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Idaho County free press. [volume] (Grangeville, Idaho Territory) 1886-current, October 10, 1918, Image 8

Image and text provided by Idaho State Historical Society

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86091100/1918-10-10/ed-1/seq-8/

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LOCAL NEWS IN BRIEF
4
++++++++4 . +1 . +++4 , < . ++++ ^
j : ;■ •> <- •{. »:• <• * *
I , j,!Yates Leases Farm -L. R. Yates has
jised the Joseph Brockman place for a
■sjriod of three years. He plans to en
;Fge in stock raising and needed the
. ' Iditiona farm land to carry out his
ans.
'l LAND FOR SALE—160 acres, close
'
"l|
• :
I f
t
I
I
■■I
• ! j nearly all plow land.
Enquire Free
21-4
•esa.
1 1
< Back From Mountains—( E. Krakau,
> . H. Wetherbee, Pet Rhoades and C.
. Kuorr, returned Saturday evening
Ij 1 L h »' (join fifteen days' hunting and fish
i 1 I. I g trip in the mountains. They visit
'I Golden, Orogrande, Fish Lake and
l|! ^ iiuffalo Hump, and caught many fish,
1 \ ' (though they were; disappointed by
|i H, i t 1
*i
■ areity of big game.

I Farms for sale. Ayers.
18-tf
SALE—Almost new
' ' jed only 90 days. Firs* class shape
\ I"*I,inquire Free Press.
i *j - r. a
21-tf
Bring Out Cattle—Robert Griffith
I others from Whitebird were in
I, 1 "
range ville Monday, having delivered
î* (S' local buyers a number of beef cattle.
< jif î
, b r. Griffith said m the lot were twenty
1 ' j* Vi'longing to himself, thirty the pro
■' 1 |T 11 'rty of Fred Painter, eleven lieluug
( i î, g to Frank Hogan, and twenty be
1,1 '!■« -, n 8* n 8 1° Fred Bent/..
4 1 . 1 ' FOR SALE OR TRADE—220 acres of
f
nd; 120 under cultivation; 75 more
I in be cultivated; plenty of water,
j y, 'I(10,000 feet good saw timber on land.
Wt H. Vincent, Harpster,
19-tf
î
. s UI'Lv
, i.'tj» la.
jj' j PIANO WANTED—To rent, inquire
19-tf
, 1 roe i'ress office.
ji ( FOR SALE—Sorrel saddle mare, 4
. Y jars old, weight about 900. John
jEfaiiton, Nezperce Phone.
'

20-4
' " Federated Sunday School—The Sun
il
I
1 0,ty school literature will be distributed
jN'oin the church steps to those who
1 /!>me after it at the Sunday school bcnir
,

L xt Sunday moriing. There is no cal.
( ï"
> put our religion on the shelf because
ie state board of health has found best
' . forbid the holding of public worship
b|»r a while.
i , ; or Clerk, Auditor and Recorder
JEROME A. BRADBURY
rll
IT'
i , ij )-5
I LAND FOR SALE—160 acres, close
P » i; nearly all plow land. Enquire Free
I
i?
Î
21-4
ress.
( Rangers' Examination—A
e examination for forest rangers will
held on October 28, in the office
I I f the Nezperce National forest, in
I baugeville. Men between the ages of
I. 1 and 40 are eligible to take the ex
S| initiation, which will be to fill vacan
I I, ies in the forest service in the state of
i ,Iaho. Entranee salary is from $900
$ 1200 a year. Other places in or
c ear Idaho county at which examina
e ons are to be given on the same day,
iclude Kooskia, McCall and Orofiuo.
i
civil ser
1
■ '1

