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Montpelier examiner. [volume] (Montpelier, Idaho) 1895-1937, April 25, 1919, Image 1

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Miles Cannon. Commissioner of Agriculture. Se
cured by Farm Bureau to Discuss Inspec
tion and Grading of Farm Crops. .
The 1919 legislature passed a law
the Inspection and
which requl
grading or all farm products before
they leave the state. To get the ma
chinery and details worked out nec
essary to get this law workable and
Id actual operation Is a mighty big
job. Miles Cannon, commissioner of
agriculture, who has this matter ln
charge, is solving the problem ln a
very democratic manner.
^ aim |o get expressions from the far
w mers and use those expressions in
having the details worked out.
Mr. Cannon has held district meet
ings ln Twin Palls, American Falla,
Idaho Falls and several other places.
Tbe Bear Lake County Farm Bureau
sent J. W. Cook to represent the far
mers of this county in the meeting
held at American Falls April 10 and
IX. Mr. Cook gave very good repre
sentation, and made tentative ar
rangements to have Mr. Cannon meet
the farqiers of Bannock and Bear
Lake counties. Definite arrangements
have now been made to have Mr.
Canhon meet the farmers et the two
counties ln Montpelier Saturday, May
There will bfc two sessions, at 10
a. m. and 1 p. m. It is very urgent
that all farmers of tbe county be at
this meeting in order to give discus
sions and expressions on this matter
which so vitally concerns you. A
good representation is expected from
Bannock county.
Fallowing are tbe topics to be dis
cussed at this meeting, and we sug
geet that the farmers read the top
ics ever, think out solutions to them
and be prepared to discuss"them at
ibis meeting. It is true, farm work
is pressing farmers very hard at the
present, but so important a matter
he compulsory grading of farm
lucts should receive consideration
at this time.
V. S. Peet, -agricultural agent of
the Union Pacific system, will be ln
attendance at this meeting and dis
cuss the grading of crops from the
standpoint of the railroad.
It is requested that all commission
men and dealers in farm produce be
in attendance at this meeting.
1. Will compulsory state grading
and inspection have a beneficial or
detrimental effect on the producers
of Idaho?
2. Is It a practical undertaking
to harmonise state inspection, under
federal co-operation, with U. 8. ter
minal Inspection? If so, should ter
It Is his
r - - ^
Finding a linotype in Hobr-Gren t
bausen, Germany "that could ta k
American," going on a foraging ei-
pedition to get enough paper to prit L
the first edition and rounding up a 1
tbe printers in tbe outfit who unde -
B tood Engliah, tbe 66th field artilleiy
brigade, of which Battery B, 146t|i
field artillery is partly composed df
\ Bear Lake boys ii a part, printod thé
first issue Of "The Long Range Snfc-
I per" the laat of March. Coplea oj
th« paper have Just been received^,
- --
The paper brings a great deal ot
information about the local boys that
baa been kept in tbe dark by the cen
sor and proved extremely interesting
to relative« of these boya.
The official casualtty figures for
the 146th show that nine were killed
in action, two died of disease, forty
eight wounded, eleven gassed and
twenty-one Injured. The only indi
cation that any of the local boys
were included in this list is front the
letter published ln last week s issue
by a Nampa boy saying that Carl Mc
Ulwain was slightly wounded.
According to accurate figures fur
nished by Col. P. H. Worcester, com
manding the 86th field artillery brig
ade, the 146th and 148th regiments.
ûr*d 43 per cent of the total of al!
tbe G. P. F. ammunition fired on all
front« by all regiment« of the A. E. F.
The grand total fired by t!he Ameri
can forces was 264,000 rounds, of
which the local boys quota was
: hugbty 60,000 rounds.
In putting over more* than half of
the total of all ammunition used by
their guns the brigade moved via
something over 6500 tons a distance :
of from 12 to 16 kilometers. From
figures available showing tbe coet of ;
tbeee big shells over 312,000,000
was hurled from the business ends;
of tha 48 G. P. P. guns, all of which
) proves tbe need of a big subscrip
L t(on for the Victory loan. i
V Statistics are not at hand showing
the damage done by these thousands
Of sBelis, but from reports of priaon- j
ors taken, batteries put out of action
and other dnties performed on or
' dered, the world was made a great
deal aster for the doughboys the lo
4al hoys and their cause backed np.
The paper also contains the foi
- lowing account of the review of the
brigade by General Pershing:
"General Job« J. Pershing person
mlnal inspection be suspended by fed
eral authorities?
