Newspaper Page Text
The Grangeville Globe
VOL. I, NO. 46 ORANGEVILLE, IDAHO COUNTY, IDAHO, W EDNESDAY, OCTOBER 14, 1008 $1.00 THE YEAR PLAN TO CELEBRATE Arrangements Made for Jollifica and tion When R. R. Is Finished. ter the 21 MAY GO TO SPOKANE the ing Citizens of Power Gty Invite Lo cal Business Men to Visit. I at for the big ra.lroad celebration which is to be held in the city at the time y the railroad from Culdesac to Grange ville is completed by the contractors and accepted by the Northern Pacific ^ company. The event will probably occupy a period of five or six days. It is planned to designate the first dav as pioneers' day and the Idaho County Pioneer association will doubtless have charge of the program. The next day will probably be Idaho County day and citizens of surrounding towns Some plans are being formulated will be asked to participate in the dif ferent features of the day's program, At a meeting of the commercial club last Friday night a matter of im portance in connection with the cele bration was brought up. Spokane business men have invited the mer chants of Grangeville to come to Spokane on a special train at the close of celebration here. It has been sug gested the local business men leave here in the early morning. The after and evening will be spent in Spokane, where a royal welcome is i said to aw ait the Grangeville delega noon The secretary of the club was • instructed to inaugurate a correspon dence regarding details of the excur tion. sion imediately. The new boosters' buttons will be receivedthis week and will be sold at At F riday night's meeting the following committee was select ed to sell buttons: I. C. Hattabaugh, L. A. W'isener, Harold Harris, J. P. $1 each. Eimers, R. Bertsch, J. F. Sims, J. 1. Overman, Paul Bailor and S. J. Foster. WILL DIG TUNNEL. \ _ Plan to Crosscut all the Main Leads of Hump District. Tom Johnson is out from Buffalo Hump this week w ith news of some extensive plans for the development of the famous gold camp that are under way. Mr. Johnson is work ? " ™„„ C ° nStn,C,i ° n l ° f .* T! 1 abou, 7000 fee, m lenph which would, ,n the course of ,.s comple „on, crosscut practically all the main leads of the district and at a far great er depth than has ever before been accomplished. For instance the deep est cut in the camp now is 400 feet down and the new tunnel, w hich is known as the Blue Grass, will strike the lead 700 feet farther down. The tunnel will have a depth of 2000 feet at one point and will strike a ledge about every 200 feet as it is construct ed. Mr. Johnson has a fine collec tion of ore samples with him which throughly substantiate his claims re garding the richness of the Hump district. Capitalists Visit Grangeville A party of capitalists from Philadel phia, New York and Spokane were in the city Friday looking over r , Jr y u - Tt,»., Grangeville and Camas Prairie. J hey werc entertained at dinner at the Hotel Grangeville by the Grangeville Savings and Trust Co. Some Lewis including Mayor Heitfeld members of ton men, and Jas. Aspoas, were the party. In the Social Realm Dr. Jesse L. Rains, of this city, Lewiston, will be married at the lat 175 and Miss May Wildenthaler, of ter city on Wednesday evening, Oct. They w ill make their home at the Steinheiser residence in this city. 21 . Announcement has been made of the wedding of Maurice Joseph Mc Hugh and Miss Ella Eudora Horn ing at Tolo on the evening of Wed nesday, Oct. Ä st. M rs. W. W. Brown w'as hostess at a very pleasant party given at the Rrown home Thursday evening. aWc y here were present about sixteen guests wh() grcat]y en joyed the very p]casant evening With games and ^ usic Delicious refreshments were servec j ; train - ~ __ in Taxpayer* Have Right to Demand Econ omical Expenditure*. the In our issue of October 7th was I published an explanation over the sig- and nature of E. M. Griffith in response to an article published September 30th, entitled "An Explanation Wanted.,' ith Ehe only thing the matter w this so-called explanation is that it Mr. Griffith states of does not explain, that he has not examined the several items published to ascertain their cor rectness and yet he gives the steno grapher's fees included in the sev eral He must have items as $548.02. examined the claims to have ascer tained that fact. Taking the statement that $548.02 i of the $/82.25 was for taking of tes- \ at timony by the stenographer as correct, But we find $234.13 for the justice. the stenographer gets but 12 cents out of the 20 cents per folio and two fifths of $548.02 goes into Mr. Vine yard's pocket, making him a total of $453.33 which colud have been saved by bringing these actions in the pro bate court, if the same business care is used in the protection of the county as is used by the justice. But when the cause is tried in the probate court as a few have, the stenographer is paid the full 20 cents per L 00 words instead of the cut that he accepts