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The Idaho recorder. [volume] (Salmon City, Idaho) 1886-1927, November 15, 1918, Image 7

Image and text provided by Idaho State Historical Society

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86091188/1918-11-15/ed-1/seq-7/

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EM STATE
ji*-at boosters have
(hau $(>000 towards
JS
■deliyde by mistake,
, n „ Boise hos|iital in
present six bungalows
1()[1 within a radius of
llder
,,f phonograph Te
, el it to the American
, has begun iu Idaho.
v j,e at Caldwell has
led due to the sickness
-Iterators regularly em
it,,. enrollment of stu
whieh wu8 closed a
wflieh was ordered re
f,.\t weeks, is ou in
feature of the new
,„| I'.oise is that it
ieii : Boise as 25,525,
s( . in er any previous
In ibis concern.
>ni |). nation under the
fixation law has been
Au-it't Frit*, who lost
en a Mast exploded In
in the Success mine
s ,,n nf A. S. Goff was
t at Buhl by a play
calibre revolver. While
teil tue boy's body just
it i- expected that be
at y committee for the
campaign of Novem
organlzed and will
cr Gem county's quota
order when tlie cum
bj people us a result
~f the movies by the
eaith would, If invest
Stamps, aid con
tinjr the Thrift Stamp
te.
Id of Jerome and
of Menun have been
ptains in the medical
Brow n of Kellogg- has
ed first lieutenant In
is.
a called upon to en
ineu during the five
niiii,' November 11, and
ion on November 19.
that this call will ex
1 men of the 1917
entered the fight for
of Valley county. At
g a site was selected
courthouse and a fi
appointed to solicit
arils the erection of
corporation have been
rotary of state by the
-p company of Moun
company Is incorpor
ital stock of $200,000,
object of organizing,
ing and handliqg of
f the old Methodist
as started last week
lie torn down and as
saved will be used In
Sand and gravel are
the foundation and
structure will begin
ist rator Bicknell, the
>d administration sug
young turkey hens
n six pounds dressed
ted, and young gob
of sufficient size to
lit pounds before be
iih the kaiser,'' said
native of Germany
t he thought of the
Young and a com
ocker, are registered
ly aliens. Accordfng
together $150 worth
or the terms of
red W. Berger, Non
te on the Democratic
representative, was
e abdomen by Frank
his farm near Ber
11 recover. Dolan
ay he made by quail
he general election to
her 5, up to and in
evening, November
to the election law
HoUregistered by No
lorfeit their right to
day. #
"g laid by Allen B
uf the Idaho War
>. to have a stnte
**nie time in the early
r, during which the
-sary to bring
•tch" on her Thrift
a he raised.
K DoKny of the
>ntiary last week re
fi'utn the war de
Ain hjs son, Frank
been wounded twice
and had also bee
1 are to be made for
** between 19 and 36
12 registration, un
state allotment
f'asdtieations and ex
he completed and
he established.
®evitt died at her
after retiring the
apparently in good
"hie is given as the
9>- Mrs. McDevitt
of the Boise basin
*^*re since the early
AROUND THE MINES
Production by the mines of Tonopah
the past week totaled 9,265 tons of ore
valued at $157.505.
Nevada Douglas Consolidated in the
,eek ending October 1« shipped to the
Mason 1 alley smelter at Thompson
II.*) tons of ore averaging ;{.d nej
cent copi>er.
It Is reported that the Rico Argen
tine recently struck a new ore body in
uncontested territory. This is in the
new tunnel about üut> feet. The values
are in lead, silver and zinc.
Contractors working on the Globe
onsolldated Mining company's prop
erty in American Fork arg down from
the canyon and re|«>rt that tlie string
ers of ore are still showin
the face of the tunnel.
According to word from Tucson, the !
Standard Oil company (California) has
attacked as "capricious, whimsical and
unwarrantable," tlie state board oi
qualization's met hod of tax valuation,
aud'is resisting collection.
Western oil fields have been hit hard
by tlie prevailing disease. It is de
lared that the spread of tlie Spanish
influenza among the workers caused
many drilling operations to lie sus
pended. and also handicapped tlie hand
ling of the leases.
