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Idaho County free press. [volume] (Grangeville, Idaho Territory) 1886-current, September 04, 1924, Image 5

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of what our
are doing.
neighbors u
Short P
Elmer Cash is out from
this week.
: A. W. Talkington.
Man— Calvin Hazelbak
was in the city
pf of Clearwater,
Surety Bonds:
A. W. Talkington.
Sheepman —Ross Howard
was in Grange
■ and Saturday.
ville Friday
Fred Brown,
resident si>cnt Friday i n
Dick Out—Diamond Dick,
miner of Warren, is in the
this week.

the Big P. N. G.
Cal! For
Saturday night, Sept. 6 .

in Grangeville
HHitebird man,
business last Saturday.
Rancher —Mike
of Boles, »lient Friday and
Saturday in Grangeville.
B a ,k_W. A. Jones returned
tos t Friday evening from Lewiston,
he siient several days.
Don't Forget the P. N. G. Dance
Satnrda.v Night, Sept. 6 .
vigjts Here— Mrs. J. C. Stadtman
visited the latter part of the week at
Du A E. Smith home
In Grange
Harris HoniP-L. M. Harris return
Friilay morning from u month's
trip to his boyhood stamping grounds,
to Villisca, Iowa.
Visit Brother—Wallace and Gorald
Criddlebaugh, of Lewiston, spent sev
visiting their
eral days last week
brother, William Criddlebaugh.
Saxby Boles
for Moscow,
To Moscow—Mrs.
Fit Friday morning
where she will visit her brother, Ar
ehie Parks.
To Millinery School—Miss Veata
Friday for Port
Wilson departed
land, Ore., where she will attend a
millinery school.
On Forest Service—James Goan has
returned from three month's employ
ment with the forest serivee in the
moun tains.
Fergusons Return—Air. and Mrs.
C. P. Ferguson returned Saturday
from a vacation trip to the Loohsa
river, near Kooskia.
Foskett Old—Lawrence Foskett, of
Wiitebird, was in the city Monday,
enronte to Moscow, Ida., where he is
» student at the University of Idaho.
1 1
About Fall Suits—Have
You Bought Yours?

If you haven't it's time to think
about it.
We can show the best Money's
Worth in Daniel Boone all wool
Hand-Tailored Fall Suits for Men
and Young Men.



Fall line of Mens and Boys wool
shirts, Mens Stag Shirts
Mens and Boys Wool Uuderwear
Mens and Boys Mackinaws
Mens heavy work shirts
Mens heavy 8 oz. Crown Overall
Mens heavy 220 Denim Bibb Overall
B °ys heavy Crown Overall 3 to 8 years
Boys heavy Crown Overall 9 to 16 years
12 oz. Canvas Gloves 3 pair for
: (
.75 .85 1.00
^Better Merchandise Jor Less Money
Horne Here—I-awrence Horne, of
Minneapolis, Minn., Is visiting at the
D. II. Sasenbery home.
! arrived here last week.
Mrs. Horne
Red Rock Teacher—Gerald Crid
; dletmugh, of Lewiston, will teach the
I Red Rock school
near Grangeville
! this year. The term opened Monday.
Fair Sign—A large sign, adveris
ing the coming of the Idaho County
Fair has lieen placed across
street by the advertising committee.
Fom^.n- Resident—C. L.
drove from Clarkston to Grangeville
last Saturday. Mr. Kerlee Is a for
mer Camas prairie resident.
River Residents—Mr. and Mrs. Geo.
Dennison, of Salmon river, spent sev
eral days in Grangeville last week.
Mr. Dennison is engaged in cattle
raising in the river section.
FTom Elk City—Mr. and Mrs. C. J.
Hall and daughters are out from Elk
City and Red River Hot Springs,
where they spent the summer,
route to thier home in Lewiston.
Back—Rowley Call, who has
been employed with the state highway
engineers throughout the summer, has
resigned his position and will enter
high school as a Senior.
Winona People—Geo. Kiliman and
family were in the city Saturday
from Winona, transacting business.
While in Grangeville, the Killmans
were pleasant callers at the Free
Press office.
F'rom Convention—B. Auger anil
Henry Meyer, of Grangeville, F. H.
