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The Grangeville globe. [volume] (Grangeville, Idaho) 1907-1922, December 15, 1921, Image 1

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The Grang'eville Globe
L
< J!?, r *** n A<hrerti*tnf Representative
THE AMERICAN PRESS ASSOCIATION
OFFICIAL NEWSPAPER FOR CITY OF ORANGEVILLE
VOL. XV, NO. 4
ORANGEVILLE, IDAHO COUNTY, IDAHO. THI KSDAY, DECEMBER 15, 1921
$1.50 TI1E YEAR
WOULD DISCONTINUE OFFICE
OF COUNTY FARM AGENT;
PETITIONS OUT
In Opinion of Many Fanners and Business Men Would Be
Backward Step—Employment of County Health
Nurse Also Finds Opposition.
At the regular meeting of the Grange
Tille Commereial club nt the luncheon
Wednesday it was brought to light
that there Is considerable opposition
to the employment by the county com
missioners of an agricultural agent.
The club as a body did not go on re
cord for or against preferring to per
mit the farmers to settle the matter
among themselves.
While it seems imperative In these
stressing times to reduce the public
expenditures, the view Is held by
many of our people that the move It
successful would he a backward step.
The counties to the north of us
making claim rate plans for extension
■work and the newspapers are publish
ing columns of news relative to the
many advantages that are derived
through the office of the county agent
are
We have known for several davs
past that petitions for the dlseonti,.-:
uance of the county agent's office wert
being circulated but have not been in-.
formed of the Identity of the prime
movers in the action. The expenis of
maintaining the office adds very little
to the taxes on each 100 acres. In a
recent Issue the Nez Perce Herald re
produced a letter written by a fanner
•of Lewis county, in which the state
ment was made that the county agent
had added more than $100 to his in
come from a small patch of potatoes.
"Many such statements can be produc
ed from different sections of onr own
county.
Oppose Health Nurse Also.
Along the same line of retrenchment
opposition to the employment of a
county health nurse has become mani
fest and at the luncheon several of the
FOREST NEWS.
The Forest Suiiervisor's annual graz
ing report for the Nezperee National
Forest contains a numiier of interest
ing facts which are not generally
known. The report contains a detail
ed discussion of the grazing business
■of the forest for the past year, a sum
mary of the results obtained and re
commendations for the handling of
the stock for the following year.
National Forests have for tlieir ob
jects to insure a perpetual supply of
t ini tier, to preserve the forest cover
which ' regulates the flow of streams,
and to provide for the use of all re
sources which the Forests contain.
Largest service means greatest good
to the greatest number in the long run.
It means conservation through use,
with full recognition of all existing
individual rights and with recognition
also that lieneficial use must lie use by
individuals; but without the sacrifice
of a greater total of public benefit to
a less. In other words, the forests are
to lie regarded as public resources, to
lie held, protected, and developed by
the Government for the benefit of the
people.
On the Nezperee grazing represents
•over 90 iier cent of the use of the for
est. This year 7502 head of cattle, 202
head of horses and 30,878 head of
sheep were gruzed on the forest under
paid permit by 101 owners. In addi
tion to tlie stick for which grazing fees
were paid, 523 head of cattle aud
horses were gruzed free of charge by
102 owners under a regulation which
provides:
"Unless otherwise authorized by the
Secretary of Agriculture, all persons
must secure permits iK-fore grazing
any stiK'k in u National forest, except
for ttie few In-ad in actual use by pros.
pectors, campers, aud travelers, or sad
dle, p<u'k, and work animals actually
used in coiinectiou with
~
, , ,, . . ,
Milch, work or other animals used for
, .. ...
