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The Idaho recorder. [volume] (Salmon City, Idaho) 1886-1927, December 20, 1918, Image 1

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Aiie Idaho Kecoraer.
ESTABLISHED
1886
8ALMON,
IDAHO.
FRIDAY
DECEMBER
20 .
1918 .
VOL. XXXIII, NO.
SALMON BROTHER
SHARES IN ESTATE
Frank (Dick) Avare returned to
Salmon last Friday from Butte
where he attended the funeral of his
brother Henry. Henry Avare was a
prominent business mar. and active
politician of Montana. He had serv
il as sheriff for eight and a a state
of
ed
Lame warden for four years. He hadl?
accumulated a large estate which he !
1< ft in equal interest's to his wife
id his brother Frank (Dick) of this!
Frank Avare was made execu-j
or of the estate which consists of
xienaivc real esta.te hold jags, ^intrud
ing improved city property and' val
uable mining grounds within tho
proven zones of copper ore of tho
great copper hill.
t >ur fellow townsman says his ac
quired interests will not take him
way from Salmon permanently, but
ihat he will return here as soon aa
the affairs of the estate can be re
adjusted to the changed ownership
in the ordinary routine of court pro
ceedings.
by
ed
o'
to
CORRIGAN BOYS WRITE HOME
Charles and Edward Corrigan have
written letters from France dated
October 29th and November 4th tell
of their part In the great fight.
Mrs. J. J. Corrigan of Leadore, moth
of the boys, sent The Recorder
these letters also some interesting
pictures.
Edward Corrigan writes on Octo
ber 29 as follows:
Dear Mother and All: -I guess you
ot the letter ,1 wrote a day or so be
fore I went over the top. Well, we
sure had some time. We didn't see
many Dutch but we had a lot of ex
perience with htgh explosives. We
were in it for 9 days and nights. Ho
mer Tobias and 1 were lucky for we
went all through It without a scatch
but we haven't been, able to locate
Charley Plum. The last we heard of
of him he was all right but with a
different regiment Do you remember
the httle fellow that was our cap
tain when we left? He is sitting on ly
the suit case in the picture w*e had
taken that morning we left. Well, he!first
was slightly wounded. | as
I haven't had much use for thisidooed
country till we got out here but we !
are surely in seme pretty country !
now. It is all level and everything j
looks nice but they say we are going
up again so I don't know how things
will look In a few days. |
I suppose you folks thought I was j
dead by this time but I feel just as ;
good as ever and think I will come !
ack this time too. You see we have
been on the move and havtn't had a in
chance to write so as I got hold of e
ome paper and a chance I am drop
ing you these few lines.' of
I guess all you folks thought peace
ould be declared by this time but
t doesn't seem they can agres.
bear all kinds of reports the same as
ou but we still live in hopes and 1
uess if our hopes hold out they will
gree after a while. of
Well, I suppose the snow flakes
ill be falling by the time you get
his but it is nice weather **ere al- . j
hough it has been raining some.
Say, mother I am sending you
'hristmas coupon and if you get it
end me all candy as it is the hard
st to get." :
F. Corrgan of the 127th
Charles 'F. Corrgan of the I27tu
nfantry wrote on November 4 from
hospital, "Well, it is with great a
leasure that I write to you bis
me. I should have written belote .
lit was too sick. I am in a hospital
ow, thank (God, and getting a '.iltlc
est, some good care, a good place
sleep and no one to bother me,
hich sure is paradise, believe me.
I have "been to the fjont for li
ys, went over the top 7 times and
ever got a scar although I had hun
eds of chances a"d many close
its. Cal Dinkle of GUtnore was tho
nlv home boy with me and he was
cky enough to get a slight wound
the leg the firBt day. Lots of times
wished I could haVe got wounded
we sure had a hard grind, but
nw I am glad 1 am alive ami alto
ether. I don't think I will be able
go to lhe lines again for over two
onths. I got gassed and nearly had
pneumonia so it will take some
me for me to get to be a man again,
am feeling better and have no mis
y. I am really contented and hap
y. Had a chicken dir-ner yesterday.
Don't worry about me beipg eas
for it only takes time to expel
poison from the 'ungs then you j
e nearly as good as before. I lost
sooech for a few days but can
Ik al'right now. It is hard to tell
hat they will do with me. They
sent some gassed and other
tients to the U. S.. They may send
e any time but I don't look for any
ch luck. I know I would get well
»ster there on account of the cli
te.