According to word from Tampico
sight of tlie oil companies operating in
the Mexican fields shipped a total of
466,160 barrels of oil through the
ports of Tampico, Port Lottos and Tux
pam during September. Only a small
part was distilled and refined petro
leum.
Manager Ralston of tlie Fnevida
Gold Mines company, wired from Ne
ada last week to a Salt Lake official
that tlie miners have succeeded in sink
ing a shaft through one of tlie old
Comstock tailing dumps to tlie bed
rock, where improved values in amal
gam were found.
I
up near |
Tintic Standard's new shaft in sink
ing from below the 1300-foot sump
passed through fifteen feet of good
commercial lead ore, according to one
the officials. He said that the
new work is down 100 feet and is now
in low grade ore. This brings the
shaft to the 1400-foot level
Eastern directors of the Utah Apex
Mining company have declared a cap
ital dividend distribution of 25 cents
a share. It will he paid on November
11. This will require the distribution
of $132,500. This will bring the 1918
distributions up to $265,000, as a sind
lur amount was paid out in August.
Active development work lias been
in progress for some time past on a
property situated in the Harmony
range of mountains, about six miles
east of Winnemueea, New. and reports
from that'town state that ore of good
grade has been exposed in considerable
quantity in tlie progress of this work.
Most of the Alta mines have had a
double handicap to coutend with the
past few weeks. Added to tlie frequent
storms* with their consequent muddy
highways comes tli^ inroad of the in
sidious little influenza germ. Already
some of tlie husky miners have suc
cumbed, and many others are down
with the disease.
Advices from Ely are that the Ne
vada Consolidated outstanding capital
stock at $20 a share is given a market
valuation of slightly less than $40,000,
000. As tlie company will produce ap
proximutely 79,000,000 pounds of cojv
per this year its productive capacity is
apitalized in the stock market at about
50 cents a pound.
Relative to tlie matter of tlie gov
eminent extending tlie 20-gent-a-pound
copper to January 7. it is remarked
that some men in touch with the situa
tion think that the government will
control the price not only while hos
tilities continue, but for something like
two years thereafter, so as to avoid
any drastic readjustment in prices
when peace conies.
According to reports received here,
considering tlie length of time tlie mine
was worked during the past season and
the amount of material handled, the
Round Mountain placer mine at Round
Mountain made the best showing of its
entire history, but owing to water
shortage, tlie giants were operated un
der a full head for only one month,
says tlie Goldfield News.
It is reported from New 1 <>rk that
fifty-six companies witli an aggregate
authorized capital of $59.922,9*0 were
organized during September for tlie
development of oil and gas resource.
of this country. This is tlie best
showing for any month since April,
when the total was $61,729.090.
From Washington conies the news
that blast furnaces running at capacity
are operated at tlie record production
rate of 33,000.000 ton- of steel and 42.
000,000 tons of pig iron a >ear. ac
cording to announcement by the war
industries hoard, tlie demand is uj>
proxinmtely 50,000.000 tons a year.
Completion of the United States
Metals Reduction company - plant, lo
cated fifteen miles out of Castletoii
and tiftv mllqs from Cisco, for the
treatment of tlie radium-bearing ores
there, is announced.
From Spokane. Wash comes the re
port that the mines of Idaho, DriHsb
Columbia and Washington paid $•>•"-v
dividends during the third
vear. according to fig
u
392 in
quarter of this .
ures compiled from latest reports oh
tai nable.
From Fairbanks. Alaska comes the
report that present day Alaska gMd
stampedes are quiet affairs, generalk
held with as little publicity as po*
sible bv the men who rushed north
in the 1898 rush: more of It wn> hemn
in the roadhouses than on the gob
creeks, even ihen.
INLAND NORTHWEST
Seattle'» stores may he closed in an
effort to prevent the spread of Span
ish influenza, City Health Commis
sioner J. s. McBride hus announced.
1 lie Southern Pacific ami Western
I a cl tic railroads will la* operated un
der the double-track system for a dis
tune« of about 182 miles in Nevada lu
the near future.
Arrangements have been made
whereby nutritious soup mid other
food will be taken to homes in Ia-wis
town. Mont., where tlie Influenza lias
made the preparation of good food for
any patient difficult. ,
For tlie purpose of determining
whether live stock growers of Utah
and adjoining states are in need of
government financial assistance, W. I*.
