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The Idaho Post
The Idaho Post
Contributed by Kathleen Peck Probasco

Date: December 2 1915

Newspaper published in: Moscow, Idaho

Source: University of Idaho Library

Johanna Lysevold has brought a suit for divorce in the district court against Ole Lysevold. They were married in Norway October 8, 1908. The charge is desertion, intemperance and cruel and inhuman treatment.


The funeral of Mrs. O.H. Crowe occurred this afternoon from the Christian church. Mrs. Crowe was 50 years of age and was born in Yamhill county, Oregon, coming to the Thorn Creek country when a mere child and living the past few years in Moscow.


Married, December 1st, at the residence of John Scheyer, Rev. John A. Beck of the Methodist church officiating, Mr. Otto H. Hagedorn and Miss Esther Scheyer. An elaborate dinner was served. Mr. and Mrs. Hagadorn have many friends who wish them much happiness and prosperity.


A fatal accident occurred near Bovill yesterday morning while men were loading logs on a car with the aid of a lifting derrick. A log that had been lifted to the right height caught on a sapling and swung around and knocked a young man to the ground, breaking his skull. Coroner McCartor was called to the scene but considered the fatality as purely accidental and did not think an inquest was justifiable.


Mr. C.L. Roadruck, a brother of Mrs. C.J. Munson, and once a resident of Latah county but having a home now at Irrigon, Oregon, died Wednesday, December 1st, with tumor of the stomach, at the residence of his daughter Mrs. Faye Wright, of Salem, Oregon. Deceased leaves a wife and three daughters: Mrs. Rufus Hayes, Miss Goldie Roadruck and Mrs. Faye Wright, of Salem, Ore. Also a brother, H.C. Roadruck of Clarkston, Wash.


Charles B. Reynolds was born in Waterloo, New York, on April 12th, 1846, and died in this city on November 25th, 1915, after an illness of about four months.

Judge Reynolds was admitted to the bar in the State of New York in the year 1875. In 1878 he moved to Lewiston, Idaho, and was admitted to the bar of the State of Idaho in that year. After practicing law in Lewiston for three years Judge Reynolds moved to Moscow, Idaho, where he purchased the Moscow Mirror, which paper he edited for about seven years, at the same time continuing his law practice.

Judge Reynolds was married to Miss Mary E. Ekey in Moscow in the year 1884. The widow and one child, Miss Vera T. Reynolds, survive.

In 1890 Judge Reynolds and his family moved to Centralia, and have resided here ever since. For many years Judge Reynolds has led a retired life, his only appearance in court being at times when he desired to help some friends in need.

Four sisters, all married, survive Judge Reynolds.

For some years Judge Reynolds held the office of United States district attorney in Idaho.

Funeral services were held in the Baptist church on Saturday afternoon.

The members of the Lewis county bar association attended the funeral in body.

There were many floral offerings, one of the principal ones being that of the bar association. This piece represented a tree, which is emblematic of a legal profession. Interment was made in the Washington Lawn Cemetery. --Centralia, Wn., Daily Chronicle-Examiner.

Submitted: 11/13/05

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