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The Grangeville globe. [volume] (Grangeville, Idaho) 1907-1922, November 07, 1918, Image 1

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The Grangeville Globe
VOL. XI, NO. 50
$1.50 THE YE AB
Messages From War Denart-lwou
■ o . J-zopaai, j
ment Bring Sadness to Four i
Homes in Idaho County.
_ __ _ _ !
Omer Kem Ewing, First Draft
Man Called, of Stites, Also
. t4
This community was startled this
evemng when it became known that
mossages Lad been received from the
war department for transmissions to
County Commissioner and Mrs. John
Î? - and Mrs. Der
linghoff of White Bird, stating that ;
Lieutenant John A. Imn^ had been kill
ed in action in France on the 30th of
September, and Frauklyn Berliughoff
had been killed in action on October 3.
These lads, who have given their
lives for their country, were both
memliers of the 91st Division composed
of men drawn in the first calls after
TT „
the United 8 tu tes entered the war and
one of the first divisions to be trained
at Camp Lewis. Lieutenant John A.
Long was a member of Orangeville's
Company E and saw, service on the
border with the others from this sec
tion. He was called to the first of
ficers' training corps ut the Presidio,
Calif., anil was shortly afterward
commissioned a second lieutenant anil
sent to Camp Lewis, and later to
France. Frauklyn Berliughoff entered
the service last June and wau assigned
to this division after receiving training
at Camp Fremont. He was about 25
years of age.
Lieutenant Ixmg was 23 years', 7
mouths and 26 (lays of age, and a.grad
uate of the local schools and later at
tended the University of Idaho. At
the very formation of Company E he
evidenced a deep interest in military
affairs and when bis company was
called to the border he entered into
the work with a soldierly spirit and
soon won the advancement his efforts
Mr. and Mrs. I. Ewing of Stites, re
eeived word from the war department
this morning stating that their son,
Orner Kem Ewing, had been killed in
action in France on October 3.
Omer Kem Ewing was 26 years of J
age and was Inducted into the service
on March 18 1918 His order number !
was 2 and hé was'the first draft man >
called from this county, going from
here to Cutup Lewis for training, and
was assigned to Company A, 363rd Itcg- :
Julius Holthaus, son of Mr. anil Mrs. i
A. J. Holthaus, was killed in France
October 1. This was the Information
conveyed in a telegram today to the !
parents from the war department. 1
Julius Holthaus was one of the Cotton
huent, 91st Division.
wood boys sent to Camp Lewis, and he
went to France with the 91st regiment
In June. He is the first Cottonwood
boy reported killed in action. j
The news has cast a deep gloom over
the entlie population of the county U
where the information has been made '
public and the bereaved parents and
relatives have the sincere sympathy of
all in their great loss.
Pioneer Salmon River I^ady Lost Life
From Blood Poisoning.
Mrs. W. J. Hurrah jtassed away at
the family home at Freedom, Idaho,
last Sunday, November 3, after an ill
ness of ubout three weeks, at the age of
48 years, 6 months and eight days.
She leaves to mourn her departure
the husband anil eleven children as
follows: Mrs. Elhra Brown, Seattle;'
Marvin, and Lloyd, Freedom : Violet
Clarke, and Maude Hurrah. Spokane;
Gladys, Alice Raymond, Martha, Ger
trade and Georgia, Freedom. Another
son, Virgil Harrnh, precedeil his mother
by several years, 'riie husband, her
brother, George Warfield, and all the
children were at the bedside when the
end came.
Katherine Warfield was nom at
Yaquina Bay, Oregon, April 26, 1876.
and was united in marriage to Wilbur
Hurrah, May 1. 1887, and the family
moved to Idaho In 1892 where they
resided continuously since that time.
When a girl Mrs. Hurrah united with
the Methodist church and lived a good,
true Life, at all times ready and willing
to aid the sick and suffering, and was
loved by all that knew her.
Funeral services were held at tn*'|
White Bird cemetery Monday, Novem
ls*r 4th, by Rev. Anderson of that place
Undertaker E. S. Hancock was called
from Grangoville to direct the funeral.
Word was received in this city this
«rek announcing that Mr. and Mrs
Al Chance, of Weiser, are the happy
Parents of a fine boy. Mr. and Mrs.
