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The Grangeville globe. [volume] (Grangeville, Idaho) 1907-1922, January 02, 1919, Image 8

Image and text provided by Idaho State Historical Society

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86091099/1919-01-02/ed-1/seq-8/

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Lands. Geo. M. Seed.
Frank Edsil, farmer of the Harpster
section was up from his ranch Mon
day of this week on business.
Buy a farm—Geo. U. Reed.
j Undertaker E. S. Hancock is
»Kent for the
Monument Co.
from.
Reed loans on City Property.
Born December 23 to Mr. and Mrs.
Clias. Chase, a daughter. Both mother
and child are reported to be getting
along in nice shape.
Money to loan. Geo. M. Reed.
B. \V. Stone aiyl Wm. Joeiu
rivals from Spokane Saturday evening
power plant on the
Clearwater at which place they
employed.
Rolled barley at the Denver Roller
Mills. Will deliver.
M. J. McMurrny, prominent and well
to do farmer of the Ferdinand section,
came over from his home Sunday
lag and spent a few days here renew
ing acquaintances and attending to
business matters.
Stoves relined and repaired at
Arnold & Hunters.
Miss Rose McEntee departed Sun
day afternoon for Mt. Idaho to be in
readiness to resume her school work
at that place the following morning.
Miss Rose spent Christmas with the
home folks in this city.
Rolled imrley at the Denver Roller
Mills. Will deliver.
Miss Mae Lannlngham departed for
the Excelsior school
White Bird, Sunday morning, to re
sume her work as teacher, after spend
ing Christmas with her parents, Mr.
and Mrs. A. C. Eanningham.
Car overhauling a specialty, at
EIMERS.
Ben Fry nutoed over from Ferdin
and Sunday and paid a short visit to
friends in this city. Ben 1ms just late
ly returned from the training camp at
Moscow, receiving his discharge. He
will stay in Ferdinand this winter.
Fresh cider for sale in any quantity.
Johu D. Long.
F. W- Stone and Sam Boudry of the
wist on Bridge A Construction com
pany, came up from Lewiston Sunday
evening cn.outc to White Bird, near
which place the company Is construct
ing a bridge across the Salmon river.
Rolled barley at the Denver Roller
Mills- Will deliver.
now
-ewlston Marble and
Fine line to select
were ar
enroute to the
arc
even
district near
All service)
to I«» held at the usua'
hours at tin» Federated church next
Sunday.
reception of members will he the main
feature of the morning preaching hour.
The communion service and
SSI
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YOUR INTEREST AND
OURS ALIKE
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ARE SERVED BY OUR MEMBERSHIP IN
THE FEDERAL RESERVE SYSTEM. IT
INSURES OUR BEING ABLE TO MEET
ALL PROPER DEMANDS OF OUR DEPOS
ITORS AND BORROWERS.
FIRST NATIONAL BANK of GRANGEVILLE
Member Federal Reserve System.
HI
It's Time For Xmas
Shopping
When you do your Christmas shopping early you
have tin' advantage of a complete, fresh stock, and
It is much more pleasant and
you avoid the rush,
satisfactory to shop when you can take ample time to
make your choice and this is impossible if you
wait. Obey that impulse to come to our
store EARLY, and do your Xmas
buying. We will make it a
pleasure for you
VICTROLAS
KODAKS
NEW EDISON
t
I Inc.
THE REXALL STORE, LEWISTON, IDAHO
A tie« Carter, who arrived
Camp Lewis December 22
from
, . . — on a short
furlough, and has been visiting his
parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Carter, in
the Harjwter section, returned to Camp
At lee is a member of the 106th depot
brigade.
Car overhauling a specialty,
EIMERS.
at
Edgar Wortman,
who has been
si »ending his furlough with his parents,
Mr. and Mrs. William Wortman, north
ot this city, returned to Camp Lewis
Saturday morning. Edgar is a member
of the 13th division of the 47th mach
ine gun corps.
Rolled barley at the Denver Roller
Mills. Will deliver.
F. J. Pfnimebecker of Winonu, was
hi the city last Saturday looking after
the payment of taxes and other busi
ness matters. While In the city hr
made a pleasant call at the Globe of
fice and advanced his subscription for
another year.
At the Smoke House you will find
on sale Columbia grafauolas and all
the latest records.
Wm. A. Lustie, head of the Cotton
wood schools, and Mrs. Lustie,
visitors with Mr. and Mrs. I. E. Zuvor
jit the Silver Grill, Saturday evening,
'and remained over until Monday
ing. at which time the schools of that
place were scheduled to
were
morn
reopen.
