The Grangeville Globe
OFFICIAL COUNTY AND CITY PAPER
GRANGEVILLE, IDAHO COUNTY, IDAHO, THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 26, 1918
VOL. XI, NO. 44
$1.50 THE YEAR
Appeal of State Chairman
Gwinn Asks the People
to Oet In.
FIGHT WITH DOLLARS
Trophy Car, With Relics From
Battle Fields to Visit Lew
iston Oct. 4.
The fourth Liberty bond campaign
opens In Idaho county oil Saturday
tod Chairman A. N. Dyer has been
tireless In his efforts to have his or
pnization well is hand for the open
ing date to the end that the county's
quota might, be quickly raised.
The following Is the text of an ap
pesl Issued by State Chairman Montie
R. Gwinii, a copy of which is Ixdng
«eut to the citizens throughout the
''Five thousand Idaho hoys are on
the far-flung battle line across the 1
Atlantic. As many mon* are wearing
the uniform of their country In the
rarious training cami>s. They are
jetting ready to take their places on
the feild of honor In Franco. From
every xvnlk in life they come, clean
minded, square-shouldered, clear-eyed
boys from farm and factory, from
«tore and bank office.
"Some of our hoys have made the
final sacrifice; some have given their
tires in defense* of Immunity. Hardly
« day passes that does not see placed
I new star of gold upon the state's
jreat service flag. On the field of
honor, beneath the lilies of France,
they sleep. And xve, in our mournful,
deathless pride in them must xvork
without ceasing to make sure they
have not died In vain.
"Citizens of Iduho, there is here a
Urge field of honor on xvhieh every
oue of us must play his part, must
carry on the battle from the sunrise
through the heat and burden of the |
day, that few may rest in the shade of j
the freedom we love, the freedom our
wys are dying for, as the evening
*" ad '
The government is asking that you
tavest your dollars freely, ungrudg
ingly and to the uttermost limit In
hinds of the fourth
Stewart Hoover of Blackfoot, a cap
Uiu at 21, did not Invest. He gave
Ms life iu the morning of his youth,
uve it rallying his men with a battle
°7 (hat deserves a place in history :
fume on lioys, they are ten to one,
hut xve can whip them.' John M. Re
gave his youth, his.;
Prospects of years of ease and luxury.
Save'hi K life.
"You, citizens of Idaho, are
»aked to give.
most universally beloved
t»»y that went from Boise, did not iu
. He gave ;
You are invited to be-,
Kime stockholders in the greatest or- j
novation for human service since 1
me beginning of time. And the govern- j
dollar you j
Dure you with-j
not how h f bt> 1 ue K st i°? **:
much To h - vou c " n but how
•The ./ y °. U re , tlÜn? . i
(ii 7, , nM ' n *" ''''urge of the fourth:
<^n,x loan art* sacrificing their bust-!
fer «e r'ir OVPr ' Don ' t * alt
«It .W„ m to ' >a OI '. y ° U ' Ï° U 1
reasonVht «im ™ nf f l . e " ce - Y °n.
mur 4 . i th nK .?. Ut ' LT f l , he flres of l
r,li" Ä.« hr ,Shl, n "m Tm' V
"ross of selfishness. Don't let the,
"Iner fellow do it all Get in get In 1
litlzeiw ** .r \ '
jours on the !
for humnnitv *« llt, ng line for liberty ,
»tliuiilnte tu.. rag » .n 'J ,eo: , a ,, 1
erty | j0 . IM ...... - * Eje fourth I Jl>-j
b m . dw, a trophy car hear
MouriTè tL f, 'T 'of / r °"
Ä a -
wt r!. K ' r 4t o' a,Ml wltboa |
Ur/ ,/!' /, ,n ' ttr ° U ' '
»here to view them.
"iwit will return every
invest xvlth interest.
Nil a single dollar?
SPARE CLOTHING WANTED.
