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Published every Thursday by GLOBE PRINTING COMPANY, LTD. Editor and Business Manager C«0. A. SMITH, Thursday, November 14, 1918.* TARIFF BUNK. it appears that we are to be threatened with the danger of another war if we undertake to substitute a protective tariff for the present free trade law on our statute hooks. A warn ing to that effect is given by Senator Thomas, Democrat from Colorado. "We will not have permanent peace on earth, says he, "if, lifter the war shall have been closed, we engage in a wai* of commerce, based upon discriminative high tariff and other discriminations, which necessarily beget that friction and disagreement that culminate in very serious differences and afterwards in war." This utterance was made in defense of the declaration of the president that to insure an enduring peace all economic barriers must be removed and an equality of trade conditions among all nations established. This is the first intimation that Republicans have had that the protective tariff principle which they have always es poused is likely to lead into war with the nation that adopts it. It has been their theory that the tendency is quite in the opposite direction. The class that is most distinctly benefitted by a protective tariff is labor. Under its beneficent influence employment is assured, comfortable wages prevail, and con tentment reigns in the land. There is no thought of war from within, and «liier nations recognize the right of a government to regulate its own taxes, including those on imports, as it may see fit. With free trade there is much unemployment, the wage scale is reduced and discontent is the order of the day. In such a fertile field it is easy for misunderstandings and dis agreements tc flourish, both as regards domestic matters and international affairs. The dissatisfaction at home is an invi tation to foreign nations to present their grievances, and ser ious differences may easily result. An economic system that promotes prosperity tmd indus trial peace at home is the surest preventative of friction in our foreign relations. That has been abundantly proven throughout the years that a protective tariff under Republican administrations has controlled our revenue system. To take advantage of the painful experiences of the present contl ict arid assert that their repitition will follow the abandonment of our present tariff law raises a bugaboo that is intended to frighten rather than convince. It will fail to do either. y y est l.\ to in ALIENS WELCOME. Representative Niels Juul of Illinois, was instrumental in se curing the early passage of the bill permitting the readmis sion to the United States of certain aliens who have been con scripted or who have volunteered for service in our own arm ies or the forces of our allies. Mr. Juul emphasized the fact that unless the legislation was passed such soldiers who may return to this country with the loss of an arm or a leg or an eye would be denied admission under the immigration laws. Manifestly it our laws sho is not the intention of congress or the people that uld work such an injustice on our country's de fenders, and the Republican members of the house readily co operated with Congressman Juul in putting the measure through. The bill has since been signed by the president, and is now a law so that the aliens in our armies may be assured of a welcome when they return home after peace comes. PERISHING ECLIPSED. , The Washington Post, pro-administration, publishes a block of three cuts—pictures of what the Post considers the "Lead ing Figures in Paris Armistice Conference." On the right is Marshal Foch, on the left, Marshal Haig, ami in the center, with wide felt hat, Svengali fur coat, and mysterious smile is none other than the Texas Colonel House. Poor old General Jack Perishing, with his lioh-nailed trench boots, must stand aside when the pussy-footed, unofficial, unconfirmed ambass ador plenipotentiary of the United States of America 8tops in to parcel out Europe, Asia, and Africa to the belligerent pow ers, and counts ten over the knocked-out Hun. The Man in the Tobacco Store Says I I —it dotes beat all bow men are taking to Real Grave ly. now that they know it costs nothing extra tochew this class of tobacco. All you have to do is to get a man to take his first plug of Gravely. Let him get