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Montpelier examiner. [volume] (Montpelier, Idaho) 1895-1937, March 09, 1922, Image 1

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MONTPELIER EXAMINER
' 'Railroad Out-;
! I let for the ,
< > Great
J ; Star Valley ]
< > Country
Mont I
MOO^s,
Bear Lake
County 9000
A Progressive Independent Newspaper Devoted to All the Interests of Bear Lake County, Idaho.
MONTPELIER, BEAR LAKE COUNTY, IDAHO, THURSDAY MARCH 9, 19:
>o
NUMBER 51
volume xxvn.

The Nounan community was shock
ed last Sunday morning when the
news was spread of the sudden death
of Charles Bartschi, one of the best
known men of Bear Lake county,
death occurring during the early
bourB of Sunday, and heart failure
being the cause of death. The exact
time of the death of Mr. Bartsefcfr-ts"
unknown, because he was found ln
bed when the other members of the
family went to his room that morn
ing. Mr. Bartschl apparently passed
away without struggle when his
heart failed to function.
Mr. Bartschi was regarded as be
ing a man in good health, and ap
peared as Buch, but he suffered a
stroke of heart trouble about a year
ago following a spasmodic attack of
inflamatory rheumatism. Since that
first attack of trouble with his heart
he has been more or less 111 as a re
sult of it.
Charles Bartschl was born ln Swit
zerland on August 12th 1869. He
left his nature land when eleven
years old, coming to America and
the Intermountain country. He had
been a resident of Bear Lake county
almost continuously since that time.
Thirty years ago he married Bertha
Wyler, also a native of Switzerland,
and to that union ten children have
been born, two of whom preceded
Mr. Bartschl in death.
For fifteen years Mr. Bartschl
served as superintendent of the Sun
day school of the L. D. S. church ln
his community, giving up that po
sition only to accept a more respon
sible calling ln the church, when, a
few years ago he was appointed first
counselor ln the Nounan bishopric,
which position he held at the time of
his death. He has also been prom
inently Identified ln other public af
fairs, and was a man who was loved
by all who knew him.
Mr. Bartschl Is survived by two
brothers and two sisters, Fred Bart
schi of Georgetown, John Bartschl
of Providence, Utah, Mrs. Rose
Schenk of Providence and Mrs. Chris
Tueller of Montpelier, a widow, Mrs.
Charles Bartschl, and the following
children: Mrs. LeRoy Hoff, George
town; Charles W., Wyler F., Le
grande H., Wllford W., Golden S.,
Darei P., Rulon Bartschl and Rachel
Bartschl an adopted daughter, all of
Nounan. Also six grandchildren.
Funeral services were held ln the
Nounan ward today.
O.
in
E. M. LIIDSHÏ DIES
Ed f f ar „ "• K L i" d ^' J 6 , J a ea " 8
age. died at 6:20 o clock this morn/
ing at his home in this city follow^
ing a week's Illness with la grippo. In
Mr. Lindsay was perhaps one of thte
best known men in Bear Lake count r
having been a resident ot the vaile r
since 1864, coming here with hi i i
parents when a lad of 7 years.
KwÄ'tt.h', n j«u.TlC , "85«
»?.ss5 £°".u».« 4
that year he married. Sarah A. Beacn
of Logan. He had been a resident ol\
Nounan for 41 years, coming to
Montpelier about a yejir ago to re- iN
side. He was regard
in his community, and was lndenti
fied with the growth of Bear Lake
county. He served for 21 years as
bishop or his home ward, and took
an active part in church and public
affairs.
Mr. Lindsay's mind was clear and
active almost to the hour of his
death, and just last evening he dic
tated a letter of condolence to his
Bon Chas. Lindsay, which he request
ed be read at the funeral of Chasrles
Bartschl, which Is to be held in Nou
nan today.
Mr. Lindsay is survived by a wid
ow and six children, who are Chas.
Lindsay, George W. Lindsay, Rulon
B. Lindsay, all of Montpelier; .Dr.
W. L. Lindsay of Salt Lake; Mrs.
Riley Hayes of Georgetown, and
Mrs. Legrand Bartschl of Nounan.
Funeral arrangements have not
been completed, hut lti s probable
that service will be held ln Nounan
either Saturday or Sunday morning.