Have recently Installed a chopper
and can now furnish chopped feed
Denver Holler Mills. Will deliver.
Mr. and Mrs. 1. E. Zuvor entertained
a jolly group of the younger set of
this city Tuesday evening at the Silver
Grill.
Many of the young folks
present, music being furnished by the
phonograph
were
for
old-fash|inned
dance which was Immensely enjoyed
by all.
For Fire, Burglary, Livestock, Steam
Boiler, Life, Health and Accident In
surance, see Herv Rothwell.
Miss Martha Squibb, who arrived
from her school near White Bird last
Monday to spend Christmas with the
home folks, Mr. and Mrs. William
Squibb, and other relatives, returned
to her school Sunday morning to lie In
readiness to take up her work Monday
morning.
92 per cent sand for concrete work
and sidewalks. See CHESTER AR
NOLD, Orangeville.
Miss Norma Cowgill, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Geo. A. Cowgill, of the Tolo
section, will return to Moscow on Sun
day morning's train to re-enter the Un
iversity of Idaho and resume her col
lege work. Since her arrival hero on
December 19th she has sjient the vaea
tion at her home.
2-tf
38-tf
WANTED--Choice cooking vegetables
yellow and white carrots, onions, beets
and oyster plant. Pacific phone 291.
in
Mr. and Mrs. Lee Wann have
turned from a trip to Dayton, Wash.,
at which place they visited with rela
tives. Enroute home they also visited
with friends at Clarkstom
Mrs. Clarence Tollefson and little
Miss Gwendolyn went down to Stites
last Friday for a short visit with the
former's parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. II.
Myers. They will return Saturday.
The entrance of the new »year was a
very quiet happening this season. Aside
from a number of parties there was
absolutely "nothing doing," not even a
whistle to announce the birth of 11>19.
Sheriff-elect William Eller and fam
ily have moved over from Cottonwood
where they have been making their
home for the past several months, and
have taken up residence in the Grattan
home near the court house.
The local hospital now has two pa
tients, the latest lielng Arthur Heart
hurg. a young man from the we. t side,
who Is nfflictixl with the flu. The other
patient is Frank Robertson, who is
•now sufficiently recovered to be able to
sit up for a short time each day.
Lloyd Brotherton, who arrived here
from Pullman last week to si<end the
Christmas season with Mrs- Brother
ton and other relatives, has decided to
locate here and has opened up the bar
ber shop In Edgington's pool hall. He
was formerly employed at the Day &
Abramson shop.
A. J. Oliver, farmer of the Green
creek section, who has been occupied
for the past two weeks in carlnif for
his father, E. W. Oliver, the latter be
ing stricken with the flu some weeks
ago, depart«! for his home Saturday
morning, leaving his father In a much
improved condition.
Have recently installed a chopper
and can now furnish chopped feed
Denver Roller Mills. Will deliver.
Nell Sherwln departed foi Camp
Lewis Tuesday morning after spend
ing his Xmas furlough with his par
ents, Mr. and Mrs. P. E. Sherwln, of
the Tolo section. Nell was called to
the colors with the Idaho county Sep
tcmlx»r draft, and was assigned to the
Held hospital corps.
Ted Long, one of the big land owners
of this section, came up from his
whiter home at Clarkston, last Friday
evening to give Immediate attention
to his numerous Interests. He went
out to the home of his brother, County
Commissioner John D. Long, Satur
day for a short visit, later going to his
ranch out on the point.
The local headquarters for the forest
service were removed last Monday to
tin- rooms next to the Western Union
Telegraph office, in the Imperial hotel.
The offices will now he on the ground
floor which will make conditions more
convenient for persons having busi
ness with the forest service.
Verm.n Brock, a homesteader of (he
Boles section, came out from that dis
trict the latter part of last week and
returned a few days ago with a large
hunch of horses which lie will pasture
during the winter months on the Salm
on river. Most of the horses were the
SSI property of Maekie Williams of Mt.
! Idaho.
rv
at
hr
all
of
In
i Ira Wilson, son of Mr. and Mrs. J.
! !.. Wilson of this city, who with Mrs.
I Wilson and baby has been siiending
] Christ mas with tile home folks, depart
ed for their ranch near Kooskia Sut
! unlay morning. Mr. Wilson stated the
roads were in excellent condition fur
I sleighing w lien he came up a few days
Is'fore.
