has Iieen held a pris
oner sin«' his arrest.
be
a
Sheriff Yates made the arrest ii|»in
advices from the government author
itit*s sit Moscow t'tiil it is said tlmt
"«'H ' V 'H ' M ' clmged with sedition and
j having made seditious utterances. The j
! spécifié nature of the charge has not j
I
CLOSE SCHOOLS TO AVOID
SPREAD OF SPANISH "FLU
jj
i
closing the city schools on account of
tn further noti«*. The
Imaril requests ail iwrents and guard
The school Imard lias made an order
lufluenze, un
Dallas D. Moon Kamiah.
Merle G. Wilburn, Grangeville.
SîVÂ'
j ami , s Keith "Vooskia
Philip Taylor Kooskia.
Robert E. Wright, Keuterville.
slävIä sr
.r H ' w • Hi '• 1 '
John M. Willmàn, Whitebird.
Earl E. Cash, Ktites.
T .
?®! b<rt ® t,tp8 '
o e01 ,r 0 I ^Ikire Ritrdns
William j. Clausen, iCottonwood.
Charles V. Rooke, Spring Camp.
James R. Cochran, Canfield.
Mile E. Wood, Woodland.
Warren M. Smith, Grangeville.
Walter r, Bush, Ferdinand.
Elmo E. Birkeland, Ferdinand.
Edward G. Koelker, Cottonwood.
Ben C. Irwin, Riggins.
Walter J. Roland, Stites.
Arthur K. Partaiu, Grangeville.
George J. Gray, Westlake.
Garnet O. Krakau, Grangoville.
^.f' McCreedy Grangeville.
Wilbur L. Oattipbpll. Orangeville.
Robert H. Russell, Grangeville.
Earl J. Clark, Grangeville.
John T. Magee, Cottonwood,
Herman Hehler, Ferdinand.
Donald E. Powers, Cottonwood
Clarence 1>. Nickson Grangeville.
William C. Meisner, Kamiah.
Stanley D. Orser, Kooskia.
Janies A. Bowman, Grangeville.
Ro - v C - Fann - We8tlake '
Charles M. Farris, Clearwater.
James Hendrickson, Cottonwood.
F jr s Kooskia.
John D. Morris, Westlake,
Emery Briscoe, Grangeville.
Artbu I A : Sb ? ldoa > Winona,
Far Austln ' Cottonwood,
Marion j. Eller, Grangeville.
Harvel J. Orvis, Fenn.
Franklin Pettibone, Grangeville.
William E. Hall, Stites.
Ernest A. Heter, Clearwater,
Alliert Bullard, Grangeville.
James L. Oliver, Grangeville.
Joseph F. Strickfaden, Ferdinand
Homer D. Quigley, Ferdinand,
Francis J. Iffrig, Cottonwood,
Glen H. Hanson, Ferdinand.
Claude W. Morgan, Grangeville.
Henriek 8. Evenson, Kooskia.
Francis Nuxoll, Greencreek.
Fred R. Carter, Kamiah.
léonard G. Zodrow, Ferdinand.
Albert J Zodrow, Ferdinand.
Leonard M . Zodrow, 1 erdinand.
Frank J. Hayden, Ferdinand.
James O. York, ierdinand.
î?, enr 7 F< '*' <llnand :
Charles H. Smith, Grangeville.
Frank M. Smith, Grangeville.
John H. Terliaar, < ottonwood.
George* H. Hattrup, Cottonwood.
Schuyler E. Hodgiu, Whitebird.
Ray F. Hunah, Whitebird.
Ceeil W. Lamb, Stites.
Charles S. Rima, Kamiah
James L .Adkison, Whitebird.
Price L. Keener, Joseph.
Adolph Weholt, Kooskia.
George Anderson, Boles,
Harrv Crow, Spring Camp,
Simon Smith, Kooskia.
Herald N. Hendry, Grangeville.
Class B.
Joseph Kedzierski, Keuterville.
j„h n Chamberlin, Riggins.
John Wilks, Grangeville.
Ernest J. Richards. Grangeville.
Guy E. Utley, Dixie,
William C. Dillard, Ferdinand,
Class D.
Alois Bogner, Boles,
Earl Dillon Lucile.
Alva K. Hall, Lewiston,
Vivian 0. Chicane ,Fenn.
James W. Ashworth. Stites.
Otto Korbein, Riggins,
Mark Howe.
yet Iieen made public,
deputy United States marshal, is said
to lie enroute !.. Grangeville to take
charge of the
ease.
card hearing the like
ramlidate for
Photographic
ness of the Non-partisan
tnck«l
governor were
poles about the city
telephone !
yesterday ami it
on
is rejxirted that these cards Imre tli
following notation written in
"Posted by It. W. Ü." Tills it is point
ed out on the street, indicates that Big
Non
ink :
null 1ms Imvii 1 mss dist ' ilmtiiijx
partisan league literature.
velopments in the case will be awaited
with interest,
Further de- ;
as imssildc. anil by all means
them off the public streets and plai-es
w here people usually congregate.