. 3. In what amount should stor- j
age houses be bonded? Basing the 1
bond, of course, on capacity of Ware
4. Who should be responsible for
warehouse employes?
louse owners or the state?
5. How would you harmonise the !
cost of sacks as between an elevator
receiving grain ln bulk and a ware
house which received It sacked?' !
6. Where there is only ohe ware- ;
house com pan/ (or individual) at a
siding, should this company have the
right to refuse to store, thus forcing !
a grower tp sell or handle his pro
duce independently of the ware
7. Should scales, over which
grain Is stored, or sold, be tested by i
the state? *
8. Should a warehouse storage
receipt be negotiable? ;
9. What Is a reasonable fee for j
inspecting a car of grain, potatoes.,
hav fruit etc? '
10. Is the grower entitled to com- j
pensation for screenings taken from ]
grain, such as barley, seeds and bro
The ware
ken kernels, etc?
r ■
should the ™ 11 »^.dealer ,
be allowed to blend and mix r< gard
leas of original l n *DfctUm_ ;
Are you inclined to the view
that industrial development, commer- ■
dal prosperity, and the Influx of new
settlers and good citizenship ln gen-;
era!, are stimulated by a well organ
ized effort upon the part of the state j
to increase the profita of the grower t
to the maximum?»
13. Will you designate such
grades and rules of inspection for
hay, potatoes, and such other pro
ducts as your section grows ln quan
matlon, recommendation or suggest
Hons which your good judgimfind
may prompt you to incorporate H
your report. It is appreciated, ofV
course, that during the present year
the government guarantees the
of wheat, but this does not diminish
tbe grower's interest in fair and just
grades, dockage and Inspection.
12 .
14. In addition to the foregoing
we would appreiate any further Infor
_ Z
The flm contingent of Bear I^ker>
oys to return from overseas arrived i
Tuesd ay mornipg . Tçn Bear Lakers
» C . 1 , Ud ' n *A C nl' i
liauck of Montpelier. Battery A Os
cir Arnell of St. Charles, Battery E.,
Ltowrence Spongberg of Montpelier. |
Supply company; Frank Hoff o* ;
Montpelier, Asa Findlay and C. N.
Parker ot Lanark, Elisha Keetch of f
Wardboro, Charley Sorenson ot
Dingle. R. T. Lewis of Paris and Bd4y)
AUeman of Bern, all of Battery D, [li
347th field artillery, 166th brigade.
The boys all wear a gold stripe jT
for six months overseas service and
are credited wlü» seven days on the
front line. 1 _ - - ^
— Bififi e I twi t t ing orders for the
homeland the boyB were stationed I
at Fohren, Germany, with the army
of occupation. They arrived at
Brest on February 11 and were en
camped there for five weeks. While
at Brest they met John Tupper, Pete ,
Hauck, Harry Colllprieat and. Chet
Quinn and report all the boya in the *
beat of health.
Arriving from Brest on the "Aqul-'
tanie" on March 23 they were order-l®
ed to Camp Merritt. N J., and then
ordered to Fort Rnssell at Chèyenne, !
where they were discharged ,
Monday * |
The bova are wearlne the lnsianla '
Bear Lake.
: ally thanked tba men .of. the 66th
field artillery brigade for their «er- '
of ; vices during the war 1n a brief ad
dress at Vallendar Sunday, March If.
«"Ten thousand veterans were lin
ed up ln regiments when'the general
arrived with h!s staff Col. P. H.
i Worcester, commanding the brigade,
gave the command ''present arms"
and tbe entire brigade saluted. Later
j the ulta were formed in ranks facing
each other, forming à lane down
or- j which came General Pershing at a
brisk walk on hla tour of inspection,
lo- "General Pershing commended the
men for the spirit which had been
such a factor ln Amemtan victories
the and for their clean morals in the
midst of tbe temptations that beset
tbe army."
of tbe Seventh Army corps, a white
7 on a bine background, and of the
army of occupation, a white A in a
red circle on a blue background.
Every one of the ten are looking
like "a million dollars" but were
tickled to death to get back to old s
f| | The But of a Perteti Doy in April | H
«V DKM. 0*
jujt Rt x*r
or ut/ffmi
aa. one »
or tkm p »is
. mi* w
v*«k um*
unit» .

