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The Grangeville globe. [volume] (Grangeville, Idaho) 1907-1922, February 19, 1920, Image 4

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86091099/1920-02-19/ed-1/seq-4/

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GLOBE PRINTING COMPANY, LTD.
'Editor and Business Manager
GEO. A. SMITH,
Thursday, February 19, 1920.
LIQUOR LAW DETAILS.
Showing Operation of National Amend
ment; Druggist Being Informed
The internal revenue department's
announcement relative to the national
prohibition law, stating that liquors
and wines for medicinal purposes can
lie sold through drug stores on permit
of physicians, the druggists are now
receiving information on the law from
the Druggists' Wholesale Supply cor
poration of California, regarding the
'handling of liquors for medicinal pur
pom n. The letter from the wholesale
supply house follows:
"We are sending this letter to you
to inform you of the changi's that
have taken place since January 16,
when the national prohibition act, or
the eighteenth amendment to the con
stitution of the United States, became
part of the fundamental law of the
land.
"Just as the national prohibition
has superseded the liquor laws of the
state of California, Just so It super
sedes the liquor laws of all other
states. While In the stat of Cali
fornia It has had the effect of tight
ening everything up, It has had di
rectly the opposite effect In all the
other western states, insofar as it
concerns the purchase, sale and
transportation of liquors for non-bev
erage use,
"Tbe national amendment specifical
ly orders the enforcement laws of all
the states to be made concurrently
with the enforcement law of the
United States, so It must necessarily
follow that the Uquor laws of all the
states will be standardized.
"Under the national prohibition:
'No persons shall on or after the date
when the eighteenth amendment to
the constitution of the United States
« ops into effect,
barter,
furnish or possess any intoxicating
liquor except aB authorized in this
act, and all the provisions of this act,
ahall be liberally construed to ' the
end that the use of Intoxicating liquor
as a beverage may be prevented.'
manufacture, sell
transport, import, deUver,
"Liquor for non-beverage
and win« for sacramental
may lie manufactured,
aold,
exported,
punaises
purpoees
purchased,
bartered, transported, imported,
delivered, furnished
and
Possessed, but only as herein provid
ed, and the commissioner
application, issue permits therefor.
"We presume you know that under
national prohibition no one but a li
censed pharmacist or druygist may
«•Il liquor at retail for medicine
non-beverage use.
only upon the prescription of
Being physician.
doctor may only prescribe liquor
prescription blanks which will lie fur
nished him free of charge by tin*
eminent.
may, upon
or
They may sell It
a prac
Tlie physician or
■ hi
gov
|ire
He is not allowed to
scribe more than oik* pint of spirlt
otiH liquor to be taken internally in a
period of ten days.
"No limit
is I it need upon
amount of vinous liquor he
serita for internal use and no limit is
pta<**d on the
til«
may pre
amount of alcohol lie
may preseribe for wxterual
us»*, but
sooner or later, a
will ta given
we presume that
treasury
these imints.
declaim
on
"Any pharmacist in
union who Is licensed under the law
i*f Ids state to
any state In the
coiu|Niiind and disjiensc
Public Sales
Harry C. Cranke
Idaho
AUCTIONEER
Nez Perce
nHiiiiiii'iiüi'üfiriii'iüiiHüii'iüiiii'.!:..
l wish to announce all dntns taken for February
After that time dates
end until March 6.
I solicit your business
Globe office.
are open. *
Make your dates at the
J?
medicine prescribed by a duly li
censed physician, who desires to sell
distilled spirits or wines for medicinal
or non-beverage purposes, may apply
for a permit to sell the same.
"When he has received this permit,
lie may deal in liquors and whies for
medicinal or non-beverage use as the
law provides.
"To obtain a permit to si'll liquors
and wines for medicinal or non-bev
erwage use, it Is neci'ssary to qualify
therefor by filing with the prohibition
enforcement officer of the state in
which the business is to be conducted,
an application for a permit in tripli
cate, to be approved by the commis
sioner of Internal revenue and a bond
in duplicate, to be approved by the
prohibition enforcement officer of
the state.
"The bond may be in any amount
from $1,000 to $100,000.
"The basis, of the penal sum of the
bond covering the use of non-bev
cragw liquors is $1.20 lier the 100
proof gallon, on the quality of liqours
Which will be received during any
three months period, plus the amount
on lion-beverage spirits ou hand at the
end at the preceding period.
"The penal sum of the bond cover
ing wines Is computed at the rate of
$100 for each 200 gallons of wine or
fraction thereof received In the same
period.
"The bond on non-lieverage spirits
is, arrived at by subtracting the tax
on the non-beverage spirits, which Is
$2.20 per gallon, from the tax on bev
erage spirit, which was $6.10 per
gallon for the bond.
"The bond on wines has been ar
bitrarily fixed as above.