when the case is brought of sbou ] d use t h e same care in protect j ng the county funds as in placing $453 33 j n t h c pocket of a friend, <^j r Griffith would also have you believe t h a t $6.00 is the only fee re 1 b >- ** i"*"- H ' f" s re - jarfing , he reladve fees of .he justice a „ d p robate „um, the expense in each case would be th e same, excepi jng the sum 0 f $(,.00 which the jus tjce of the peace wou ] d eet ." Griffiith's O. K. appears on bjH s filed by Mr. Vineyard in w hich is other fees aside from the $6.00 and thc stenographer's fee have been in c i uded . ^j r Griffith has' certainly recom before the justice. It is only fair that Mr. Griffith a mended t he allowance of fees un | warrant ed by law or he has wilfully m i s ] ead t h e public in his article, Mo r e comment might be made re- but space forbids at this time, Wheat Goes 66 Bushels Per Acre. John Vanderwald, who owns the ranch known as the M. H. Bauch place a few miles west of town, re exceptionaliy fine wheat ports some yields from his farm this year. hey 2Q acres of wheat which averag the ed ^ fi us h c l s to the acre. From a fi c J d of 30 acres, which was some what lodged by wind, he harvested 55 bushel per acre. This is consid" of ; ered one of the best yields reported from the prairie this season. He RAILROAD Î IS COMING L Contractors Are Laying Track a runs 175 MEN ARE EMPLOYED boys lack Track Will BeCompleted to This vt * Place First of Next Week. son Half Mile this Side of Fenn. If weather condit,ons are aWc the track onthenewroadw.il D la,d to (> ran ß eville before next week 's Globe is issued of Thc work 'rain was moved from Cottonwood to Fenn yesterday. This ; train consists of fourteen cars. The It; crew is busy today building a sidetrack in order to facilitate handling of track- rh laying supplies at Fenn. Yesterday the full crew of 175 men were at work lg; I laying the track from Eenn this way rt; and had completed about one half mile of steel laying when the storm Sufficient drove them to shelter, steel to complete the track to Grange ville has been ordered shipped to Fenn at once. The men in charge of the work expect to reach Grange ville about next Monday evening, GOOD SPEAKERS TALKED. - Messrs. Johnson and Bushnell Delivered Addresses Friday Night. speakers at a big republican rally held \ at 'he Armory last I ridav night. Mr. Johnson occupied the floor first and delivered a strong address, directing Miles S. Johnson and Campbell Bushnell, of Lewiston, were the ' most of his efforts toward answering the arguments advanced by M. Alex ander, the democratic candidate for governor who spoke here Wednesday Mr. Johnson is aconvinc evening. ing, forceful speaker and his remarks were much appreciated, I he speech made by Mr. Bushnell who have spoken from the Armory He is an I marked him as one of the best orators platform this campaign. orator of ability, well versed in the art of public speaking and also in the political issues of the day. re - me „ visit Grangeville .hi, fall and tb h , tha , , , crolvd wiB in ^ m hand w h „ r , hem _ - Young Men Arrested. j A party of five young men and one on older married man were arrested F ri day on a charge of creating a disturb and in- fofe j udge j aqueS) w ho warned them of a severe sentence should they be arrested again on a like charge. Heyburn and McConnell Speak. Senator W. B. Heyburn and ex J. McConnell will Governor W. speak at the Armoy tonight on the political issues of the campaign from The speak a republican standpoint. of the most distinguished ers are two un Weather Forecast. V the V re a He Q \ o Î L The Arena of Sport The football came Monday after noon was a shutout affair but it was hardly a "no run, no hit" came. The score was 10 to 0 in favor of the high school team and there were two long runs and countless hits. The town boys lay the cause of their defeat to lack of practice and promise to do better next time. Ehe game was vt * r y closely contested. Davis, Adki son » Lukens and Perkins did the best work for the students, while Ingram, Wood and Rickards starred for the ^ . 'r," f ,, 1 G V ' , D D. Robbins umpire, and S. I Wmg, held judge, were the officials of the contest. I he lineup follows: Highschool Springer, c; Hester man, !g; Doumecq, rg; Me Evers, It; Houts, rt; Perkins, le; Davis, re; Adkison, q; Parsons, lh; Lukens, rh ; Arnold, f. I own team V\ ood, c; \ an 1 ool, lg; Soltman, rg; Smith, It; Bartlett, rt; Ingram, le; Greenough, re; Har-. ris, q; Rickards, lh; A\ ri«ht, rh; Fray, f. a POPULAR CANDIDATE. j the time John Adkiton for Representative i* Hon ored and Respected Citizen. John R. Adkison, who honors the hold year's republican party with his name as can- wj „ didate for representative from Idaho county, is one of the most prominent tQwn farmers and stockmen on Camas fy He has made a success of B)rd Prairie. his own business and is a man who | istry j always has the interests of the schools, his