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The Grangeville globe. [volume] (Grangeville, Idaho) 1907-1922, November 14, 1918, Image 6

Image and text provided by Idaho State Historical Society

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86091099/1918-11-14/ed-1/seq-6/

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SERVICE and QUALITY
LADY AS8ITANT AT ALL TIMES
THE MODERN FUNERAL PARLORS
A. J. MAUGG
FUNERAL FURNISHER
jiiiiiiiHtiiuui »i i iBMi i iiMBi iainimi.iifliiMM«niiuw«mjB liiiiiMtiiiiiii.tiii.iiiiiiiiiimtiiiuiuiiiaiiuwjiiiiutHiuiiiiiuuiiuuuau
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PHONE ORDERS TO LAMM DRUG CO.
Pacific Phone 93
Smoke House
The
CARL CARLTON, Prop.
NEWS DEPOT and BOWLING ALLEYS
CIGARS and TOBACCOS
Columbia Graphophone« and Record«
Subscript lens Taken for All Magazines and Periodicals at
Publishers' Prices.
CONVEYANCING
ABSTRACTS OF TITLE
H. ROTHWELL
Lessee and Manager
Abstract Department Grange ville Savings & Trait Co.
Orangeville, Idaho.
THE BRADBURY
Spokesman-Review Agency
Both Phones
*****++*>+++*++++++*+*****++++++*++++++++*+*+*****++*
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Wire
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light &
Grangeville Electric
Power Co.
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•*<■#<•<■<*
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I Calls Answered Day and Night J
4.
I
McKeen Boyce
VETERINARIAN
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Both Phones Cottonwood, Ida.