'ppeal Made for the Destitute of Bel
gium and Northern France.
urgent appeal for spare clothing 1
. made by the commission for '
"''fin Belgium and northern France
'irougli the local Red Cross, and all j
d "f this section an* requested to 1
grille with the latter organization
z *•' effort to alleviate the destitu
°JL °Y those countries,
t"* a Pi leal reads as follows: ,
k "f the German wall that has ;
hi Belgium and a jiart of
Ii«» 1 ni 4ranc ''> tt*n million human bo
to us for elothiug us xx-ell as
"e, who are xvell clothed, can
appreciate In what din* need
lx*ople an* for laltk »if necessities. !
of elothlng und raw material
( ' on « since exhauste»!. There are.
iImw K> rtH other than those the com-!
J*kuhi for relief In Belgium has been
r»»t.Hl to make, and these never
*h,?'* HlpI1 Knfb, ' b *ut. Tlu* world is now '
'"t of 1 M> th clothing and raw mater
_ (he commission eau no longer
o'hitNo "'hat Is needed. Can you ^lve
® v ery household In the land
some spare clothing, worn or outgrown, I
of little use here, but desperately need- 1
etl by the destitute there. This extract
from a letter of a well-to-do lady of
Brussels shows the conditions exactly :
I'erhai>s you will laugh when you
hear that 1 wear a cloak made from
my husband's garde civique overcoat. 1
waist made from his football shirt!
and a skirt made of a dyed bedsheet.
Mother has a suit made of the table
cloth ; J. and M. have cloaks made of
woolen blankets, and S. a dress made
of burlap. But this is only amusing
in comparison with the wretchedness
of the iwpulatlon. After all, we remain
calm and confident of victory.''
"A recent Brussels advertisement
says: T will give up to 125 francs!
There is an immediate need for
sort of garment, blankets, sheets and I
"The very wonderful results of the
clothing campaign of last March
slsted in helping to meet the demands,
but when we realize that there art* ten
million inhabitants in the occupied reg
ions, most of whom must look to the
thitllrs rr 10 " agaln8t
the rigors of winter, It is seen that we
war ln S st B d Re!"r f ' h ' As . ,ou K as
' t k , an ,! occu f ,led
i n, le T f m' V , U|K , >n
so of cnc it iS"? re thu st< ' ad £'
n^i 1 f garmen ^ wh oh are so much
«i c 'fTi a T al , aSalU t V 11 ,hl ' «oner
n . American public to give
amt give largely.
If you have any clothing which has
ITJi \ 11''", 0 '' Ö wi b< ' TC*
nt « tu t " ,, l0( ' u Rt : , 1 1 lades '
whi will gladly give the information
tmcossary as to its disposition All ar- !
tides donated must be received bv Seje
temlH-r 30th. !
new or worn bedsheets.'
1 gy a mjirv « ITAim
fl A Al il A L V 1/I H I L
I .fAll ¥ I I I I P
1 I A »UL/ I \J A A4
rUll É TipjA
BIM \ I fl I H V
il J[ ri I Ij aj
WVYVWW a _ _ _
PP I llA \ DV
I l\ I III II ¥
A lAAlTAillA A
Ah to the extent of the victory gain
ed by the Nonpartisan league in the re
| cent primary with the announcement
j ,,f the total vote cast for all congre, s
«tonal, state and judicial candidates of
the Republican and Democratic tick
cts hf the secretary of state. Earlier
predictions based on the returns that
the league had nominated all of its can
didutes were verified,
close contest xvas for democratic noni-i
illation for congressman for the first
district. L. I. Purcell, Nonpartisan, is
shown to have Im*ch nominated over P.
W. Mitchell by a majority of 1200.
Tlu* figures are in the hands of the
secretary of state, and the totals taken
from abstracts of the county vote re
ported will be approved by the state
board of examiners Monday,
east for all candidates follows :
Nonpartisan League Nomin
ates Every Candidate on
I Senator, long term—Borah, 26,910;
; short term, Gooding, 16,427 ; Atlshie,
j Congress—French. 10,625; Smith,
1 15 , 0 * 20 .
j Governor—Davis, 17,873; McCraek
j en, 6,338; Atherton, 3,952.