the pure, satisfying Grave ly taste, and learn for him self how much longer the small Gravely chew stays with him than a big chew of ordinary plug. It foes furtktr—that 's why yam can t*t tkt [ood lasts of this clast tf tobacco without tatra cost. PEYTON BRAND Real Gravely Chewing Plug * ip$ a pouch-anc/ worth it P D ,GRAVELY TSQii^CLp CQ , ,DA N V )U£ . V A OS RECALLING 1912. Dave Lawrence, the White House Boswell, gave up a pre election assurance that Mr. Wilson did not want a third term in the presidential chair. The Democratic party did better than that in the Democratic platform of 1912, Dave. Don't you remember? Here it is: "We favor a single presidential term and to that end urge the adoption of an amendment to the constitution making the president of the United States in eligible for re-election, and we pledge the candidate of this convention to that principle." And the candidate was Wood row Wilson. Is it possible they meant by "single" term, the office in perpetuity ? PONDER. The American people will go under the domination of a dic tator whenever they are willing. They may not get out from under dictatorship so easily. NOTHING FOR PEACE. It is to be regretted that in the closing days of the war, and even all through the war, it has been impossible to get many to see the importance of studying after-war-reconstruction prob lems. The leading business men of other nations have been conducting systematic inquiries into the conditions they will have to meet, and have been preparing for the industrial and trade difficulties that will be confronted. The United States, lulled to sleep by politicians who saw an opportunity to make partisan profit out of the war, has done nothing by way of preparing for peace. We shall he as sorry as we were that we did not prepare for war—but remorse will bo of little avail. OUR CREED. We believe in God: we love nature, lteeauso it is his handiwork, and we be- j As lieve that the human body is the great -1 est of all His creations. . We believe that He created the hu-j man body to jtorfoiiii certain work ; ; tlmt in tills créât ion. He reached Iier-jinj. fection: that since the body is jierfect- ,) l.\ constructed for the performance of certain work, it will accomplish these tasks just so long as it is kept in liar- j mony with the environment which He : created for it. i the We believe that, to tills end, He gave to each body a mind capable of oliserv- ; ing the laws of nature aiid of adjust- ; lag its body thereto! that He gave us food, water and air, with which to liottrish the body anil that He gave us ly tin* special senses, sight, hearing, touch, etc., with which to protect it. We believe that if we transgress the laws of nature, knowingly or otherwise, j a we shall suffer from abnormal func-j Honing of the body or its parts, until i we have made use of these gifts of: mind to correct such abnormal condi-1 lions and that the methods liest to use j ' are tin* natural ones which have liecn given us, rather than the artificial ones which we have Invented ourselves. We believe in our fellow man, lie cause in* is God's creation ; that he was made after a perfect ideal and that his own ideal is to liecome perfect; that in his determination to become perfect he displays both strength and weak ness (his natural characteristics) ; strength in his confidence in creation —weakness in failing to realize that perfection is possible only by God's creation. We believe that the fruits of man's efforts along these lines are tlie things which are making for ids advancement —morally, physically and intellectual ly. that most of ids efforts have lieen devoted to physical and mental de velopment because they are the fore runners of moral development, and that moral development Is silre to follow • that these efforts along the lines of physical and menai development have resulted In a wonderful knowledge of the intricate mechanism of the human body—of its proimgation, care and ad justment ; that from this knowledge he lias developed the modern scientific methods of, therapeutics, methods which are revolutionizing his way of living and his fight against the ravages of disease; that the greatest of these methods, and the one nearest to perfec tion. id the science of Osteopathy. We believe in Osteopathy as the greatest corrective measure for thi*se abnormal conditions because it is the natural one and