The Grangeville Globe
SI.00 EHE YEAR
GRANGEVILLE, IDAHO COUNTY, IDAHO, WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 0, 1908
VOL. II, NO. 2
GRANGEVILLE HAS TRAIN SERVICE
Entertaining and Instructive Session
Being Held Here This Week.
The Idaho county teachers' insti
tute is in session this week at the
school building. About a hundred
teachers are in attendance and it is
the opinion of all that the present
meeting is by far the most profitable
ever held. The attendance is larger
and greater interest in the different
work of the institute is being taken
by the teachers than ever before.
Chas. W. Greenough, county super
intendent, has charge of the session.
Professors Hulme, of the U. of L,
Black and Hibbard, of the Lewiston
normal, and Miss Long, of Lewiston,
are the instructors for the week.
The institute closes Friday.
Prof. Edward M. Hulme, head of
the department of history of the
State university, gave a very enter
tabling lecture at the court house
last night. The subject of the talk
was "The Force of Literature," and
was dealt with in a pleasing and
scholarly manner. Mr. Hulme is
one of the most powerful lecturers
in the west and is a historian of ex
traordinary power, having written
several authoritative books on differ
ent epochs and movements.
Prof. Black of the Lewiston state
normal, will deliver a lecture on
"The Place of the Parent in Educa
tion" tomorrow night.
Death of Ralph Jones.
Ralph Jones, the eighteen year old
son of Mr. and Mrs. Asa Jones, of
Cottonwood, died at his home in that
city early Monday morning. The
young man had been ill a few weeks
with inflammatory rheumatism and
last week the affliction settled in his ]
heart. The last few days of his life
were marked with intense suffering.
Mr. Jones was a young man of
promise, highly respected by all who
knew him. His death is a sad blow
to his relatives and friends. Funeral
services were held at Cottonwood to
day, a number of friends and relatives
from this city being in attendance.
Many Mines Working.
F. M. Peck, of the South Fork
mine in the Elk City district, was in
I the city on business the last of the
week. Mr. Peck reports that there
i are several properties being worked
I in his immediate locality and that
P throughout the entire district mineral
development is progressing steadily.
All the citizens in the Elk and Oro
Grande districts anticipate a very
lively season there during the coming
spring and summer.
May Be Potters' Clay.
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A deposit of what is thought to be
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potters clay has been found on the I
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Louis Kauffman ranch a few miles
r _ .
from town. 1 he stuff is there in
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large quantities and specimens will be
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taken to outside cities this week and
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tested. Parties who are familiar with
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potters clay say that the Kauffman
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ranch find bears a great resemblance
to the genuine article', and many
„ , , r it
really believe it to be a fine grade of
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this class of clay.
Masonic Officers Elected.
At a meeting of the Masonic lodge
Saturday night the regular annual elec
tion of officers was held and resulted
as follows: C. S. Arnold, W. M. ;
J. B. White, S. W. ; N. McArthur,
J. W. ; A. F. Parker, treasurer;
L. Kilen, secretary. These officers
will be installed on the evening of
Fondest Dreams of Pioneers, Cherished for Years, at Last
Have Blossomed Into a Pleasant Reality.
REGULAR SCHEDULE IS BEGUN TODAY
150 Passengers Enjoy Ride Over New Road — Enthusiastic ;
Crowd Sees Departure of First Train.
Today, December 9th, 1908, will J It
go down in the history of Grange
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ville and Idaho county as the most
important in the chronicles of the city
and county's developments and
achievements, for upon this day modern
passenger and freight trains began
their daily runs to and from Grange
v ' de -
Last night about 12 o'clock the
passenger train arrived here and this
morning at 7 o'clock started upon
its first trip to Lewiston. Grange
ville folks made up a large number of
the passengers aboard, many mak
ing good the oft-repeated avowal that
they intended to ride out on the first
Several hundred people were at
the depot this morning and about
one hundred and twenty-five persons
purchased tickets to outside points.
In the rush several were unable to
secure tickets and it is estimated that
fully one hundred and fifty people
left Grangeville on today's train.
The First Ticket.