Lieutenant governor—Moon*, 14,487;
Secretary of stat»s_Voucnnnon. 23 ,-1
State auditor— E. J J. Gallet. 23.174.
state treasurer—John W. Eagleson,
- 4 *« 14 -
1 Attorney general—Roy Black, 23,
l superintendent—Miss Ethel
Rw,fleU1 ' a5 ' 226 -
Mine Iiisiieetoi^-Rohert N. Bell. 24,
1 7 *to
t'" 1 - ,,
, Senator, long term—Moore, 18,905;
Congress—Purcell. (V>39 ; Mltchdll,
5,733 ; second district, Jeppeson, 8.124 ;:
Hohlen, 5.509; Langton, 4,709.
- Governor—Samuels, 17.522; Martin,
19,072; Yan Sleklin, 7.842.
' Lieutenant goven.ot—Zu<*k. 14,606:
Clark, 8.947 : Wilson. 7.715.
slut*. Ft,!., iu«,
I Dougheit). 10,564.
Auditor— Klee, D.808; Y ifli Deusen.
State treasurer—Parker, 21.436.
' 12 !;, "
110 , /TJ, 1 ?/ t<>r
j ' Sob "' < ' r ' 1 '
1 ■ ^"Partisan Judiciary-Justice of
the ' Ur ' Alfml
f, P' H>s< ' ,1 "lL-Ui.
mission has announced an examination
f<ir th»* county »if Idaho, to Is* held at
Grangeville and Kooskia on Octolier
26. to fill the positions »if rural carrier
at CottonxxuHKl, Grangeville and Koos
! k!a. ami vacancies that may later <s*
<*ur on rural route« from other |Rist
offices iu this county.
Th«* examination will In* oik*ii to
lw>th men and women who are domi-1
jelhsl In the territory of these |s>st
' offices and who meet the other tvqulre
moots t>f the departnnmt. Application
blanks may l*e obtained from the of
flees mentioned or front the Unit«*«!
States civil service commission at
! RURAL CARRIER EXAMINATION.
Tin* United States civil servhe coiii
GRANGEVILLE SOLDIER GAZE
AERIAL BATTLE; WORK OF
Jack Edwards and Edward Long Tell of Experiences on Battle
Front Training Camps; Explore Old Castles
and Attend Church.
The irrepressible Jack Edwards, took
„ utile time off on August 11th, and
l-cimed the following to his former
..11-mate, "(lib" Elmers. Jack was
>n " f ,hl * original Company E boys,
£' <"•' «nmgevllle company that saw ser
vice on the border, He is now a flrst
,-lass sergeant with Company E 116th
K ngrs„ stationed at Angers, France, A.
. Denr K rl ,. ll( i Hod:—Am ashamed to
»hink I have not written for so long,
' "id top. but as you probably know, I go
|, v spurts
! ' -Well, we are still on the same old
! satisfied only
* JACK EDWARDS. +|
I Drange, my cousin, my cousin, from
Ghieago, are all the fellows I knew.
Tell 'Runt' I never did get bis let
ter; am mighty sorry, for I sure do
same place. We are xvell
xve xvant to go to the
front, believe me. Nothing very funny
about it, of course, but you know how
a fellow itches. There xvas a rumor
out a short time ago that xve were
going soon, hut I guess it has blown
over. I would like to have the old Ida
ho hunch together xvlth the officers and |
N. C. G.'s xve now have. Believe me
xx'e xvould do our 'bit.'
"We are picking out the best men
that come through here for a jierman
ent organization and xve get some prêt
t.v good material, xvhile some are a
fright. No fooling, Hod, I didn't know
there wen* so many waps in the xvorld
as have come through this camp. But
it is real soldiering here and it is great
stuff. I like it fine. Nobody ever come
any nearer soldiering than they do in
this camp. This one company xvas car
xv(*eks ago, so you can see xx'e are doing
"Last night there xx'ere 180 men out
on tin* parade ground xvalklng tours,
punishment for dirty guns, unshaven,
inattention at drill, etc. Ex'ery night
there is a bunch out there xvlth guards
over them, to march xvlth gun and side
arms for hours at 130 cadence per
minute. The xx-orst ones get a full
pack to carry for an indefinite iK*riod
and others go to the guard house from
lv s ' x n "' n, * ls years.