city, the county, state and nation at heart. He is a man of liberal edu cation and fully conversant on the is sue of the parties and needs of the people. Perhaps no man is so well ! acquainted with Idaho county, its re-' M , , , . if! Curtis sources and desires of h.s people, for he is one of the builders of this em , . , pire and a pioneer of the west. !. ... , I in Since 18/1 he has been a continual , , . , ,, , resident of Idaho county. He took an , , , . v- I. , honorable part in the Nez Perce In f ,, age, dian war of 18/7 as a member of Co. ... , ,, E. 1st Idaho Invantry under Uapt. I . , ^ . , .. . I with McConvi le, fighting under Howard , , . the at the battle of the Clearwater and in I 1 numerous other engagements. In 1876 he was a republican candi dute for representative and was de feated by only three votes when the the t ppp„n of .he people of Ihecoun ty who wand, for reform, political and 8oria| advan „ mcm and , he com . m „ c|a , we | fare o[ the county . j„ hn j R Adkison believes in a direct pri mary j aw and ig heartily in favor of bring Mr. Adkison votes his election i s practically assured. _ j son has and county went three hundred majority democratic. He is a member in good standing in the I. O. O. F. lodge and is a mar of the people w ith the years of experience as a successful ate him business man upon him. He merits be the Salt be and the opening of the resources of the If fitness and ability w'ill tne Out From Oro Grande. P. H. Leach came out from the Oro Grande mining district the last of the week. Mr. I>each is interested \l in the Four Mile country where the D rich gold strike was made some weeks He says that all the properties t fi ! out ago being develooed are proving as rich su had been anticipated as Card of Thanks. To our friends and many friends of Curtis Crawford who so kindly extended aid and sympathy in our be extend our sincerest gratitude and thanks. C Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Casady, reavement, we FYnest Crawford. "BIG I.O.O.F. MEETING Idaho County Association of Or der Met Here Last Week, MANY PEOPLE ATTEND Will Meet Next Year at Cotton wood Banquets Given. | ows hall in this city last Friday even ing for the opening session of one of the most successful meetings in its history. The meeting continued from Friday evening till Saturday evening, sessions being held Saturday morning, afternoon and night. Sump tuous banquets were sened both e\e nings. Members of lodges from all over the county participated in the program, the White Bud branch tak * n g a prominent part. An election of officers did not occur owing to j the fact that the present board, at the time of its election, was selected to The Idaho County I. O. O. E. association conv ened in the Odd F el— the hold office until a later date than this 'Ehe association year's meetings. wj „ meet next ycar at Cottonwood. About seventy-five persons were in tQwn from different pans 0 f the coun fy to at|en(J the meet \ nz . of B)rd ^ tb(a !argest dclcKation> which White who 'Ehe reg | consisted of thirty people, istry book shows that delegations from j Cottonwood, edu is the Winona, Fdk City, Clearwater, Kamiah and Denver were in attendance. Curtis B. Crawford, High School Gradu ^ mnd Fine Yo ung Man> DewJ . ,, , , , . . . One of thc saddest deaths occurring !. , . , in the city for many months came , ,, , , , , ■ », Friday at 11 o clock when Curtis B. in Crawford, a young man 20 years of , . . _ r . • age, passed into the presence of his ... .. ... , „ . „ „ Maker. He was ill only a short time I . , , , . • . „ c I with typhoid fever but thc ravages of the disease were so severe that death , ., a • came and ended his sufferings. Curtis B. Crawford was the oldest of Mrs. VV. H. Casady. He WAS A SAD DEATH. j son has resided in this city for the past several years and had formed a wide and earnest acquaintance with the citizens of the town. He was a gradu of the local schools w here his nd pleasant habits gained ate studious him the respect of all who knew him. Jn his life about town and in his He will home he was a model boy. be sadly missed by all who knew him. 'Ehe funeral services were held at the Christian church Sunday after noon and was beautifully impressive. Bailor and McDonald, undertakers, prepared the body for shipment to Salt Lake City, Utah, where it will be interred, and two little daughters accompanied Mr. and Mrs. Casady tne remains. Mine is Making Good Kick McGree came out from the \l t . Marshall mine in the Marshall D a k e district last week. He states that about forty men are employed at t fi e mine and that very satisfactory re being obtained. M ^ augh ! who is interested in the mine, came out with him to meet his family who recently arrived here from the east su lts are Miss Mae McNeil, of Jefferson, N. C , and Anthony Ross to Miss Mary Kathrine Kaschminer, both of Cot Marriage Licence Issued. Arthur I). Mills, of this city, to tonwood.