Newspaper Page Text
[SUED ISS I.
♦ —-- l)1;V(l °* FICIALi AND OLDEST NEWSPAPER of CUSTER COUNTY, IDAHO. CHALUS. IDAHO, WEDNESDAY. JANUARY 16, 1918 82.50 PER YEAR NO 30 n AUEN IlffTED SMS HOST REGISTER )he regulations for the registration of German lies in the United States during the first week of I are the following: [an males of the age of U years and upward are ' register. Notice oi time and place of registra - ßiven by publication in newspapers, lavic of each registrant must be accompanied by mnted photographs, signed across the face so aB cure the features, and the finger prints of each [shall be taken. 10 and 15 days after registration each alien 1st again appear before his registration officer [a registration card, which will bear his name ft thumb print. This card must be carried by pant for future identification. I enemy who changes his place of residence to jlace within the same registration district must (port the change to the registration officer. No Jy shall move out of the district without a per. plication for a permit must be made upon a form 3v the Department of Justice, giving full partie date, reason for change, and intended place of »••••MM iASQUERADE BALL ebruary 22,1918 [nder Auspices of Rebekahs at O. O. P. HALL A prize will be awarded the test Sustained Character Those not masked cannot Dance until after twelve ! [upper by Red Cross »•••»••••»(•«•••99tMtt»»»HM»t»MMM( System N v »V In Your Savings Vlake your bank book low some headway for every iy-day. The man who cultivates a sys :matic savings habit when young reaps jrosperity and happiness when old. Why not figure now just how much you could put away every pay-day, then start your savings system by operiing an account with us on next pay-day. ;— Honesty — Courtesy—Service E. Pint E. W. HOVEY. Cwhier \EL V.Preat. H. E. HAWORTH, Asst Cash [RST state CHALLIS, IDAHO bank BILLY SUNDAYISMS Here are some of Sunday's best punches: "The hell the kaiser has raised on earth makes the hell below look like a side show. "Turn hell upside down and you'll find 'Made in Ger many' stamped on the bot tom, "When Uncle Sam gets ready to strike, the kaiser and the rest of the hot-dog bunch will know General Sherman was right. "The kaiser says he and God are partners. He's a liar." HU MEN ARE Since our last issue the follow ing men have returned their questionnaires and have been classifed: Class One B Lambson, S Beech, J Rob inson, A Fisher, J Morgan, L Chaves, L Armachea, P Van Dolch, U Johnston, F McKen drick, A Ellis, D Eby, D Reese, H Ewing, C Lehman, A Tam, E Lindsay, E Piva, H Daugherty, W Frazy, E Woraek, J Jones, L Bernard, J Gardner, F Cameron, W Borderre, H Hornyak, L Clow ard, S Smith, K Longhurst, A Aller, C Burstedt, W Herrick, I Van Sickle, L Robinson, C Bru no, H Tewalt, J Hicks, V Mar. kel, J Ingemanson, G Alleu, E Tam, H McKendrick. Class Two B Falls, D Morey, H Brown, C McKelvey. Class Three J Smith, P Corlisle . Class Four F Burton, B Robinson, L Hoo per, H Weiler, F Simmons, A D Taylor, J Wells, E Chambers, R Stephens, R Ploger, I Hughes, H Neal, E Mecham, F Borsum, I Cloward, W Fisher, I Perkins, A Taytor, S Burstedt, V Ericksos, L Giampedraglia, C Hahn, Dave Burnett, W Cardwell, R Holland, L Mathews, G Johnson, G Buh ler, E Jones, G Bennetts, G Mor rissey, J Johnson, C Ernst. Class Five Selestio Arried. J Turner, R Sothern, F Subisarretta, W Ivie, B Gabiola, O Swauger, M Yur kovich, JTomovich, R Yurko vich, F Gossi re classified. O Chee, J Saloaga, S Murgicb, P Murgich, V McGowan, J Adams. S Krajnovicb, N Hincb, F Gavi ca. RECRUITING STATION AT POSTOFFICE Every postmaster in the coun. try is a recruiting officer. The enlisting age is 18 to 21 and 3l 40 years. Any man who regis tered cannot be accepted. Those who have attained the draft age since registration on June 5th and «arried men con be enlisted on the same basis as single men. All branches of the service are in need of men and the pay ran ges from ^30 to $91 per month, positive bars to enlistment are flat feet, hernia, broken bones, heart, lung or rheumatic trouble. Ample provisions have been made for the protection of de pendants by the Insurance and Allotment law. If you wish to enlist and think you can qualify apply at your local postofflee, HOOVER1Z1NG The Herald is oblidged to R. W. White for salvaging this poetic gem from the re mote seclusion of a Kansas paper: My Tuesdays are meatless, My Wednesdays are wheat less, I'm getting more eatless each day; My hc>me it is heatless, My bed it is sheetless— They're all sent to the Y. M. C. A. The barrooms are treat less, My coffee is sweetless, Bach day I get poorer and wiser. My stockings are feetless, My