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The Grangeville globe. [volume] (Grangeville, Idaho) 1907-1922, April 01, 1920, Image 1

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The Gr ange ville Globe
fi ,1P
III, NO. 19
$1.50 TDK YEAR
[ p
annot Saddle on State Sums
Paid in Lieu of Cancelled
K i MS? - At
l ' l ' M . .
llogod Association With Non
partisan Learers—Other !
State Matters of Interest (
Boise, Ida-, March ,10.— (Special to
E e Globe.)—A decision of tlie public
ilities éornmission in a Boise ligbt
% contract ease is of state-wide bear
Boise was supplied by two power
mpanies at one time, one known as
S Beaver River, later taken over by
3 Idaho Power Company. Tlie Idaho
MU -wer company was com|jelled to main
the extra equipment here, valnetl
$106,000 and the annual expense of
derating which was $25,000 a year.
* eliminate this was regarded as
and business by the utilities com
ssibn, not only because of a savins j
re but because the unnecessary cost
.s reflected over the company's en
e system.
ühe utilities commission permitted
mination of the duplicate system at
68.51* sam ® time it passed on the Boise
htlng contract.
fi tt was brought out, in this proceed- f
that the contract under which the
y agreed to the annulment of the
aver River company's franchise con
ned a provision thnt the Idaho Pow.
company should pay annually cer
iool in sums in lieu of the franchise tax
ivided in the Beaver lther franchise. |
inak n P® 88 ^ 11 * on the whole case the com
tsion ruled that that sum, paid to
1 ise, should not he charged to the
um -teral operating expenses of the pow
iUt company but should be confined to
lit. lise, lu other words, the money col
red by Boise from the power oom
vist.ir.iy must be taken care of in Boise
'V te * d «* being « «gainst the ! the
piped ire system.
Price, be "sawed off onto the rest of j |„g
ired. state, but must be cliargt-tl against
_*e patrons alone. j
[gH^iayor Eaglestm is fighting the rul- ^,
of the commission in the hope of j
uring a rehearing and reversal. liof
pay Boise's so
ed franchise tax, less tlie small for
.tion charg<Ml to Boise light and
Under the commissions
r outi'utting it another way, the amounts a ,
ierv d Boise by the power company cau
f the Bagleson plan shall prevail r(
users of light and power over the the
ie would have n
er users.
ng Boise will have to pay the whole j
as being the sole beneficiary of ;, M
hls ruling lias general application 1 i II}
•re ever a franchise tax is collect- 1
>y a city or fis-e servi«- given, etc..
consideration, in whole or in part.
a power and lighting franchise.
t Day to be Made Ameriean Day
ay Day in Idaho this year is not
in Idaho
e an occasion for labor disturbances
It is to lie generally observed as
■rican Day. Instead of the day be
utilized as a means of fomenting
ble it is to lie usetf as a vehicle
bringing about more general eo
ation in the name of rugged Ameri
îe arrangements are in charge of
Uni tod in this stftto 1
ng Z deTega^ to that itrMGc,
nfzation by the loyalty league that
nit ted tl le plan.
be presented In the schools, there °f
be p(d>lic speaking and In the larg
laces It is plannwl to have Ameri-1
Day parades.
te Udted Americans is a non- !
'aan, mon-sectarian organization,
ng for its object the dissémina !
of American doctrine. Without
dag In direct conflict with any
0 , ilzatton—in other words, without
!H 29 ttfng In a "fight" with any organ!- 1
n or abusing any organization or I
the principle» |
educative processes of the United
1C«* it is fett will exercise a !
salutary Influence against radical-1
jmd Malst mightily In the advance
of the cause of Americanism.
Suitable programs
tnau or set of men
Open Shop Movement Extending in
> The strike of cooks aud waiters here
has caused no end of inconvenience.
Tlie restaurant and hotel men say the \
union help violated their contract,
which did not expire until April 1,
walking out on a false rumor that non
union help was to l>e imported. The
situation has given impetus to the
"open shop" movement here. An em
[ p loyers' association is being formed
Idaho floats' Milk for Idaho Rabies
Idaho babies requiring goats' milk,
the nearest to moth nourishment, will
no longer have to depend upon Cali
fornia for their supply. Goats' milk
. . . . . ...
shipped from there is not nulte up to
.. . , , , ...
tlie standard required by physicians.