The remains may be viewed by
friends at the Lindsay home ln this
city up to Friday evening.
as a leader
JUNIOR PROM TOMORROW
TheJunlor Prom of the M. H. S.,
will be held tomorrow (Friday) ev
ening ln the Pavilion. Rumor that
this event had been postponed Is er
roneous. The students of the class
have spared no time nor effort to ar
range for a delightful party, and
everything Is now ln readiness to en
tertain the friends of the Juniors Fri
day evening. A grand march will
be a feature of the dance. This ev
ent will be about the fifth on the
program.
Remember the big masquerade
ball in the Pavilion March 21st. tf
FREE SEEDS FOR LOCAL
GARDENERS
The Examiner received this
week a consignment of garden
seeds from Congressman Addi
son T. Smith at Washington, for
free distribution among the
farmers and gardeners of this
district.
given to adults only, calling at
this office. Each package con
tains an assortment of beet, car
rot, lettuce, onion and radish.
As the supply is limited, we urge
you to call for your package at
an early date.
These seeds will be
_____- AIS l LU i m MEE T : -■>
A business meeting and luncheon
of the Montpelier Antler's club was
held Monday evening which was at
tended by a representative number
of Elks of this clty-TThe meeting
opened In the lîeïn "Sail, where busi
ness matters- pertaining to the wel
fare of the loral members was dis
cussed for a time, after which the
antlers repaired to Staley's where a
delightful luncheon was served.
Following lunch the boys gathered
around the fire and discussed many
Important matters, one of which was
the matter of procuring a charter
for a lodge in Montpelier.
The club decided to stage a min
strel show In the near future for the
purpose of creating entertainment
for themselves and the public, and
with that view In mind named Winn
G. Staley as chairman of the show
committee, with instruction^ to se
lect four assistants. The commit
tee to investigate the charter feature
is composed of
chairman, H. M. Nelson,
Christman, Sam V. Tunks and Tod
Toomer. The following members
were present: Frank J. Anderson,
George Sturman, Earl Sturman,
Jack Mclllwain, W. E. Richards,
Frank R. Preston, H. M. Nelson, F.
M. Williams, Ross Garrison, Harry
A. Severn, Tod Toomer, J. C. Moore
W. E. Christman, Joseph Bagley,
Eddie Reiber Luke Roghaar, Winn
Staley and Grant Staley. The next
meeting of the club will be held two
weeks later.
F. M. Williams,
W. E.
UTAH PIONEER DIES
IN SALT LAKE CITY
George W. Groo, 74 years of age,
died Thursday evening at 366 Fourth
East street.
• Mr. Groo was horn November 19,
1847, in Sullivan county, New York
and came to Utah with his parents,
Isaac and Mrs. Sarah E, Groo, ln
1864. He was connected with the
Ontario mine of Park City from 1876
to 1903. He was past master of Uni
tah lodge, F. & A. M., at Park City,
and was a member of Acacia lodge
No. 17 and of Utah consistory No. 1,
of Salt Lake.
George W. Groo was the brother of
O. H. Groo of this city who, with his
sons, attended the funeral services
in Salt Lake last Saturday.
\
-- March weather
__ 1C . . ,_.
Tbe month °f March was ushered
In with three days of bright, clear
days and extremely cold nights. The
night of the first the thermometer
reached from 22 to 28 degrees be
i ow zero. The second night about
16 below was the limit, and this
™ 1UC< " 1 t,,lrd
«*«»>- <•>»«■« <»- •<
on the level is the enviable record of
Bear Lake county, the forepart of
March 1922. __
iN
Twenty-eight below zero
MODERN DRUG CO.
ENTERS CAMPAIGN
This week the Modern Drug com
pany entered the Merchants' Refund
Bargain Feature, conducted by this
paper for the past four weeks. The
campaign will extend over a period
of nine more weeks, at the end of
which, the cash awards will be
made according to the standing of
the various contestants. When you
make a cash purchase from the Mod
ern Drug company, aB well as the
other firms in the feature, ask for
votes and vote ln favor of one of the
organizations now trying for the cash
awards.
ENGAGES IN SHOE
REPAIBIXG BUHffOWR.
C. H. Frederick, well known shoe^
repairer, who has been engaged .'n
that business for many years in this
city, has taken over the shop former
ly owned by
barber shop
r him near the I
•jMrT~ Frederick
sold
otrt laat e uB f in er to Earl Cozzens, bnt
the latter decided to locate ln Afton.
and moved his equipment to that
town a few weeks ago. Mr. Freder
ick has installed new machinery and
la now prepared to give good service
ln the repairing of shoes.
