OCR Interpretation


The Grangeville globe. [volume] (Grangeville, Idaho) 1907-1922, October 17, 1918, Image 8

Image and text provided by Idaho State Historical Society

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86091099/1918-10-17/ed-1/seq-8/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

Money to loan. Geo. M. Reed.
Return dates for Dr. E. A. Schill
ing are the 4th and 5th of November.
FOR SALE—Jersey cotv, fresh with
8-week's-old calf. Enquire at this
office.
46
WANTED—Men with teams or true
tors to plow stubble land. See or tele
phone Edwin Nelson.
J. C. Daubensiieck, the well known
Salmon river stock man, 1 h spending a
few days In the city.
47 tf
BULL FOR SALE—A :|!-year-old re-F
lstered whltefac Hereford. Enquire
4 -tf
at this office.
F. J. Fassnacht was down town this
week for tlie ilrst time in quite a spell,
being confined to Ills home with illness.
FOR SALE— Almut 11) bushels of
seed rye. Fanning mill cleaned. AL
BERT RUZICKA. phone Fanners 81.
T. B. Galloway of Whl|te Bird, sis-nt
a few days in the city ibis wt-Ok. at
tending court and other business mat
ters.
160 acres of land to sell close to
Orangeville. Small payment down,
balance on long time loan. Address
box 912, Orangeville, Idaho.,
40-2t
LOST—At the II. E. Sweet sale, a
brown mackinaw. Was placed In car
by mistake. Please return to Elmer's
Hardware.
40-2t
T. A. LONG.
FOR SALE—Within city limits, 2
acres land, with four room house, or
chard, good bam for sis horses, and
hnv barn. Thomas Jordan, G range
46-tf
Judge Edgar C. Steele of Moscow,
Is in tlie city and occupying the bench
ville, Idaho.
«
Old False Teeth
wanted
WX WILL PAT VP TO *21.80 PXB
»et (brokenor not). Bend »tone®, cuhnnt
by return mail. Package held ■ to I B days
subject to tender's approvajof our offer—
also highest prices paid tot OLD GOLD
JXWKLBT, GOLD CROWWS, BRIDGES,
PLATINUM and 8ILVXR. Cutoutadv.)
UNITED STATES
SMELTING WORKS, INC.
•86 Ooldsmlth Bldg.
MILWAUKXB,
i. Poet Office
Condensed Statement of the Condition of the
BANK OF CAMAS PRAIRIE
ORANGEVILLE, IDAHO
August 31, 1918
LIABILITIES.
ts _$626,503.25 , Capital Stock ...
19,472.50 Surplus (Earned)
Undivided Profits
_ 10,500.00 Rediscounts -
DEPOSITS -
RESOURCES.
$ 50,000.00
50,000.00
3,611.95
Loans and Discot
Bonds and Warn
Banking House, 1
tore and Ftxtui
Other Real Estate
ts„
63,460.00
646,199.10
5,723.65
eti
$813,271.05
UE
AND
GASH
FROM BANKS.151,071.65
$813,271.05
One of the few Roll of Honor Banks in the State. .Twenty
six y
in Business Without a Change of
Management.
SHOES
K
STONE GRAY OR BROWN
H -w>
i
C c1
ä
V
c
&*•
k
APPROPRIATE AND BEAUTIFUL
True style harmony in Stone Gray or Tobacco Brown
Kid in this Splendid model for all season wear,
value in stylt- and service.
Solid
The Fall Holidays mark an active
social season. -Be prepared.
J. FRANK SIMS
in the district court now in session,
hearing a few cases in which Judge
Seales was disqualified.
Judge James F. Ailshie of Oocur
d'Alene is a legal visitor this week.
The Judge represented the village of
Cottonwood in the case of Hockersmlth
vs. Cottonwood in the district court
this week.
W. <S. Litchfield came out from Elk
City this week with a small bunch of
beef cattle which he sold to Fred Hunt.
Mr. Litchfield stated he would return
Immediately and bring out the balance
of Ills herd and contemplated entering
the purebred game.
Fire Insurance—A. W. Talkington.
<'. T. McDonald, an attorney of Spo
kane, is In the city attending to legal
matters in the district court. Mr. Mc
Donald was attorney for Wes Hocker
smlth In Ills suit for damages against
the village of Cottonwood, and which
was decided in favor of the defendant
this afternoon.
Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Chase and chil
dren left Tuesday morning for Lewis
ton and if the influenza wave lets up
they will go on to Moscow and S|io
ki.ne, Tlie family will remain at one
of the latter places for a short time
and Mr. Chase will return to attend to
some unfinished business.
Surety Bonds—A. W. Talkington.
Mr. and Mrs. I. K. Zuver purchased
the Silver drill restaurant the last of
the week and on Tuesday took posses
sion. Mrs. Zuver has had a wide ex
perienee in that line and will no doubt
conduct a homelike place for the many
patrons of the Silver Grill. Mr. and
Mrs. C. A. Johnston, the former own
. will now devote their entire time
their interest at Cottonwood, where
they are in charge of the Cottonwood
Hotel.
i:uy a farm—Geo. M. Reed.
Seth I). Jones, the Republican candi
date for representative, returned the
first of the week from a visit to Camp
Lewis. While there he enjoyed visits
with quite a nuuilier of the Stilinon riv
er soldiers and also had u nice visit
with Itasil V. Harris, our former lino
ty|ie operator. Seth brought the rcixirt
timt all of tlu> Idaho, county boys at
! that camp were enthusiastic and were
j anxious to get across the water to aid
In putting down the huns.
I
j Return dates for Dr. E. A. Schlll
! Ing are the 4th and 5th of November.
*
a
2
ti

