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The Challis messenger. (Challis, Idaho) 1912-current, January 01, 1919, Image 5

Image and text provided by Idaho State Historical Society

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88056159/1919-01-01/ed-1/seq-5/

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Wholesale and Retail Dealer in
an? 6 i68 meats
Bakery Goods. F-ish and oysters In Season
Fresh Fruits
Highest market price paid for hides and sheep pelts
J. GARLAND, Chal'is, Idaho
4 ........ ** *^* ****** *♦♦♦«♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦«
' ,:'J . o>;<A
% ; •
*• . »
f. K*r ' •
There, there, little Thrift Stan p
Don't you cry;
You'll bo a War Bond !
Bye aud Bye, !
----- J
----- J
What you can Get Pork for-J. |
D. Garland, prsprietorof tlie (T-,
ty M«at Market, wishes to un-,
Bounce to the people of Cent ral J
Idaho, that he is selling the best
grain fed hogs at 2ä cents i er ,
pound by the half or whole pork
This announcement is made : s
Ike result of a rumor which 1 »
be«n circulated to the effect that
he was charging 40 cents per
pound forthe same Mr. Gar
ltud asks all his customers to
Mad in their orders to him and
he will give you the same effiti
•ut lervice now that he has iu
the past- He also wishes it un
. .
Mratood that he is not now m r
hasheevor baen, a profiteer, ail
Mporti to the contrary aroma
lUiou»and without foundation
New Flu Caees— The following
People have taken ill with the
Hoiince our last issue: Floyd
®f*4bury, Mrs. Wtn. Bradbury,
^n. Carpenter, Neda Wright
»ndlittle brother, Mrs- Frank
®r*lbury, Dudley Cameron, Lou
J*o»«r and wife, Lillie Millick,
Mr». H
s, Frank Woodson, Jesse Zil
Prank and Clarence Bur
•tedt, Mrs. Ivan Hughes, Lueiie
jie, one of (J- B. Jenson's litlio
y> Bnd A. L. Moats. No now
*J*ethave developed siuce last
snry Smith, two Blume ,

