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The Grangeville globe. [volume] (Grangeville, Idaho) 1907-1922, February 06, 1919, Image 5

Image and text provided by Idaho State Historical Society

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86091099/1919-02-06/ed-1/seq-5/

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On Monday afternoon and Tin*.sd:iv F,,i>
10 and 11, a sale of household furniture
will be held, consisting t ,f Piano, Oak
Book Case, China Closet, Pining itooni
Table and all kinds of household t'unii
ture. Sale held at tin
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Grangeville, Idaho
' * * * ♦ ♦ ♦ • > ■ < ■ < ' » ♦ 4 • ! ' i » ♦»» .
jfomat.
UauuimQkana
Housecleaning
Time Will
Soon be
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Here
n . . *
L lean £.asily and Quick- ?
, . , 4
Ay Wltn a 4
WflTPflTMT ♦
nUlmrl 1 4
CLEANER *
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Grangeville Electric Light &
Power Co.
*:•
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;*
i hM"F4+ 4 .+ 4-î* 4- -;-4- ❖ -Î-5- ❖ -y*:- 4 -
-I- 4* 4* 4* 4* 4* 4- 4- 4* 4* 4- 4" 4- 4- 4* 4 * 4*
The Polytechnic College
School for Soldiers
Courses in Civil, Electrical, Mechanical and Mining Engineering—Machine
Shop and Automobile Engineering—Auto Mechanics Radio. Als
Typewriting, Banking, Bookkeeping. Business Practice, etc. Especially appeal
to Soldiers who want to complete their education in the shortest possible lime
and at the least expense.
This College Selected by Government for Training Soldiers
Because cf its splendid facilities this College was approved for giving train
irg in special vocational work under section B. We are now planning to con
tinue these courses and give all Soldiers who wish to take advantage of thi< in
tsnslfled and practical training an opportunity to secure special rates of tuition.
Write for full information to
in Shorthand
POLYTECHNIC COLLEGE, 13th and Madison Sts. Oakland, Cal.
Princess Flour
A High Patent of pre-war standard
and quality. Now insures
you a fine large white
and nutty flavored
loaf
ASK YOUR GROCER FOR
PRINCESS FLOUR
cp
NO ADVANCE IN THE PRICE
Lewiston Milling
Company
A proposal to remove tho Albion
•''■ale Normal school from Albion to
I'oca toll
blah
"f building ui> a strong normal ami
! 'i-stile school for the state, met with
; favor before
education of the house ami senate,
I a Boise paper,
i I-a me from
and there combine it with the
Technical Institute, with a view
the joint committee on
says
The only opisisltion
Senate MeMurray and
j Ri'presentative Budiuomison, front Cas
; >ia county They held the state's in
vestment at Alliion would la» annulled
if the change is made, and that the
present is no time to make a change.
I les ire one Strong School.
A majority of the members of the
> «•oinmittivs ami the state board of
education take tin* stand that the state
annually is forced to meet a less at the
Albim, normal, and that if it is com
bined with the Idaho Technical insti
tut«'. it will be jMissible to build up a
Minm,' consolidated school. It is fur-'
ilu-r held that Albion is without ade-j
dilute transportation facilities; that
i he state is forced to go to heavy ex-1
pense t
tu
gel supplies there, paying over
■•Si on ]ier ton alone on coal, which has
to he hauled a long distance from the!
rilfoad to the school, and that while I
tin* buildings
U die school would have
lo be abandoned and therefore the state
""'dd he at a tenqHirary loss, this
odd be more than made up for bv
stopping die heavy biennial expense it
is put to in maintaining the normal at
• > lbmii.
'
\\
while it is likely that there will be
m !u'r«i light against tlu* removal of
the tM'iinal from Albim.. the issue, it
- I'd. will be brought to a heal in
b uh .{louses very soon. Attempts have
been made in past sessions to bring
about d'.is nmsolblation, but they hiive
I"' 1 met " it It alee ": s. It is claimed
li.'H diev are mid: m. re likely to dur
iug the present ses;. tor.
Issue Statement.
