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Newspaper Page Text
IDAHO COUNTY FREE PRESS
VOL. 23, NO. 26 GRANGEVILLE, IDAHO COUNTY, IDAHO, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER a6, 1908. $2.00 PER YEAR g I Ladies' Suits and Cloaks! 8 s & H i NOTICE! g There is one store in Grangeville that does not believe In carry ing, over one season's styles of Cloaks and Suits into another season. In order to make sure THE LEADER will Clearance Sale on ail Suits and Cloaks by giving from in commence a 25 to 33 1-3 clnt. Discount all Suits,Cloaks and Rain Coats z on I All Ladies' $30.00 Suits and Coats 25 00 Suits and Coats 20.00 Suits and Coats. 15.00 Suits and Coats, 12.50 Suits and Coats 9.00 Coats. 6.00 Coats. 4 50 Coats. All Children's 3.00 Coats. $ 20.00 16.00 . 13.30 . 10.00 . 8.37 • 6.00 • 4.00 . 3.00 All Ladies' All Ladies' All Ladies' All Ladies' All Ladies' § All Misses' All Misses' g 1.98 This Sale will be one long to be remembered g The Leader 1 I § The Price Maker The Quality Store THE WEL 7HATHEÉ PITTSBURG PERFECT ELECTRIC WELD FENCE J U. v *4 n - sr; fj Ik '-SX mV- v For Horses, Hogs, Stock and Poultry EVERY ROD GUARANTEED Will STAND ordinary as well as hard Has stays that will not slip. usage. Will not sag in Summer's Heat. Will not Break in Cold Weather. Does not Require an Expert to Erect. Is Low Priced. Full stock of different heights. Grangeville Implement Company, Ltd. v of of to of CRAVE CIRCE Ex-GrangevlllePeople Charged With Kidnaping Child McDonald bros. in trouble Lawyers, Minister, Father and Children Figure In Stcrv Atty. J. M. McDonald of this city, who is temporarily residing in Spokane, Rev. Root, at one time minister in Grangeville, T. A. Weiuke, George McDonald and Lois and Madeline, the two chil dren of the last named gentleman, are the principal actors in the following story told by a Spokane reporter : "Charged with kidnaping little Lois McDouold, tbe 7-year-old child who dissappeared with her sister, Madeline McDonald, aged 16, three weeks ago last Wednes day, J. M. McDonald, uncle of the children, and T. A. Weinke, guardian of Lois, were arrested in the county courthouse yesterday by Sheriff Doak following an infor mation filed against them by Deputy Prosecuting Attorney W. C. Douovan. Weinke furnished the 11000 bond imposed, but McDonald was unable to obtain the sum and was locked up. McDonald and Weinke are each under 3350 bonds to Becure their paying the $100 fines imposed on them by Judge Sullivan yesterday for contempt of court in failing to produce Madeline and Lois Mc Donald in court in compliance with bis several times repeated order. Another mixup in tbe case occur red yesterday afternoon when J. A. McDonald and T. A. Weinke appeared with their attorneys, W. C. Losey and A. G. Gray, to put np their bondB in coutempt matter, pursuant to tbe order of Judge Sullivan, made Thursday. Each party was there with a bond for $250. Attorney Sam Stern, repre senting Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Mc Donald in their litigation to regain possession of little Low McDonald, who was placed under control of T. A. Weinke, as guardian, when they were divorced three years ago, insisted that tbe uncle and guard ian be compelled to file a bond in tbe sum named by the court. A t that stage of tbe proceedings Deputy Prosecuting Attorney Douovan called Jndge Sullivan's attention to the fact that tbe bond which McDonald offered waa that of tbe Massachusetts Mutual Insur ance Company and that it was signed by J. M. McDonald as agent for the surety company. This morning at 10 o'clock the Rev. William Roots, rector of tbe Episcopal church at Pullman, will appear before Judge Sullivan, where he will be questioned by Attorney Sam Stern concerning a letter which the rector wrote to Dean Alfred Lockwood of All Saints' cathedral in Spokane. The attorney for Mr. ana Mrs. George McDonald charge that the exami nation of the Pullman rector will disclose that Madeline and Lois McDonald are being kept away from Spokane by friends who are determined that little Lois shall not be returned to their remarried parente. Attorney Stern will also pro duce as a witness Poetoffice inspec tor Linn, by whom he proposes to prove that Mr. and Mrs. J. M. McDonald have received recently several letters from Madeline McDonald." First In the Field for Post Office Mrs. Garber, who has been Post mistress here for tbe past four years, has decided not to be an ap plicant for reappointment and peti tions will now be the order-of-the day. Mrs. Nettie Carpenter, wife of Editor Carpenter,seems to be the first in the field and petitions were being circulated by her friends the first of the week for signatures. The post office in this city is quite a juicy plum and well worth going after. Mrs Garber has given ex cellent satisfaction as has also her faithful assistant, Miss Green, who has been in the office for the past j eleven years. We presume there ! will be quite a spirited contest for the office by the local poiiticans to whom is due a debt from the G. °. P. _ J. F. Rauch, of Tolo, and Mrs. Mary O'Connors were united in marriage at the Dysard home in this city Sunday afternoon by Rev. McDonald. Both parties are among t the best citizens of Idaho connty. The Lewiston Daily Tribane and the Free Press, both one year for 26tf $7. Silver Causes Death, The following clipping, taken from a Spokaue paper, tells of the death of a man who at one time was a citizen of Cottonwood. The deceased is a brother of J. L. Mil ler, a rancher who lives near Den ver. He left for Spokano the first of the week to be present at the funeral of his brother. "After an illness since