Newspaper Page Text
The Idaho Recorder.
ESTABLISHED 1886 SALMON', IDAHO, JANUARY 24, 1919 VOL. XXXITI, NO. REFORM IN method OF PHONE CHARGES - A rate card in effect bv announce ment of the Postmaster General over all public"lines makes a material re duction for Salmon patrons w hen This ~7 Jr-w= particulars of this important change, which seems to embody a big reform worked out for the benefit of tele-1 phone P*'™ 3 . ' cation of the calls put in by patrons; that is to say whether station to flation calls or person to person" or according to 'appointment." These classes and other features of the new scheme are explained by the Post master General by the following il lustrations: Assuming the air line distance be tween toll points to be more than 144 miles, but not more than 152 miles, the following initial period rates for service under the various classes offered wquld apply: "Station to ptation" rate..............$1.00 Completed "person to person" _ j , rate .......-.............-.......................- l-2> Camplqted "r'ppointment" rata. 1.50 | Completed "messenger call" rate 1.50, Plus messenger charges , Report charge.................................. .25 Rate between 8:30 p. m. and 12 midnight, "station to sta tion" service only....... „ ........... Rate between 12 midnight and 4:30 a. m. "station to sta tion" service only....................... .50 FREAK OF THE FREEZE-UP .25 IN A SALMON watfd maim WAI6R MAIN At the time of the freeze-up tern rntnroa thn «evlr.».. * i— a_ pr ratures the anxiety of the water works superintendent, F. C. Miller,!' was evident when he found the pres sure greatly diminished In the soulh side mains while normal Un the Brooklyn side of the cltv The situ ation became more and more alarm- , ing, when he decided that something] must be done. Accordingly prépara- ! tions were under way to dig up the main at the north end of the Salmon river bridge where an obstruction , was looked for. Before this Job was well under way, however, the flow|edger * ' ---" ^ , again became normal, when it was lound that ice from above had chok- 1 ed the pipe at the elbow. Mr. Miller said that such obstruction had never occurred before even in tempera-' «■"* ... .....- — _--! 30YS FIND A LIQUOR CACHE AND BRING LOAD TO SHERIFF "--— No less than 1" bottles of Sunny brook were found the other morning out near the cemetery where they had been cached. Walter Ramey and a number of boy companiona made the discovery. They lost no time in hur rying with their load to the sheriff's office. When met in the way by an inquisitive citizen whom they! thought might be the owner of their load they were asked what thev had there. "Chickens." promntlv snoke 'Chickens." promptly spoke up the leader of the band, and they were permitted to pass on to make the delivery at the courthouse, where the sheriff will be called upon to ------- upon to pour away the liquor a little later on to liven up the waters of Jesse creek. — SALMON ENTERPRISE TO DEVELOP JESSE CREEK _ _ _ _ L. R. Jewell and George Smith, the former of Leadore and the latter of Salmon, are making ready for ship ment to Salmon one of the Frledorff sawmills on Timber creek to be prise, all prominent men of this city, erected up Jesse creek for use by the timeber company of that name in Salmon. The promoters of this enter are able to say that their sawmill and flume are to be erected without delay, the mill first and then the flume. There will be three miles of this structure. The company is to sell building materials, fence posts, railroad ties and firewood with hundreds of thous ands of feet available for all pur poses. oth Twelve-Pound Salmon Treut Two fish, one weighing and the nouneed salmon trout by the skillful angler, were brought home Monday afternoon by the Rev. R S String fellow. who had taken them fmm a famous hole two miles down the riv from the city. He was fishing front shore ice when these strikes came his way. At one stage of the .fight with the larger of the two prizes the angler said he didn't know <r 12 pounds, which were pro whether the fish or his captor was dhe stronger in the struggle. The Puzzle of Influenza Mr- Waugh anti her soldier son 5^ ill ta nv. recently returned from amp Fremont, were in Salmon yes p rday ou business The W'augh fam ;y home is at Junction where there as been no appearance of the opi emic though no qua-ir. - '"«» w.