'.uns to keep children at home as much
keep
BAR ASSOC I ATION RESOLUTIONS
In Open Court Members Express Grief
at Death of James It. White.
The following resolutions were I
adopted by memliers of the Idaho coun
ty ltar assoeiatiou in often court this |
afternoon :
The Court, and members of the bar j
now in o|ien court hereby express their j
deep grief and sense of loss in the,
death of James B. White, formerly ;
deputy clerk of this court and who per- I
formed the offices of clerk of this court
for a number of years.
We desire to express to his family
and friends our fl«*p sympathy in their
bereavement and to extend to them our
sincere condolnce. He was a mini of
sterling worth and character; he com
manded tin' respect of all his associates
and acquaintances, und It is with the
utmost sorrow and with a sense of per
sonal loss that we learn of bis untime
ly death ; and we desire thut these ex- ;
pressions of our sympathy and esteem ,
la* spread upon the records of this J
court and that the same be expressed ]
to his family in proper manner.
FRANK E. FOGG,
A. S. HARDY,
W. !.. CAMPBELL.
Committee.
a A T/llf
■ A il/1 II All M !
I U 111 J 11 !
VI Hill 1 llxJi i

1 f\ ITATl'I'lIPnAl
III nil IK I Hr K 111
JL Vf lllfll I lllilllu
I TlTrjIIflA
I III I 111 I I L \
1.11 U I V I I I ni
!
Moscow, Iduhi., October 14.—The ten
northern counties of Idaho have been
formed into a distinct district by the
Republican organization of the state,
i and Arnold S. Lyon, who, for the irnst
i eight years has been president of the
Latah County Farmers' union, was j
I elected chairman for the district, with
Republicans Organized at Mos
cow Monday to Oppose
H. F. Sameuels.
U. F. Kerveval of Coeur d'Alene, sec
Moseow Is mude headquarters !
: rotary.
; for the district and an active campaign
to elect the Republican senatorial, con
! gresslonal, state and legislative ticket
, will begin at. once.
Tin* district committee will cooper
ate with the organization in each coun
ty und will make a determined fight to ]
pievent the election of Non-partisan I
I candidates, especially for the legisla-1
I
j
,f i
turc. A special fight is to be made
1 against H. F. Samuels, the Non-partis
an candidate fur governor, and John F.
Nugent, Governor Alexander's
lHiintee for United States senator to
j suc«*eil the late Senator Briuly,, whose
! election the Non-partisans are striving
! hard to secure.
Chairman Lyons issued a statement
to the public, to the Republicans
t In* district and-to the Farmers' union,!«'
ami is liavinf 10,000 copies of this
statement printed to In* sent to the vot- !
ers. In this he calls upon them to
rally to the supimrt of the Republican
ticket and try to prevent the success j
of Hie Nun-partisans to secure control !
of the state.
a li
A| White of tills city will represent;
Idalin «muty on this committee and
work under the direction of Mr. Lyon,
- hi - '
SODKRIU KG POTTER.
At 2:30 o'clock last Saturday after-1
noon at the residence of the bride's fa
tlier. «>. P. Soilerburg. Gladys Grace!
Soderhurg and Silver W. Potter were
! united in marriage by Rev. J. A. Pine,
j of the Christian church, in the pres
en«* of immediately relatives of the
contracting parties.
Both are well known young people
! of this stvtion, the groom being the
son of Mr. and Mrs. Win. Potter, who
reside west from town They will re
side on the Robert W alker pliuv north
of tin* city, which Mr. Potter has leas
«1. The Glolie joins the wide eirele of
friends of both families in extending
hearty «ingrat illations.
ADAiK-KOAKEY.
Everett D. Adair and Miss Clara V.
R ou key. I h >i It of Winona, were united
in marriage at the Ini|ierial Hotel last
Satiirda.i
the Christian church performing the
«■lemony. The young folks, who are
■rs of prominent Winona
families, departed the following day
foi u short ... trip to Spokane
and other outside points, after which
many
•veiling. Rev. .1. A. Fine of
i „ , t |, in ( *n,|
I heir
will In* at home P
! friends at Winona,
it
tli
The Glolie extends
congratulât ions.
:
ONE DELIVERY PER DAY.
has something up bis sleeve for those
who attend.
ver each
Commencing Tuesday, iMolmi
the one trip |ier duj plan
route will lie inaugurated In the husi
; n,* ss houses of this city, and the pub
lic is urged to aid by carrying their
puehases whenever imssildc.
The
for this county. M L. Ayers, suggests
that orders lie placed the day tmfore
delivery is desired in order to give tile
merchants ample time to prepare same
I for delivery.
-o———
lireetor of commercial economy
SOMETHING DIFFERENT.