y Delinquent — Ou ni*xt *
■°ttday, January ctb., taxes bo
*°®e delinquent '
kWhhweli Dead—Word ar |
•■ here Sunday to t bu effect 1
Xu, r ' ^hitwell, of Salmon,
.u 0 PMomonia, following nu
l4C| °f influenza.
Tft * tedt mi— «ns
'li Ä ' ,r * tedt " bom we report
LT®"' has been very ill but
'""•Improved at this writimr
£!fe Th - 1<xal chaptor
ill- Mrs.
r ° SS nia kiog fiu
i® "bo desire them
e ® at tho drug store
Jones Dead - iMvin »Tonos,
who contracted pneumonia after
an attack of influenza, died the!
fore pru t of the week and was
. . , ... , , u. u .\ as I
Jumed Wednesday afternoon in
j Lll ° CDallis cemetery. He was a
j lino young man and has a host
of friends who join with hi« wife
' and little daughter in mourning
1 his loss, We will print the obit
uary next week.
Stage Driver Gets Flu—Mr Gott
ftedsoii, the drive* - on the Mac
kay stage, has contracted the flu
- ,1 "- Gottfredson could not have
co.'.ts ■ ted tue disease here as
he did not mingle with the peo-!
Pie of this city at all. He most
j Probably contracted the disease
1 ! som ® passenger riding ou 1
j his truck.
! '- ard ^ 'hanks-We wish to
! ex ^ !OSS ü ' ,r most heartfelt thanks
.to all who in any way gave us
J aid and comfort during the ill
| noss uE ? death of °" r beloved
" , ' :al ' an( l father. Mrs- Ernly
G i,i. > i s and family.
Looking alter S'.ore—Miss Rita
, ^ ilaon is taking care of the
business of the lludlow & Bax
s b?r store during the illness of
» -be proprietors, who are suffer
' n 'T u 'ith the llu.
Notice h hereby
plication-' for permit- to graze cattle
horses and sheep within the LEMHI
.NATIONAL IMREST daring the sen
son of It* 19, must be filed in my otlice
r u t Macknv. Idaho, on or he fore Janu
ary il, 1919. Evil information In re
j^aril to the grazing fees to be charged
and l lank forms to ''e used in making
applications will be furnished upon
request. ('. E. EVANS, Supervisor jl
given that all ap-j
D 'tu. incut of the
Laud I lllce at llailey,
b.*r 10, it).8.
Notice is hereby given that
Yae ni e la, of 1 layton,
who, on November 'Nth ,
made Desert Land Entry, No OÎ24SS,
for lot I Sc . 31, X 10 X R IS E. and lot
4, Se.ti u 1, Township 0 Nor It, 1 a n e
is Las', lloise Metidiae, has (lied no
tice of intention to make l'iuitl Proof,
to estibiish claim to the land above
described, before Joseph H. llortou, l
5. Land Commissioner, at Challis, Cus
tar County Idaho, on the Tth day of
Serial No, in!MM
Interior, C. S.
Idaho, Decent
ebruary. 1919.
Claimant names as witnesses:
r r« Oryol I, of Chal is Idaho;
Mari " P.ol of Clayton, Ida; Enunltt
ito-f.>nl a
oft liallis, Id:
jl f.->
Richard lleunitt
! at 2 P- for 5 ,h f ° P BP '^ e f of
clei,tin * a board ° f d,,cct ° rs fo1
tho onsni "£ J' oar > and ,ho tl ' auS
Stockholders' Meeting
Tito regular annual meeting of
the stockholders of the First
State Bank, ('liallis, Idaho, will
bo bold in their banicing rooms
ou Tuesday, January -1st. I'M '.
action of any other business that
... 4 |- -
may legally come before uk
s L. Keeco, President
E - W ' Hovey, becreuiry.
Red Cross Sends Relief Ships for
Allied Soldiers and Civilians
in Starving Russia.
A relief ship wan recently «ent fro«
litis country to Archangel by Lb®
American Red Cross with 4,000 ton«
of drugs, food, soap nnd other eup* (
j piles for the use of the Allied soldier«
und needy civilians in that part of j
Russia. The vessel's cargo was vat i
ued at $1,511,233.
Later, another ship was dispatched j
carrying 200 tons of similar supplies
furnished by the American Red Cross,
the total expenditure for the two ship»
ments amounting to over $2,003,000.
Major C. T. Williams of Baltimore
was In charge of the party of thirteen
which accompanied the shipment from
this country. He was formerly a mem
ber of the Led Cross Commission for
Roumania. Major Kirkpatrick, at one
time a member of the latter commis
sion, hut recently attached to the
Army Medical Corps, heads the medi
cal end of tlie Archangel expeudition.
Drugs and general hospital supplies
constituted the greater part of (he
cargo sent from America.
While the chief concern of the ex
pedition was providing comforts for
American and Allied lighting men in
'* mt I )urt ot Hie world, all efforts were ;
'r'" l ° , gct relief to the K" 881 " ?oi- j
I (Jiers who were returned from Ger
who were
man prison camps at tlie rate of about
13,000 a week. The condition of these
men was pitiable. Ii lias been esti
mated that 00 per cent, of them were
In addition to drugs and food, al
most every Imaginable article on the
Hst of supplies sent over was for the
comfort, convenience and pleasure of
the Allied soldiers. Just a few of
these articles were playing cards,
razor blades, jewsharps, mandolins,
accordéons, ukuleles, phonographs,
cameras, skates, wigs, whiskers,
grease paints, footballs, snowshoes,
slippers, hockey outfits, indoor base
balls, moving picture outflts, Bibles,
prayer books, boxing gloves, games,
music, books, cigarettes, candy and
dried fruits.
The need of prompt relief for the
inhabitants of towns along the coast
of the White Sen and on the Kola
peninsula, many of whom were facing
starvation, was found to be impera
tive. Scurvy had broken out among
the people at these places, udding to
the general distress.
The towns to which the relief ex
pendition was sent are virtually iso
lated from the outside world because
•of the treacherous coast line, shifting
sand bars and uncharted waters. An
exceptionally early frost, even forthat
part of the world, ruined the harvests,
which were expected to improve con
ditions. Statements, printed in Rus
sian, explaining the work of the Red
Cross, were distributed among the in
Following a tour of South England,
Secretary of War Baker made this
comment on the work done by the
American Red Cross for our boys:
"These are the things which count.
