OCR Interpretation


The Grangeville globe. [volume] (Grangeville, Idaho) 1907-1922, July 03, 1919, Image 1

Image and text provided by Idaho State Historical Society

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86091099/1919-07-03/ed-1/seq-1/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

The Grangeville Globe
OFFICIAL COUNTY PAPER
VOL, XII. NO. 32
GRANGEVILLE, IDAHO COUNTY, IDAHO, THURSDAY, JULY 3, 1919.
$1.50 THE Y EAR
MAKE PROJECT
TO ELK CITY
STATE ROAD
!
I
I
I
j
j
1
I
j
j
j
I
I
- _w>taaioner Puhlie Works
(jonumssioner ruuiic wonts (
and State Highway En
gineer Here Monday.
I
;
I
Representatives From White j
Bird, Cottonwood, Stites i
and Ferdinand.
. . „
FIX HIGHWAY ROUTE
W. J. Hall, commissioner of public
work* and bureau of highways, and
State Highway Engineer D. P. Olson
of Boise, arrived In the city Monday
owning to eonfer with the people rel
ative to the South Fork road and also
«Utters lu connection with the North
«nd South highway.
There being quite a large attendance
rood boosters from Cottonwood. White
Bird, Ferdinand. Stiites and the Grange
rille highway district all of whom I
were deeply interested in better roads
throughout the county. Several inter
esting talks were made by local men
showing the great necessity for the
South Fork Hoard. The state officers
fully concurred In the views expressed. I
and of the great importance such a
road would be to the county and state. !
The principal feature of the meeting
and of the visit of the state officials
at this time was to determine <lefi
nitly the amount of cooperation that
could be secured from the state tn con
nection with the raising of the $50,000
by the local highway district in order
to meet the government's offer of $135
M
In view of the fact that state funds
*re now available, It will be necessary
to bond the district for the sum of
160,000 in girder to meet as quickly as
, Kwernment's offer. How
* , roll £" t"** tftate officials it was
and practically guaranteed, that
uii." oula reimburse the Grange
10 extent of
nor» i , *'^*>000 as soon as the
SJf? latUre couvenes * ""«I the de
««ta. I^' ai ' I ' ai f K ° a tor. Mr. Hall sug
teoXJv n , owssar y resolutions
mUwLY 011 k* V board of county com
Btelouers and the Grangeville High
S"?«' ?»tong that the South Fork
De designated m a ! ^.te highway
dTJr ,, , wouW be so désigna teil,
„ e to"tontlng to the county the
! I ' . u|>ket *p.
tuv" 11 t,lis l ,r, J ec ' t now under such
w'oralile conditions, construction seems
provuling the fortheomint:
election carried. It would hardly
Jy®. , l mt toe voters of the district
f*» Ii w> fool l8b as to vote to de
I »M * S project which means so much
" ttiii; section, and In fact to the en
re county and state.
110NEERS' REUNION.
e _ -
tL. i Hundred Had Enjoyable
i™* Last Thursday at ML Idaho.
to the call of the officers
« tttotKHvs ,, f i (Jah( , count y aud th( ,t r
torth ® R ' s, " mt> b'<l at the grove just
which l 1l '' sito of toe old historic fort j
the in,a as fK!cn l > led by settlors during
"to Han outbreak of 1877. wltere tho
Sni,^ 0 ,Public school building now i
W1,ls i last Thursday forenoon I
With undivideH n »
••dteiiee listen«! tn 1
^■Hoa. m ï^-î^^tor of the
J* T Win K S( ,i, ; .^"ftolmtjgh. while
county of l,]. ho^
5**|tteiu»v tho I mi moJ en i l0nin|f
V,t ir'" 1 "™ ^
Hou » n toil Ulugh wm followed by
S cvc.i't,£ ark t r ' a ptoneer of the:
hamicr h f '' "î 10 y'^bsl In a vivid
oir mJT, ! >f to° harCahips mid
A t th<> c, , .ra r . y
•«diene,, wo , u , !a ° n of the R peaking the |
r^h,v„H Klv<, !' 0 ^e-hour recess
Hi lundi I.., i I'icasantly spent over
*** , * PRket and In social
ferh. ,
i£,JïL J 11 " •«' the audien«* !
® llG an hour or
tte trail i.i,, ll,r fo the experiences of I
«Ü1 of t», 4 responding to the i
W<kk|, V" ""dionce lielng Mrs. CharlesIB.
