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The Republican. [volume] (Mountain Home, Idaho) 1903-1909, January 31, 1905, Image 1

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...Official IPaper of Elmore Comity...
Volume 16
Mountain Home, Idaho: Tuesday, January 31, 1905
Number 19
It was with deep regret that
the many friends of Miss Anna
learned, late yesterday
afternoon, that she contemplates
> taking up her residence at
Glenn's Ferry-. Miss Carroll,
one of the teachers at the latter
place, was called East several
weeks ago on account of the
serious sickness of her brother.
As circumstances make her re
turn problematical, Miss True
has been requested to take
charge of the school in her
stead, and has indicated her
acceptance. Miss True will re
lieve Miss Nellie Whillans, who
has been performing the duties
since Miss Carroll's departure,
next Monday morning.
Program Feb. 8.—Literature
Topic, Chapter X, Poetry and
Criticism in the East: Leader, Mrs.
F. W. Boyd.
Paper, America's Landscape
Painters: Mrs. H. A. Chandler.
Recitation: Mrs. G. A. Ruring.
Club meets with Mrs. J. A. Pur
Kelsey Co. Officers.
At the postponed . annual meet
ing of the stockholders of the
Chas. R. Kelsey Co., Ltd., the fol
lowing officers were elected for die
coming year:
President, Dr. J. W. Nieukirk,
Vice Persident, Mrs. A. B. Kel*
Directors—Mrs. A. B. Kelsey,
Geo. C. Nichols, J. W. Nieukirk,
Miss May Kelsey, C. Hein, F. P.
Ake and A. M. Hall.
Set of double harness for sale at
Garrett & DeCoursey's stable. *
The dance Thursday evening
in J. W. Caldwell's new hard
ware building attracted a large
number of pleasure seekers.
Having bought W. D. Bailey's
coal business, we are prepared to
deliver coal to any part of town
on short notice, and solicit a
share of your patronage.
* Bennett Bros.
Dr. J. C. Baugh, Coroner of El
more county, came up from
Glenn's Ferry Friday on official
Miss Ora Reed will give indi
vidual lessons on piano or man
dolin—50 cents for half-hour.
Further particulars, call at resi
dence. *
Services were held at the Epis
fkipal church Friday night by
Archdeacon Jennings, who came
from Nampa on Thursday even
ing's train.
In the case of F. W. Boyd vs
John Joseph to recover $16.50.
Judge Stimson ou Friday gave
plaintiff judgment for $14.50.
cash prices paid for all
kinds Hides, Furs and
Pelts. Apply office
Kelsey Co.
Mrs. J. W. Nieukirk went to
Boise Sunday, as a delegate from
the Sub Rosa Club of this place to
the meeting of women's clubs,
which opened Monday morning.
The Entre Nous Club named Mrs.
L. B. Green to represent it.
The gathering is for the purpose
of organizing a State Federation of
Clubs, in which great interest has
been manifested the past two or
three months.
Special Correspondence.
Three Creek, Idaho, Jan. 23.—
Fine weather continues and stock
men ars happy, though a little
uneasiness is felt among ranchmen
for fear water will be scarce next
Charley Black, camptender for
Arthur Pence, is holding his flocks
about the Juniper spring and re
ports them in good condition.
John Jones brought up a load
of supplies for Arthur Pence last
Everett Goddard went to Hot
Spring last week to spend a few
days with Grover Pence.
Mrs. Neil Beaton has been suffer
ing from a severe attack of inflam
matory rheumatism, but is now
Miss Mary Estes came up last
week from her home at Cedar
Creek on account of the serious
illness of her sister, Mrs. Beaton.
Mr. and Mrs. Duncan visited
at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Geo.
Patrick today.
Miss Carrie Hartwell of Rose
worth visited here several days
this week, being the guest of
Miss Mattie Walters.
At the dance given at the home
of Mr. and Mrs. Frakes Monday
night, three couple took part in a
prize waltz, which was decided in
favor of Carl Patrick and Miss
Mabel Ake.
Miss Mattie Walters has been
confined to her room for the last
few days, but is now able to be up
again. _
Special Correspondence.
Bruneau, Idaho, Jan. 28 —Mibb
W alters returned to Shoshone
Monday after a week's visit with
her sister, Mrs. Lane.