RUBBER CEMENT FLOOR
PAINTS
More Durable than any other for
floors or any inside puintlng and
costs less. Call and get a tint
card.
A.W. Robinson & Son
One block south of the Imperial
Hotel.
MEN REGISTERED
TOIAL 23,456,021
»
gan
and
HOW THOSE LISTED UNDER THE
DRAFT LAW ARE DISTRIBUTED
AMONG THE STATES.
AIRPLANE HELPS FIGHT FIRE
Good Work of Army Observers at the
Morgan Disaster—Ordnance Depart
ment Tells of Production of Small
Arms Ammunition.
I
September 12 1918, in accordance with
the latest selective service act. This ; u
figure, however, does not Include reg
lstrations which local boards have re- |
celvod by mail since September 12, nor
the enrollment of men who were ab- I
(From Committee on Public Information.>
Washington.—Complete returns from
48 states show that a total of 12,966,
594 men between the ages of eighteen
und twenty. Inclusive, und thirty-tw»
und forty-five. Inclusive, registered on I
I of
i
Further additions to this total will
be made by the registrations In Alaska,
sent from the country on that day.
Porto Rico and Hawaii to be conduct- ;
ed on later dates to be fixed by the j
president. The registration on Sep- I
tember 12 exceeded by 187,73(1 the
provost marshal's preliminary estl- j
mates. It is expected that the aggre- !
gate registration of men between the !
ages of eighteen and twenty and I
thirty-two and forty-five will aggregate
of
above 13,000,000.
The total registrations under the se
lective draft since the outbreak of the i
war is 23,456,021. Registrations on !
June 5, 1917, were 9,586,508; those on
June 5, 1918, were 744,865; those on
August 24, 1918, were 158,054, and |
those on September 12, 1918, were |
12,966,594.
its
m, ... . . . , , , . „ , j
■ subjoined table shows the total
T " f m '" "
J* f ? 7>W'» er *" rt
four registrations i**' 1
j
S
!
Sept. 12,
1918. __ 'Total, j
! 62!870
UÜ*-®® it
. 478,410 800,lfiii
122244 214.048 I
. 1971426 370JM8
30,033 54,001 .
52,751 88,365 i
u.nis 202,915
58J69 limp's 1
852,131 1,651.706
28(6303 5i8,on !
210.924 377,039 !
267,905 480.933 «
209,129 ÎS5.122 |
154,593 I
311,312 I
868,02
858.0(1
. 280,243 538,71. ,
. 185,105 339.457 j
. ioo'tm 194 ihs
Ü ]. 162.^30 282.742 !
. 52 G03 93 498
425.136 754.70» I
. 1'r,7 044 o 45i'o3 : i !
!!!!! 25L644 *V.9',70i
. 7«-';4? ~\ 369 93a '
!!!'.; 238.748 '
. 106. S8S
.1,149.322
. 73.503
States.
Alabama .
Arizona .
Arkansas .
California .
Colorado .
Connecticut ..
Delaware ...'.
District of Columbia ....
Florida .
Georgia .
Idaho .*..
Illinois .
Indiana .
Iowa .
Kansas .
Kentucky .
Louisiana .
Maine .
Maryland .
Massachusetts .
Michigan ..
Minnesota .
Mississippi .
Missouri .
Montana .
Nebraska .
Nevada .
New Hampshire ....
New* Jersey .
New Mexico .
New York .
North Carolina ..
North Dakota .
Ohio .
Oklahoma .
Oregon .
Pennsylvania .
Rhode Island .
fiQUth Carolina .
South Dakota .
Tennessee .
Texas .
Utah .
Vermont .
Virginia .
Washington .
West Virginia .
Wisconsin .
Wyoming .
»7,6X7
177,098
475.020
:
175,850 I
''.042,224 i
121,726 j
14" 654 S
468*513
972,807
101.063
71,016
451,702
312,133 j
319,036
578,655 I
59.360 I
:
8
9,471
!
— i
.(819
521.474
53,224
40,887
251 .(>53
192,673
179,085
308 871
34,357
12,966,594 23,456,021 J
•Inchnllng registrations June 5, 1917.
June 5, 1918, August 24, 1918, September 12, !
1918.
Total
j
All the beans required by Hie United
;dlies for the coining
This
Consumption of beans by the United
States army averages 62% tons n day.
Dried beans are a popular dish among
Uncle Sam's soldiers, and they receive
the best that ran be furnished. Beans
have a high value as food and are
especially suitable lor men under in
tensive training, experts of the war
department have found.
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States and th
year will be obtained through one pur
chaser, the food administration grain
corporation, which has made arrange
ments to Inspect and pay cash for
beans In the producing fields,
will eliminate delay in payments and
Insure the purchase of beans at a
lower figure.
:
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Two Ivi^jrcd men employed in the
field artillery erecting department of
the Hock Island arsenal, ltock Island,
III., have volunteered not only to fore
go their customary Thanksgiving holi
day In order that they might donate
a full day's production to the army,
but have also proposed to give their
wages for that day to the American
Red Cross. As they will be paid at
the rate of "double time.'' their con
tribution to the Red Cross will he a
considerable sum.
Brig. Gen. John T. Thompson, direc
tor of arsenals, on leurning of the
men's action, sent them a letter of ap
preciation.
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Checks for allotments which are
! made by American soldiers through
' the quartermaster corps of the army
j are sent to practically every part of
I the world, the principal exceptions he
, ing tlie central powers and Turkey,
j Two are sent to Bulgaria. In Septem
ber, which is tile last month Tor which
a report is available, the finance divi
sion of the quartermaster corps for
1 warded 2,921 allotment checks to ul
lottees residing in foreign countries of
Europe. Africa. A*ia. South America,
i Australia, Central America, and to
Iceland.
and
the
with
Ik
An American and an English officer,
soaring In uu airplane above the Hor
(N. J.) shell-loading plant, which
gan
exploded and went afire recently, di
rected the battle against the conflagra
tion so as to check the flumes and
probably prevent further loss of life
and property and to save from destruc
tion 8.000.000 pounds of TNT which
was threatened.
The plane usedVatne from the radio
experimental laboratory at Camp Al
fred Vail, further down on the Jersey
Lieut. Cyrus F. Smythe was the
const.
pilot and MaJ. H. L. Armstrong of the
British army, stationed at the plant.
Flying over the
was the observer,
wrecked works at an altitude of 1,000
feet. Lieutenant Smythe so maneu
vered bis plane that Major Armstrong
was able to see the flames progressing
toward warehouses containing thou
sands of tons of TNT and to make out
he tire and wreckage
openings in
through which men could be sent to
combat the blaze and save property.
While the plane was hovering over the
burning plant several terrific explo
sions hurled molten steel and blazing
I debris dangerously near It and caused
ooncu8slons , hut rock ed the ship per
; u ous iy
Tw „ att( , lnpts were made by air
| plnil ,. s to K ,, t photographs of the fire
I
I
and explosions, hut though a number
were made ut different
I of exposures
i elevations between 50 and 2,000 feet
above the plant, the films were worth
less, doubtless through accidents to
; the trigger and shutter caused by the
j
I
j
! ......
! whlch re,n " ln
I Bus,0 '> " d ^ 8 / e ^ lte „ "
t-ontfihution ot $20,000 to the Lulled
wur work campaign. In addition to
the payment of this large sum each
of the company's stores will be re
quired to display for 30 days a sign
declaring that it has violated the
intense heat.
Violation of sugur regulations and
falsification of reports by a concern
i
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United States food administration reg
ulations and pledging compliance with
its rulings ln future.
None of the stores was closed be
j cause the food administration realized
people would , (e mconven
»''„ced if they were even temporarily
put out of business. An Investigation
">♦' administration disclosed
j that the company had been knowingly
S obtaining sugar which it was not en
titled to receive under the system of
!