Following tie
joint meeting
• ■ niniitiee. the following st item -nt was
f K.e
i"Ut b 'l iz -'I issue I :
"The e. i.imissioner of e h'.eation, hav
ing siaied I ' the board Kg,; (inventor
hint a verbal ro
'f Hie views of
mimi ioiier on the
of the Alliion
'it. 'sl to b info! moil
the boar I end tiie
sb "1
sm;
State Norm il school e.el ldul
iino.il instill],", the following resolution
Teeh
was proposer: and adop*
I :
"K. solved. That it is the
sense <:f
'con
Hie stale hoard of duration that
and 1 tlieienry In
odd I"' promoted bv till*
• "lb
I
■d. loot ioiml
Mill)
system vv
so 1 i 1 i 1 1 1 1 1 :
State Nom.al s
ideal institue"
lilt"
d' Kn" Alliion
" Tech
: -titntio:i. !
f" aions of
""1 . 1 . . Mali.
4*
4
4*
4*
4 -
■el
the i 11 -t ■; iitioi
lib.it. ' in ,| i( lltio I."
:.v in
• si" gle
; " , s]
1
4* 4* 4»
*
4
«.RAN«,FÜLLE HOTEL
4
4*
ROOMS 511 and 75 Cents
MEALS 10 Cents.
Rates to Regular Boarders.
4
4
4
4
4 4
4- 4* 4 4
LIVE
a
to
Sl
K
In
MORE HORSES NOW ON FARMS
It
Increase In Number of Animals Not
withstanding Large Use of
Motor Vehicles.
i*
(Prepare.1 by the United States Depart
ment of Agriculture.)
Substitutions for the horse have ho
fur failed to diminish his number on
farms, where he Is mostly bred. This
railroad did not verify the
prophecy of the horse's gloomy future
nearly a century ago, and many years
elapsed before the heyday of the bi
cycle arrived with Its expected menace
to the horse.
common
uro and toll diverted attention from
I
That machine of plens
in
the first real antagonist of the horse,
the electric street railway, and this
WU s a formidable one. Street-ear serv
, „ ,,, , . , , . , , , .
!" ' 0,11,1 hnvo 1,wn 'K'veloped by
hors< ' s to t,u> extent that It has been
carried by electricity, yet there was an
enormous displacement
"hen they no longer pulled street ears.
II Is roughly estimated that 2,000,(100
horses would he required to move the
street ears now In city service, und
that farmers would need to keep a
stock of perhaps 3,000,000 horses to
produce this supply. Yet, horses kept
on increasing.
of horses
- "
. . .... I to
the horse tms appeared in the last ten :
years In the motor vehicle, although land
its importance in this respect Is pop-|
ulnrly exaggerated. According to sta- j 1
tlstbs collected liy the United States
department of agriculture, the total
Stnte registrations of motor ears were
over l.OtlO.OOO In 1.il_, over ,400.0(H) tn ,,f
1915, und 3,512,990 in 1910.
I
of
Automobiles do not merely displace
horses hut many are used by men In
occupations dependent on either horses
or automobiles for personal movement,
I such ns real estate agents, builders,
and some merchants and manufaetu
rers, and there is also the large public ! v<
! automobile passen g<
:r service In eitles
and. again, the large tuimher of unto
mobiles owned by fanners in place of
driving horses.
With motor trucks and commercial
vehicles tin* case is different. Here is
.
dearly gi complete substitution of fuel .
power for horse power. It Is the opin
ion that every motor truck on the nv-I
«trage displaces three horses. The state ,
cords often
merge the registration
of motor trucks and commercial vr*.
n
hides with that of automobiles, but,
to the extent that the separation is ,
made, it is known that 118,(iS2 of the
former were registered in IHM,
Prob
V k ..
-'V*'
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nr*, \
N
l m
l C-J.
ri- -
VI
x ''+jiy
•A
-
American Bred Percheron Mare, the
Type That Is Always in Demand. ,
represents a stock on farms of si few
million horses, ami to these must be
toiilohiie' 0 ellrillnut ' 1 , y fhl uu
Last Of all, the farm tractor ims up
peured, with conjectural possibilities,
hut as yet with no perceptible dis
placement of horses.