Everett Goddard, Fred Walters
and Joe Caudle were down from
Three Creek last week.
The youngest daughter of Noah
Caudle is still quite ill.
Robert Ratliff came over from
Boise last week.
A. Pence Jr. left for Three Creek
John Pinkston is on the sick list.
Prank Deal was initiated into
the mysteries of Odd Fellowship
Thursday evening.
J. M. Waterhouse is out again,
but wears a pair of crutches.
is given you for your money when
you buyaLONGLEY'HAT.
Get one now from our new stock.
Idaho Commercial Co., Ltd.
Well Known Young People Start on
Their Honeymoon.
Charles Herbert Kelsey and
Miss May Louise Burns, both
well known in Mountain Home
and vicinity, were married
Monday forenoon at the Kelsey
home, the ceremony being per
formed by Rev. C. E, Mason.
Owing to the recent death of
the groom's father, C. Ii. Kelsey,
which occurred less than a year
ago, the function was a very
quiet, only a few immediate
friends being present.
The couple left on the noon
train for Portland, Ore., from
where they will go to San Fran
cisco. They will then visit the
bride's grandmother, Mrs. Jules
Hagar, at San Jose, their inten
tion being to remain in Califor
nia for some time.
Agent and Operator are Now Taking
Anti-Lonesome Tonic.
The gladsome smile is gone, now,
from the station agent's face. He
doesn't beam any more on the agitated
young lady who rushes up to the ticket
window and wants to know if the rail
road clock has the right time, or if it,
is too fast or too glow.
Yes, the station agent is clothed in
gloom. (He says it's cheaper than buy
ing a new Spring suit, and it will prob
ably do just as well, anyway.) And the
operator—he's in on the proposition,
too; same pattern, in fact, as the station
The cause of all this woe is because
they (two men) now have to do the
work formerly done by three. The
warehouseman is gone—went on Jan
uary 15, since which time Ulery and
Gibbons have been giving daily imita
tions of the strenuous life. It's worth
double the price of admission to see
Ulery heave out a truckload of time
freight, rush to the ticket office to wait
on a bunch of clamorous Boiseites, and
then skip merrily out into the yard and
grab the numbers of 75 or 30 freight
oars. Or, to see Gibbons scratch off a
franked message, sprint all over town
iu quest of the addressee, stop at the
postofflce for mail on his way back,
and then check out a consignment of
hurry-up freight while the receiver on
his desk is sizzling with a call from the
operator at Nampa.
But Ulery and Gibbons are not the
only ones—there are others. The ax
fell at Mountain Home, Nampa, Oald
well, Payette, decapitating one man at
each place; Weiser, two men; Ontario,
Ore., one man, thus removing seven
names from the payroll.
The Greatest Game for Young
and Old.
The greatest thing out in the
game line, for young or old, is the
great game, Gammut. This is a
combination of games comprising
Flinche, Muggins, Pit, Panic,
Bourse, Stock-exchange and five
other games. In other words you,
can p j ay 10 0 f the most popular
| games with Gammut cards, a
j pack consists of 102 finely printed,
die cut, enameled cards put up in an
elegant box, printed in gold. They
are for sale at 50 cents per pack,
sent postpaid on receipt of price,
The Nemo Card Co.,
Sunbury, Ohio.
Last Saturday morning it sud
denly occurred toW.H. Manion
that it was the 61st anniversary
of his birth. He arrived upon
the scene of human activity and
things January 28, 1844, in La
fayette county, Missouri, near
the Big Pigeon. This was one
of the "high-water" years on the
Mississippi, but Manion refuses
to acknowledge that his advent
was in any way responsible for
such unruly conduct on the part
of the "Father of Waters."
In the Spring of 1868 Mr.
Manion came West, and has
been a resident of Mountain
Home and vicinity for the past
16years.He doesn't look as though
61 winters and a few odd sum
mers had been playing leap-frog
over his chapeau; but still, you
never can tell about these people
from Missouri.
We are making no effort for the
cheap piano trade; are, in 'fact, as
it is claimed, no competitor along
that line: but when it comes to
getting fine business, are almost
alone ourselves. If a customer
Neither is an unlimited "blow"
evidence of merit or business on
the part of a piano house.
wantB quality, we are his. The
last few days records the following
deals: Maude Beaugher, fancy
crotch mahogany Raymond, the
handsomest piano in town; R. A.