Rehberg and Geo. Carlisle, of Knm
iah, returned Sunday from Idaho Falls
where they attended the republican
state convention.
From Lewiston—Mr. and Mrs. S.
C. Skillren and Boyde Comelison, of
Lewiston, were in the city for a week
end vacation, last Saturday and Sun
day. Mr. Skillren is president of the
Cnmns Oil Co. of Lewiston.
Depart for California—A. C. Iiuit
eel, and A. P. McBoyle departed
Thursday morning for California,
where they are now located. Both of
the men were former Grangeville
Walnut Grower—Henry Rickey,
walnut king of Salmon river was in
Grangeville last week end. Mr. Rick
ey has a large walnut grove on his
ranch on Salmon river and disposed
of this season's crop liefore the puts
were ripened.
Guests at Créa Home—Mrs. T. K.
Hansen, accompanied by her daugh
ters, Misses Thelma and Clara, de
pared Wednesday for Spokane, after
spending several days at the home of
Mrs. Hansen's daughter, Mrs. T. W.
Atwood Made Cadet—Paul Atwood,
of Mr. and Mrs. T. M. Atwood,
of Winona, has lieen appointed cadet
officer on tffe steamship Diana Dol
lar, now at San Francisco,
wood formerly was employed at the
First National bank in Grangeville,
and later removed to Lewiston.

Mr. At
Nails Leave— O. C. Nail and family'
left last week for outside points.
Mrs. Reed Here—Mrs. Mary Reed
is here om Portland for a short
Books — School
Glanvllle Drug Co.
Grungeville Monday
from Cambridge, Ida., and will be
come identified with the Free Press
Printer Here—John Olmsted
an arrival in
To Lihhy, Mont.—Dr. C.' B. Hamil
ton returned Tuesday evening from
Libby, Mont.,
ids family.
where he was visiting
F'rom Dakota—A. I. Ref vein.
Dickinson, X. D.
home of his brother, M. Refvem.
is a guest at the
is visiting ids grandparents in Lew
iston this week.
Newest designs in Fountain Pens.
Glnnville Drug Co.
Move—The Bert Brockman family
is moving this wok from the Scales
residence to another part of the city.
New Barber Shop—Cedric
is making preparations for the op
-ening of a barlier shop in the build
ing next the Cash Meat Market.
Cottonwood Editors—Mr. and Mrs.
Geo. Medved, editors of the Cotton
wood Chronicle, were callers at the
Free Press office while in Grnnge
villo Wednesday evening.
To Eugene—L. H. Kerlee returned
Eugene, Ore.,
visit with
Friday to
friends on amas prairie. Mr. Kerlee
will be remembered ns a prominent
farmer here several years ago.
after a
relatives and
Myers Recovered — Russel Myers
who was severely injured several
weeks ago when he fell from a bridge
after striking a horse on a speeder
he was operating, has recovered, and
resumed his position as bridge watch
man on the Camas prairie railroad.
Frizells Leave—Mr. and Mrs. F. M.
Frizell and family departed this
week for Lewiston, to reside. Mrs.
Frizell was tendered a surprise party
by Women of Woodcraft last Thurs
day evening and presented with a
china tea set by the lodge.
Teach at Iiamiah—Miss Margaret
Krakau, who will teach the fourth
grade at Karniah this year, accom
panied by her mother, Mrs. C. E.
Krakau, departed Friday for that
place. Mrs. Krakau will keep house
for her daughter.
Race String— Chas. Lee,
who re
cently recovered an operation for ap
pendicitis, depart«] for tlie Doumecq
plains this week to bring his string
of race horses, which he will en
ter in the turf meets at the Idaho
County Fair. Mr. Lee is a prominent
cattle raiser.
Wilson With Mann Bros.—Dudley
Wilson, former Grangeville boy, has
returned to a position as trumpeter
with Mann Bros, orchestra, at Lew
Wilson has made an enviable
record as a musician in the past two
years. Prior to his return to Lew
iston. Wilson had lieen emjiloyed in a
Spokane orchestra.
Rush To Spokane—Lester ^ Rush,
who recently disposed of his Inter
est in the Central garage to John
Dawson, has accepted a position as
saxophone player
enter Mann's orchestra in Lewiston,
but took the Spokane position because
of the better salary offered.