., _ „
At the suggestion of l»r. F. T. Cary, of
Gooding, the idaho Game Breeders'
.Association lias secured a herd of tlior
! oughbred registered Togensbury
( Swiss I goats for its farm ill the Hag.
! ermau Valley. From the farm goat
milk will be supplied sick Idaho habit's.
An interesting incident of the in
(Continued on page five)
Maks Social Survey of City to
Learn Needs of Children and
Families Handicapped
j n peace-time program, the Red
Cross is endeavoring to make some rc
f Urn p, the towns aud small com
munities which gave such splendid
•service in time of war. Believing that
there is a field of social service that
no other agency is in a position to en
ter ut this time, the Red Cross is un
dertaking to bring medical aid anti
matt'rial relief to children anil families
tliut are handicappt'd in some manner,
For tin* purpose of finding out just
what thesis problems are in each com
rnunity, u social survey Is taken eov
ering the field of health and sanitary
conditions, and child and family con
dit ions.
Miss Jessie U. Cox «if the di
vision office at, Seattle
has come at
the m , ue8t of the T.cwiston Chapter
if Idaho, Lewis j
in Grangeville lust Tburstlay complet
j |„g the organization, it is hoped to
have all the facts gathered next week,
Suiierintendent F. K. Lukens lias con
^,- 1 ,t<-iI to see that the tiuestloiinaires
regarding city activities and tlie re
liof work done in Grangeville niy fill
Mrs. S. V. Full
i^way will collect facts regarding ih-ciI
for further child and family welfare
work. Persons who know of such cases
should communicate with lier.
to make sucli a survey t
a , 1( ^ Perce counties. Miss Cox was
r( | ou f
the health question,
Mrs. A. C. Lanningham lias
j Campbell has kindly consented to
;, M , rt on juvenile cases.
I It is hoped that the facts concerti
1 i II} r I( ] u)lo ( . oullitv may tK > summarized
1 and reiiortetl back tu
Grangeville witn
n commendations by the last of the
The Red Cross w.ll netsl your active
eooperation in endeavoring to find the
proiier solution for such social evils as
are found in Idaho county*.
- ;
W.ll Oj>en Court in Nez Perce Coun
ty, Monday, April 12th
Judge Wallace N. Scales, who lias
Î lieen ooiifint-d to bis home for the past
two weeks with an attack of influenza.
1 Muidly ro^rjiiniHLC his iu*nn;il stnti*
ami has announced that court in Nez
Perce county will open at Ia-wiston on
°f court fur I/cw is county was l k> st
I»oued until May.
Hors«« and Cattle Brought Good Fig
! rues at Ferdinand Sale
One of the best farm sales of 1920
was reiKirtt-d by Auctioneer Harry C.
Cranke, who was in the city Monday
1 night The sale was held that day at
I Ferdinand, at the Mrs. Rose Kuther
| place. Horses sold from $225 to $450
P«r span ; 3-year-old steers up to $123
! P®r head; 2-year-olds, $90; yearlings,
$51 ; ewes, $18; lambs, $14. The b d
Jdlng was fast and the large list of pro
Monday. Apr 1 12th.
The regular term
pérty was quickly disposed of.
Strongly Opposes Governor Davis' "Cabinet" System of State
Control; Terms It "Ursupation of Power" and. Less
Efficient Than Old Form
. ,
Another contender for the govern
J , , .
its toga appeared! early this week
. , , , ,
in the lKTson of John \\. Eaglcson,
. ... . , , ,
4* * «*** «•
' l" ' "" ' '' '' '
mi 11 ° 10 8 a 1 '
: x
tion of treasurer fbr th.* past six year,
and is generally considered one <>f > ur
most efficient officers.
Mr. Engleson bits occupied the I»
His announce
ment to the Republican voters voices
i>oiiit«l opposition t<> Governor Davis'
"cabinet* 'form at government wbii '
be states is not nj eff. it lit as tlie old
"Imartl form of g'-vermnent."