The VJctprjr Loan drive Is not go
ing with the speed In Bear Lake
county that it should, and Chairman
Hoff fears that unless some good
work is done during the coming week,
the county will fall considerably
short of Its quota.
Bern has the honor of being the
only prerinct so far to subscribe Us
nuota. The amount was subscribed
by the Bern citizen* last 8unday sf
»er the close of the afternoon servie
e*- rf r co ! , * r *» u,ate * tbl
^ and loyaHy "hown° r P
If the citizens of Bern can sub
'•zp.f ms.zs ;
MontpeIter committee closed Its aub
|«icrlptfon rooms, this cltv was still
far short of Its quota. On the "hon-;
or rolr tbe na|nes of # number of l
well-to-do citizens
by their absence
Chairman Hoff requests the Exam,
| ner to state that the subscription
ropm will be open again Monday!
April 28, at which time he sincerely
'hopes that the city's quota will be
fully subscribed,

AND RlMASj r-iAl, ai'mfaa
t- ■
In a fairyland of Japanese lanterns,
huge Oriental butterflies and vari-col
ored fe ,toons and streamer« over
two hundred young couples danced
„nMl the wee sma' hours Wednesday
n . Kbt > t the fourth annual Junior JP
p ron , r The pavlffSTTWI tg decuman
prlcejt^-ib.t unique fasblon it baa been ln
years. In addition to the docoratlons
over the dance floor, a trellis work
jat the south end was spotted with I
giant butterflies and two dainty little
Ufl ,> the ,, gu e eets ,Wer "** r * 8 P " nCh
Z 40 »" e 5 ue " t# .
a» h w<d" as*aocîa I Tv 'and X m«mb«\'.
a8 * c ' a8 *^ ,a ' , > r an «»"*:"«m^ a
i * inrMtltir thT nmfltï In Vlcto
^ ^ on(lg p
i Credit for the success of the prom
l0 thc commltteei of the as
. ol | OWB:
| Decorations— Rnssell Brough,Ruth
; Rairymple and Bessie Smith; pro
eram—Lvman Crockett, Fred Corlet,
f }nJlri j on |ey. Helen Beckatrom. Ruth'
nav's. Ada Stephens and Esther
rpnnan; finance—Ruth Dalrymple.
[li ya R ne Qnayle .and advertising, Rus
'tpH Brough.
jT _.
VOTB . ,., HT
5* uu " thk r-rrv Ki wtiov
" 1
m wni*m ra.t .t the
'„Jr**®, .
? nle . .... . .1 pa a ,r~° a *:
n V ny y8ar8 ' T?® "f a . # 1 *J**J j
, *"• ®* ' our f®' ® ue *"®
* Tb ® 84 " "°™ r -, T,®"* lhyb
-Î!ÏÎ «fil
th ®. w F,rat ... ,T
r thr ?* ■ < T a i c K bed ^ h
S««»»« 1 and Third ward« there were
! a nu "? ber 0, „ a f.* M ® r,n *. * , " tea .
, councilmem Following la the total
| vote received by eatff« candidate:
' Mayor—Hoff, 114; city clerk—
Barrett, 115; Councllmen—Clark,
107; George, 101; Ferguson. 108;
Prench, 103; Darla, 1X0; McClave,
are conspicuous
' -
In tbe change of ownership of tbe
Vincent furniture store there aeems
to have gone ont an Impress on that
it means a consolidation of the turni
ture business with the old Nielsen
Furniture Co. However, snch is not
the ease. The old Nielsen Furniture
Co. is composed of J. C. Nielsen, his
daughters and son-in-law, J. A. lien
dricks. tbe present manager. Th'a
a company had nothing to do with the
purchase of the Vincent furaitnre
continue in business at the old stand
and will endeavor to serve its patrons
.with tbe aame courtesy an U baa in
jths past.
There were 61 votes cast in tha
First ward. 40 in tbe Second and 31
in the Third.
The Nielsen Fnrnltnre Co. will
. • • , In.
, I
• 1
• try
• 7th

• A
• I
• • ; tho
• • A » »
Have you thought of a Slogan
for the Bear Lake Boosters'
club? Remember, the contest
closes at noon on Thursday. May
1. Don't think there la no uae
trying, for your slogan may be
the one that will win the 110.00
prise. Malt your slogan to W
B. Trowbridge, secretary of tbe
club, ao that It will reach him by
May 1. The selection of the
prize winner will be made at the
club meeting Tuesday night.