CONFERENCE VISITORS
The Social Committee of the First
Montpelier Pavilion Saturday, March
18, to conference visitors and any
others who wish to participate. Fif
ty per lent of the net proceeds will
be donated to the tabernacle main
m9-l$lgiven
NOTICE TO
ward will serve luncheon in the
tf tenance fund.
LET'S NOT BE SELFISH
to
In
Bear Lake County is now
confronted by a situation that
seldom arises in communities,
and wo sincerely trust that all
selfish motives will be brushed
aside for the general good of
Bear Lake county. The state
highway department has now
available out of a bond issue,
the sum of $27,514.50 for Bear
Lake County. In the course of
'twenty years this money must
j>e paid back by this county in
the redemption of that portion
of the $2,000,000 bond issue
floated by the state under an
act of the last legislature. If
we do not avail ourselves of
this money some other county
will get it, and we will bo re
sponsible for the payment to
the state just the same.
In order to get this money
from the state, the law' plainly
states that the county must
match the money two dollars
to one. That means that Bear
Lake County must raise by a
bond issue $55,029.00, making
a total of $82,543.50 to spend
on the highways of this county.
On top of this the federal gov
ernment will match both the
state and county -money dollar
for dollar. Of this sum, which
is $82,543.50, the sum of $50,
000.00 is now available, and
the balance of $32,543.50 will
be available at a later date.
That gives us a grand total
of $132,543.50 that we may se
cure for Bear Lake County
roads this year if we vote for
bonds, if the county commis
as
at
er
of
.
n
MRS. BARBARA SMITH
CALLED BY DEATH
Mrs. Barbara Smith, an old time
resident of Idaho, died at her home
in Wardboro last Sunday morning at
the advanced age of 80 years. Mrs.
Smith had resided ln this state for
upwards of 36 years, and during her
residence in Bear Lake county had
gained a wide circle of friendB.
She Is survived by the following
children, all of whom are grown:
Matt Smith of this city, Henry Smith
and John Smith of Wardboro; Mrs.
L. N. Fisher and Mrs. J. J. Guheen
of Pocatello; Mrs. W. W. Kent of
Nampa; Mrs. J. B. Tierney of Van
Couver, B. C., and Miss Katherine
Smith of Seattle, Wash.
\ Funeral services were held Wed
nesday morning from the Catholic
church, the Rev. Father Gallahue of
Ldva Hot SprlngB conducting the ser
vice. Mrs. Russell Groo and Mrs.
Tom Hartman rendered beautiful
sol >s. AH the children arrived ln
tilge to attend the services. The pall
bearers were J. R. Brennan, John F.
O'Connor, William Hunter, H. B.
Wsiitman, C. G. Keetch, Sr., and P.
C. Mourtison.
—^The following out of town rela
tives were ln attendance: Mr. and
Mrs. Len Fisher and son, Robert Mc
Donald, Mr. and Mra. Dan Curran,
Mr. and Mrs. Leslie Short, Mrs. J. J,
Guheen, all of Pocatello; Mrs. Wm.
Kent of Nampa; Mrs. J. B. Tierney,
Vancouver, B. C.; Miss Catherine
Smith, Seattle; Mr. and Mrs. Andy
Wells of Wardboro, John Wells and
daughter Edna.
\
Remember the big masquerade
ball ln the Pavilion March 21st. tt
CITY LIBRARY LEADS
IN THE CASH CONTEST
.
IK FOB VOTES HELP YOUR
ORGANIZATION WIN A PRIZE
This is the fifth week of the Mer
chants' Cash Refund campaign which
is now assuming the proportions of
a regular contest. The City Library
and the War Mothers organizations
aye gaining a sound foothold In the
campaign and stand an excellent op
portunity of winning one of the three
cash awards to be given by the Ex
amlner at the end of the thirteen
weeks campaign.
Participation ln the campaign Is
very simple. When yon go to one
of the stores advertised on page
three of this paper, ask for votes and
cast the votes for the organization
or individual yon favor. Votes are
m9-l$lgiven on the basis ot one vote for
sioners sec fit to call an elec
tion, in a sum at least sufficient
to match the state appropria
tion of $27,514.50 two to one.
