OCR Interpretation


Montpelier examiner. [volume] (Montpelier, Idaho) 1895-1937, October 04, 1918, Image 1

Image and text provided by Idaho State Historical Society

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86091111/1918-10-04/ed-1/seq-1/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

MONTPELIER EXAMINER.
MONTPELIER, IDAHO, FRIDAY, OCTOBER A 1918
NUMBER 28
VOL. XXIV.
U. S. SENATE REJECTS
WOMAN SUFFRAGE
The Susan B. Anthony Resolution Defeated by a
Vote of 53 to 31--Lineup Unchanged by the
President's Appeal for Passage.
Washington.—The senate Tuesday
refused to grant the request of the
president that the woman suffrage
resolution be passed as a war meas
ure.
After five days of bitter debate,
corridor conferences and cloak room
: negotiations, the SuBan B. Anthony
federal amendment resolution enacted
\ by the bouse last January received on
\the final roll call two votes less than
'ihe necessary two-thirds majority.
Fifty-four senators were recorded for
li and 30 against it, with 12 absent
apd pal red -__ ____ /
—' Jones Changes Vote.
Before the vote was announced
Senator Jonea of New Mexico, chair
man of the woman suffrage committ
ee, to comply with parliamentary re
quirements, changed his vote from
the affirmative to the negative and
moved that the senate reconsider.
This made the final official record 63
to 31 and left the resolution technic
ally pending on the senate calendar,
In position for further consideration
planned after the November elections,
when suffrage forces hope to muster
the requisite number of votes.
President Wilson's personal ad
dress to the senators Monday, supple
mented by letters Tuesday to several
democratic senators opposed to the
resolution, did not change a single
vote, although In the final debate
some senators asserted that defeat
of the resolution would mean repudi
ation of the executive. Including the
absent and paired senators, the roll
call showed that the senate lineup of
62 to 34 on the resoluton remained
virtually unchanged from the begin
ning of the fight last Thursday.
Defeat Only Temporary.
Chairman JoneB and other champi
ons of the resolution declared after
Tuesday's vote that the defeat Is only
temporary and that the contest will
be renewed after the November elec
tions when changes in membership
are certain. Administration leaders
also admitted that the vote was the
first important reverse President Wil
son has met In advocacy of what he
has declared to be essential war meas
urea.
The official record of the vote
Tuesday, after Chairman Jones'
change, follows:
Supporters of Measure.
Democrats—Ashurst, Chamberlain,
WILLIE ANSELIi LEAVES
HOSPITAL FOB THE FRONT
Writing to a friend In Montpelier
under date of Aug. 9, Willie Ansell of
the 127th infantry writes as follows:
My nerves have been so ragged
owing to having been gassed and long.
confinement in the hospital lt seemed
I could not write, and even now gup -
pose you will exeprience difficulty ln
reading this, but what you cannot
make out I will tell It to you when I
get back home. I passed the examin
ation today and am leaving now for
the front again. Am glad to get away
from here as it Is very tiresome laying
around doing nothing, but at that it
is not so bad as this Is a very nice
place Indeed. It is located in South
ern France and I belive it Is the larg
est and best equipped hospital the
Americans have over here. There Is
a Y M C A here and they have some
kind of entertainment every evening
end a band concert nearly every after
noon so you see we get along very
weM The *w 0 r«r oTalfto that 1 have
Tot eotien anv mail since leaving my
comnanv and guess I won't get any
nnti? I cet back again if I am that
SS* 1 g8t ba * '
1 ...X' . .. .
When we leave the hospital we go
to What is called a . , Caa r. l 0 !Tmedi
from there are assigned to some di
vision, If It is not possible to get back
to our old one. So you see I do not
know where I am going from here or
when will get m mai l * u ^ wo " ld
give all I possess to get a letter fr m
you or mother. It »eemn like ages
between letters, and you know all we
think about over here is over there.
but there is one consolation tn know-^am
Ing that this war is not going to last
forever. In fact I think that I will be
home for the next Fourth of July or
shortly afterwards.
