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Montpelier examiner. [volume] (Montpelier, Idaho) 1895-1937, July 04, 1919, Image 1

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MONTPELIER EXAMINER.
'
V
MONTPELIER. IDAHO. FRIDAY. JULY 4, 1919.
VOL. XXV.
NUMBER 1ft
OLIVER TUELLER BADLY HURT
WHEN AUTO TURNS OVER
Bones of His Right Wrist Mashed and Otherwise
Injured-Fiver Other Occupants of Car Es
capewith Minor Injuries.
Wednesday evening Arnold Tueller
wife and two children, Clarence
Tueller and Oliver Tueller, the latter
at the wheel, started out for a pleas
ure ride in Rudolph Tueller's Chand
ler car. They were speeding along
on the Paris road at about 26 miles
an hour and in making the turn just
west of the slough bridge, the car
veered too close to .the edge of the
grade. Oliver gave the car a quick
turn to get back into the road. This
caused the left- rear wheel to slip off
the grade and the car'turned over
twice.
Arnold Tueller and family were In
the back seat. The wife and two
children escaped without a scratch,
while Arnold sustained only slight
bruises on his right hip and leg.
Clarence was pinned under the car
and It was at first throught he was
seriously Injured, bht when removed
from beneath the wreck It was learn
ed that the weight of the car had
not injured his chest. However, his
left leg was badly bruised and cut
and his right ankle slightly cut.
Oliver was more unfortunate than
the rest as he received a bad gash on
the left leg, just above the knee, and
every bone In hts right wrist was
broken and the tendons lacerated.
The Injured w^re brought to the
Montpelier hospital and their In
juries given prompt attention,
this writing) Thursday morning, Dr.
Ashley stated that he thought It
would be possible to save Oliver s
* hand, although the bones are so bad
ly broken right at the wrist Jolnf
that amputation may hie necessary.
Oliver, It will be remembered.
At
CAMELS TRIM MINERS
IN TWO GOOD GAMES
Standing of Teams.
W L
-73
_ 7 3
-37
3 7
Rock Springs
Green River -
Kemmerer -
Montpelier —.
The Camels have started to climb
out of "the cellar" and they are not
going to stop until they reach the
top. They took the Rock Springs
Minera down the line last Saturday
and Sunday and they propose to do
the same to Kemmerer today and to
morrow. •
The writer was unable to witness
with Rock
last Saturday's game
Springs, but the fans all say it was
of the best games ever played
the local diamond,
was 4 to 3 In favor of the Camels,
and the Miners made two of their
three runB on an error by one of the
one
The score
ot.
local men.
Fred Framback of Rupert, shot
the sphere for the Camels and the
manner in which he operated on the
mound brought joy and pep to the
heart of every Camel as well as to
the big crowd 6f
nine Miners to the bench via
He not only
spectators. He
sent
the srtikeout route,
picches great ball but he is in the
all of the time and fields
his
game
position well.
Saturday's score—
Montpelier.
E
0
1
0
1
0
0
0
0
AB R H
4 2 0
...4 0 0
...4 0 3
-401
...4 0 1
_ 1 1 0
_400
...4 0 0
_. 3 1 0
__ 3 0 1
Garrison, cf
Lynch, 3b. .
Scboper, 2b -
McCurdy, ss
Sharp, c
Hartman, If
Mulica, rf
Spongberg. lb ..
Framback, p —
Jackson, If
Total
1
36 4 6 3
Rock Spring».
AB R H E
4 0 10
4 0 0 0
4 0 0 1
4 10 0
4 10 0
4 1 1*. 0
4 0 11
10 0 0
3 0 0 0
3 0 0 0
Carr, cf
Lightfoot, lb —
Steffen, ss -
Moon, 3b
Oliver, If —
MarietU. rf —
Reese, 2b
Cope, c
Downey, p —
Gardner, c
*
_ 36 3 4 2
Total
Sunday's contest was a little on
th« ragged order, but th« Camel« had
barely escaped death on the battle
field in Prance. He was wounded
in the leg by an explosive machine
gun bullet on the 28th of last July
and laid where he fell tor five hours
and then crawled a half mile before
being picked up by stretcher bearers.
The injuries he received Wednes
day night are very likely to result
more seriously to him than the
wound received in battle.
The car was badly wrecked—the
wind shield smashed, steering wheel
broken into splinters, the top demol
ished and other parts of the car
broken.
After the above was placed in type
we learned that Oliver had brought
his father and mother—Mr. and Mrs.