E. W. I »liver, who has been confined
to his lied for the past three weeks
during which time he was In a critical
condition, is now able to lx» up. Al
though lie is in a very weakened con
«lition, he is recovering nicely. "Kid"
Smith, who was the first to give asslst
mice to Mr. Oliver, has contracted the
flu and is confined to his home, hut it
~ is said his case is not of a seriolis
nature.
Word was received here Tuesday by
Undertaker E. S. Hancock stating that
l 'hurles Clark, a farmer and stock man
residing with his family at. the head
of Rio» Creek, had passed away that
morning as the «»suit of influenza.
Mr. Hancock sent over a funeral out
fit hut did not make tin* trip himself.
Mr. Clark was rerxirted to lx» about 3s
years of age and leaves a wife and
three small children.
Percy Cully and Dace Harriman
came up from White Bird Monday af
ternoon and departed Tuesday morning
for Camp Lewis, tu'ter spendin
furloughs with home folks
Salmon river,
are members of the heavy artillery, the
f« liner lx»lng battery man and the lat
ter a wagoner. They stated it
their belief that they would lx» dis
charged from Ihc service in the spring
tlieir
on the
Both these young men
was
Frank Gregg and Rodger MeCartj
were arrivals last
Friday evening
from Camp Lewis to s|x»nd short fur
! loughs with relatives and friends at
1 this place.
Both of these young fel
lows were members of the August
01)11
; tiugeiit and while at Camp lx»wis have
been
engaged in the heavy artilleri
; section ns wagoners. »They returned
; Tuesday morning's train in
on
company
* with G .-go Smith and William Grid.
I dlcbaugli. who have alsi
; furloughs at Mils place.
Ixx'ii s|x»nding
I Charles Watkins, another
: county's soldier hoys arrived here from
•Gamp Steward.
f Main
New|xirt News, Viq
iiia. last Saturday evening, having
J received his discharge. Charles was a
member of this county's Scptcinlx'i
! draft and was alxiut to leave for
when the
over
amistiee was
- bee»: spending the hol
parents, Mr. and Mrs
\\ ntkins of Mt. Idaho,
mend the winter in this six tlon.
servi«»
! signed.
He h:
j idays wtih hi
Gi
He will
Jacob Bris, ix», son
I George
I this city, will depart for Moscow Sun
day to reenter the university and
j some his studies.
\ joying the
folks, having lieen discharged 1 >ecem
ocr 20tli from the training camp at
.Moscow. He was one of those lucky
enough to lx» allowed to carry college
subjects during his enlistment at that
j dace. Ills course being mining engin
I «»ring.
f Mr. and Mrs
Brisco,», who reside north of
re
Jake has been
holidays with
en
tile home
AFTER-WAR WORK EMPORTANT.
Re usons Given for Continuance State
and County Councils of Defense.
Now that the war Is over and we are
on the eve of the world's most import
ant peace conference, there apiiears
to be a general impression that all war
Hj-vneies should lot down, allowing the
country to drift back Into normal con
ditions without interference from those
restrictions made necessary while this
country was engaged in the conflict.
This reasoning Is no more than natur
al Yet it has its dangerous side. It
is true that the war is over, hut it Is
likewise true that conditions following
tlie sudden ending arc shifting and un
Tlie after-war work is looked
H]MHi as almost fully as Important as
tlic activities necessary during the war
It would Is- deplorable for disintegra
tion to follow In all organizations pri
arllv built up to stiffen the second
line (if defense, states the Official Bul
letin published by the State Council of
Defense.
Already there Is developing hi the
•mbarrassing situa
certain.
mi
various states all
which may become acute unless j
Men who have
tani
quick action is taken,
tx-cn in various branches of the service
or in cantonments, or who
engaged in war industries, are re
turning to their homes. Many of them
need work immediately. Others will
want it shortly. Can any state |ter
mit them to remain idle? This situa
tion alone should justify the existent»,
cf our war organizations. Released
from.strict discipline these men must
lie protected against abandon and de
moralization. Everything that was
]m>.sil>lc was done for them when they
joined the colors. They have the right
to the same treatment now that they
have been hotn rablv discharged.
The government has more tinancial
drives in sight. There is a big task
ahead hi gathering and pre|«iring i»o
litleal history. Americanization offers
a problem that the liest minds can well
afford to study. A new era is to open
iqi with new problems, it would be
folly indcxl. to let down now and re
turn to selflshnesg and waste.
Secretary of War Baker and Frank
lin K. Lane, secretary of the interior,
in recent addresses liefere the govern
ors' conference, plainly showed the ne
cessity of keeping the state and coun
ty councils from disintegrating. They
favor their continuance until such timi
overseas
were
as the Council of National Defense de
cides their services are no longer need
ed. Idaho's council has been main
tained at a cost that seems almost Im
possible, or approximately $20,000 all
told. It will follow the dictates of the
government heads and continue to hold
its organization intact.
