Newspaper Page Text
The Idaho Recorder.
ESTABLISHED 1886 SALMON, IDAHO, JANUARY 10 , 1919 _*__ VOL. XXXIII, XO.NI 7 MILL FOR HARMONY IS SOON TO COME A. W. Neiman, accompanied by his son, Earl Neiman, who is the manag er of the Harmony mines, is in Sait Lake this week looking up a suitable mill or other reduction process for installation at cnce to take care of the thousands of tons of highly val uable copper ores already in sight in these mines. The mill would have been secured long ago but for the fact that the management wishes to adopt the most practical of all ap plinces available, which could be de termined only by the development of the surface ore bodies to depth at which permanent character of the ores could be determined. The 1-armony mine, which is lo cated seven miles from the Baker railroad station on Withington creek on the slope of Lemhi mountain at an altitude of 2,000 feet above the Lemhi valley, has been developed by 3,000 feet of tunnels on two levels to a stage that blocks out a great fortune in copper ore. There is a head of 1,500 feet of milling ore above the lower explored level. This ore is largely in carbonate form that could be leached by economical methods to effect a high per cent of saving. The tonnage exposed justify the installation of a large reduction plant. The mine is reached by a wagon or truck road on a water grade. There is ample water avail ble at a convenient millsite for a large mill. There is timber supply for sale from the forest reserve near by The Harmony mine is within a copper belt that extends through Lemhi county from Blackbird to Mc Devitt creek, a distance of 50 miles. The mineralization follows a schist dyke in an old sedimentary formation that borders on quartzite. The schist dyke averages from 100 tg 200 feet in width. The mineralized zones are persistent in depth and lateral ex tension varying in width from a few feet to nearly 100 feet. The McDevitt creek mines, the Pope-Shenon, the Tormey,' the Copper creek and the Blackbird mines are in this 'belt. There is no question of values and permanency ^ of the Harmony mine. This mine is also equipped with camp buildings, trams, terminals and sawmll. It is ready or the mill that is to be installed as soon as the de tails of ore treatment can be deter mined. ; I FLU TAKES THREE OF FOUR MONOLITH MINING PARTNERS Information has come to The Re corder of a calamity that has befall en the owners and operators of the Monolith mine at Shoup in the death of all but one of the partners asso ciated in that enterprise. There were four of these partners who w r ent back to Chicago in the late fall when the mine closed for the winter. Now H. L. Maranai is the sole survivor among them. The others were vic tims of the fiu epidemic. Mr. Mari ant writes to the editor in sending best wishes to his friends here that he intends to start the Monolith big ger than ever in the spring notwith standing his 'misfortunes. Su't Agai-st Sunset. F. O. McFall has commenced suit in the district court to recover of the Sunset Mining company salari as superintendent of the company's mines near Lealore in this county: and also for the value of certain car loads of ores from the property ex tracted and shipped by him as lessee thereof, the total amount claimed aggregating $3.300. An attachment has been issued in the case. Cheaper Feed by Co-operative Buying The farmers of Clatsop countv, Oregon, saved *4 a ton on mill feed through the combining of orders by the county agent. By making one °raer for 300 tons to food tbp asont was able to obtain a price of $33 a ton from the local dealers. The retail price for mill feed in the region has been $37 a ton. and often more. Soldier Brother Dies. Mrs. V C Doebler has received 'he news of the death of her soldier brother. Leonard Hedges, at Monte vista. Col., on January 5. The young man was invalided home from Camp Funsten last summer and finally died of the fiu. Mrs. Doebler spent the late summer and early fall with him at the Colorado home of the family. Large Tracts of Land Offered. Cattle and sheen men will do well to see Harry Kelly for particulars in the offering of a large body of lands adapted to live stock purposes which he is authorized to place on the market at once. These lands comprise approximately 6.otto acres well improved and mostly irrigated. The offering is listed today in the advertising department of The Re corder. ^ Another Killed in Action. The casulty list published Monday gives the naine of Frank Schwartz of Lemhi as among those killed in action in France. New Year Boy. ^ Born to Mr and Mrs. \Y. Charles Smith