ByitjU, i \ f- r*aniklnghnm, J. E.
y ««<v'it,., . ' T * B - sloal >- Mrs. !
srv. j j, , T * M t>*. J. R. Adkison. j
''""'■v M , Mrs. Frank Shls-der
ii. C. p a n , r '"8- 1' H. Teicher. Mrs 1
to'*rtujin rl Adkison and U. W
The .
ù ^ l,r '>ew mcniliership re
»Untile , " ' "'ton of twentv-flre
kehitfl,,,, * 'b» memhershln of the ns
J Wffiw ' tollmws : L. P. Brown. G
V a J- Rape. E. s. Vincent,
*Tr*t|p ' l"rs*»)t. wiley Knighton,
u ~?»»n r» la' 11 ', } ^nsr. Mrs. Frank
>»»- . M-' -nnc. Mrs. Frnnk
Tab .,,; '• T L. Eckert. A
"bk. I . F " Bmvmnn. T D
*"*. v w- ,,, n' t'*" Mrs. A. B, Clav
ana v, 1Kl „ f M ' -u Btiler KM^hte
• i i*(h 1 B. Riggins, Mrs. J i
hkdi
Mr.
Hr
! D. Lyttle, Bay Morris and Mrs. B C i
I Brown.
Tho election of officers resulted_
I follows: president, A. F. Parker; vice
president, J. Loyal Adkison; treasurer,
I H. W. Overman; and secretary, Henry
j Teicher, the retiring president,
j An executive committee, appointed
1 by the newly elected president to act
I to conjunction with the elected officers
j was chosen as follows : Mrs. J. D.
j Long, Mrs. A. ('. Lanninghant, M. Reese
j Hattabaugh, Mrs. Nancy Hender and
I John Byrom.
I The association expressed its
as
appre-
ciation of the hospatlllty of the Mt.
I,laho n ' R,<1onts , who furnished and
( ppei)ared the RrouiMlg for the occrsloil
and conveniences enjoyed by all.
hadky tain home.
Arrived I.ast Wedesday Night From
Overseas; in Fine Health.
stMÜ^w'Vn'V soMtel ,K>y l I* 6 ?*
I straggling In from overseas, the latest
; to reach home being Hardy Cain who
.arrived here last Wednesday evening
I Hardy was more fortunate than a
(great number of local lK»ys in get
j JJ^t^Tigh^
i night at Vancouver. After being sent
î?! he . if ' vns ,°, nl T a ' ,<>ry short
iboks ns though he had been well fed
UNION services POPULAR
The popularity of the union church
Sunday by the fact that in the morn
ing the auditorium of the Federated
church was crowded while in the even
lug the Christian church was well fin
ed. Union services will he held again
next Sunday at the Federated church
at which time g o Oliver will sneak
~ n ' ~
and enjoys the best of health.
I
I
a
!
George Riebold, of Clearwater,
JAW BROKEN
BY KICK OF
I
HORSE
Suffered Severe Injury
on Tuesday.
wählte ruHtog hay early Tuesday
morning on his ranch near Clearwater,
George Keilxdcl was kicked in the face
by one of his horses and besides los
ing several teeth from his upper jaw
sustained a longltudionul fracture of
t j ie lower one.
<me of the tugs had become loose
and Mr. Keibold had left the seat on
the rake to hook it up when the animal
k j (:ke d him.
The injured man was hurried to
Harpster where lie was met by Dr.
s. Stockton and W. N. Knox with
the former's car, and after being glv
eu first aid treatment was brought to
Grangeville.
On examination it was found that I
several of his up|K>r teeth had Ihhui
knocked completly out and a longl
tudional fracture of the lower jaw
occurred. Dr. U. J. Alcorn was called
to assist Dr. StiM'kton and the jaw
was sewed together, It iK'ing very diffi
cult task and an operation that occurs
infrequently in thousands of cases.
The young man went through the or
deal without an anaesthetic and he
Is now at the home of his mother,
Mrs. \V. N. Knox, and while suffer
'"g considerably. In* is doing as waP
r (as is expectisl.
j
. .. . ...
* Mr Kinney Stopped U Cars
i „ « f l,0 K* * nd < Tuesday
I Fanners and stock raisers are now
bringing 111 their fat cattle und hogs
f,,r shipment, and this week Hamill
& M( . K ' tllI1( . v , our i, w .al buyers, sbip
|NM , h(x ,.. u ^ ,,f ,. a ttle and two cars
bogs from this iniint. one car from
Fonn. one from Cottonwood, and three
i.'x,!,:",^
( . oma '
The [trice paid for the cattle ranged
fixmi 7 to 10 cents, and the hogs
the buyers 11» V, cents pr [KWind.
