CITY MEAT MARKET
JOHN CALLAN, Proprietor
FRESH AND CURED MEATS, FISH, POULTRY
SEE US BEFORE SELLING YOUR HIDES
The best of everything in our line constantly on hand.
Pacific Phone 141
Garber Building, Main Street.
On account of quitting farming, the undersigned will sell at Public Auction |at the
Jim Adkison place, 2 miles west from Grangeville,
commencing at 10 o'clock on
THURSDAY. OCTOBER 17
The Following Described Property
1 Roan Horse, 8 years old, weight 14UÜ.
1 Bay Gelding, 4 years old, weight 1200.
1 Bay Saddle Horse, 5 years old.
1 Bay Mare, 5 years old, unbroken.
1 Brown Mare, 4 years old, unbroken.
1 Bay Mare, 4 years old, unbroken.
1 Brown Gelding, 3 years old, weight 1300.
1 Roan Gelding, 2 years old, weight 1000.
1 Yearling Gelding.
1 Mule, 2 years old.
5 Cows with Calves.
1 Dry Cow.
1 2-year old Steer.
3 Yearling Steers.
9 Steer Spring Calves.
1 2-vear old Heifer.
1 Yearling Heifer.
HEAD OF HOGS
' 6 Sows.
FARM MACHINERY AND HOUSEHOLD GOODS
1 3-in. Studebaker Wagon and 1 8-foot
1 Light Wagon.
1 14-in. John Deere Gang Plow
1 16-in. Sulky, Stubble and
1 10-in. Garden Plow.
1 7-foot Superior Seed Drill.
1 4-section Steel Harrow and
1 Jackson Fork.
1 Hay Rack.
2 Sets Plow Harness.
1 Set Buggy Harness.
' 1 Man's Saddle.
1 Drilling Press.
Several Dozen Chickens.
Some Household Goods.
1 Double Disc.
1 Single Disc.
2 Mowing Machines.
LUNCH SERVED BY THE RED CROSS
00 and under, cash in hand; on sums over that amount
time will be given to Oct.l, 1919 onapp oved bankable notes bearing 10
percent interest. No property to be removed until settled for.
TERMS—All sums of $20
GRANGEVILLE SAVING & TRUST CO.
By R. H. Russell, Clerk
I. E. ZUVER,
Possibilities of North Africa.
North Africa—Tunis, Algeria and
Morocco—contains around a half mil
lion square miles,
ert, but much of It Is highly produc
tive, and It has special advantages for
producing some forms of live stock.
The climate and
Some of It Is des
pasture make It al
most as Ideal a country as Australia
for sheep raising, and it has peculiar
advantages for what might he called
extensive pig raising; Its acorns and
crops taking the place of
corn. Yet down to the beginning of the
war very' little had been done to make
I Hits Potential wealth actual and avail
you eugaged In earn
est conversation with that conductor
"1 noticed that
were Just having a little argu
ment about the proper pronunciation
of the street I live on" said Professor
"She insisted that it should be
called '\\ ellungton,' hut having some
knowledge of the man who defeated
Napoleon at Waterloo, I contended It
Should he 'Wellington.'"
Well which is it to be henceforth—
'Wellungton' or 'Wellington?'"
"Ahein ! WVellungtim' Birmingham
««rusalem Enjoys "Movies."
The moving picture has acquired a
sudden and enormous popularity In
Jerusalem, particularly among the na
tive population, according to letters
from soldiers there. It is impossible ,
to accommodate the crowds that try
to attend the theater. People almost !
fought to get Into a big theater when
the film depleting the occupation ol
tie. •rsheba was shown.
Gets the Money.
"I'd like to write a story I'd get
"Oh. I write home once u month."—
SWELL PROUDLY AT
GREAT WAR AIMS
Nothing in History Compares to
Army of Five Million Men
in France Next Year
The breast of every American mi at
ewell within him at contemplation of
the sheer size of our plans for our
war part next year.
Five million men in France!
The nation which for more than a
century has sought only to be left
alone In the West with its Freedom,
has roused to the call for help from
Its sister democracies on the Eastern
side of the globe and is pouring
across the Atlantic a mighty stream
of men and arms, a stream so great
that history offers nothing in com
German military autocracy, which
sought to supplant the "Liberty,
Equality and Justice" of France w.th
Its horrible "will to power" unter
the doctrine that "might fs right"
has already found that Right las
hidden sources of power for self
The unwelcome lesson of American
valor, learned by Germany at Can
tigny, Chateau Thierry, and since at
a score of other fierce battles, has
shown the Hun an Inkling of the
mightiness of right.
For every man on the battle line,
the rudiments of military tactics tell
■us, ten men must be behind.
Not all of the five million Ameri
«ans between the Channel ports i.ud
the Rhine next year will be in ;he
battle line. Hut we at home may
Justly consider that all of France Is
our battle line. We must see tiat
for every man in France, giving his
utmost efforts daily, ready to givs
•his life, ten men at home are strip
ping their daily lives of every non
•ssential effoit, dropping every task
teal does not help to win the war.
With fifty million men at home
guarding the Interests of the fighting
men abroad, they cannot fail of suc
cess if those fifty million are active
and not passive In their efforts. If
they are not active, watching evsry
chance to make war work effective,
denouncing and punishing every at
tempt at delay or hinder, ten million
men In France would be helpless.
Five million men in France meins
that every resource here at home will
be strained to support them—to s:lve
them food, to give them arms, to
give the wounded care, to pay tlem
that those dependents they left at
home may live in comfort, to jive
them safe transport across and safe
passage home again.
No less authority than Gifford
Pinchot has said recently that cne
third of the population of the United
States is agricultural one-third of
the men are farmers.
One-third, therefore, of whatever
glory comes to us in our crushing of
autocracy, will shine in the ftrra
homes whose stanchness has bsen
our safeguard. One-third of any one
of our co-ordinated war efforts can
not be allotted to the farmers any
more than any other one share to
any other class.
The farmer must raise all of tho
•wheat and all of the meat, without
•which our army would be helpless.
But the miller and Jhe packer mult
handle all of the war funds, since he
Is the accustomed channel for our
The banker must
money, but he cannot provida It
Every man and woman must have
a direct ^hsre of our national war
loans. Vast sums of money come to
the farmer. Instead of the ordinary
forms of investment, stocks anil
bonds, or stocks and mortgages, or
more acres or a better house or
bam. the farmers' money must now
go into Liberty Loans.
For fifty years after peace treaties
have been signed, the great war will
bo fought over and over again
wherever men gather for discuss on.
The fierce light of unconceah ble
facts will reveal every angle of the
conduct of the war at home and
i .The finger of righteous patriotic
Scorn will point out every man who
has helped the barbarous Hun by not
helping America to his utmost.
The record of the American farmer
has been proud thus far, whether
written by him at home or by his
sons abroad. The Fourth Liberty
Loan gives him new opportunity to
pledge his full strength toward
Don't envy a fighter—buy Bonds tmd
: be one.
Take the Helm from
-the buy-way to
Buy Liberty Bondi
"Buy the Bonds of the Nation,
the good of creation."
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