January 3 a boy. PART OF LEMHI COtNTY WANTS TO BE ANNEXED TO A movement is now under way by j ,the residents of the Pahsimaroi val- j ley living in Custer county to annex that part of Custer to Lemhi, ar i judging from the number of promi nent citizens who liave expressed their sympathy with the plan there j wil ' opposition encountered Th* mconvenitn r rl« r> ' the Pahsimaroi river the divdd ne i line between the counties are un !, warranted in view of the fact that j by making either the Lemhi or Pah- ! simaroi watershed the county line all | these difficulties could be eliminat ed without working any hardship on either county. One has only to be a tesident of the Pahsimaroi to see the necessity of this change and nothing has more clearly demonstrated the evils of this dual control than the handicap the people were under the past two years of war work. Then again the completion of the state highway between the mouth of the Pahsimaroi and Salmon will put the people of the upper valley in easy communication with Salmon— whereas at the present time they are practically cut off from all outside intercourse during winter months. It is to be hoped that petty politics will not stand in the way of this pro gressive movement. A RESIDENT OF PAHSIMAROI. SIMPLE REMEDY WILL IN NEARLY ALL CASES SAVE LIFE It may not come amiss at this time to publish the following ar ticle by M. A. Redding recently pub lished In the Denver Rocky Moun tain News: '"Will you please give me space in your paper tor the following most valuable Information: "That nobody needs to die of pneu monia. "To the medical fraternity and the public: I am again knocking at the doors of hospitals, pulling at the heartstrings of the doctors and ap pealing to the common sense of the public. Cut Down Death Rate. "During my stay in Pasadena last winter I read in the Los Angeles papers of deaths from this sneaking, dreaded diseace called pneumbnia, from two to three and up to five ev ery 24 hours. At last on the 7th of February, 1918, I went to Los Ange les and got the prescription inserted in four of the Los Angeles daily pa pers. The public read it the 8th of February, and what a change. From a high death rate during the winter and before that day, it stopped sud denly. The daily papers recorded on ly one death a day of pneumonia, and most all the victims were infants less than one year old. "What was the cause of this sud den change? Let me tell you. It was this simple remedy discovered by me 14 years ago. It can be had at any drug store for 25 cents. Give PrescripHon Free. "I have sent this prescription to the Stanford university, the" North- 1 I western College of Medicine (Chica-I go), Cornell university of New York and ao numerous other places, even across to England, to some of the most prominent men there. "Saturate a ball of cotton as large as a one-inch marble, with spirits of alcohol add three drops of chloform to each ball of cotton, place it be tween the patienit's teeth and let him inhale the fumes in deep long breaths for 5 minutes: then rest for i 15 minutes or longer, if needed: then|' inhale again 15 minutes, and repeat: the operation, ak directed, for 24 times, and the result will be that the lungs will expand to their normal condition, and in 24 hours the patient is out of danger, and In 48 hours he is cured—although weak j ( otton should be changed twice j in 15 minutes. j «AnnthT ÏÎÎÎ1ÜL, nf l t, , ! Another method of inhalation for i j elderly people without teeth, and pa 1 1 lents in last stages of pneumonia: , ! "Get a small alcohol lamp, or any j other apparatus, and a porcelain cup. | intake a one-inch thick cover of wood for cup, put four small nails under the coter to prevent sliding off: bore if J. inch ho,e 'P. middle and insert) in the cover a inch rubber tube long enough to reach patient's mouth : then boil alcohol diluted with water.' 50 per cent, or plainer. half and half (no chloroform needed in this metti od) and let the patient inhale through the tube the fume? of the boiling alcohol in deep, lor.,- breaths for 15 m'r-utes and follow directions above and I can assure vou th-r you will disappaint the undertaker, and live many happy days. "But listen: do not wait until you get pneumonia, but use the simple temedy as soon as you fe 1 th a t veur lungs are afflicted. Give -he al with whom you come in contact it is safe and reliable. to _ ~ ~ ~ Fine Window D'snlay. The windows of the Red Crn.- pharmacy, always attractive in their* displays, are especially ;ntercsting in their new year showing of books and advertised remedies, the artistic ar ran&ement of the windows represent ing the taste of Dr Jo. Ki.