Unusual and large demands for
horses for war purposes have been
made since the autumn of 1!U4. Ihtr
ing the ten years preceding, from 1 !),
(MX) to 40,IHX) horses were exported an
tiunlly, wliile tile Imports were from
5,(MX) to 33,000, so that the net exports
were no appreciable draft on dome -
tic production. In the first year of the
war 289,340 horses were exported, in
the second 357,553, and in the third
278,674 horses, and vvithiii less than a
year the needs of the army of this
country have culled for a large number
of horses.
Notwithstanding the various forces
that have been working against in
crease of horses at their breeding
places, or rather, In common expecta
tion, to reduce their numbers at a
strong rute, the fact Is that horses on
farms increased at the average yearly
rate of 183,(MX) since V.MN) anil more
than that since 1910, or 216,000 per
Per capita of the population,
yea r.
farm horses tended to Increase from
0.19 of 1 tiorse In 1850 to 0.24 tn 1890
nnd 1900, after which the decline has
been to 0.20V4 in 1918, irr still above
1850.
At the same time, however, by
means of machinery the farm horse
lias constantly gained as a producer.
Strange though It may seem, the uv
ernge price of a horse at the farm,
all ages and conditions included, Is
less than it was four years ago, and
even eight years ago.
horse prices at the farm for January
1 hnd risen from $31.51 to $111.46 by
1911, the highest average tn the de
pnrtment of agriculture's record of 58
years, but a decline followed to $101.60
in 1916 nnd then a gain to $164.28 in
1918, apparently caused bj tin* war
Since 1897
\ I) \l OUTER HORN.
l*r. I* .1. Senllon reports the birth of
a little daughter Tin*sday. February l.
to Mr. ami Mrs. (' K. MclJntTec. Mother
anil ehihl are doing vv «-1 1
a
a
to
Route 3
KOR SALK.
Mähe National combine, llMti model
In fine sha|M'. Cash or bankable note
lids office.
Call or addt
11 If
FOR SALK.
A quantity of No. 12 and No. 14 II
It teleplione wire. Inquire of
CKO. TROEIL
i* tf
KOI BUT FIKF. \MKRH ANS;
LIKE SOl.DIFRS TUFA FKI.L'
(Continued from Cage l
of
lore it is your right its well as jour
sacred duty to he proud of him.
know when faces dear have
faded and hearts we loved are still
sorrow is our sole companion. Ket our
sorrows he turned tut
"We
and
bright iiImivc
joy.
whether your boys are sleeping today *
in Krame or Flanders fields, lot us 1
keep the star of hope
their resting places, and memory's tnh
lets sacred to oar absent brothers. We
ni
•arve their epitaphs and for die
presenl leave them rest lamenth the
fair and fragrant flowers of France:
"Here lies tile
county, who fought and fell, seamed
with fire, and sealed with blood, for
liberty, and justice. Soldiers and com
rades farewell."
soldiers
if Main
Rev. ,1. \. Pine.
It is an exalted moment In the life
a nation vv hen its citizens stand
" illi bared heads and .humbled hearts
to pav tribute to tlie memory of Its
and heroic
land exalted is that moment when brave
men have died in a just and righteous
1 anse. We are assembled today under
-neb circumstances, and more, for not
"»* their cause just and righteous
,l "' irs " : ' s »' l " 1, v "=»'«' !«*»• and sac
,,f j | n l( . world. They fought in Ini
manilv's cause. ~ |
"They diil not die in vain. In their
sacrifiée is the germinal principle of a
belter and purer democracy of the fu
Mire, a nobler life and a purer human
by. A nolde death may atone a enre
Tlicso have accomplished
more in their death than in a hundred
f life, and a hundred years
and milder
of
lead Thrice sacred
j
j
I
in the
v<
•a rs
lienee their
death will he reverently r
noble
ih
eds
muled to i
. luhlren's ehihlreii.
