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The Grangeville globe. [volume] (Grangeville, Idaho) 1907-1922, November 14, 1918, Image 7

Image and text provided by Idaho State Historical Society

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86091099/1918-11-14/ed-1/seq-7/

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$100 Regard, $100
reader* of thl* pap. r will ha
pleased to learn that th«-re is at least
îî* d ahù. de . d dl: '* a r that * r 'ence haa
been able to cure in all ita stases and
that la catarrh. Catarrh hr 1 ns greatly
Influenced by constitutional condition«
requires constitutional treatment. Hall*«
been able to
that Is catarrh. _
Influenced by constitutional condition«
requires constitutional treatment Halt's
«t, a t r h h r„ M , e , mC l? 1 e ÎÜ taken 'nt^nally a"d
nod on Oi" Mucous Sur
races of the System thereby destroying
the foundation of the disease, giving the
patient strength by building up the con!
•», 1 c °"nS? aS! ' !s ' 1 i "' ! nature in doîng i ts
Prcprl« «re have so much
feith in the curative powers of u.n>.
A, « t'"' v 'Ts of Halt's
Cata.rh M»'1tclne th-t thov offer One
in .* • r*.*« « u yf •) t * ■ 1 1 i i »* i 1
fe cure. Send for list of tes.',montais. *
Address r. J. PHF' * ro
Ohio. Sold bv all I ... * -J.' To,od «
One cow and yearling, from the
canyon near Soderburg's, one cow and
yearling front the Clearwater, near
pS Barrett S 0 ? Z 'T'o rlb -
I hone Barrett Bros, farmers 14x3.
Having sold my farm will sell at Public Auction at the place 7 miles north of Grange- n
ville on the Stites road, commencing at 10 o'clock on
The following described property:
8 m
1 grey gelding, 4 years old, weight 1600
1 black horse, 10 years old, weight 1600
1 span sorrel driving horses
1 2-year-old filly
1 bay mare 12 years old, weight 1400
1 roan yearling filly
1 black gelding, 4 years old, weight 1300
•V .c
? V
1 red Shorthorn milk cow, 5 years old, fresh about 7 head of stock cattle
3 head fat cattle (subject to private sale)
January 1st
== 1 red Shorthorn milk cow, 2 years old
EE 1 red Shorthorn heifer calf
= 1 roan Shorthorn heifer calf
EE 1 roan Shorthorn bull, 2 years old
11 head fat hogs
8 head shoats
3 brood sows with pigs
1 set of bug«) harness
Almut I fill bushels Marquis wheat
About 150 bushels White barley
About 225 bushels of oats
About 30 or 10 tons of grain hay
About lti tons wheat bundles
1 man's saddle
1 pair chaps
4 rocking chairs
10 dining chairs
1 organ
1 9x12 rug
8 dozen chickens (a few purebred S.
C. Rhode I.»land Reds)
1 dozen purebr?d Bonrl on Red turkev*
1 8-foot McCormick binder
1 Emerson disc plow
1 12-inch .lohn Deere high lift gang
1 4 1-2 foot Dain mower
1 9-foot John Deere hay rake
1 7-foot cutaway disc
I 16-inch Oliver walking plow
1 16-foot harrow
1 8-foot spring tooth harrow
1 garden cultivator
1 8-foot Van llrimdt drill
1 314 Studehaker wagon
1 Spaulding hack
1 Harvey & Regan buggy
1 Jackson hay fork and rope
1 harpoon hay fork
1 bobsled
Stretchers, block and tackle, etc
1 set of heavy breeching harness
1 set of heavy lead harness
2 sets of plow harness
1 10-foot dining table
1 stand table
2 dressers
3 bedsteads and 2 springs
1 washing machine and wringer
Dishes and cooking utensils