In other words, if Bear Lake
County will put up $55,029.00
this county will receive $132,
543.50 for immediate road con
struction. CAN WE AFFORD
TO TURN IT DOWN t
The state highway depart-|of
as much of it as may he neoes
aary, must bo used in complet
imr" tlio Tilnbn Pncific biirhwav
Ug tile Idaho 1 ncitic highway
between Georgetown and the
Caribou county line to connect
at that point with one of the
most ideal pieces of highway ini
er - Ti.L. Lullt orui
the State Ot Kiano, nuilt JUKI
completed last year. It seems
but « matter of faim.™ to the
state and county that this piece I
of road should be completed in
mont says that this money, or
, , .
aSIUUCh as it IS a break ill a
nhftin of hiß-hwav that extends
cnaill oi iiiKiiwuy uuu, exwmun
front the Utah-lilaho State line
at Fish Haven throngh the en- 1
At any rate, we should all
. . „ J ,
join forces and put over a bond
election that will insure for I
,*
tlïlS COUIlty the large sum Ot
money that is now available
, % , a , • „ _
only through united action on
our part. Good roads in every
tiro state.
part of Boar Lake County
should bo our aim, and wo |
vliniild work miitodlv to the
snouia work unueniy IO XITO
end that we might have them,
„„,1 should not lose sight of the.
necessity of having good con
n potions with hiirhwavs of sd
neciions wnn mg 11 ways ot au
jaceilt states and counties.
I*
QUARTERLY «^INFERENCE
MARCH 18TH AND IOTH
,
The first quarterly conference
1922 of the Montpelier stake, will
be held in this city Saturday and
Sunday, March 18th and 19th. The
stake presidency announce that good
speakers will be In attendance from
Salt Lake. As usual sessions will
be held Saturday at 10 a. ni , and 2
p. in., and on Sunday at the same
hours.
, , ,
Sunday evening the service
will be under the direction of an aur
lliary organization, and a splendid
program for that session 1» being pre
pared. A good attendance Is urged,
_ __
. . . ,
barber »hop for an Indefinite term
and are now ln charge of that place
of business. Mr. Hymas, who has
been engaged ln the business here for
a number of years, has decided to lo
cate ln Salt Lake City( and has gone
. . _ . ..
has spent the past few years in the
employ of the railroad company.
Both have numerous friends who will
be pleased to learn that they are ln
full charge of the barber business
at the old Hymas stand.
Methodiwt Episcopal ITiurch.
Suday school 10:00; Divine wor
ship and sermon 11:00 a. m. A cor
dial Invitation to these services.
OTTO G. PONATH,
Mission-Pastor.
HARDER SHOP CHANGER
Ed. Grosjean and LeRoy John
son have leased the D. M. Hymas
to that city to assume his duties.
Mr. Grosjean is an old time bar
ber of Montpelier, and Mr. Johnson
■ :
each one cent cash purchase. Get
In the game today and help one of |
the -following public organisations
win a cash award of $40, $25, or $10.
All organlzalons taking part ln this
campaign are urged to see to It that
votes are deposited every week in
this office.
tract from the interest In the cam
paign, and all votes should be de
Foilowing Is the standing of contest
$1,410
Hoarding votes will de
posited at least once a week.
ing organizations to date:
Montpelier City Library.
Montpelier War Mothers
Montpelier Stake. M. I. A. _ $.78®
2,400
1,800
.16.206
Presbyterian Ladles Aid
First Ward Relief Society
M. E. Ladles Aid -
Pott OS, American Legion
6,240
1 . 87 «
CLUB WILL SUPPORT
ROA1) BOND KLKCTION
At a well attended regular \
aesston of the Bear Lake Cham- \
ber of Commerce held Tuesday
evening, the matter of a road
bond election as proposed by the
county commissioners In order
to match state and federal aid
now available, the Chamber
went on record as favoring the
bonding of the county In a sum
sufficient to take care of such
outside aid as is now available,
and to lend every support to «ho 1
project
H. Â 7* ÏÏu fiTvan reported the work *
the road committee to Holse, and 1
explained to the club tho committee's
.finding, and what the state highway
department expected of Bear Lake
county. The Chamber of Commerce
ls now reai, y to back u *> the state *
L, h ,,, n)nrtm(Mlt ln ltg „ ro , ram
{or Bear Lalie county
- ——earth
SO^ iFi TY
—- ^ 1 * ~ "R'
Mrs. Janies Sturman, formerly
M l»8 Vella Preston. waH guest of hon
or at a shower given Thursday even
&«£*»•* M J r'V"h
I P reston ami Mrs. Andy Wells
.j,"
rs
luncheon Was »
present: Mrs. Q. C. Gray, Mrs. Uoo.
Sturman, Mrs. Karl Sturman, Mrs.
Loe Jon6S < George Bchoper, M
K R MuHea Mni Ka Lambert, Mrs.