consequently the one most effective and least injurious. We feel that we owe no apology to science in offering Osteopathy ns our greatest therapeutic measure, simply because it is hi full harmony with other laws of nature and is a child of her own production. Finally, we feel that it is our part in the struggle of the human race to ward physical and mental perfection to make known to our fellow man the Iiosslbilities anil tin* advantages of this now system of t.herapolitico. called Os teopathy, that he, too. may share In its distribution and that Osteopathy may serve him as it is serving so many others. "All good things we would wish you— A splendid trooping host— But health and strength and vigor We wish you first, last, most." Have recently installed a chopper and onflow furnish chopped feed Denver ifU'ler Mills, W ill deliver. Stoves relined and repaired at Arnold & Hunters. HOLDUP. Set's ad in liaper. Dental Wirk Cheap. Orangeville man. <Jot's to S|ioknne. Visits dentist Starts to fill tooth. Asks how much? Almost faints! Comes liack home. Visits Dr. Grts'ii. Su vi*s Money— i Saves Time— Saves Teeth. No more Spokane. Ever more Dr. Green. Says Eddie Murphy. WAR WORK CAMPAIGN. As Result of Armistice State Manager Says "Go Harder Than Ever." Stott* Campaign Manager Richard E. uamlall of the United War Work Cam j^ugn headquarters, issues the follow special message to the workers in ,) K . i nked War Work drive, and to the (l f Idaho, as a result of the armistice: "p; 0 hauler, the need is greater than over Don't slacken anywhere along the line. The war is ended but its hor rors have not. Don't in* misled by the j,],.., tlmt welfare boys need the helping hand, the friend ly service, of the seven welfare organ izatious. the first a- ross the top with her quota a Thanksgiving offering that peace about to come once more to the world." i „.....„a j '- aln - here is no further need of k among the soldiers. Now, hat: ever before, do our heroic w more The United War Work Cam paign must lie finished. Make Idaho is FOR SALE—1918 Chevrolet, a bar Have recently installed a chopper and can now furnish chopped feed. Denver Roller Mills. Will deliver. Have recently Installed a chopper and can now furnish chopped feed. Denver Roller Mills. Will deliver. Get the Genuine and Avoid Wastes OiS j mm © >*^tconomy in Every Cake HARRY CRANKE'S PUBLIC SALES I beg to announce following sales dated, others listed but not dated NOVEMBER 15 —Aug. Oilman, registered Aberdeen Angus cattle and Percheron horses, Phillipsburg, Montana. NOVEMBER 19 — F. J. Juvanal, farm sale, Winchester, Idaho. NOVEMBER 26 —F. A. Wester, farm sale, Nez Perce, Idaho. NOVEMBER 30 —Fat Stock Sale, Northwest Livestock Show, Lewiston, Idaho. DECEMBER 2 —Auspices Northwest Shorthorn Breeders As sociation, registered Shorthorns, Lewiston, Idaho. DECEMBER 3 —Auspices Northwest Hereford Breeders As sociation, registered Herefords, Lewiston, Idaho. DECEMBER 10—Fat stock, Pacific International, Portland, Oregon. DECmMBER 11 —Auspices Northwest Shorthorn Breeders As sociation, registered Shorthorns, Portland, Oregon. DECEMBER 12— Auspices Northwest Hereford Breeders As sociation, registered Herefords, Portland, Oregon. DECEMBER 13 —Registered Holsteins, Portland, Ore gon. CALL AT THE GLOBE OFFICE AND ARRANGE DATES AT MY EXPENSE Harry C. Cranke I Auctioneer Nezperce, Idaho silllllllillllllllllllllllllllltllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllilllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllljg CARO OF THANKS. To the friends and ueightiors who rendered such invaluable aid to us in the time of our distress, in the loss of our beloved wife and mother, we take this means of showing our heartfelt appreciation. W. J. HARRAH and FAMILY. plllilllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllilllllllllllilllllllllllllllllllllllllillllllllllllllllllllll I El SANITAIRE! CLEAR HAVANA J. W. ERESCH, Maker == 10c, 15c and 2 for 25c SI a >v' 5 r A /A y: ■ um *; m w igM. h mm » « 'Ey V i ä m n ►SR m [i zsm I I * Æ L We Recommend underwear Not Genuine Unless Signed Kencsha-KJosed-Krotch Union Suits j © J. FRANK SIMS iy HORSE PASTURE. Winter horse pasture on Salmon riv er, by the winter or month. Parties In terested enquire at Geo.'s Livery. Grangeville. r.i-tf Have recently installed a chopper and can now furnish chopped feed. Denver Roller Mills. Will deliver.