NEWSPAPER ARCHIVE OF
The Palouse Republic
Palouse, Washington       More Newspaper Titles
January 31, 1969
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SHINGT@ 24, 1969 f rKS to expre way for ed from to. 5 of the 90th YEAR e after fir----- by fire. THE USE REPUBLI PALOUSE O pavoug WASlilNGTON FRIDAY. JAN. 31. 1969 helFamwl:s ) REPUBLIC CELEBRATES 90TH YEAR m New, Of . • . - orth Palouse & Water (r, eertion FHE • . By Dave mcknmn R TPInterest in applied conser. .OT$ (tion practices predated the Vissage of the Washington 00ul00te Conservation District s. The interest was stim- ated by the College at Pull- an and the Washington Ex. riment Station north of ttllman. This concern for 4S}tter farming and farming; 'actices was shared by bus. = ss men and the chamber Commerce of Palouse. mrs were started and nam- "Farmer-Business Men" rs and a day each year s spent visiting the Exper- !ent Station, SCS Nfursery td the South Palouse or bSCow CCC work areas. he Palouse Chamber was irY active at this .time and Fed as the host for farmers td Wives, on the tour, fur. hing the dinner at one of e CCC camps. s a result of the conser- tion tours, two local groups up voluntary associations. ne was formed at Palotme c 15, 1936 With Glen Kim- • , A. E. Boone, J. A. Seagle, Ced Olson and C. C. King directors. [n the Garfield area, one ts formed called the Silver  eek Association, on April 1937 and directors were rl Wltmer,, Harry Living- m, Fred Weaver Robert 'ide and Warren Love. Phese associations were Tried to promote the uses proven conservation prac- tes. A few farmers had rrn plans developed by SCS rsonnel from Pullman and scow from a list of ap- icants to the County Agent. C'halley Funkhatmer, bank- , local farmers and business -n Were interested in the II Conservation District and urged its passage rough the State Legisla. So e State Law was passed the Legislature Mar. 17, , and after harvest, pet- bns for .the district for- in ti°n were circulated by khauser and directors of tWo associations. , hearing was held with i C. King, then chairman of e State Conservation Corn- i tree, and speakers present. the pros and cons of or- izing a district. On Jan. 1940, a referendum was id With polling places at rfleld and Palouse. The }to was favorable and the trict was declared fo--ned r. 9, 1940. It was the first in the State of Washing. to be signed by the State Witmer of Garfield, id Glen Grady of Palouse, apPointed by the Gov- for one and two year and A. L.pugate, John Miller and Joe Seagle were to the original board. R. Moffat was the Work Conservationist with a rrn planner, Soil Survey- Engineer, Woodland and a Secretary on staff. Tony Harms, Coun. attended the meet- and assisted with the Program. Dec. 11, 1940, in the old Grange Hall (since the first Conservation was held with 125 at. Three meetings were in 1941 in order to aqu- everyone With the pur- of the district, and since one has been held each about the middle of The highest recorded was March 19, When 750 registered. (Continued on Page 14) In 1882 Palouse City, as it was then called, was sJttmted on the hill south of the Palouse River, where the southeast part of the town now is. Shortly thereafter, many of the'buildings were moved across the river to level ground on which the present business district is developed. Identification of the buildings was made by a resident who had settled here in 1882. (1) General Merchandise Store owned by Wil- liam., _L" Powers and John Powers, who , to Pthmse in 1875. (2) Hotel" owned by Daniel Preffer. Palouse Jr. Miss Brings Scholarship Award Home Sherry Lynn Sales, 17, N@rma, a senior at Palouse daughter of Mr. and Mrs. high school, plans to attend Ivan Sayles of Pullman, was Northwest Nazarene College named Washington State in Nampa, Idaho to become NORMA SLONAKER Polotem an elementary school teacher. Miss Slonaker has been active in the hrtional Honor Society, has served as an officer in FHA and is the accompanist for the High School Chorus. Junior Miss Saturday night at Oompton Union Building, Washinon State University. Palouse's Junior Miss, l'J)rma Slonaker, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Slon. aker, was the winner of the Scholastic Award and a $100 