K. S. Sweet's big stock sale is sched
uled for next Tuesday and in couver
i sation with Mr. Sweet yesterday he
. stat«l that the lunch would lie some
thing different from the usual auction
i sale free lunch, but would not state
in what manner It would differ. He
L ff. W. BOOST
NUGENT FOR
SENATOR
Says He Helped Save "Our
Leader" Big Bill
Haywood.
SUPPORT AFTER WAR
To Release Fellow Workers
From Prisons Where Now
Serving Terms.
Of all the "gems of thought" that
! lmve conic to the di'sk of the editor,
! tin* cliiiiux was reached this week
when the circular which Is reproduced
below, showed up. The circular
bearing the letter head of the Indus
"dal Workers of the World, hendquar
tors Chleago, Spokane, Seattle, under
ilnti* of Oetolier 3, from the Spokane of
Hit" and mailed from that place on the
13th, addressed us as follows:
"To Fellow Workers in Idaho."
We feel confident the circular Is one
of general circulation, but neverthe
less we object to tieing classed with
that, organization ut a time when we
are devoting our entire energies to the
! winning of the war, or at any other
time. We have no contention with or
ganized labor, in fnet we approve of or
ganization among the workers in order
to improve their condition so long as
if not interfere with the rights of
others. The circular reads as follows:
"Every Industrial Worker in Idaho
urged to register and vote at the
Novemlier election for the return of
Senator John F. Nugent to tin* United
j •''Hites senate. Nugent has always been
fMe friend of the I. W. W. He saved
air leader, "Big BUI" Haywood, when
! «<'>odi"g, who op;loses Nugent in this
election, was trying to liuve Haywood
hung for the murder of Frank Steun
enberg. We need Nugent in the sen
ate. When this war is oVer we want
Nugent's influence to sivure the re
lease of our fellow workers, including
] t)UI ' brave leader, from the prisons,
I «here they are now serving long terms
'*'<'aUHe of their opposition to capital
istic control. It Is the sacred duty of
every I. W. W. in Idaho to work and
vote for Senator Nugent.
"On the other hand, the candidate
opposing Nugent Is Frank Gooding,
who was governor of Idaho when Hay
wood, Moyer anil Pettibone were kid
I ni:|s*<l In Colorado and brought, to
j Idaho to stand trial for the killing of
i Steunenlierg, which was later confess
1 '>>' Harry Orchard, who tried to lay
blame on our organization. Nugent
! ' Vlls hired as attorney for our leaders
a *'M saved them.
"Fellow workers, you have your
j <'hoi«*—Nugent, our friend, or Good
! I"«, our enemy, who has always bitter
ly opposed the I. W. W.
D® your Haired duty by electing Nu
' United. States senator from the
j state of Idaho and retain a tried and
! true friend in the United States sen
ate.
WITH THE RED CROSS WORKERS,
The northwestern ilivison of the
I American Red
j that Xmas boxes for the soldiers over
j seas will not tie aiixqiteil for shipment
I after Nov. IS.
Cross lias
announced
Mrs. A. L. Gilkeson, chairman of the
committee having the preparations in
| charge for the Grangeville branch,
states that carton are exiHi-t«! to 1 h*
ready for distribution Nov. 5th.
Remember that no par«*l can go over
to your boy or any other American sol
iller or sailor that is not riveivod for
shipment on or before Nov. 15th.
Those planning to send gifts to the
boys should read carefully the instruc
tions that lmve been issued, and which
V.
will
in
these
columns next
H Plier r
week
Texas Rose, tin* 18-year-old daughter
of Mr. and Mrs Frank Rose, was ae
cidently slmt through the right wrist
Wednesday afternoon with i
ial rifle She and a small cousin, the
son of Ed Rose, were attempting to ex
tract a shell that had loilgml in the
gun when it was discharged, the bul
f her
wrist. She was hurried to Dr. Ntoek
toii's office where the wound was
SHOT THROUGH WRIST.
of
s I iee
let passing between tile mines
J the Kh|h* pin«* on which he will rc
' die In the future.
ed and it L exiiect«l the injured meui
lier will shortly be as g
I as ever.
\ CORRECTION.
In publishing the list of subscriliers
to î he Fourth Liberty Loan ill our last
issue tin* names
NVeli should have apiieareil Roy and
George Troeh ; the subscription
tile II. Bauteil in the sum of $100 should
have read $5o I. and the name of A. P.
''"Boyle «a> omitted entirely. Mr.
MeBoyle's subscription was for $500.
d' Roy
and George
•f M.
RAPE FARM SOLD.
he week
| White Bird road. 10 mill's v.e .t from
j G range ville, to J,. H. I*ee. Mr. Lee
He tigs large holdings of •land adjoining
M. !.. Ayers «quirts tin* sale this
of the < » ear B. Rape ranch,
-i-tiug ef .'iiin acres locntixl on the

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