Secretary of War on Labor.
The State Council of Defense is in
receipt of the following message from
Secretary of War Baker:
"Re-employment of discharged sold
iers. sailors and war workers released
from war industries is one of (lie most
important tasks now tieforo the
t r.v.
where surplus of labor exists all pub
lic improvements tic advanced in or
der to absorb labor. We nsk that you
use all influence with state, county and
municipal authorities to this end.
liminary steps should be taken immed
iately in order that necessary authority
may tie secured in time for djio ration's
upon aliening of construction season."
Government Racks ITogram.
The government is behind the
gram urged to go into effect not only
in Idaho hut all over the nation to mien
up all forms of public improvement in
order that employment can he furnish
ed returning soldiers and sailors and
other war workers and In this way
solve the labor congestion. Secretary
of War Baker has sent a special mes
sage to the Idaho state council of de
fense on the subject.
A message to the state council from
the national council says:
"Figures received liy wire each week
by United States Employment Servi«
show decrease In demand for labor and
corresiHtinllng increase in supply, can
cellation of war contracts and demobi
lization of army Increasing daily. Many
industries hesitate to take on all com
nilfments at this time. Building trades •
at standstill and probably will remain
so until spring unless every state,
nnmit.v, organization and individual
ojierate to the fullest extent with said
servi«».
a
COUll
We strongly urge flint in sections
Pre
in
com
co
There is grave danger of
large idle jxipulatlon after the first of
the year.
try at present time very great un,i all
ixisslhle means must lx» used to stimu
late tx»st government plans for im
proving employment for all returning
soldiers and sailoi
war Industries,
through with realization Of the situ
ation by the entire country,
tractors for war material who
Purchasing power of coun
and workers in
Can only lie carried
All con
CXIX'Ct
to lay off workers should notify Unite,|
States Employment Servi«» lit
All industries in n«xl of help should
obtain the same through the federal
OllOe.
service.
The United States Employment Ser
vie,» and lalxir representatives in will
Industries
Ixiard
plus of lalxir and a shortage of jolis :
during the winter.
exix'ot
.1
sur- i
It is therefore held !
, counties and
necessary that the states,
municipalities begin all jxisslblc
struction at on«» In order to furnish
work.
con- !
It is further held that legislatures
should provide funds tor desired im
institutions in
various parts of the state while
filing iMissilde should lx» done to
private construction.
Already soldiers
proveinents for state
every -
urge
aim su ilors
turning up in flu* cities, improvident
'broke," away from home, without work
and applicants for civilian «»lief. Many
of them do not want work yet. Many
others arc unwilling to undertake tin
day lalxir jolis, which alone they can
find. There is every pros|M»et, that un
remedial
a re
less
measures
promptly the sight of stranded, work- ;
less, moneyless soldiers will lx»
throughout the hind.
arc taken i
common
The great dangci :
in the coming four mouths is that tin»«» i
won't lu» jolis enough to go around : that
uni inplnyment will conic with attend
ant misery un i social unrest at a time
vhen anarchistic tendencies arc con
tagious.
It is obvious the first thing to do is U
help the ilischarg«l soldiers to
work.
get
To this end the Unlt«l States
Employment Servi«» has taken steps
to establish hun'iius all over this state
The eut in' state, county and commun
ity «»unci! machinery has been turned
over to it together with all other allied
war organiyations.
It will take the
IU
Q
At this time permit us to extend to
the Compliments of the Season and
you
to express to. you our sincere apprecia
tion of past pleasant business relations.
Standing on the threshold of the Wel
come New Year, we shall indulge in the
hope that the realizations of 1919
will be in keeping with our
highest and happiest
expectations.
——

+ ♦

C
fc'it
UTO.
IS
combined efforts of them all to keep
the situation dear In Idaho. Demobili
zation will la* more rapid from now on
and the numlier of men needing jobs
will greatly increase. A full measure
of success in finding them employment
can hopefully be counted upon In var
ious parts of Idaho, hut after the wel
come hack a job will appeal to the sol
diers and sailors more than anything
else.
Have recently installed a chopper
and can now furnish chopped feed
Denver Roller Mills. Will deliver.
(t-Rt
Pie Is wholesome, combining both
• fruit and grain. Those who have
trouble digest! ig pie should take ONE
COMMISSIONERS MEET ON 13TH.