] entitled the bearer to a ride to Lewis
The first ticket sold, Number 3548,
ton and was purchased by Evan
Evans, a well known property owner
of this city. The first coupon tickets
were purchased byj. and P. Ewan,
who have been mining on Snake river
and who left today for King
man, Arizona. Frank Willey, a pas
senger on this morning's train for
Creston, Iowa, bought the second
coupon ticket issued.
Fact« About the First Train.
The train which left this morning j
was made up of a baggage car,
smoker and two passenger coaches, j
The leap year ball to be given by
tbe Rebekah lodge on Christmas eve
promises to be one of the most de
1! e htful SOC ' al fullctions of the holida y
season. The ball will be given at
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the I. O. O. r. hall and the ladies
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of the Rebekah lodge will have entire
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charge of the affair. I hey will serve
a bounteous supper in the banquet
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, room and a committee of ladies will
act as floor managers. Leap year
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customs will be in evidence in all
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events of the evening. I he Riggs
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orchestra will provide music tor the
occasion. A very pleasant evening
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In the Social Realm
A very pleasent event was the re
ception given at the high school room
j Monday night in honor of the visit
ing teachers. A literary and musical
program of much merit was given
after which all present participated in
jolly games. Delicious refreshments
New Officers Chosen.
Last Thursday night the members
of the Mizpah Rebekah met and
which was presided over by W. G.
„.'Houghton, engineer and W. A.
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and VV. r. Pentz were conductor
The Passenger Schedule,
The passenger schedule as furnished
The Globe vester( ] ay by General
Agent W. J. Jordan is as follows:
Leave Grangeville every day at 7
a. m., arrive at Lewiston at 11:25 a.
m. Returning, leave Lewiston at
2 p. m. and arrive at Grangeville at
6:45 in the evening.
Freight Schedule and Ratet.
The local freight service provides
for two trains and two crews, the
trains departing from this city and
Lewiston at 8 o'clock in the morn
ing. The freight rate has been an
nounced as 65 cents per hundred for
first class freight; 55 cents, second
class; 46 cents, third class; and 39
cents, fourth class.
drawn by engine No.
The beginning of train service over
the new roads makes necessary some
changes in the present schedules over
the Spokane-Lewiston line and the
Clearwater branch. The service an
nounced for the latter is as follows, a
six-day service to be provided: Leave
Stites 6 a. m., arrive Lewiston 9:45
a. in. Leave Lewiston 2:00 p. m.,
arrive Stites 5:25 p. m., and the
change to be made on the Lewiston
Spokane line provides that the day i
trains will leave Spokane at 8 a. m.
instead of 7 a. m., and arrive at
j Lewiston at 3 p. m. instead of 2
I p. m. Leave Lewiston at 8:10 a.
j m. instead of 7:10 a. m., and ar
j of 2:00 p.
; rive at Spokane at 3:00 p. m. instead
elected officers as follows: Mrs.
; Nellie Murray, noble grand; Miss
j Alva Overman, vice grand; Miss
j Josie Miller, secretary; Miss Mabel
Graham, financial secretary; Miss
Mabel Monroe, treasurer; Mrs.
Annie Graham, trustee.
Some Real Estate Transfers.
L. M. Harris & Co., real estate
dealers, report the following sales
this week: The G. A. Nutt 80-acre
farm 4 miles northwest of Grange
ville to Mrs. Minna Hohaus: the
D. I). Shaver 160-acre ranch near
Mt. Idaho to Dr. Jesse L. Rains;
two lots in Sherwin's addition be
longing to VV. R. Bonebrake to P.
The market prices on livestock and
farm products are given as follows by
local business concerns:
Wheat, 65c to 67c per bushel ; oats,
51.25 per cwt. ; barley, 51 per cwt.
Beef cattle, on foot, cows 2 1 gc,
steers 3* 2C, veal 6c per lb. ;hogs 5 l 4C
per lb.; sheep 3'gc per lb.
Chickens 53 per dozen.
Ranch butter, 3Uc lb. ; eggs 40c
Baled hay, SI 1 a ton.
The Stites train Lewiston-bound
will connect with the outgoing Spo- !
kane train at Arrow Junction, and
on the return trip in the afternoon
will connect at Arrow with the Lew
iston-bound train from Spokane, thus
allowing a transfer of passengers at
train from Spokane will also connect
in the afternoon at Lapwai Junction
with the outgoing Grangeville train,
allowing a transfer of passengers
R. C. Bell, formerly of Culdesac,
is to be the Northern Pacific station
agent at this noint and R.