Grant, of Murphy, a large impos
ing Lehr; Pearl Edwards, of Hunt
ington, Sweetland; E. L. Thomp
son, Glenn's Ferry, an everlasting
Mathushek; J. H. Aitken, merchant
of Huntington, the Cecilian piano,
$600; W. C. Sturdevant, Payette,
and Jos. Esham, Ontario, both
fine Lehrs; Mrs. Longfellow, of the
Mountain Home Republican, an
Ivers and Pond; Wm. Russell.
Boise, a beautiful mahogany Math
ushek; Jas. Smith, Nampa, the
sweetest little Crown, and George
Patterson, Canyon City, Ore., a
Cecilias, the perfect piano player.
Wise Piano House,
Boise, Idaho.
T. C. Egi.kston, Commissioner
of Immigration, Labor and Statis
tics, has completed and had print
ed his 1904 report to the governor.
A copy of the work has been re
ceived at this office. It contains
valuable information concerning
the institutions, industries and re
sources of the State, and is an ex
. ...
ceedsngly artistic production me
chanically. It would be money
well spent to circulate the work j
widely through the East.
j sion S iven about March 1. For
particulars inquire of, or write
; to > * etkr Sonna^
16-19 01se> a 10 '
The Postoffice outfit, suitable 1
for second-class office, for sale |
| cheap. Must be sold to make j
| room for other business. Posses-;
I Handsome new visiting cards
! just received at The Republican
! office.
The residence recently con
tracted for by A. A. Brothen is
beginning to assuma shape.
Ore from the Pettit mine, Atlan
ta, is being transferred to the
Washburn mill by G. E. Butler.
The ore is high-grade.
F. Strockman has leased the
Tahoma No. 3, where a rich ore
body has been opened up.
F. C. Innes has a force of men
at work. He is getting good ore
from the Gray Eagle and Moultry
B. J. Erwin, who, with Eastern
associates, recently acquired the
Mountain View and Nellie prop
erties at Pine, returned from the
upper country a few days ago, and
left for the East. He recently put
a gang of men to work, and sent
up supplies and machinery for ex
tensive development work.
Rev. C. K. Mason, Pastor.
Worship and Sermon.
Sunday School.
Junior Endeavor...
Young People's Endeavor.... 6:45 p M
Song Service and Sermon
Prayer meeting, Wednesday.... 7:30 p m
A ccrdial invitation to all services
12 M
7:30 pm
Next Sunday is Endeavor Day,
the 23d anniversary. In the En
deavor meeting, 6:45, it will be ob
8erved tt8 1)eciBlon Day. At the
P u * dlc mee *' n S following, 7:30. the
|P a8tor wil1 8 ive an address on the
j E'uleavor movement,
The Ladies' Quartette will sing
in the evening; anthem by the
choir in the morning.
There was an overflow meeting
last Sunday evening.
The Junior Endeavor was start
ed last Sunday under the efficient
leadership of Mrs. Win. Tripp as
Superintendent, and will be held
regularly at 4 o'clock.
The Ladies' Aid meets Thurs
day at 2:30 with Mrs. Fred Dan
iels, at the John Ross residence.
The Endeavor Society will hold
its monthly business meeting next
Friday evening at the parsonage.
Mr J. I). Morris writes from La
Grande, Oregon, that he has been
in the grip of la grippe for three
weeks, but is better. He sends
gieetings to friends. They will be
home about March 1st.
The Ladies' Aid are planning
for a Valentine social the 14th of
Rev. C. R. Waite , Pastor.
Sunday school..
Bible Study Class, Sunday,,
j ril i or B. Y. P. U., Monday,
12 M
.6:30 p m
. .4 p. m.
Prayer meeting Wednesday... 7:30 pm
There was one baptised Satur
day afternoon.
The W. C. T. U. will meet Tues*
There have been five additions
to the church during the month.
j a y a t 2:30 p. m.
The gospel meetings will con
tinue until Wednesday.
Commencing March 1 cheap
one way rates will take effect
from all Eastern points on the
O. S. L. For particulars apply
to any O. S. L. Ry agent.
C. E. Ulery,

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