domestic purposes not exceeding a
. • , , ,
total of 10 head owned and in use by
. . ... ... ,
bona fide settlers residing in or near
. . .. „
a National Forest require no permit."
This was an exceptionally favorable
M-ason for range stock throughout the
forest and surrounding country. An
early spring followed by seasonable
permitted
oiH-ratioiis on the National forests.
growing conditions made excellent feed
This condition wus most welcome to
club members took occasion to speak
on the subject. It is generally conced
ed that the club as an organization fav.
ors the retention of the public nurse.
The lied Cross bears a large portion
of the expense of maintaining the pub
lic health nurse and siuce September
1920 expended $900 in Idaho county
and the statement is given out by the
Ked Cross chapter at Lewiston that
unless a more generous response Is of
fered the roll call it will lie impossible
to continue the nurses in both Idaho
and Lewis counties without the coun
ties liearing the entire expense. Fur
ther the statement reads : •
"It is regarded as one of the big
gest assets that any county can have to
lie able in case of an epidemic in
school, to have it controlled by contact
inspection by the county nurse. There
is no way of kuowing in dollars and
a
, ...
< " , ' t8 h 'T m "' h th,S mean to a ">'
community, to say nothing of the hu
,, . „
7"^*» Durin * tbe " nu "
aP
tha,, **°°° ln the * hrw <,onntl '' 8 - ' n<
chapter
,as alwav8 - fo, 1 lowed tbe of hav
^ T 8harP allkP ' the
situation has now reached
more
« point
where it is evidently Incumbent on the
citizens of the several counties to see
that sufficient support is given to
continue the service."
Since the inauguration of the coun
ty healtli nurse in Idaho county
great amount of work has been accom
plished that could not have been per
formed through other channels. Oases
of children needing help have been
ferreted out and assistance along the
a
lines of proper feeding,, clothing and
schooling has been rendered.
the stockmen after a succession of 3
years of drouth, which had reduced
tlie feed oil the range until it was 1m
possible to. properly condition stock for
ina rket.
ELECT OFFICERS.
Mt. Idaho lodge No. 9, A. F. & A. M.
elected and installed the following of
ficers for the ensuing year: Wm. C.
Graham, worshipful master: L. R.
Proctor, senior warden ; Geo. D. Wil
ley, junior warden ; A. F. Parker, treas
urer; C. (). Vincent, secretary; L. H.
Cone, chaplain; Geo. D. Smith,
shall ; A.L. Webber, senior deacon ;
H. O. Zum wait, junior deacon : D. How
ard, senior steward ; R. O. Wilson,
junior steward; David Wood, tyler;
Thus. Crossley, A. W. Talkington and
Geo. D. Smith, trustees. A committee
was appointed to outline plans for an
appropriate celebration of St. John's
day. Morris Cone wus elected for the
blue lodge degrees.
Grangeville chapter No. 13, Royal
Arch Masons, elected and Installed of
ficers as follows : Thos. Crossley, high
priest; F. F. Titus, king; L. R. Proc
tor, sorilie; John P. Eimers, treasurer;
B. Auger, secretary ; A. W. Talking
ton, captain of host; Victor Peterson,
principal sojourner; T. A. Chandler,
royal arch captain.
Mountain Queen chapter Order East,
ern Star will instnll its new officers
tills evening, followed by a program
including supper and dance.
mar
, HARPSTER HAPPENINGS.
D. Manring has recently moved his
family to Grangeville.
Mr. Thomas Surrldge and Mrs. Mil
ton Ferguson have in-en seriously ill
of late.
Surprises seem to fie tlie order of
the day. This time it was on Mr. and
Mrs. Robt. Rankin. The surprise
sisting of baskets of lunch
COII
Iieing
brought in at the close of Sunday
.school and a good social time enjoyed
, „ . .. ,. J '
,,v aI1 - Mr Rankin is the wide-a-wnkc
__ . ,
superintendent of the Sunday school,
... .1, „ , . .
Tlie ladies Aid Society of Harpster
„ ,
now- 17 years since it was organized,
__.. . .. .. . , ,
n-oently held their annual election of
officers. Mrs. Gallalian and Mrs. We
Holt wer»' elected presidents for 1922.
