Newspaper Archive of
The Palouse Republic
Palouse, Washington
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April 1, 1921     The Palouse Republic
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April 1, 1921
 

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,use Republle M. SCHICK, PUBLISHER at the postofliee at Palousel as second-class matter. I SUBSCRIPTIONS : Year ................... $2.00 months ................ $1.00 Telephone Main 67. FRIDAY, ARRIL I. ].921. Harding has issued a call congress to convene in extra see- April llth. Tariff and tn are to be undertake a of the results of the shorter and more pay fights which PUt up by workmen of all clas,~- the past two or three years has in not a few cases, no hours and Pay, many people are depending o21 State to rear their children prop- Without them assuming any re- and to make it possible them to enjoy every advantage the necessity of working for The system is wrong all the through. of a newspaper to a towr. so fully appreciated as when has none. Realizing lhe the commercial club at Idaho. last week started the of a paper of their own. operated not for financial g~in a severely felt need. The being printed at Rockford.-- list of names of those who at-I F the banquet given Mo~dayI g in honor of J. P. Duke, ap-[ elsewhere in this issue,, L~-I scanning. In the list appear3I ~mes of not a few of Palouse'.~[ pioneers, men who have. favorable and unfavorable worked for the upbuild- community. We quote the expression from Chgs. M. "There never appeared ~laraes of better men on the hotel than those whose names were there Monday night." United States Senator Levi who passed away at his in Walls Walls Monday at. the Of 77 years, stands out a_~ one of great individual factors iu the of .~he northw.es~. Itis a type of manhood which is all ~are. Combine,'l with busirLess l erner, a man of integrity and a real empire builder. To him and others of his type, the west owes much The city council should not ever- look the matter of selecting a gen- eral clean-up day, at the next meet- ins of the council. Palouse should get rid of the acumulations of un- sightly debris which has accumulat- led during the winter, Just as early as possible. Already a nmnber of householders have cleaned up their premises and there should be no de- lay in making the proposition gene- ra]. Palouse is naturally one of the most attractive appearing towns in the Palouse country and the residents should endeavor to add to rather than to detract from the natural beauty While The Republic does not get any satisfaction out of seeing Paloase residents dig down and pay a fine, we believe the police officers, backed by the mayor and council, are doing the.right thing in arresting persons who use Main street as a speedaway. There are very few drivers who do not know what the speed limit is and who do not know, also, the dan- ger of fast driving on the sreet. No one would regret more deeply a.ny accident that might occur than the driver. The safe plan is to held down to a reasonable speed in the city and the policemen are in dt~ty bound to see to it that this is done. Carl R. Gray of Omaha, president oi the Union Pacific Railway com- pany, who, with other lailway. of- ficials is making a tour of the north- west, states that business is now on the up-grade and that there will be a. gradual and steady~improvement in conditions. This is confirmed by the reopening of a uumber of lmnber mills and other manufacturing con- cerns and the report that others will soon resume work. While the resum- ing of activities will not bring back the top prices which we have had. it will mean work for those who wahl work at reasonable wages, and the money thus earned will supply more wants than did the higher wages of a year ago. The Portland Oregonian, in an ed- itorial review of Robert Lansing's "The Peace Negotiations," says in part "The blok, in order to be a vindication of Lansing, is unavoid- icy was a des:re t(, .rid other: obly an indictment of Wilson and a h made him the benefactor of record of his failure It is much more. ~. His great fortune a3d hi,~ po-] It exposes theconference as follow- as a citizen were no~ a~taiued ins the worst precedents of ~he con- hq~ expense o~ others, h~st:ead,] gress of Vienna~a secret, whisper- building for ldmself, he uided~ing, intriguing, bargaining assembly Y Othe's to get a start Not atof four statesmen three representing YOung men in. the XValla Walls[the selfish, material interests of four GRASS SEEDS SEE US BEFORE BUYING YOUR GRASS SEEDS. NORTHRUP KING'S ALFALFA SEED WILL I~LEASE YOU. N0~ THE CHEAPEST, BUT THE BEST. WE HAVE A LIMITED AMOUNT OF GYPSUM LAND PLASTER ON KAND. Farmers" Union Co. TELEPHONE 58. country and elsewhere in the Inland[great powers, the fourth trading off take a good many hides to pay for lThere was a poor little boy iu the! ~tgte