I suppose you have had some time
this summer. I sure have. In fact
ve had the time of my life. How ia
Ethel' Has her temper changed any?
Ï suppose most of the boy. are In the
* _ navv bv now I sure would
Le some of them come over a.
think that we are hav
of a vacation or picnic.
ing some d of a the
He does not do a very
The last Urne
of his partie.
water for four d.y.
If they like
I guess we are
entertaining,
good Job sometime.,
was Invited to one
had to live on
and very little of that,
that kind of a picnic they can get ac
commodated when they get here. How
about your friend Helen? Ha. .he
joined the Red Crow yet? The #ol
«<*•»« are sure strong for the Red
"«■un They are doing a wonderful
work for ua.
{Culberson, Gerry. Gore, Hendereon.
Johnson of South Dakota, Kendrick.
Kirby, Lewis, McKellsr, Martin of
Kentucky, Myers. Nugent, Owen, Phe
lan, Pittman, Ransdell, Robinson,
Bhafroth, Sheppard, Smith of Arlxo
6a. Thomas. Thompson, Vardaman
And Walsh—26.
' Republicans—Calder, Colt, Cunji
Ailna. Curtis, Fernald, France, Goff.
Œronna, Jones of Washington, Kel
logg, Kenyon. LaFollette, Lenroot, I
McCumber, McNary, Nelson, New,
/Norris, Page, Poindexter, Smith of
Michigan, Smoot, Sterling, Suther
land, Townsend, Warren and Wataon
—27.
Opponents on Record .
Democrats—Benet, Fletcher, Gul
on. Hardwick, Hitchcock, Jones of
New Mexico. Martin of Virginia, Ov
erman, Pomerene, Reed, Sanlsbury,
Shlleds, Simmons, Smith of Georgia,
Smith of Maryland, Smith of South
Carolina, Trammell, Underwood. Wll
Hams and Wolcott—21.
Republicans—Baird, Brandegee,
Dillingham, Drew, Hale, Lodge, Me
Lean, Penrose, Wadsworth, Weeks—
total, 10.
Against, 31.
The following senators were paired:
Beckham of Kentucky, democrat,
againt, with Hollis of New Hainp
shire, and Frellnghuysen of New Jer
sey, republicans; Borah of Idaho, re
publican, against, with Fall of Newjdreas
Mexlco and Harding of Ohio, repub-,
Means; Knox of Pennsylvania, repub-]
llcan, against, with Jones of Callfor
nla and Sherman of Illinois, republl
cans; Swanson. Virginia, democrat,
against, with Wllfley of Mlsouri and
King of Utah, democrats.
Bitter Contest Waged.
The vote Tuesday came Just before
4 o'clock, after one of the most bitter
and spectacular contests In the senate
In years. Tuesday charges and coun
ter charges of responsibility for the
result were hurled back and forth, j
with partisan politics again an issue, i
In a last effort to win over dem
ocrats opposing the measure, follow- j
ing hla address to the senate Monday,
President Wilson Tuesday sent per
sonal letters to Senators Overman of!
North Carolina, Shields of Tennessee, I
Benet of South Carolina, Martin of j
Kentucky and, It was reported, a few|
others, earnestly seeking their * UI> "
SAYS BOYS DOING FINE
-
port.
BATTERY B OFFICER
Yesterday Mrs. Chas. Gaskins re
celved a letter from Lieut. Kelly of
| Battery B, 146th arttller, who was
recently sent to the United States^ to
act aB Instructor at one of the training
t ' a " lpa rbe letter was wrltten at
Baltimore on Sept. 17, and Is as fol
, l° w ® :
I My Dear Mrs. Gaskins.—About a
month ago 1 left your son, Carl, In
France. He. as well as the rest of the;
boys in Battery B, were doing fine;
and feeling well. They are receiving
everything they need and are all hap
py. The only possible addition to
their comfort would be more and
more mall. I had an Interest in Carl
because when I joined the Battery a
year ago he was the first one of all of
the boys to make friends with me.,
At present he Is driving a tractor,!
which Is a very responsible Job for a
boy. and he is getting away with It
like a veteran. When you write tell
him Barney want, to be remembered
and hopes to hear from htm.