Rq^olph Tuellef—In from Geneva
Wednesday afternoon, and that they
were to leave yesterday morning for
for San Francisco, in response to a
message stating that their son Char
lie was very low in a government
hospital. Charlie had served nearly
a year In Siberia. He was operated
on for appendicitis last winter and
afterwards contracted pneumonia.
As soon as he was able to make the
trip he was sent to San Francisco,
arriving there June 16. His mother
had received one letter from him
slnce he arrived, In which he stated
he wax very weak but' was receiving
splendid care and thought he would
soon be able to come home.
Th*
message yesterday saying he was very
'ow was a great shock to his parents.
Mrs. Tueller left for San Francisco
est^eday morning but Mr. Tueller
remained to help care for Oliver.
the best of it right from the start.
Mulica occupied the box for the lo
cals for four innings, when he was
replaced by Framback.
Oliver heaved the sphere for the
Miners for six innings, when he gave
way to Marietta.
The Camels took the lead in the
first inning and kept it throughout
the game. At only one time—In the
fifth—did the game look at all ser
ious for the Camels, but In the sixth
AB R H E
6 2 3 0
6 2 2 3
6 2 0 1
5 2 1 o
6 1 0
1 2
I ® 1 J
5 11 Q
48 11 11
n
A » B ? V ^
5 0 1 1
6 ® ® 3
j j 0
1 o 0
110
5 111
1 0 0
3 0 0 0
_
44 7 7 6
home
they sent three men across
plate, which gave them a safe lead,
and practically cinched the game.
Aside from a dispute over one de
cision Sunday, both games were de
void of the wrangling that has pre
vailed at the other games here thla
season.
The Miners are a clean bunch of
ball players and they took their de
feat In he best of spirits. They
come back to Montpelier for two
games on August 9 and 10.
Sunday's Scor
Montpelier.
Garrison, cf_
Lynch, 3b_
McCurdy, aa_
Schoper, 2b _
Jackson, rf_
Sharp, c --
Framback, If, p_
Spongberg, lb_
Mulica, p. If_
_ 5
Total
Rock Springs
Hudachko, 2b _
E Carr, 3b _
0 Lightfoot, lb _
1 Moon, c ....._
0 Oliver, p .....'_
1 Downey, If_
0 Steffen, aa _
0 Mariatta, rf, p
0 Muir, cf -
0 Reese, cf
5 2
6
5
6
1 i
Saturday—Green River 4, Kem
merer 2; Montpelier 4, Rock Springs
I
Total
Result«.
3
E
0
1
0
0
0
0
0
0
:
Montpelier 11,
Sunday—Kemmerer 6. Green Riv
er 5. ten innings;
Rock Springs 7.
The issue of the Nampa Leader
Htrald of June 27 was in the form of
a "Home-Coming Edition." welcom
■ng the boys of Battery B. for wb'ch
Nampa furnished 87 men. The
citizens of Nampa gave the boys
JT'*?'.r.Uî l£
celebration In honor of their return
^ ^
2
on
ID
Ot
f
Conflicting Thoughts
77 )
J.
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I
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KjWANHA 0*1
I mu K.
r 'sorftniiM U
fp t«r rJi
'in
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//

* At*
u
y
PIONEERING ON BKAR LAKE >
AH TOLD BY LATE J. B. DÛNN
The following from ths pen of the
late John B. Dunn was published Ini
the Parle Poet some two years agoi
In view of he fact that his death has'
taken from our midst another one
of the few remaining pioneers of this
valley, we feel that the article will
be read wlh interest at this time by
both old and young:
"The 10th day or April, i864, two
families, Mrs. Meranda Campbell,
her two aone. David and Warren,
and Mr. and Mrs. John Dunn and
their three daughters. Charlotte Ann,
Harriet* Amelia and Permelta, and
their nephew, James Dunn, started
from Providence, Utah, with one
wagon and two yoke of oxen each,
and a few stock cattle. They trav
0 j ed by way of Gentile valley, Soda
Springe, croaslng Bear river on John
Cozzen'a ferry boat near the mouth
of the outlet. Those families were
the first to settle In Bloomington,
which waa on the 18th day of April,
1864. Subsequently, under the su
pervision of President Charles C.
