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The Grangevilie Globe
I OFFICIAL COUNTY PAPER 3 < VOL. xm, NO. 11 GRANGEVILLE, IDAHO COUNTY, IDAHO, THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 5, 1920 $1.50 THE Y EAR TT TO ORGANIZE >AH0 FOR EN. WOOD of a for Is ■ j ! s. ] S 3or H. H. Armstead Started Movement at Sandpoint This Week. j to W I j j j .a mi m WOODS CLUBS US! Headquarters at Boise; Carry Work to Every County In State. j dflzi in; tot campaign for an instructed del tpont, cgatlon from Idaho to the Republican % national convention for General Wood 6*1 sj was launched in north Idaho this dl& week by Major H. H. Armstead of j t 1!M*Lbe' The movement was put in H moöo» at Sandpoint on Tuesc*y at u tbanquet to which all Republicans who 1 General Wood's nomination were invited to be present Major TidH Armstead has lieen authorized by the low«! Wood national headquarters to organ iie in all the counties of Idaho "Gen Wood League clubs." anlquarters for the state move will be opened at Boise, with j ches to be established in each ) çounty officered and directed by sup- j Into porters of General Wood in the re Noti epective counties, the presidents of gju ouch clubs automatically to become members of the state advisory lioard. "The object of the organization," Stated Major Armstead, this a I ceptla the t eases CD 'will lie l*n< to get together the supiiorters of Gen eral Wood to begin in their precincts tbe work of securing a Wood déléga tion to the national convention, to bave a Wood delegation from Idaho because tbe people of Idaho so desire. It is my wish in thus organizing that state politics shall be entirely avoided. "Throughout the United States there has sprung up a tremendous voluntary dall spirit for General Wood's nomination ing and election. Everyone knows what liplict he stands tor, that he is first of all vo ti of "Teddy's Itough Riders' every act the he has performed has been in full mple view of everyone and his achieve ments have lieen a part of the history of the United States. More than any other candidate is General Wood 'in the bauds of his friends,' tied as he ia by army regulations, his services as an officer being constantly in de tlms unable to express rordii Sch, not ITS » and, she rwf mill 'JlftCt. IW ise pro! m mand. and himself as freely as other candidates. Hlsf rlends and supporters all over the United States have voluntrily or l,p0B ganlzcd the Ixmuard Wood league and are working for his nomination of their own volition. yet* K aw*. .not 2 - "General Wood is a trained execu tiveçwith a wonderful knack of select ing the projier man for any particular We all know that General TltS « butt; to work. ■•her »5 Wogd woukl attract to him a cabinet do tt r that the world powers would look up to with respect and be listened to with attention. "His attitude toward labor has been 'IEI.I of jignity and fairness. One of Inrtn the principal labor leaders in the country stated to me at the tiinp of ■the Gary situation that labor had nev ~ I er dealt wihh a fairer or more consid erate man who had the authority Gen eral Wood had. His work in W'est rginia was not featured as much as I the case at Omaha and at Gary, he left that state wfth a feeling the part A>f the coal miners that equitable man had come among Htm who was big enough to see both Hies and give them a fair deal, ^r'lduho citizens who are for General Hood, and the list of his admirers Hnctrates every nook and corner of H should take an active interest from He very beginning and do his and Kr part individually to assure that ft expression of their choice shall be Ikflected iu the selection »if delegates to their county conventions who in will choose delegates to the state ^^^vention which selects the candl ned 'j Altes to the national ifjftioago in June." elf is m ,vith m end liere ctly von m the CHinveiition in MODERN BAi BER SHOP. fay & Abramson Have Refitted White Marble Fixtures Throughout. H With an eye to the convenience and ftmtort of their pa trims, Day A Abramson, proprietors of Grangeville's ilrto ■ ■ : a only barber shop, have had their place I of business handsomely refitted thru out. A short time ago Mr. Day made ! a trip to the outside and closed a ileal for the new furnishings. The place I Is now a five-chair shop. A handsome wall mirror adorns the wall nearly the entire length of the room. The : chairs are trimmed in white marble ■ and brass with black leather upholst- ; j ering. Individuel