Teacher Out— W. F. Francher re
turned the first of the
Red River and Elk City,
spent the summer
the forest service,
will teach the eighth grade in the
public schools this year.
Elk City. Mr. Francher was corres
pondent for the Free Press for Elk
City and Red River.
with a Spokane
Mr. Rush had planned to
week from
where lie
in the employ of
While in
Manager Tours—J. G. Farris, sup
erintendent of the Grangeville Elec
at Cotton
trie Light & Power Co.,
wood, accompanied by his wife and
two children, returned Sunday from
Cambridge, Ida- While there, they
visited at the home of T. A. Bayliss,
who was former manager of the light
office In Grangeville.
We Appologize—A linotype slug got
"lost in the makiu,
issue of the
in last wcek.s
and the
Free Press,
Misses Pauline Manning
names of
and Dorothy Bunting were accident
ally left out of the list of fair ones
who are being voted uiwn to repre
sent Grangeville at the Fair Queen
No one regrets this more
the editor of the Free Press,
7 ho Is "fair, fat and forty," and he
humbly apologizes for the omission.
Of course it is only human to err,
three-thousand Hues of
and. as over
handled last week, it is
type were
not to be wondered at that one got
lost. Now if it had only been one in
the "Tanlac" ad, we would not have
cared a darn, hut, owing to the per
versity of inanimate objects it had to
one that got lost.
lie the very wrong
Holiday—A. H. Wetherboe
from Lewiston
where he spent Labor Day with his
ed Tuesday evening
Chicken Dinner—The ladies of the
Christian church will
serve chicken
dinner each day during the fair at
the first door west of Soltman's Style
Sells Apartment House—Mrs. Win.
Be vier purchased through the Elmers
Graham Co., this week, the cement 1
building adjoining the Revere hotel
from Mrs. B. F. Wells,
of Salem.
On Tour—Miss Katherine Vin
cent and her mother are visiting at
the W. W. Brown home, en route to
Lewiston. They have been on a tour
of Yellowstone Par and other points
in the past month.
Labor Day—Labor day
was oh
served in Grangeville by closing of
banks, business houses and the post
Many took advantage of the
holiday and enjoyed tour in automo -1
of tlie Boles
biles to outside points.
Bill Hooke
well-known stoekman
country lias sent word to the Fair
Association that lie will lie out next
wiH*k with his splendid string of raee
harses to train for entry iu the fair
races; Sept. 15 to 17.
\acation—Mr. and Mrs. A. N. Dyer,
accompanied by Mr. and Mrs. D. H.
Sasenliery and Miss Olive Hosken,
motored to the Payette Lakes Satur
day, returning Monday. The party
stopped at Riggins for a short visit
at the Rhoades home on their re
Phunny Phoebe wants to know how
the people on Mars ever get over
here to vote.
Scientists may come and scientists
may go, but Mars goes 011 forever.
(Continued from Page One)
The eighth grade will lie in charge
of Mr. W. F. Francher again this
year and we are looking forward to
tlie same splendid work in this de
partment. Mr. Francher has had
considerable work in the . University
of Oklahoma and the * Albion and
Lewiston State Normal Schools.
High School
Mrs. Nina V.' Lyons will have
charge of the Latin and freshman al
gebra. Mrs. Lyons has been In the
schools the past two years anil her
work has lieen quite satisfactory.
She is willing and anxious to do all
she can for the welfare of the pup
ils. Mrs. Lyons Is a graduate of the
Albany College with the Bachelor of
Science degree.
The head of tlie home economics
department. Miss Elsie Jarrell, Is a
State Teachers' College and has had
several years successful experience.
Her work last year received quite
favorable comment from the Smith
Hughes supervisor of Home Econom
Miss Rutli Wagoner, who will have
charge of the
comes to us from
She is a graduate of the University
of Minnesota
nearly completed
the Garretson,
school the past three years.
English department,
South Dakota.
her work
and has
■for the Master's
She has been Principal of
South Dakota, high
Carson will have
Science department.
charge of the
She is,a graduate of the University
if Idaho and has been assistant in
chemistry and biology during tlie
last year of her university work.