1 gasoline lamp
1 Economy Chief cream separator
1 sanitary couch
Other articles too numerous to mention
TERMS—Sums of $20.00 and under, cash; all sums over that amount one year's §|
H time will be given on approved bankable notes bearing 10 per cent interest. No ||
g property to be removed until settled for. g
C. L. KERLEE, Owner
By A. N. DYER, Clerk
In the district court or the Tenth Ju
dicial district tif the state of Idaho
in and for the county of Idaho.
Jack Hagerty, plaintiff, vs. James C.
llerryhlll, Trustee, Atlas Minin« &
Milling Company, l.imlted, (also
known as Atlas Minin« Coiu|«uny.
Limited), George T. Crane, C. it.
Kin«. E. A. I'nrisot, H. W. IVvl and
Lortn«, Individually and as
trustees of Allas Mining & Mill
Comiiany, Limited, a corpora
■ight to do business has
and all unknown
owners of the Atlas, the CBDK, the
Colonel Sellers and the Ceneral Arm
si ron« lode lniniug cluitus, patented
under Mineral Survey No. lvJO. and
tin* Kohliins Mining district, Idaho
county. Idaho, defendants.
F. J.
tion whose
been forfeited.
thereon, situated in
To James O. 15"r vhill trustee Vtlas
Mining & Milling Company, Limited.
(also known us Atlas Mining Company,
Limited I. George T. Crane, C. it. Kin«,
E. A. l'nrisot, H W. Peel and F. J. |
Lorin« Individually and as trustees of
he Atlas Milling & Milling Company, .
Limit«'«!, a ronx.rntlo.i whose right t«
«1«. business has been f,n felted, and all ;
unknown «.wners of the Atlas h.
( ltlJk, the Colonel Sellers and tli.
.rnl Armstrong «ale mining claims. |,
Iiatcnted under Mineral Survey No. |
1820 and improvements thereon, situ i
ail'd in the Kohhins Mining distri 1.1
lilaho county, Ii.nho, the above named j ,
m'I veil within the said judicial district,
nnd within forty «lays if served else- 1
where: and you are further notified .
that unless you so apix'nr and answer
tlie said Complaint within the time',
s|Kvitied. llie plaintiff with take judg- !
You are hereby notilied that a com
plaint has been filed a«aiust you in the|
alHive entitled district court by the
above named plaintiff, and you
hereby directed to appear uml answer
t!i«' saiil complaint within twenty «lay
,f Jttlu summons, if
I !
are j
r (
of tlie service
nient against you as pray «al lu the said
| «vinplalnt.
Th „ mM is t „ obtain
. , f tlu , SJli(1 ,, Ult ,, ul eti»« the
:uu ,. p, , he piainllff to Hi.' following
; IV11 , , ,ies,-rHie«l In II»'
,,, lllplaillt . to wit : The Atlas, the
,, u< ( .„ wl s.-Hers and the
|, Anllsl ,, ; , ,,„ 1 .. mlnin« claims.
i ,
j , u
sltuateil in the Bobbins Mining district,
county, lilaho. the location no
« of which ait' of receril In 111 «' of
'anils and
MH'.'t.v or any part tlicveof, or
nt thereon: and to forever en
f tli«' recorder of lilaho county,
I Idaho, in Book 1(1 «if Mining latent Ions,
J.'tti; Book It», page 17: Book 13,
2(Mi; and Book IS, page 294, re
' I «'I-lively, said liiiuln« «'la'.tns liein«
•laims. patented- under Sur
elhor with the np
udjudgln« that the
: imp,ovements tliereou are tlxlures, and
to « 1« ■•.-i -e and udjudge that tl»' plaln
1 :iff is the owner
. pnuierty and that the defenilants have
no right. tUle or Interest, in or to the
aid p
! any «■!
I !
j patenli'd
( vey
!'H! teimiiee.'
1 sgii