*

ED WIGGINS.


+
*♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦*♦♦♦
The following letter written from
„Somewhere in France" on September
Oth, by Ed Wiggius, who will be re
membered by a large nuintier of resi
dents of this place, to Clyde Price, will
give an idea regarding the opinion of
the boys over there, and in sending re
gards to I yew is and Jack Howard stat
ed "the bunting was better in France
than on the Salmon and the Ammuni
tion didn't cost a cent,
in part, follows:
"Dear Clyde.—I got hold of a| copy of
the Grangevilee Globt recently and saw
your and Darrold's names In the draft
list. Come on in the water is tine. 1
hope you will get. here liefere tlie 'big
show' is over. I think you would tie
like myself—bate to pass up a good
gun and ammunition. You could load
every rig In the 'old man's' burn with
good Mauser rifles and German am
munition, Lugger pistols and machine
guns. We liuve sure got the lioche on
the move right.
"I have three Mauser rifl(>s and will
try and get home with them if I live.
The Isiys are all looking line. Neil
Pojx* is with m.v outfit und a numlier
of the Grungerille boys are camped
Isolde us and all an- rarin' to go. We
see air battles every day. Ticy sure
look great. This place will be a warm
baby soon. Regarda to all."
Mr. Wiggins is a mendier of the 2nd
ltatjalion, 140th Field Artillery.
for
the
The letter
thi
Iv
it
si