Don't send me any money for I
'n't need it.
Oh, yes, now for France. There is
little pretty country and a few nice
aces itéré but I have had so many,
ik°s and hardshipf- since I came,
'fe that France looks like a place
hard work and misery. So you see
be hospital looks like a happy home
*•'! I am due to stay here for a good
khile."
---- ■
INDIAN LANDS TO BE SOLD |
Several hundred acres of land be
knaing to allottees of the Flathead
Minn tribes will be sold in Janu
1919. The land is situated in
estern Montana, in *» ertile valley
1 the foot of the Flathead range of
«untains. This section comprised
e tribal home of the Flathead In-j
S ns for a good many years, but|
a s throwTi open to settlement ini^p
9. after the government wanls j
d been given their allotments. In;
ny cases, the Indians selected j
fient pieces of land, but in veir
cases have they developed their
Wings into profitable farms.
PROOF OF OWNERSHIP OF
BRANDED CATTLE SOLD
(Dillon, Mont., Examiner)
.Nearly *80,000 has been sent to
He»«" 1 ! K 3 " 1 Ra > mor -d of the state
livestock board by commlaaicr. firms
of Chicago for estray cattle marke*,
ed there from November 11 to i>e
£f™ ber }■ ThHt seems like a tot of
money for estray?. and it is. but
what it really means is that shippe-a
K?^ ent . Provided themselves with
bills of sale or have attempted •
aving p:
of lading the
larkpt 8tock without having proper
y noted on the *•"* *
bran< J marl:s -
° n,y a Dart of the money
* roct to the livestock board
by the commission houses goes to
the board by default, for nearly al) of
the cattle listed as strays are elai ti
ed by the shippers upon production
o' good proof of ownership T v is is
done by obtaining bills of -ale from
owners and presenting them with
complete descriptions of the brands
to the board. For example, in
191 ' nearly a half a million dollars
were withheld from shippers and
sent to the livestock board C'a ns
were proved for all of it except
about ?7,00u and Secretary Raymond
savs there are still a few claims
which win probably be sustained.
Eastern buyea unaccustomed to
dealing with western range cattle
frequently are among those who are
"stung" at the sock markets. They
buy the stock and take a bi". of sale
showing perhaps a brand on the hip.
but Overlook a brand on the ribs
The seller fails to include the latter
brand and when the stock finally
reaches the yards the inspectors
throw out the cattle because of in
sufficiency of descripion. Then the
money is sent to the livestock board
and finally the buyer establishes his
claim and i s paid.
HOODOO WAS NAME
OF A HOTEL GUEST
Joseph R. Standard, a resident of
the Rocky mountain region for near
ly 50 years, dropped into Salmon the
second time a little while ago His
visit was nearly 40 years ago
as he remembers dates. He was hoo
by a crazy man just before the
date of his first visit. Though that
crazy man died many years ago the
spell he cast over Mr. Standard was
never released by the spirit of the
departed hypnotist,
Mr. Standard met his hoodoo in
Montana after the victim had gone
broke from the expense of opening
up a placer claim to find the bedrock
(barren of dust and nuggets except
in one little pocket that was exhaust
e d by the prospect work of the dis
covery hole. The Hoodoo had a wad
of dust and a boom story about
mines near Salmon city. The Victim
had an urging appetite and an active
We-fmagination in his youthful days, so
he followed the smoke of the Hoodoo
over the Rockies and registered at
the Commercial hotel where the pair
of pilgrims were welcomed by E. S.
Edwards who had tangible evidence
that the pair had a common interest
n the wad of Montana liust. Floor
-pace for a double bed was donated
jn the dining room of the hotel. As
soon as the supper tabic was clear
pj the Victim turned in anu began
the race to catch up 48 hours of lost
:
sleep and lost energy which had .
been upent in following the smoke of
a crazy man across tnc Rocky moun-|Long.
tains.
The Victim went to sleep in two j
minutes with the auto suggestion
that nothing less interesting than an
Indian scalping knife would arouse
iiim till breakfast was ready next
morning.
j l]s i before breakfast time Mr. Ed
wards heard a gun-shot in the dining
-
room. An investigation revealed two
still and silent forms in the double
bed on the floor. Without further
thought of gi'p report Mr. Edwards
ordered the dining room cleared fir
the preliminaries of the morning
nioal. The Victim was dead To tho
world regardless of the controlling
;lu to suggestion. Nobody stirred. Mr.