G. Harding of Washington. D. ('.. ar
rived in Salt Ijike CUy last week.
An entire carload of honey, for
which F. S. Harter of Wheatland.
Wyo.. will receive SI 1.300, was shipped
to Akron, O., lust week. A previous
hipment of i'ö.ooo pounds of strained
honey Mas sent to Sioux City this sea
son.
Approval for an exjionditnre of
$276,000 on buildings ut tlie base hos
pital and instructions to invite pro
posals immediately were contained in
communication received at Fort
Douglas last week from the war de
partment.
Big gaps were broken in the ranks
of Yukon river steamboat men by the
loss on tlie Princess Sophia of K4 em
ployes of tlie White Pass and Yukon
Railway company, which operates a
summer line of boats on the bigjiorth
ern waterway.
To cope with a situation induct'd by
increased cost of materials and the
suggestions of tlie food administra
tion, Butte dealers of soft drinks
have decided to serve soda water lier
•rages in smaller glasses. Prices will
not he increased.
John Fu. a veteran Chinese cook of
western Montana and a plutocrat of
the Missoula colony. Is dead. He suc
cumbed after a long illness of appen
dicitis, at tlie age of 46. He Intel been
u resident of Montana for at least a
quarter of a century.
Tlie American Gold conference, in
session at lteno, Nevada, and In con
ference with Raymond T. Baker, di
rector of tlie mint, appointed a commit
tee to proceed to Washington and pre
sent to William G. McAdoo, secretary
of tlie treasury, tlie requests of the
gold producers.
Druggists will lie permitted under
certain restrictions to refill prescrip
tions calling for morphine, codeine or
heroin, written by registered prac
titioners for patients suffering from
influenza and any pulmonary or bron
chial afflictions, according to notice
received at Helena.
State Auditor It. G. Poland lias writ
tçn the Montana council of defense,
requesting it. and also members of the
county and community councils to ad
vise his office of the operations of
stock salesmen who endeavor to trade
shares of stocks or bonds or notes for
Liberty bonds of any issue.
Warrants charging John Browning
of Ogden, Utah, son of John M
Browning, Inventor of the Bt owning
machine guu. and six other Sun Fran
cisco and Ogden men with engaging in
a conspiracy to ship wholesale quanti
ties of liquor into Utah, were sworn to
in the federal court at Ogden last
week.
Just what will bo done with a
maiden in Pueblo hasn't been definite
ly decided. She Is determined to he a
hoy. At least, she is not satisfied
with fate and insists on wearnlng
hoy's clothes and working in factories
or any pluce she can as u boy. She
was arrested last week for tlie third
time.
Conrad Hoidegard. a 10-year-old hoy,
living at Belmont. Mont., while on ids
way to school stopped to play near a
garage, and seeing an old oil tank in
the ground in front of tlie establish
ment. threw a lighted match in it so
as to see the Interior better. An ex
plosion followed, and the little fellow
was severely burned.
House rats, common brown variety,
increasing at an alarming rate In
cording to B. B. Richards
art
Ogden, acci
of the United states department of ag
riculture in Utah. They breed from
six to ten times each year. To aid in
tlie extermination of the rats tlie city
commissioners have authorized a
bounty of 1" cents per tail.
To have Liberty bell peal a second
lit «Tty message' from its original »ci
ting in Fam uli hall, so that every per
in the United States might hear
its sacred sounds when the «nr ends,
is the plan of the Alfalfa club of V. or- |
land. Wyo.. which points out that tl.e ,
old tower could *>e connected by tele
phone with the entire United State* |
Men members of a wet I
themselves "Brothers of J.-sus. were
arrested at Portland at a lodging
house on a charge of evading tin- draft
sn ,i obstructing the war pmgraim I
William Freidlino. their leader, said
they did not believe In war.
Being peculiarly susceptible to pneu
monia. the di-n.se is wreaking great
toll among the Cheyenne Indiana on
lower Tongue river, according to re
ports last «eck «««1 f
them bave died within the J«* ««•
week* between Kirby and I u y.
Morn. , .