Chance were formerly residents of this
city the former being the popular man
• -ager of the Madison Lumber Co. at
l this point.
of M"" th« newcomer "live long and
«ftp titer.
gkangeyille girl
Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Robert N
Walker Virtim of Inline
Mrs. A. F. Wendorf, aged 2.'
! months
ii /.a.
years, 7 !
sueeumbed to
inlluenz i, :,t S)»o
remains were i
und interment j
cemetery yes- !
„ , , .. :30, W. N. Knox i
e uduetiug the services at the
end Undertaker A.
the funeral.
,. N, ' n l l } ° Vivian, daughter of Mr. and I
K v ' v ï Ik *' r ' " us horu on the
j Walker ranch four miles north of this I
i city, where she lived until she
118 »days.
:i id
*ia loi low i
kane last Sunday,
shipped ti
made in Prairie
terday nfterm
•I. Aiaugg directing
wiih j
r w,.!r ' V 1 ™,,";*:!
grammar and high school. She was |
married to A. F. Wendorf April 3, 1915,
and moved to Walla Walla, Wash., at I
which place a baby girl was horn to
them on September 21, ltllti. They re- 1
eently moved to Spokane where she
I died of, pneumonia last Sunday, No
! vember 3. Besides her husband and in
f ant daughter, ltuth Aliéné, she leaves
j father and mother, two sisters, Mrs
w. H. Maun and Mrs. Gay Colvin, and
three brothers, Fred Hugh C. and
James S. Walker.
A message was received last S-tur
day at Cottonwood from CumpFre
mont, Cal., announcing the death of
Clark Jessup, from pneumonia follow
ing influenza. The deceased left Cot
tonwood several weeks ago and had re
sided in the Cottonv. ood section three
or four years. A brother Ed Jessup
Is engaged in farming near Cottou
wood and other relatives reside at
Moscow. The remains were shipped to
the latter place for interment
Clyde Hamill returned from the
Cottonwood section early this week
where he had been looking up fat
cattle. He suciveded in purchasing 16
cars which will be sliipiied to mark«
without delay,
Seth D. Jones Working Among
Stockmen; Will Organize
Big Company.
A plan to build a packing plant at
Dewiston with an ultra investment of
$2,000,000 has been launched by prom- j
stockmen and farmers of Idaho
county, It being proposed to interest
the farmers anil stockmen of all cen-j
,ral Idaho counties, northeast Oregon
> >'d southeast Washington. :
This announcement has been given
out by Seth Jones, one of the most !
widely known stockmen of the Salmon
river country. Mr. Jones has been
urged to take the initiative in the mat
ter by the stockmen and farmers wto]
have been engaged in investigating the
feasibility of the plan. In discussing
1 the matter with a representative of
the Lewiston Tribune. Mr. Jones said:
"The stockmen and farmers of Idaho
county h Qve hut} in mind for the past
several years the organization of a
j company for the puiqiose of installing
TT "'Tu
U hat n 1 , „.l-,,!!.,, ,,n.i
' ',!* ,! t -J f V-! ^, * 1 « ^
ore prepared to proceed with their
I "As soon as the liiflurnza epidemic
I has been eradicated fum the district
he included In the organization zone,
ja campaign will he inaugurated to ft':
lance tin* project. Our Inquiry has con
vinced us that the amount needed can
he quickly secured from the men who
will Ik» most benefitted by the op>ra
lion of such an institution.
"In Grangeville. five of the promio*
ein stockmen of Idaho county have of
fired to take stock to the amount of
!fl(l « M H I each in a packing plant organ
1 '" 1 , *•) ooo
a V' ■
'' Vt raf M i V.V-, ,
111 , s ^j ,K8 ' 0,K 1,1 ! hIs n 1 \ r £ il '
° ,,r a »*ickholdcrs zone will include cen
have numerous offers of
trat Idaho, southeast Washington and
northeast Oregon. We propose to pro
vide a plant to care for all livestock
produced in the districts indicated.
I ewisfon business men will he invited
to join with tin 1 stockmen and farmers
In the installation and operation of this
"1* Is our purpose to have the or
gani'/ation jierfooted and the finances
arranged to begin construction work
as soon as the war is concluded and
materials and labor arc made avail
m the
able for industrial development.
"The livestock is produced
, „.I,
ranges and llic farms of the districts
is produci'd by our farmers. No ;ioint
«est offers more favorable ell
matic conditions for finishing livestock
than i/cwlston and with the advantages
of Isith rail and water transportation,
the products of the industry is aoressi
blc to all markets.