May .8,
• • • •
Last week Frank Miles closed tbe\
deal for the purchase from the Strong
interests of the plot of ground at the
corner of Lincoln avenuu and'North
Tenth street, on which he will erect
an elevator and warehouse. The land
has a frontage of 240 feet on Tenth
street and 93 on Lincoln avenue,
• -Ittr WIIW ttrwady Has contractor«
figuring on the coat of Ihe elevator,
which will be constructed of rein
forced concrete and will bo aa near |
fire-proof ae It la possible to make It.
The ele,fator wl '» hatB a c *' I
parity of approximately 80,000 buah- f
els of wheat, while the warehouse
* 11 ! hold several car loads ot l '°" r !
T ha *>««»*tor will ^ «dulpped w th
«Automatic scale« and the late» device
unloading wheat Mr. Miles saya
4» to have YhoolevaitmrrolB- A
JP et#d * y lh * • m °*
IfifThereafter only wheat for (rind ng '
wl ' b * r nc«i lved "i, th ° T h . „mm.
maln bu,l ",T?V far*
con, P at, y W, U b * at . lb ® J® ? vato .»', far 'i
I "? er * cftn , 1 . arra "**. *2 *i
£•"«?,'. ,hu * " v,n * them tf ' P '° J
Th^'uoed of an el.v.tor In Mont-1W«»
neltcr haa lone been felt and Mr '
i.tobe* commended for the
pnterprllH , d , BpUyR( i )n g | Vt „, tb e !
communlty this needed Improvement. ,
The ground and elevator will repre- i
r" 1 *" e,p * nd ' tUre ° f apprOX ' m * l ° ly
* 30 ' 000 '
The amusement committee of th«\der
Boosters' club, which has been dee
Iffnated aa the general arrangements
committee for the Fourth of July cel
ebratlon, haa about completed the !
talk of sel ectio n, tha farlnua
^commit tee«, p rae list of committees ;
V*»» published next week, and In i
the near future a mass meeting of all
,be committee* will be held at the i
city hall to discuss the plans of the j
celebration In general and outline,
the worn of each committee. i
; The tentative plans of the general
j arrangement committee provide for
[a rousing time on Friday and Batur
day ' jB,y 4,h aBd 5lh How
far these plane can be carried out de
P«"«»» largely upon the amount of.
money eubecrlbed. In dne time the
finance committee will canvass the
|owa #nd M Mon ae it la kown bow
much mono/ la raised, plans for the
W |I1 be worked ont in de
hkart TROUBLE f'Al'HRH
Bolae April 22—Isaac N Smith of
Weiser, ' Idaho, Judge of the Seventh
Imttctal district, died here early to
in r>
Heart dtseaae. following a eevore
stuck of influents last winter, rasa
ed his death Tbe body la to be tdk
•n to Weiser Wednesday morning,
for burial
WJrser Is in mourning over the
death of Judge Smith He was judge
of the 8eventh district, with WaA
'ngton and Adams counties in bis Jn
r'sd'ctlon, having been appointed *n
*917 by Governor Ate«»nder. Mr
Nmltb was bom in California. Jnly
28. 1864. He came to Weiser In 1880
nnd enraged In farming on tb« tend
now owned by the Idaho Indnstrtal
'stitote. Later be moved to Weiner
for tbe educations) advsnUge* for
hla children end clerked In lb* gen
«r*| merchandise more for Herman
Governor Davie will fMI tbe vacen •
<>n tbe Seventh lud'eial district
Junior High School Students Indulge in Eassay
Writing Contest on This Subject -Give Good
Why People Should Buy Bonds.
Never, before hat auch enthuataam
been ahown on the part of the Junior
High achool atuilenta aa waa ahown
In the Victory l<oan essay content,
held laat Thoraday. linder tho auper
vtalou of Mr. Dawson. Instructor In
English, each 7th and 8th grade atu
dent wrote a composition on the Vic
tory Loan. Conalderlng the age of
the puplla, the oonipnait Inna were re
j markably well written and It waa
I with difficulty that the final contest
ants were choaen.
Prom all tbe compoaltlona handed
, In. twenty-ala were choaen to be read
th ® flBBl COn, "»< Wl,h Mra
Crouch - Ml " H ®* b * • n<1 Mr Hh " r P
acting aa Judges, and before alt lha
seventh and alghth graders In the
achool. each one of the twenty-all
compoaltlona were read The judges
I baaed their decision on delivery aa
1 well a »subject matter and finally
ngreed that for first place Vem Gen.
try and Tessa Thomson, each of the
7th grade, tied.
awarded Oaoge Smith of the high
section of the eighth mid third place
was given to Joe Junes of tho eighth
A section.