+

O. E. COLLINS.



4*4*4-4*4*->4*4-4-4>4-4-4-4-4*4*4*
Most everybody in town remembers
Orville Collins. He grew to manhood
in Grangeville add went to school here.
In writing to his sister, Mrs. Broyles,
Oriville gives some interesting informa
tion regarding the gas mask andother
matters. He is stationed at Camp
Lewis and is a member of Buttery E,
87tli Regiment, Field Artillery:
"Dear Sister:—I received the box of
ctgarett.s today and was glad to get
them. They were just the right kind;
you are sure some good guesser.
"We an* still in quarantine. Bill
Criddlehaugh went to the hospital yes
terday. There are two or time leaving
our battery every day for hospital.
"We have Ikk-ii taking gas test, of
which we have three lays. The gas
mask is certainly some rig. The face
piece is made of thin rubber with glass
lenses so you can see. Inside the face
piece is a rubber mouth-pkjee which
you put in your mouth mud surely
makes a mouth-ful. Then* is u wire
nose-damp which you put on your nose
and you have to breathe through your
mouth-piece. From tlie mouth-piece is
a rubber tube going to a tin can which
you [wick in u sack. In the bottom of
the can is a little valve through which
the air comes. Inside the eai are some
tilings that purify the ulr and you can
go through a gas attack without in
jury. Monday we are going in the
gas house and try it. We ate only al
lowed six seconds to take the mask out
of tin* sack and put it on. mouth-piece
in mouth and nose clamp on nose. Be
lieve me you have to travel Mime to do
It In that length of time.
"Seattle is quarantined, all schools,
theatres and public places closed. Sol
diers are not allowed to go to Seattle.
I was in Tacoma last Saturday and
Sunday and had a giHid time. There
are a few cases of Spanish influenza In
camp, but not many. Lots >f measles
and inumiis. We have inspection twice
a day how for measles.
"We have another new captain, he
just returned from France. He gave
us a talk today telling us xbout con
ditions over there and It wis real In
teresting to hear him. He seems to be
a fine fellow. All our officers are g<Hsi.
It bus ruined good and hard all day
and still coining. Water is standing
everywhere."
I
I
MRS. ARNOLD DROPS DEAD
Stricken by Apoplexy While Cutting
Cabbage in Garden
Mrs. Mary Arnold dropped dead in
the garden at her home in Oqangevflle,
Tuesday afternoon, shortly after 2
o 'clock. Death was caused by apoplexy.
Mrs. Arnold had gone into the garden
to eut a head of cabbage, when she was
stricken.
Death immediately followed.
Mr. and Mrs. Arnold had planned to
leave early next week for Clalifonia, to
spend the winter.
FuncTnl services will be held Sunday
afternoon at 2 o'clock fronj the hornet
Burial will be in Prairie View cemetery.
Born in Wisconsin, Mrs. Arnold was
aged 65 years and 7 month,, when she
died. She had lived in Id
aho county
for twenty years, most of which time
was spent in Grangeville.
Surviving her are her husband,
George Arnold, three sons, Chester, of
Grangeville; Wayne, of Musselshell,
Mont.; Clifford, of California; and two
daughters, Mrs. Mill' Morris, Spokane,
and Mrs. Lucy Bueeheher, Chicago. All
with the exception of the son who lives
in Califonia will be here for the funeral.
A brother of Mrs. Arnold, V. H. Plome
teer, of Spokane, also is hefe.
NURSES WANTED.
The U. S. government desires t<S en
roll the servi es of 25,000 women tx*
tween the ages of 19 aid 35 as a
"United States Nurse Reserve" to re
lease gruiluute uurses for work at tue
front. Without more student nurses
graduate nurses cannot i4? sent to
F.nrojx- a ml oar wounded men will
-uffi-r for the ward of nursing oare.
Apniv for enrolment card to
MRS. A F. PARKER.
I'hn'rnuin Wo lien's Committee of
î ouiK-ll of NaMoiir.'. Ix-fei se. Grangi»
ville. Idaho.
POTATOES FOR SALE.
Will sell thn*o or four tons at the
ranch, two miles south from Sweet's
i*i tin* Toio section ; $1.25 |s-r hundred
Weight.
47-tf
C. CASH.
J.
a
++*+++*++**+*+**** ♦+♦++♦** ;
School Notes
<•
The government calls on *be schools
for very much 'war service." The
pupils an- asked to scatter information
about different war services, and at
the present time we are engaged in a
Thrift Stamp contest. One of our in
structors lost Friday delivered a pat
riotic address at a patriotic rally.
Bernice Hagen left Orangeville
to enroll in the White Bird