"This plant will insure a jiermanent
market for the livestock of tills region,
and will eliminate the heavy freight
he interested in this project.
ssary fred to finish these animals
charge now IiiiihisihI on our stockmen
and farmers, will eliminate the loss
from shrinkage in transit, will elimtn
ate the commissions now paid for
handling and will eliminate the hack
haul which the uorthwest is paying for
n. W. Davis Elected Governor in Spite of Fight of Nonpartisan
League Heads; May Re<!uire 0f,icial Oount
On Gooding,
Returns From Most Every Section Show Remarkable Republi
can Gains Regardless of the "Eleventh Hour Appeal";
Five Democrats Elected in County.
The latest reiiorts obtainable on the
n£ r0u i :ho " t the stat, ' »how
that 85,000 of the state's estimated
»5. 000 votes have been counted and
that Senator Nugent, Democrat leads
Frank R Gooding by some 900 votes,
todnv fifIUr ' >S lK * l " K m>eiVed 1U " n ' ,ate
With the exception of Senator W. E.
Borah, Senator Nugent, State Superin
tendent Miss Ethel E. Redfleld, and
none J'l* Joh " W Eagles..,i.
in hid of the Nonpartisan eandhlate«
was elected in the state. The rest of
the state and congressional tickets was
defeated by majorities ranging from
N'hrouglmufthe counties of the stated
the league has succeeded in electing
about 2(1 members of the legislature. !
H. F. Samuels. Nonpartisan candidate i
for governor. Is probably 20,000 votes I
behind Ills Republican opponent, D. W. '
I hivis.
40,102, Samuels
•«.i:ïÆîa^,ri5«i ,,Ht,1<t ** ,U * t * 1 - 1 ' j
Congress, north district—French 18
: 045. Purcell 11,086. '
Treasurer—Engles*»« 41,636, Parker
Other results as far as obtained are
ins follows:
U. S. senator, long term
. Moure 25,892.
Governor—Da vis
-Borah 49.
! 29,210. •
'al—Blackjh 38.367,
Attorney genet
< 'miimiiigs 27.638.
Northern Idaho Vote
The returns from the ten counties of
northern Idaho show the following:
t digress breach, r., 13,274; Pur
cell. d.. 7556.
j Governor—Davis, r„ 16.242; Sam
uels. d.. 9307.
Senate, long term—Borah, r., 17.028;
Moore, it., 8084.
Senate, short term—Gooding, r., 13,
: 467 : Nugent, d.. 12.108.
i. «rr' 10 ' 1 * * ftm * rnor — C- C.
! >2.6u5; Zuck, d., 7900.
keoretary.of staI( ' Jon«*s, r., 11,686;
* "*'• «*■• 8443.
... , U1fin
1 «*' ™
J' ,at ' j, TIjïT E 81 ' ' 11 '" 37 '
\r\ n ,' nH v Lrem»r»ii rtim-fc r 10007.
"*£ U k ' r " 1 "' 3 - 7 '
''" r . r ,, ,.. iv .
. , ' . lY ro1 11.638,
Smith, d.. 8914.
auditor— -Gallet,
In Idaho County. —_
The election in this county resulted
l n to s.unc nf the lead
! '"'HDcians and the unoflUdal re
f " f tl U PWf hiet« give
i rank It. Gooding a majority of 53
votes over his -opponent, Senator Nu
gent, for the seat In the United States
senate. The Republican candidate for
governor. D. \Y. Davis, has a majority
o''*' 1 ' votes over Samuels, the
Nonpartisan aspirant. The weather
very inclement and a light vote,
turned out. The following are the tig
un*s from the precincts reported :
Following are the results of the elec
fj(, a from thirtv-six precincts:
R(>nator ; , ong term-William E.
' "
Borah, R 1832; Irank E. Moore, D
■Frank R.
U. S. senator, short term
Gooding, R 1264; John F. Nugent, D
"Under present conditions we must
take our cattle and our sheep to Chi
cago to get the host prices and our:
trninloads enroute to Chicago meet
Representative in
L. French, R 1517; L. I. Purrell, Non-p
packing products shipped in from Chi
cago and Omaha.
trainloads of flnlshed packing pnalucts
enroute to the northwest for consump
tion. There is no question
grower is paying for this double haul
, ,
and we propose to give the grower the
benefit of the freight charges and other
ex|n>nses incidental to the handling of
these shipments.
