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The Idaho recorder. [volume] (Salmon City, Idaho) 1886-1927, March 21, 1919, Image 1

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The Idaho Recorder.
JSHED 1886
VOL. XXXIV, NO. $. l/
ir homage when you pass
{crude pitying stare you
but this—
|yes, and conquered tears,
love . . . Tou do not
how brave
not stretching out our
with pity, to the stranger
Ely pass ns, needing us so
1th deep bright eyes and
with the face made old
You. by every wound
homage and a nation's
grateful hearts, your
Ish-KIshor, in the "New
Sales and Records.
ledroff and wife have sold
]ln East Leadore to Mar
Harding has sold to
ig 151.10 acres.
{ers and wife have sold
forth Salmon Rood's ad
{nnie Rose for $3,500.
îrittian has sold mining
Ired Sams.
Idor Caples has located
Claims and milsite on the
Roberson has sued
erson for divorce.
af the power plant is ill
1er hospital from an at
:'s the worst
r our
k>rhood ?
that's hardest to
he one you would
le on "high." Put
ink case and have
See how much
îr your motor de
> OIL seals up the
reen piston rings
1er walls, how it
leak&re^of "gas,"
it ^Wiserves all
of your mixture.
For Sale or
leron, seven years 'old, dapple gray weighing
(X) pounds; the other one a French Draft six
Id, dark brown, weighing about lSXKJ pounds,
one of these horses, you can have your choice ;
for cattle or sheep. They are as good individ
Ithere are in the state and in fine condition for
I also have for sale a choice lot of Brood Mares
lings, well broken. Inquire of
>ld Eldridge place. North Fork, Idaho
>50 Worth of Improvements
By United States Senator George E.
Chamberlain, Chairman Military
Affairs Committee of Senate.
"We are rounding out one of the
greatest, if not the greatest single
drama In the world's history. The
most tragic scene is over and another
is being acted, and in this scene it is
the mass of the American people that
hold the center of -the 'stage rather
than the American armiefe. The lat
ter have {tactically completed their
work and they played their part with
superb excellence. It Is our part now
to finish their work.
"We have got to finish financing
the war and to finance the peace.
We have got to pay for those things
we bought or contracted for, to take
the best possible care of our soldier
boys and to make them the superb
fighting force that they ware. We
have got to care for the wounded and
their dependents and the dependents
of those who died la their country's
service. We have got to, rehabilitate
our wounded and train them for use
ful occupations which they can pur
sue in spite of loss of limbs or sight
or other such injuries.
Must Finish Task!
"We have got to stand by the peo
ples of those nations who were asso
elated with us In the war against
Germany and who have been under
the cruel hand of German domination.
We have got to finish in all ways
the great and the very glorious task
that America set out to accomplish in
April, 1917, and which so far has been
accomplished with a success that
every true American rejoices at and is
proud of.
"This is a task that no good Ameri
can—man, woman or child—will shirk
or will wish to shirk. And every
one of them, man, woman and child,
can helpi Through the Liberty Loan
and War Savings Stamps tho United
States offers each and ail an opportu
nity to contribute to its great work
of establishing world justice, world
liberty and world enduring peace.
Some of us may not be able to buy of
the Liberty Loan but practically every
one of us can buy War Eatings
Stamps and the purchase of every
War Savings Stamp .«ids in the great
work. It is a great honor to have a
part in this great world drama that
is being played and every purchaser
of a United States Government war
security has a part in it. Never was
so great an honor so cheaply to be
bought, never so great a service so
easily rendered."
A Woman Point« the Way
"Save while the money is warm" is
the motto of a woman who has estab
lished a reputation both for herself and
her family by the number of War Sav
ings Stamps she bought without appar
ently stinting in the least. Here is her
system :
"The only way to save Is to save.
When I have actually saved a quarter
I put It into a thrift stamp without de
lay. If I save that quarter on one
thing and then spend It carelessly for
something else, I have not saved any
real money.