*« maintained there at all. while at (■adore, where strict regulations ere enforced to keep out the dis F-se. there are numbers of cases now sported. These are mild in form. ' »owever. Surely the cause of influ |r.r « is past finding out. n ° scar Luml a saim ° D tidier «< ' •''Up Lewis, whence he was sentenc- fd on mounted police duty, had an < three men and a w>j "w®, lhe * ct of r° bb;nK a hank the .V U . nd Wr,,es to his lin' L- hià head* * bUliet whist ' :F,k'SS: Eamt , (k , tail . . „ in ," * hf 4 '£ü t22£t. > " but - j ROOMING HOUSE PROPERTY ,s solo ev cmr,s The Patterson rooming house comprising really two dwellings or a total of 19 rooms, on Center street two blocks south'of The Recorder of fice, has been sold bv the Kelly av ency to Ed Johnson and Tom Thurs-I jton of Grant, Montana who Jre tn> take immediate possession. The dwellings are to be repainted and re opened as a first class stopping ulac »" 1 for the general public for w hich nur pose the buildings are admirably adapted. Chris Nagel was the owner ' The price realized was $4 200 which' j is considered to carry a fine bargain for the new owners. | | Th e coming of these people to Sal mon means two or three new busi , ness enterprises, for the same new comers are starting up the dining room of the Shenon and will open in this city as dealers in new and sec ond-hand household goods. Business Change. Negotiations now under way con-. template the removal of one of the popular stores on Main street in Sal I" 00 to a new location. which is (0 ! be purchased by the meschant and afterward altered and improved., There are numerous inquiries report k» * __*.i i . . 1 ed by the active real estate men as 0 'his class of property in Salmon There are demands for a good many nlore business places, as well as for dweRin Rs. than are now available in i his city ' Salmon's best year is just , b ^ innin ^ ' Arm Broken in Sawmill. ! James Glennon came to Salmon last week with an arm broken. The injury was sustained in the Brad , shaw sawmill. Glennon, who lives at Gibbonsville, was working at the flow|edger when his left arm was caught , vu b'* w iic-ii iiirv it'll rtl III WHS CHliUIlT in the belt that drives the saw. Th< 1 facture resulted. Dr Stratton ' cav. I the neceslkry surgical attention ! -- 5 The Wap ,s Over—What Next? ijmz " J 8Udden and striking changes I 1 " the world 1° ">e last few years that nlan - v P e °P*P «fe noW saying, "1 j wonder what will be the next thing on ,he P r °S raj H of world events." "'bile it is true that the future l conla ' ns many uncertainties, yet it ab ° ,rue 'bat to those who believe , * bp Bib,e (and there are many more 8lnce ,he Kreat war > Ihp re are many thinK . 8 which tan bp looked forward w *' b absolute certainty. Before me is a book published In 1909, by one wh o had truly marvel ous understanding of the prophecies. From this book I quote the follow ,n f - "" e are liv 'ng in the time of the end The fast-fulfilling signs of the declare that the coming of Christ is near at hand • * *Plagues and Judgments are already falling 'upon the despisers of the grace of jGod. The calamitites bv land and . .. SPa ' ,htl U" 8 « 1 '"«"«! 