Fergus county. Mont. h*s a total of
14 279 voters registered this year, a
considerable increase over •»»' D-* r
This increase is due to the very heavy
registration of women, who hav«
than offset the loss from men enter
lag the army.
I
I
!
j
1—American Infantry advancing to the tiring line through a wood in Alsace. 2—I'lnlieer* cutting German wire
entanglements in a Belgian marsh to tierinit an infantry ad\anre. 3—ltuliun -wutry |K>at high in the mountain» on
the Plave front where the Austrians have been signally defeated.
NEWS REVIEW OF
THE GREAT WAR
Turkey Is Granted an Armistice
on Terms That Mean Her
Absolute Surrender.
GERMANY IS IN SAME FIX
Inter-Allied War Council Determines
Condition» on Which She May
Cease Fighting—Austria, Bad
ly Whipped on the Piave
Front, Begs for Poace.
By EDWARD W. PICKARD.
Turkey hus given up.
Not waltlug for the result of armis
tice and peace proposals made to the
entente allies through President Wll
son, she made poace proposal* to tlie
British government early In the week
which were considered in London as
tantamount to unconditional surren
der. The armistice weut Into effect st
noon Thursday.
The request for an armistice was
carried to Admiral Calthorpe at Mu
dros by General Townshend, released
by the Turks for the purpose. Regu
larly accredited plenipotentiaries fol
lowed, and after three days' parley#
the armistice was signed. It Is both
military and naval in character, and
while the term* were not at once made
public. It was known that» they lnclud
ed free passage of the allied fleet*
through the Dardanelles, occupation of
the Bosporus and the Dardanelles
forts, the Immediate release and re
turn of all allied priaonera of war,
and concessions that give the allies
complete military domination over
Turkey. The o|>enlng up of the Dar
dandles leads to the expectation of
an early battle between the allied
fleets and the German Black sea fleet
Tlie latter includes a number of pow
erful vessels of various types stolen
from Russia.
|
,
|
I
I
Turkey could not do much else than
surrender. She had fought her fight
and was really all done. General Ai
lenby's great victories in Palestine and
the recent big advance» of the British
exjiedltlon In Mesopotamia, together
with the collapse of Bulgaria whief
Isolated her from her allies left her no
other course than complete sulunls
slon. The Greeks were on edge to be
l>ermlttcd to inarch on Constantinople
and the Bulgarians wanted to Join In
such on enterprise, and there was riot
ing and threats of revolution In the
Turkish capital.
Latest news from Mesopotamia tell
of the capture of the entire Turkish
army on the Tigris.
Tlie United States was not at war
with Turkey and so nominally has no
part In the peace negotiations: hut
I im.« b*s*n taken for granted that thl
I country will at least lie consulted In
! the matter. Probably Colonel House.
now personally representing the pre*i
j dent at the council* at Versailles,
knows what Mr Wilson thinks abodt
Turkey, ns well as about tlie rest of
ihe world, and can tell the representa
tives of the entente government*. It
may Is* that In this matter the senate
will have no voice, as it Intend* u>
have in making peace treaties with the
nations with which America 1* at war.
The German government having sig
nified It* full acceptance of the allied
t«rm* as a bsai* of arrangement* for a
ces<wtion of hostilities, the loter-allled
supreme war council in Versailles
sfx-nt most of the week settling upon
the terms of armistice tliat should be
Imposed on the Hun*. It wa* agreed
that these would be exceedingly drae
tic. There si* not tlie slightest dispo
nition to leave to the German* sny
mean* of renewing hostilities if the
subsequent peace negotiation* should
fail through. It was ladlesed that the
term* would include evacuation of all
Invaded territory within a fixed
period . surrender of all ordnance and
ammunition ; withdrawal of German
forces beyond the Khlne. and their de
mobilization ; surrender of the frontier
fortress**; release of ail silled prison
er* of war. German prisoner* being
held to help in restoration of deraa
anud territory; surrender of at least
« number of C-toata.