Among the growers delivering at j
| this |K»int were Sam Jones. 45 ln*ad of
|„vf Vattle: Marshall & Mrihilley. 25:
Fred Callisob. »1: Win. Jones. 25: Rob- j
inter-(MU. 25: Clms Dunham. 17.
-o—
! NEW R. K. AGENT.
E. A. Zlinniorinnii arrived lion* oarlr
of I this week to relieve V. B. Alexander.
i who was occupying the |M>sition of U
Bell as station agent for the Cam
jns Prairie ntUrond while the latter
! taking a vacation. Mr A'-xand-r has!
j been transferred to Bishop, a fruit
station on the Uipnr'a branch and do
1 **art'*d yeste.'dav morning with lib
fnmil.f.
-—o- i
A'lSIT YKJ,1 .OWSTGNE PARK.
Mr. a *d Mrs. Arch GUkcson aud
-laughter. Mi s Nad ne. ms omimiiled
*»v Mr a-» Mrs. fbs». D. Smith "ill
leave Sunday In the former's car for
a tihree ' vVt to the Yellowstone ;
National park. jroiiUJ via Sj>oknm*.
»KTURNED TO JOSEPH.
Jam.*« Aram and fandl* retnrneil to,
*b<*lr home on Joseph I'lains this morn
» .-ox «• t~' • * '»-s NY.'ice -»f M'>«
i r*i*-v ami her daughter.
-o—
HEAVY STOCK SHIPMENTS.
I.
i
I
i
HUNS SIGNED PEACE TREATY;
HOPES OF FORTY YEARS
BLASTED IN MINUTES
Signatures Affixed to Second Treaty at Versailles Last Satur
day; Chinese Delegates Absent and South
African Delegate Protested.
v ... T oq m. , , . , . .
Versailles, June 28,—The peace treaty has been signed.
at p. m. today. President Wilson signed two minutes
, . , en iir» , , , ,, , . ,
inter > an <J was followed by Premier Lloyd George, who signed
The German delegates placed their signatures on the document
, » 17
a '- **•!' P* m *
The G . erman (le h'gates arrived at the palace at 3:08 and
Gie meeting was convened one minute later.
Premier Clemenceau, opening the ceremony, assured the
Germans the treaty text was the same as previously furnished
(them and said: "I now invite you to sign.
Foreign Minister Mueller was the first to sign for Germany.
Colonial Minister Bell signed immediatly after Mueller.
Clemenceau declared the proceedings closed at 3:50, the
entire ceremony occupying: 41 minutes,
rm.rn.* j 1 ±
J he Chinese delegates were not present. They were re
ported to have sent to Peking for instructions,
m . , » ,, . » ... ,,
lhe greatest war in history tormallv ended with the sign
Tbr ceremony took pince in the historic palnce of Ver-
-ailles, proceeding with clock-work regularity.
The German delegates, Foreign Minister Mueller and Co-
Ionian Minister Bell were ushered into the hall of mirrors at
»»
3:08 o'clock.
General Smuts, representing South Africa signed under
protest, issuing a statement setting forth his objections to the
treaty.
The signing was by delegations, in the following order:
Germans, Americans, British (including colonials', French,
Italians, Japanese and smaller nations.
I
WHAT GERMANY AGREES TO
Germany, by accepting unconditionally the terms of the treaty drawn
by the allied associated powers, lias agreed :
To the reduction of her territory in Euro|K* from 208,825 square miles
to 172.000 square miles.
To the reduction of tin* imputation under her jurisdiction from 06,
000,000 to 54,000,000.
To the surrender of 2,050,000 square miles of colonial possessions.
To the restoration of Alsace-Lorraine to France; t<arts of Upimr Sil
esia to Czecho-Slovakla and to Poland; most of Posen and parts of
• West l'russip. to Poland ; Malmedy and adjoining territory to Belgium.
To plebiscites In t.he Saar mining district, in uncedcd twirts of Upi»er
Silesia, in parts of East Prussia, in Schleswig.
To the internationalization of Duutög.
To the indejiendence of Austria.
To the renunciation of all political ami territorial rights outside of
Europe, »
To the reduction of her army from a iieuee l*nsis of 2,000,000 to 200,
(HHi. and by March, 1020, to 100,OOO, and to abolish conscription.