K. A. Brough, Mrs. W. F Stevens.
1
Smith. Mrs. N. W. Booth. Mrs. W. E.
(Christman, Mrs. H. A Robinson. Mrs.
Hose Stout, Mrs. Harold Toomer,
I Meeklmen. Mra. John Barrett. Mis»
Edna Well», Mi»» Virginia Brough,
jilas Dorothy Brough, Mi»s Barbara
Neve, Ml»* Merl Barkdull, Ml»» Mary
McIntosh, Mia» Lau renn Barrett. Miss
Monft Crockett, Miss Dorothy King,
Mias Mabel Orchard, Mrs. M. 8. Rob*
erts of Lava Hot Spslugs was an out
of-town guest.
Mrs. Clifford Toomer, Mrs. Harry
| » • •
Mr " Pred chabln euUrtalned the
Uotltlon Flve Hundred club Friday
afternoon of last week. Mr». Jo»ej)A
Mrs. Joseph Usgley, Mr». N. w.
Mrs. W. R. Christman, Mrs.
R Q gatterlM> Mril David Durham.
|Mrs. K. V. Brookshire. Mr». Gone
Bourne and Mrs. Ed, Sloate.
s *
Mrs. A, A.
iTey entertained the
Bridge club Friday afternoon of last
.week at her home. ~ Wfk. ft It Fer
In-f^g^ Won Those pre»
,, nt were Mrs. Ferguson, Mrs. J. N.
Downing, Mrs. C. W. liosmer, Mr».
H. H. King, Mrs. M. J. Davis, Mrs.
E. A. Brough, Mrs, U. F. Ashley and
Mrs. A. A. Vealey.^ ^
Mr. and Mra. Gervase Arnold were
guests of honor at a «bower Wed ne»
.dal evening of last week at the home
,,j jj r ana jj ri| j 0(Ml ph Arnold. The
house decoration» being carried out
tn pink and white. A luncheon was
served to the following guest»: Mr.
and Mr». A. J. Ashley. Dr. and Mr».
|0. F. Ashley, Mr, and Mr*. J. J. Har
bach, Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Crockett,
Mr. and Mr«. Joseph Bcholfleld, Mr.
and Mrs. J. W. Jones. Mr. and Mrs
, Herman Hoff, Mr. and Mr». Il, II.
Hull, Mr. and Mr». H. Lindsay, Mr.
»„a Mr». Luke Roghaar, Mr. and
Mrs. Thomas Taylor, Mr. and Mrs.
W. W. Clark. Mr. and Mr». Charles
R- Pearce, Mr. and Mrs. Ole Hwen
Mr- a »«> Mr». Emil« Orosjean.
Mr. and Mrs, Charte» Nate, Mr. and
Mrs. W. H. Smith. Mr. and Mrs. F.
M. Williams, Mr. and Mr». Ham Ir
.vlng, Mr. and Mrs, Will Jone», Mr.
and Mrs. Thomas Burke, Mr. and
Mrs. Charles K, Schick. Messrs H. H
Hoff, Charles Schick, Christian Feln
auer, Mr. and Mr». William Jonely ot
| Kemmerer, and Mr. and Mr». L. T.
Roe of Ogden.
• •
Women»' Benefit association
ft he Maccabees held their annual
d*nce In the Gem Hall Tuesday even
,n * °* ,aat The party was a
b, S »access.
• • •
Mrs. J. R. I^enwrlght entertained
at a party Friday afternoon of last
week at her home. A luncheon was
served to the following guests: Mrs.
Charles Brown, Mr*. E. E. Mullea,
Mrs. Tom Sneddon, Mrs Ö, 8. Owens
and Mrs. Dr. F. M. Lelghty,
Mr, and Mrs. N. W. Booth, enter
talned at a "Progressive 600" party
at their home Tuesday evening. Mrs.
C. R. Smith, winning high score.
Those present were Mr and Mrs F.
». Chapin, Mr, and Mrs! C. R. Smith,
and Mr. and Mrs. W. P. Csrlyle.
• •
NEW AUTO REPAIR SHOP.
Some time ago Grover C. Slater
an d J- H - Oantz opened up an auto
repair shop In the front part of the
(trie company.
[t* known as Slater A Gantz Auto Re
pair company. The quarters now oc
cup led by the firm are only tempo
rary, and later on Improvement» In
the plant are planned, anti probably
{the company will remain there.