Edwards, always a man of decisive
impulses, delivered a kick, literally,
which landed with a thud, and still
there was no response. A resentful
command and vigorous shake sent
shocking thrill through the nervy ho
tel keeper. The Hoodoo was limp j
an( j apparently lifeless. Blood ,
streaks marked the upturned face of l
tj le prostrate man. There was a bul
j c t hole directly between the Hoo
fi 0 o's eyes. A revolver lay between
t^p prostrate forms. It was a case
G f murder or suicide from every an
gj e 0 f deduction at this early stage
0 f development,
The body of the Hoodoo, who evi
dently had passed to eternity with
out a name, was solemnly removed
t 0 clear the way for breakfast, Mr
-,who operated 'a carpenter
shop in which he made caskets for
the victims of every tragedy of all
the Salmon river in the back part ot
hj s one-room, was also ex-officio cor- .
orner and undertake. The lifeless
Hoodoo was taken to this combina
tjon car p«.nter shop, which was, Just
being converted '^tto a dining
r0 om. The body w-as deposited on
t jj e carpenter bench and a verbal or
der for the casket was delivered. The
crowd of 20 Cotameraial boarders fil
back in respoise to the ringing of
t he dinner bell for the first table Of
bres-kfast.
Tf, e casket maker, leaving the
resumed the rapid consump
fjon of the over-done meal, and was
startled in half a minute by the ap
proac h of the Hoodoo and a demand
for a chair at the table ar.d a plate,
fu j| 0 f Kru b The only sugge»tion of
ini^p late demand for a coffin was a
j e hastly, blood streaked countenance
The casket maker, who would not
j have shied from the I>c*vi! if he had
. Tbea!r0 ha8 been notl-jin
The uranu
fied again to close.
G. G P. MAYMERGE WITH
THE OREGON SHORT LINE
SBSS ■ «
A rumor has been circulated k>
cally and in railroad centers that the
Gilmore and Pittsburg railroad is to!
become a branch of the Oregon 1
T;L u Zr'™,.
railroad Deration eîrt fôr ïhl
: nation of' costs, deli vs and confus- ,
ton of segregated roads tu meet the'*»
desna-de of traitic when better ri
and "through ,V C kX U H b ere 0, is In" ex*
emplifieatlon of the' benefits of gov-:"
crament operation of the railroads
br rK KÎ>l r,K ' u b0!a '' y
F m
~ VÄ» U» X
... ,
western terminas oT^he u"p andl'"'
Northern Pacific systems. The Sal
to
extension of tho r llroad down tho
.Salmon river to Lewiston where con
tnon river route is urgently demand
ed by both of these great systems
The Salmon river route max become
the ma 1 " lino of the Nothern Pacific
and Union Pacific when the govern
ment ownership makes the common
use of the Salmon river canyon a
possibility for traffic. An average of
25o miles will be eliminated from
half of the transcontinental traffic.
The heavy grades of both systems
will be reduced sufficiently to give
double duty to hauling power.
Besides all this conservation the
Salmon river route will make elec
tric power available for 1,090 miles
of double track even If the traffic
should call for a 40-car train each
way every hour. The saving of fuel
alone would justify the building of
this extension route for the two
great railroad systems.
*** + + + ****4> + + + + + *
* LEADORE +
Eldo Stroud returned heme from
Canip Lewis last Monday.
The passenger train was unable to
reach Leadore Monday because of an
accident to the freight train going
out Sunday afternoon.
The domestic science class Is serv
ing a hot lunch to all ^pBsVVbe
.
Oscar Ellis; Mupic, There's a
Long, Trail, the school; R<d
nation. If bv Kipling, Ruth Barrows ;
j Four minute Red Cross speeches by
IAlbert Pierce, Konn-Mh Yeariaii.
of Dillon. Montana, I« '
,• weeks with her hus- , t
j
I
school who desire it
Mrs. Gus Mulkey is the new mem
ber of the grade school board taking
the place of Loy H. Lee who resign
ed a short time ago.
Leon Sells, oun efficient health of-
ficer has resigned that position and
and taken charge ot work at Lead-
ville mines.
- Henry Güster and family have
moved into town that the young peo
ple may have school advantages.
Mrs. Parks of Dillon. Montana is î
spending a few weens wun lier nus-i,
hand of the New' Departure mine on
Eight Mile.