Rich, Horsclo Merrlls, William Bell
and John Dunn located Main street,
north and south through Blooming
ton, using the north star aa a guide,
"In June President Young and
i company cam4 over the mountain by
way of Immigration canyon, the road
being very nearly Impassable. They
traveled aa far aoutb aa Kish Haven
and held meetings In Parla,
j "The first house built in Blooming
ton was erected by John Dunn. The
finishing lumber was manufactured
by tho use of a whip aaw In
hands of John Long and James
son.
i ii h it a
I*"*!; ° n , he ' OU ' h ° f P -:'
Tbe danc ng was executed according
I to rule« adopted by tbe national
I association of teachers of dancing,
Oivix: All tingle figures of square,
0'contra dances, and round dances re
pairing eight measure, of t.me to
perform them In four measures for
-leach movement.
"The last of March. 1866, Misa
Mary Ann Rich, who was then In her
Sirlhflod. In company with her father
j Général Ch.rlm C. Rich, came over
ithe tbountaln from Franklin to
Bloomington on snow shoes. Later
Miss Rich became the bride of Dr.
Pomeroy of Parle. They ere now
located in the sate of Washington.
My fishing and hunting expert-!
ence commenced in 1864 toy taking
a thirteen pound trout from Bloom
ington creek. When fishing on the
lake I used 140 seine and a boat.
£
"During the months of January,
February and March of '66 no teams
passed over tbe road between Parta
and Bloomington owing to the drift
ing snows which averaged from four
to six feet deep.
"President James H. Hart and
,060. Osmond taught the first school
i in Bloomington, In a log building
with a dirt roof, and a wagon cover
for a partition.
"Hezekiah Duffln and David Kim
ball built the first ball room In tbe
I In May. 80 large trout, and a few
other Yah. were removed from the
«- ne at one landing, near the mouth
of Swan creek. Daring this time
! 1 was sending fish to Cache valley,
Brigham City, Plain City and Salt
Lake City.
"Beaver were so numerous that a
trapper could average four every
day. .but four head of elk waa tbe
most I ever killed In one day. and
i remember of killing nine heed of
"** '* — *•* •» •- »»<• -n
tbe w * nter °t 1886 I bagged 66 deer.
^ sa ci casa ewq Aoaaal/.e V W ^ — — m mm m Æ Sa
THH MID.
VHR MUtUUUm MIDI,
MOt'HITHKN BROS. IH'Y
Frank Miles closed the deal this
week for the sale of all the Interests
of the Montpelier Milling Company I
to Victor, Olçan and l)»vt Mgmunuu
young raonTiave ~all had consld
I
ernble experience In the milling hus
Inesa, one of them having been con
nected with Mr. Miles In the opera- >
tlon of the milt for the past year or
more. They are straightforward 1
young men and will operate the mill i
on a strictly buslneaa basis The
Examiner trusts that they will meet
with the success which they deaorve. !
Mr Miles will devote .11 of hi.
time In the future to the elevator i
;
I
j
business, which will be conducted
under the name of the Miles Milling
A Elevator Co.
HTUPKNDOUB UNDERTAKING ,
FOB AN IDAHO INHTITinrfON
_
BOISE, July 1.—The most stupen-llh«
dous Job ever undertaken by an or
sanitation In Idaho confronta the
Mountain States Telephone A Tele- j
graph company. Within four months
from about the first of August it
wilt have to make a complete ln,ven- 1
lory of all Its property, not only In
Idaho but in several other atates lni
establishing rates. Both branches
of congress unanimously recognised
th« justice of Ute claim of the com
pany for Increased rate., which, un
til Postmaster General Burloeon
made his order raising them, had re- !
which the Institution operates.
This is required as the means of
malned stationary, notwithstanding
the enormous Increase in the cost of |
materials and In wages developing
during the war and still In force.
The only difference between the
senate ao * e oute was ss to t e
il lira tlon of tiro« for continuance of■
. _ .
Iho Burleson rstes. The senste
.. .. .. .. . .
said three months, the house said
six months. The disagreement was
finally titled In conference on the
. . . . ..
basis of four months.
1
tor. every bit of wire, every phone.
tbe ,nnn| B era ble pieces of mach
* nd ÜUt ° f ,he
wU l have to be Inventoried and
|t«<ml*<*d. When thla work «hall be
completed the sute commission of
Idaho will use the facta to establish
r . le ,
when It Is considered that the
itfnn run Into tb** millions for tbe
territory of tbe Mountain States
coni p a „ y . »„«j th .t each Item mu.t
recorded, the scope of the under
taklnr becomes better vlsusllxed.
