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The Grangeville globe. [volume] (Grangeville, Idaho) 1907-1922, February 19, 1908, Image 1

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The Grangeville Globe
VOL. I, NO. 12
GRANGEVILLE, IDAHO COUNTY, IDAHO, WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 19, 1908
SI.00 THE YEAR
CITY DADS HELD SESSION
Special Meeting Last Monday Evening Accomplished Little
the Way of Settling Water Question.
m
WILL ELECT COMMISSIONERS AT NEXT MEETING
Commissioners Representing City and Water Works Will
Confer to Fix Rates for Use of Water.
The city council met in the coun
cil chambers at the court house last
Monday evening. A very interesting
session had been anticipated as it was
a special meeting and had been called
for the express purpose of settling up
some matters pertaining to the much
discussed water question. Mayor F.
L. Leonard, City Clerk J. E. Jaques,
City Attorney M. Reese Hattabaugh,
Chief of Police J. B. Adams and
Councilmen W. H. Campbell, Jos.
Pfeufer,
Parker and J. W. Hockersmith were
present, the other member or the
board, W. D. Gillette, being unable
to be present on account of illness.
At the meeting a week ago last
Monday night each councilman was
instructed to be prepared to submit at
Monday night's session, the name of
a resident of the ward he represented.
This list, consisting of six names,
was to be submitted to the council as
a body. The councilmen were to
F.
D. Vansise, A. F.
At the Court House
Clerk and Recorder.
Since the last issue of The Globe
the Register of Actions at the clerk
and recorder's office shows the
following:
State of Idaho vs. Harvey Rowton,
Lester Greene and Perry Doty.
Charged with grand larceny. Justice
court of Grangeville precinct. De
fendants dismissed.
Anton H. Berens against Geo. W.
Goode. Appeal from judgment in
justice court. J. M. Wolbert, J. P.,
Cottonwood precinct.
Probate Court News.
Things have been quiet in Probate
Judge R. F. Fulton's office the past
week only one petition having been
filed, as follows:
Petition was filed asking for probate
of will of M. L. Mawhorter, deceased.
Set for hearing Friday, February
28th.
Assessor's Office.
County Assessor John V. Nash
has begun assessing for the year 1908
and has already selected men to assist
in listing the property in the Clear
water country. J. M. Shaw, of
Kamiah, will look after the assessing
in Stites and other points down the
river and J. B. Leeper will list the
taxable property in the Harpster and
Clearwater vicinities,
spent last week in Cottonwood and
has been devoting this week to
Grangeville and vicinity. At this
time he has been unable to secure a
deputy to handle the Salmon river
assessing. He may decide to go
down himself, later on, if a suitable
man cannot be secured.
Mr. Nash
Wants to be Secretary of State,
It is said that C. E. Elmer, acting
adjutant general and private secretary
to Governor Gooding, who, in com
pany with Col. Varnum, was here
recently to inspect the local militia
company, aspires to the office of sec
retary of state.
at
of
as
to
elect two members of the list thus
selected as commissioners to confer
with two commissioners to be ap
pointed later by the Grangeville
Water Works.
At this conference,
the commissioners representing the
city and those looking after the water
company's interests will decide upon
the rate to be paid by the citizens for
the use of water.
W. N. Scales,
attorney for the water company, was
present Monday evening and asked
that the matter of electing the
missioners be deferred until the next
corn
regular meeting of the council, Mon
day, March 2nd. He stated that J.
manager of the water
works, had been out of the city for
several days and owing to Mr. Jack's
absence he was unable to present the
company's version of the case at that
time. The request was granted and
the election of the commissioners will
M. Jack,
occur until the next regular
not
meeting.
THINKS BOUNTY UNFAIR.
Florence Reader Say* It I« a Graft of
the Inner Circlet.
The Globe is in receipt of the
following communication :
Florence, Idaho, Feb. 9, 1908.
Grangeville Globe: I noticed in
your issue of Jan. 15, the mention of
bounty to be paid for hides of predar
tory animals, of the large sum of §2.
The lawmakers do not give us back
woodsmen credit for having horse
sense. Who would be willing to
turn in a wolf skin worth from §12
to §15, or a lynx skin worth from §4
to §8 for the same, or even a bob-cat
worth §3 to §5 for the bounty price?
It is worth twice the bounty offered to
locate the game wardens after killing
the game. But we do not consider
this a bounty; it is simply a graft of
the Inner circles, which is proven by
the fact that they will not accept
pelts after April 1st, or when in poor
condition.
We have a few cougar, bear and
martin in this county. Why not pay
the enormous bounty price, §2, for
those also? If it is not a graft why
not punch holes in the ears or other
wise mark them to show the bounty
had once been paid, and leave the
hides for the hunter to get market
prices for?