8 'ate of society, I 'be alarms of war. are portentous. Th v for t a- P° rtemou8 ^ . P> for eeast approching events of the S r e a,e8 ' magnitude • • • Great °b an K e8 are soon to take place ir. ' vorld ■ and 'be final movements will bp ra P id one«-" That was published about J'' 0 greatest magnitude" have fairly tumbled over one another-in the rap - ( ' a ' 8 before the great war broke out: and sinCp 'bat Hme "ev nts of ... ., y ? itb w hich Hiey have oeoti and the "unsettled state of so.-;,-!', is becoming worse confounded. Tru ly. "evil men and seducer«" are "waxing worse and worse" according ,0 ,bp P ro Pbecy. Tlie rich are becom in& richer, and the poor poorer As the writer quoted above furth er states, there are not many, . v. n among educators and statesmen who comprehend the causes that underlie, the present state of sofTetv; and: more be.-d to the teachings of G in ,h<! niblf ' 'bat throw much l.gl ' I i word, they would find a satisfactory | solution of the problems that perplex! them. I There are many chapters and texts 'b°se whose duty it is to look aft such things have not been able solve the probl«<ms of moral corrup lion, poverty, pauperism, and in creasing crime. If men would giv< ir h?! : d it I on the recent past, the pres«'nt. and i the near future Stftne of these are 1 as follows: Isaiah 24 1-8; Joe-1 i IS I*«. MatL 24:2; Timothy 3:1 James 4:13-5:9; and Rev 13:11-22 21 Read these all through carefully Study them in the light of th« pa-t few years, the present conditions, and future prospects. For those who are right with God if they remain so. there is nothing m the future to fear; and for thos* who ■ aot right with God, or wt o dt not soon becoffif- so, there is n- *hing in future to look forward to with *ant anticipations c. The Salmon physicians report no more flu. ; DEATH CLAIMS FIRST SETTLER ' do - v Frank 0. Sharkey died at the Ten V homo hi« .. ». .. 4 Pioneer was long held in high esteem " \ h , p flr8t P«™*»«* of Lemhi county and as the actual dis 1 XTe^lmmade ÏTrn.n! ^ur« ss* !L*z *.V arnpy at a " as everybody knew * rank Burn '" u Sharkey was his corrocl ful1 nan,e - some years of bl8 laUr lif '' umil f n 1918 he resided n Soulhe ra California but came back h ° me ' aa he called Lt ' m bi county, to ! Cnd his da> ' 8 ' being a member of housphold of his daughter. It is also n ' ,uarkable 'hat in this fine familv j 1 lhprp have bppn ,hree deaths in as) " anv mon 'hs, Ars' Mrs. Kirkham's I 8on Jack a aoUli *r in camp, then her 80n ' indaw ' Roy Buchanan, both Tic-j n ' " 1 *" 8 of flu - and now her pioneer fath * r | The Recorder two years ago pub ,lshed from the pen of its pioneer da l )artm( 'n' editor. Hon. John E. Rees. a Bke ' c h of the county's first citisen, * ..... * rfln wb ' c h sketch the following st> ry iB taken: ~ Frank B. Sharkey was born in Maine in 1838, and at the age of 14 mined several years. At the begin» ._____ w __ nin K of the Civil war he enliste«f in 'he California volunteers, but only ! served a short time, after which he went to the Salmon river mines and f ronl thence to the Upper Columbia years started out as a Bailor. Hp went to California In 1855, where h* I rivel * country, finally drifting into i \% — » ..... » « . . . r ___ Montana, where he mined during '64 and '65. He made his fortune in the Leesburg mines and invested it in horses, cattle and a fine ranch on ,h< ' b< mhi river. He had ever been a J or f m ost citizen of this county and , '"' 1 ------------------ ___________ „u, nett Sharkey, but his frlends^always .failed him "Barney Sharkey." had reared here an excellent family, and his home at the Old Fort Lemhi was always noted for its warm hoapl tality. His full name was Frank Bur Mr. Sharkey's -Recollections. We wanted to get a mine of our own," according to his own story of ........ " •**r> «« " ** ' v *-*» J his ,ifp " wh '' re ( ' juld wasd » out > I lhe KO,d for ours( ' ! VR's and as the ! Fl 0 J^ ,> ' Warren and Elk City had nevefl»Been niuspected because of hostile Indians <"r,'ïÂr^ s this section of fhe countrv. so we formed a party of six members, viz: Barney Sharkey, Lige Mulkey. Bill Smith. Joe Rabb, Ward Gurton and Hendricks. "We outfitted for a long trip Rnd started for the Ltmhl river, leaving jf* M n, nt ',. a V d ,hPnrP . camP j th e°dfvi d e down^nto the C North^ Fo'r" Hendricks proved a very dlsagreeble partner so we got rid of him at! | French gulch, we had to «hovel «now *o get our horses across the moun 1 ,B,M - A "ei closing the mountains ! wp , T \ Prp f ' on>4 5 k down what •" nn* oa 1,(1 _N°rth Fork and to our su: . . , ' out^'in^he"^.^ ^uniping'Troimd 'in the water grabbing at aoinethlng We found afterwards that he was trying \ to catch salmon His eame was Mose --Moi but Milner. He had been prospecting In!'be : rentrai Idaho, hut hearing of Quan - ,rft11 be started out to join his band, but run out of provisions and clothes having scarcely anything left but a ' l '. ' K '.' i-k,,*...« 'I clothe« and provisions a nd told him to go over to Bear gulch and ge. an outfit and join us on our prospecting ouritrip He did this and Joined us later. j "We followed on down the North fork and up the Salmon river pros fne'P^'' 118 every Place we thought like ly to find gold We found goa.l pros peels on the bar below Four.» ,f ' i-Vh. We 'arrived a" the' prelmt^siD 1 w« of Salmon about July 1. 1855. we camped, prospected a little waited for high water to sui-sid« could cross to the other sld. n,. ,,] of the Salmon river, and while 1er. end about four days after our arriea! ' wo men came to our camp Wh tue names w.rc Tripp and McGarvev. They had a f»-w boards which b**iong.ri to Tripp which they were bringing along to be used for sluice box,-. We dickered with Tripp for tb< boards as we wanted them to ntak. a boat with which to cross the river | finally got them for a twentv dollar gold piece We bull! a boat and wh.-n it was done none of the party would venture to erns^ In it. but at last I said I would and went ove r first by mvsi-lf and afterward took the men nd provisions over swimming the t or» behind the boat, We then hid the boat in th*- wil lows and went up on the w<*st -dde 1°' Salmon river to Wullam ol - ,L f passed William's lake ami over *he 'b ridge down on to Phelan creek t<* its mou'h. thence up Ntyjiu» cr«** k : , the present sit«- of L«esburg. pro ol p*<'ing ail the way and the fact • r - place cold has sine, been found , ir: paying quantities along this r thoroughne ot n In tht ? Î.4 »-burg of orofi^ct \*>u was an<î Bill f^mlt h Just h of Wa trd> gulch. ifies to th prospecting "Pitching can ba-*n the first stink by mvseif above the mout and upon reaching bedrock go! -$1.35 in gold to th« pan We were nv* rj<i> • d fe«'ing we had struck a bor niti W, then pr'isp>ct'-d Smith's t ■ V P.ear Tratk. WartFs gulch. Disc e Par and Napius creek In every h< wc found a good pro-per• an i 'ptmla ed like the biggest di-*M2 Biept known and subsequent ^n; n antie j peace t* v I The tri in CIVIL SERVICE P. M. EXAMS. The o . ervice examination fvir ruary, Instead of Dillon on the -ame date. This office Z ^n vaclnt ex eept as to acting postmaster since | early in the year 1918. when Roy 0. »ätssä "r.zL™Zr'°~" he also resigned before actually re driving his commission. Ever since Herndon's resignation Rev. B p Meredith has been acting nosunas ter. ! ---__-, thejGLAD WELCOME HOME PROM FRANCE FOR RALPH THRASHER j ---- Halph Thrasher, the first of the I Salmon soldiers who hud been In ae >ual fighting in France to get back home, arrived on Monday's train having been met at the station in a manner to attest the Joy of hia old friends at his safe return. It had been known but u few hours before thut he was expected but the towns people generally and goodly numbers from the surrounding country were gathered there to give welcome. The band was there too to lend the cheer of music. As soon as the young hero cou,d acknowledge some of the nt I tumlons pressed upon him at the sta tlon he took a