The unricmntcnicnt follows:
past if has lieen
the custom for men seeking the sof
frage of the
yt ails
pt'ojilt' for state office
j ot announce their candidacy, outlining
their views on ijniut rs of public in
terest a sufficient time tK-forc tlie
primaries, that the voters might be-1
come fully inf rjinsl Imforc
w hat can lit ate *i|ey wish to s -■ >j^ii-t
Yleldii.g to tba
suggestion of my fri. inis who art in
formed ns to Pie character f tht- ser
vice 1 have rendered in the oiliiv of
state rtensurcr, 1 hereby announce
j myself a candidat]-' for tlie
of governor of IdieJio by the Keimblie
an state convention to be held at l'o
eiisttiiu. an 1 to (lie
Mominat ion
1 have Iwh.'s .-utl avoretl to make
iny Republlcanisu mean the utmost
official service to all the isople, in the
•tHcjii'iit. and coonomioiil
way iKissible. ibid 1 have always
<sMi|s'ruttsl with |and aided every Re
publican or other official along
- lnost direct,
1 lielieve in the Washington.
Deputy Game Warden Don C. Fisher, Reports Loss of Manv
a _ 2 y • „ t> 1 o , • _
Q Ual1 ln B °Jj S Section, M^pieS Becoming
Menace tO otOCkmen
fornia and Boh White quail in that
section, said Mr Fisher, and they are
now practically wiped out The only
place» where they survived was where
they were able to find shelter around
Deputy Game Warden Don <\ Fish
cr. who rcce
ntlt returned from bis
holm stead over u the Boles country.
out the ti'isirt that large nnni
lier- of quail had |»erished during the
past winter on account of the seven*
weather. Mr. Fisher arrive»! home
las, Saturday.
There were large numbers of f'ali
One noticeable in-'
farm buildings.
Lincoln and Roosevelt typo of Ameri
canism. "under one flag, in one lan
guage, without entangling alliances,
w ith malice tt ward none, and with
charity for all." I have no sympathy
with men who advocate violence, sa
botage or sedition.
I have all faith In our national con
stitution, and I do not believe in
amending either, in spirit or letter, by
treaty, congressional or legislative
meats should lie made only in the man-.*
ner provided for in the constitutions
The recent attempt to amend the
spirit and intent of our state const i
tution, wherein it provides for "boards
of control" of our state's business and
/resources, by substituting therefor ap
pointive "centralized" or "cabinet"
control by the governor, without dis
cussion or vote of the people, is a
spts-ies of radical usurpation of power i
that plainly points ibe way to a dan
gerous and extravagant dictatorship j
of public affairs, eliminating the
sontial safeguards intended by our I
state constitution.
Idaho lias too many millions of dol
lars involved to experiment with any
form of business control which, l>e
forc its enactment, was never not forth
in any political party platform nor
was ever discussed by the statt' press
or by the people. Noth withstanding
the many eneomiiims appearing in the
press regarding the so-called "cabinet <
form of state government," 1 am im
liejlt'd by indisputable facts to state I
j that this new- government is in
opinion not only less efficient, than our|
constitutional "bond'd form of state
government." but. it is more expensive
anti Infinitely less secure.
Idaho inis tremendous interests in
t i m I ht. water, laud anil securities, al
ready more dollars worth of cash and
securities than are held by any three
banks of our state.
Banks are gov
boartls, tliat the
cmed by elwtivle
and depositors may lie
1 cannot think
»ther than
if protection, which
nit'iin safe, sane.
tii« I tetter protected.
tlie i»sijil,. of Idaho want
the same kind
and constitutional control of tlieir pub- !
lie business. !
conservative I
I am in favor
publie service,
n tlie statt- treasurer's
handling over three times the volume
I of business that
if au exjiert, well-jiaiil
i*l\Iit'rit'iicK*tl assistants
iffict* are now
came to tlie office at
tilt* lieginning of my service, with the
addition of but one clerk, and only for
a time.
lo keep the work from piling
up, lias an extra clerk las'll employed.