scholarship. Lions Club To Present "Snow White" The Palouse Little Theater play, Snow White and the Seven Dwarfs will be seen this (Thursday) evening at the High School Auditorium. The play is pttt on by a group of Palouse young peo. ple under the direction of Mrs. William Applegarth. The play is sponsored by the Palouse Lions Club and half of the proceeds will go to the Lions Sight Conser. ration program. Lions clubs support research, an eye bank and medical attention for people in need of such attention. The other half of the proceeds go to the Camp Fire Girls for a trip they plan to take. The time will he 8 p.m. in the High School Auditorium. (3) Saloon. (4) Hotel owned by O. E. Clough. It fell through the ice while being moved aross the river by oxen. (5) C. J. Cox house. (6) The "Fort", so called because it was at one time sur- rounded by a stockade. (7) Sam Dimmick's house. (8) Flour mill Booste{Cl00b Presents New Suits To Jr. Hi. Team Palou:se Falcon Booster Club met on Jan. 22 at the school Cafeteria. Plans were made for an- other game night after the Jan. 31 basketball game with RosaliL The Cas of the Jr. Hi basketball tea Jerry Kay. ser and Sammy Redman, representing the team, thank. ed the club for the new uni. forms. Mr. Nickens, the Grade School Coach, also thanked the club and gave a report on the Grade School team. Final plans were made for the Jr. Hi tournament on Sat. Feb. 8. Hostesses were Mrs. Arvel Curtis and Mrs. Rich. ard Honsinger. The next meeting will be Feb. 5 at 7:30 at tthe school. HOME BURNS The old Mort Krieble home on LaDow Butte burned to the .ground Friday evening. The Delbert Davis family had been living on the place, but were staying in ,the Gar- field Hotel because the place was snow bound. PRE-SCHOOL TO Pre-school mothers will meet Monday, Feb. 3 at 8 p.m. in the school Cafeteria. ......... The speaker will be Mrs. THANK YOU ma Jordan Buttrey, who We wish to acknowlege the -; - Mrs. J. D. Stanley's moth- great amount of help fro er: Dave Hickman in getting oat Everyone is invited to at. this special edRion, tend. Hostesses will be Alice And to Mary St. John for McMacklin, Diana Perkins. her interesting "Autebio- Pat Kirsch and BeBe DeLong. raphy of a Farm." .= SNOW WHITE ATTENDED IN MOSCOW The two performances of Snow White given last Sat. urday in the Moscow High School were well attended and graciously received. After the show, the performers wore ,their costumes down among the crowr and re. celved many compliments and some interesting, and sometimes funny, comments. They also enjoyed playing basketball between the shows. The above picture of Pal- ouse was taken prior to 1900 according to several long- time Palouse residents. None NAZARENE MIBSIONAlgY MEETING was held Tuesday, Jan. 21 at the home of Mrs. Clay Chapman. Mrs. Briggs gave the 'lesson, which was on their work in Aagentlna, and Mrs. Mabel Brantner gave the devotions. Refreslnents were served by the hostess. Paloust High Students Win Teens Award The Outstanding Amerl. cans Foundation announced recently that three students at Palouse High School had been selected as Outstanding Teenagers of America fox ]969. Charlene Bourne, Nor- ma Slonaker and David Parks are the three students who will receive this award, at the annual awards pro. gram. The students, nominated for this honor by their school, will compete for state and national awards in the Out. standing Teenagers of Amer. lea program. The Outstanding Ameri- cans Foundation, a nonprofit foundation dedicated to hon- oring, inspiring and encour. aging young people to take full advantage of the oppor- tunities in America, sponsors his award annually. The recipients of this hon- or were selected on the basis of ability and achievement. They will compete with other winners in the state for the Governor's Trophy awarded annually to the most out. standing teenager of each • state. Each of the fifty win- ners will be eligible for one of the two National Out- standing Teenagers of Amer- ica awards and college schol- arships, made available by the Outstanding Americans Foundation. Mr. John Putman, Presi- dent of the Foundation, has owned by William P. Breeding, who used water from the Palouse River (in foreground) to turn the mill