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The Grangeville globe. [volume] (Grangeville, Idaho) 1907-1922, May 08, 1919, Image 2

Image and text provided by Idaho State Historical Society

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86091099/1919-05-08/ed-1/seq-2/

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UTTERANCES IN NAMPA
PAPER ARE VIOLENT
Nampa, May 3.—Asserting their Re
lief that the editorial policy of the
Non-|Nirtlsau league nowspaiier here
the Free Press, is Socialistic and in
flammatory. and that the tendency is
to encourage lawlessness and break
down Americanism, 25 representative
farmers anil business men of this city
and vicinity met here Friday and
adopted censuring resol lit Ions that de
mand n change in the editorial force
of the league publication. Included
in the meeting were stockholders in
tin* company owning the Non-partisan
league newspaper.
Socialistic and Dangerous.
Queen Quality
a
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4F.
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This famous Trade-Mark is your positive assur
ance of full value, faultless fashion and reliability in
fine footwear.
It is your assurance of absolute satisfaction when
you go to select your new Spring shoes.
Maintaining comfort and fit, while providing the
maximum of style and beauty, the new models are the
footwear fashion ideal of American Womanhood.
Queen Quality" Shoes are graceful, smart and
comfortable and are priced in strict accordance with
our policy of fair dealing.
11
J. Frank Sims
Jti
Special Sale]
« •
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FOR A LIMITED TIME
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No. 20
Thor Washing
Machines
$ 95.00
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/I oll Wll _ o To]
!! Grangevilie Electnc Light &
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" L)a«ita«s f ,
< I tT IIlA/§JI I fll '
! ! R V f I Vl Vvt
SMALL MONTHLY PAYMENTS
I
For some tme there has lieen pro
tests of league members because edi
torials In the Free Press have been
Socialistic and, therefore, In their opin
ion, cultivators of danger.
Recently the Fixa* Press published
un editorial on Eugene Debs, the So
cialistic leader, sent to prison for dis
loyal conduct during the war, In which
Debs was compared to the Pilgrim
fathers and John Bunyan In an at
tempt to make a martyr of Win.
Friday morning the Free Press print
ed an editorial headed "Bombs and
Free Speech," the plain Interpretation
of which, In view of the protestants.
no
was to justify use of bomlis. This so
incensed a number of people, includ
ing fanners and stockholders in the
institution, that they decided to act
vigorously.
O. A. tilonghie. George Duval, Major
Kstabrook, G. W. Ijuuson, G. T. Moore
A, (J. Nettleton, M. M. Baker and
others were prime movers In calling
the meeting
Petitions will lie circulated to back
up the action of the meeting.
"Bombs and Free Speech."
One editorial to which special objec
tion was fallen was entitled "Bombs
und Free Siieecli" and was regarded as
an ojs-n Invitation to aud a subtle de
fense of violence.
The (slitorial says in part : "When
excitable men are not allowed to talk
with their tongues it is an old lesson
of exisTience that they will begin to
talk with dynamite."
It also condemns Judges and Prose
cutors who have' sent disloyalists aud
anarchists to prison.
The resolutions adopted by the far
mers and others condemn these edi
torials of the Non-partisan I.eague
newspaper as I ming Un-American and
inciting anarchy. They protest against
attacks ii; the courts and say: "These
officials have done their full duty to
their country in the prosecution of
|s;rsons guilty of murder and sedition.*'
Idaho's Center of Socialism.
From all reports there are many iieo
ple living In amj around Nam|>a who
resent the advertising that city is get
ting as "-elie Socialist center of Idaho."
'Phut statement is tielng handed over
file country as part of Socialist and
N'on-imrtisan league pmimgnndn—and
then* is no longer any ntteuipt to
sc reen tin* fact that leaders of the Nou
imrtlsan league are violent Socialists
«host* aim is to land fanners in the
Socialist wagon by lalieiing it : "Non
partisan league."
Nampa is entitled to lie simred the
reputation that is being fastened tt|am
a
It.
Using the fact that the Non-partisan
league heailt|unrters have been moved
to Nampa and that the organ of the
N. 1*. league-Soclalists leaders Is print-"
ed there. Nampa Is heralded as the
capital of Socialism in Idaho and So
cialists are Invited to liear it in mind.
Very recently the Nampa Non-pa rtl
league neuspuiier, the Free Press
told the story of its Socialism and
clearly revealed its alms by publishing
an editorial commendatory of Debs
who has been sent to prison as a
traitor to his country In time of war
It comiHired Delis with tin* Pilgrim
fathers. "There have been many sueh
felons," says the Non-partisan league
editorial. "He joins the (xunjiany of
Bunyan and John Hus. Chains may
sulslue the fueble spirit hut thee. Debs
of the iron lien
art, they could not tame."
This editorial has lieen reproduced
in all Socialist newspapers and Nampn
figures prominently therein.
Other
n<*\VNpniK*rs have eonjmentlMl
nn this situation and unlnteiitioiialy
tfiven Nampa a ldaek eye.—Pocatello
Tribune.
/
<►
CHANGES IN BOUNTY LAWS.
Enact ment of Legislature Become Ef
fective on May 7th.
One uf the numerous reform
sures enacted by the
ture applies hi tÿe payment of bounty
claims which the law allows for the
destruction
says
these
fore
mea
reeent legisla
of predatory
a Boise writer,
claims have lieen made be
nny officer authorized to
knowledge legal
in the capacity
would remove the feet of the pelt
which, together with the claim, would
Is* transmitted to the offleo of the
state veterinarian. It lias lieen the |
general liellef in many cases at least !
that these feet live found their
to the capital after the claimant bad
qifead.v collected a scalp lmuntv In ad
joining state.
The new law. width foes Into of
feet May the 7th, 191ft, requires proof
of air claims under this law to lie
made liefere the sherifT or his deputy
In the county in which the animals
have lieen killed. The practice of
bringing In |>elts from other states, if
such has Ik*oii the case <ls made a fol j
ony under the new law.
Inasmuch as the practice of de-foot ,
lug a pelt depreciates the value of the :
same in the fur markets of the eoun
try, the sheriffs of the state will lie j
Instructed to discontinue this praeMcc ;
and instead mark the licit by cutting
a silt on the top of the scalp the entire
distance between the oars. This man
ner of marking the pelts will be In har
mony with other states and will have
no effect on the value of the furs
when they are transmitted to market i
The department of agriculture Is now !
pre|iarlng to send out blank forms to j
the several counties throughout the j
state covering these claims and all I
claimants should transmit same, when
certified bv the sheriff or his deputy.'
direct to this detriment in Boise.
The new law omits the bounty on '
Bear. This was occasioned by the fact I
ttwit Idaho wàs the only state in the <
northwest paying a bounty on this j
animal and these claims alone wen I
running in excess of a' thousand Owl- i
'ars lier mouth. Many of the legte In j
tors were of the opinion that we were
, pal ing Imunty on all the lienrs killed i
► lietween Canada and Mexico.
luiiiuars
Heretofore
ac
iwiiers and who
of a "de-footer.' 1
way
!