of Ohio, City of Tolsdo, Empire, secured from Mr. Ankney]material things in order to procure the chickens and pigs that one coyote[ neighborhood and after I had been to Lucas County. sa the means to make their firzt start in[acceptance of his idea] an4 in so do- will destroy in a year, and our folks Sunday school one day and listened lsFrankseptor J'partnerCh~neFofmak~the firmaathofthatF, hej. business and ()we him, to no small[ins trading away the essence of the are going to continue to obliterate ~ to a stirring talk on the beautie~ o[ Cheney & Co., doing bmflns~ in the ~ty of Toledo, County and State aformmid, degree, whatever success ~hey maylideal itself. Resting their right sole- him with all tbe means in their pew- charity. I was softened enough to give and that said firm will pay the sum of have attanied. He was a true west-| y on might, the three--- increased to er, regardless of south Idaho notion~. I ~hem to him. Then I wanted them ONE HUNDRED DOLLARS for each and every case of Catarrh that cannot be four when Japan participated--- di(;- Latah County Press. [back and cried, but my mother said, ~Iby the use of HALL'S CATARRH " CINE. FRANK J. CHW.NmT. We Have A Of Garden Seed Packages. Complete Line In Bulk And Hardware Co. tared to their lesser allies what they should have from the conquered, not informing them of the terms until the day before the treaty was given to Germany and then giving them only a digest or summary. The lesser powers were indignan~ but powerless before this control ing oligharchy." It is ~o be regretted that the Pa- louse farmers could not all have re- ceived the peak price paid for the 1920 wheat crop last fall. The drop in price, however, found a majority holding their grain and hoping and believing for many weeks that the price would come back. It didn't, however, and still continues to de- cline, making it necessary for the farmer to take a heavy loss. It is a cindition that cannot be avoided or remedied an4 the majority are sell- ing and taking their loss without se- rious complanit, as are people in other lines of business. No one could forsee whet the price was going to be. If they had, all would have sold as soon as their grain was threshed As it has turned out, any time has been a good time to sell, as there has been an almost uninterrupted de- cline, until the ])rice is now hover- ing around a dollar a bushel. The farmer Who failed to get a fair price [ must now look to the future to re- trice his losses, as there is nothing i at this time to indicate any deci~e~ advance between now and the next harvest. The decline in the wheat price bas been continuous and much | ! more rapid than anyone expected. It has, however, not been so rapid nor so disastrous as the fall in the price of cottSn, wool and some other farm ! products. L PROGRESS AND THE BATH TUB Frank Kelly, in The Nation's Busi -~Ie-GJ T]xem~-- "Don't cry Bertie, some day you will "When I was a little child.'" the ~,et your wooden soldiers back.' "And sergeant sweetly addressed his ,nan[believe me. you lopsided, mutton at the end of an exhaustive hoqr oft headed, goofus-brained, set of roiling drill. "I had a set of wooden sohliers, ipins that day has come." ON SALE One lot of ladies' slippers in pumps and oxfords, pr $].00 One lot of ladies' shoes in kid and gun metal, pair $2.50 One lot of ladies patent shoes, per pair .............. $2.25 These values are so bi~ tl:at they are calling in peo- ple from 35 miles away. 25 Per Cent Off On All Oilier Shoes. ness, says tha'~ whenever a man start~ - to launch a new enterprise or sell a [~.~~- - = -~~-~'~P' -IU~/--~-~ -~ !" "~ useful but hitherto unheard-of arti- DON'T FORGET TO GET A SEAT AT BILL'S PLACE WHEN YOU WANT TO EAT ICE CREAM, PIE, AND LUNCHES. TOO THAT ARE ALWAYS GOOD FOR YOU, Bill's Place We feel somewhat conceit- ed and puffed up over tile flour we are making. Your bread will be "puffed up," me. if you'll use ale, let him stop and ree~l wha~ hap- pened when bathtubs were first intro- duced. ~Within the memory of m,~ny people still living, the bathtub was lambasted as a menace to democratic simplicity and a danger to health An ordinance was introduced in Philadelphia--and almost passed--- to prohibit bathing between November and March. Boston made bathing uu- lawful except on medical advice. Vir- ginia imposed a tax on bathtub own- ers of $30 a year. Yet everybody knows now that having a bathtub in the house is a first-rate idea. Bath- ing was probably even more needed then. But people resented bathtubs because they were now, Magy new ideas are made commercially success- ful. But usually there are difficul- ties. The public resents a novelty n AS SENATOR REED SEES IT. In the closing days of the last ses- sion of congress, Senator Reed, of Missouri and a democrat, delivered himself of his reasons for the recent defeat of his party at the polls. Mr. