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The Grangeville Globe
VOL. I, NO. 18 GRANGEVILLE, IDAHO COUNTY, IDAHO, WEDNESDAY, APRIL 1, 190S *1.00 THE YEAR PROF. GINN MEETS DEATH Gospel Singer, After Short Illness Caused by Scarlet Fever, Passes Into Great Unknown. I ! WAS FORMERLY A TEACHER IN LOCAL SCHOOLS I ■< . , « « » . »> • . Burial Made at rr&ine View Cemetery Yesterday—Revival Brought to Sudden Close. Prof. W. A. Ginn, who with his wife and Rev. J. L. Glascock, was holding revival meetings at the M. E. church, died Monday night about 7:30 o'clock of scarlet fever. Only a few meetings were held when Mr. Ginn was taken ill, and on the mal ady being pronounced scarlet fever the revivals were discontinued. Mr. Ginn was feeling poorly on his arrival from what was thought to be a severe cold, and when scarlet fever developed he grew gradually worse until the end came. The burial was made yester day, the remains being laid to rest in Prairie View cemetery. At the Court House Superintendent'« Office. County Superintendent of Public Instruction Charles W. Greenough returned the latter part of last week from a trip up the Salmon river country where he went on business connected with his office. He says that all the schools he visited are progressing nicely. The Salmon river country's climate is away ahead of anything in this neck of the woods at this time of the year, according to Mr. Greenough. Clerk and Recorder. Suits filed since last week's Globe was issued: Emma F. Stone and Wesley C. Stone vs. Ida M. Buckley. Suit filed on judgment from Spokane county, Washington. Holland Bank, a corp., vs. David A. Cowie and Florence A. Cowie, his wife. Foreclosure of mortgage. State of Idaho vs. John, Donnie Fred Romain. Complaint (Threatening life of Ben Borger) Probate court. Bonds to keep the peace given. The following have made applica tion for liquor licenses: hrank Hye, Elk City; A. P. Toney, Warren. L. C. Stonebraker has applied for transfer of his liquor license from Stites to Elk City. The county commissioners will convene April 15th. and NEW LIVERY FIRM. Price & Lanningham to Hold Forth at Bos« Barn After May 1st. A. C. Lanningham and Ä E. G. Price have formed a* partnership to conduct a livery stable in Grangeville. The Boss barn, which is owned by Mr. Price, will be occupied by the new firm and they have announced that the place will be open for public patronage on May 1st. In connec tion with the barn, Mr. Price also owns some good horses, buggies and harness. Mr. Lanningham, who l 'l recently managed the L. & E. livery, has some fine horses and these will be kept at the new barn for hire. The building to be used by the new enterprise has lately been repaired ex tensively. A new floor has been laid and the harness rooms, stalls, etc., rearranged for A few more horses will be purchased and some new harness and buggies Procured before the date of opening the barn. Lanningham are men with years of experience in the livery business and un more convenience. Both Mr. Price and Mr. : wr \ r>- I „ , . . Ginn was born October K 864 ' *] Da ™ pon ' lo "' a - In 1884 he moved to Oregon and grad uated from the Willamette University at Salem, Oregon, in 1891. After his graduation he came to Grange ville where he taught school, being I ! principal at the old Academy North State street, and later being gaged at the public school. He was I _• i . »,• „ , . „ . marred» Miss Katherine Eileen,a Huckstep, at I ortland, on February | 20, 1895. With his wife he took up j evangelistic singing as a vocation and has since traveled extensively in this j work. on en i : j they are assured of a generous patron- ! age from the traveling public. They both well known, upright and energetic citizens and the firm will be j a valuable addition to the city's corps j of business men. The firm will be ! known as Price & Lamiingham. are ARE MAKING UNUSUAL VOYAGE. _ ! Party of Four Surveyor« Braving Salmon River Eddie« in a Boat. I Deputy Game Warden M. S. Ma- | son returned Thursday night from a trip up the Salmon river where he went on official business. He reports that four surveyors, supposed to be in the employ of the Chicago, Milwau kee and St. Paul Railroad Company, went down the Salmon river last week in a boat. They were on their way to Lewiston. Goff last Tuesday night and came down to White Bird for Thursday's dinner. While the Salmon river is ! The party stopped at ' i î . , , . . , I not considered a navigable stream on account of the numerous dangerous eddies, the party seemed tobe making good time and had experienced no exciting adventures in making their voyage down the river. Mr. Mason also reports that the , . , , . trail builders who have been working i on the Bear creek trail at the Crevasse, on the Salmon river, will finish their work this week and expect to return to their homes soon. He says the ! Salmon river country looks better than ever. Chester Gillette was executed at Auburn, N. Y., Monday, for the i murder of his sweetheart, Grace Brown, which was committed July 11th, 1906. I p until a few hours preceding the execution, Gillette per sisted that he was '^locent of the crime. He formerly lived in Spokane and attended tne public school there. — The Globe called up the office representative at White Bird this morning to ascertain the exact con dition of the fruit crop on the river, A report was circulated here that a great deal of damage had been done by a severe frost. Our representative states that the fruit is better than ever and that only the apricot ttees have frosted. Gillette Pay« Penalty. Salmon River Fruit Not Hurt. List of letters advertised at Grange ville, Idaho, April 1, 1908. Mrs. Blanche Butler, Harry Cana dy Mrs. Josie Diewert, Erb Broth ers' Marshall Field (2), Mrs. Sophia Gràttan Advertised Letter«. J. A. Garber, P. M. About Men and Things Wells Clark, of Clearwater, was in I the city on business the first of the ! week. B. P. Duffy, the Cottonwood at torne y- was in the ci£ y thc first of the C. I week. Ed Abrahamson was laid up with lagrippe yesterday and was unable to look after his duties at Day's shaving I parlors. W. B. Dingle, of Colville, Wash : ington, has rented the Hotel Revere on East Main street and will conduct the pl ace in the future. In A. F. Parker sold the Henry Ter nan p i ace of 480 acres, a mile east of Harpster, to A. W. Mock, of Rab spel, Montana, last week, I Hotel Grangevtlle, has secured a 30 room lodging house in Spokane and will conduct the establishment in the ! future. of J. A. Dalziel, formerly of the I „ , TT > , , . Stanley Hodgen returned last even ing hom \ sh ' n trip to Lewisto „. | Accompanied by Mrs. Hodge up j will go on down to While Bird to morrow, j on n, he Young M. Co^tley, formerly of this city, writes that he has accepted i a position at Ahsahka, Idaho, taking j charge of the store and postoffice ! a t that place, : All Knights of Pythias are request ed to meet at Castle Hall Sunday af be j ternoon at 2:30 o'clock. Business of j importance. By order of Chancellor be ! Commander, Mr. and Mrs. S. M. Curtiss have left Spokane and will make their home at Denver, Colorado, where ! Mr. Curtiss will have charge of the Baker theater. I Mrs. A. D. Sewell and son, M. E. | Sewell, arrived in the city the latter a part last week from Colfax, Wash ington. They were on their way to their home at Lucile. he in is ! Mrs. Bettie Henderson, of Chica go, Illinois, arrived at Stites last week to join her brother, Frank M. Rob erts, of the Stites Sentinel, whom she had not seen for twenty-seven years, Frank Richardson was expected at ' home from a business trip to Spokane i Monday evening but did not arrive. He stopped off at Pullman on his way î home and will visit there a few days. I Con Wilson, wife and daughter, on , eft Qn Saturday mornin g- s stage for Spokane where they will make their home for the next few months. They no expect to return to Grangeville to re side before next w,nter - the R. M. Bibb, one of the best known ranchers on the prairie, reported Thursday that he had finished seeding i his big grain crop for this year and was a lready busy making garden, Most of his neighbors too, are well along with their early spring work. the ! Mrs. Ed J. Hamilton and daugh than ters, Marie, Estelle and Josephine, will leave tomorrow for Lewiston where they expect to remain for a month or so. Mr. Hamilton, who is at one *he popular salesmen at the the i Alexander-Freidenrich Co. store, will remain here and batch" for awhile. July ^ Borland came out from Flor ence l as t week. He reports the camp per- M being decidely prosperous with the every indication of a very profitable season this summer. He left the j atte r part of last week for points on the coast. Mr. Borland is a mining man of many years experience having been identified with the early history this of all well known mining camps, con- among these being Nome, Alaska, and Goldfield, Nevada. He may a decide to go to Peru to follow his vocation this summer, than ttees Hanlon Waa Not Guilty. In our issue of December 11th, 1907, the arrest of W. H. Hanlon, at ElkCitv, was reported. Hanlon was taken to Okanogan county, Washington, where he stood trial on charge of highway robbery. The jury found him "not guilty." Han Ion admitted having taken a sum of money from a mining company, but proved at the trial that the amount due him for labor performed. was NEWCOMERS BUY LAND Party of Ten From Burlington Junction and Fairfax, Mis souri, Will Make Camas Prairie Their Home. C. D. DeARMOND PURCHASED JOHN SALES' RANCH 240 Acre Tract of Old Oliver Ranch Changes Ownership, Purchaser Taking Immediate Possession. A party of Missouri homeseekers, consisting of Mr. and Mrs. C. D. DeArmond, son Will, and daughters, Ethel and Grace, of Fairfax, Mis souri, and Mr. and Mrs. Prince L. Johnston and Messrs. J. E. Hiles, W. E. Johnston and Russell Mericle, of Burlington Junction, Missouri, ar rived here last week. The gentle men of the party came up from Stites last Wednesday but the ladies and children remained there until Satur day. The party brought along some livestock and quite a lot of household goods and farm implements. Mr. DeArmond visited Grange ville last August and looked over the prairie at that time with a view of purchasing a ranch. The country appealed to him as a good place to live and thrive and on his return he disposed of his Missouri holdings and came to Idaho county to make his home. Yesterday morning a deal was consummated whereby Mr. De Armond purchased ^the John Sales ranch of 240 acres, a few miles north east of town. This ranch is a por tion of the tract of land formerly con BAND TO REORGANIZE. Riggs Band Will Meet For Practice and Organization Tomorrow Night. concert band will be held at the court house tomorrow night. Since last A meeting to reorganize the Riggs fall, when the band gave such excell ent music at the Idaho county fair, the organization has, in a way, dis banded. A number of new and tal ented players have located in the city since that time and with the brass band enthusiasts already here an or ganization of about twenty five pieces can be gotten together. It is the plan of the promoters of tomorrow night's meeting to elect a competent person to the office of manager, secretary and treasurer. Dr. H. V. Riggs will, of course, direct the band. A num ber of the new players will get out for action tomorrow night and the band will consist of the following to start with: Dr. H. V. Riggs, D.^E. Brooks, W. D. Gillett, A. P. Riggs and Walter Crosby, cornets; John Mul linix and John Jack, clarinets; W. E. Bunnell, Mrs. W. E. Bunnell and Mrs. H. V. Riggs, trombones; Hub Wood, Frank Auldridge and the Misses Lulu and Nona Nickel, altos; Frank Gillett, tenor; Ed Abrahamson and E. C. Shaw, baritones; Clyde Nickel and J. B. White, tubas; E. L. Kilen, Harold Harris and C. H. Swaney, drums. a Hattabaugh Buy* in Spokane. I. C. Hattabaugh returned from Spokane monday evening, where he perfected arrangements to handle the goods of Scott & Muncell, of Port land, Oregon, at Spokane, firm sells vehicles and implements. Ralph H. Loveless, for several years bookkeeper for Mr. Hattabaugh, will go to Spokane Friday to take charge of the new business. Mrs. Loveless will join him in a few weeks. ~ ~Z~r" lo Exchange, Choice Main street business lots in Grangeville for good residence proper ty in Spokane. W'hat have you? 18 The stituting the large E. W. Oliver ranch, which was cut up into smaller farms a few years ago. The purchase price is not made public. L. M. Harris & Co. negotiated the sale. Mr. and Mrs. Sales will move to the Scott ranch, which they have rented for this year, immediately. Messrs. DeArmond, Prince John ston and Mericle left this morning for Stites, from which point Johnston and DeArmond will bring up a load of household goods to the ranch. Mr. Mericle will go to southern Ore gon to visit relatives for a time. He expects to return here this summer. Messrs. Hiles and W. E. Johnston will remain here for the present and may purchase some Camas Prairie land during their stay. Armohd and family will move out to their ranch as soon as their household goods can be brought up from Stites. The immigration of such indus trious people to our county is of in estimable value to the citizenship in general and The Globe joins resi dents of city and county in extending them a right hearty welcome. Mr. De Among the Churches Baptist. The services next Sunday at the Baptist church will be as follows: 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 services are held. 10 Catholic. Next Sunday, the 5th of April Sunday school at 10 o'clock; mass at 10:30 o'clock. Pre«byterian. Regular Sabbath service at 11 o'clock a. m. and 7:30 o'clock p. m. The pastor will preach at both services. Sabbath school at 10 o'clock a. m., Junior C. E. at 3 o'clock p. m. and Christian Endeavor at 6:30 o'clock Music at all services by the p. m. chorus choir under the direction of Mrs. M. Reese Hattabaugh. Myron Boozer, Pastor. L. Grangeville Market«. The market prices on livestock and farm products are given as follows by local business concerns: Wheat, 55c per bushel; oats SI.00 per cwt. ; barley 80c per cwt. Beef cattle, on foot, cows 3c, steers 4V4c per lb. ; hogs 4Vgc 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 12Vic per dozen. Weekly Weather Report. For the weekending Tuesday, March 24, 1908. Max. Min. Precip. Snow. ..40 27 . ..40 27 .70 7.00 ..38 20 .20 2.00 .41 17 . .43 29 .30 3.00 „43 24 .10 1.00 Tues .41 25 .20 2.00 Remarks: Wintry weather; 5 cloudy days; 2 partly cloudy. John Norwood, Voluntary Observer. Wed.. Thurs Fri Sat Sun.. Mon Office supplies at the News Depot.