Charles Lloyd, Jr., experts to
spend Christinas with his parents at
Dillon.
Nino degrees below zero in Lead
ore Wednesday morning.
The following literary program
was given by the high school lust
Friday afternoon:
Song. America the Beautiful, bx
the school: Recitation, America's
Creed, Florence Barrow; Flanders
Fields, Philip Cottom; America's
Answer to In Flanders Fields.
and Forest Stewart; Current Events*
The Peace ('.ingress. Delaphtne
Smith; McAdon's Résigna: ion, Mae
mie Reddington: America to Feed
Europe, Hildreth Ye.irlan; Recita
tion. America for Me bv Henrv Van
'Dyke, Margat e» Fayle; Song, Amor!
ca by school.
In the four minute contest speeches
Albert Pierce was the successful
contestant for which he received a
Red Cross certificate and his name
forwarded to Washington to the
committee on publie information.
THE BATTLE FOR FREEDOM
Did they finish the fight that day
When the Lib«-rty Beil was rung?
^i«l they silence the nois«> of war
When Liberty's triumph was sung''
indeed
he
w , s Freedom r '*■ sovereign in«!«
j wh< n the oiaT'bell pealed to t
, world
l q'j lat the reign of oppression had
ceased
And the banner of Freedom unfurl
ed?
A battle has waged since the world
was new;
The battle is on—God ealleth for
you.
JOLLY CHARAVA3I
Last Sunday evening a jolly crowd
assembled at th< McDonald home to
charivari the bride and groom Mr.
and -Mrs. Guy Melxinaid. Although
the eouple have been married more
;,j, an a month the flu had prevent«-d
. anv p r( , v j ous gathering,
Plu , s t» w« re Mr. and Mrs.
|p r , 1( j N'ema" and sons, th** Misses
- Winifred and Gladys Niemann, Alin«*
1 McDonald, la*itha flabl«*. Fern Ar
an ^ i rf >ne Smith, Frank Allen,'»
pja,-*, Childers, Glenn McFrederick.
: T^<**«t 4 »r Gable, John Roberts. I>»st«*r
jNieman nnd Barley McDonald.
• Af ,,. r , he nn ise subsided. r< fresh
mentg were served b- Vrs. W. H
(Anders and Miss Almâ
> . ... --
bfM , n formally :n:rodueed tumbled
i, ar kward out the doof and left the
Hoodoo t o eat the balance of the
br<>;tkfaf . t
ffjj, Hoodoo c«jr.fes»e<l that h«- had
shot hlinM ,if w i t h an impotent gun
hp dream«*«) tliat Ha'tnon
rivtr wafI 8 u bras- a- 1 * 'he
, bf>f bu bf,] P f, a j busted .*nd 'eft
without hope The* Hoodoo died
tre Montana asylum two .ear» la
l, er and Hoodoo was bis name
â McDonald,
r. '
The
means
before
|
year
MERRY CHRISTMAS
pw,.,,. , ... , ...
T Christian festival thi
nwsOB » great deal more than ever
Mo v n "r :**■* •r w *
^ cnd ot u war ,! al ln¥ ° lved
nojrl> ' a!1 lhe ot ,h *' earth. !
*» **» uf en
igaging all aa actual combatants. So !
^ ShaU bo cnlM upon to Ct ' lebrat «
b,f«r,- the advent of .be
.spiritual force and presence of Him «
y hose mission it was tu bring peace
mankind - Whpn hall our!
r ■
Gednesduy morning the salutation
"'J 1 carry ueeper significance than 1
baVe Kiv '' n " aU our «ves before.
we have given it all our lives before.
The war-torn world Is free this
Christmas season as never before it
has been free. It Is therefore our
right and bounden duty to celebrate
this Christmas with unbounded
thanksgiving and Joy. And so The
Recorder wishes all its readers Mer
ry Christmas.
CHRISTMAS AT THE DYKE
The entire force employed at tho
Dyke, officers us well as men. are
arranging to feast and celebrate on
Christmas day in a manner in keep
ing with the good cheer that alwavs
has been manifest In that ramp,
since early in the year they all got
together in patriotism and raised a
liberty pole to mark their devotion
to the purposes of the war. This
Chiistmas affair has been undertak
en in the same whole hearted way
that the Dyke people do things.
There will be a grand dinner uear
the middle of the day, with a varied
pro:*ram of exercises to fill in the
afternoon and evening according to
the general plans announced.