"No limit Is placed on your re
quirements except the bond you give
"The bonding company makes a
charge of $2.50 per thousand for each
$1,000 th^ underwrite, with a mini
mum charge of $5.
"P. S.—The department has made
I a new ruling whereby physicians may
prescribe liquor for medicinal use
upon any kind of a blank form until
such time as they are able to get the
regulation blank forms from the gov
ernment."
-V
VAST BANKING RESOURCES.
Statistics Show Banking Resources of
Nation to be $46,763,225,836.80.
The National Association of Super
visors of State Banks has just issued
a statement of the banking resources
of all state lianks and trust oomiiauies
based on the call report of June 30,
1919, or the call nearest to that date.
Ill the 48 states there are 21.028 of
tliese institutions, with total resources
of $25,966,675,836.30. As of the same
date, the tall of the Comptroller of the
currency shows 7705 national banks
with total resources of $20,71*9,550.000.
The full banking resources of the na
tion at that time, therefore, amounted
to the vast sum of $46,765,225,886.30
Only within the last two years have
official statistics la>en available for the
computation of the resources of state
banks. For this reason tile public has
mit realized the full strength of our
state tanking institutions,
doubtless 1*> a revelation to most iieo
ple that the resources of the state in
stitutions exceed those of the national
tanks by $5,166,125.836.30.
year ended June 80, 1919, tlie growth
It will
For the
pt the state institutions in the U.
S. amounted to $3,600,571,602.41, and
that of the nationals to $2,550,580,000.
THROWING LIGHT ON N. P. L.
FINANCES.
Boise, Idaho, Feb. 14—The report of
the auditor of the national Nonparti
san I/eegue, Mr. Frost, who was sent
from North Dakota to Nampa to in
vestigate the financial condition of the
Nonpartisan publication which has
t*een in charge of W. G. Sholtz, was
n.ude public the other day much to the
annoyance of not only Sholtz but of
Ray McKaig and all the other Non
partisan League editors, managers and
organizers, who have been imported
from North Dakota. They were evi
dently surprised when it was made
publie as they had kept it a profound
W—Ifct.
The report showed that the publish
ing company referred to had gone in
the red around $15,000 in the few
months it had lieen in operation and
that there had been considerable lul
ling of the stock, liberty bonds, etc.
by those In charge. Mr. Frost's con
clusions, based on the figure he repre
sented, constitute a severe arraignment
of the entire management and no
ply bas been made thereto excepting
a few words from Sholtz, who content
ed himself with calling Mr. Frost a
re
liar.
The report of Mr. Frost is the first
information that members of the Lea
gue have had as to the financial con
ditions of the publishing concern and
it has aroused a further suspicion in
the minds of members of the league,
coupled as it is with other evidence
somewhat' along the same line.
It Is recalled by members of tbe
league that wRh this one exception
no satisfactory accounting has ever
been made to them as to the expendi
ture of the moneys collected from the
members.
SEED OATS.
Our seed oats have arrived^ and
now on sale- Vollmer-Clearwater Oo.
A. R, WILEY, Agent
are
13-tf
DR. GREEN IMPROVING.
Dr. G.' A. Green has recovered suf
vciently from his recent attack of the
"flu." to be abl* to be around on the
streets again, and he expects to lie
able to resume the responsibilities of
his dental work the coming week, at
least for a part of the time each day.
MRS. EUAS KILEN DEAD.
Mes. Agnes Ktlen, wife of Elias
Kilen, died at Monmouth, Oregon
Tuesday the 16tb. after an illness cov
ering a period of years, leaving her
hiLsIianrl and one son.
held at the Portland crematory this
Thursday morning.
on
Services were
WHITE BIRD MEN HERE.
Charles Wilson and "Nick" NWhols,
business men of White Bird, were in
the city over Wednesday attending to
county seat business. The gentlemen
state that conditions had retu -ued to
aliout normal in their section since
♦he abatement of the .recent epidemic.
Pick Chaïutai-lnin of Wide Bird,
was a business visitor in the city this
week.
BURPEE'S FLOWER AND
VEGETABLE
J j In bulk : in packages, at
* ». log prices.
< •
enta
< >
LEWISTON
!: Flower Shop t
« »
Lewistou, Ida. 702 Main Street. V
THE BEST NOVEL
OF THE YEAR v
ERSKINE DALE,
PIONEER
by
JOHN FOX, JR.
ti
99
is slow running in
SCRIBNER'S
MAGAZINE
also
ROOSEVELTS
LABOR LETTERS
Leeper & Knight
Conduct
PUBLIC SALES
will be glad to serve you
Pates arranged at either' ||
newspaper office in
_ , Grnmr«'vill.'
GOOD PRICES SECURED.
4- E. Heritage Sale Att ra c t ed deed
Crowd and Buying wae Spirited.