Saturday from the effects of having thrust a sliver beneath his thumb nail, Bayliss K. Miller, aged 53 years, died early Friday morning at Sacred Heart hospital from blood poisoning. The body is in charge of the Turnbull Undertaking Co., and from its parlors the funeral is to take place at 2 o'clock Saturday afternoon with the Rev. C. F. Stevens of the Central Christian church officiating. Mr. Miller was taken from his home to the hospital yesterday. He is survived by two daughters, five sons and four brothers, three of them, W. R., E. C., and K - B. Miller, residing in Tennessee and one, James L. Miller, at Orange ville, Idaho. Interment is to he made in Fairraount cemetery. the The Lewiston Daily Tribune and the Free Press, both one year for 26tf 1 » Found no Bill. Judge DeHaven returned Mon day from Moscow where lie had been attending federal court. He represent«! E. W. Lane of Stites, who was arrested by Uncle Sam's officers several mouths ago charged with introducing intoxicating liqu ors on the reservation. The grand jury failed to find a true bill, the evidence going to show that the stuff sold was a beverage known as "Gold Foam" and contained lees than two per cent of alcohol. $7. Men's Suits to Order D ID you know we TAKE ORDERS for TAILORED SUITS and guarantee a fit? Well, let us tell you about it--We are the exclusive agents in this territory of the largest tailoring firms in the world. We are doing the biggest custom tailoring business in the county—but it does not come to us by chance. It's because we have conclusively demonstrated— ist, that we give you the value; 2nd, that we give you the style; 3rd, that we fit you exactly right. We are showing nearly a thous and samples. There are plain black and blue fabrics, nobby and dressy fancies, rich subdued mixtures, Eng lish Tweeds, Scotch Cheviots, Serges, Cassemeres, Unfinished Worsted, Clay Worsted, Thibets, Vicunas, Oxfords, in fact anything a man wants. K I Eohk' jiicam. MADE TO MEASURE It does not cost you a penny if we do not fit you perfectly. Don't be foolish and give your order to some stranger or mail order house and when the suit comes it is not what you ordered and does not fit you and you are out your money. Spend your money at home. Let us take your measure and have the suit made and we will GUARANTEE YOUR FIT GUARANTEE YOUR SUIT GUARANTEE YOUR SATISFACTION GUARANTEE YOUR MONEY'S WORTH Come In and Let Us Take Your Measure Alexander-Freiden rich Co. LARQEST because best Williams on Debating Team. The fifth annnal debate between Washington State College and Ida ho University takes place at Pull man, Wash., Dec. 4th. Idaho will be represented by Matthews, of Moscow. Grangeville, and Ira Tweedy, of Lewiston. The W. S. C. men are Price, Montgomery and Putnam, all old debaters, while but one of the Idaho men has taken part in intercollegiate debate as yet. The question is on the guaranteeing of national bank deposits. Ralph Williams, of SERVICE DEC. 5th Passenger Agent Ude Says Trains Will be Running Then TERMINAL MAYBEAT R1PARIA If Jointly Operated Riparla will be Terminal of "High Line" Traveling Passenger Agent W. H. Ude was in this city the first of the week conferring with the Commercial Club relative to tbe Gangeville excursion which is to leave here early in December. Mr. Ude states but three miles of track remain to be ballasted and the road will be turned over to tbe operat ing department along about the fifth of December at which date a regular passenger train will be in operation. The scheduel will be arranged ho as to make the average speed be tween here aud Lewiston about sixteen miles an hour. If the road is operated jointly by tbe Northern Pacific and the O. R. & N. the train will run from Grangeville to Riparia and will probably leave Riparia in the morning about seven and arrive in Grangeville between two and three in the afternoon. The train west will leave this city about the same time in the morn iug and make connection at Lewis ton with the Spokane train where connection with east and west bound trains will be possible. GIBSON d ALLEN JEWELERS AND OPTICIANS Watch Repairing Edison Phonographs While this schedule is being talked of it does not necessarily follow that it will be carried out as the company is willing to favor the de sire ol Orangeville in the matter if possible. A freight train will operate be tween here and Reubens which will also carry a passenger coach, thus making a sort of an accommo dation of the "cold molasses special" sort. The gravel with which the line is being ballasted is pronounced tbe finest kind of material for the for the work and tbe prediction of railroad men who have seen the work is, that the "High Line, the new branch is to be known, will have a road bed as smooth as glass. II Girl Runs Away from Home. Mrs. Phillips, wtio used to live in this city, is having trouble with her daughter again, according to tbe following Spokane dispatch. "JoHio Phillips, 17 years old,waa reported to the police yesterday aa missing from her mother's home at E31i Front avenue, mother was at work Thursday afternoon the girl left home. The girl ran nway from her home in Grangeville, Idaho, about A Sear ago and was found in SflsiMs. lire. Phillips is a widow aSlLjHlfcu'At her daughter are compslM^IMNjl to support themselves. ■'"tSqRk.' The missing girl is descrtilMfS five feet six inches tali, with hair, blue eyes and fair complexio She has a slight scar on the left side of her mouth and she is slight ly crosseyed. When last seen she wore a pink waist, black skirt, light coat and a gray tam o'shan ter. The police were uuable to locate the girl yesterday. While her x 5 ?