"1 have no hesitancy in stating our|
plans have proceeded suflielentlv to in
sure their successful completion. Wc
haw not spoken until we an* ready ti
net. Lewiston has already ilemonstrat
,. ( | her Interest in the livestock Indus-j
try through her splendid support of the
Northwest Livestock show and I lu*
lieve I express the sentiments of stock
men when I say we are more than
pleased that all conditions have served
tc designate Lewiston as the logical
point for the installation of our pack
Ing plant."
Governor—D. W. Davis, R 1486; H. F.
Samuels, Non-p 987.
T • . 1
Luuteua,lt governor— C. C. Moore,
J* 1332; O. G. Zuck, Non-p 971.
Secretary of state—Robert O. Jones,
R 1326; W. A. Fife, Non-p 983.
State auditoi E. G. Gallet, R 1266;
W. P. Riee, Non-p 1173.
Attorney general—Roy L. Black, R
1273; B. A. Cummings, Non-p 1002.
T _ . 9 F
inspecter of mines— R. N. Bell, R
1271; W. J. J. Smith, Non-p 916.
8tate treasurer—John W. Eagleson,
1235; E ' L ' Parker ' D 1173 '
Judge of district court— W. N. Scales,
! 1793; B. F. Tweedy, 377.
County Ticket.
State senator— N. B. Pettibone, D
1 1251; C. M. Butler, R 1145.
State representative— S. D. Jones, R
! 14B5; August Schroder, D 1247; Edwin
; Nelson, R 1102; Ben Baker. Non-p, 889.
Commissioner, First District—Dale
Clark, R 1368; James Surridge, D 1018.
j Commissioner, Secoltd district—John
■*'"* R 1493; A. P, McRovle, D
Commissioner, Third district—Edward
Vlncellt > B n89 i T - c - Lyda, D 1124.
Clerk, auditor and recorder—Henry
Teicher, R 1381; J. A. Bradbury, D
Treasurer—Otie L. Com», D 1498;
Edward Blake R 9T>
. ' "
1 r <>bate judge— W. L. Campbell, D
1259; M. 8. Martin, R 1058.
ei1 -
Sheriff— W. H. Eller, D 1407; W. E.
Reed, R 1105.
Superintendent of schools—Margaret
Sweet, R unopposed. Vote not tabulat
Assessor—Calvin Hazelbaker, R
opposed. Vote not tabulated.
Prosecuting attorney—B. Auger, R
1255; F, E. Fogg, I) 1004.
Coroner—A. J. Maugg, R 1301; G. W.
Trenary, D 834.
(.'„ip Defeated in Missouri
Returns indicate that Sehlen P.
spencer Uenuhltcnn has defeated hv
Jt p, Mra iit.v of 2(l.(KI(i former Governor
.|,, s<Mlll \y. Folk, to till the unexpired
term ,,f th<> late U. S. Senator Stone.
The ,,lection of Siienker Champ 1
( « lark< v . h o was r.qs.rted defeated, is
,, mv TOllw »de<l. Statewide prohibition
was l i < >feate<l hv at least KMNNI.
Nonpartisans lose in .Minnesota. :
i «jovernor Buruquist. Republican, has
j., |,, u( | ,,f votes over Daviil II. 1
I'.vans, the Nonpartisan eondidate for
; governor. Fred Wheaton. Democrat,
I was nearly 20,000 behind Evans.
; U. S. Senator Knute Nelson. Repult
1 licaii, is also far ahead of ('alderwood.
1 _ Sou l th D^ota Republican,
1 he entire Republican congressional
HU ,| state ticket has Ihs'ii ehs-ted. with
1 possibly one exception, the race Ih>
tween Atwater. Republican, and Gandy
being close.
Iowa Also Republican.
Republicans triumphed in all im
1 portant contests in Iowa, electing a
United States senator, all congressmen.
a full state ticket and maintained a
j decisive control of the state legislature.
Ceremony Performed at Home of Mr.
and Mrs. John SehmadeUa.
On Sunday, Xnvenilier 3rd. Iva O.