n lo raidies Aid of narpster is a
, lvp sn( . lot v. among tlieir recent net
ivltics wns a community Thanksgiving
dinner, hold in tlie school house A
ALL CONFERENCES ARE NOT IN WASHINGTON
WELL MOTHER - WHAT DO
YOU THINK WE BETTER
GET WILLIAM FOR
Ss. CHRISTMAS ?? r—
WELL NOW
~ LET ME
C^SEC —
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COPMVOHT IS1I PU6.KUTOCWTTO m*.ea
good crowd was present and after en
joying the sumptuous diuner provided
by the ladies, the aunual sale of fancy
work was held. Mrs. Wm. Sorweide
acting us autloneer, the proceeds $00.20
exceeded tlieir expectations.
A generous box of 95 garments of
childrens clothing was packed last
week by the ladies aid and given In
charge of the Salvation Army for dis
tribution this winter among those in j
need.
School is progressing finely under j
the efficient management of Miss Nao- j
mi Manring. j
visiting her |
daughter who resides at Cheney, Wash, j
°
OHTAIN EXCELLENT POSITIONS. ,
Oregon Agricultural College. Corval- 1
lis. Dec. 8 —(Special) Two Grangeville J
girls, Misses Marion Sims and Clara
Cowg.,1 both graduates of the O. A. C.
obtain excellent positions according t<>
letters received from them at the col
m mi toi
lege.
... .
Miss Sims is receiving a salary of.
$1486 as head of the home economics ,
;
Mrs. Joe Wimipy is
department at the Knappa union high
school, Knappa. Oregon. Her depart
ment is reported to he one of the strong
est at the school Miss Cowgill has sc
lected another phase of home econo
mics work, receiving $2040 as home
demonstration agent in Bannock coun
ty Idaho.
Miss Sims and Miss Cowgill took
active part in home economics work
... . _ , _ . .. . .
wid e at O. A. C. both being meu.liers
or Omicron Nu, an honorary home econ
omics fraternity.
LOYAL GO-GET-ERS.
The Loyal Go-Get-Ers hope to have
a large attendance and a one hundred.
per cent record next Sunday. Every
body come and help them.
There were almut 90 young people
out for Senior C. E. last Sunday, wliii h
is a much larger attendance than most
of the societies in larger towns have.
Come and help make it 100 next Sun
day. And Juniors don't forget the j
meetings nnd the contest with tlie Jim
j
ior C. E Last Sunday the giris won by
only a few isiints in the car contest.
—Class Reporter
NOTICE.
There will he religeous services at
tlie Federated Church
next Sunday
evening. Dr. W. H. H. Forsyth, of Mos
cow will preach at 7 :30 o'clock.
j
Tlie Junior choir will sing at tlie
service and there will Ik- given a solo j
by Mrs. M. Reese Hattahaugl
cordially invited to attend
i.
AH ure
this service.
CHRISTIAN CHURCH.
Big day last Sunday. There were 131
in Bible school and 125 in the two En
deavor s
duties. " u ur< ' Kind for these ;
large crowds and may we
more. If we haven't got room, we will
make room. Come and join its in
Bilde school and Endeavor.
sec even
Church
service well attended Sunday. Every
body welcome. Services as usual next
Sunday. Morning sermon, ''Church Dis
eipllne." Evening "What must I do to
h*
O. A. COOPER. Pastor,
WARRANTS REDEEMED.
Notice is hereby given, that the fol
lowing registered county warrants of
Idaho county. Idaho, will tie paid upon
presentation at the office of the
dersigned County Treasurer of
said
1111
county nt Grangeville, Idaho. j
_* ,,rront Expense Fund: Numbers
_i901 to 28554; same lining the remain
dor of tlie January 1921 issue, all of
the April 1921, issue; the May 1921
issue for jurors and witnesses in tlie
District Cuort and a portion of the
July 1921 issue.
Interest on said warrants will cease
on December 22, 1921.
Dated Graugeville, Idaho. Deceiulier,
13, 1921. OTIE L. CONK. |
County Treasurer, Idaho County. Ida.
VISITED WITH RELATIVES.
A. Crlddlebaugh came up front
his borne at Lewiston the first of the
week and spent a few days visiting at
the homes of his daughters, Mrs. Guy
Elder, Mrs. J. J. Bradley, and Ills son,
William, who is baggageman on the
Camus Prairie litte W. A. Criddie
imugh 1« baggagen.