_ ;
, BUV iipr tnnrrixn
ABMY L,FE Ji25®F. , 2 < L. I , Knmi
__WITH FAY BABKDLLL
", . „ .
n^^e^er a7eJdav. îéo from^iTr
ed a letter a few days ago Dom t betr
^®n Fay whoi is with a •. 1 *" a '
somewhere tu Frnace. It waa writ
tenAug^ Igandln partUa.fol.owa:
J™*? w.in ^
gm still O.K. and settled again after
having been on the road for »even
dgyg with a big truck during which
Ume j 611W many thing, of '"^esL
know-^am now where I can hear the b l*
gun s, but am not in any danger, ao
, don't worry about me. We are In very
or good quarters-the beat I h.ve had
| since being In the army, and !.»»<>Pe
; that 1 euistay k®** J°r
1 1 It Ib a a "^?"' a " d tb .®
ia gave me a comfort kit which contain
ed a comb, tooth brush and paste,
shoe strings, soap foot Powder sandy
chewing gum, a deck of cards and
a. song book. We think much of
Red Crosa, aa lt 1* doing a great work.
The enemy made things pretty
warm for us for about an hour last
night with an air raid, but things «
I nally quieted down and we had a fair
I ly good night's re.C I «m lncr^«ln«^
in weight, a. well „experience, un
der the long liosri of bard labor.
received my IIr«t promotion la the
ranks on the 16th of last month.
which also increase« my pay. Well,
as It is growing dark and lights are
prohibited In thla place 1 must close
I hope to be at home to spend at least
a portion of the winter with you.
ac
.he
ID
DC
Pumped Dry
✓'i
/
o
mo
'auPjSL
i
t
l
I
f
m
;
#1
! fe
f
HIGH SCHOOL NOTES.
(By Ellen Strong)
-
The chapel exercises given last
Friday were simply splendid. Each
person taking part in the program
took a wonderful Interest In the work
so the results were excellent. AH
people present enjoyed themselves, the
but we hope more of the public will
appear at the following ones. The
numbers given were: Opening talk,
Mrs. Crouch; The Star Spangled Ban- the
«er, the school; The Dispatch Rider
Number 7, John Beckwith; vocal solo.
Leona Staley, accompanied by Evelyn the
Groo violinist, Jean Groo, pianist;
patriotic address. E. A. Burrell;
reading. Miss Sanders.
The Wednesday exercises were glv
en by Mrs. Slefert and Included an ad
Newjdreas by C. L. French.
The school cleared approximately
»13 at the Red Cross dunce given (0
Tuesday, September the 24th. i n
The hoy** of the lower grades In
high school have earned several dol
lara for the Red Cross by delivering;
goods for people on Saturdays. They
expect to continue this work for the:
same cause. .... .. . . I
A »umber of the boys that have
attended tbls high school have left i a
her« to enter military schools and
training camps. We hope they havei ci
j luck and return safe. !
i A tea , was < r xpe, l ', cd
1week,but ne wired a resignation
j the students were very disappoint- ] cr<
e <L as they wished to continue their
wo i £k- ta
\he school students wish to thank
I L- B-Wrlgrit very much ror present
j *»« wISÎT
educational book or dairies on blrds^
I p| c ture de»crTpt"ons oMhe Utile fowl
family. It Is titled: Studer's Popular
Ornithology.
America.
I Nature, by Theodore Jasper. A. M„
M. M.
The Birds of North
Drawn and colored from
The Frehman class of the Montpel
f Mr H |gh school started the ball, call
«,d "p e p" rolling by extending the fol
lowing challenge to the Sophmore
c i agg:
WouM-Be Significant Sophs of 1921.
Inasmuch as we, the class of 1922,
have noticed a tendency on the part
of a certain variety of rude rough
necks, commonly called soph, to run
over, dominate and boss the fresh
| men, and as we are the largest,
brightest and most up-to-date class of
| the Montpelier High school, we feel
the necessity of entering into a fair
! physical conflict with your motley
a ! crew In order that you may be cor
rected and will know how to conduct
your foolish selves.