Schmndcka and Rilev F. Curtis were
in tlu . i„, h | M ,;„u of matrimonv
i a f Die rcsidctaT
if the bride's parents.
thejyjr, oud Mrs. John W. Schrunde'
p,.«- ni n,, s
north from Grangoville, \\ ,
\ Km x being ... minister
Tll( , is oll)l l>( lll( , ,p-„
of .p,, .,
jiopuiar young lady Mr. Curtis is one
(l f ,i 1(> VV( ,;| k)lmvM vo fmners of
j ip| s n Th,. v wilT
j |„„ U) . ,,j, ,j,p p \| Harris ■ i,, ., ,, ls
| wt , s j (>) - ,|, is ( .j{ v ' ' * ' *' J
Raymond Smith of Lewiston, is now
jin charge of the Western Union offi.x*
in this city, having conn* up to relieve
Miss Dorothy Barker, who was stricken
with infhicnza*last w*ck. Miss Barker
improving and it is expected slu* will
■*> t •• abb* to resume her duties.
Grim Reaper Claimed Wife .lust One
Week After Husband Paused On.
Mrs. William Squibb sui**uiubed
to an atlai k of pneumonia following In
fluenza, at the family residence just
north of the city, i n Monday, Novi in
is r 4th, inis, just one week after her
husband had been ein lined by the same
complaint, and was laid to rest in the
local cemetery Wednesday afternoon.
Myrtle I. Wann was born January
7. 18115, in Benton county, Arkansas.
In August. 18118, she came with her
parents, Mr. ami Mrs. E. E. Wann, to
Idaho. She was united in marriage to
William C. Squibb, July 2, 11114. Influ
enza entered the home, followed by
pneumonia, taking both huslmnd and
wife. She Is survived by her parents,
her two-year-old daughter, Willene,
and two brothers, Ism, In the army,
and Glenn, at home.
Rev. II. J. Wood, of the Federated
church, <*onducted services at the ceme
tery, and Undertaker Maugg was in
charge of the funeral.
Only Very Few Serious Cases; Expect
Quarantine Removed Shortly.
Only a very few serious cases of in
fluenza remain in this section and It
Is ex]Mieted that the quarantine will
soon be lifted. A1 White of the Brad
bury Cigar store, is reported much
1 letter ; Mr. Powell, the Clearwater
stage driver, who was not expected to
pull through for several days, is also
reported ns mending. Mrs. Soltmnn
is very 111 und her condition Is reported
At precisely noon on Wednesday,
Miss Alice M. Martin of this city and
Mr. John Pratt of Asotin, Wash, were
united in marriage at the home of the
bride's patents just south of the city.
Rev. H. J. Wood read the service, and
about a dozen of the bride's relatives
witnessed the ceremony,
and groom wore attended by her ueice,
Miss Maude Harbin, and by her bro
ther, Mr. Emery Martin. Mr. and Mrs.
Pratt will make their home at Asotin.
The bride
NOV. 27-DEC. 4
To Cooperate With Portland
and San Francisco; Promise
Big Exhibition.
The date for the Northwest Live
stock show has been set for November
Of the meeting held last Thursday tit
Port'and at which time the decision
to hold the show on the above date
was reached', the Ix»wiston Tribune
made the following statement :
I At the most important conference
lever held ill the west ileuling with the
livestock industry, and which took
place at Portland Thursday, the date
above mentioned was selected for the
«qiening of the Northwest Livestock
show. The dates for the other western
exhibitions to lx* held this year, are as
follows: I/Os Angeles, Nov. 2-14; Sail
Francisco, Nov. 16-24; Portland, Dec.
The conference resulted from the
necessary imstponeinent of the original
dates of the Northwest
I show at Lewiston, the Pacific Interna
tional show at Portland and the live
stock shows at San Francisco and Los
Angeles, for the purisise of reaching a
decision as to when the shows should
: Ih ' held. A logical consequence of the
'Withering was to adopt a harmonious
1 working basis that would give to each
s h""' the unaniiuouse supisirt of all.
IIM '* *hus of course avoid a conflict of
The entire plan has now been carried
out. and the four big organizations arc
united in a most vigorous advertising
Secretary O. P. Hendershot attended
the Portland conference as the repre
sentative of the Northwest Livestock
show and on his return to Lewiston ex
pressed his delight over the results of
the meeting.
conditions now
s ) ,,v il wonderful exhibition at the
Northwest Livestock show, he saiil
iltioe will lie
the housing uccnunindntinn.