hot and cold water ! basins are placed at the tear of each cbair for the convenience of the work- n< men - none of whom wiu *» hl ,h< ' way of other workmen (luring the per j formance of their labors. Another addition which will be found j to be quite a convenience Is the cm- ; ployment of an artist in the shilling I department ; an ex-serviee man who j will always tie found on the job. Before installing the new fixtures ! j these enterprising business men had i j the Interior of their establishment I j done over in w'hite enamel which 1 feives the place a wholesome und sanitary aspect. I ; are j ; a I »if of the j Nurss, and brought the report that the was now «»lowly improving and ^bat conditions pointed to early re cowry. MRS. NURSS IMPROVING. A1 Nurse came in on Wednesday evening from Seattle where he had boon for the past mouth with Mrs. j ) j EXTRASESSION LEGISLATURE FEB. 11 ty. 8 tal Ratify Constitutional Amend ment Giving Women Right to Vote. Boise, Feti. 3.—The session extraor (linary of the Fifteenth Idnho legis lature will meet in Boise Wednesday, February 11, under call issued by Governor Davis, to ratify the constitu tional amendment giving to the right to vote, today that the two houses will m»>et in The senate will women It was announced I sea rate buildings. convene in the chamber of commerce ' rooms, and the house will meet in the corner of Ninth A majority of the members of both houses will lie pres ent on Odd Fellows' hall, and Idaho streets. The Iduho reclamation association, at its meeting at Burley appointed a j committee of which M. J. Sweeney of Twin Falls was named chairman, to appear liefere Gov. Du vis and , . . , , , , ,, urs *' j ter'lV^ " 8 ™ nthemat i tc r of the- legislature submitting a j constitutional amendment to be voted 1 uiKin at the next regular election to ; liennit the use of the state's credit in reclamation projects. It Is under stood a conference has been held with Governor Dnvis and he Is not fa vorably inclined to Include anything other than the suffrage amendment. of to of of 4 WILL RETURN EAST. Mr. and Mrs. George Elmers, Jr., and little son, will depart the latter Part of this wet*k for Saginaw, Minne sota, where they will establish their future home. The i For the past several months Mr. Elmers has lieen in charge of the Continental Oil company's bus iness at this point and also had tablisbed a dray line, the latter being sold recently to George Smith. (*H as of and be in agency for the oil company has not j lieen placed as yet. % j During their residence here Mr. and j Mra. Eimers have made many friends who will sincerely regret their dec!- ' sion to return east. However, they will ! U* accompanied by their liest wish«*s for success in their new field where Mr. Elmers will <>nter the employ of a large mal»*ahle iron company. NEWLYWEDS RETURN. 1 Dr. E. J. Sorenson, accompanied by Mra. Sorenson, were arrivals on Mon day evening from Minnesota, and will shortly take up residence in this city. 'The doctor left here some six weeks ago for his former h»ime iu Minnesota land on the 11th of IHicember united In marriage* to Miss Alfreda 'Tholstrup of Northfleld, Minnesota. in was and A Since their marriage they have been visiting with relatives enroute to this city. Grangevilie people will lie pk'as«*<l to welcome them. I ! I : ; GRIM REAPER LEAVES DARK TRAIL; MANY DEATHS A T\¥"N LI K r K r I I IK I |r I I •■»'Ll IllAvV/1 \*/MUMS n< Dreaded Influenza, While Apparently on Wane, Taking Heavy Toll; Few New Cases Reported; None Desperate. j I j ! i I 1 The outbreak of Influenza that has ; lieen sweeping over the country for the past few weeks seems to have about reached the maximum and many people are of the opinion that the drended disease Is now dying down, the pre cautions that have lieen taken by the j different communities no doubt having ; a great deal to do with the rapid chock I »if the epidemic. While there are a great many in dividual cases in the community all seem to be doing well, a shortage of nurses being the greatest draw buck in lighting the disease. A large number of the Red Cross ladies who had ex jierienoe in the work last year are ren dering valuable aid to the patients and likewise to the physicians who are on the go day and night. The toll taken since our last issue seems unusually heavy, four deathsi having been recorded, a pall of gloom has been cast over the entire comwun D» in of <»1 at ty. Mrs- Key Nail Mrs. Addle Alice Nail, aged 