1 believe a very material reduction in
tbo exiiensc of ti|H'ratiiig
many of mir
departmciits can lie had, and at
tlie same time Increase their efficiency.
(Continu«! on jiagc
turn he fount] the hen hail adopted
two California quail and the familv
seemed to be getting along in fine
shape. Mr Fisher stated he would
not have believed the story hail he not
stance of this kind was found at the
Jones ranch ut Flyblow,
about five miles fi'.iu Boles. Mr.
June« moved his cattle down to Oot
tonwood creek just ts'fore the severe
cold snap in December. He also moved
his chickens and in gathering them up
overlooked one old hen. There was a
small amount of grain hay In the tiam
at the Flyblow ranch and on his re
seen the quail himself.
He took his
flashlight and went to the barn at
night and found the hen on the roost
with a little ipmil cuddling close on
each side.
Rabbits and other kinds of game
also suffered severely, the snow being!
extremely deep along with the cold
weather, but no Indention was made in !
the visible supply of magpies, which
are really lieoomlng a menace at this
season of the year. They alight on the j
baeks of eow brutes and begin to peek,
l>eek, peck. The animal l<eitig tertur
ed naturally runs for the brush t
knock the tormentor off. With the
freezing and thawing weather the ani
mals frequently lose their footing and
roll to the bottom of the st«'p hill
sides, affording a feast for the mag
pies and a substantial loss to the pro
duodrs after feeding expensive hay
'through a long winter.
A young lady of more than usual ä
lmi>ortaiiee made lier api>earauoe at
the M. L. Ayers' home in this city
this morning and has taken up pertuan- :
ent abotle. The little Miss has been
named Kathryn Annette.
^ *
W. B. Kjosness of Extension
Division, Here to Com
plete Arrangements
I farm agent
Jo1 *» F- Finley, who
W. B. Kjosness of the extension di
vision of the University of Idaho, was
in tilt* eit.y a few days this week ar
ranging for the appointment of Ralph
M. Pavey as county agent for Idaho
county, the probable appointment hav
ing been mentioned in these columns
in our last issue.
Idaho county has
since last Decern lier, due
to tlie resignation of the former agent,
left to enter pri
vate business over in tlie Fuyulfup
section of Washington. The executive
board of the farm bureau lias waited
patiently for the right man to lioeome
available, and it is now felt that this
I« 'eu
lias been attaint'll in the engagement
of Mr. Pavey.
Mr. Pavey is a graduate <.f the Ore
gon Agricultural college, and is about
years j
.f age.
For several
In- 1ms bad the management of a large
I agricultural enterprise in the
statt- nf
but lit' is expected within Hit* next
few days. Campaigns for control of
Hie grasshopper and squirrel pesta will
lie among the first matters to roeclvt
attention from tlit' new agent. For |
rodent control Mr. Kjosness stated
that a stock of KKKi iiounils.
»region, and while
jin Ohio lit- lms bail a
! • V<>11 IK l H 'i in tlie west,
! ,f 1s «b fiimti iy known just
on a farm
Mr. Pavey w ill put in his aiiiiearanee
if stryeli- I
"ine Dhfl been rest*rvtsl at the lahatnry j
j at. Boise for ust> by Mr. Pavey.
Colonel Harry C. franke, A uct ioneer, ■
Will Soon Open Office
, „ ,f,.
As soon as the rush of sales is jiass
, ,,. ,, ,, ,
vtl Harry t . Cranke. the well known
,,,, .i f , r
niictioius'r, who for the past few* vein's
I, I . , , - ,
* lias ins'ii located at NVzperee, will open !
|nffitvs in til's city.
Mr. Cranke. whose ability is recog
nized throughout all the western states. !
carries an advertisement
the time in this pajK-r, and it will
lie nntimsl therefrom
«•all him to California, Washington and
Montana. Me is said to Is* the lending
most all
With Auctioneer I. E. Zuver leaving ,
that his tîntes
purt'brt'tl salesman of the west.
the community for a new location at ]
North Yakima. Wash., und Col. J. E. !