"But there is sensed ill the
plane of Ibis gathering, and on I ho
in daily life the feeling, that
ntmos
.there is a vicarious suffering
death of our heroic youth. They have
-ul'i'ered because others have sinned I
Wi" are mindful that hack of all tin 1
and bravery of these heroes is j
pall of war hi all ils hid
otisncss ami wickedness, a horrible !
hellish, brutish, v icious lliing. Sonie I
rung or horrible crime is ever
•ause of war. And we must admit
dory
the black
, | l( , ,
terrible
liiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiHiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiil
Our Big
JANUARY
Sale is Still in
Force
,.r j . ,1 • L t T
Wo were surprised at the interest shown m our Janu
. . . . , .
ary offerings, lor with the present unsettled condi- =
tions of the markets it is confusing to realize .just what
price can be considered a bargain,
SPECIALS NOW ON SALE ARE MUCH BE
LOW PRESENT COST
Our 2.jc Table litis attracted much attention and
still has many pieces of excellant values in
Outings, Challies, Silkoline, etc. that will
soon be closed out.
At 50c we have a nice range of suitings, Panama
and Beach Cloth, Summer Fancies, Whip
Cords. Materials worth a dollar a yard.
All dress suitings and wool fabrics on sale at a
10 per cent discount.
Big selections of silks on sale at $1.95 the yard.
One lot men's Overalls, American dye, Black Bear
sizes 38 waist and larger, on sale at $1.50.
These prices continue during January.
J. FRANK SIMS
were a
a share of guilt A few years nyro wo
self -sivking, money
grasping, pleasure socking people. In
a crass materialism we thought pat
riotism unnecessary ;that
wash our hamls of responsibility with
impunity; that the eommamhnents of
the ib>.l of the Itilili- were no! ohliga
lory: that Christianity vv
to ilreatn over but unnecessary in prae
ths■ Then came the worhl war. And
we are learning the truth of the scrip
ture, that "Righteousness Exalteth n
Nation," but sin is a rebuke to any
jasiple. We remember that 11*00 years
ago. Jesus taught by the sea of Halil
lee. If any man abide in my word, he
shall know the truth and the truth
shall make him free '
sordid.
tihl
lemething
"Hack in the long ago, tin» Spirit of
Hod tiuighi the world in the proverb,
tin* truth that, 'when u man's ways
please the Kord, he mnkefh even his
enlmies I
•We
lie at JK'iiee
though!
illi him '
ourselves
exempt lu
iff. secluded mountain vu I ley
of sunshine ami bounteous harvests
but the ruthless claws of Mar's mulled
hand lias bis'ti extended across ocean
und continent and over mountain and
vlley lo lev hold on the l>cst we have,
Mlier brave sons will return, bringing
'I"' palms of victory. They will he
welcomed with open arms and amid
friends and loved ones of youth, wilh
the sounds of the plaudits of a grate
ful people in their ears will take up the
pursuits of peace under the new condi
tions brought about through their vie
lories, bol I lie forms of diese will lie
*
1
where they fell in the strife. Their
breasts will not thrill in the songs of
Iriumph. The future is not for them.
They gave their sacred all dial the
future of others might lie bright, and
die hearts of w ives, mothers and sweet
ami break today while
we sing of our hopes of tomorrow.
brave sensei Idalie reiinly. is tlie dedi
V'** "" " llv, ' s 1,1 American
fut urn, our feel planted firmly on the
principles of truth and Justice,
righteousness and liberty; our breasts
tired vvilli Intelligent and determined
hearts Ideed
"Hal tiered here
i
today.
•ting
American citizens, enlightened and ap
preciative. mid free, the most fitting
and adequate memorial possible, and
altogether due, hi
a
nsjileration id' Hie
noble
and sacrifices of these
f
purimse, our hearts knit together in it
solemn vow that we shall live it cleaner
and more righteous life; we shall dare
lo practice vv liai lins I icon the theory,
that the democracy of the future s lui 11
he rent, and the shackles of autocracy
and prlvalege shall he stricken from
American institution; that our
public schools shall be as broad and
liigli and free, and as pure as our
fore fathers planned that they should
aye, that the hand of autocracy
r-lia 11 he lifted from the church itself
land Christianity shall he free and no
every
"»>" .. net of men shall interpose a
hitman tint between the individual
ami his < bid. And so shall Christianity
biromr democratic as il was in the
beginnig and the very nursery of all
our liberties,
"And so shall those nolde sons not
ulve died ill vain."

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