>
ij
personal!
*++*+♦
11
■ i
,* J. L. Chamberlin, well-known ranch
was in Orangeville from Riggins this
111,'f eok.
, U Cecil Rock « ill leave this week for
i Ü : anconver, B. ('., to enlist in the (Jana
Î an army.
> .• Jacob Jensen, prominent rancher re
1 ding ffve miles north of Cottomvood,
."•as in Orangeville today on business.
' Platt Talbott, well-known Joseph
j vucher, was a visitor in Orangeville the
'/ *rst of the week.
!( Ralph K. Dufur and family and O.
1 . Campbell motored to Lewiston Fri
j ty to see the war trophies exhibit and
spend a few days in that city.
i
'f
; Pat Murphy has severed his connec
ib ons with the Silver Grill, where he
'(i ni been cook, and departed Monday
orning for SjKikanc.
Victor Peterson, county food admiuis
'vj ator, has returned from Boise, whore
attended a meeting of county food
J liuinisrtrators of the entire state.
C. W. Hall, a well-known young man
'f.f Stites section, was a visitor in
rangeville Wednesday and was a pleas
,nt caller at the Free Press office,
' J. L. Willmau, prominent stockman
f the Salmon river country, was in
1 1 angeville Wednesday on business, and
aid a call to the Free Press office.
'• U. TI. Hurst, forest ranger, is here
'! ■ om the mountains, «-here he has been
uring the summer. Mr. Hurst spent
ie season in the Adams and Buffalo
Tu m i> sections.
Supervisor 8. V. Fallaway of the Ntz
ere© National forest, and Mrs. Fnlla
ay departed Wednesday morning foi
! ie Salmon river country, where they
ill spend thee weeks.
Miss Della Jefferson is here from
,bateau, Mont., and will sjiond the
îhool year at-the home of her brother,
rank J. Jefferson, assistant supervisor
t the Nezperce National forest.
_Charles Seay of Mount Idaho return
i Tuesday night from Bremerton, Wn.,
here he visited his sons, Zelmer and
Imer Seay, who arc in the U. 8. navy.
i
He found the boys well and thoroughly
enjoying navy life.
R. V. Remington, well-known rancher,
who lives on the Adkison place, west of
town, was in Orangeville Saturday, ar
ranging for an auction sale of personal
property which he will hold soon.
Sam Reibold, a well-known
rancher residing six miles north of
Orangeville, was a business visitor in
Orangeville Monday, and paid a pleas
ant call to the Free Press office.
A. L. Oilkeson returned Monday night
from Missouri, where he visited his
mother. Mr. Oilkeson says war acti
every
where war work is the prevailing busi
ness.
J. B. Leeper and Ole Johnson were
young
vity predominates in the east and
Orangeville visitors from Stites Wed
nesday. Mr. Deeper reeent'y pur. Lae
ed a new automobile, and brought Mr.
Johnson with him to Orangeville
teach him to drive the ear up the SUP
hill.
William Hartman, who has been in
the employ of L. R. Proctor, departed
Sunday for his home at Stites, for
visit with his parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Phil Hartman, and expects later to
list in the military. He already has
made application for service.
John Phillips was in Orangeville
Monday from Stites. Mr. Phillips, who,
in partnership with Ole Johnson, oper
ates the Stites-Elk City stage line, said
the firm is having little hauling to the
interior country at the present time.
Calvin Hazlebaker, county assessor,
and A. F. Parker, state land appraiser,
were in Lewiston the first of the week,
attending a meeting of assessors of
north Idaho and Governor Alexander.
At the meeting the matter of provid
en
discussed.
A. L. Harchelrode, Winona rancher,
who recently held « closing out auction
sale, was in Orangeville Saturday. Mr.
Harchelrode expects to depart about
October 20 for Los Angeles, Cal., where
In- will reside. He «ill leave as soon as
he disposes of a number of cattle he
has in the mountains.
C. W. Dunham, Whitebird sheepman,
was ill Orangeville last week, and left
for the mountains to bring to Orange
ville a large number of sheep he has had
grazing in the national forest during the
summer. Mr. Duiihain expects to ship
the sheep to the Chicago market. He
will have four carloads.
William Halford, a well-known ranch
er residing northwest of Orangeville,
was in town Saturday arranging for a
closing out sale that he will hold Oeto
be 15 on the John Mattox place, which
he has been farming. Mr. Halford hâs
not decided on plans for the future,
other than that ho will reside in Orange
ville during the winter.
Hogan and George Bontz, pros
perous ranchers of the Salmon river
section, were in Orangeville on busi
ness Monday, and called at the Free
Press office. Mr. Hogair said the re
cent rain has been of much benefit to
the entire Salmon river country in caus
iiijjj. a new growth of grass, thus pro
\ idiiig additional feed for livestock.
Seth D. Jones, Salmon river sto"kn an,
was in Orangeville last week and de
parted for Camp Lewis, at American
Lake. Wn., where he will visit Idaho
county boys in the army cantonment.
Mr. Jones, who is a nominee on the
Republican ticket for the state legisla
taro, from Idaho county, has done much
in the way of war activities, and
visit to the Idaho county boys there
taken as further indication of the spirit