place at the head of a procession formed Hi his honor und marched with several hundred men. including a number of soldiers, old men, women ahd children to the cen i r of t,le cl,y ' where there were Ilinrfi nnrunnal ...... i.i... more personal greetings for him. He wore the regulation uniform will) trench cap. As showing splen did bodily health thut has blessed his service abroad his face was ruddy and carriage erect and sturdy. The army surgeons had found Hint in his service, however, trench feet had de velo P*' d and this physical defect, !frt,ni " ' a believed, he will en tirely recover, was what br > Mr and MrB - U. Thrasher, brought him home sooner than otherwise he ould have been relieved. Mr. Thrasher is the elder son of v- « iosi 'home was formerly In Lemhi county', whore they u ianr.li T^t t*i th y tt'sided for a time in this city, where the father conducted a store Two years ago they moved to Montana. The young man was mar ried a little time before his enlist ment to Miss Mabel Noddings, daughter of the Salmon contractor, Edward J. Noddings. It was In the famous battle of the Argonne forest that the young Sal mon soldier had the moat thrilling of al ' hla •■nx rienees. He was with y unK Man " on a ° ulf '- anoi'o r Sal mon • ,o!du ' r - J ua * before the lauer !' n battle, a bullet having p!< ' d his heart. Thrasher had been sent iway from his companion or he would have been at his side, -----— - Judge Giles Ir, Not a Doctor. i <>ur Wl °* townsman, Judge <;iles ! ha8 be. n advised that his application j f ,,r appointment as commandunt at j I irom »ennian wtto nrorti i um ,,, i In!'be soldiers' home at Boise was fav torably considered by the government to giving the place to n retired doc-1 tor from Meridian, who promises t ()i I()ok a)u , r , h| N"»«" «barge. Judge Giles happen« n ''' bo a d,K ' ,or 'bough a mighty * ood man for 'be place In all other jC'speris He had th< earn« «t support of Senator Whitcomb for tb> up pointaient. --- Mr«. Brown Buy« Home T h, William Andrews residence inmates professionally - Th. property on Terrace street, at pr< •nt occupied by Dr J. F Adams, has been purchased by Mrs. Ethel Whit. Brown for a hr>nie at $2,750 The Dryer agency made the «ab Ktions showed that * .1 these holes, even thogh miles apart w < re in the richest place in the , n tir, basin. „ ■Knowing how rn< n would rusti in i n as knowledge of th< rich find would reach them and the outside camps, this party planned to keep the discovery a secret until w< could gt t pord to our frient 1 - o thaï they could corn« in first At cord ingly we located tw o t lailns each all the law allowed U s ont by right of discovery and on* by r'ght ol location W«* also located wattr. Feeling we liatl everything «hum iartel for "Montana Intending till our friends about th« find The funeral services that mark to gt nerai respect jn which the plo r was held took plac« under th« 'b n* direction and according to th«r final ol th« Ma-onjt fraternity yesterday ,,:i«moon. w h Rev R S Stringfei ow as chaplain. Th- ltslg- ,.| P-* « *einr yltr: of the pall. Th f'M> W*' Pop« . E. S E* 1 wa rdi*. N. Richard Johns* •n. Georiro Eli M inert Th . 1 od«** chaplain. MX of tht pion*t .Sliarkey to act ompanion- of Mr honorary bear« rs e Thfgna*« 1 Andn-ws. Bryan and into whr : harce th p!ac«'d W«re William B. Pyeatt, J. IT Wright Frank Havemann. J L Kirlley, S«-th Ball and Arthur I.udwlg. They rev erently laid th* body to its lone rest the Salmon cemetery. All tbe members of the family who could ich .Salmon w, re present. I NATURE S OWN PART IS MAK ING MINE DEVELOPMENT The Ilig Dyke mine, sev* n miles north ,mm of Salmon. Is nearing the production stage of development, At a com of a quarter of a million dol hirn the Him unit of installment of a ---------- .. mill will be ready to run in j hole, to an Immense rock crusher on .........