~*>r. the pharmacist in charge of the store. . _ A Case of Smallpox .__ _ , _ .. _ j \ case of smallpox was reported rw ...... .....1. .s bv Dr. Wright last week, the patient be'ng Frank Malcolm. His mother in-law. Mrs. C. H Webb, Is taking care of the case. The father and a brother of the patient arrived n few days before from Northern Idaho to visit the Malcolms. Civil Service Examinations. i ('ivtl sfrvice examinations for can-i Ulidates for the Salmon postoffice are! to be held at Dillon Februarv 19 and i - -------------------, ------- forest office Jtelp at Seattle JaunaryUhe STOCK WATER j FREEZING UP - . I* The unusually cold weather with-J out snow has dried up many of the springs which have alwavs afforded opf " n waler for stock in " inter. In 80me casea ca,tIe have bt ' caHlt> d «> Perate front thirst and broken out ot the flHds in search of water. A number of cattle have been drowned : or chilled to death in the Salmon riv The thirsty animals crowd out on the shore ice to reach the run ning water till the ice breaks and they drop into the deep water. Thp projecting shore ice makes it impôt» sibie for.them to get out of the water They are soon drowned or chilled to death. Five valuable cows were loat at one point near the Shoup bridge one day last week in this manner. EDGAR BLASINGAME SENDS a— HOME VALUABLE TROPMV IDAHO FALLS, Jan. 5.—What is known as the "Idaho Potato Factory" has been working twenty-four shifts for several weeks, turning out large quantities of potato flour. This flour is shipped to all parts of the Cnited .States^ A carload was shipped to Mexico City, Mexico, a few days ago. William T. Blaslngame has receiv ed from his son in France, Pvt. Ed gar Blaslngame, a trophy of the son's service that is highly prized, for It is nothing less than a field glass tak en by the private from a captured German officer. Edgar sent it home by C. H. Murphy of Macon, Ga.. vrbp was in the Red Cross service abroal and was returning home. The glaga is a valuable one and attests, besides its intrinsic worth, the intrepid cour age of the young soldier in taking captive its owner. It had been three months since the home folks had heard from Edgar until a letter came from him dated December 16. In it, however, he never a word about the trophjr, so that the capture may hare taken place after the letter was writ ten. The letter from Edgar follows: Eroy, France, December 16 1919. Dear Mother and family:—Will write you a few lines tonight to let you know 1 am all O. K. When I left the hospital with several other boys from the 42 dlv. we were transferred to the 141 Inf. so I am now a dough boy and I don't guess Herb and I will get to meet again on this side. Thank God, though that the war is over and we may be able to return home in two or three months. Don't worry if you don't hear from me again for some time. My address is Co. A, 141 Inf. POTATO FLOUR MADE IN LARGE QUANTITIES The plant is known as the Idaho Food Products Co. The plant uses thousands of bushels of potatoes that otherwise would not be 'market able. The pay roll amounts to over $1,000 per week. It is the intention •CUPIDITY' of ,he com P an > make many im l ' rove,nen,s for 'he next season, add n K several units. This is the only plant of the kind in the I'nited I know a maiden fair to see. They call her sweet Miss Charity. She loved a youth named Albert Lee, A youth of great sagaciiy. » p said - "I take the liberty ' . T , f* k „ y ° u \ b( " And^ dwell in domesticity. Med have no quarrels for we'd agree To live in sweet felicity." The maiden said, with mod* , t v ''While I admire your honestv ! do not carp " to wpd you 8PP . _, , . , \ 'f marnt< potei y. 11 "' ,bou kh know you love but me, 1 k f ow a sreat divinity M'ho preaches with intensity Against a marriage unity." He answered with frigidity, "1 d.) not like vour levity r pon a s „bject which should h. y, ;l jj , jm< ; ; j ip of gravity. If vnu don't care to marry m< Please tell me so with br* ! And I'll seek an affinity Who GLADLY will be Mr ; : •''be answered with ala* I'm yours, for ALL Old Brewery Building Afire ' T Bennett and two other ten an'* of the old bfri w-ery property. which was remodeled Into living quarters by the owner. Al Smith were driven out by a fire that dam aged ttu building Fortunately the ßennets had already/bought another dwelling of their moved at once *n to which 'hey This is the Jo M.-iod >■ place on north Terrace street. . The ther 1 ,M ' ,enan, '' u>1 '' m " n al f ' jUnd quarters in other dwelling. --- Schools May Reopen, There i 1 : probability that th<* bools will resume -essions on Monday. January date. 