. f said
Join tiefen 'ants from asserting any
claim thereon or thereto adverse to
plaintiff, ami for Relierai relief.
Witness my hand and the seal of
court tills !*ili day of October,
> 411.1
a! S. HARDY, attorney for plaintiff,
reshlemv ami l*. » '. nildross. Grange
ville. Idaho.
The U. S. government desires to eu
roll the services of 25,000 women be
tween the ages of 19 and 35 as u
"United States Nurse Reserve" to re
lease graduate nurses for work at tue
graduate nurses cannot be
Europe and oi.r wounded men will
suffer for the want of nursing care,
Aiip'y for enrollment card to
Chairman Women's Committee of
council of National Defense, G range
1 vine, Idaho.
Without more student nurses
sent to
Mrs. B. Had Been at the Jewelers on a
Similar Mission Some Few
Months Before.
Mr. Blrkllngtnn drove up in a "taxi"
and enter«'«! a Jeweler's shop nooom
panii'il by bis valet, who carried an ob
long box of steel. Mr. Blrkllngton usk
«'d for a private lnt«'rvie\v, and, on be
ing shown Into the otlie«', he opened
the box, exposing n splendid array of
diamond and pearl necklaces, earrings,
tiaras and rings.
"Is now abroad. Before sli<' returns I
want you to extract th«>s«' stones and
replace them with good imitations,
selling the real jewels and giving me
the money. This of course is to be a
confidential transaction." "I should he
glad to do as you ask," said the jewel
er, "but two years ago Mrs. R. called
here on a similar errand to that which
now brings you and the errand In
her case was successful. The paste
jewels that you offer me are worth lit
tle more than tile hire of the 'taxi'
awaiting you outside!"
"Mrs. B„" he said,
Seemingly Nothing Was Sacred From
Revising Mind of This United
States Senator.
A well-known senator annoys his
colleagues sometimes because In Ills
desire to make legislation thoroughly
good ho Insists on many amendments.
During discussion in committee re
cently, this senator, whose name Is not
Brown, insisted on amending and
amending, practically without end.
Finally, somewhat exasperated, a
colleague said to him, "Brown, I be
lieve if the Lord's prayer were being
discussed here, you would want to
amend It."
Brown replied :
"Yes, I would. I would change the
clause 'Lend us not into temptation*
to read 'Give us strength to resist
temptation.' "
Dames Once Scorned Coal Fires.
Coal and Its products were not al
wnys so popular as they are today,
Alexander Findlay, n Welsh chemist,
reminds us In his book, "The Treas
ures of Coal Tar."
"The Introduction of coal, especially
ns a domestic fuel, was for a long
time regarded with disfavor," he «re
writes. "Even In the seventeenth cen
tury It met with an active boycott on
the part of 'the nice dames of London,'
who 'would not come into any house or
rooms where scn-coales were burned,
nor Willingly eat of meat that was ei
ther sod or roasted with sea-coal-fire'
—doubtless by reason of the pollution
of thç atmosphere by smoke and of the
stench produced by the burning coal."
Coal was more popular in England
in 1859, when mauve dye appeared as
one of the coal tar products and be
came so much the rage that Punch re
ferred to the fashion epidemic as the
Mauve Measles.
Mule Meat.
"If the Germans capture any Ameri
can mules," says the Birmingham Age
Herald, "they may be tempted to try
mule steak." Perhaps so, but we trust
none of our friends over there will
ever be called upon to resort to any
such expedient. We are proud of our
mules, the great work they have done
and are doing over here and over there
for victory. So appreciative are we of
the mule's services that we are ready
to stand lints off when he attempts to
bray the "Star-Spangled Banner;" but
we ean never, no never recommend his
steak even to the despised Boche as
anything approaching a gastronomic
dainty.—Nashville Banner.
A craze for invention Is sweeping
the country. Many a man who has
never been able to invent an excuse to
hand the wife for getting home late
Is now accomplishing wonderful
things. Already 2,000,000 appliances
for the destruction of U-boats have
reached the patent office. One man
has evolved a brick boat, built entire
ly of brick from the keel to the crow's
nest. The chief value of this con
struction is that the brick boat will
fool the wisest U-boats. It sinks as
soon as It Is launched and the U-boats
are never able to find It.—New York
Protect the Bumblebee.
Expert agriculturists In Australia
and the Philippine Islands realized the
Importance of tlie bumblebee to the
clover crop, and Imported Immense
numbers of them to help along the
crops of their countries. The bumble
bee Is a tireless worker and keeps
steadily to the business of protecting
our Interests. If he went on strike
or were driven away, as might have
happened not so long ago, when every
body considered all Insects a pest, the
parasites would soon get the upper
hand and destroy our clover crops.
Wifely Sarcaim.
"Where shall we go tonight?" asked
Mrs. Twobble.
"I would rather stay at home and
rest," answered Mr. Twobble, with a
•I'm tired out, my dear. Yon
have no Idea of the wear and tear Tm
subjected to In business."
"Oh. yes, I have. I've never visited
your office yet that I didn't catch yon
either listening to somebody else tell
ing a yarn or telling one yourself. The
strain on you must be terrific."—Bir
mingham Age-Herald.
Their Caliber.
"I wonder what the kaiser think*
of the lightning-trained Yankea*
"I guess he thinks they're soma
shock troops."

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