In effect, all tills would mean the
absolute surrender of Germany, and
tlie ullles »quid be in a position to dic
tate and enforce any pence arrange
ments they saw fit to make. It is tlie
intention of the allied governments,
and the ardent desire of the allied
armies and people«, that nothing less
than this shall be demanded of Ger
many. Whether tlie Huns have yet
been brought to a condition where
they will accept such terms was a ques
tion. hinny military authorities be
lieve they will elect to fight for a
while longer before submitting so ab
jectly, and millions of the soldiers nttd
civilians of the allied tintions fervent
ly hope Ibis will tie the case. Oth
rwlse, they feel, Germany would es
cape too easily from suffering some of
those horrors of war which her armed
forces have ruthlessly Indicted on oth
ers and over which lier people have
gloated with savage glee. Of cours«*
no such deliberate Inhumanities as the
b-rinan soldiers have practiced could
or would be practiced by the troops of
the allies, hut the German cities and
towns could be made to feel the ter
rible hardships that accompany ocru
pntlon by au invading enemy, und tlie
inhabitants could be taught » lesson
that would go far toward deterring
them from ever supporting a war of
aggression, even if their rulers were
left with the power to start such
conflict. The allies are not vindictive,
hut they intend that stern justice shall
be meted out to Germany : and iu tills
the American soldiers who have seen
what lias Inen done to Belgium and
northern France are, if |sHtsihle, more
determined than the aoldiera of any
other nati*ui. They, and all right-mitid
ed Americans at home, feel that
»loppy sentimentality of the "forglve
your-enemy" order ha» no place iu
dealings with the Hun*.
a
If Germany-accept» the term* of the
armistice and begin* to carry them
out In apiwreut good faith, Ihe great
war may be considered a» virtually
ended. Thl». however, does nut mean
that peace will bt- negotiated with the
present government of Germany
Prince Max, the chancellor, sought
again last work to reansure President
Wilson as to the genuineness of tlie
German reform* by which the |«eopl
are supposed to have come Into con
trot of the government. But Mr. Wll
»on. as will as the government* of
Great Britain tind France. 1* more
than skeptical. It is true that the com
mon people of Germany are being al
lowed to s|w*ak and even to act a*
never before, hut It 1» far from cer
tain that the powers of government
apparent ly granted to them cannot he
wiped out in a moment by the kaiser
and hi* masters, the Junkers, when
they have attained their end*. The
whole matter of German governmental
laws nud method* is too complicated
for discussion in tb<-*e columns, but ii
will rej«ay careful study by those who
wish to keep abreast of the curr.-nt of
event«.
I «-spite repeated demand*. In the
press and public Spoi-che*. that he ab
dicate, the kaiser refuse* to sacrifice
himself for the g<s«l of his country.
He I* reported to have said he would
I«? willing to become the "hereditary
president" of Germany, and a)*«i that
when he consider» the right moment
has come, he will step down from hi*
throne. Tlie Socialist p»l«-ra, e*J*eel»|
ly, have been denouncing him and td*
!
!
j
I
associates bitteriy. and the fact that
this has gone unpunished, shows that j
the autocracy is losing ground fast
The resignstlon of Gen. Kricb l.u
dendorff. first quartermaster general
and considered the "brains" of the
German army, had a marked effect In
Germany. t*-ing taken to signify the
downfall ««f militarism He quit. It |
wa* stippo*ed, because the control of |
military matter* was put in the hand*
of the civil authorities. It was r*p«>rt
ed that Von HitMbtihurg would order
the court-martial of Ludendorff. Who
will later order the court-martial of
"Hlndy" was not *tnte>L
(Germany now stands sfiandoned by
ber aille*, for Austris-Hungary was
urgb>* quick action on her idea for a
separate armistice and peace. The
disintegration of Austria-Hungary,
noted last week, made rapid progress
The Croatian parliament at Agram d«*
creed the total separation of Croatia.
Slavonia and Dalmatia from Hungary.
The Oaeeho-Slovak« got Into action
and cut the railroad between Berlin
and Vienna near B e d—b e eh. w that
!
j
German train* could go only aa far a*
Schnadau. At the .-tame time all row
tutinleatlon wa* severed between
Agram and Fiume and Budapest and
Vienna, and tlie great vaport of Plum«
wn» handed over to (he Croatian na
tional council.