'O not before that _ Flu Patients Improving The doctors a"d attendants upon flu oatients report general condi ition? much improved. ICE GORGE UP SALMON RIVER ,| - The Salmon river is gorged five miles above this city threatening Shoup bridge. Zero temperatures will j add to the accumulation of ice con-j tlnuaily. Every cold night extends the gorge up the river toward the bridge a few rods. At the present rate of accumulation the gorge will extend beyond the bridge far enough to make its loss almost certain when the break-up comes. SON'S LETTER FROM THE FIRING LINE IN FRANCE J. G. Hain, the Salmon railroad man. has a letter from a nephew In France, Engineer Karl Oehler, the son of an Episcopal (clergyman at Wilbnar, Minn,, telling of the last days of the war in a way to thrill the a— — . — - -*».« ....... ..... Tender and giving the outlook as it appears to the armies of occupation lur work, says the writer, took us from the forward arOlery posi tions to the reserve trenches, so you may imagine that we have seen the fireworks, especially when I tell you that we were up for three months without relief and were through two drives. When we moved up we went into positions north of Toul and so went through the drive that reduced the famous St. Mlhiel salient. Since then we have been attached to the second artny which has operated In the Woever. A drive was in progress there when the armistice was signed. The past two months we have been billeted near the town of Thiacourt in the province of Meur-et-Moselle. From there we could see Montese, which, next to Verdun, is the most famous point on the eastern part of the Front. During our barrage It was one complete bed of shell bursts, so heavy was the concentration of fire. Montseo, you know, is the position that (jost the French 45,000 men to hold for fifteen minutes In 1915, and we took it with a loss of a very fe hundreds. When the armstice was signed we were designated to go for ward with the Third army as troops of occupation. It is to be considered in the light of an honor lo the sec Con. We moved northwest toward Con flans. passing through Etain, (by the way, 1 read a correspondent's report of the forward movement in which lie said that Etain was not much ruined. I wonder where lie was? There is not a house with a roof in the whole of Etaln.) Aiimetz. Spir court very close to Domn-tny, Jean d'Arc's birth place, and we are now billeted in Dudelarge. Luxemburg. Our objective is Coblentz, to be reached probably sometime in the first week In December. The north of France Is In pitiable condition. It Is a succession of trenches, barbed wire entanglements and ruined towns, and the havoc done to French towns is terrible. Borne haven't a building of any description left. Re gnevllle, in French Lorrolne Is the worst town I've seen In that respect. There isn't one stone lying upon an other, and yet, the other day, I saw an old French woman looking fot her home ill It. A big 8-inch shell hole was the only thing left Believe me, It was pitiable. It will take years o' labor and millions of francs to res tore France and Belgium. It Is a pity that the fighting couldn't taken place on German soil, Tba phase of the horrors of war they haven't felt. And 1 thank God, that our be loved country was spared such a des ecration Or*- glimpse of northern France should b P enough for the un preparedness advocate. Over here we KNOW The atrocities of the Huns weren't so numerous or so glaring on our sector as elsewhere, but I do know thut they deported the 'physically fit in their retreats. The Luxemburgers are very friendly to us Vive l'Amérique are the words on everyone's lips. They had a hard time here They couldn't say a woril ... , , igamst the Germans without Ix-tng leport'-d and there was and is 'great scarcity of food, mans tools everything. mans took everything .-teel mills and factor!*' ]of military punishment I think German; first class power at least tar> power War in th*- pr means munitions, and she I cent of h* r iron output ga\<- up Alsa*-* Lortai~> think that w<. need f< a is th r»e inbabl Th* inhabi under pain finished not but w. must still be careful Believe me. w<- w.-re all ready cry • finis'' to th*- whole busthes-, though if neeil be we would gladly have gone on Th«- armistice went in, ° effect the 11th of this month.' The occupation is Eoing on in an orderly; fashion. I think though some of the Prussian civilians are rathe, in'ractib!**, but they ar* 1 promptly d.-alt with I don't «-Xpert rnu'h trou Me and * was mighty glad to hear the finish of th?