Laughlin, of Lewiston, will be oper
ator Both gentlemen arrived in the
city Monday evening and are at work
at the station today. A cashier and
two warehousemen arrived on last
night's train and have also taken up
An Improvised Depot.
Lentil the depot building is com
pleted the business will be looked
after in box car offices already pro
vided. Work on the depot will pro
gress steadily and the structure will be
ready for occupancy shortly.
Express Office at Depot.
The announcement has been made
that the Northern Pacific express
office now located on Main street will
be dispensed with and the express
handled at the depot.
To Lewiston 79 Miles.
The length of road just completed
is fifty-five miles. It is an extension
of the Lewiston-Culdesac branch and,
therefore, trains will be operated be
tween Lewiston and this city,
distance from here to Lewiston over
the road is seventy-nine miles.
»UM IIH I
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Among the Churches
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• Trinity Episcopal.
Sunday school at 10 o'clock a. m.,
morning service at 11 a. m. and eve
ning service at 7:30 p. m.
Rev. Saxton will be delighted to
see large audiences at the regular
Sunday services Dec. 13. The sub
ject for 11 o'clock services is, "Prayer
vs. Intellectualism. '
The subject for
evening discussion is,
tude Toward Men," the third sermon
preached on the subject of divine
healing. The large and attentive
audience last Sunday evening and the
sanction of what the pastor said by
the members of the church as well as
by other Christian people proved that
the message was timely.
Come and hear what a preacher
has to say on these two great subjects.
A Visitor From White Bird.
Judge F. Z. Taylor, of Whitebird,
was up from the Salmon river town
on business the first of the week.
1 He returned home today.
NO NEW JUDGES.
Special Election, as Provided for by
Amendment, Won't Be Called.
Gov. Gooding has announced that
there will be no special election held
I to fill the "vacancies created by the
adoption of the constitutional amend
I ments" abolishing probate courts and
i re-districting the state for judicial
purposes. He is acting under the
advice of the attorney general's de
i partment which believes that the
amendments were not regularly
adopted and ratified. The grounds
opinions of the attorney
department are given as
j for the
" That the different propositions
submitted to the electors were not in
shape to be voted on separately as
required by the section of the con
stitution relating to constitutional
amendments. In other words, seven
separate sections of the constitution
are amended or repealed by one
question printed on the official ballot."
HOLD WEEKLY DEBATES.
Literary Society Organized at Adkison
Schoolhouse Good Programs.
A literary society has been organ
ized by the people residing in the
vicinity of the Adkison schoolhouse
a few miles southwest of town and
meetings will be held every Saturday
The society's initial meet
ing was held last Saturday evening
and a good program was presented.
The most entertaining feature of the
evening was the debate upon the
question, "Resolved, that banks
should secure depositors.'
Murphy, Ralph Teicher and Walter
Knorr handled the affirmative side
of the question and won easily, the
decision of the judges being unani
It is planned to provide entertain
ing programs for each meeting all
winter and in this way good times will
be enjoyed by all who attend,
meetings of the society are open to
W. S. C. Won Debate.
The debate between the Washing
ton state college and the University
of Idaho at Pullman last Friday night
vyas won by the W. S. C. debaters
who championed the affirmative of
the question, "Resolved, that a fed
eral law should be enacted compelling
all national banks to establish a guar
antee fund for the payment of all
the depositors of any insolvent banks. ' '
Ralph Williams, formerly of this city,
was a member of the Idaho team.
Spokane's Apple Show.
This is the week of the national
apple show at Spokane and apples
from all parts of the globe are on
exhibition there. Daily programs of
lectures and demonstrations in which
the growth and marketing of the
apple is the principal topic are being
given and many social functions make
the week exceedingly lively in the
power city. Several Idaho county
folks plan to attend the last of the
State Building Burned.
The building occupied by the state
school for deaf, dumb and blind
children at Boise was partially de
stroyed by fire last Friday morning.
No lives were lost. T he fire reached
some of the state offices and it is
feared that a few state records may
have been destroyed. The fire en
tailed a loss of 520,000, which
fully covered by insurance.
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