j
allotment. Officials of the company,
it was testified, had submitted crro
, 1 ■ i .
I neous reports to the food admlnlstra
. . . ,
i amounts of sugar certificates,
president of the company offered to
1 contribute $20.060 to the United States
war work campaign In lieu of further
! action, and to show that the firm re
! gretted violations by subordinate of
« . ,
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I
,
j ficiaries of officer* and men having
Galina under tlie war risk insurance
! act do not need outside assistance In
collecting allowances, allotments, com*
I pensa tion or insurance. The bureau
i ! war risk insurance of the treasury
department, it is stated, arranges all
' such ,lia ttens and settles all claims
'
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tion in Its applications for excessive
Tile

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Announcement is made by the war
department that dependents and bene
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The war department
without charge,
points out that agents who impose
upon claimants are liable to severe
I
i
j
S Punishment.
j
I
I
The war department ts co-operating
with the treasury department to pro
tect the beneficiaries of officers and
men who have died or been killed
against tlie activities of certain claim
! agents who seek to defraud the wives,
i mothers and dependents of these
heroes.
J
!
Production of sinall-urms ammunl
j tlon (cartridges for machine guns,
rifles, revolvers and pistols) has pnssed
tlie throe-billion mark, the ordnance
department announces. A grand total
of 3,054,100,110 cartridges had been
accepted by Inspectors of that depart
ment up to October 11.
Of this number 2,510,628,510 are
service hall cartridges for machine
guns and rifles, and 275,524,200 are for
revolvers and pistols of .45 caliber.
The remainder are miscellaneous car
tridges, many of them types specially
adapted for use in airplanes (such as
tracer, incendiary and armor-piercing
cartridges) and a limited number are
for training purposes.
a
Officials of the United States food
administration estimate that 9,000,000
persons eat dully in hotels, restau
rants, dining cars and other eating
places which are affected by the regu
lations about to he enforced to save
food. One of the new rules Is that an
allowance of two pounds of sugar for
each 90 meals served Is to be the limit
for such establishments.
In addition to economizing food the
rules have for their object the simpli
fication of service. Meat and vege
tables are to he served on one plate,
thus obviating side dishes. There will
be n lesser number of articles of food
and a reduction in the number and
sizes of menu cards. These regula
tions are expected to suve lalior and
essential materials.
of
at
a
of
he
ul
of
to
Twelve large circus tents and 100
sideshow tents hnve been purchased
by the American Red Cross for ship
ment to France and oilier parts of Eu
The officials of the Red Cross
rope.
assure the American public that the
organization Is not intending to start
circuses hut bought the tents for use
temporary warehouses In France
und elsewhere close to the fighting
lines. The tents will protect Immense
quantities of supplies lu places where
warehouse space Is not easily obtain
US
able.
Il -
TEACHERS' EXAMINATIONS
Notice U hereby given that Teachers'
Examinations for all grades of state
and county certificates will be held at
the Court House in Orangeville, Nov
ember 21, 22 and 23.
If the state Quarantine interferes
with the examinations, due notice will
Ik- given through the newspgiiers.
MARGARET SWEET,
County Superintendent.
LOST—Boar Pig, weight 80 or 90
|M>unds. Two splits on right ear and
underbit on left. Reward.
ED. CHASE,
Orangeville, Idaho.
Lands. Geo. M. Reed.
nt mt
CIDER
il SPARKLING
4t SPITZENBERGER
4
Absolutely Pure Apple Juice
By the Bottle
RAINER BEER ON DRAUGHT.
4:
ICE FOR SALE
MAT'S PLACE, Distributor
M. B. GEARY, Prop.
ttTttttttttTt.
•+.>4 , 4"M , 4 , 4*4 , 4 , 4-4-4*4*
>4.4.<.4*4»!*4 > 4>4->4'4 > 4 > 4*4<4 > 4>4 > 4 > 4 > 4'4><
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.
Garber Building,'Main Street.
Pacific Phone 141
z
Announcement