Accordingly, we the undeleted, «1« .
a ; hereby challenge your collection
produce. It such thing Is possible. a!
sufficient number of specimens to up
hold any honor that your kind may
j possess In mortal combat with such !
representative« of our illustrious class !
«• we may see fit to award the treat
! of annihilating auch easy victims. ;
Th , t confUct which wi ,i b(! , n tbe ;
! nature of a tug-of-war.ls to uke place
Wednesday the second day of Oc-'*»™
tober and la to ^ prided OV er and
judged by an efficient, neutral board!
• th t i
If y 0 .
'«*' 'n your attempt (which is quits
bable tQ dIgcover gmol)g your ;
numbpri an who baTe tbe courage to !
. , , th . f other
I appear on "e High !
l* !lchooI grounda ,1^30 p m. on the
ao .. . . .. forevpr aftpr
j terrible disgrace and shall be
^^ « .lacke^ |
Be it rMO iy ed , that If the class of
1*22 show their superiority In this (
y I conflict, the defeated will agree to
! uke no part |„ the CU stomary initia
f )d j.- reahm «, n
Remember any derl .tton from the
a h recula tlon will be dealt with
the'ffikInF
u * signed Class of 1*22
Mr Cummin«. Mr" aLaworth
Mj BeebTbo^fd of judgment
«- 7 n^,n o>TÎhe day whî"thi. ch«l
al)DPar c d ,t lf . /reihmcn banner
Äteh haTiffi. ÎS ^»nce iS the
un- a»" înT-u LL"
I oua | y dra p«> d i„ green, bearing the
the flgurea 1 5 , 2 2 Further events to fol
_
10 , W1 „ . ,
are . ( "7 7* , ._.
, , t . i * tbe ta * k of tbe H1 * b •cnonl t®
»»«»•<* »'«*■ "ot merely workers Its
J (Continued on fourth paga) |
Ing In a 81200 or 1400 car purchased
since the close of the Third Liberty.
I.oan. !
Speed up. you people In the towns j
that have not yet subscribed
quota. Let's pul Bear Lake "over the
top" within the next three days.
-:
In the future the collectine of
funds for the various war activities
will he done under the direction of
the county councils of defense and
card, will be Issued to those who ao-.
licit funds showing that they are au
thorlaed to do this work Thla plan
waa raciAiitlv adontod bv th® national'
council of defense and will put a stop
L th" prSmSÄou. - Äun, o P f
miniMv and will alan nrc*vont aav ■
fraudulent collection of fund» I
f r *The natlonal^touncU Indorf ear-*nd
tain nreanizatlona which are dolns
war work, arid In order to raise a fund
BEAR LAKE IS BEHIND
ON LIBERTY LOAN DRIVE
The Examiner regrets that U I»
compelled to announce this week that
Bear Lake county bus not only not
gone "over the top" on the Liberty
Loan drive, but It lacks a good many
thousand dollars of having reached
the top. What do you auppoae the
Bear Lake boys who are now In
France will think when they read thla
—and many of them will read It for
the Examiner goes to a number of
them every week. We know of one
Bear Lake boy who has gone "over
the top" In seven assaults. His life
was placed In jeopardy each time, but
fortunately he escaped each time,
Won t he feel chagrined when he
reads that In a week's time his homo
county failed to do Its duty.
While the county as a whole has
not iu bacr!bed Its quota, we are glad !
(0 be ab)e to itu , c that town»;
i n j be coun ( y are entitled to honor
daga Below we give them In the or- ]
«1er In which they wont "over the top" !
__o r | d Paris, Raymond. Dingle,
Bloomington, Wardboro, Liberty, La- !
nark and Georgetown
I Montpelier Is still short of Its quota 1
$20.000 or more, and If this amount
i a no i subscribed by tomorrow night,I
the eIecu n V e committee of the coun
ci | o{ de f en ee will levy assesmnnts !