trousers are seatless— My God, how I do hate the kaiser. —Salmon Herald. Wilkineon-Bradbury Mr. Frank A. Bradbury and Miss Millie Wilkinson both of Challis, were married at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Bradbury last Wednesday evening, Janua ry 9th, Rev. H. G. Adams, offici ating. After the nuptial vows, wedding refreshments were serv ed by Mrs. Floyd Bradbury. Both of the young people grew up in this neighborhood and are well and favorably known The bride bas for some months been "hello" girl at the telephone office here. They will make their home on the Bradbury farm a few miles north of this place The Messenger joins with their many friends in wishing them much joy and prosperity in their wedded life. .Mary Ann Fagan Laid to Rest The funeral service of Mrs. Mary Ann Fagan, who died last Friday, January llth, was held at the Congregational Church last Sunday afternoon at 2 o' clock. The church was filled with friends and neighbors to honor her memory and express their sympathy to the bereaved busband, sons and other rela. tives Mrs. Fagan, whose maiden name was Casto, was born in Hancock county, Illinois, Aug. 1844, coming west with her par ents in childhood. Since 1880 she has been a resident of Idah and in 1882 married Charles Fa gan, who was then residing at Custer. For a long time they have been living on their ranch about seven miles northwest of Challis on the creek by that name. Having seen much of frontier life and being a part of it she was imbibed with the true and generous hospitality which mar ked the great West when it was young—the Fagan latch string was always hanging out to the weary traveller aud neither man nor beast ever left the Fagan home hungry or cold. The beautiful life just ended is a great blow to her aged hus band, Charles Fagan, her two sons, Horace and Wm. Wells of Pahsamaroi, and other relatives. Interment was made in the Challis cemetery. Card of Thanks We desire in this manner to thank all those friends and neigh bors who assisted ns in any way during the illness and death of our beloved wife, mother and aunt.—Cbas. Fagan, Horace and W- M. Wells aud Blmer Casio, GERMAN PAPER TELLS OE HAND SNIPS OF SOLDIER'S FAMILY The Committee on Public Information has made the following translation of a story appearing in the October 15, 1917, issue of the Leipziger Volkszeitung: A sample of the fashion after which bloated landlords treat the wives of soldiers has been brought to our atten tion from Upper Langenau in Silesia. One of the hired men of Dr. Mueller's agricultural estate has been fora long time at the front. His wife, who had worked along side her husband before the war after the usual custom, remained in the ranks of the field hands and accordingly retained her farm cottage. October 1 this woman got the following letter: "The undersigned bailiff of the estate hereby gives you notice as of this date to the field service for January 1, 1918. On that day you are to give up your house. The work which you are doing on the farm does not compen sate the farm for the loss which accrues to through the continued support of your family. Look out for yourself away from this farm, your house is needed for other use.' "The woman communicted the notice to her husband with these words: 'I must tell j t ou my distress, sooq I shall not be able to see the paper for my tears. What shall I do?. Winter is at the door and the cottage is full of little children.' Thus the bailiff of the estate of a bloated landlord turns a family with eight children out of doors in mid-win ter while the man is at the front. Comment takes care of itself." February 12th, 1918 Lincoln's Birthday Kiddies and young folks MASQUERADE BALL Starts at8:30 sharp. Grand March. Beautiful prizes for both boys and girls. Also character prize. Prices: Girls who mask, free; boys who mask, 60c. Spectators, adults 25c, chilkren 15c straight. Adults all night dance ticket admits self and lady without other charge, $1 and war tax. Moonlight dances with other soldier boys j Dodge Hall Kitchen Needs 0 ANYTHING and everything you might || need for the kitchen can be found here < at reasonable prices. ~ Cleaning powders, soaps for all purposes,' W" scrubbing brushes, brooms, pans, cooking ^ utensils, etc. Just say what you want and we can supply it. —- varr^r We Help Make Kitchen Work Easier By stock the latest and most improved 4 ^ kitchen utensils of all kinds and the most £ effective cleaning preparations, we help our pS customers lighten their work. Come in v often and look over our stock. PRICES THAT ALL APPRECIATE Heaters $2.50 up Best ranges in the land Hudlow & Baxter CHALMS, IDAHO