RED CROSS NOTES
The Red Cross rooms will
closed Christmas week with the
her 27th. After the first of the year
the rooms will be open on Monday
and Friday afternoons only.
The chapter is receiving n great
many allotments for refugee gar
ments and it is hoped that everyone
will take an active Interest In this
work that it may be finished In time
to be Bent to Belgian and French
refugees nut later than February 1.
There Is still seme skulng to be
done for the American hospitals but
L h '"JL ü: * no ,S h * ,d »'J 1 prob lbly
t b 0 * ^ ,bt ' ho80i,al * arrnentB
A large consignment of yarn was
received this week and we are re
quested to knit it up into socks and
sweaters by February 1. Ukase cal!
for work at the rooms as soon as
possible that we may clear up these
allotments on time.
See the boys throe g h by keeping
up tin* Red Cross as long as there Is
Ineed and don't fail to answer the
Roll Call.
j T> s cure tlx personal effects of a
I man killed in the service the family
(should write to the Cost Qnartermns
ter. Marine Barracks, Brooklyn Navy
Yard. Brooklyn, N. Y„ if lit* is a
sailor; and Captain John A. Nelson,
Effects, Quartermaster, Pier No. 3.
Hoboken. N .T, if he is a soldier.
The relatives should apply I > tlx*
above named places for blanks to b*
filled out.
„ _ . .
î hl ". ül ( k now on haBd vvl11 Probably
,
ENOCH BARBER IS
LATEST FLU VICTIM
!jor two
others
Enoch Barber. « ighte,-n-jear-old
ion of Tom Barber of Baker died a
few day» ago in Butte from flu. He
, , ,
wan working in the copper mine*
when attack«!. Mis si»t«-r. Miss B< u
lah Barber, who worked in the Sal
mon telephone offl.e f«.r several!
y«ars. attend« «I h< r brother till six
herself tftok down with the disease
, ,, .. , .
in a s« nous form. Miss Beulah Bar
her had be« n stenographer in Butte»
ear;« Brother and sister
.
w-en. patients in the same hospital
for several weeks. Then are two
.now in active service in the war.
+ * .> 4. + + -r + d* ♦ + ♦
-Î- TO OUR SUBSCRIBERS 4*
A notice from the War Indus- *5*
tries Board at Washington dl- 4*
*;* reels this paper, along with all 4*
•> other n«-wspapers, to discon- 4*
•h tinue sending newspapers after 4*
4- three months after date of expi- •
•> ration of subscription unless re- •
newed and paid tor. There can
. _ _ .
! -;- be no exceptions ma«l<* to this 4*
ruling, and the publih«*rs will 4*
b ( , r«M]uired to make a sworn *5*
statement as to how this gov- 4*
ernmem order has been earrted ♦
, ou( ,\U who are in arrears are 4
a »ked to settle at once-don't 4*
_____ _ _____
put jt off if you Intend to r«ad 4*
the home paper. Don't blame 4*
4* the publisher»—it'»
4* measure—but cannot
4* »trued a» a war sacrifice, to be 4*
4- a»k«*d to pay what you owe. +
+ + + + + + H- + + <- + + 4*4'4' + 4'
Royal Neighbors New Year dance
at Anderson'» hall New Year » night,
January 1. 1919 Vradenburgh'a or
chestra Soldiers invited as guests.
Tickets 11.30.
war v
be con- 4*
GATHERING TO DISCUS
INTERCOUNTY POLICY
A meeting designed for purposes
of social intercourse as well as poli
ties on the side took place on Sun
« 1 a> last between delagation* of 8x1
mon and Challis people, the place of
the gathering being bv ap
point ant at the (
ranch i.t McKim creek. It was said
that x well known Salmon business
Edwards -
for appointment as a member of th
Mate highway commission under the
*«*• no^nïSicîÂt ôr°anî
nt ... In ' .'ij - ,nn tntment
'* generally demanded \L t a suit!
^
nn doulft cnrrv wêTalît^ hen Arasent- ! r
,j l0 o MV «*rni>r Unis
In the delegation from Salmon
-J- .-SRU 5Ä
non Mi ,, Uum , slump, Mr and Mr*. ;
F \Y U.llann \v W Rlnmond* F
|k Vbbott, Mi-s, Alice Mahons. Ren
Mahonsy. Ren-,.
ator E. W. Whitcomb, C. O. Mathew
•on, and MIns Rover*, a gut*Mt 0 f
Mrs. Bellamy.