"For example, the other day ! went
down town expecting to pay $10 for
pair of special shoes. To my surprise, I
fourni there was a sale that day, and
, got the very i>alr of shoes I wanted for
$7.75. I had saved $2.25. But how to
keep It saved. I knew that if I simply
regarded It mentally as saving, before
the end of the month It would be spent
miscellaneously. I went right down
stairs in the store and b^ksght nine
thrift stamps and stuck those quarters
In the thrift card where they could not
get away before the end of the month.
I do the sàme thing when I have saved
a single quarter or half dollar, and I
am seriously thinking of getting a little
I penny bank to hold Baved pennies or
j dimes until they grow'tn thrift stamp
; sise. What is more. I am getting a
I whole lot of fun out of this Aost fas
cinating game, the game of 'Getting
▲head.' "
Great Political Truth.
Half n dosen men control every city,
three or four men control every coun
try town, two or three men control ev
ery country neighborhood. It Is the
nnturul law and no system of govern
ment will change It—Topeka Capital.

Report of Condition of the Citisens
National Bank at Salmon, in the
state of Idaho, at the close of busi
ness on March 4. 1919
Charter No. ÎI4S2
Reserve District No. «2
Loans and discounts............$290,172 éê
Foreign Bills of Exchange
or Drafts sold with in
dorsement of this bank.. 21,840.00
Overdrafts unsecured ........ 50.88
U. S bonds deposited to
secure circulation ......,100,000.00
U. S. Bonds and certifi
cates of indebtedness
pledged to secure U. S
deposits ..............................
U. S. Bonds anil certifi
cates of indebtedness'
owned and unpledged...
Liberty Loan Bonds, 2'».,
4 and 4 Vi per cent un
unpledge 1 ......................
Bonds (other than U. S.
bonds) pledged to se
cure postal savings de
posits ............................
Bonds and securities pledg
as collateral for state, or
other oVpos'as (postal*
excluded) or bills pay
able ...................|................ 36,92
Securities otlu-r than U. S.
bonds (not including
stocks) owned unpledg'd
Stocks, other titan Feder
al Reserve Bank stock. .
2 , 000.00
8 . 000.00
0 30f( 00
lOOoO 0(t I
Stock of Federal Reserve
Bank ...... —........................— o.ove.uu j
Equity in banking house.... 30.000.0tt
Furniture and fixtures........ 1,500.00 !
Real estate owned other I
than banking house......... 700.00 ;
Lawful reserve with Fed- j
eral Reserve Bankl1-8,140.25 j
Cash Jn vault and
amounts due from na
tional banks ......................
Net amounts due from
banks, bankers and oth
er trust companies............ 5,812.06
Checks on banks located
outside of city or town
of reporting bank and
other cash items..........
Redemption fund with U.
S. Treasurer and due
from U. S. Treasurer......
Interest earned but not
collected (approximate)
on Notes and Bills Re
194 91
3,000.00 ,
$512 682 76
___ ______ _____ ______ ___
ceivable not past due. .. 10,541.751
Other assets, if any pay
payments made on 4th
mer^ B3ni,H f ° r CU8, °"
....................... ___'
'I'Qtal *^1» «go 7p, 1
Capital stock paid in..........
Surplus fund ..................
Undivided profits $3,41^61
Less current ex
penses, int. anil
taxes paid *. 2.289.99 1.126.65
Circulating rotes outstand
ing ..u................ .............. 100,000.00
Net amount due to banks,
bankers, and trust co's... 775.82
Cashier's checks on own
bank outstanding........... 3,998.71
Individual deposits subject
to check ..1.................... 230,779 09
Certificates of deposit due
« 18,689.76
3.739 51 1
I'osiai savings aeposus ,... 735 39
Other time deposits__________ . 9.181.59
Other L*. S. deposit*, in
in less than 30 days
State, county or other mu
nicipal deposits secured
j by pledge of asset* of
of this bank —..............