The above seems to be the opinion
of all the hunters with whom I have
talked.
in
of
to
a
go
Yours respectfully,
H. G. Vincent.
Pleased Large Audiences.
_ , .. . ,
The Life of Christ," ,n hand
colored moving pictures, presented
^\^ yl °7x eI d a °'. F '
hall Monday and Tuesday evenings
of this week has been classed by the
large crowds who have witnessed the
production as the best entertainment
of the kind every shown in Grange
ville. A feature of the program was
the illustrated songs, which were
sung by Mr. Claude Watson. His
selections are all very pleasing and
well rendered. The entertainment,
with numerous changes, will be pre
serited tonight for the last time.
. I
In the Social Realm
Miss Vivian McDonald, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. C. T. McDonald,
has invitations out for a party to be
given at her home next Friday even
ing. The affair is to be given in
honor of Miss Vivian's thirteenth
birthday and a number of young friends
and schoolmates have been invited to
attend.
Mrs. J. M. Gilmore and Mrs.
Seth Lewis entertained a few neigh
bors and friends at the home of the
latter last Friday evening. A few hours
were passed very pleasantly, chief
among the enjoyable features being
the serving of a bountiful supper.
The bill of fare included
many,
many good and tasty things, all cooked
to a nicety and served in a delightful
manner.
A dancing party, in commemora
tion of Washington's birthday, is to
be given at the I. O. O. F. hall next
Friday evening by the Riggs orches
The floor is in good condition, !
tra.
the music will be the best ever and
everyone who attends is assured a
good time. The orchestra will con
sist of the following musicians: Dr.
H V. Riggs, director, violin; D. E.
Brooks, cornet; Walter E. Bunnell j
and E. C. Shaw, trombones; John
Mullinix, clarinet; Mrs. H. V. Riggs j
and Miss Bella Pearson, pianists.
Those who enjoy good music are
the orchestra
urged to attend as
promises a program of especial merit
-:
A number of high school students
were entertained by Miss Burrows,
of the teaching force, at the residence
of Mrs. Speddcn last Friday night. J
The playing of games and the serv ,
ing of delicious refreshments occupied j
the evening. A very delightful time
was enjoyed by the following guests:
Messrs. Arnold, Cotton, Parsons,
Horning, and Prof. Cotton and the
Misses McDonald, Cheley, McGrew,
Overman, Stantial, Manning, Holmes
and Doty.
Alfred Sempert, Basil Harris,
Frank Gillette, Walter Cash, Gay
Colvin, Paul Gelbach, and Seth
Stantial and Verna Adam, Vera
Allen, Cleo Billups, Franke Fray, j
Lulu Bridgeman and Lora Markham ;
constituted the crowd of young folks
entertained last Friday evening by
Miss Helen Marshall, at the home of
her parents, Mr. and Mrs. G. W. j
Marshall. Games were played and
delicious refreshments served. A
pleasent evening was spent by the
young folks.
The fourteenth birthday of Norman
Holmes was celebrated Saturday even
ing by a surprise party at the Holmes
residence in the southwest part of the
A number of Norman's friends
city.
were invited in and an evening of
hilarity and enjoyment accorded them, j
The Swastika club will be enter
tained a week from next Friday night
, , r w w j /A
at the home of Miss Maude Coram.
A good time is anticipated.
„ , , . '
Perhaps one of the prettiest social
affairs of the season was the "Violet
Luncheon" given by Mrs. W. E.
Bunnell and Nona Jean Nickel
last Friday afternoon at the beautiful
home of Mrs. Bunnell. Covers
were laid at five tables, over each of j
which was a large vase of purple
violets and sprays of smilax. The
pretty color scheme of violet was
tastefully carried out in the decora
tions and dainty luncheon, even to
on
GOOD YEAR FOR STOCK
Scarcity of Snow and Unusually Warm Winter Weather
Makes Present Season Profitable for Stockmen.
THREE NEW STOCK ASSOCIATIONS ORGANIZED
Progressive and Enterprising Ranchers of Range Countries
Combine for Mutual Welfare.
From the Salmon and Snake river
countries comes the news of the
organization of several new stock
associations within the past few weeks.
The stockmen and ranchers of Pollock
have organized an association and
have elected John Bridge as president
and an advisory board consisting of
Messrs. C. E. Holt, J. Morrison and
C. M. Clay. The Cow creek stock
association, with R. Johnston, presi
dent, and Geo. D. Jenkins, D. D.
Baker and Henry Elfers as an advis
ory board, was organized at Lucile.
Charles J. Hall, president and Peter
Kearney, Wm. Gibbons and Fred
Re,d ' a dv«sory board, are the officials
of the Crooks Corral association.