Mr. Frank J. Roubal is a graduate
of Oberlin College, Ohio, and comes
highly recommended. He will teach
advanced mathematics
and Modern
The manual training and athletics
will lie In charge of Mr. J. W. En
sign, who is a graduate of Cornell
College and the Burlington, Iowa,
high school. Mr. Ensign comes es
pecially well [recommended.
The Superintnedent is a graduate
of the Missouri State Teachers' Col
lege with the Bachelor of Science
He has also completed his
work for the Master's degree in the
He will take
University of Montana.
the duties of the Principal of
the high school, and in addition will
teach' American History and Govern
ment and Sociology and Economics.
The State Textbook
has changed the textbooks in arith
The new texts
metic and spelling.
Hoyt and Peal^'s
World Speller.
and New
textbooks are the same as last year.
The Superintendent requests that
who can,
all Juniors and Seniors
without inconvenience, meet him at
the high school building some time
between eight and twelve Saturday
morning for scheduling and getting
their work properly lined up.
•XK 1
Six Members of One
Family Killed in Auto •{
Greenville, Otiio.—Six persons, £
virtually the entire family of 3
Adam Pittman of Rrailford, were 2
killed when their automobile 3
stalled on the tracks and was <9
demolished by a Big Four pas- 3
senger train at Dawn, nine miles 4
north of here. 3
Little Tale From Russia T hat I
Beats the Movies.
_ j
Moscow.—There's lots of movie stuff
in real life in soviet Russia. Take, for
Instance, the ease of the Juns brothers.
The Juns were soldiers at the front.
When Russia quit the World war they j
started home. They were hungry and
thelr clothing was in rags. Jvan and
George found how easy it was to rob
freight cars. In a short time they
headed a bnnd of 40 robbers, nad were ;
doing a fine business. Rallroad'men j
were in the band and they tipped oft
ears witli the most valuable contents.
Finally Jvan fell in love with Mar
fusha, an employee of the Samara
soviet executive committee. She stole
1 for Jvan a buncli of passports, all
j signed and stamped, so they could be
\ used if any of the gang desired to leave
Russia suddenly.
So far, fine I But Jvan had looked
on other girls, and one evening Mar
fusha finds one of them in Jvan's arms.
There was much muss. Marfusha, evi
dently looking for trouble, has a bottle
of sulphuric acid. She throws it in
her rival's face. The rival lived, but
when she finds her face a bar to any
more adventures in the garden of love,
she commits suicide.
Marfuslin is jailed, but is released on
ball, Jvan going security. But the lady
• steals all Jvan's rendy cash and flees
to Siberia.
Jvnn, thinking of that money, has
her traced, and with the aid of the
police she is captured and brought to
( Moscow.
The Jig being up, Marfusha is natur
ally rather sore, and tells several chap- j
ters about the robber band, the fake j
passports, etc. She's in about as bad j
ns she can be, but the Juns brothers j
and 38 of 40 others got an awful shock. !
They are slowly recovering behind the
bars, but the band will never be the
same again.
And Marfusha. Well, she won her
freedom and at last sight was going
over the steppes at something less than
40 miles an hour.
And still some say that there is no
romance in the modern world !
Objected to Form in
Which Medicine Came
Kearney, Mo. — "While practicing
medicine in tlie town of Kearney, Mo.,
I was frequently called upon to go far
into tlie country," says Dr. A. L. Nor
fleet. "The roads were very bad in
the winter and I tried to make one
visit answer for several when prac
"One day I was called to visit a man
some distance away who had been ill
In bed for several days. After diagnos
ing the case, I gave the man some
medicine and left some more in cap
sules to be taken as directed.
"In a few days the patient came to
my office. I expressed my pleasure at
seeing him out so soon and he replied :
" 'Yes, doctor, I'm feeling fine, thanks
to you, sir, and I think I'll get' some
more of your medicine—but say, Doc,
don't go to the trouble of putting It up
in them little glass cups. I had a
darn sight o' trouble gettin' it out
every time U took a dose.' "
Crow Eats Insects
Birds are chiefly valuable to us be
they kill insects, says Nature
Magazine. The erow is no exception
to this rule,
adult crow's annunl food is taken from
the insect world. Its share of insects
being made up largely of species
found on or near the ground.