Deposits requiring notice
j but less than 30 days
'Other demand deposits
.Certificates of dVposit
er than for money
rowed) ......._.. r .......
Postal savings deposits
ot h
cluding deposits of U. S.
disbursing officers....... 2,000.00
Liabilities other than those
above stated to bal. int.
earned anl not collected 10,541 75
Total ........-............. „ $542.682.76
Liabilities for rediscounts j
Including th se with !
Federal Reserve Bank 21.840.00}
Total contingent liab's 21.840.00
Sta^e of Idaho, county of Letnhi.es:
B. Quarles, -resident of the
* '* J ~ solemnly i
I. G
above named bank, do
swear that the above statement i- ■
'rue to the best of my knowledge and I
V. ..1,
G B QUARLES, President.
Correct—Attest:— ,
uirci iun*.
Subscribe and sworn to before me
this 17th day of March. 1919.
Notary Public'March
In the opinion of numbers of
farmers of Lemhi county, v.ho have
been seen by an ageni
Bros., extensive growers and buyers
of peas at llaho Falls, that would be
a fine crop to be grown in this coun
ty. A meeting called b> President '
J. H Wright of the Business Men's
association lust night heard the prop
ooition that 'Rogers Bros, have to j
make in this connection. F. W.-Lyon
S™" rr.".' ".«r.isisi us :
firm. It was stated that they would '
furnish these seed for the return of
the sänke number of pounds of peas
after the crypj shall be harvested
and the* pay from 4 cents to 7 cents
per poafad net for the entire crop
Mr. tyon came into the Salmon
country on Wednesday, intending to
stay for a day only to take a look
around. Upon Inquiry he found that
peas are well adapted to the soil and
climate. He was at oitce interested
to the extent of prolonging the visit
for another day when he was shown
around the country by Newton Hlbbs.
John Hi Coles and others and found
numbers of fanners who are willing
to try the cron this year. A meeting
was thereupon called by the Business
Men's ashoclatlon for Thursday even
ing When Mr. Lyons fully explained
the contract offered by Rogers Bros.
In the meeting were only a few farm
ers, however, for the reason that but
few could be notified, but James
Sims, McDonald Bros., John Burg
graf, John W. Snook, Jr.. Fred Viel
and Ben Smith at once signed up for
.The March term of the Sixth ills
trie*, court of Lemhi county lias been
scheduled for March 25. If the bus
iness on the calendar shall nil be
disposed of by trials in a short sis
sion the court will be kept busy, j
Judge Cosen ordered tlie Jury i re
turned for the 27th and i: was drawn .
as follows: I
William E. Vance, Charles Twin-!
ing. W. 4L Shearin. Joe. A. Vaughn. I
!R. K. Wickham. Thomas Kane. Her
JR- E. Wickham. Thomas Kune, Her
man D^jtcr, Harry White. William
TJ J. Bancroft, A. E. For
I KU8on ' Fred n Pratt. T. H Bur
j ,, .
kuson, Jred ---
! br,,1 S e . E. B. Randolph, Wilbur Hays,
I George Harris, W. Seth Daniels,
; Charles O. Harder, George Kern, D.
j E. Barnett, Dan O'Connell. J H
j Bundy. R. M. Bradshaw. Parke A
Summerlannl, Chris Van Strait,
L. Emigh, Earl F. Nlenian and J.
Backward Grass Season
Col. Carpenter, sheep Inspector,
lias been notified by the new state
veterinarian, Dr. Adams, to inspect
all sheep before their leaving home
for the ranges ofVhlch movement he I
must have ten days notice by the |
flockmastcrs. Col. Carpenter tells
[The Recorder that he knows of no
'° mov, ' ,( > tne ranges about March
j20 and were feeding then on abun
jdant grass but the ranges are back
ward in showing green this spring,
\'L r^Tr " n,!