* last barrage. It was hard to realize that the whole thing was over. For several days after we were sti" straining our ears to hear'in ..... incoming shells, and I still catch my self doing it now and then. PETERSON ESTATE VALUED AT 516,0*. j.B3: NO WILL FOUND The appraisement of the William Peterson estate was filed in ike Pro- bate eourt last Tuesday. The valu- atlon of property, real and personal. Is placed at $16,969.a3. C. (1. Matti owson, Arthur Greene and Newton Bibb, were the appraisers. There has been found no will of the deceased, though H is said that h e executed such a document. The property is likely therefore to go wholly to the state of Idaho If the.-.» be no heirs at law to show up from his native land in Denmark LAMBETH WILL 'S SUSTAINED J IN DECISION BY JUDGE COWEN District Judge Cowen has decided the issues raised In the matter of the will and trusteeship of the la'e John F. Lambeth, in which they are sus tained as agnlnst the contentions of M C. Lambeth and others, his first wife's children, who sought to break the disposition of his estate made In favor of the children of his second wife. The estate Is valued at approxi mately $15,000. In this decision Judge Cowen sustains the probate court in a previous action on which there was an appeal. Whitcomb and Qlennon for appellants, Quarles and Cherry for appellees. SALMON FISHING IN WINTER TIME LEWISTON, Jan. 4.--- Yes, salmon spearing Is a winter sport In Lewis ton, due to the fact that Lewiston has two great rivers, it Is a thrill ing sport. In fact, for tue salmon Is a game fish and the Clearwater pro duct Is a big fellow too. C. T. Stranahan brought nine sal mon to the Lewiston market yester day ami this development revealed the fact that his sons had spent Thursday night on the river, a wip ter pastime that has grown through years to be an habitual sport with the Stranahan family, Mr. Stranahan years ago with AI Smith Initiated the salmon htmt, following the custom of the olir Indian fisherman, and when the Stranahan boys got old enough they learned .to enjoy Utp sport also The method Is this: A boat Is haul ed up the stream several miles, plac ed In the river and a gasoline light installed, so located as to shadow the craft but to reflect deep into the waters Then the boat Is sent adrift with the sportsman spear In hand, muscles tense and eyes strained A black spot is disclosed out of hnr mony with the clearness or the flow Ing stream nr.d down shoots the spear. If I'e atm Is good there comes a battle and Anally with man winning a big fellow is hoisted over the boat side. It is a fact that some times these denizons of the deep are dragged from depths reaching ten feet, for a strong arm will swing a spear with great force and accuracy. In the old days the senior Strann ban and AI Smith would devote prac tically all the daylight hour#to gath ering sufficient pitch for the Illumi nation equipment, but now gasoline Is a convenient substitute. ■ Idaho's Prood Record. Interesting statistics regarding Idaho's part In the great war during the past two years have been compil ed by the state council of defense for the purpose of acquainting the pe*s pl<- of Idaho with the activities they have been engaged in. The report in brief is as follows: * Man power at disposal of war de partment. 132.460 men, viz: vol unteers In army, navy marines and aviation, 13.060; drafted Into the var ious branches, 11.845; registered for military service. 107,555. Bond purchases and contributions: Liberty bonds, $44,460,000; war sav ingH stamps $1 500,000; contributions in cash to the I led Cross, $700.000: to united war drive $150,000; to com bined war drive and relief funds ,11,347,978 T dal financial aid, $51. ,-,- y An mint* f food produf is placed at Of 120 (MM. ot foodstuff - tounding figui of aH V8 , ri) ,, jf j py Th* mineral production «luring th*- two years wa Lead, 1 . t I i.immi immi pound t'lillio?) pound- copper >tnds gold bulli r 5 million mine m. $ j ,000, (MM) You May Still Enroll. Although the drive for Christmas toll call members for the Red ('ross Is ended, enrollment Is still open to all who wish to Join. If any were ov looked in the rerent canvass they are earnestly requested to come for ward and voluntarily add th»T names to the roll call. Name« may enrolled with Mrs Ferr.l Terry at 'he »Salmon Forney stage office, or with the Red Cross officers at head quarters, A few additional names added this week brought the total for Lemhi Chapter un to 1947 members a tots! 