To the reduction of her navy from the 41 battleship, 50 cruisers of
1014, to six lwt.tlesfaSps and six cruisers.
To dismantle all forts 50 kilometers east of the ltliine.
To stop trade in and nearly all production of war material.
To the allied occupation of parts of Germany for 15 years, or until
rep rat ion Is made.
To demolish the fortifications of Helgoland and to o|K-n the Kiel
canal to all vessels.
To possess no military or naval air forces.
To accept full res|K>nsiblllty for all damages caused to the allied
governments and nationals.
To reimburse all civilian damages, beginning with $5, (»00,000,000, the
filial total to he determined by the allied reparation commission before
May 1. 1021.
To tiw* trial of the kaiser and 111«* surrender of those res|»oiisihle for
the war.
I
NEW YORK MEN SEE GREAT
FUTURE FOR WARREN CAMP
I.
1 ... . . In
i "ï.ï,.I3 .«"K- -
and for tin* |«ist wi*ek liuve been In
siK*ctlng the cotnpan.ys pniiMS 1The
developmen <- • * • 1.-' ,'
manager, "^'•*'1, . f a ^ , . .
j nesday night an 1 • ' . ,.
temletl a meeting of ' f
Iof the «'mimny for < »'»e pur kkk of ar
j ranging fot furtlur j v
">'• pr»M-*rtv. my» Hie < .tpHin IN-ws.
Tile meeting w^is held til the office of
SI" hT«™
. vf
Concerning their investigate , .
(Hart, vxv president of the compii. ,.
and a man familiar with '>»*»'*'0- "I"' 111 ; ,,
butions. s;ild both he and Mr. Li e ' >
were much pleased with the dcMdop
(nient work done and are certain "'at
the enmp has a great pros|*s-t.
They left for Salt Lake the same
(iifteruoon to purchase addlt.'ciial equi|>
i ment and engsige men f >r more extcinb
\ ii-H i ni"'it work. After a brief d
1K „ MV salt Lake, they will return to
N ,. w Tork and report to eastern stoek-!
|holders their fllndlngs. |
;
-
|si m
l.orn*n M. Hart, vice president and
,
'
Luebliers, t ii*asurer of tin
Tlie comonny is fliinnet'd bv the Mn- 1
. M'res Svicit'-ati* of New York. The
oiicrtv of the comiKiny Includes the
l ittle G«ant mine from which
* of tin* richest ore ever mined in
What Property Includes.
•i
i
unis
■ », »v-i>n .»nr'*--» the earl** dnvi
I f *li • Warren district. A tunnel !»
Charity mine also owned by the
«•ompany. Is lteing worked lnde[H*tideut
ly. until it Is reached by the tunnel.
u idch must be extended some 4000 feet.
w here it. Is exiK*cte<l to undercut the
vol „ a , a (Jepth of 1000 f „. t . , n tlu ,
meantime, ore Is being taken from the
hlR , M . r , fr „ m a tuiim ., ,, rive n
lri fr,,,,, the mountaliislde.
Mr. Hart aud .Mr. hurids-rs found
Mint excelhuit work had been «crom
pushed toward o|K*idng u[> the proie
,. rti( . s at a where the
,, r ,^ are of similar character to the
Hch quartz mined fn the LlttU* tiiant
ywrH aff(> * rh( . v .,u v mentloii.sl i
5 n. t(1I1 K fuuip mill on the projK*rtv
.„nd the development of water power
brought to the mine through a ditcli
four and one-half miles in length, from
which hydro-electric |K»wer has lieen
d ( .veloiK*,l for us<* in the tunnel aud In
|
lM*ing driven to cut the vein of Mil
and is now In 2000 feet.
property
Several veins have Is-en encountered in
ilni8 tunnel which have shown good
values and will l»c more extensively
worked.
I II
to
>
C
»
N.
j*
the mill.
It Is the puiqsise to employ 25 men at
the mine, add considerable more <*qulp
iment and t<* start hiilliug o[vratlons
1 w'tbln a few weeks.
Jaj A. Czizek 1ms had charge of the
pro[K*rty sim-e its imvptlou and
Messrs. Hart and Luehliera s[K*ak In
the highest terms of his management
i:id the Progress made under adverse
*ar conditions.
WAS SEVERE LOSS.
ltuniing of M. I. Cross Home Took
All Family Possessions.