' 1 11 ,M (
j rooms. Any one
call and get sonu
who wants
[«cabbies In Lemhi county at
time, Tite inspection is Insisted up
on, however, to keep out any s"
{disease He will therefore rigidly
enforce dipping should the trouble
__appear. Last year the sheep began
1 to move to the ranges about March
--------------- , ........
branded magnet bat on left shoulder.
with saddle marks, which came to
my pemises about November 15, 191H.
of which due notice has been publish
fed. Now, therefroe. I hereby give
1 notice of sale of said animal at pub
lie auction at the said farm on Sat
urday, April 5, 1919, at 2 o'clock p
1 m. of said day to the highest bidder
for cash, as provided by law The
proceeds of said sale to be applied
to the expenses of feeding said anl
mal, costs of advertising,
the remainder if any to h
the owner if he can be
i*t Baker, Idaho, this
20 and were feeding then on abun
Notice to Whom It May Concern
In accordance with notice hereto
fore given I have at my farm ONE
! BROWN HOUSE about 11 years old.
lat Baker. Idaho,
! March. 1919
etc., and
held for
found. Dated
his 20th day of
Ma^ch 2! -28.
R M MOORE, Baker. Idaho.
Serial No. 023956
Department of the Interior. U. ,-v
j Ijtnd Office at llalfcy, Idaho, March j
! 13, '919
NOTICE is hereby given that
{Stewart Begemann of leadore Idaho. ;
who, on February 1. 1918, made
Homestead entry. Serial No. 023i5il,
for NEQ SE 1 *. Ety NE 1 .«, section 32.
i S'WL* SW*«, section 33, township 15
'north, range 27 east, Boise Meridian,
■ uunu, muge a ease, ivoise .wertutan,
I has file») notice of intention to make
______ _ . . ....
j Commutation proof to establish
.claim to the land above described be
fore Allen C. Merritt. C. S. Commis-
} -ion« r, at Salmon. Idaho, on the 13th
I day of May, 1919.
Claimant name* as witne**"**:
Henry Glister. Janie* \ Potter. Clay
n» ui * »»iimi'r, jmhh'x a r«ni«r, « lay
ton Andrews, and Conrad Güster, ail -
of Leadore. Idaho
I BEN R GRAY Register
Public'March 21—April 25.
v *#• v v v v v v *!* •> »I* v
Mrs C. \V. Churchill
week end In Salmon
' Mrs. M. V. Mulvany. who has .been
visiting her daughter. Mr* \V ' F
S(on e. for several weeks, leave« on
j Thursday for her home at Sorrento.
Hubert and Will \ earian came in ■
from Dillon Monday. Hubert is back i
in school again
Frames Wright of Clear creek is
spending the week with Mabel GU-,
Ä STU??,
Butte i
spent tile !
. „ . „ „ D
' ( n Salmon
Rodney Tobias
------ came home from
caiup this last week.
On Monday evening. March 17, a
Poverty ball was gtAn at the Amur
ment hall The costumes worn were
very amusing. Two beautiful prises
were offered. Mrs. William Vreeland
Plum the gentleman's prise AH
present voted it a verv pleasant
The funqral services of Gray L.
Purcell, who died at Long Beach, Cal
ifornia. a few days ago. were held
In Junction Friday. March 14 Hts
son, Mark H. Purcell, and daughter.
Mrs. George Yearian, who had been
with their father the past winter,
returned to their homes near Lead
School Superintendant On Rounds
The county superintendent. Mra.
Watkins, spent the better part, of the
week visiting schools near by. in
cluding the Hank school, Geertson,
Fourth of July und Boyle creek. She
reports all of them doing very satis
factory work in spite of the Interrup ,
tlons Incident to the epidemic and|"
overcoming the lost time resulting
The superintendent announces the
state 8th grade examinations for
April 9, 10 and 11.
To Keep Salmon at Head
Tin* news comes from Long Beach,
California, that George H. Monk will
serve as chairman of tin- Victory Lib
jerty loan, which begins ,.pril 21. to
j continue three weeks. He lias nl
ready appointed an executive com
. inlttee of which A. C. Cherry is
I chairman, with nssorlates of G. IJ
Quarles, E, H. Casteriln and A. W.