Rolix Dixi Id« is xxilh us now, lie
Z ^ , i w
is i st ' nt *° tbe o b, /*P ,tal L : h, ' J* ! t
P. ,H> " all< s ' a . I| ' f s .. l K! ?, 1
| V i-, V / r ,iT J , R " '\ , s
the ~ j""' as evpr '
- ' SN ' * ' ' 1 !
. * » *
men on the rolls two
"Bay Moses xvas killed, and also Roy
Grader, Cecil Cox, and Johnson, Fred
! ''^e letters from home.
"Received a letter from ('. A. Par
sons a xveek ago. 1 don't know xvlieth-1
or he likes the ranch or not ; feed and
other things are so high.
| "1 got a long letter from Chick some
time ago. He is on the front now.
gm*ss everybody and his brother is
,-1 there but a few of the ln*st of us old
! trappers. Angers is a sxvell place in
! .ichi-c times but no plan* for us xvhen
t|„, an > battling like thev are
j now. No kiddin' Hotl. we've got' some'
-xvhat 1 mean Is they don't show
tour boys anything on that front, a
: half dozen of our old men xve transfer-1
>-<'<1 last December have been through
hen* and all of them are rearin' to get
, 1 J . V , : 8
back: no.sleep, no eats etc., but you
| can't bold the Yanks. Say Hod, I'd
sun* like to go over that old top xvlth
rifles, machine gnns, light artillery,
mortars and gas hung on us till hell
;: wouldn't haxe it, and we'd have some
sport. Old Lovelace volunteere.l to go
; wlth infantry on some raids and
went over the top about three times
xx itl. bis own outfit, ob! 1 guess this
!s n lifc , r „ just like to try my
j They'd have to shoot over me if they
I £y,,t tn( . for no bullet could catch me on
a stralght-axva.v. Dix-elaee said they
, caught him out alone one day and
1«.- xvasled $1 .<kh> xvorth of ammunition on
him with a 37 but didn't «utile get him.
riTI717NC PAV PITPI If
U I IlIINo r AI rUDUt
TRIRIITF TO HFRftFS
lluDUlC IU nCnVu)
Idaho county's final tribute to our
<iv»*rs»*as hens*«. Ernest DeHavon ami
, Bay Moses, Iwith memliers of old Com
patty E of Grangcvilh*. t»K>k ]>lace Sun- i
day night at the I. (). O. F. hall, when
memorial servl»*es were held in their.
A largt* number of citizens had gath-'
eiv»l and an appropriate program xvas
rendered. Short tulks were made by
Rev. J. A. Plue. Rev. H. J. W«mk 1 and
Mr. Knox, a double »juartet having
ln , ( . 1(ut( . hüten have sure got that stuff !
up in the neck when they see our bovs '
coming. They shoot just as long as !
and when vou get near them
Camarad!' Camarad hell ! 1
A bunch of Bostonians
over yelling Heaven! Hell! 0 r
Hoboken for Xmas, and they'll darn ;
near get it. 1 think.
Well, so much for this war. I sup
pose you are working day and night
now. 1 was just thinking it is almost
a year since I pulled Into 'BlngvUle' iu
the wee hours of the dawn, stole up to
your lied chamber to find nothing but a
mass of twisted, tangled foloru bed
clothes to gaze upon. Well, I'll be back
soon. 1 hope, but I sure don't want to
leave while the war is on. * * * "
♦> 4 * 4 * 4 * 4 * 4 * 4 * ÏT* *******
"Today is Saturday and 1 will an
swer your letters of June 26th and
Julv 4 th. Today Is the first opportun
ity 1 have had for weeks. You can see
that this paper shows the effects of
travel, too. I wish it were so I could
tell von where I am hnf in Mils von«
it ls'not permitted
.... . .. , , . .