The Interior Warehouse Co., has reopened
their warehouse and will be in* a position to
receive grain and hay for storage. A share
of your potronage is solicited.
WE WILL BUY BARLEY AND OAT S
and will receive for consignment wheat in
any warehouse or elevator on the Prairie.
WHEAT AND OAT
BAGS FOR
SALE.
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For further information see local agent.
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GEO. S. DOWNER
4
Inland Abstract & Trust Co., Ltd.
R. F. FULTON, Manager
ABSTRACTS OF TITLE REAL ESTATE LOANS
CONVEYANCING
GRANGEVILLE, IDAHO
Physicians and Surgeons
DR. G. S. STOCKTON
Physician and Surgeon
Scales Block, Grangeville, Idaho
DR. P. J. SCALLON
Physician and Surgeon
Office in G. S. & T. Co. Block
Osteopath v
DR. JOHN SIMONS
Osteopathic Physician
Graduate American School of Osteo
pathy, Klrksville, Mo. Suite 104-106
Wilks Block, Grangeville. Treat all
Acute and Chronic diseases. ( itticc
hours : 9 to 12 a. m., 2 to 5. p. in.
t itherwise by ap]K>intmeut.
Dentists
DR. J. D. POWELL
Dentist
Allen
Block, Grangeville, Idaho
Attorneys
A. S. HARDY
Attorney-at-Law
Practices in all the Courts.
over First National Bank
Offices
M. REESE HATTABAUGH
Attorney-at-Law
Will practice in all Courts of Idaho,
Office In Seales Block
E. M. GRIFFITH
Attorney-at-Law
Practice eteiuls to ail Courts of Idaho
and Washington. Otfiee over First Na
tional Bank, Grangeville, Idaho
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
I»pers 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.
FORD FOR SALE.
Have Ford car in good state of repair
for sale cheap. Call at the Central
< la rage and look It over. You know it
is imposlble to purchase a new Ford
at this time.
41-tf.
Secret Orders
W. 0. w.
Grangeville Camp No. 206
Meets First and Third Monday of each
month at I. O. O. F. Hall.
GEORGE L. SLY, C. C.
U. II. AMBLER, Clerk.
I. 0. 0. F.
Mt. Idaho Lodge No.7
Meets everv Saturday night at 7:30
o'clock. Visiting Odd Fellows always
welcome. Pacific phone 1013.
NEPHI ALDRICH. N. G.
J. N. OLIVER, Recording Secretary.
I. 0. 0. F.
Camas Prairie Encampment
No. 18
Meets second and fourth Saturdays of
each month at I. (>. (>. F. Hall.
E. S. HANCOCK, C. P
J. P. KEE, Recording Sertis*.
WOMEN OF WOODCRAFT
Idaho Circle No. 160
Meets at I. O. O. F. Hall the second
and fourth Monda vs of euch mouth.
MINNIE STEPHENS, G. N.
LENA MARKHAM. Clerk.
KNIGHTS OF PYTIHAS
Buffalo Hump Lodge No. 30
Mi*ets each Monday at Isslge Rooms in
Kchmadeka Hall.
P. A. WRIGHT, C. C.
B. AUGER, K. of R. and M.
F. 0. E.
Grangeville Aerie No. 539
Visiting
Meets every Friday at 8 p. iu.
Brothers arc* always welcome.
E. S. HANCOCK. W. 1
H. ROTHWELL, Secretary.

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