The associations were formed for
the Purpose of acting with the offi
cia,s of theWeiser national forest re
serve in matters pertaining to the
buildin K trails and drift fences and
the allotment of range. The stock
men of the Snake and Salmon river
countries, who are friendly with the
forest reserve policies, say that much
more range is now to be secured,
owin e to the handling of the range
under government supervision,
stockraiser is allotted a part of the
J ran E e and if he doe * not fe e d it off to
,
j and he can not go on the range of
some neighbor who has been more
Each
the best advantage it is his own fault
1! e ht from the shaded chandeliers
added much to the Phasing effect of
life and color - During the afternoon
the ice cream and cakes. The soft
Miss Nickel rendered a very pleasing
vocal solo. Mrs. Bunnell and Miss
Nickel are excellent hostesses and
were ably aided in serving by Miss
Lulu Nickel. Following is given the
list of invited guests: Mesdames
j Pulse, Wilkinson, Stockton, Brown,
; Scales, Parker, Hardy, Sasenbery,
Wisener, Leonard, Overman, Rick
ards, Riggs, M. R. Hattabaugh,
Hastings, Nickel, Glanville, Fulton,
j J. S. Vincent, Hamilton, Campbell,
Richardson, Boozer and Norwood.
Mark Coffin Here.
Mark Coffin, of Boise, was in the
city several days this week. Mr.
Goffin owns farm land here and was
U P to ^ ook a Rer his interests. Since
^* s ^ rst v ' s ' t here, a few years ago,
^ r ' Goffin has been in charge of the
construction of a large dam for an
project in Brazil, South
He tells some very inter
esting tales of life in Brazil.
,rn gation
j America.
... , , . , ,
Word has been received from J.
A Dalzid> at Spo kane, that all the
papers fof Ae disposjng of the Hote ,
Grangeville here have been signed
and the property has been turned <* cr
to ; ts new owner (j £> McClain
of Keller, Washington. It is not
j
The republican state convention
will be held at Boise, Sept. 1st, and
the convention to elect delegates to
the national meeting will be held in
Wallace on May 12th.
Deal Finally doted.
known how soon Mr. McClain will
arrive here to look after his property.
Convention Dates Chosen
careful. The cattle that range in the
steep hills of this country naturally
feed around the places that are easiest
of access first, and then if they are
not watched they drift to some other
place where grass is more plentiful
and water easily obtained.
Most of the ranchers of these
range countries put up several tons of
hay last fall in anticipation of the
usual winter weather, which means
snow and ice on the ranges. So far
the winter has been very pleasant and
but very little of the hay has been
used. All winter the ranges have
been free from the usual snow and
ice and the herds have ranged over
spots heretofore considered dangerous
on account of the icy surfaces caused
by the cold and stormy weather.
During past winters, many heavy
losses have been sustained by the
stockmen, whose cattle, in grazing,
have slipped from steep hillsides and
rolled into the canyons below with
fatal results.
The stockmen say that with the
spring grass coming on soon, many
herds of cattle will be ready for ship
ment in early summer. The live
stock is already in good condition
from pasturing on the ranges all win
ter and all that is needed to shape
them for market is a short time on
new grass.
Among the Churches
Baptist.
The services next Sunday at the
Baptist church will be as follows: 10
a. m., Sunday school. D. C. Van
Buren, Superintendent; 6:30 p m.,
B. Y. P. U., Miss Alva Overman,
president. Each Wednesday evening
at 7:30 o'clock, prayer meeting and
mid-week Bible study
held.
services are
Catholic.
Next Sunday, the 23th of February,
Sunday school at 10 o'clock; mass at
10:30 o'clock.
Methodist.
Evangelist J. L. Glascock and Prof.
Ginn and wife, singers, are expected
Grangeville about March 1st to
hold a series of meetings in the
Methodist church.
in
Christian.
At the 11 o'clock
Lord's Day, Rev.
preach a special
Grangeville order of K. of P.
lodge will attend the
body.
Sunday evening at the 7:30 hour
there will be given a program on
missionary work. A large number
will
service next
Hubbell will
sermon to the
The
service in a
,
participate in this service.
Everybody welcome to attend the
meetings.
Grangeville Market«.
The market prices on livestock and
farm products are given as follows by
local business concerns:
Wheat, 55c per bushel; oats
§1.00 per cwt. ; barley 80c per cwt.
Beef cattle, on foot, cows 3c,
steers 4c per lb. ; hogs 4V:>c per
lb. ; sheep 4c per lb.
Spring chickens §3.50 per dozen;
old hens, §3.50 per dozen; turkeys
12c per lb.
Ranch butter, 25c lb. ; eggs 20c
per dozen.

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