It was no wonder that I'oont An
drussy, the Austro-Hungarian foreign
minister, was Insistent on an anata
tlce, for the armies of Emperor
Charles were having a very bad Mine
of It. The Italian front, comparative
ly quiet for many weeks, biased out In
a great attack by the allien, and with
in a week the Austrian* had been
driven back all the way I «-tween the
Brenta and Zenson bend. The Ital
ian* begun the offensive and were
speedily aided by the British. French'
and American contingent». The ernaa
iug of the Plave by tlieae enormous
forces was said to be a wonderful
sight. Sweeping Irresistibly north
nil east of the river, they drove a
great wedge tutu the enemy's lines
that speedily gave them poaaeaatoa of
the big Austrian bas« of Vtttorta.
Ttien the action been me general along
the entire line. The British on tha left
wing enter««l Aslago, and In the Pen
ter reached the Livenza river, and the
Italians occupied the city of Oderso.
Below tlie Zenson hem! the Italians
forced a crosstug of the Plave ami
made swift progress on the plains that
border tlie Gulf of Venice. Moat start
ling of all wa* the new» that between
the Plave and the Itrenta the allies
turd trapped 1ft Austrian division*
180,000 men—by rapturing the moon
tain pa»» of Vadal. At the time of
writing the fate of ihn« divisions was
unknown. Already the allies had
taken Almut fto.ouo prisoners and great
mores of material. The announcement
from Vienna, that Austria-Hungary
was withdrawing her troops from Italy
because of her desire for peace, sound
ed rather ridiculous. On Thursday tho
Austrian commander asked General
Diaz for un ariiilstlee.
The week whs almost a* disastrous
for the Austrian force» Iu Serbia and
Montenegro. They were driven head
loug northward and but ore th«j end of
the we«*k the aille* wer« on the l»an
ube opposite Hungarian territory and
had nearly reached their own rtty of
Belgrade. In Montenegro Jugoslav
units o|K*mted with the aille* with
.marked success. Budai>est was re
Isirted to Ik* alaru»e«l by the sugge*.
tlon that tlie JugoKlav* would crows
tlie Croatian frontier and attack that
city In conjunction with the allies.
— m—
Tlie breaking up of Ids empire and
the numerous sud **-rh»u* riot* in
Vienna and elsewhere are said to have
mi frighteu**d Emperor Cliarl«*« that h<*
ha* taken refuge in one of his castle*
far from the capital sud »ent his ct.il
drei! to another stronghold. Presuma
bly be will still be |H*rtnl(te<! to pcrasln
tlie ruler of Austria, for he is not per
sonally uuiHipular. but what the future
ha* in »tor«* for him and tils 4yua»ty
I* uncertain.•
— Ma
lty d«-*i«*rste lighting the Germans
last week slowed up the advance of
the allies In Belgium and France, but
It lost theta d«-ar In csaualtlea. tor
Koch's srtlli**ry did tremendous eze
! cotton. In their redstance the Ihm»
! were sided by the f*cl that tie* »Ob**
j needed time to e*t»blldi their mm
I (nunicatton* )»-t «<•«•!> their lui*'*» and
advanced lines. Moreover, they
j ,jj(j nol c j Y e the enemy any real re*)
| ttif , French fore
| t |, r gst«-» of Gul
but kept hammering si him fx-rsiMim'
ly. making valuable If not extensiv
gains The t—t of the*.- were in th<
! region of \ aleocleoiH*». when it«*
British readied tiw border* of Menus*
j furent ; In Ihe •MscKerre sector, wber
1 the en«-my back t
||«. despite violent re
Distance: and on tin- Champagne from
and the Meuse v alley. In •»»' fe«'r)
region the American* fought all w«wk
long without let up. Ihe Hecond army
going Into action In the Woevre. Aft«-'
long and continuous fighting ihe Thu
kees gained complete control of tb
IV,Is Iteiteu esst of the Meuse aid
held It against powerful counter-»,
tack«. West of it*« river there were
lively action* north of Grand Pr«.
The artillery of both German« a».*
American* wa* especially active «M
week. The Yank«— d!s*>l«.rad «
marked superiority in Lbls arts, and
their bra tier gun* said to he »»-I*«*
naval gun« «• mobil« ■*— >*—*
•belled I-ooguyon and other In MSB
with da rt d ad ««MB

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