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The Grangeville globe. [volume] (Grangeville, Idaho) 1907-1922, February 12, 1920, Image 3

Image and text provided by Idaho State Historical Society

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86091099/1920-02-12/ed-1/seq-3/

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Poster Tells Dramatic Story
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his picture, painted especially for the Near East Belief by M. Leone
ter, vividly portrays what words fall to express—the horrible suffering
e women and children of Armenia and adjacent countries.
5d Europe and America for more than a year but in Western Asia con
is more frightful than any war time experiences of the martyred popu
is of Belgium and France still.exist. Thousands of women and children
ed massacre by the Turkish soH'ars only to face the terrible agonies of
i by starvation. At the present L -he It is estimated thut 1,250.000 adults
lly 250.000 orphaned children are completely destitute and In imminent
er of death by starvation and exposure.
Sie Near East Belief, 1 Madison Avenue, New York, is at present the
^ttrganizalion giving aid to these suffering people and lack of funds still
jMfents the reaching of more -than a small part of the stricken people.
Peace lias
ant

Cardinal Gibbons Asks Aid
For Starving Armenians
I
Tfils is the
message from
James (Cardl
n a I) Gibbons
read at the
big meeting in
Washington in
aid of the
Near East Be
lief. The ven
erable primate
of the Catholic
Church .in
America is In
tensely inter
ested ih the
appeal which
. the Near East
Relief will make to the country in
February for funds to support its
wofk among tlie starving peoples of
'httt stricken land. To tlie Wash
ngton meeting he wrote:
SAdvices and information coming
the Nenr East cannot be doubt
ed, There is great actual suffering
and famine. These people, recently
become independent and released
from bitter thraldom, cannot sup
port themselves. And tlie Chrisuuu
and common instincts of humanity
which have prompted tlie people of
the United States during the last
two years to relieve the distress
and needs, especially of the Near
ISast. must not be allowed lo grow
cold and be diminished.
g|"I hope we shall all unite In this
Jfjresent emergency and be able to
Ittollect sufficient funds to enable
Wiese peoples to live and work until
Sext summer brings them perma
nent relief and subsistence. I call
hèpon all to respond generously to
||he appeal now being made and
krust that the committee will be
Hfratified with the results."
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(® International.)
Cardinal Gibbons.
It
PE-RU-JIA
^ i The First
V »Bottle of