The American Red Cross is to be con
gratulated on the way in which.it is
looking nfter our hoys. It is doing
tine work."
Following his return from France,
Secretary Baker wrote this note to
the American Red Cross in London :
• I left London so shortly after my
drive to Winchester that 1 had no
early opportunity to thank you for
the courtesy of the touring car which
you placed at my disposal for the trip,
On this trip to Europe I have received
.fresh and noteworthy evidence of the
astonishing efficiency of the American
Red Cross operations iu France and
.England, i have been delighted to see
how much the American Ued Cross
has done to weld hearts of the allied
people together."
Replacing the Orchards.
The American Red Cross has given
$10,000 to assist in the replanting of
trees in the orchards laid bare by the
Germans. With this sum 40,01X1 fruit
trees will he replaced in the devas
tated orchards of Belgium and north
ern France.
pliais in Gr
keep in to
throe rh the
senke wU
soldiers in camps and hos
at Britain arc now able to
ah with affairs at home
medium of a daily bulletin
h has I established by
the American Red
Army ofllccrs say t
he service (!
lis a
ng-felt want, p "'id
in g the men
iortlug and home t:
cws they c;i
id in tho Ft. :r
twspap is.
The nt rivul < f the
bulletin is
one of the big da
connect inn a Red
F inland si uds he
t u Nutiouat U cad
- "Afror talking witn tno dots ädjli
^ ^.. v rt . ws sorv j ce i have l*een
told to notify JOU that if the bulletin
i« discontinued you win b« evau-uiar
! t ; alcd and slioL * ... , r f -___
The Red Cross Ready for Peace
T HE following message -has been telegraphed by the
War Council of the American Red Cros3 to each one
of the 3,857 chapters:
"On Februa/y 10th, last year, nearly six weeks be
fore the United States declared war, National Red Cross
Headquarters advised its chapters to prepare for war.
That which has followed in the record of the Red Cross
in helping to win this war and to relieve the suffering
growing out of it, constitutes something of which every
American citizen has a right to be proud. Every Ameri
can Red Cross worker must feel a sense of gratitude in
having had a share in it all,
"The moment ia now come to pnepare for peace.
Until peace is really hëre and our soldiers home there
can be no relaxation in any Red Cross effort incident to
active hostilities.
"But even with peace, let- no one suppose that the
work of the Red Cro3s is finished. Millions of American
boys are still under arms. Thousands of them are sick
and wounded. Owing to the shortage in shipping, it may
take a year or more to bring our boys home from France.
But whatever the time, our protecting arms must be about
them and their families over the whole period which
must elapse before the normal life of peace can be re
"Our soldiers and sailors are enlisted until the Com
mander-in-Chief tells them there is no more work for
them to do in the war. Let every Red Cross member and
worker—and this means both men and women—show
our returning soldiers and sailors that to care for their
health, welfare and happiness we are enlisted for no less
period than they are.
"The cessation of war will reveal a picture of misery
such as the world ha3 never seen before, especially in
the many countries which cannot help themselves. The
American people will expect the Red Cross to continue
to act as their agent in repairing broken spirits and
broken .bodies. Peace terms and peace conditions will
determine how we may best minister to the vast stricken
areas which have been harrowed by war, and for this
great act of mercy the heart and spirit of the'Amerioan
people must continue to be mobilized through the Amer
ican Red Cros3.
"On behalf of the War Council, we accordingly ask
each member of our splendid body of workers through
out the land to bear in mind the solemn obligation which
rests upon each one to 'carry on.' We cannot abate one
instant in our efforts or in our spirits. There will be
abundance of work to do, and specific advices will be
given, but even at the moment of peace let no Red Cross
worker falter.
"Our spirits must now call U3 to show that not the
roar of cannon or the blood of our own alone directs our
activities, but that a great people will continue to respond
greatly and freely to its obligations and opportunity to
"The people in our establishment
ire crazy about me."
"Why, are you employed in an in
i'ne asylum?"
M. F. BLACK, Proprietor
Soft drinks, cigars, candies,
Poolfand card games
Courteous T reatment
Where your $ has more sense
For Christmas
Community Silverware
Aluminum Ware
Hudlow & Baxter
Where your $ has more sense
Now Is the time to have your teeth scaled and
polished and examined before trouble begins
CHALLIS IDAHO, Millick Building
"I know a fellow who on a bet ate
an 11-pound turkey with trim
mings." "Ah ! a man of consuming
Fortunate are the children
who grow up in homes where
good music is counted among
the necessitiesof iife and find«
its expression through an in
strument so sympathetic and
responsive as the
. ST« XJ
Glenn Bro?.-Roberts Piano
Salt Lake and Ogden, Utah
W Ward Adamson
Practices iu all Courts
i Office and residence connected
with all phones.
! CHALLIS. -o—
Officç —Adamson Building.
9 A. M. TO 4:30 P. M.
CHALLIS, (DeWitt nidg.) » IDAHO.
Practices in all Courts
Both State and Federal
Milton A. Brown
■ Prat (ices in all Courts.
Challis, : iPABP
Dr. J. W. Lynn Dr. John H. Lynn
Phone 12
Ecr, Eye, Nose, Thro«)
and Surgery
Custer Co'ty Abstract
Company, Ltd.
Bonded Abstractor«
1^ "'^ . ........ U| d
»44444-?-tO»>4»4444»» MM » fif
Letterheads Cards
Invitations Folder« t
Statements Clredan
Envelopes Billheeie
or anything else in the petal»
ing line, come in and nee Mb

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