Lewiston
HEKE FROM KENNEWICK.
Frank Hockersmith, for many years
all emptoyee of the J. Frank Sims
, _ . . . . ...
„tore, arrived here Tuesday night from
bis home at Keuncwlck, Wash., where
and Ml . s H aud 8()11 WendeI re .
8ide on an aww tnu . t Mr „ocker
smith stated that lie and family are
highly pleased witli tlieir new mode
W
on the Ntites
run.
—x—
((f , if(> aud t|iat th( . <mtduop ,, fe was
a|?rwing with th) . m H e still retains
property interests here.
GRANGEVILLE WON GAME.
By a score of 23 to 20 tlie Grange
ville town team defeated tlie Wlncbes
Ter town team in a severely contested
game ,, f baffket baU at t , M> blgb
school gym last Saturday night. The
game was a good one anil deserving
of much better patronage. Tlie lineup
for Grangeville was Schrontz, Cowgill,
Massey, Gaylord Eimers and Wade.
SITPIGER AT NE» PERCE.
Special Deputy G. W. ' Suppiger of
the G. S. & T. Co., was called to
Nez Perce Wednesday morning to as
sist the department of finance with
matters connected witli tlie defunct
Union State Bank at that place,
notice on his door states "that anyone
wishing to make a payment to the G.
A
& T t . (1 sbollld at tbo Bank
,,f ( alllas
Prairie, or communicate
with him m care of the Nez Perce
an '
PURCHASED Zl'VER RANCH.
Gust Wickman came out from tlie
Slate Creek country tlie latter part of
last week witli a wagon load of his ef
feets which
was taken ti
Zuver place southwest of
the J. A.
•By.
which Mr. Wickman purchased last
fall amt intends to make tlu* family
home.
this
LEWISTON
TOOK CHUJIKKN TO
County Health Nurse Rose Taylor
accompanied four small children down
to Lewiston on Tuesday's train whore
Home, where they will remain for the
Children's
they were placed in tlie
tb( ,
winter. The children
from
arc
Thomas family of Lucile, Idaho.
Halford went
HAD OPERATION.
Mr. and Mrs. Win.
down to Lewiston Monday
treatment for the latter for
trouble. Mrs. Halford underwent
nasal
t
secure
an
operation and returned with her hus
band on Wednesday night's train in an
improved condition,
RETURNED TO CALIFORNIA.
Fen Batty departed Monday morning
for lits home at San Diego, after giv
ing a few days' attention to business
mntters in ttiis section. Enronte home
Mr. Batty expected to stop at n health
resort in Arizona for a short time.
;
of
I
in
ATTEMPTED SUICIDE.
I.OII l)a\ is of Kooskia, Found Satur
day Morning Wounded in Head.
Alonzo Davis, a pu inter anil paper
hanger of Kooskia. was found ut an
early hour Saturday with a wound in j (
tin* side of his head and a 22-calibre j ,
title lying ou the floor Is-side his bed. .„
From remarks made during con. I ,, f
scions moments it was lirst thought I
I
>»' bad U-cn the victim of foul play., ex
The sheriff's office was noli tied and
iy
Sheriff J. G. Eimers visited the scene
to investigate the affair.
During a brief flush of conscious L
ness on Monday Davis admitted he
had made the attempt on his life ! for
through worry over domestic uffairs. j
He has In-.-.. in a very serious condl- 1
. . . tbe b,,Met hH<1 ,,ot prob * ( cl
1,1 lo1 - in
Tl.e wounded man is a brother of ;
Mrs. Wilbur Fuller of this city, who
left for his bedside as sis... as the ln- !
formation was received. j «d
!
MILS. HINDMAN DEAD.
Mury Elizabeth Hindman,
uhout 70 years, died at her home at j
Mt. Idaho, early Wednesday morning. | by
December 14tli, and was buried in the
aged ;
cemetery at that place this afternoon,
\V N. Knox conducting the services, j a
Undertaker E. S. Hancock
directed 1
tlie funeral.
Mrs. Hindman wus born in Iowa. +
On October 29, 1808, she was married +
to Mason E. Hindman, and to them 4*
six children were boru, four hoys and +
two giris as follows. Allie, Emery, +
Lila, Iru, ( hurley and Andrew, tlie lut- *
ter preceding his mother to the grave, i +
Allie
resides at Drain, Oregon, and 4»
1211a ut Toppenish, Wash., while the 4*
4*
other members of the family reside in 4
this section.
The
family first moved west to 4
Douglas county Oregon, in 1803, and 4
+
+