32 years 8 months and 12 days, wife of our esteemed townsman, Roy Nall, died last Saturday and was laid to rest in Prairie View cemetery at 10 a. Monday, February 2, all (hat tal being followed to the grave by a large number Funeral services Rev. H. S. Randall, of the Fedcratod •fiurih, A. J. Maugg directing. , D»»I ased lea» vs to mour ; : or sudd.n taking away th<' bereaved husband and young son, Cornelius, her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Mitchell, and one sister Mrs. Will Huff, all residing in this community. m. on was mor of admiring friends, were oondueUnl by I Addie Alice Mitchell was born in ' ^''irosc, Montana, and in 1903 came with her parents to Idaho county and settled near Stites. Three years Inter on July 2, 1906, she was united in marriage to Roy E. Nall at Stites. For the past five years the family home •has been at Grangevilie. a j of Mrs. George Manning. to Mrs. George W. Manning aged 37 *' j .'ears, died at the family residence in i thlS City last Sunda >- morning after a j suffering for ten days with an attack 1 of influenza. Funeral services were to ; held in the open air at the home Tues in day morning and interment was made a: Prairie Vi * »• . ometory. Rev G S !tendt:l officiate.;, and A directing, 1 ' Ma The deceased lady is survived by "her husband, George W. Manning, who ifor the past nuwber of years has been connected with the Inland Ab stract company, and three dunghters. Pauline, age»l 15, Z»*Ima, 2. and Verna, 4 years of age. Ethel Manning was horn Nov«*mher 25, 1882, near Southwest City, Mis souri, where she grew to womanhood and where on September 10, 1903, she was unite<l ln marriage to George \v. Manning of the sam»* place, they hav i ing been schoolmates. (*H Inim<*dlately not j ^fterward they removed to this place j w 'hero they have since made their [ j borne. From early girlhoo»! she had i b*«n a member of the Church of Christ ' always a persistent and tireless work will ! er. of When she passe»] away she was superintendent of the Cradle Roll and teacher of the ladies' Bible class of the Christian churdh. John Grant Howard A sufferer for a number of from acute stomach trouble John j Graut Howar»l passe»! out from this ; life Monday forenoon, February 2nd, | the end being hastened by an attack • of the influenza fr«im which pueumou ia résulté»!. Funeral services were con ducted at the graveside at 11 o'clock by will city. years was . this torenoon (Thursday) by Rev. H. S. Randall of the Federated church and were attended by many friends of the family, the funeral being di rected by Undertaker A. J. Maugg. Deceased Is survived by the widow and eight children as follows : D«tiiiU; been this lie of tu he at N. D» (nard. Otis, Gladys, Beulali, Zuwa, Void« and Mary three brothers and seven sisters also survive. John Grant Howard was born Jan uary 13. 1872, in Stone county, Mis souri, where he grew to manhood. He was united in marriage with Minnie Bass, on February 24, 1895. The family removeil to this countl y in 1901, since which time they have t(eeu engaged in farming. Miss George David Ntanbery Geo. D. Stanbery, one of the liest known farmers and stockmen of the Winona section, imssetl away at the family home in this city early Tues day morning after a short illness from pneumonia which resultod from an at tack of influenza, at the age of 49 years. The doeeastNl is survlvod by his widow and eight children, four boys and four girls, us follows Mable. Elsie, Roy, Martin, Stanley, Ernest, Velda and Minnie. With the exception of Mnbel and Elsie, the children were all at home at the time of death. The former is married, and we are inform <»1 resides in the Winona district, and Miss Elsie who 1» attending university at Berkeley, California, is expected to reach home on Friday night's train. Funeral services will be held at Mount Zion church, Winona, Saturday afternoon, and interment will lie un der auspices of Luwe lodge I. O. O. F. (if that place of which he was a mem ber. Undertaker E. S. Hancock will direct the funeral. Mr. Stanbery was one of the big fanners »if the Winona country up to last year when he disposed of the gj'eater imrt of his land Interests in that section and moved to Grangevilie. Later on he purchased a tract of land near the foothills and spent his time between that place and his town bome^ which he piychased in order to give his family the b»>netit of our school system. county, Missouri, January 20,- 1871. On January 