Contributed by Kathleen Peck Probasco
Date: July 19 1918
Newspaper published in: Moscow, Idaho
Source: University of Idaho Library
Glen O. Grice, county coroner, was called to Deary yesterday evening to investigate the death of Ole Bjorklund, aged 73, who dropped dead while fighting fire near Deary. The aged farmer lives near the Dolberg saw mill, and when a Washington, Idaho & Montana train went by his place a spark set fire to the grass, he went out with his sons to fight the fire, and became exhausted or overheated and fell dead in the woods. Coroner Grice investigated, took testimony of witnesses and decided that no inquest was necessary. The aged man, who is a pioneer of that section, leaves a family of grown children. His death was pronounced as due directly to the heat, supplemented by the excitement.
A.D. Carr, of Orofino, died at a local hospital here Saturday night [July 13] and the body was shipped by Undertaker Grice to Orofino, his former home, for burial Sunday. His death was due to peritonitis.
The secret wedding of Miss Francis Carlson to John L. Rogers was made known yesterday.
They were married at Colfax, Wash., June 26, while the bridegroom was on business down there.
He is a discharged marine who was disabled while serving with the U.S. marines at the front in France and is now employed by the Potlatch lumber company at Potlatch, Idaho, where they expect to make their home in the near future.
The announcement of the wedding came as a complete surprise to the friends of the bride in the Moscow mountain neighborhood.
Louis Des Voignes, well known in Moscow, was married at Spokane Wednesday evening [July 17], his bride being Miss Mabel Elaine Paulson. The ceremony was performed by the Rev. John Smith, of the Spokane Baptist church, at the home of the bride's mother, Mrs. Jennie Paulson.
Word was received here today that Miss Faith Barton was married at San Diego on July 4 to Captain Vogler of the navy signal corps. The bride is a daughter of Col. R.H. Barton, pioneer of Latah county and former postmaster here, and was born and reared in Moscow. She has been living with her father in San Diego for several years. The bridegroom is an instructor in the navy signal corps.
A very beautiful wedding was held at the home of Mr. and Mrs. J.W. Wilson, 705 Elm street, Moscow, Thursday noon [July 18], when Joseph D. Hampton and Mary R. Horne were united in holy bonds of matrimony.
The bride is the accomplished daughter of Mrs. A.E. Horne of Juliaetta, who is one of the esteemed citizens.
The groom is a progressive business man of Juliaetta, where he has made many worthy friends.
After the ceremony, which was performed by the Rev. J. Quincy Biggs, pastor of the First Christian church of this city, the party was seated at a well prepared table and a four-course dinner was served by Mrs. J.W. Wilson in her artistic way. Those present were the groom, bride, Rev. Biggs, Mrs. A.E. Horne, Dorothy Horne, Mr. and Mrs. G.A. Swain, Nedra Swain, Mrs. O. Sletto, Olive Sletto, Alice Hampton, Dorothy Hampton, Oscar Hampton, Joseph Hampton, Jr., Mr. and Mrs. J.W. Wilson.
The newly weds left for Spokane in the afternoon, where they will spend a few days and then return to Juliaetta, where they will be at home to their many worthy friends. May many happy days and showers of blessings go with them through life.
Mr. Ben I. Smith of Linden, Idaho, and Miss Lula M. Sten of Moscow, Idaho, were united in marriage by Rev. H.P. Nelson of the Norwegian Methodist church. The newly weds celebrated their honeymoon by attending the Fourth of July celebration and program at Spokane. On July 5 they returned to Linden, Idaho, where they were greeted by a large crowd of neighbors and friends who come to welcome them by giving them a good charivari, and Sunday they arrived at the home of the bride's parents, Mr. nd Mrs. L. Sten, in Moscow, and on Monday evening they were again welcomed by a large crowd of neighbors and friends, who greeted them by giving them a big serenade by pounding tin cans, ringing cow-bells, shooting and tooting of horns.
The evening was spent in eating ice cream and cake and playing games. A good time was enjoyed by all.
Tuesday morning, July 9, the newly weds left for their future home at Linden, Idaho, and everybody wished them joy and happiness in their married life.
Mrs. Albert Daly, formally [sic] Miss Edith Taylor of this city, died at her home in Bremerton Monday [July 13] at 7:45. The death was very sudden, as she was very well the night before.
Mrs. Daly was very well known in Moscow, having lived here most of her life. She is a graduate of the Moscow high school and was very popular with the younger set.
Mr. Daly was formally [sic] employed in the Idaho National Havester company in this city.
Mrs. Daly leaves, besides her husband, a mother and father, Tom Taylor, and sister, Miss Mable.
The funeral book place from the Christian Science church in Bremerton, Wednesday afternoon.
Mrs. C.B. Towne gave a supper and party Friday evening in honor of the bride and groom, Mr. and Mrs. Bert Senders. The table was decorated with pink and white roses and white daises. Those present were: Clarence Town and family, Clint Haven and family, Will Senders from Viola, Edgar Towne and family, Mrs. Nettie Taylor from Kendrick. After supper the evening was spent in music and dancing. Music was furnished by the Wenders' orchestras.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mrs. William Herman of Genesee, is in town today, having come over to attend the funeral of Mrs. Geo. H. Moody, who was an old time friend. [See below.]
George N. Smith, brother of E.C. Smith, died at the Smith home this afternoon [July 17]. the cause of his death was not known, although Mr. Smith had a very bad fall and was hit on the head while working in Potlatch. The funeral services will be held from the Grice undertaking parlors, Thursday at 2 p.m.
Moscow Mountain--Mrs. Catherine Carver, widow of the late John Carver, was married July 3 to A.B. Saunders, a young man who has been working for her for some time.
Miss Viola Jones had a birthday party today at the Inland rooming house, this being her 10th birthday. Those present were: Eleanor Christenson, Lillian Christenson, Ruth Campbell, Neva Green, Bernice and Beatrice Friedman, Alberta Hart, Genette Rugg, Viola Jones. The afternoon was spent with games and refreshments were served.
The funeral of Mrs. George H. Moody was held at the fafmily residence on Lynn avenue at 10 o'clock today and was largely attended, hundreds of friends standing in the yard during the services which were conducted by Rev. David H. Hare, pastor of the Presbyterian church. The services were beautiful and impressive, two hymns of rare beauty were sung. The floral offerings were many and beautiful. Interment was in the Moscow cemetery, the body being followed to its last resting place by hundreds of friends. Mrs. Moody was a loyal member of the Presbyterian church and an active member of the W.C.T.U. She leaves one son and four daughters beside her husband and scores of friends to whom her sudden death came as a great shock. [See below.]
Mrs. Moody, wife of George Moody, pioneer business man of Moscow, died this morning after a...illness. Her death was not....The children had been summoned home and all reached her side before death came. Mrs. Moody leaves a husband, four daughters and one on. These are: Elbert...; Mrs. Mabel Richardson of..., Alberta; Mrs. Ethel B....of Kendrick; and Miss Clarice and Myra Moody of Moscow, besides a host of friends to whom her death will be a great shock. The funeral arrangements have not yet been made. [This article was on the back page and in the binding of the volume, so some was obscured.]