'Dm cant guess who I had the
Pleasure of meeting some few days
- m 1 .,!!' ,' SS , « J«' 111 * Ot'ouuer of
O om (Hal also . ergt. Geisel, of old
I-. ( and aptaiu W heeler or "ic !
same company He Jo tied our com- j
at „ ( " ,np * r »*«* Il '*' "e had a com-,
a "™ l f U | 0,1 Î .r' L- H , UIV ;,
The >o.\s "ho stayed liack In the
training and reviving camp are all |
anxious to trade places with us. I j
probablj gnxe up a g«>od thing, but
that wort of life is too monotonous for j
me Might have l>cen a sergeant if I
had stayed, but xxouldn t trade my ex
lieriences uihi what 1 have seen and
been through for a dozen stripes. I
xx as one and had a part in the recent
lug Allied drive. It was the sight of
a life time to see the French cavalry ,
lake the boche across the fields on the
! j'un, itlso the tanks In operation ; and
j lastly *1 saxv one grandly good air hat- :
tic. They circled around and dived at
om* another: reminded one of a hawk
and crow having a setto.
* 4* + 4 * * * * * * * * * * * *
County Commissioner and Mrs. John
D. Dmg are being kept quite well In
formed of conditions as they affect
| their son, Edxv. A., xvho is a member
of Co. B, 2nd U. S. Engrs. From time
to time xvrites some of the most iuter
esting letters that we have been en
aided to secure. The following, xvrit
ten on Aug. 10th, xvill be of interest to
Ed's many friends and all others who
have the welfare of the boys xvho a«*
giving their all for the safety of the
EDW. A. LONG.
I f'"' " s -
I own that day. I can sis* in my
I mind's eye tin* old mower going round
"ii tlu* Dmg ratuh totlay. Every time
1 s, ' < * one in the fields here I have a
| feeling that 1 wish the crops were
' heavier than you fear they will be.
How is the apple crop? lt is par luuf
or no «mid here. The early frost did
, , , , I
"I had the fortune to explore an old
French castle yesterday : built In tlu*
15th century: xvas somcxvhat the xvorse
not only this but former ones—every
story hatl a different look, etc., remind
ed me of pictures of a oliflT house front
its position on tin* hillside. The near
by elnmh was also as old and full of
antiques of its patron. Saint Sebastian.
Its too . aeeounl of * or
two aerial bombs that failed .0 go off.
...... ,r ... ,
Di* Are I have yet seen. I am going
back for services there Sunday and
.'et* them ugain. As I xvas leaving for
camp the anti-air guns xvere busily en
gagetl in greeting some inquisitive
"You ask alMiut Cecil Cox. He xvas
I killed during a German counter
i tack, that same night I xvas on
"July 4th xvas another noisy day too
We pulled off a celebration of
Photos of the boys, b»*autifully drap
ed xvlth servie» *s flags and floral sur
roundings xven* visible to the audience,
When the services conclud»*»! John J.
Puls«*, as a menilier of the committee,
pr»*s<*iit»*<l one service Hag to James
Dellaven the father, and Hm* other xvas
presented to friends of Ray Musty, to
Ik* s»*nt to his father in Oregon. The
flags were the gift »if the local Moth
CAN NOW FEED WHEAT.
Must Secure l'ermit Even Though Too
Far to Morket.
Under the latest ruling of the food
administration no wheat within haul
ing distance of market may be used
for feeding. Such is the edict that
has laten Issued by Victor Peterson,
county food admlnstrator, in coiupli
ance with the federal ruling.
In order to feed wheat when the dis
tance from market is too great for
hauling }iermlts must bo secured from
the county food administrator, and to
obtain such permit a two-pound sam
pie in a cloth sack, with u statement of
the number of bushels needed for feed
ing and what It will be fed to. The
sample will be grad»*»l, numbered and
kept on tile. If the wheat grades less
! ,, " n " unl,H ' r thrw ' B 1K>n,,lt " a ' V **
People living at an extreme distance
from railroad, us for Instance the
Salmon river country, will be jiermlt
*ed to f«*»*»l wheat without submitting
snm Ple or obtaining permits.
mmUi * «impaign.
DEMOCRATIC CHAIRMAN HERE.
Jerome J. Day of Moscow, who was
recently elected chairman of the Demo
cratic state central committee over the
Expect Student Corps of 600;
Utilize Plant of Harvest
6T Company. i
University of Idaho, Moscow, Sept,
23.—Thanks to the prompt action of
Governor Moses Alexander, the state
i M , U rd of examiners uud the state couu
t .„ of defen8e , provision for adequate
racllltit . s alv being provided by the
i',,i v ,. rs |ty of Idaho to take care of
! two thousand or motv Idaho men who
j are (|Ua lifted to enter the students'
unu y training corps. From every quar- j
ter of the state lias come the demand,
,| lut the men of Idaho be permitted to.
| jolll the S. A. T. C. at the university,
j The state government recognized the |
obligation of the state to provide for
j luen of Idaho in their own Institutions. I
As a result the university is expecting |
a nilnlmum of six hundred uieu for the |
Ample mess hall and dormitory faclli- [
, i( , s u-lng provided. The fraternity !
i 1((lxs( . s ull( ] the nexv xvlng of the admin
, 1st ration building will furnish a portion j
<>f tlu , dormitory s|micc. Three hundred!
will Ik* sent to 'he university j
: ,. v ,. rv two months for training In the
vocational detachment of the S. A. T. j
<* These men xvill lie housed and in
structed at the plant of the Idaho Na
itonal Harvester company, the uulver
sit.v plant and e<iuipment tsdiig given !
over entirely to the collegiate section,
Nonpartisan league choice for that po
sition. arrived in Grangeville Wednes
day evening on his way to Boise by
auto. While here Mr. Day had a num
lier of conferences with the leading
Democrats of this section and out
lined his plans aw chairman for the
IDAHO MEN TO
TRAIN AT U.
section of the 8 . A. T. C..
puriioses and to serve as quarters for
the officers of the contingent,
'j*j le ]>revl< ms record ,rt the Uni
,-ersltv of Idaho—a rwurd unsurpassed
, )V H11 \. institution iu tlu* northwest as
shmvn j, v tll( . success of Idaho men in I
varl ; JUS officers' trainging camps
h . ls s .. t .. lliL , h s . all .| ar ,i Th ,. 11Iliv ,^
I ü . a> N . u 1118 ", stanuarti. tin utuxts
sity is determined to continue its in
sistenee on high quality and to send ,
Idaho men to France cquipiied to com
The citizens of Moscow have shown
ihelr sense of obligation and have pro
vided tin environment for the lioys I
which makes for health, comfort, clean
living and fine hospitality. '
v , , , , „
planning to enter the
' " e. sec t-m of the h A. 1 . (
, t;:." s;:;r s .n ",
"., j al | .' v ' in ,, '
_ ^ 1
PREPARE FOR CHICAGO TRIP.
Rehearsals txvo or thri*e times each
\vt*ck are to U* inaugurated s<mhi by
the Cowboy band in preparation for
tin* Chicago trip iu November. High
ed to make a genuine xvestern "hit" in 1
The Inland Empire sanitarium, thanks
i*> '1><' generous public spirit of Dr.
Carl fliers, haw been placed at the dis
of the university for hospital I
the ls*st amateur ri«l**rs in the country
is also planning on the trip. Il is i*x
p»*cted that a larg»* delegation »if Idaho |
county st»K*k men xvill join the exeur
slon xvlth the local band. The trip xvill
•onsume about 14 days. Seth Jones,
C. E. Holt, T»k1»1 Frizz**ll, E. S. Sweet,
Will Platt and several others have sig
nttied the intention of taking in the
shoxv with the band Isiys.
tin* windy city. Ross Frizzell xvill go
along as one of the band's ropers anti
Kenneth Barrett of Canfield, one of
Few Jury Cases; Judge Steele
Will Preside; Judge Scales
GROSS STANDS TRIAL
Modification of Divorce Decree
Denied; Olinger Assualt
It is expected a jury of about 24 citi
zens will be called to report at the
county court house week after next or
about October Nth or 9th. The com
plete list of jury cases which will come
up for trial has not yet been deter
mined but It is likely that three or four
jury cases will be heard during the
term which convened last Monday.