of practical patriotisir that he has dis
played. The Idaho county boys will
glad to see Mr. Jones, and his visit
American Watches
Arc Scarce
But we have managed
to get those reliable time
pieces by diligent search
of markets.
Better buy now, before
the price advances much
more.
DidYouSay'AlarmCIOGks'
THOMAS THOMPSON
JEWELER
Opposite Bank of Camas Prairie
Grangeville Idaho
them no doubt will bring to the soldiers
I from here much encouragement.
William Eller, Democratic nominee
I for sheriff of Idaho county, was in
I Orangeville Monday from his ranch on
Salmon river. Mr, Eller is receiving
much encouragement from the voters of
Idaho county, who have assured him of
generous support at the election in
Mr. Eller was accompanied
November,
by his brother, Joe Eller, a well-known
and prosperous rancher of the Green
creek section.
Dr. R. J. Alcorn and Prof. J. A. Win-1
ehester were in Orangeville Wednesday
from Ferdinand. Professor Winchester,
who was a caller at the Free Press,
told of two unsuccessful attempts to re
main in the military service during the
summer. He was in the U. 8. army for
almost two months, when he was dis
charged for physical disability, and then
wont to Canada, where he enlisted in
the Oandaiau army, but was permitted
to stay only two days, when he was re
same cause prevent
ed his remaining with the Ü. S. forces.
. , . „ ....
Hark Howard or luggina was
Orangeville Friday and turned over
the authorities money aud other per
soual effects found on the body
John O. Howard who drowned himself
in Salmon river. Howard had about $5.1
on his person and receipts tor $1500
Liberty bonds. Jack said that there
no fonmlation to the storv that Howard
....nation o ini «or; max .liman.
drownetl himself on aeconnt ot probabi
lity of being called for service. In his
opinion lie became deranged by rea
sou of brooding over some personal
difficulties arising out of business
j
' transactions.
SEVEN ARE CALLED FOR ARMY
Will Depart About October 21 for Ft.
Rosecrans, Cal.
The local draft board has received a
call for seven men to entrain about
October 21 for Fort Rosecrans, Cal.
Names of the men who are called will
be given out soon. Two men are to
I leave on October 14 for limited service
at Vancouver Barracks, Wn.
j Idaho county is to send five more
| men to the University of Idaho for
training. They will leave about Octo
( ber 15. The call has just come from
the war department. Men qualified for
general military service are eligible, and
if volunteers do not step forward, the
i>oard will induct men for the call.
Physicians were busy this week ex
amining men of the September 12 regis
tration.
Results of the examinations
were not made public.
R. M. BIBB DIES IN SPOKANE
Former Camas Prairie Resident Answers
Last Call
R. M. Bibb, who once resided on a
farm west of Orangeville .died Wednes
day in Spokane, according to telegra
phic advices received here. Mr. Bibb
was aged about 65 years, and had re
sided on Camas Prairie for a number of
years. He loft here about ten years
M. Bibb was a member of the
ago.
local Odd Fellow and W. O. W. lodges
SENT TO INDUSTRIAL
SCHOOL
Greencreek Bey, Who Whipped School-1
ma'am Goes to St. Anthony.
John Shut, Ui year-old son of John
Shut, a raucher of Greencreek, was to
day ordered committed to the state in
dustrial school at St. Anthony by Pro
bate Judge Campbell. The lad whipped
his school teacher.
Wisener «'ill leave tomorrow morning
with the boy for St. Anthony.
Postmaster L. A.
is
INDIAN WOMAN DIES.
Mrs. Anna Williams, aged 70, an
dian woman, died Wednesday in a hos
pital in Ferdinand. Death was caused
by pneumonia. The body was sent this
morning to Kamiah for Burial. A.
Maugg was called from Orangeville
care for the bodv.
INFLUENZA AT NEZPERCE.
Seventy caaes of Spanish influenza
were reported in Nezperce by traveling
salesmen wjio have just arrived in
Orangeville. Great alarm is felt in the
Lewis county capital, they say, and the
disease is spreading rapidly.
TWO NEW CITIZENS.
John Vernon Smith of Boles, a native
of England, and Oswald R. Peterson, of
Westlake, a native of Denmark, have
been admitted to U. S. citizenship by
Judge Scales, of the district court.
TURNER RANCH SOLD.
The Walter Turner rinch of 160
acres, just west of Winona, was sold
this week to Major Farris. Mr. Turner
already has purchased another place
near Ho.
CONTINUED FOR TERM.
The ease of the state vs. Caleb Smith,
an Indian boy of Stites, has been con
tinued for the term in the district court.
Smith is charged with assault on a white
girl.
CITY LOANS, Oeo. M. Reed.
1-tf
.....
$■■$>-$> <s> ^
<v ANOTHER GRANGE VIELE
é> BOY DIES OF WOUNDS
INCURRED IN BATTLE <S>
O' i- 4>
<§>
*
.
j
a.
*
*
* Eugene, Ore., recent y appeau
* ' n t * le ^ nier * oau casualty ist as
* ha\ ing died in ramc T'"' 1 *
wounds incurred in battle. He
is believed to be the same Edwin
<$• Cecil who at one time worked on ■$>
<$> ranches near Orangeville, and
<$>
.
of Edwin Cecil,
The name
<»>
<$> was a member of company E.
♦ ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦I
;
|
j
WILSON REPLIES TO GERMAN
(Continued from page 1)