I Pipes. Mr. Monk Is expected hortmlL,
ns soon HS the c-.t «.£ .he .........
as soon as the road over the uiuun- ;
tains will permit automobile traveL^H
AwniMng his coming the Executive I
committee is completing the organ L
ixation and outlining the work that
lb s ahead to keep the Salmon coun
try where it has always been In :1.1s
work for the government, right at
the head.
Lswis and Clark Lecture.
An interesting feature of an early
regular meeting of the Salmon Wo
man's dub will be a lecture by the
Rev. U S. Stringfellow on the Lewis I
and Clark explorations In the North !'
west. During a residence covering
more than thirty years In the states
I of Idaho and Montana, Mr. String
| fellow has found opportunity for a
great amount of original research
along the famous trail of these ex
plorers. lie owns numbers of lan
tern slides to lllutrnte and illumine
the fascinating subject gathered in
his rambles from St. Ixiuis, the start
ing place for Lewis and Clark, to the
mouth of the Columbia river, when
'heir perilous Journey had
' ,n terminus. 1 he lecture will be
* lv, ' n ln afternoon at the On
theatre, probably about April 17.
! ---——~ •
Sale* That Serve Double Purpose
A ,J|K au, " on lH 1,1 progress today
the Ilurbridge corrals and stables
Its we-t
, ............. , . ,,, .
.' .'Z"
given In the aft.rnoon at the Grand ,
, , . i
eluding two large tractor«, dump
wagons and scrap, rs, all more or leas
needing repairs are being overhaul
dd by John Steele *nd John J«Ht.l
who say the work will be completed
Within two week* so that the n.a
under tin- direction of Allen <) Hess
These auctions are designed as a
clearance for farmer* an.I others
who have things they no longer have
need for and wish to pass them on
those who do have need for them.
Mr. Hess say* he has found lots of
such property and the auctions will
continue to be hell regularly In Sal
mon for the spring season at least
They serve the good purpose of
bringing numbers of people to the
city and thus stimulate trade at the
.»tores and business places b..sides
»erving their purpose to seller and
buyer who attervl the sales. In Ihi r
undertaking Auctioneer Hess se. in
to have made a happy hit.
Road Machinery Repairs.
The county road machinery.
viiniii i»u wee*s *<> mai me ma
j chlnery may be pul to its appointed {
work. Salmon shops and garage« .
will be used for the repairs
; ;
April 2<i. 1919. marks the '■"
mile stone in th
Fellowship in America. No effori
will be spared In making the anni
jtury ago
ver*ary celebration one to b«- long
remembered throughout the country
and indeed in foreign lands where
Odd Fellowsrip ha* spread from its
start In Baltimore, Maryland, a c«-n
ltsith -
of (kill
- Anton Schwartz Ir
from spending thre
back at I^mbi}
week* at the
Walkervlllle. Montana heme of his '
daugh'er. Mrs T H Wills I
Gray L. Purcell, Lemhi valley pio

ne, r. who with the late Georg, Yl_.
ian and others of the early »etili-r*
>■*»'• «»
i before the days of the railroads, died
! March , 1,1 wt h1 » California bom
near Long Beach, where he retiled
a number of years ago. He was
more than 77 years of age. For thir
ty-six years Mr. Purcell resided in
Lemhi county, with his lifelong com
panion and helpmate, whom he mar
jrled j n minois. Her name was Miss
Dr us Ilia Winters and she passed on
five years ago. Their children are
Mrs. George W. Yearian. wife of
County Commissioner Yearian, and
Mark R. Purcell, both of Leadore.
One of their family died in infancy.
The body was brought home to
Junction last week and was burled
», ", b ;zn
in the Junction burying ground. Fun
and|" n *' r ,
eral services were largely attended
at the Junction Methodist church Fri
day afternoon, March 14. Rev. B. F.