! against those who have not aubscrlb- !
cd at all and will also ask others, who!
nre financially able to do so, to In
] cr< , aae tbp , r i oant , f or the committee
determined that Montpelier's
ta shall be subscribed.
lt cer talnly doesn't look good, as
one member of the executive commit
,ee * a,d ' ,or a bu »I""" ">»" '° b «of
credited with only a 860 bond all told,
yPt * pnnd a «on"t d, ' r * b '" tl,ne J"* «■*«••
. . m „„-i, „
îi^w^ti^^dort^^rlve^urlnaThê
a! decldad to conduct a drlvedurln* the
w * ,ak be * | nnlngN°vlL Theamount
be H ra 'r' 1 . %'son ni o tKT an
! pl "f« d at 5 S°' 000 _ .1" ,*
! bw apportioned among the follow-^
ln * or * an '"** on i' „ .... ,
; X, * C. A Y. W C. A . Knight»
; of Columbus. War Camp Community
Service. Salvation Army. Jewish WeD
Oc-'*»™ and American Libra-«
r y aa»o<datl"n
The allotment for the Ta ' d
i states has already been made, and the
. Idaho Bute council had made thsa.
°'«nent for the varloua counties. B«mr
; Lake » quota being 86 400^
to ! In accordance srlth the InMructlona
from the national council, the Bear
! ™nnty ™" nc '' d t fan "; a ,' *
meeting last Tuesday night, ae acted
O. C. Gray of Montpelier, as chairman
be Yor the forthcoming drive. Between
| now snd the nth of November Mr
of ,° ra y wln «PP«'»! the neceaaary num
( h*'', °f »ollcltor« In tb *"*£_,T b .«
to * 111 *•* pr " Ytdpd wlth , *
■•»»•In* tba l ar ® author!red t»
.solicit for thla drive
The American Red rrrw. -a. not
'"eluded In the organizations for the
reaaon that It is a distinct organisa
« lon of lon * «mndlng and is governed!
by rule, over which the national coun^'
«H of defense has no authority. How
«»« r ' ,b ® national, state and county
councils will at all time« work In con
the !■■««« with the Red Cro- .nd Imck
" « p »■ any , <""2 ° T uaderta,I,n «
the wb * cb U may launch
from a month's visit with hla parents
at Maple Park. 111. He also took in
t® , be sights in Chicago for a few days.
Its It d< , nlpd lha , h « „„pp** oyer tB
| Denver on hla return homeward.
WILL RAISE LARGE HI M
FOR WAR ACTIVITIES.
_
A E. Thiel returned last Sunday
MANY PEOPLE ATTEND
QUARTERLY CONFERENCE
Both Sessions Saturday and Sunday Full of In
terest to Those in Attendance-Good Reports
From Every Ward in the Stake.
The second quarterly conference of
the Montpelier (take convened at the
opera house at 10 a m Saturday.
Sept. 18. Prealdcnt Edward C. Rich
presiding.
There were preaent upon the atand
Edward C. Rich. Il II. Hoff and Stlaa
L. Wright of the «take prealdency;
Klder Geo Albert Smith of the quo
rum of the Apoatlea. John Well» of
the presiding blahoprlc of the church,
and aoveral member» of the »take
high council. Munir for the ocraalou
waa furnlahed by the atake choir un
der the direction of Jo» B. Tueller,
l.yman Crockett at the organ. Opeu
tng prayer waa offered by llenry
Ueorge. H. 11. Hoff made the open
Ing remark». In w hich he extended a
hearty welcome unto thoae preaent.
-»pressed great pteaaure at the ready
reaponae of the people In the build
ing of the atake tabernacle, alao thoae
contributing toward the varloua war
drive» made by the government,
called attention to the Fourth Liberty
Loan drive which la now on and
urged all to aubacrlbe to their fulleat
capacity.
10
aa
ly
{document and would continually he
life and liberty of all humanity.
! The afternoon session convsned at
j 2 o'clock with sn Increased atten
your'dance Short addresses were made
by Presidents K. C Rich and Silas L.