M. I. Gross was in the city last
Saturday from his ranch cast of the
city. Early last week their home was
destroyed by fire, mention of which
was made in these columns in our
last issue. Mr. Cross stated that the
fire originated by a spark from the
flue lodging on the roof of the porch.
Mrs. Cross was at the home alone,
and o glancing out of the door under
the porch noticed a heavy shadow.
She went out to investigate and found ;
the roof of the porch a mass of flames.
She removed a couple of articles that
were hanging on the porch to a place
of safety and by that time the fire
bad made such headway on that side
that she was afraid to reenter that
doorway, so went around title house to
another entrance, but found the screen
door locked on the Inside and every
thing but she and Mr. Cross were
wearing went tu» in smoke. The loss
is a very heavy one to them as they
carried no insurance being unable to
secure protection on account of the
flue. Besides the usual household ne
cessith>s, their piano, sewing machine
and intimate family keepsakes were
lost. Mr. Cross hail brick on the ground
to construct a flue that would be ac
ceptable to the insurance companies
but had not found time to do the !
work. The loss will extend between i
$2000 and $3000.
Another farm home on
I
adjoining j
pro|K*rty belonging to Mr. Gross and
only a short distance from the site of j
the home destroyed, is now being occu- '
pied. The house is not a very good one
but with some repairs they can make
It habitable for a time, or until ar
rangements can Ik* completed for a !
new residence at the former site. j
|
(
j
(
_ j
i
FEDERAL MAN
TO ADVISE
SOLDIERS
I
Dr. H. R. Fulton, Représenta
tive of Government, Here
Next Monday.
,
i
Dr. 11. B. Fulton, advisor for the
federal b<xu*d of vocational education,
will arrive in Grangeville next Sunday
evening and Will remain over Monday,
Dr. Fulton will devote all of Monday
in meeting with and advising disabled ,
servii-e men of Idaho county.
eytirocts taken ;
mt bulletin dealing with the
"What
"That the government is resolved ,
to do its best to restore him to health.
snrength, and self-supporting activity.
''That any man who«* disability en
titles him to compensation under the I
The following are
from a r
vocational plan and entitled,
All Service Men Should Know:"
war risk Insurance act may be* pro
vided by the federal tsiaril with it
course of vocational training for a
•cupatiti/ii.
new
"That the government strongly rec
ommends each man who mssls it tin
undertake vocational training and pul
himself under the care of the federal
IkihiiI, but the decision to do so is
optional with each man.
of training lie will continue to receive j
the compensation prescribed by the
war risk insurance act so long as bis
disability continues.
"That upon completion of Ivis course
"That on the satisfactory com pie-!
tlon of his training the federal board.
will i
1
through its employment
assist him to secure a imsitiLn."
service,
S HOME FROM HARVARD COLLEGE.
Bernard. Soil of Mr. and Mrs. Joe
Coyne, Completed Four-Year Course
Bernard Coyne, a graduate of the
I'k-hI high scI*iK»l and who for the past
four years has been attending Harvard
college at Cambridge. Massachussets.,
came in on last evening's train, lmv
lug recently graduated, lliis is Her
nurds first visit home sim-e entering
college. During bis vacations In* «■
cured employment, and slinx* the out
break of die war was
gun cotton plant in that section. He
ex|K*cts to remain here, at least for!
the pn*sent.
engaged In a !
j
(
PURCHASED HOME.
County Attorney B. Auger is nego- !
ttating for the purchase of the E S
Viiwvnt a*i*siitci:iv in the southwest
part of the city, and rumor has it that
Mr. Auger is cointcmiibiting taking mi- |
to himself a Is'tter half. It is said
tfie wedding will take place som<* time
next month.
NOW VISITING IN WASHINGTON ;
..... . . , , *
M s.s/ourl Iiewls left Mednraday for
Biidg«*[KH*t Wash., where slu* will
> ïsvî for tIn* suinniDr with Mr. and
.'•1rs. Bennett. They <*x[K*et to go ,,n
C on.e to lake Chelan, where they
» ill < amp for a month or more. j
j
<*ii Sunday, June 21». occurred the
"cddiiig of Boy Lmv of Ijewiston and
Ml.-s Mamie l.lmlsey of tlvY [tlaiv. W
N. Knox being the officiating minister
'»* l»n»»[»y young count,* d<*iart«sl on
morning's trai" for Lewiston
j* h r* they will make their li m *.
* *
Mo' dav
LUCE-LINDSEY
VOTERS URGED
TO SUPPORT
BONDS
Bond Election for District's
Portion to Come Up In
Near Future.