his address of September 27, 1918.
order to avoid further bloodshed, the
German government requests to bring j
about immediate conclusion of a general
armistice on laud, on water and in the
air.
MAX > I' RINCE OF BADEN,
Imperial Chancellor.
in
to **** of Wilson,
From the Secretary of State to the
Charge d'Affaires of Switzerland:
Department of State, October 8,
1D18.
''Sir: I have the honor to ackuow
ledge, on behalf of the president, your,*
note of October 6, enclosing the com
, b
niunication from the German goiern
ment to the president; and I am in
structed by the president to request you
to make file following communication to
the imperial German chancellor;
"'Before making reply to the re-j
quest of the Imperial German govern
ment and in order that the reply shall
be candid and straightforward as the
momentous interests involved require,
exact meaning of tre note of the im
perial chancellor Does the imperial
chancellor mean that the impenal Oer
man government accepts the terms laid
down by the president in his address to
the congress Of the United States on the
| 8th of January last, aud in subsequent
j addresses, and that its object in enter
ing into discussion would be only to
j application.'''
agree upon the practical details of their
' ' The president feels bound to say
with regard to the suggestion of'an arm
istice that he would not feel at liberty
to propose a cessation of arms to the
governments with which the govern
ment of the United States is associated
against the central powers are upon
their soil. The good faith of any dis
cussion would manifestly depend upon
teh consent of the central powers imme
diately to withdraw their forces every
where from invaded territory.
"The president also feels that he is
justified in asking whether the im
perial German chancellor is speaking
merely for the constituted authorities
of the empire who have so far conduct
ed the war. He deems the answer to
these questions vital from every point
of view.
"Accept, sir, the renewed assurances
of my high consideration.
" ROBERT LANSING."
Mr. Frederick Oderlin, charge d '•
ad interim.
Affaires of Switzerland
In charge of German interests in the
United States,
Geo. M. Reed buys Mortgages. 1-tf
Clark Matthews, well known
rancher of the Winona country was in
Orangeville this week. Mr. Matthews
said farmers from Grangeville to Wino
na are busy seeding.
young
Lunch Counter
I The Little Red Store
HAMBURGER SANDWICH. . 10c
HAM SANDWICH
CHEESE SANDWICH .10c
EGO SANDWICH
10c
10c
PIE
10c
COFFEE _
HOT COCOA
FRESH MILK
NO SERVICE LESS THAN 5c
5c
5c
5c
The Biggest Little Store In Idaho
DOC. DENNY
PRESENT OWNER
Rubber tent Floor Paints
MORE DURABLE THAN ANY
OTHER FOR FLOORS OB ANY
INSIDE PAINTING AND OOST
LESS. CALL AND GET A TINT
CARD.
A. W. ROBINSON & SON
One Block South of Imperial
4*