2, 1896, in the same county he was united in marriage to Miss Cornelia Mitchell, and came west to the state of Washington. In October, 1898, the family settled in the Winona country where they have since follow «•<1 farming and stockraising. lie was born in Stoddard Mrs. Ilenry KurthuLs. Mra. Henry Kurtliuis, agetl 35 years, die»l at the family home two miles north from Grangevilie, Wednesday morning from pneumonia, and is sur vived by her huband, tour sons, Bart, John, Jake and Neil; two sisters, Mra. A. Doornbas and Mrs. II. Sholtens, #rangeville; also two brothers, M. VanderwaJl, Grangevilie and John Vunderwall of Conrad Montana. Deci'ased was a native of Holland and had resided in the Unite»! States tor 14 years, coining with her husband from Montana, alxjut six years ago. Funeral services will be taehl at the home ut 11 o'clock Suturduy and Interment at Prairie View cemetery. It Is expected a minister from Sunny 1 side, Wash., will officiate, with A. J. Maugg in charge of the funeral [ i Mrs Thomas Seay The remains of Mrs. Thomas Seay, who passed uway at the family home at Clarkston Tuesday* will reach this city on the evening train and will lie laid to r»*st in Pikirie View ceme tery Friday, the hour not being set at the time of going to press. j ; | to Clarkston from Winona last fall to • K Pe»d the winter and place their son ln school. With the »nitbreak of in fluenza the entire family was aiflcte«l Deceased also leaves a child t few Mr. and Mrs. Thomas S»-ny removed . days old. Reily Seay went down to Clarkston bn Woflnesdays traiu to aid the family of his brother In their distress and will aecomiwiiy the remains to tills city. ...rirr:: ziz ;tr ::i±r lieople while enroute to New York to embark for overseas duty, and this vis i t vvas thoroughly enjoyed. JACK EDWARDS HOME. rom a few weeks spent JOHN ll\l>OK\ 18 CALLED. Whitebird Resident, Native of County, i Yiiltim of Influenza After suftjering almut a week from an attack of Influenza which was tol lowed by pneumonia, John Milton Ha dorn, aged 33 years, one month and eight .lays, succumbed to the ravages of the diseuse, leaving to wourn his tu timely dtpurture the widow, two »-op ehlidreif, his mother, Mrs. T. li. liid.irn, one brother and thr»*e half sisters. De» ■eased Was born at Deer Creek, In Idaho county. After reaching manhood he foUowed farming and stock raising, hut of late had been running a saw mill. About a month ago he sold (his ranch and taw mill Interests. Funeral services, conducted by Rev. Gamble of the locul church were held at the cemetery at Whlteblrd at 2 •o'clock p. ill. Monday. Undertaker B. N. Hancock had charge of the funeral. ' j I j I ; HIGHWAY MAN REPORTS TO CABINET I Commissioner Hall States Now Up to Congress to Keep Alive Cooperation Spirit. - j ) 11»' ■ s l» I 'll coolie ration which has i t lieen built up between the states and counties of the west will receive a 1 severe set pack unless congrss comes to too front with appioprlations in aid of tin* good roads program that lias bo» 1 !! mnpiod out, is the gist of u statement made by Commissioner Hall j in his repfrt to Governor Davis' raid- ; shown in net ino»'ttrig which wus hold at the state eapilul last week. The report in part roads us fol lows : "I desire to call particular attention to the problem confronting the depart ment with references to federal aid in highway Construction. As the repor of the director, the allot ments made to Idaho out of the a|i propriutiops mnde by congress and which expire with the tis»'al year end- 1 ing June 30, 1921, have lieen exhausted j by proj<*cts which have lieen tiled or will Ik* filed within the next few weeks. Every effort has lieen made during the year by tile issue of bulletins and otlu'r means to keep the public fully In formell oil the questhin of toderal aid. A great ( <*al of misunderstanding 1ms «'xisbsl and even now exists regard-1 ing this flatter. It has Iss-n the gen i «*rul impression both of county and j highway listriet commissioners und of ! the public that for every dollar of state i and county or district money, available i for exjiciidHur»* on tin* highways, the at J. ; United tates government was pro- i pared to put up another dollar. This. of course, lias never lusm a fact, but ! acting on the assumption that it was a fact, tiie counties and highway dis- ! tricts of the state have mad«' available ! a tremendous amount of money for highway construction In anticipation of receiving an <*qual