Knight devoting bis time to a farm in j
the Harrisburg section which he re
t-cnUy purchastsl, Mr. Cranke will prac
t'cally have this field to himself. I
F. E- Lukens and Number of Grade
Teachers Chosen for Another Year
At a recent meeting of the school
board City Superintendent F. E. Luk
ens was reelect«! as were also the
gratle teachers with the exception of
the fifth anti sixth, those teacher» hav
ing deeded to go elsewhere.
The school iKiard tleoitl«l to grant an
Increase In salaries of approximately
20 per cent.
ï\r l / , | IlTr 1 I f/'CDT A MPI?
UtLLlllL ALLfcl 1 AINLfc
Request Comes From Nation
wide Associations Opposed
to League of Nations
Whiile Senators Johnson and
Poindexter are in Race—
League Question to Voters
: ■■
Koeetii dispatches state that Sena
tor Wii lam 1*1. Borah of Idaho is be
nrged by influent ul nation-wMe
organizations to grant iiermissiuti to
launch .,is candidacy tor the Repub
lican pic ldcntlal nomination. These
I organizations are opiMseti to the league
j of lin(it,i ist which question tt is *>ro
I* sod *<- take liefert; be electors in
the com-ng campaign.
It has lieen given out at Washing
ton, ]). C-, that a formal request lias
been made by these organizations to
* Senator Rornh who is asked to give au
early answer. This step was taken, it
is understood, because Senator Borah
was the first to attack the league cov
enant and it was through the fight
be madt* that the league was twice de
llorali Has Refused
"I am not a candidate for the preni
tlt'iicy and will not is 1 no long ns Sena
tor Johnson of California is In the
running fur the Republican nomina
tion," Borah lias said
It was til«' only comment lie would
make on the "anti league party" idea.
Borah confirmed the nqiort that In
fluential men hacking the "anti-league
party" asked him to allow them to
use bis name.
0*0- W. Stephens Sells 240 Acres at
Decided Advance in Price
On Tuesday of this week Geo. W.
Stephens, out' of the well known young
runners of this community, sold his
2IP acre tract lying one mile north of
j tow n to Robert Neely of Palmist'. The
ranch was the former C. <). Vincent
nf place, Mr. Vincent selling to A. Middle
acre. Mr. Stephens
of his farm holdings north
! east of tht- city a year ago last fall
later purchased the Vin
plnce at $0fl.5ll from which he
rcaiicd a very fair crop last year,
of \vi, | ( . ,i„. ,„ 1 ,.,. j,j Mr. Net'ly is
not given out for publication, it is a
well known fact tlmt Mr. Stephens
| rt-ceivcil a handsome increase |ier acre,
kotqi at $!HI per
"f tlls|Kist'd
^hihI a little
Nfly also piirt'linseil Mr. Stcpli
I t-ns' farm liiacliiut'ry and a numljer of
j horses and cattle, in fact most
tiling nts'tltsl to
Mr. Neely, wb
to A. It. Wiley, tines not i-xiss-t to run
j the farm himself.
Mr. Stephens will look around the
nui lbo farm.
is a brother-in-law

eiHiiitry for a while and if a suitabk
pla«' is found at a satisfactory price
I«' " 'll purchase. He lias no intention
of leaving lids section of tlie country
nf Const met ion Work un I. O. O. F. State
Home at Caldwell to Begin at Once
Construction of the new* tab! Fel
lows' Inline at Caldwell will liegin
early next week. Tilt' trustees of the
Idaho grand lotlge late last Tuesday
, afternoon awarded the building
at ] tract to <'■ E. Silbaugli of Caldwell,
E. ! who is prepared to launch tlit' work
in j at once anil cx]ioets to have it eom
re- pleted early in August.
The trustees' meeting to
the bills was held at the office of
Month- B. Gwinn, chairman of the
board. The others present were
Thomas E. Buckner of Caldwell, W.
A. Coughanour of Payette, Frank Mar
tin of Boise and Mrs. C. A. Stokes
bnry of Emmett
Total «ist of the construction will be
$71,134, the Kilbaugh contract amount
ing to $48,834. Plumbing anti heating
work will cost $11,500; water and sew
erage $.'1500; grading and gardening
$4000; architect«' and engineering fees
$3800. The excavation contract was
uward«! in December.

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