The board of county commissioners
of Idaho county will meet on the 13th,
a week from the coming Monday, at
which time the new county officers will
lie inducted into office und the oath of
office administered to those who were
re-elected.
NOTICE OF PROBATE OF WILL
In the Probate Court of Idaho
County, State of Idaho.
In the mater of the estate of T. W.
Thompson, deceased.
Pursuant- to an order of said court,
made on December 31. 1918, notice is
In ft I »1 iy given that. Friday, January
17th. 1919, at 10 o'clock a- in. of said
day. at the court room of said court
in the city of Orangeville, Idaho, has
been appointed as the time and place
for proving the will of said T. W.
Thompson, deceased, and for hearing
the application of Evan Evans for the
issuance to him of letters Testament
ary, when and where any person in
terested may appear and contest the
same.
Dated Dccenilier 31. 191S.
WILBUR L. CAMPBELL.
Ex-officio Clerk.
GRANGEVILLE PEOPLE
SHOULD EAT PIE DAILY
SPOONFUL simple Buckthorn bark,
giycerine, etc., as mixed In Adler-l-ka.
This flushes the ENTIRE bowel tract,
removes foul matter which jwlsoned
your stomach for months and relieves
ANY CASE sour stocmch, gas or con
stipation and prevents appendicitis.
Leaves stomach In condition to digest
ANYTHING. G BANVILLE DRUG
COMING TO THE LYRIC THEATRE
TUESDAY, JAN. 7
MADGE KENNEDY
in the story of the best little"fixer" that ever
Kot married.
U
OUR LITTLE WIFE
yy
A Honeymoon of Huge Delight
Added attraction: A Military Figure, Paramount Comedy
Condensed Statement of the Condition of the
BANK OF CAMAS PRAIRIE
GRANGEVILLE, IDAHO
November 1, 1918
RESOURCES. LIABILITIES.
Leans and Discounts ..$607,433.79 Capital Stock .$ 50.000.00
Bonds and \Varrants 31.978 15 Surplus (Earned) .... 50.000.00
Banking House, Furiu- Undivided Profits _11.342.16
lure and futures-. 10,500.00 Rediscounts ..
Other Real Estate Own- DEPOSITS
..- 5.723.65
CASH AND DUE
FROM BANKS .....149,751.11 I
..7,500.06
_686,544.51
$805,386.70
$805.386.70
One of the few Roll of Honor Banks in the State. .Twenty
years in Business Without a Change of
Management.
six
I
CAPT. WILSON'TO SUCCEED AD
JUTANT GENERAL MOODY.
Captain A. II. Wilson of Lewiston,
formerly of Clarks Fork, has been
named by Governor-elect D. W. Davis,
to succeed Charles S. Moody, as adjut
ant general of the state of Idaho, ac
cording to an announcement made a
few days ago by Idaho's new chief ex
ecutive. Captain Wilson is now at the
capital familiarizing himself with his
new duties and will take up his official
duties on January 6.
For a number of years Captain Wil
son was deputy pure food commission
er under James H. Wallis, with head
quarters at Lewiston, and at the same
time was a federal meat ins])octor for
the government. When the war broke
out Captain Wilson made application
to get into the service. He was ac
cepted and commissioned with head
quarters at Fort Knelling. Minn., and
was stationed there for some time.
AT THE CHRISTIAN CHURCH.
Regular services next Sunday. Bible
school at 10 :<B> a. in. Holy commun
ton at 10:50 a. m. and preaching at
11:10 a- in. The theme of the sennmi
will .he "Ebenezer." Endeavor mi l l
ing at 6:30 p. m.
preaching at 7 ÿRO, theme, "God's Pun
ishment of Men." Mid-week servi, ■,•
every Thursday evening at 7:30 p in
A cordial welcome to all.
Praise service and
CATHOLIC SERVICES.
The«» will Ih» services at the Catll
die church next Sunday at 10:30.
FOR SALE.
Choice timothy hay, baled, two «»ms
]x»r [XHind.
«-tf
J. IV. WILLIAMS
FOR SALE—A young mare and two
colts. One colt a year old, and one
quite young. Will sell cheap.
MRS. HELENA WILKINS
Grangeville, Idaho
6-2t
HAY FOR SALE.
A goixl stack of timothy hay, $3ium
!H»r ton. GEO .W. WILKIN.
ll 'J'
CLARKSTON ORCHARD TRACT.
Who wants a goixl Clarkston orch
ard tract as first payment on a g
farm. Half section or more preferred.
Enquire of GEO. W. WILKIN.

i; _'t

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