We had Intended publishing the
I four essaya this week, but owing to
; tho luck of apace we can only publish
) those of Tessa Thomson and Vorn
ipentry. The other two essays will
I appear neil week
Second place waa
(Vern Gentry,
Students sad Friends, Uncle 8am I»
pleading, are wo going to «newer?
The war la not over,
mgnad the treaty of poace, and we
muat raise money to feed our boy*,
and tho rest of tho Alltea.
All four .-former loans have been
.successful. Are we going to aland
hack and be slackers? Think of tb«
millions of people homeless, while we
«„joy our pleasures; put yourselves
| tbe | r pJace Let B || gel together
and work j, CBn be done
I Think of the poor boys mangled
f or !,(„ Over seven million men
W) , re ktlled wh „ e w „ r , )lnB , n ^ „
! burnt, out of harm's wsy. We can
foot tb „ b „„ and wl „ „ lj0l u ,
nov<!r , el t he old flag fall
SludellW; w , lBll lb „
A morlca responded to arm* to protect
mu. did they think of tbe coet? Will
' ou (hBn b / W llllng , 0 ," o|| M , dler
•» unies, you can say " Here s
my money, take It? ' Give It willing
'i ly
Do you know this war eoat tha AI
J tie. billion, of dollar.» Se have to
Mont-1W«» .bar. of this deb,
' There are things greater than tb«
money w. owe Look at Fntnce,
e ! once a happy country, now torn with
We have not
i AliKKIi OF rftONKKIi
Ogden —Frederick John Kleeel, I
aged 78 years. pioneer merchant of :
Utah, builder of two irrigation pro
Jecta In Oregon and one of tfco foun*
ot tbe National Irrigation con
gross, died Tuesday afternoon here,
arter three weeks' lllnes* He was
mayor of Ogden in 188B and 181«.
! member of tbe Utah consillutloaal
aak-tTttnrrnilnn and nf
; ale for two years,
i rlgatlon projects In Oregon
[oped a grove of blacs locust tr«#,
i and when tbe United Htales govern
j ment was searching for ibis wood for
war material, offered the »mir« grove
i to the government, free of charge
Mr Kiesel wee a native of Oortne- lo
ny. He cam« to America in 1867.
and first engaged in buetnees at Mem
ph, •• T " nn ,U ca "*® w,, • , ,,a *
and upon arriving at Salt Lake be
wont to wprk for Ab« l Gilberl, who
wee the pioneer Gentile merchent of le
that city. In tbe full of lfi«J Mr
Kimel went U> Soda »»ring«. Idaho,
aa fi. egtilor far Fort Conner, which
ba<1 b*«n dntnbMebed by General V
Edward Conner and bla California!
volunteers Tbe following spring of !
1884 found blm In a «tore at Msntl. I
Utah, which be inter sold, and return
ed to Salt Labe. He than op.iu-d n
*'" ro *4 WollpvlUo for tho Gilbert
•» , m.
the Utah staid een
On one of his tr
im d«v«l
In the spring of 186« Mr Klee«»
, brought a Mock of good* to Ogden
Thla stock of goods was the founds
,'»on of tbe first cooperative More IW
»*•• •**»• aB < WBB »*" forerunner hf
»»• * C M . I. Tbe principals of (be
{"co-op" Moro with Mr Kleeel wire
* Mr McCoy. Robert Wllaon, W W
Mimr. Job Ptngree. Richard WHko
and other*. Mr Kleoel sold the slfrh
of goods to tbe partners and tbe tpi
lowing year bought another stock'of
roods to Ogden.. He later went
P*r<o. Idaho, and ««ablWied g
branch at Montpelier In tbe winter
of 1888 be cloned tbe «tore at Part*
coat Used the »ne at MootpeU«».
Mr Kiesel neve» took bn act*v* |
part In politics ns far a* seeking of j
la concerned, bat be bad always
been interested in tbe affairs ofl
the city county. Mate and notion 1

A fire escape ofti
•holla. It will talk« yrara for Franc,
iii bo what a lin a a* before the war—
nothing but shattered ruina. Vbautl
iul rhurchea and hospital« destroyed,
and ertniea that break the bonda of
lumanlty toravar.