The Challis people were Dr J. L
Ktrtl. y. David Drake. K J. Michalls, |
H. S. Walers, E. W. Hovey, Jonathan
Job, F. L. Hudlow and George Cory
ell.
The discussion took place o.-er a
camp fire at the Edwards ranch and
then by appointment all repaired to
the Schult* nome for a splendid din
ner.
G. A. R. AND SALMON
FRIENDS' LUNCHEON
Between forty and fifty people
werb present Wednesday night at a
luncheon given by the O. A. R. In
entertainment of the Relief Corps
and recently returned soldiers, the
affair being informal with music
and readings, with chorus singing of
America, solos by Sam Sternberg
with guitar accompainment and by
the same artist a duet on harnnmlca
and guitar at the same time.
Allen (). Hess, a new resident of
Salmon, gave a short speech that
was concluded with a reading about
"What I Would l>o With the Kais
er," his efforts being vrflhy well re
ceived.
Abundant and appetizing refresh
rnents of sandwiches, coffee, baked
beans, doughnuts and cookies, the
product of Aunt Mat Andrew's art,
wi re served.
Seven of the returned soldier bujs
wero prevent as guests: Lloyd
Brown. Henry Blouser, Paul McPher
son. Philip Shcnon, _J>rmle Beers and
Walter Hhoup. After the refresh
ments the soldier hoys were lined
up under th«' command of young
Shoup and N. I. Andrews addressed t
them in behalf of the veterans, as
suring them of their appreciation of i
the service which they had willingly j
offered iheir country. John Emlgh j
jesponded for the soldiers ;tn«i !
thanked their hosts for the honor J
shown th« .n. Judgi- Giles ronclud* !
<<i with a speech In which he affirm
'd th«* pleasure of the G A. It. at the
pr<* .i-ix <■ of tlx soldier boys und Mo
nta ny friends,
i......—.—
SCHOOL GIRL DIES
Mattie LxKnuthe died Sunday
night last ttt Tacoma, Washington,
where six- whs attending school. Her
mother. Ml : I VV. Jones, wait railed
tlx-re Mi«' day before. Muttie was a
school girl in this city last year and
wa (l a brilliant student. Six- was. It
is sttited, a victim of Influenza.
LEADORE SOLDIER KILLED
j Lars GJettrUp. u Leador«* «Iraft
n. was r<-p«)rte(l killed In action
,n Franc f »fording tx Saturday'»
casualty H#»t.
! PERSONAL
j Roy Ktln< of Bohannon bar was
tin town on Wednesday,
M „ Jo „ Wr ay whs up fr mt the
Fourth of July this wo k
I David Davte» I» up from Ulysse*
((J ,p,. n ,j t f,p holi«lays in this city,
k Mn 1 Chr! '' ^ rkI " l * l1 r. «^v^rtn K
.»from a Ion garni w-vere Illnc»» at h#»r
|Sizlmon river honn
:
Mr». Frank Rittenhouse is down
from th« Que«-n of tn<- Hills mini do
i| nK Boni(> »hopping In this city
Miss Elizabeth Cotter is In Hal
tnon from I.eonar<l seh«a>l «listrlct
a s , i« > •' ,l of Misa Bat run
as
„ _
j,< thankful foi
indorsement given
Unite«! State» Senator William E
Borah, who waa j>ai«l th«* tribut'* of
rarrying all but on«* county In this
stat«*, the exception belmf Twin
Falls county, and f«>r wrhotn a major
ity of 39.369 wa* pil«-d up »o that he
was far In the l*-'td of all other ran
for the ha n«l
him at the
last g« neral el«*ction. and hurt at the
circulât«*«! report during the cam
paign he had lost interest In hl»
«tat«* ."My «leb« of gratitude to the
people of my »tat** «nlarg«** faster
tban my r a p,ictiy to pay." said Sen
4* ator Borah in a statement
4*
+
4'
,.,j ' j kn«iw. ««f court*'
just issu
that in this
4* jffent majority ar«' many vot«*« which
came to me outside the party and
that on the other hanld some of the
members of my party did not vote
for me...
_
The world is now »afe for boa pi
pitals. orphanag ■». «dd women »
homes, asylums and church-'*. xl«»n
with democracy—Ex.