50,000 COOPERATION
$650,000 Estimated Cost of
South Fork Road; Opens
Vast Territory.
The construction of the South Fork
road will cost something like $050,000.
Tluit tills road is going to Ik* eoustruct
cd cun hardly be a question any longer,
While the forest service department
has asked cooperation to the extent of
$50,000 it la understood that in view
iof the enormous sum that the goveru
ment will be required to put into the
project, a cooperation to the extent, of
$50,000 Is asked by the government tis
jan evidence of good faith cr. the pert
of the people demanding such a road.
Sand to show Its local as well as uatlou
al necessity.
The mining possibilities of Idaho
county have long been recognized as
enormous, hilt under preoent condi
tions and lack of transportation profit
able mining is about an impossibility.
Gapital cannot bo Inducer to take told
under such conditions hence the reason
that the mining industry which may
properly be called the second resource
of the county, lu.s Inin dormnnt so
long. This obstacle is about to be re
moved in the construction of the South
Fork road, which will give suitable
transportation facilities h» and from
the several gold mining districts, there
by lessening operating expenses.
Such a change of course means the
conning of great activity. Not only min
ing men and capital for the develop
ment and equljtmenf, of mines, but
through
(hisse
seeking investments
whloli naturally follow and are incident
to a mining boi>m, or other Industrial
activity,
liecausp of the opening up of a market
for a large part of his form products.'
It means that his land will bo worth
It means a big (hing to tlie farmer
more because of its proximity to a
locality where there Is much activity
and capital tmlng invested, as well as
wealth taken from the mines. It means
much to Grangeville because it is the
, ' ,,un '.' s, *»it and Hie natural dtstribut
l »B point .tor supplies that will go in
,0 tli«* | n * B »es. lhe place where deals
""Z 1 l "»^'.<*ss tratmaetions pertaining to
Ul i, 1 }" 8 would naturally Is* made.
The fact that Orangeville has one of
the best high schools in the state would
mean that mining men would brilng
tlioir families here where their children
could attend school while they are in
the mountains or at the mines. That
i
is would mean much to the county
and state from many standpoints, there
is no question. Tlie expenditure of this
large sum, a large jKirtion of which
would l»e spent in this highway dis
triet. would naturally Ik* a benefit tn
the district, if for no other reason
-than any business activity is bound to
I«. n benefit to the locality in which
it exisits.
Every man anil woman in the
Grangeville Highway district who are
i entitled to vote at this elecWlon should
1 give their support to this movement.
SOI TH FORK TRAIL OPEN.
Idaho Cotinfv, Aided by Forest Service
Expend $6fi2.0fl.
The improvmeiit work on the South
Pork trail, along the South Fork of
'Ho learwater river from the bridge
Golden, a distance of 22 miles, is now
<'oinpleti>d anil the trail is in goisl con
dltloii for
travel
Hiticker Jr. who liiitl a small
to
he Houston mining claim, near
saddle and i>ack horse
The work com|ileted was accom|»lish
! **<l under the sii|K*rvision of Frank L.
■rew of
men on the joli during Wn* latter [»art
j of May and practically all of June.
( A total of $ti»i2 was ex|K*nded on
tlii-' ma in tenu nee work of which
! ,,,nou,,t I( laho county contributed $362
11,1,1 ,h,v f<>IX ' st ^*r''ice $300.
Tlw *ix* are excellent camping places
a,,m « riv,M ' at »Ystle creek, Cougar
em*k. I'ea-ley cr»*ek. UihsI Bar and on
bar o[»[K»slte tlie mouth of Ten
Mile ci*is*k. which is u fine trout
|
II**!
stream. Fishing ifc good along the river.
No placer mimv are at [»resent in op
; •'ration and tin water Is clear. Signs
'are |msted at the trail crossings of all
whicli empty into the river
fn , ln ,. ith ,. r , )r soutIl sldes .
_ 4> _
|,, { |>o\YELL'S FATHER Itl-KIED.
n . tunuM , [ IL «, ,. wn .
j tne from Hot Lake. Ore., w here she
was called a few days ago by the
j '"aril of her father, who [tassed away
pit an advanced age. The remains were
*» it*|>**sI to Walla W'nla for burial, ln
• *rment taking [»lace last Monday. The
deceased is survived by two daught
<>i*s amt one sou. Dr. Pow* 11 of this
p'ace. ami a son and daughter n*sld
'eg in eastern Oregon.

xml | txt