that she can be at home
Miss
last week
schools, so
with her parents.
The membership of the biology class
was nearly doubled last week, due to
■ fact that the entire population of
-.id was kidnapped, and in
The
thi
ducted into flic public school,
class seems to lie very proud of their
new ineiiilH-rs. Much new knowledge
has been discovered in the frog world,
joe Pollan, who has been absent for
account of a very lame
some days on „
kms-. lias returned to school. Both the
teachers and pupils are pleased to have
Joe return. , . .
Every student that makes a date
Ik* aille to keep it since the
ought to
Bank of Camas Prairie lias given us
• beautiful calendars.
The Freshman class is making a
splendid record in the matter of order
Iv and business-like class meetings.
The staff of officers is to lie commended
very bighlv on the manner in which
they conduct tin* class business. Isn't
it it pleasure to And some Freshmen
•ho lire really on their good behavior?
fourth grade teacher, Miss
Hupp, visited with relatives at Mos
cow last Saturday and Sunday.
High school has
■ graduates who are determined to
for professional
si mu
I Mir
The Grangeville
snim
tln-niselves
Walter Mason, of the class
prepare
•iireers.
,f 17 , is at the Oregon Agricultural
college, and Lallah Fulton and Elsie
Stantiery, both of the class of '18, have
•ntered tlie University of California.
Hie high school is watching them with
interest, and will Ik- gratified to learn
of their success.
Emery Briscoe of Grangeville High
school recently visited with his brother
Jacob, who is at tlie Students' Train
ing Camp at Moscow.
Emery saw a
students of the Grangeville schools and
brought home excellent reports from
them.
The re|Hirt of Mr. Thompson's dentil
came to the school Tuesday as a severe
Mr. Thompson handled our
manual training and physical educa
tion, very successfully last year, and
had a wide etrele of friends among
both teachers and student body. Our
sympathy goes out to his relatives and
sorrowing friends in their bereave
ment.
I
I
While away
mmber of former
blow.
POLES FOR SALE.
A number of tamarack telephone
tuiles. Enquire at this office.
46-2t
Many people fall to
make the acquaintance
of a bank until they
need money and then
they wonder why the
bank does not know
them.
X
X
4
THINK IT OVER!
Member
Federal Reserve
FIRST NATIONAL
BANK
l "Built Upon Public Confidence'* I
We Want To Buy a
Liberty Bond
Purchasing from
us your wants in
our line, helps us
to that goal. Our
prices are no high
er than if you sent
your money away.
Let us explain
why.
I
Thomas Thompson
Jeweler
•oiKedte Bark of Camas Prairie.
Granwerillo. MxV«.
URGES PLANTING. |
The food administration, through its
county administrator, Victor Peterson,
urges all fanners to do as inucii plow
inp anil seeding as practical this fall
tiecause it is likely that there will be I
a greater shortage of labor next spring
than at the present time.
The flour situation has improved but,
will be serious as long as the war con
tinues. There is also a serious short
of food stuffs. For this reason ,
— food administration urges the !
planting of the crop best suited to the
ground and general conditions, wheth
er it lx* wheat, coarse grain or a for
age
the
age crop.
IVrmits to feed low grade when may
Ik* Issued t,y the county administrator
If a two-pound sample is submitted to
No wheat within hauling ills
tance of market should be fed without
a |K*rmlt.
The amount of -substitutes with flour
is unchanged ; 1 i«rt of substitutes to
4 parts of flour. The limit of tl pounds
of flour per person per month has been
removed, but jieople are urged to save
as much as possible. Since the price
of flour is fixed, there is no good rea
why anyone near a store should
want to buy more than a month's sup
ply
him.
...a
The sugar regulations, 2 pounds [ 1 er
Iierson lier month are unchanged, but
one may purchase enough for tue cal
endar month at one time.
The maximum price at which bread
may be sold is nine cents wholesale
and ten cents retail for a 16 ounce loaf,
unwrapped.
REIDHAAR IS BEFORE COUNCIL
Wealthy Rancher Ordered to Purchase
*5000 In War Bonds
Anton Reidhaar, a wealthy rancher
residing in the Greencreek country, was
4»i|i4ii | .i|i^^f.4i^.i|.4i4i4.4.4i4.4i4i44>4i4i4^#4' M '^44 l ^4 l ^4 > 4'4*4*4'4 M t > 4 ,| l'4 M l >, M*4*4 , 4 , 4*4'
t
4*