:
Entirely Free from
Catarrh of the Stomach
Gave
"Peruna has positively done for
tr,e what many doctor»» fulled to
do. I have been time and again
compelled to take to my bed for
days. The first bottle of Peruna
pave relief and- while I always
keep It in the house for emerg
encies, I conMlder myself entirely
free from catarrh of the stomach,»
the trouble from which I suf
fered for so long before taking
this remedy."
Relief
• ■
SO
Writes
Liquid or Tablet Form
Sold K very where
Ask Vnr Dealer
Mr. M. VauBuren. Engineer, O.
R. A I. Ry, 17 Highland St, Grand
Rapbls, Mich.
120,000 STAND
IN BREAD LINE
More Than 1,000.000 Face
Death Is Message Brought by
Miss Dakesian.
Imagine a bread line of 120|000 fam
ished people waiting for twenty-four
hours a day for the dole *>f-food that
is the sole barrier between them and
death from starvation. That is the
situation in Alexantlropol, a city In
Itussinn Armenia, according to Miss
Hermine Dakesian, a pretty Armenian
girl, one of tlie survivors of four years
*
i v
MISS HERMINE DAKESIAN.
of the horrors of Turkish massacres ,
mi .1 ileoortatlons. Saved by an Auiert- j
can woman, sue has come to this coun
try and entered Oherlln College.
With her came fourteen other Arme
nian girls In charge of Miss Adelaide
8. Dwight, a Near East Belief worker,
who has been instrumental In helping
to save hundreds of thousands of their
people from death by starvation. Miss
Dwight, who is not given to exagger
ation and has seen conditions at first
hand, says more than a million people
are facing death by starvation In Ar
menia and will perish unless America
aids.
I
Herself an eyewitness to the slaugti
ter of hundreds of helpless women
and children by the Turks and a vic
tim of the deportations, Miss Dnke
slan, an unusually pretty girl, says
there Is untold suffering in Armenia
and Syria. She praises the efforts of
the Near East Belief, formerly the
American Committee for Armenlnn ami
Syrian Belief, to save as many of
these people as possible. At Erlvan,
the capital of the Armenian republic, !
one hot meal Is given out dally, and by
this relief alone the city's death rate
bus been cut from u thousand dally to
an average of twenty. At Alexandre- i
pol, where the refugees from Turkish
Armenia were driven by thousands, the
situation is appalling, Miss Dakesian
says. It Is to avert these wholesale
deaths that Near East Belief is making
a uatiou-wido appeal for fupds.
ai
y
!sn)
BOY SCOUTS IN
YOUNG ARMENIA
I
Strangest Troop of All in Con
stantinople Being Made Into
Good Citizens.
American Boy Scout training Is aid
ing prominently In the rehabilitation
of hundreds of little A.rmenian boy
refugees from the Turkish massacres,
who have been organized Into a scout
troop In Constantinople ns the solution
of one of the most troublesome prob
lems that confronted the Near East Be
lief workers In tlint city.
Hounded and driven for four years,
having seen their parents and relatives |.|
slaughtered or worse by Turks and |
Kurds and themselves forced to beg, I
Steal or do almost anything to eke out
the bnrest existence, these boys had
completely lost their moral sense when
they finally found refuge In the Near
East Belief orphanges.
The boys had been clad In rngs for
so long that they had forgotten how to
take care of clothes. This was a tragedy |
when the Near East Relief had need of
every pair of shoes and of every suit [
of clothe)! for new boys constantly com
ing In.
Then the hoys were organized .as
Boy Scouts and given their uniforms.
They began to be careful of their
school' clothes as well as of their uni
forms.
They had been so often hungry they
had come to steal without compunc
tion. When they first, entered the or
phanages they continued to steal. One
boy stole a purse from his American
teacher. For two or three weeks after
he became a Boy Scout he was obvious
ly uneasy. One (lay he came to her
with the purse in his hand.
'•1 don't want to give It hack," he
supl reluctantly. "But I have to. I'm
a Boy Scout now."
To form more scout troops to trans
form these little unfortunates into
good citizens, is on«? of the reasons
wiiy tlie Near East Belief, 1 Madison
avenue, New York city, Is making its
Sure Thing.
•Til bet," said Mr. Growcher. "the
government would have till the money
it needs in a hundred years II the
conscience .fund could get hold of all
that's coming to It."
Don't list your farm wlih M. L
Ayers If you don't wish It sold.
9tf
NOTICE TO AUTO DRIVERS.
Notloe Is hereby given to all auto
drivers within the limits of the City
of Orangeville, Idaho, that all provis
ions of the traffic ordinance relative
to automobiles, must be complied with
in all respects. Better be safe than
sorry. •
J. B. CREA,
.Chief of Police.
7-tf
Dr. Koch's Remedies
S. M. SWINEHART
Agent
St it ©a, Idaho
,
j
I now have a complete stock of
goods and all mall orders will be
given prompt
attention.
Christian Science
Services
SUNDAY AT 11 O'CLOCK
Sunday School at 10 o'clock.
Wednesday evening testimonial
meeting at 7 :30 o'clock. K. of P.
hall In Schmadeka building.
All are Welcome
Coal Gas as Automobile Fuel.
In the course of the world war many
motor vehicles were operated In Eng
land with coal gas because of, the
scarcity of gasoline. The gas was con
tained In collapsible hags made of rub
berized balloon fabric. At present,
however, compressed gas in steel cylin
ders Is being tried. It Is stated that
the gas Is forced in to pressures as
high as 2,250 pounds per square Inch.
The cost of compression Is stated to
vary between -40 and 75 cents per 1,000
cubic feet of free gas, and the cost ns
fuel In the engine Is equivalent to a
cost of 12 cents per gallon on the liquid
fuel replaced.—Scientific American.
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There is no doubt
in our mind
y
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now but wluit. overybodv in Idaho county has
watched this space and we think that everybody
has come in sometime or other during (lie year
to see us ami have always been pleased.
To those who have not we would say that
wo sell Piece Goods, Shoes, Shirts, Rubbers,
Overalls, Ladies Waists, Skirts and Coats.
We have a fine line of Ladies patent leath
er Pumps, Patent leather Oxfords and Vici Kid
Oxfords, the latest Spring numbers. Our Lad
ies Suits and Coats, we are offering
!sn)
IB
Ir?
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A Liberal Discount
We Sell Cheaper Because
We Buy Cheaper
ME HUB
A. D. KENNEDY, Manager
.
i
JUST
RECEIVED
ri',;
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05
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Car cottonseed cake
Car Eastern corn
Car oats
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Can also supply you with chop
ped barley and oats, cracked corn
and all kinds of poultry supplies.
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VOLLMER CLEARWATER CO.
1
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A. R. WILEY, Agent
MONUMENTS FOR DECORATION
Should be ordered now, to be erected when we make our Big Delivery
in your cemeteries in the spring, and save extra setting cost.
We are headquarters in this territory for the celebrated Barre Vt.
Grey, The Maliogney Bed Granites, The Vermont Marble and all other
standard grades of granite and marble.
LEWISTON MARBLE and GRANITE WORKS
GARLINGIIOl SE BROTHER#
QUALITY MEMORIALS
18 MAIN ST.
LEW ISTON, II) MIO

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