■ *~ """ u an Ideal millsite. a happy combination for economical reduction. Gravity transportation H,!!! <i .'l Ü '.'_ r orp fro . m ,hp . K |or > ated to deliver the great tonnage in pulp to chemical tanks and agitators that will place the gold and silver In solutio nand precipitate the values ir> a veritable treasure box. -e. ■ p , The Koertng mill which Is being installed at the lTlg Dyke mine would seem to have ben invented for this mine and the natural conditions of 1 ykevllle camp Extended tests have demonstrated that close ex traction of the minerals can be made at an expense of only 25 cents a twin after the ore Is started through this gravity transportation system, leav ing H clean product of precious met sis Giant powder and gravity eco nom teal forces will start the ore from the mine and deliver the but lion ready to send by flying mail to the United States treasury. The fle of Gykevilte will demand an elec trie railroad line In the near future, bu< th*. fr.1,1,1 r.l>. ,, nth. protlurl brobhrm* 8 n * -i-h., ni» i. b ■ I The 1U K Dyke la a rare occurrence -a ready made mine Nature cober ° r V,r " WUh 11 thin lay* r of »oil The prospectors passed over the camouflage and look P^-tiLre fop cattK-, horses smi P- I lacer miners constructed s large ditch above the dyke This ditch broke and the waiting torrent uncovered several acres of the ore gangue that rir not attract the onll nary projector, so the work of the water In developing a grest mine was looked upon ns one of Nature'« destructive agencies an.l men passed years. The formation was not faiull <ar to the %prospi'ctors hut ««m transetent ,n climbing over the trench made by the wastff water ej^entiitlv Uimitrv.'red * * K uttendh~ cldenuitly nugget of gold In a little boulder, a strange '«ra.aitnn for goM nugget oe currence. The proapeclor's pnn re vealed many colors in the porphv TU- water fr m U»e broken ditch had eut the richest Streak that has yet be,n revealed l nthe dyke Na" and r at have been working to give this mine to man : Where Natur,, started development tt0,k ° n,h ** !I1 F 1, > k '* 120-dollar ore was uncovered In large quantities, This was a thrilling appeal to min ers When Hi.' general average went down to tour or five dollars n ton wh.-n i, general prospecting effort wax qpdertuken disappointment urg ed the prospector on Iaiwer values ! railed for large installation and the treatment method of the so-colled Lae«- or, waited for science for devel - , ,,pt "*' nl 11 w; '" , d f»r Just the right combination, enterprise, wealth and science which has come with the Drilling Development rompany. All ,,,, ,,, K wj.r uur ,ji me i condition» are now favorable for making the Big Dyke one of th. great. M mines in iti«- I nl^.-d States Exorc-»««» Sympathy for Friend« The Salmon friends of Mrs. It. A Splbn Will be Interested in the news that comes from her at Ogden to the effect that slie is getting over a ser loua attack of Illness and hopes to t*.- moving \ erv s.«>n for a »lay In California, before her return to this City Mrs Hpahn had intended to go alonR will) Mr*. McCaleb a« she pawn "1,through Ogden on her way south t.ut was unable to do so. Mrs f*»t rays she has been greatlv distressed to read In The Record, C/Of the affile Hons that have come In the wake of .1 > I , , , dreadfu' epidemic among 1er old friend- and acoualntanre- h< r< and th-'.' she hop, the sickness t►.y , has i .us«-d so mu< h sorrow w ill soc;- ho Modifie* Homestead Law* \ h, n;it<- bill niislifyiag liotn* laws *,» Shorten the peri'sl of dene«- ri'quired of tain regions of th P-* -*d b yth*' house without amen ment Th« present law r«-quir « r> months' r«-sldence a y ,-ar for 'hi' years, but this bill would p< r *einr rut office r< gistera to r»c|ulre six months for four years, for five yltr: t •- in region, where climatic con ditions malt« the long« r pc-rloi lm* practicabl«*. »«•v «•'tiers in mour w ' *" lr " Prolenged Htccougrt* A1 Smith has recovered f ptan fi*...Dv sp.il of hiccoughing, which «**• him a »«xsl deal of trouble and anxiety. — ----- ! Ur. Stratton has leased one of the Norton cottages (rpposlte the High Mrs. Stratton and little son I -an expect",I within a f.w days Th- -on I au 1 , a »louten-.it in array aviation, is a 1 ready la Salmon, so that th<- • ntir* family will be here HP'* r* «-.