The case of the State vs. J. L. Gross
will be tried before Judge Wallace N.
Scales and u jury. Mr. Gross pleaded
not guilty to the charge of attempting
to burn insured property. A number
of witnesses will Ik 1 called from Kooa
kia where the alleged offense occurred.
Other jury cases which may be listed
for trial during the present term will
require the presence of Judge Edgar
(J. Steele, former judge of this district,
who will occupy the liench because of
the disqualification of Judge Scab's,
who was at one time attorney for part
ies interested. None of the jury cases
have yet Ik*«>ii officially set for trial.
On the criminal calendar Miss Dollte
Olinger pleaded not guilty to a charge
of assault with a deadly weapon and
James S Olîver mdlovT^tlm'plea
j .tames oiuu euurto me samt pieu
i to a similar charge ami the ease
! «(-'«Inst ('lark MeGacee was continued,
1 lt I*»«»« understood that the defendant
exjiects to enter the military service
of the United States soon,
The following eases on the civil cal
enrtar have been continued for the
term: Grünewald vs. N. 1*. Rv. Go.,
suit for damages; Idaho State I.ife
jins. Co. vs. Warren S. Moose, suit on
note; Lamb vs. Mackey, et al., suit for
interest in mining pnqiertv; Black
Pine Mining Co. vs. John Masson», et
j «I, condemnation suit; Rowton vs.
Bullock, et al. suit on notes and mort
gage; Von Bargen vs. Wasmutli, et al,
suit for recovery of money,
| Dismissals were had in the follow
lug civil eases: Galloway vs. Sotin ;
I Yates vs. Yates; Lamb vs. Lamb;
| Hussman vs. Shinnick, et al. and Lane
| vs. Lane. The criminal case of the
[ was also forntallv
j ifx a divorce decree from Lewis coun
tv vestenlav. The husband bad de
j dined to pay money to his former
wife for the supiKirt of tlielr child in
j accordance with the divorce decree on
the grounds that the wife, xvho has
since remarried, and her present hus
! provbUsl for the child.
State* vs. Henry Boards, now deceased,
llsmissed by the
Judge Seales heard a motion to ukmI
«»«IP SHEEP TO CHICAGO.
l'*roj and Ik*ii Kemp Start 270» Head
I to Eastern Market.
, ,„ 111<ls ,, f sh „„ ll a .,. la . lnir llrlv
al r J "' 1 ° r S,M . H ' al< "f*?« " rlv '
(1 , lt ,,f the mountains at this time,
... 101 .. ( iiso.i^.<i .if
, |,„. a | inm*rs oilier bands sent <m to
(heir winter ... nmnx i-irlo-ids are
Tuesdax of this xveek l'en v Ki*nni »ml
|,[ s i.mther 1,011 W and a getilletnan
I „„nted Williain Hardin /liiooe.l 'Ton
! ,f , ' " , ■ h a o " u
' 'b m 'nt m vl *
/iln / V- r/ w . '! û.i ob m h, *
™ t .j ,, w .t ,1 wh hL
. ( ' R / ' ' , s '
All tin* gentlemen named accompanied
1 their herds and will lie absent for three
1 weeks or u mouth, adding a little pleas
t(1 the business end of the journey
Mr. Kemp stated ' the Chicago market
was tünch iK'tter than iu the west and
even better than last year,
- -, -"'".V-. .
1 - ô 1 "', k s "" .. .
1 l,av, ' Uvr . . . <><™''^trative
baud have not proiierly cared for and
was heard after which
Judge Scales declined to modify the
decree and a satisfactory financial
settlement betxveen the interested imrt
I ies xvas affected. The former husband
now a soldier at Camp D'xvis.
TEACHERS' JOINT INSTITUTE.
Teachers' joint Institute for six
| counties xvill be belli at D'wiston Oc
tôlier 14 to 18 inclusive. SiK*ak«*rs of
national fame xvill Ik* on the program,
among them ladug David Starr Jor
dan of California and I)«*aii Arnold of
Massachusetts. A mon* complete hii
nouncement regarillng the institute
will Ik* given in our next issue.
material and little appliance for help
in home nursing.
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