wheel. --From THE RECORD, publi- cation of the Friends of the Li- brary, Washington State Univer- sit)', who also f|||mished picture. ii,,m m GAIE BIRD gEED ON HAND LOCALLY As winter snows cover the feeding grounds of wild game birds, the State Game De. partment is attempting to help feed them by providing feed in several locations. Mr. John Galbrieth of Col- fa˘ State Game Protector, has designated Ankcorn Hardware in Palotme as one , places that  may be ed up, free. FIRE CALL Palouse Firemen battled a blaze at the former Art Hurts. perger place on Church St. on Thursday evening at ap- proxinmtely 11 o'clock, their efforts to save the house were frui˘less. Cecil Howard owned the house and had been working inside getting It ready to rent. TRI.CITY LEAGUE Won Lost Allene's .................... 41 27 Oasis .......................... 39 29 Comstock's ............ 37 31 Oleta's ........................ 29 39 Needle Nook ............ 29 39 RAHCO .................... 29 39 High game, tie, Eunice Toun, Allene Kimes, 178. High series, Mickie Stepherm, 489. said it is the goal of this awards program "to recog- nise 'and encourage the ability and achievemerts of today's young people." Heading this board of ad. visors is Doug Blankenship, Past National President of the U.S. Jayeees. could recognize where it was taken from or exactly wh&t it showed. Can you? The Palouse Republic is 90 years old this month. Of course the newspaper in Pal- ouse was not always called the Republic, the first news- paper was the Palouse Boom. erang and was started by Mr. E. H. Orcutt, a former school teacher. About the same time, I. I. "Shang" Hughes mm oper- ating the Palou News. In 1889 a partnership of P. H. Winton, Norman Buck and William Goodyear was form- ed and purchased the Palouse News. Mr. Buck owned a newspaper plant in Lewl ton and that equipment was moved to Palouse, which im- proved the printing facilities of the News. Some time later Mr. Goodyear acquired com. plete ownership of the News. In 1892 A. H. Harris began publication of what was cal- led the Palouse Republcian in opposition to the Palouse Nlews, which was a demo. cratic organ. Both papers were published in Palouse for a number of years. In 1898 Mr. Harris pur- chased the News from Mr. Goodyear, combining the two papers and renaming the pub. llca.tion The Palouse Repub- lic, the name that has been used since then. A few years later, Harris sold the paper to a partner- hip of B. M. Schick and a Mr. Hetzel. This firm dissolv- ed and George N. Lamphere, of Moscow, and Schick man- aged the Republic together until Schick assumed full control. The next owners were Brown, Lynch and Harris. ton. Mr. Harrington bought out his partners and had full ownership until 1940 when he sold the paper o the Mac. Phersons. Bob and Don Mac Pherson published.the paper for a while and then Bob MacPherson was publisher until his death In 1966. The present publisher, Wal- lace Rosin, took over the paper in the fall of 1966 and is the publisher at the present time. Nimy years of newspaper. ing in Patouse is commemor- ated in this issue, with acco. lades to all of the publishers of the past, who, during their tenure of office, many times went through great struggles to keep a newspaper in Pal. ouse. We hope we can equal their efforts and also survive whatever trials may come our way in the future. Long live Palouse and it's citizens and may the Republic be a living part of it's future. Wallace Rosin Publisher SON BORN Mr. and Mrs. John A. Fish. er are the perents of a son born Saturday, San. 25, 1969; at Gritman hospital. ......... - - - m. • _ AROUND THE TON A new trailer house was moved to a lot on Alder St. this week. Anyone who can swallow a pill at a drinking fountain deserves to get well. It's slim plckln's for the birds during this kind of weather. Bride: 'q'he two best things I cook are meat loaf and ap- ple dumplings." Groom: "Which is this?" The man in the upstairs apartment yelled to the man downstairs, "If you don't stop playing that clarinet, I'll go crazy." 'q'oo late now," the other fellow yelled back, "I stopped an hour ago." Small boys on Main Street managing to walk where the snow is the deepest. And remember to attend Snow WhlCe at ,the high