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In the
GENUINE
*
■■■
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% will always be found a
PERFECTION
VV
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Demand the
GENUINE
v
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-
❖ that can never be attained
in imitations
V
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Look for the
Name
GOSSARD"
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$
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* Wur-tllllC economies llRVC made llOIHC duties more |
£ important, and anything that lightens the burden of 1
housekeeping heCOIlieS a War-tilHC essential, GoSSard
A ^ i «i i p _ . z
v Q orset$ , na h e possible lOf ailV WOIlian, DrODerlv COF- I
^ * . ■ C. ' J _ * J
* Seted, to gO tTOIll Olie task tO another V\ ItllOUt taxing £
* her Strength. Scientifically designed and made, GoS- |
| sal d CoTSetS preserve youthful lines and give perfect +
* su pp 0 rt tO the abdomen and back IllUScleS. And they *
never "creep up" on the body, regardless of any posi- +
tion you take. Our new fall stock has just arrived and +
priced at $3.50, $4.00, $5.00 and $6.50.
v
GOSSARD CORSETS |
THE ORIGINAL FRONT LACING CORSETS
t
•:
it
M
+
•t
+
Ÿ ,
Also a Complete Line of Gossan! I
i ♦
| Brassieres has just arrived. More attractive than ever, these t
| new Qossard Brassieres please every well dressed woman who Î
£ sees them. So daintily made, of materials so delightfully chos- *
% en> we can on!y say that Gossard Brassieres are fast becoming Î
| a s popular as the world-famed Gossard Corsets. We have Bras |
^ sieres in many suitable models priced at 75c, $1.25 and up. +
are
f
i
m
T<
lto.
' I
Dr. B. P. (George) Brown
VETERINARY SURGEON
Office and Hospital
Pogue Veterinary Barn
B
Grangeville,
Idaho

I
E
I
BE SURE AND SEE OUR
Ladies' and Children's Goats, Boy's
Gvercoats and Mackinaws,
Men's Mackinaws
We have all kinds of Dress Goods from 15c up;
Best Ginghams, 28c to 30c; Outing Flannels, 28c to
35c; Blankets, $3.20 to $4.65
We carry Peters' Shoes, all guaranteed; also a
line of Ladies' and Children's Rubbers.
per pair.
FAIR STORE
W. H. Badgero, Prop.
*
HOUSE CONSERVATION
A house that is weli preserved looks good even if it not the lat
est style of a house. It is far easier and cheaper to keep a house in
constant good repair condition than to let it run down and then re
pair it all at one time. Parts subject to rot will do so very quickly H
exposed to the elements. A leaky roof, If not attended to promptly,
w i cause expensive damage to the ceilings, walls and floors. A
• x° US j * " ** alone will not only run down and look dilap
idated but will go lo ruin in a comparatively short time. Inspect
your house from wall to roof. If you will
Consult our
HOUSE REPAIR DEPARTMENT
For Timely Hints
You will
s *' e m,ny dollars and also gain considerable satisfaction
MADISON LUMBER & MILL GO.
W. B. McMullin, Mgr.

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