+
4*
4*
4t
4*
4"

4*
come to Idaho in 1891.
-x
LEWISTON ORCHESTRA COMING.
Maun Brothers & Kelsey, the well j *
known ilauce orchestra from the Metro !
Home ut Lewiston will furnish the i
mualc at tb(J Pre . Uolldll y Uali to u .
givt , 1 Mex( Wednesday evening,
ember 21, at Dreamland Hull.
Muim Brothers organization is recog
nized as of the best in tlie entire north
west. Tlie
De- 1
Thu

ircliestra has a strong fol- !
lowing in this purt of the country und
the dance next Wednesday evening will
doubtless lie largely attended. Indica
tion are that many dancers and music +
lovers will come from Cottonwood, *
j Fenn, Ferdinand anil other points
the prairie. Tlie Pre-Holiday Ball is *
4
4
4*
4
on
being arranged under tlie auspices of
! looul M w A. lodge.
—x—
! fl '" m llis property on north State Street 4.
4
4
4
JOE SORROW UNDECIDED.
After having tlie debris removed
] where tlie fire
recently
rcurreil, J

j Sorrow is us yet undecided in respect 4.
rebuilding as lie had planned. It 4.
lias been found that even if
'
fire 4.
! Proof building was erected owing to 4.
tin* adjacent risks tiis insurance
a
rate
i ,H " nearly as high as 011 ids for
|
! un-r property.
|
i
—x—
DANCE SUCCESSFUL AFFAIR
The invitation dance given by the
Indies of the Eastern Star lodge at I.
j D. (). F. hall last evening is reported
to have been one of the most success
fui affairs of the season. Tin- ladies
. worked diligently in preparing for the
! occasion and the hall presented a very
attractive appearance,
Refreshments
:
were served.
ARRESTED ON
BURGLARY
CHARGE
Sheriff Eimers Took Everett
Rambo Into Custody on
Wednesday.
complaint charging burglary
G. Miniers arrested Everett
ltauiho Wednesday afternoon and lodg.
I cd 11 i in in the county juil. It is alleged
; in the complaint that on the night of
19-1, the young man en
tered the Wood Hardware Co.'s store
1 anil took and carried away a gun to
j the value of $72.00.
Tills forenoon the defendant wus tuk
cu lieforc Probate Judge J. K. llyrom
arraignment and his preliminary
bearing was set for January 10. 1922
; bonds being fixed at $1000, which were
furnished this afternoon by prominent
business men. Attorneys R. M. Hat ta
Imugh and 12. M. Griffith are in charge
of the defense.
Armistice Day Complaint.
I A complaint growing out of some oe
•urrenoc at a dance at Cottonwood
in Armistice Day was filed before
On
Sheriff J
OotolN-r 1U,
for
j (
j ,
.„ lstl<v of th) , H h Hussmat
I ,, f that pi««, eariy this week agalns.
I
I Kmmct McCarty, one of the well known
ex -service men of this city, and short
iy afterwards a warrant was placed
wlth Elmers for service. The
young man wus arrested Wednesday
L lld taU( ,„ lKjfon . Pn , tate Jud ^ Byrom