Look at Belgium Pood nuit ba
.otten Mono) muat be ra.aed to
tolp rebuild tbla country. People
!t"o starving. Can't wa eunaa to tbolr
relief? Think how much tbla war
coat. We are In debt vary heavily.
Pour and a half billion muat be ratt
l'd Can we do It? We can and wa
When you put your money In Di
el« Ham s rare. It la In tbe beat of
hands. There wer« many people who
did not buy • Liberty Rond Are you
one of them? Your mouey is drawing
Int créai alt the time Uncle 8am la us
ing It. Home people think they are
giving their money. They are only
leudlng It.
U la not very patriotic to not give,
sfier tho«« boys over there helped to
save our homes and families from the
jaws of tbe devil
We have to have money to bark
up tho boya over there ll then de
volves upon us It must he done
Think what our hoys had to Buffer
for the want of money.
This great world war coat America
forty billion dollars. What can be
loan to make tho Germans pay for
what they did? Kuropn Is nothing
but a horror stricken country, with
lie dead soldiers of many natlona
lying beneath tha sod Tbay fought
brsraly for the rights of a nation.
Students, If sll of us act aa loyal
clllsens, and do our bit for tha great
cat nation that ever existed, the Vic
tory Loan will go over tbe top. 1
tbanb you.
yon ® v * r a,op lo ' h,nl ' »»T •
n,,h , "'" 1 to ,b * United Btates Waa
"«'•'•• ar J r '
Juat because we are sending oar
troops home from abroad, and bon
discharging thos<' In tbe Dtilt*
«d «tales army campa Is no reason
»h*' w " »boul.l stop belug patriotic
Am-rln.n clllsens
™o*e of us who must stay bom*
* n<1 ' ,0 our 1 '" r '- »"•* *° o»r limit
In buying bonds We help a great
' , "* 1 hy b ? y,n « h"" 11 *- »»« " »• "*»«>
"** what ,h * American soldiers
did Hometlmes they fought day and
n, * h, • no » *h«t food or
«l«np waa. They faced (he highest
rKXnTdÄ m'TnuCT:^" 1
■ n »*una coma manufa<turn
!'* aw «*»«• rar.«^ Ctte». p^
Thomson )
'Continued on Inn* page)
The play la being coached by Mise
Ket her Cornett and MIm Jeesie Beebe
The cast la composed of maay of
the star players who appeared In laat
year's performance and ae bids fair
lo be equally as good
Fern Welker ea Ihe leading Indy
cannot be beat 8b« baa been in the
b, « h »^hool plays for the last five
rears end is one of their best Vorn
Dunn, whouiatl-.uch a hlljagt xonr.
le even better this year UF fRnrp
was always at hl« beet, and In k*Uer
yot this year Oram m»|by la a
scream HJs part slone Ifi wort» tbs
prie* of admission.
Thoee who attended tbe play Inst
! year were profuse end enibnsIfiMic
I In ibetr pralaee. so we feel contient
in buttling tbelr«patronage and fuar
'afiterlgg their aatiafm non MgDnee
price» -children. 15 cents, «edging
price*. >6 and 6» cents
Tuesday afternoon, April 88lb, at
3 p m . the Montpelier high school
will give their annual matinee at ihe
»p«ra house and In lb* evening at
8:30 p m. the reel performance
will be given. Their piny Is entitled
"All On Account of Polly." It la *
genuine blab school comedy play,
written by tbe seme author aa "Alt of
a Sudden Peggy," which was
fully staged by lb* high achool loot
Over two bend red to««»
went lo Pocatello but Frldi
see the flying circs* sdvortiain
Victory loeq. and lose« Liegt
Lehrtna of NontpoKsr gfc. 1
Lehrbea fiew over PmMMIo t* f
Hon with other members of tb
eus. and *b«n performed loops.
k^irnUs, toJlapi»« and ©tb er serialIcvo
hot*ea for tba benefit of b*» home
{folks Lient Lehrbea also tow at
{Halt Labe on Ism Wednesday ta n
.«mptgrvd German Pohher. tbe bst
| eat at the Han scout machine*. In
j Hying at Pocatello Lehrbea bam the
distinction of being tbe firm Mabe
ofl boy to fly Ig the ether a none m
1 Ihojne stale, sad every Mnatpen* att
ise" there was tickled to death In ana
j a home boy at the joy stick t» tb*
„ At*. " »I/I I W PWT
r pe..pi«
I H * .. I

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