A good crowd was in attendance at
the J. E. Heritage public sale, ten miles
northwest from Grangeville, yesterday,
and everything on the list was disposed
of at good prices. Oattle sold at
prices ranging from $87.50 to $117.50;
one span of 3-year-old horses were
sold at $360.00, both were blemished
by being kicked; one 2-year-old colt
brought $150.00 and one 3-year-old
sold at $185-00. Farm machinery like
wise brought good prices.
OoL Harry"C. Cranke, auctioneer, of,
Nezperce, Idaho, cried the sale, and A.
N. I»yer, of the First National bank,
l>erformed the duties of clerk.
Mr. Heritage recently disposed of his
farm and In the deal acquired another
smaller place in the Sweetwater sec
tion, to which place he will remove in
the near future.
NOTICE SALE. OF ESTRAY
Notice is hereby given that at the W<
W. Blackburn place, soven miles south
of Cottonwood, Idaho, I will sell to
the highest bidder for lawful money
of the ntted States, the following des
cribed personal property, to wit :
One I «ay bald-face mare, branded I
on left hip; one bay gelding, no brand.
Said animals were taken up by W.
W. B'ackbum and will bes old by me
in accordance with the statute ln such
cases made and provided, at the W.
W. Blackburn and will be sold by me
of Cottonwood, Idaho, on Wednesday,
the 31st day of March, 1920.
HDD MALERICH,
Constable, Cottonwood, Idaho,
13-4t
CARD OF THANKS.
We wish to express our thanks to the
friends and neighbors who rendered
such timely assistance and sympathy
in the sickness and death of our bus
band and father.
MRS. J.*G. HOWARD,
and FAMILY.
ALFALFA SEED.
Guaranteed 99 per cent pure. Best
seed on the market. WOOD HARD
WARE CO.
rf'l
NOTICE SALE OF ESTRAY.
Notice Is hereby given that at the
Tom Gentry place, six miles south
west from Cottonwood, Idaho, I will
sell to the highest bidder for lawful
money of the United States, the follow
ing described personal property, to
wit:
One white-face bull branded HM on
left hip.
That said animal was taken up by
Tom Gentry and will be, sold by me In
accordance with the statute in such
case made and provided at the Tom
Gentry ranch six miles southwest from
Cottonwood, Idaho on Wednesday, the
24th day of March, 1920, at 1 o'clock
p. m. of said day.
Dated February 12, 1920.
EDD. MALERICH,
5jP-4t Constable, Cottonwood, Idaho
»,
*
«
*•
Roads Seem Pressed Flat
By
Wonderful New Triplex Springs
T HE wonderful Triplex
Springs of Overland 4 ef
fect such a change in riding
comfort that bad roads
seem to ride like good roads.
Overland 4 has the steadiness
of larger cars of long wheel
base, with the light weight,
ease of control and low fuel
and tire expense of 100-inch
wheelbase.
Equipment, including Auto
Lite starting and lighting and
three-speed transmission, is
high class, in keeping with the
general character cf the car.
now
I!
..w
i
t-f
fff . . m.ppu
t.
«
s
m
V
S'
iW.G. PEACOCK
\ *•
I
T
Main Street
Garage
Successors to Eimers Bros.
BATTERY SERVICE, ACCESSORIES, GAS0LIK|
AND OILS. REPAIRS OF ALL KINDS.
* Agency for
Oldsmobile and Dodge Cars
OLDFIELD, FEDERAL,
AND FIRESTONE TIRES
RE-MILER FOR OLD TIRES
WALTER McADAMS
BUY YOUR COAL EARLY
All indicatQns point to a sharp advance in the
price of coal at the mines/' This is the information
we are receiving daily.
Buy your coal now and avoid another coal short
age and higher prices. We carry excellent storage
coal and are able now to supply you in any quantity.
We are headquarters for buildng material and
your order, no matter how large or small, will have
the same prompt and careful attention. We aim to
please you both in service and quality. * -
i i
MADISON LUMBER and MILL COMPANY
M. Refvem, Manager.
*6
NOTICE TO AUTOMOBILE OWNER
The 1920 automobile license is now
due at this office. The State Depart
ment has set March 15th as the last
day any motor vehicle may lawfully
operate on the highways without a
1920 license.
%
CALVIN HAZELBAKER,
County Assessor.

12-4t
NOTICE SALE OF ESTRAY.
Notice Is hereby given that the fol
lowing estray animals have been taken
up at the Henry Meyer place, near
Fenn, Idaho, viz : One coming 2 «
old red and white spotted
horns, no visible brands ;
cow, 2 years old, with horn«, 1 j
under crop in right ear, upper t I
in left ear, no other brands visit i
Said animals jvere taken up a:
Meyer plaoe on November 22, 1919. i
unless claimed within 40 days nil ;
sold at that plaoe near Fenn, I dak j
Wednesday the 10th day of Mr
1920. to the highest and liest bit
for cash.
Dated January 29, 1920.
. E. L. DUFUB,
Constable of Fenn Prf.
steer i
One I
ll-4t.

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