Mr. Slater 1» not a new man In
»»«lldinK occupied by the Idaho Elec
The partnership will
\ Montpelier. For more than a year
he was employed by the Montpelier
Auto company as chief mechanic,
I leaving that company last fall. The
new company is starting out with a
> nice lineup ot b utine —
HD MEETING
WELL ATTENDED
Last Thursday was the date set by
tho county commissioners for hear
ing the report of tho special road
committee composed of It A, SulH
van - commissioner. James Dunford.
«»'1 Dr. George F. Ashley, and a see
* ,ou waa h «» d '» tb « morning at
1 arl * ** which the committeemen
mlu '° ,,u ' ir report Lood roads pro
b *«"« «« discussed at some length
lh0 sentiment of the meeting cemerl
* daho " ' h * hway r *" * lah
'aven to Georgetown »"'« for the
building of the last line of this high
' h °
To ascertain the wtehes of the peo
10 " B i , * flal commute« was appoint
,>1 to make further Investigations
^
ul report to the county eommtaslon
<<1» not Uter than March 21st. Thta
obmmittee Is composed of Henry II.
Hoff, Ola Translrutu, W. W. Clark,
H. A. Sullivan ami Kira T, Budge.
Tho matter of bonding the county
to secure funds with which to match
the state and federal money avail
able, received favorable considera
tion, hut further action will not be
taken until after the next meeting.
Local News
John G. Harvey spent a day or two
In Pocatello early in the week lo be
at the bedside of his sick mother.
Get ready for that Easter Huit.
Mens suit» talions! to your measure
for HÜtlU), no more, no leaa.
L. Hall this week at Hotel Hurgnyue.
Mose Lewis departed Sunday for
his home in Salt Lake after spending
a few days In the city on business
matters.
nr H. 11. King was a Salt Lake vis
itor a day nr two the first part of
tho week.
R. A. Ludwig of oNunan was a
business visitor to Montpelier last
Saturday.
Mr, and Mrs. L. T. Roe of Ogden
were guests of Mr. and Mra. Joseph
IA mold a day or two last week
Miss Marguerite Colllprlest spent \
a few days of the week In Kern merer
vlgiUmc relatives and friends.
Pageantry Watch for the date. It
ON THE OPERATING TAIILK
C. H. Buck, the stalwart special
ntghlwatchman yielded to an attack
of appendlcItlH Sunday and was com
pelled to undergo an operation at
tbn hospital, Sunday night, lie la
improving nicely.
-REPUTATION"
"Rsputatlon" the uwe*t Universal
Jewel super-feature, starring Pris
cilla Dean and coming to the Gem
Theatre on Wed and Thura. March
16th and 16th, I» heralded a# a dra
matic thunderholt of tremendous
power. After her two recent suc
cesses. "The Virgin of Stamboul"
and "Outside the Uw" Universal
realized It would require a photoplay
of extraordinary strength to com
plete the dramatic trinity. From all
accounts "Reputation" not only
proves Its rights to follow the first
two, but many reviewers have de
dared It to be by far the most pow
erful drama projected on the screen
In many months.
Tho moat interesting feature of
"Reputation" is the fact that It per
mits Priscilla Dean to play a dual
role—a mother and daughter—both
possessing marked hlstronic genius
but differing In every other charae
terlstk. The mother Is a woman who
has violated social code and sunk
to moral depths in Inverse rstlo to
her rise and fame In popularity.
The daughter, on the other hand,
raised in a county asylum, bloom*
like a violet In a swamp and grows
up to pure and charming young wo
manhood. The mother has forgotten
the daughter's existence, while the
child ha* never known her mother's
Identity. Fate brings the two to
gather under circumstances that try
their souls and make for big, dra
matlc situations,
F.
I1IG WHEHTLINO MATCH.
Friday night. Msrm 10, at the
Chamber of Commerce hall. Art
Chester or Pocatello, middleweight
champion of Idaho, agree* o throw
"Dutch" Anderson, welterweight
champion of Idaho, and Merl Christ
ensen of Logan, Utah, ln one hour
and thirty minutes. This will be
one of the best matches ever held
here. Is the belief of local fans, ss
these men always give the beat that
Is In them.
Chester realises that he Is np
against s hard pair of little men. and
is training hard. Christensen is
training every afternoon at the hall,
and according to the way he works
Chester will have his hands full
Everybody knows Anderson. He ta
an eel on the mat. Chester has prov
en his ability on the rast In his many
matches, so local fans can expect to
Nt Mm «thing worth while.
In
In
a

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