where lmn ,ls of $2fi0 w( , n . f urnl8lM *,
! for U p, M . arall „. , n tlu . cottonwood court
j tomorrow
1 Mr M( .Carty is charged, it is alleg
( cl in the ... mplalnt with having liquor
in his possession while attending a
; daI1(V „„ Armistice ul g ht . Some dif
flPuUv aom . at the tl ance wU ich wan
! BUlipo8ed t) , bavt . , MH . n aniil . u , ( , v »ottl
j «d at the time. However at this late
! dale, almost five weeks after the
j tomey R. M. Huttuhuugh and tile state
| by County Attorney B. Auger.
n _
dance the warrant was issued. The
; tiefen, hi ii t will lie represented by At
Dr. <"liipuiaii reports the birth of
j a son Friday night to Mr. and Mrs.
1 Harry Byrnes of tlie Tolo section.
+ + + + + + + + * +
+
4*
+
+
MUSIC NOTES.
Fifty years a band master ♦
and just now rounding out his ♦

sixty-sixth year of healthy, +
* happy life, Lieut. Commander *
i +
John Phillip Sousa, is yet a hoy +

4*
at heart, u young man in phy- ♦
sique and an uthlctic sportsman ♦
at tlie zenith of his superb phy- +
4* sical attainments. Ilis record ♦
4
4
4
as a teacher and conductor of ♦
marine hands, for service in ♦
+ the navy during the war, ts 4 1
+ part of. the history of the Unit ♦
♦ ed Static. Last month he re- 4*
eeived a draft for $2500 from +
+ Germany for hack royalties on 4*
4* ills nut i ch "The Stars and ♦
Stripes Forever." Tlie compos- ♦
4* er is willing to admit that now ♦
4t "Tlie War is Over."
John McCormack was a solo- *
4* ist. Recently, at the opening ♦
of the Cleveland now $4.000,- ♦
4" ooo municipal auditorium, ♦
♦ Imilt for tlie fostering of music ♦
4* Thirteen thousand people at- ♦
j *
!
i
1
+

!
+ tended tlie concert,
*
* in,i -
+
Ivor Novcllo, composer of ♦
4- "Keep the Home Fires Burn- +
was a recent arrival +
4- from Itis homo In London, for a 4*
4* visit in America.
4- Pupils of Mrs. Reese Hatta- ♦

4.
4- hnugh ure preparing mimliers ♦
4- for studio recital to tie given +
4- during tin- holidays.
Emma Calve was singing ln ♦
opera at tlie age of seventeen *<•
and supporting her parents with ♦
her earnings. She lived to he ♦
recognized as the greatest in- 4*
terpreter of ''Carmen." to have 4
riches showered upon lier and ♦
4- to Ik- the inspiration of many 4*
4- aspiring singers. If this indom- ♦
4* itaiile soul succeeded In tlie face ♦
4- of difficulties so can others» ♦
who are courageous enough to 4>


4.
4.
4.
4.
4.
4
I. 4
+
persevere.

4

Does your hoy or girl possess
1111 undeveloped talent that may +
4» lx- lost through lack of oppor- ♦
4
+
4- tunity?
MRS. REESE n.YTTABAUGH *
4- Ti-aeher of Piano and Voice. ♦
4-4-4-4-4-4-4-4-4-4-4-4-4-4-4-4S

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