SANITARY INSPECTION.
* Information Given Out by Commission
I er of Public Welfare.
> Boise. May 3.—Excuses arising from
J war time exigencies having become ;
I Inacceptable, prosecutions for viola- '
J rions of tin* state sanitary laws will
lie based entirely upon conditions as
I they exist at the time ins|icctIoiis are ■
J completed, according to a recent an- ;
, nouncemetit made by J. K. White, com
> missloner of public welfare.
J "It lias lieen brought to ray atten
tlon." said Commissioner White Rat
• unlay, "that insiteetors of this deiiart
ment are making an unusual number
I of pmsecutlons based principally up
| on the maintenance of public nuisances
: within city and village limits and up- j
on unsanitary conditions in aud about 1
lifê—rzrrJTj
[ I pa riment to conduct a campaign of,
I prosecution, but It must lie generally ;
> ) understood that these insiiectors will
i take conditions as they find them at
If con
ditions are discovered to be In vbe
the time of the inspection.
laton of the general principals of de
cency and the rules of sanitation, legal
•tiou necessarily must be taken.
'.In the recent past, much was over
looked because of the scarcity of labor,
but this is no longer an excuse and
insiiectors have instructions to accept
no excuse whatever for dirty, filthy,
insuutarv conditions In public places.
•It is hoped that our city officials
and the various newspapers will cause
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S AY, you'll have a streak of smokeluck that'll
put pep-in-your-smokernotor, all right, if you'll
ring-in with a jimmy pipe or cigarette papers and
nail some Prince Albert for packing!
Just between ourselves, you
never will wise-up to high-spot
smoke-joy until you can call a pipe
by its first name, then, to hit the
peak-of-pleasure you land square
on that two-fisted-man-tobacco,
Prince Albert I
Well, sir, you'll be so all-fired
happy you'll want te get a photo
graph of yourself breezing up the
pike with your smokethrottle wide
open ! Talk about smoke-sport !
Quality makes Prince Albert so
appealing all along the smoke line.
Men who never before could
smoke a pipe and men who've
smoked pipes for years all testify
to the delight it hands out I P. A.
can't bite or parch! Both are
cut out by our exclusive patented
process I
Right now while the going's
good you get out your old jimmy
pipe or the papers and land on
some P. A. for what ails your
particular smokeappetito 1
Ati
•it
[>' «
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bay Prince A Ibmrt emery where tobacco ie mold. Toppy red bagm,
tidy red tinm, handmomm pound and half pound tin humidore-and
—that clammy, practical paund crvmtal g la mm humidor with aponge
moimtmnmr top that hmmpm thm tobacco in much perfect condition.
You
till»
R. J. Reynolds Tobacco Company, Winston-Salem, N. C
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A
-Princess Flour
!
is Highest Quality and
makes the best
Bread and
Pastry
a
An All-Purpose Flour, that*
can satisfy the most
critical cooks.
For Sale by all Grocers
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Lewiston Milling Co
Ltd.
Information to be given to the
public that full knowledge may be
had of the policy and plan of work
of this department that all concerned
mav protect themselves from prosecu
to follow If insanitary con
this
ttons mire
dirions are found by inspectors.
If you want to buy or sell a farm,
loau or borrow money or Insure your
property, just see M. L- Ayers.
FOR SALE.
600-acre farm on Camas Prairie
the Stites road, 600 acres under '
state of cultivation; 100 acres Kood
pasture land, with plenty of wood for
farm use. For information -<«*
write, •
on
& fine
or
H. K. SHAW
Kooskia, Haho
L. M. Harris writes Hail Im
22tf .
'trance.

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