- :ahli-li the home Dr -tir- - -!y m pt K(K -,. again. | , XT | c ^ DntI . w. LI 1 1 LE ORPHAN GUARDIANS 'PLE The records of the probate <f the two counties disclose - - — ■ souri to m. after". lIT little -«■ **—.......~ th> little orphan boy in the flu epidemic ln Salmc has two guardians, if no pare look after his welfare The father O'Quinn, who cam« fron by the probate court at Salni seems, however, that mother's mother Mrs he the Herrallj appointed to the same q n * Rouuett a day or two befod Salmon appointment That was the state of they stood on Tuesday last Grandfather O'Quinn bavin* oi Pat. set forth from Salmon him to (irsn.Kiiother Herrall Roy Myers, who had come horel Emmett on the same quest grandfather and acting in be the grandmother there retur the same tfme, H having been a bly arranged that there should consultation at Emmett to about the final disposition child. effects of the dead fath. mother, the dead sons pan iaki>n bv tit* *"* ,■ 'd.ttd mother-, by Ur, Myn*" —ndmothrr Em",,""" Grandfather and Grandmother! rail came to Salmon on Monday .Meridian, expecting to take V f " r "bd cüst^y ôf the They w«re forestalled hm by Granfather o'Quinn ^ wh^ hut.....nt. 'took'no chances by ing for a possible reversal of orders In theTsw hut'u^k The" available opportunity that ur ,, n d departed with ih ,, he was bound for his hoSTm souri When snort«.,!« , J Ck, n pTaÏe ,o^ *22?.hi 'naught P |he maternal , PU ", ^ îhlÏ ',hl! „ . with MMiers re.iim«« *, "7 Vas rep JentÂ a ïwv^„ -_ ,>d. u , ( ini8 ... ________* t ** e Richard thwp Will The new« that has ran Store the departure ot til» a f ur his bedside aT Ban niTgo'Ti»'! together reassuring as to the re« ation of Richard Hhoup, »on Of IW. n Hhoup family, who suffered „ Ul(( . k of flu ,, e j„ n(lv> , fral . : at that station, being the third ,,f u,,. same family In the ai Th, eldest, Roy, Is In France the next ,,f the sons, Waller training at a Georgia camp ' that came Monday said that was able to be out of bed at thl pj, a | H nd w.,< considered out f rom disease, ! New Force« at Lomhl Ga Joe Papettl. proprietor of t , hi garage, has two new job at his place Thi-| Stewart, an expert repal Ä \v ('. Hherwocal as acco4,% manager. Mr. Sherwood is\ a <1 Salmon soldiers, already • i " ' ' " mw v mt >ai in busin* ss from former corf" witli the same burines* In tbi. while Mr Stewart comes hlfhL c of mended tor efficiency ie THE SOLDIER'S HOUSl By Byron iiall.T T.alay we received our ■ And wh *' n ,old that mine F ?? y lac< ' U P w llh Joy tm for't m* ° n * d "*r , ord,-red ' a tailor «.d# iown: * I danced most Joyously In fancy I pictured For now 1 would hit k '**- ^ <>ur *„ rK „ anl ,„V,> 'Ul - ' I y,» ill, t F*. t/ f I ,, ^ | To meet n:v brl/ « "• ' With arms our U, ^ grin. J y* t my hi k. *i r Ch I To tii,,t i :, -, Mtv.jy. ' r CHurcr in: Trrlt.» And as I * no red. lo aO^-beffUft. a '.ttl,r luaipniflcv With knotted brqw i .uapced «boat And with ainkin; li*w<r' I started The -• rgt ant ord, r«ei me to tbe Wb«-ri I rnig!. «bed my child tears : v' rambbd bn, k with tear stain« far« » I look- d a soldier ia d^B The si-rg, ant chr>mic smile And «aid. "M - n an. vou mL onrfled, For tbi* Is s wife that gets " He aid he wa* sorry f m | a ktCKMi. ■) 8o heThowed me the camtenf. That It right do me goo<D He» show, <j m«* the buttoos dl< and thread. The pnp< r of pins. in \j, heart leaped i , Vr I V, member wn. n I wa* a small, Ho now we all Tl..--, th-".ghtftj r - - •> a- otj The mo«t usel \ t