Meredith speaking in the services
that marked the honor and respect
for the dead felt by the entire com
munity, the attendant»* crowding the
little edifice to the doors. Old res
idents bore the funeral pall.
Mr. Purcell was born near Nash
ville, Tennessee. In the year 1841, so
that his exact age when his summons
esnte was 77 years 7 months and IS
days. Having lived a blameless and
worthy life as husband, father, civil
war veteran and upright and useful
cltixen, his good name Is cherished
by all win* knew him In life and is
a heritage to be proud of by hia
. n ''** Uay 81 Anthony with
friends, while other members of the
Visitors at Pocatello.
The Pocatello Tribune mentions
the presence in that city last weak
of a large delegation of present and
former residents. Including E. J.
Hanrner of the Butte Post; W, H.
O'Brien, E W. Whitcomb, J. M, Mc
Pherson. E k Abbott, W. C. Smith.
Fred L Viel and W H. Shoup. All
were greatly Impressed with the bus
iness activities and bustle every
w- here manifest In their travels Mr.
Hmlth spent Saturday and a portion
of the next day at St. Anthony with
; , . , _ — —-,
traveL^H " l nl " ckf4> °'
I ' fr° *•*'**•
L U W " * Krw,t » ,l, ' aaur '' '» r
° f *° W ! b B * c ,
ff*"* of . VUr Uaker I"* 1 'I*"*™ 1
W ' ,r V th ™ u « h
<la,e t,,y on tÄe,r way 10 CMn »»
Lewis. Governor Hawley happened
to be presen at the meeting of the
distinguished army men, who walked
abroad from the station to stretch
themselves In a d<inociutlc manner
around a block or two of the city
streets while awaiting the Unie for
I ."T
!' h *' Av »* rUir * «»* ^ train
' °
Salmon Photography
W. B. Fowler I» completing ar
rangement* for the enlargement of
til* photographic studio and it* work.
He will resume work next week
on th« concrete foundation of the
building at the eawt end of Salmon
bridge. While till* work of enlarge
nient i* going on he will not be dis
turbed inside the building in his stu
where the high standard of hi*
ßffdufGon» will be maintained.
Young R l). Haniey has become con
*"»' Mr Fowler in the atudlo.
, Kodak ple , urel| Hr „ h ,. r „ n „ lBh ^ by
, an experienced hand, with dellver
! les a few hours after order* are left
at the studio If required. Frames and
mats are cut to order or furnished
ready made for ovals or regular. A
specialty is th« enlarging of photo*
on siiko linen.
Mr. Fowler believes Salmon will
support a first t las* photographer
and he Is ready to serve in that ca
pacity witli first class equipment His
pictures shown would do credit to
the best artist In his line anywhere.
To Be Appointed
John E. Uses, late county attorney,
has been proposed for applntment as
Justice of the peace, which. It i» un
derstood, will be made at the next
meeting of the board of county com
missioners. He Will Serve in tile Of
fice for the city of Salmon For the
past 60 days, since Mr Hees wen'
out of the office of county attorney,
lie has b.-en connected with Senator
i Whitcomb's law office w hile the sen
H , or vu „ engaged in
,,. Kl „ atlv ,. dutl ,. K Mr U e t . s t „ r ec
^ nU<Hl „ conscientious man In
whllmr ha „ ln hjlnd T**, h ,
|wouJd mjlk ,. an acr ,. ptable Jtt , llce of
„ wllhool M ylng.
. " '
A Charge Dismissed.
; William Fagergren. superintendent
|of the Sunset mine, was brought be
- f 0 re th® probate court on a chart"
p roU uf,t by the county attorney for
alltged pollution ol the wat*r< of
Canyon cr«-ek.. Judge I'adghani en
tered a demurrer to the charge,
which th«- court promptly allowed to
go hi* way.
Ralph Mack i* expected hom" from
(the Keyport torpedo station. Wash
' ington. today, and will remain in
Salmon for a brief lay-off and then
enter the services of the Short Line
' railroad at Armstead He brings an
I honorable discharge w i>h him.

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