-
get three at one shot. Any hunter
i seldom came Into camp without hav
j i n g meat both In the hand and In the
j bush. ■
"Thla would be too slow however
for bear bunting. I have captured
and killed In my time 10$ bear. 6S
while residing at North Ogden. Utah.
and 61 since living In the valley
here.
Now every Rem of tbe company's
property
very pole, every Ineula
It has been five years since
I trapped a Sliver Tip In Georgetown
canyon, the bide measured 10 feet In
> length Twenty-three gallon of oil
was taken from thla animal
"I am now past 80 years of ag*
and Mrs Dunn says the reason that
am not bald headed la because I
a have used ao much bear oil on my
hair.
fried In bear oil and find It naeful
In many other ways. I never hap
of jened to get mixed up In a bear fight,
a.--* •'*•» •» ~**r*1r, »-<»
■ n moving the hide 1 waa always quits
Sa i mew ansa Ahem S S ba W a a «■ Jk —. ^ A M
We often have doughnuts
REPUBLICANS IN CONGRESS
KEEP ECONOMY PLEDGE

Floor Leader Mondell Issues List Showing Some
of the Things Already Accomplished at the
Special Session.
I Wnsbingtou, June SO -The Re-I
publican floor leader of the House,
, Representative Prank Mondell, of *
Wyoming, hns Issued the following
rovlew of ths sccompl shntents of
he House dur tig tho first months of j
a * -s» on :
"Tho spvctal session of the Sixty
sixth Congress bus been In sesslot
me month. During that Um« the
House of Representatives h.ta con
» do red and passed tho six general
PP,y b l I* tt " d VV,!", in!' !
e'ency and general deficiency bUlgj
which failed In the closing hours of
he last Congress at th. end of a
are« months session.
I *
,n ,h< * con, d * n ' l on * nd P
I of those bill» the House bss effected
a saving of approximately a billion
dollars In the aiuounta carried In the
same bills which fulled In the sea
» on that expired Msreh 4lh Inst
"These savings were In the main
on three bills, though there were
some reductions ou all, and on these
three hills, the artny, navy and
>
1
i
I

! " l " dr > / lv "' ,h " r. Hus:t...... w. re I»
roUnd f ' eur °* "• «•»*
i
lows:
"On the army appropriation bill,
; $400,000.000.
I "On the naval appropriation bill.
j $226,000,000
"On the Bundry Civil appropria
, ..... „„„
llou b,U ' U * 86 000 0 ® 0
"In addition to these reductions
*> !l1 lo »upply deficiencies In rall
revenues as it passed the House
carried $760,000.000 Instead of $1.
reduc
estimated by the
j 200 . 000,000 as
Railroad Adm'nlsiration
11,111 of $460,000.000
1 "Thien savings tmknn altogether
to,nl nearly one and one-half billions
of dollars as the epproslmate net
reduction on appropriations by this
'first »•■««Ion of the Itepubl'cnn Con
* r '" br,ow ,b " Proposed sppropr a •
" ,,r ■ of ,hc clo,,n « wf ,ho
< ), n »'» r "t |c Congress and the eetl- »
m,,w ' 1
"Not only has the House made an
! unprecedented record during the
thirty days of the session In dispos- j
|
Thfl ((|M(|| „ . hor , |wo
du« t 0 th« resigns
, . , . .. , .
tlone of Joe Davis from th* Third
, ... . ..
ward end R. H. Ferguson from tho
„ . , ... _
T"
WUh lh " '"r C " ,r, '
afternoon, and were accepted by tho
..... .w . w.
1 council at Its mmdlng tbat nlgbt.
Neither of the gentlemen gave any
reasons for their actions. Their
r „ l|tB . ll€>n . th , retnt) val of L
Krench from the cliy. makes
.hr«-, chang-e In th« cooncll
, hfl nnw .dnMototratloo took cbnrge
,
., Al
c '«- h " l<1 Thnr.day nlgbt of lest
J " bn W Jone '
1 ^ >y *
m °J"'°*i* « from th* city
Kob ' B, " h f '"*'f • ,r T - *° "I
, *' pt * " ° ° •' ,1 * '"■* r " n
' " " bp ° " m ' ", r "' rln " *
Tburml.y night's meeting.
The question of creating proposed
sewer district No > has been die
( t ossed pro and coo by the council
and citizens at the eeversl meetings j
held the past week.