'hat is very pleasing to Red Cross headers, as it indicates that Interest the work of the great mercy or .... , . ... canization Is still keen in this sec tion. _ LEMHI RIVER IS SPREADING 0 Ice gorger in the Lemhi fo- twe to thirty miles up stream have c ed that watercourse to cake to fields In many places, where it ra ly freezes before it can get back to the chunnel below Thus the hi is flowing a mere rivulet of former self, as usually happens w protracted cold weather prev such for instance as zero let tures for upward of a mouth the Salmon country has been hav with day after day without a cl visible and with not even a br of wind. Such days are frequent winter. Carman Garage. John Steele, jr. plans to sta garage at Carmen, where his pa have taken the business stand Mrs. Clark, with the po*tc_ Young Mr Steele la a first class chanlc. His garage business will a convenience for the Important munttv of which Carmen la the ter. It will be ready for bus! In the early spring. LEGAL ADVERTISING ALIAS SUMMONS In the District Court of the S Judicial District of Idaho, in and the county of Lemhi, Albert son. Plaintiff, va. P. W. Green, fendant. The state of Idaho sends Greet to the Above Named Defendant: You Are Hereby Notified that complaint has been filed acalnst In the District Court of the Sixth dicial District of Idaho, In and for county of Lemhi, by the above ed plaintiff and you are hereby reeled to appear and answer ssld complaint (a copy of which hereto attached) within twenty of the service of this summons served within said Judicial Dlstri and within forty days If served e" where. Th«* said action Is brought to cover Judgment against you for sum of $311.00 together with lut est thereon at the rate of 7 per per annum until paid, from July 11916, and for costs of suit and proper relief; the same being t balance of account due from you the plaintiff, and for money iand advanced as set forth and at Jtv said complaint, to which Is here made. And You Are Further No That unless you so appear and a wer said complaint within the tl herein specified the plaintiff take judgment against you as pray In said complaint. WITNESS my hand and sea! said District Court thlM nineteen day of November. 1918. (Seal) J L. KIRTI.KY, Jr.. Clerk. By W. W SIM MONDS, Deput QUARLES & CHERRY, At tonte for Plaintiff. Residence, Balm Lemhi county, Idaho. NOTICE OF EXECUTOR'S SAL OF RAEL ESTATE AT PRIVAT SALE. Notice Is hereby given, that in p suance of an order of the i'roba Court of Lemhi county, made on C 6th day of April. 1918, In the malt of the estate of Alexander Barrac deceased, the undersigned exectT of the lust will and estate of sa deceased will sell at private sale, parrels, to th*» highest bidder, f cash, subject to confirmation by sa Court, on or after January 27, 191 at ten o'clock A. M of that day, the right title. Interest and esta of said deceased. In and to an undl filed one half part of the "Barra Planing Mill" lot In the city of S mon, described with common talnty as follows: From .the Intersection of the »out line of Main str**»t In said city Salmon with th*" Section line betwe sections 5 anil 6 in township 21 JtT R. 22 east or the Boise Meridian, S 61 14' 4(1" E. 619 feet, to the N «orner of the "Macnab" lot; then on the same course 170.5 teet Daisy street; thence S 28 37' 2f \V 298.95 feet; th.-nce N. 61 14' 4* \V. 175 76 feet ; thence N. 29 37' 2< E. 298 98 feet to th*- place of begi nlng. Being lot 17 in block 12 of tl commonly accepted plat of Salm« City Town-ole : Also, an undivided one »event pHrt of the parcel of land known the "Billy" Bryan land, dvserib« with common certainty a- follow Beginning at the NE corner of tl Cemetery lot, in section 8 in .«a township, run N 73 45' \Y. 17' feet; S. 285 12 feet V 65 \V. 2392 feet N 371 22 feet, N, 26 » 1064 feet. N 25 3'f E 522 72 g 5s 30' E 247.5 feet, N. 63 4.' 100 56 feet. S 38 45' E. 337 2d S. 11 K. 78.51 fe* t. S. 1120 feel 2640 feet S. 1204 Sfeet to the p of beginning Also on* *-.*nth interest in a w t*-r right and ditch appurtenant said Ian*!, same being an interest the so-called "town dt'ch" and wat flowing th* I- m from I.* rtihi river. TERMS AND CONDITIONS SALE:—-Cash in lawful money of I C. S : ten per cent of the purchr money to be paid at the time of sal balance on confirmation of sale 'All bids or offers must be tn w ing ami may be left at the office John H. Padgham. attorney, at offn e in Salmon. Idaho, or may filed in the office of the Clerk of sa Court before date of sale. The above described property be sold as separate parcels and bi must be made and will be roceiv and considered accordingly l*at*-d December 27th. 1918. JOHN BARRACK Execut December 27 January 24