■eupied every
if the interim arranging for
( >ur show
third ill the United States,
now ranks
mly tn the Chicago
the Kansas City
Royal. The coming show will plniv us
in second positi m. There will he a
•rowds.' '
giving pn
record exhibit and record
A freak tanili iH'longlng to the flock
no.; v,as brought to the city
this \Mvk and ship(KHl to i/cwistoll to
tlic lied Cross. The lamb was a spring
product and was perfectly normal in
size and health, hut was graced with
a fifth leg that was attached to the
f the neck, and seemed well
formed, bones, joints and hoofs. The
Bed Cross will probably have the lamb
on exhibition during the stock show.
Prof. Luther Case, superintendent of
tin* citv schools, is now most entirelv
recovered from his recent attack
the influenza and is a Blc t
the city each day. Like all others who
have been afflicted with the complaint
it requires some time to regain the lost
In* about
Called To Report Here Novem
ber 12, Replacing Septem
ber Call.
Local Board Will Also Provide
One Man for Limited
. Service.
Twenty-two Idaho county draft reg
istrants have been called to entrain
next week for Camp Lewis, al Ameri
can I>nke, Wn. All the registrants are
of registrations previous to that of
September 12. They are to roport for
service in Orangeville and, with the
exception of those residing elsewhere
than in Idaho county, will entrain here
for the army.
The men called are summoned in
place of those who were to have re
ported for servico last month, but whose
entrainment orders were cancelled be
cause of the epidemic of Spanish in
Three of the registrants are in Cana
da, but will return to the United States
tio enter the service*.
Those called, together with their post
office addresses, are:
L. J. Kerr, Youngstown, Alta.
Alvis Pollan, Stites.
W. C. Tautfast, Hutton, Alta.
Emil Bolander, Evarts, Alta.
Lawrence Uptmore, Keuterville.
Eugene V. Tweedy, Kooekin.
Hugh C. Gillette, Clearwater.
E. II. Aschenbrenner, Ferdinand.
Benjamin L. Harris, Harrisburg.
Delbert P. Schaefer, Greencrook.
Aaron E. Smith, Stites.
Wayne C. Wright, Boles.
Albert E. Hathnway, Kalispell, Mont.
Ralph W. Graham, Paradise, Ore.
George H. Chling, Cottonwood.
Sylvn C. Foster, Freewater, Ida.
Charles H. Gunter, Clearwater.
H. II. Mires, Grangeville.
Otto H. Von Bargen, Greencreek.
James Potts, Stites.
The local board has received instruc
tions to provide one man for limited
service, to entrain about November 25.
Passed Away at Emergency Hospital
at I/ewiston Last Saturday.
Grover ('. Myers, a former resident
ol' Grangeville, hut. of late residing at
l/owiston, passed away at the emerg
ency hospital last Saturday morning
from pneumonia following an attack of
Spanish influenza. The remains were
shipped to this city on Saturday's train
and interment was had at Fairview
cemetery Sunday afternoon, Rev. J. A^
Pine of the Christian church conduct
ing the service and A. J. Maugg direct
ing the funeral.
was aged 27 years, 11
months and 26 days at the time of his
death and had resided In Lewiston for
the greater part of the lust 15 years.
Some years ago the yntire family were
residents of this section. The mother
and brother were killed in an accident
on the Ilarpster grade. The father
died at Salem, Ore., something over a
year ago and the remains were also
brought to this place where other mein
l*ers of the family were buried.
He was a popular young man and
enjoyed a wide acquaintance through
out the country. He was a mend tor of
the Lewiston hand and his interest and
activities in amateur athletics enlarged
his acquaintance. He suffered a long
Iterioil of illness during the spring and
tun 1 not' fully recovered his strength
when taken with influenza.
Mr. Myers is survived by two broth
ers anil four sisters, Madison and
William of this plr.ee: Mrs. Jo
>f Wei. or : M
Two Rivers. Oregon. Mrs. Dort Hitkey
of Portland and Mrs. Hffio Bryant of
I larpster.
o Fos
Hattie IMcmian of
1 hear a voire you cannot hear
Which says, I must not stay.
1 sec a hand you cannot see,
Which beckons me away.
Denver Rolle- Mills Nnv Working Full
Time; Big Flour Shipment.
11 .! Kressley. manager of the Den
ver Roller Mills, was in the city for u
short time this afternoon attending to
business in connection with the mill.
While here Mr. Kressley stated that
In* had rcrently sold 3000 barrels of
flour to the national food adminis
trai ion and looo barrels to outside
pa rtics.
The plant is now running day and
night in an effort to keep up with the
demand for the Denver product.

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