amount from the "Representations have been mnde to j congressI urging the ms^essity of eon tinning fe»lerul aid, and asking for (lie j appropriation of flOO.OOO.OOO |(**r year ! tor the next four years for jmst road aid. $10,000,000 lier year for tile next 10 years tor forest road aid, and $2, 500,000 for the first year, and there after $500,000 per year for nine y«'ars for road construction on Indian and other federal reservations. "If c*ing«'ss fails to make th»*se nji proiiriatoils, it will doubtless have die effect ot destroying dies pirltf or eo (ijieradve highway work whidh has lining ip within the last four or five 'ears and will throw back the highway construction program of the various »■stern states for a jieriod of several years. It Is thoivfore desirable that (•very effort Ik* made to impress uikid eougr<'SM die im|K>rtaiice of oontlnulug and extending federal aid.' federal government. set to son in few and tills TT WILL RETURN TO FORMER METHODS Election Machinery of State Being Prepared For Party Conventions. ALLOTTED DELEGATES According to Votes Cast in State; Republicans Have 4, Democrats, 3. Secretary of State R. O. Jones has put. into operation the election ma chinery as require»! by law and has just certified to the various county auditors the delegates apportioned from counties to hold scats in the state convention m>xt full which wtU nominate the candidates for congres sional and state office. This action was ne»»*ssary hs the last legislature repeated the direct primary law In sofar as it relates to their nomina tion, although legislative and county ' candidates will lie nominated at j primary elections as has been the I case heretofore. At those county j primary elections delegates to the I county convention will bo elected. ; The county conventions will in turn select the delegates to the state nom inating conventions. County /inven tions tinder the law are required to be held on the third Tuesday in August. The county primary election dates are set for the second Tuesday In Au I gust and the state conventions mast j lie held on the fourth Tuesduy In Au ) gust. Thep Inees for the holding of i t be s t a t e conventions must lie decided by the respective state central corn 1 mittees. A number of the larger cities in tile state, including Boise, Poca tello, Lewiston, Wallace, Twin Falls, will bid for them. The apportionment made bv the j secretary of state is based on the lo ; tnl <lf votes cast ln each county at the lagt prvtvding general flection for all candidates laity for representative in congress and the several state officers, divided by the number of candidates. The quotient is taken as the vote of the party, each county lieing entitled to one delegate for each 400 votes cast or of each arrangement 1 democratic convention 106. major fraction thereof. Under this the republican state nvention gets 146 delegates and the The ap j portbmment by counties follows Idaho 4, Latah 7, Republican—Ada 15, Bnnnock 6, Rear Lake 3, Benewah 3, Bingham 4, Blaine 2, Boise 1, Bonnt'r 4, Bonneville 4, Boundary 1, Butte 1, Camas 1, Canyon 8, Cassia 5, Clear water 2. Custer 1, Elmore 2, Franklin i 3, Fremont 3, G»*m 2, Gooding 3. Jefferson 2, Kootenai 0, Ivcmhl 2, Minidoka 3, Nez j Perce 5, Oneidu 3, Owyhee 2, Pay ! ette 3, Power 2. Shoshone 6, Teton 1, i Twin Falls 9, Valley 2, Washington 4.. i Caribou 1, Clark 1, Jerome 2. Adams 1 Democratic—Ada 9, Adams 1, i Bannock 3, Bingham 3, Blaine 2, Boise 1. Bonner ! 4, Bonneville 2, Boundary 1, Butte 1, Camas 1, Canyon 7, ! water 1, Custer 1, ! lin I Bear Ijike 2. Benewah 2 . Cassia 4. Clear Elmore 1, Frank Fromont 2, Gem 2, Gooding 2. Idaho 3, of l.atah 4. Lemhi 1, Lewis 1, Lincoln 1. Jefferson 2. Kootenai 4. Madison 2, Minidoka 2. Nez Perce 3. (hieida 2? Owyhee 2, Payette 2, Power to j 2, SnosTione 5, Teton 1, Twin Falls 8, alUy 1, Washington 3, Curibou 1, j Clark 1, Jerome 2. ! BEATRICE IH'KF MARRIED. Former Grangevilie Girl United to A. J. Button at Sandpoint Idaho., Miss Beatrice Duff, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Duff of this city, was unite»l in marriage to Arthur J. But ton, at Sandpoint, Idaho, on Saturday January 31. The bride has been in charge of the Western ulon telegraph office at Sand jioiiit for the iiast couple of years and the groom Is an employee of the post office. The Globe joins with the many friends of the bride in this yllcialty in extending hearty congratulations for a long and prosperous wedded life.