Engineer Reilly ram» in from
Idaho Falls Tuesday and m*t with'**"
tbn council in epeclal seseloti that,
nlgbt.
tOl'NtllAfKN DA VIM AND
KKK41UHON HAVE KKMIONKD
I
Th* question was gone over j
,, de*a<l and Mr Reilly explained
,,/,»e ru | points on which the council
ws in doubt It*- has also talked
t 0 « number of the large property
owners In the proponed district,
which has resulted in removing much
0 f tbe opposition which
prevailed
I against the creation of th*. district.
resolution will h* i-tixttI proposing
to create the district,
Robert Ray was given the contract
\m b.O
trenches on Jefferson and Washing
Aa soon aa the vacancies on tho
ronncR are filled R Is likely that s
lug of the appropriation bills but the
bills have received careful and bust
ness like consideration, both in cum
mitte« and ou the floor Ths reduo
font have not been mads recklessly,
< ut after duo cons deration,
"Nota lif standing the very great
atvnga thnt have been accomplished
n the appropriations. It can be said
v.tbout fear of successful
llctlon that no legitimate.
contra
nt i«l
>r useful public service has been la
lurlou.ly curtailed by the reaction.
lkM hav . b „ #I , mmd0 Th . Army
4U(| lh „ N-yy ft|ld lh , o|y| , „ r , lc ^
, lf NatlOB w „, «a«««.,*,y
i-ared for. and provided for under the
appropriations that have been meda
by the House.
"At (be beginning of the session
(he Republican majority In the House
In conference promised speedy action
on these appropriation bills and also
prompt consideration of the program
of legislation and Invsailgatloa,
There cun bo no. queallon but what
Ih a pledge liaa been splendidly kept
us far as appropriations are cou
|corned, end In the matter of legisla
tion the House has considered and
paaaed lb» Woman Huffraga Résolu
I.on, tha Daylight Having Repeal,
and the bill returning tha wlras to
• heir owners. And the various com
mittees of the House are aetlvely en
gaged In the consideration of other
mportant legislation
"A committee has been conatltu
««• to make an audit and study of
the expenditures of the War Depart
ment during the period of the war.
totaling $ I «.000.000.000 Tb's com
mltteo has organised, sub divided
'«Do eub-commltteen and Is prepared
for work
"Tho temper and attendance of
'he House has been good and the
• ml. rnh p a evidencing a dtspœl
"* "»".«stly .nd carefully cou
» der the problems before them The
'• «""»rp.«**» ««4
H.« outlook for the f.l.r. bright,
promising results useful and helpful
to the public Interest"
Th „
John H |>unn were held In Ike Deo
____ _ ,, . _
nington meeting house Friday ef
. .. ... . ..
lormmn. June 27, with Bishop Mulme
... .. .
? °"" r#d bT
' fc0,,
, . wh m „.. . ...
t tm and etiaracter of the deceased
Hi* he had il.aye
' children end th* yoeng people
E' tmtuI Tho iniprrMiv« tong.
Beautiful late of Boniewhere." was
n' r n !l i hr ,b '' *" d J""
«"« Dry Thom, Tenrq."
H ^ noH "' d ^ * rMm *
Tb«» Urs«' attmdanc« as»4 m*ny
bnnutlful floral offerings reflected
1?* "Jft '*"*> "»*
r mains ware laid to rest in
th.* Bmnlngton cemetery where a
, nd a ,, uuibwr " JS
are burled,
1 bos ; 'ti attendance from • dle
" .V * Llndjmy. a
A j ot R-Vêreide Cal * aa!l\frn!
Janie Hauck of Nampa'. Idaho, grand
daughters end Mm. M-a*rvm Bhaw
1 * ,jn of °««*en.
MANY ATTEND FUNERAL
OF 1ATK JOHN H. DCN.N
of Iks late
sang "I Need Thee Every Hour."
Th* epeekere were D. Ilurbeok, Al
varo Dunn. M
Mourltaea, W
I lark and President Ed C Rich, all
which are to be pm h
j ltlo wor ||
HhlMaa
Th* n*w pip«, which waa or- .
i jred two months ago. arrived Mon
day. and th« work «f I «an It lag it
• 111 begin next We«h.
Alfred R laser
at W*dn*«day night s meeting for
const ract lag
?» rd
bmlttng figures
two ozmcrcte bnd*-*
Montpelier
>• ffereon street and tbe ether
c«*r the W W Clark
His figures for bridges >• feet wide
were $36« »ach. To hridga the
across
ecash the ont 1rs width of Jaffvrson
street would cost $890 The
ti
nt the neat

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