About a fifth of the
Much Energy Is
Lost From
Speaking politically, it's all over
hut the clouting.
The tickets have been named,
organizaitons are being perfected
and soon the
strenuously besieging
Party, administrative and individual
merits will be exploited and extol
led ; and parties,
and individuals will
campaigners will be
the voters.
be "exposed"
trick and
and condemned. Every
device in the iKilitical sack will be
and the
resorted to, as heretofore,
public may lie worked into such a
fever as to forget practically all else
manufactured zeal.
in an adroitly
It can't be avoided.
An investigator once attempted to
in terms of man power and
dollars the loss ill energy and mon
ey during political campaigns,
when so much is neglected and so
much bitterness engendered. He
ran it up to such astounding figures
that he abandoned the enterprise
because ids statement would 1 « un
belleved by tile average person. We
all know, however, the resistance
exercised by polities on all othel
forms of endeavor.
That is had enough, hut the final
results are often worse. If thej
are of the character that fails to
arouse confidence. depression be
comes widespread and the campaign
damage becomes fixed for a long
period. Business cannot be injur
e<1 without everyone finding it, for
everyone is engaged in business iu
some form or other, whether he sit
behind the counter, on a scaffold, in
the shop or in the country-side.
As important, therefore, as may
be flic process of getting some men
into office and others out of of
fice, we should not minimize the
value of keeping ourselves reaaonab
iy in check
during political cam
paigns, of going on with our respec
tive jolis and of analyzing partie 1 »
and candidates with the idea of the
effect their success may have upon
Especially in a state like Idaho,
which is sorely in need of more cap
ital to energize our industries, U
stabilize our farm values and U
create additional lioitie market^
should we give studied consideration
to those matters. More capital will
not come these days into a state of
vascillating, harrasslng, unfair ad
ministration, and the capital such
state has will not materially extend
its operations.
Chambers of commerce will no
longer feel the urge of tireless and
costly efforts to secure more popula
tion of only we can get more capital
invested in our state. With that, new
population will move in mi-pamph
Arrangcd and classified in one
column for your convenience
Wanted —
City Cafe.
Dishwasher and cook at
Avoid The Fair Kush—Send that suit
to Soltnmn now and have it cleaned
and pressed.
Avoid The Fair Rush—Send that suit
to Soltman now and have it cleaned
and pressed.
Wanted—Teachers or students to
lioard by the week. Mrs. Win. Bur
rows. Grangeville, Idaho.
For Sale—Oakland roadster, A1 con
dition. Inquire Free Press.
FOR TRADE—Place in Yakima Par
ley for Camas prairie or Nez Perce
land. For particulars write Bert H.
Wilson. Grandview, Wash. It. P. I>.
No. 2
For Rent—House for rent,
W. N. Knox
Stolen—From the
Lost Strayed or
Ramsdcll much
west of Graugeville, on August 21,
1!)24, one black cow
face, crumpled horns,
mation regarding
gredtly appreciated by Mrs. Caddie
notify Sheriff's office
miles South
with white
Any infor
same will lie
Grangeville, Idaho
March or April
White Leghorn Pullets. Free Press
Wanted—A dozen
farm for sale on the crop payment
No money required. M. L.
a well
Unusual—I have
For Rent—Five room house,
for electric lights, also large bam
and chicken house
garage room
with space to store hay and feed,
and yard. Phone 153.
and harness
To Trade—Good team
for a ear. Inquire of Henry Ellis.
Phone 773.
Grangeville, Ida.
Plumbing and Repair Work—Second
door east of Revere Hotel.
Wm. Bevler
Barn For Rent—Barn with large loft
and room for four horses, close in
A. F. Parker. Phone 1381.
For Sale—One Special Six Stud«
baker car in fine condition. Has lied'
run about four thousand
Phone 1331 Grangeville, Ida.
Rent—The Big Barn
Davis Ranch of 20 acres is avail
Woulil consider
able October 1.
trade for tract or smaller place.
Geo. V. Ring, Owner
gale—30 to 40 head of
good hogs for sale, wt. 100 to 150
R. C. Qualey,
Joseph, Idaho.
Hogs For

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