THE HOME OF GOOD CLOTHES
FALL SUITS and OVERCOATS
4*
4*
*
4*
X

î
*
The Three Things That Distinguish our Clothes |
- — are —
4*
4
4
FASHION, FIT aud WORKMANSHIP
We are proud of our record and will sustain
it with good garments. The fall things are ready
and we are having a splendid business in our .
Clothing.Department. Our stock is complete to- |
day but it is impossible for us to get any reorders -
on these good numbers. On the basis of honest
values, our Suits and Overcoats are unequalled.
MACKINAWS of dependable values— the kind that
stands the test of the rain and snow and cold at the right
prices.
WOOLEN SHIRTS—one of the hardest things to buy
on the market today. At present we have a splendid line
of various styles at prices less than wholesale prices to
day. î LAY IN YOUR SUPPLIES NOW.
X
X
The Home of Good Clothes
4
4
4
4
1 *
m
n
:
LTOi
•f
An Actual
Essential
We art* living at high pressure. Business cares,
household worries; and then on top of it all the wear
ing strains of war—these mean nervous tension. An
evening of music means a let-down, complete relaxa
tion for the over-worked nerves. Never was the solace
of music more needed and no instrument can offer such
richness and variety as the NEW EDISON.
:v
/«23
.; i
r

tf

I
PRICES FROM $60.00 TO $285.00. EASY TERMS
CHASTAINS' INC.
Lewiston, Idaho
The Big Store on the Comer
before the county council of defence,
in Orangeville, Monday evening, to
answer f or failure to subscribe .to the
native of Switrerland. Although he
has resided in the United States man»
years, he is not a citizen. Reidhaar it
J _ .. . • „ , ' '
was shown at the hearmg, had land
worth more than $75,000, and owned
f arm mortgagee to the extent of $30,
0()() $35 0 00. He was given untU 3
_ , . , .
P- "■> Tuesday to purchase *5000 in
bonds. He bought the bonds.
James B. White, county auditor for
fourth Liberty loan. Reidhaar U ,
Lewig coun ty, was oae of the victims
— ... TO . .
the malady. He axed Wednesday
evening after an illness of only a few
da y g Mr. White was born and reared
, . ,
here for burial. Funeral services were
8e $ for Friday afternoon at 1 o'clock at
t j,e g^ye in Prairie View cemetey. Mr.
„ . year _ 0 j d
Wh " e dö ow '
a daughter of Mrs. C. Overman of
in Orangeville. The body will be bought
Mrs. .White is
Orangeville. Mr. White was at one time
a deputy in the county auditor's office
here.
FOR SALE.
* Having sold my farm I am offering
for sale all my personal property to
wit: 1 brood sow due to farrow this
month, 3 gilts, 4 work horses, 10 cows,
6 heifers, 3 of them are registered and
papers go with them and 3 calves.
About 40 ton of hay, all In the barn ex
cept 5 ton, 1 disc, 1 drag harrow, mower
and rake and other small tools used on
the farm. Call early and avoid the
rush. C. H. GOAN.
On account of the sickness of our
foreman, Floyd Swank, the Glolto is in
I debted to the Free Press for valuable
I asstctance in getting out this week's is
I sue of the paper.

xml | txt