Wright, each speaking of tha growth
and development of the church and
the community In particular, admon
Ished the people to be loyal unto the
government and to each other
Mr». Frank Brown of Sharon, Vt.,
was called to the stand and lnlroduc
ed »» next speaker She recited
*«varsl Interesting missionary expert
*ncea, she having labored as s mis
»'»nary In Kngland, at the Bureau of
Information and now at Sharon. Vt
8 * 1 " «pok* of th* n#*<*«*aalty of oba *rv
1"K the Word of Wladom and the
Proper lunching and training o, the
■ youth.
I Blahopa Kdwln C. Cook of Dinfl*
ear-*nd T. C. Evans of Raymond, each
reported their respective wards as be
*ng In a good healthy condition
Bishop John Wells, the concluding
jg re c r Pearce atake president
,, f th<> Relief society, reporte«! that
organisation aa being fully organised
m each of the wards and doing a good
work looking after the poor and no®
dy the a(ch a|ld »ffitcted assisting In
t be Red Cross work and In every way
trying to render service unto the na
! tlon and tho church
Bishop O«to. B Hulme of the Ben
nngtnn ward, expr«s»<«d pleasure at
] reporting the condition of that ward,
! complimented the people upon the
work being accomplished
! Bishop W. J Crockett of the Mont
peller Second ward too felt the people
1 of his ward were doing all that could
lie required of them
Elder Ooo. A. Smith expressed
gratitude at the opportunity of meet
! ing with the members of the Montpel
! 1er stake, complimented them upon
their attendance at the opening ses
glon of the conference, expressed hla
pleasure and gratitude to the loan
quo-lagement of the opera house for the
comfort arranged, and peace bad been
taken from the earth and that only
by obedience exhorted the members
«of the church to be true and loyal
with the church and the government,
said the constitution was a God given
cHRIMTMAM l'AIR KL
°* tY OVJUMUfAfi
- N,
After wrestling for mors than two
months with the pr««blem of Christ
ma . , mg for „.idlers, the war depart
raeBt hag »„pounced that each mem-.
(M , r of tbe >)VrrMaa turrfm mlgbt r „
feUe UiMal w ,. parkaBe frynr
I home.rit first the omWwffror t»
®"*TpalTment Indicated that because of
f . . f ablDIjln _ luar . and i br
lo rul „ atgln . t „.„dm, par
,.-1» to 1'ershing's men, and the decla
, on lo a „ ow ]uM on ,. for aarh . uud .r
t j . rrat rlction» waa said lo be In
* of a^np" "" h^twaen !
, hoa( . wh „ fa¥orftd UI ,limited yule tide
ah i D menta for the Yanks and those
^ believed that the b*«t policy
» Bmlt flqeM tTpeS
card grM , t i ngg and »pedal letters An
.« nouncement that the latter policy
* probably would be adopted resulted
t» , n an a » a | an «-he of proteau to tbe war
'"l!'«' bTIL M an £bLfore
S^mbSr 16 FÎTcklïea must be ship!
' h; a f ka *!î a ^,"' a
P« d *" * ta ". <! 1 a [ rt M !X " ,a „/JL.in,.
o.^chaoterlTllL.^
« ' h * '° eml ° Ch ' P ' " H
in
tB coupon wjll entitle the send er at
« home to mall the package.
department, with th* reanlt "that the
one package schedule" waa officially
adopted.
In order to Insure delivery of the
afl
To Insure the ono-package rule be
followed, a coupon, bearing the
name and correct address of each sol
dier now »erring In France, will be
aent over by General Perablng The
.
speaker of the afternoon, paid a high
tribute to motherhood, »poke of the
work being accompllahed by the Re
lief aocleltea of the church
The theme at the Sunday morning
aeaalon conference which convened at
10 o'clock, waa Iteligtou Claaa work
outlined an dadopted by the
church
The «rat speaker. Samuel C Hall of
Uenulngton, took for bta topic The
Honoring or Parent»" showed how
this waa taught In the religion claaaea
Htahup John Walla, the aucceedlng
speaker, dwelt upon the Religion
I'tusa movement and how the youth
were not outy taught but trained In
morality and the observing ol the
divine aa well aa civil taw.