DOUBLE HEADER
CATTLE TRAIN 0
A double header train made op
- 2 Iw ll loads of cattle went out fr
Salmon on Sunday. The long tr
carried also two other car# fur
f' v * : i « h J tor "»** «»<»* of Sal
»' - ^ g °* *
v v*rv ctmaldc ruble portion of
**onalgnment was made up of catt
'«'Placed b >\ others of l.nprov
c'"h of "the range., d*
r ° r »»Lnsolf In th. close mnflneme
»f r »rr.U, deliberately walked :
Ml * »»*«• ^ »waltlns hi
1SF ■'&
'V, wa * hmking uround the invlt
when he concluded It was d
«erous to step from the high pi*
fonn Deedojn. so he just as deM
,oratol> walKoii back
I**«** 1 *}; The cattle belongid to F.
! h ' * buyer; George W. OlF
t K *
i
j
j
!
Themas Kane and were In charge
the owners and Jim and Tom O*
ner.
This was the first doubl* h
of cattle to leave Salmon for
year.
SALMON LOCALS
Little Johnny Keyes, tbu tw
year-old stand-by for many a
family in Salmon when It cam*
attending to their chorea, la re
himself down with the flu.
members of the family ot Jack O*
including hla wife, are also
Ing rrom the same malady,
people are all numbered among
who have freely helped others
their afflictions.
New shoes are In stock at
Mack Boot shop, Including the W
Overs and Uhlppewaa ana sped
In slipper, all appealing strongly
Christmas shoppers and gift
In these times. The Mack shop as
repairing is completely fitted
with every modern appliance for
line of work, with skilled and
lenced men to do It,
At the annual election of
Stur officers Tuesday night Mrs.
thur Greene was made matron. Ml
James Owen associate matron.
Cora Plppenger conductress and
J. F. Melvin associate con due
Wm. C. Doebler treasurer and M'
Carrie Houle secretary.
A lost fur coat advertised by
Wright was found by one of the sc
of K R Randolph, who was pr
to report the find when he saw
ad. Dr. Wright says the investm
far that lost ad was the best he e
made In his life for anything. *
Manager James W- Caples of
Cobalt mine Is In the city for
transaction of business mat
biinging the report that not
case of flu has appeared th
Interrupt the operation of
mine.
A meeting of the »hare holder*
tlx- I tension Mintn-r Ditch cotnpa
was held y«>sterdt»y at the Melv
ranch at which time the year's
J »as the matter up for conslderstl
! and fifml settlement so that the
ments mny go Into the tax bl
Mrs, New I in Hlbhs, who has bo
away from .Salmon for more than'
year, most of the tlru** with
daughter, Miss Alta Hibhs, at In
land, Is exp«<ted to return to
home In this city at an e*rJy day.
Orniey Boor' was notlfltd yest t
day that he had been made st'rgea^ 1
to report for duty immediately
that his furlough Is rut for tho h
days at horn«- in tfcia city.
W, M. Carpenter, who came do'
from Tendoy this morning, r
no cases of flu In all that locall
with health, happiness and proar
It y In «-very home.
Frank Allison and his ni«*ce, M
Julia Heats, came over from the
terior on Wednesday, the former
jhls way to lturtey and th«- latter
tlx
east.
a circular saw
1
Frank Baroalow, Will Dillon
U«*t«*r Towr«*a were down from
Uahslmarol on busin«-»» matter# t'
called th«-m to Salmon this w«?ek
I
Mrs Albert C. Amon»on and
are spending a few days at ■
j Sandy creek home of the Riley*
i Coopéra.
1 Th«- county superintendent r« po|
a total of 24 candidat«-» for t«-aeh*§
«ertlflcate» at ho present exatnl*
I tlon.
Harry Hagen and Georg** Bro
r«-pre»entlng b«ith meat »tores in
mon, have been atiack«?U by the
L. A. Carmine I» carrying a dltvf
b-d hand from too close contact
Joseph M. S«>«levlc wa* In Sal
W**dnesday fr«>in the I'ahstinarol.I
JtNK-ph Barrow Is registered in
mon from Tacoma.
U E Allen family hove
o Indianola.
Th*
i tw«ck
Ralph Irvin Is
visit at Bol»*.
home from a w« 1
E«1 Catton has gone to Salt
A CARD OF THANKS
For all the kindness and help
have lw-en b*-stow«'d In the death
UffUctJOM that Jo ^us we
» I deeply grat« fu
Signed. Mrs. J
| ns Davis and family and .mot
>Mn. Stemac. and family.

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