Klder Ueo. A. Smith explained that
Uod had uever given any law or com
mandment unto the children of men
which would In any way prove detri
mental unto them but that ou the cou
tray all wer« blessed by the observ
ance of thus« laws, spoke of the great
struggle now going on betweeu all
nations, said It was really a war bo
tween right and wrong and that the
right would prevail, said that one of
the objects of religion waa to make
men better- better spiritually, moral
ly and physically aud that this waa
one of the objects of the Religion
Classes, aabl that If there over was a
time In the history of the world when
men needed good sound bodies and
minds It was today and that by the
keeping or the commandments of Uod
this might be obtained
At the afternoon sesion It was
found necessary to hold an overflow
meeting which was held at the Bccond
ward chapel with President Silas L.
Wright In charge. The music for this
meeting was furnished by the Second
ward choir with Director F. M Wll
llams conducting The speakers were
Miss Allemnn of Bern, recently re
turned from the Northern States mis
sion, Miss Charlotte Kuna, who leaves
shortly for Red Croce duty oversea«.
Mre. Frank llrown of Vermont, who
took for her theme the Observance of
the Sabbath Day and teaching of our
children to pray and o bediene» unto
tha laws of Uod and the laws of the
lend Preeldent Roy A Welker of
the Bear Lake Blake, apoke of the
power of the Urd both anciently and
at the present time, referring to the
gift of healing aa enjoyed by tha
members of the church.
Blahop John Well» too apoks of tha
necessity of ksaplng the command
menta of the Lord, sgsln referred to
the work accomplished by the Relief
societies and urged them onward In
the good work
The service» at the opera house
were under the direction of President
K. f! Rich. Preeldent Wm L. Rich
of the Bear Lake Stake expreased
pleasure at »*•
peller felt to rongrslulate the peopU
upon the labors
and admonished them to continue hi
tha cause of iruih and uplift of ha
man ty
fCldar Omo A Smith took for hta
theme Service to Qod, to country, to
humanity and to ««r-.vjm quottug
from tha irrlpt unm to luiatADtlAM
th® position tak«n and to »how tha
naeemrtt,'for keeping thaJaw. of OuJ
Both houses were crowded to their
"'"V"*' ,h * r * h* 1 " 1 • w U# * ta •**
tendance.
I.MIYD I, KH 11 HAH IN WO W
MWOND LIErTICNAfCf.
- N
The many Montpelier friend« of'
Lloyd I-eh bras will be pleased to
bam that be has been eommUmloswd
4 aacond llautenant In the air Servian.
jrwtr knnouneemenf Was mad« In •
Washington dispatch of last Monday
Lloyd sneered tbe aviation sorvtea
last fall sad for some time pant he
has been etnlloned at Call Flald.
w"cb.,a Fa.U. tSxs. '
!
VON CANNON WITHDRAWN
FROM KKPl'BIJ< AN TICKST
W W Vo« Cannon,
Bonner county and republican nomi
nee for aevreary of state, haa with
drawn from tbe ticket to eater the
hanking banln
ment of hla withdrawal la eotalasd
In the following taken from the land
point Review :
"It waa announced Tuaa da y after
noon that W. W Voa Canon, eoaatr
aaaeanor and republican
secretary of state, had purchased tbe
Interest of C. R Wallea, cashier of
tbe Bonner County National bank,
and that ae a eoaaaaaa
purchase he would reatgu
pubiteuu auto Hebst „ Ha aomlaao
for aecrotary of atste. Mr. V
Informed thj» state rhatrmaa
d'Alene Tuender evening of hlo tataa
of
< The announae
laaa for
Ho» of retirement from lha mala lieh
et and oa Wednesday aent hla formal
withdrawal from tho ticket to lee ro
tary of Miste Dougherty "
r Judge 1
hM wtta
by ha

xml | txt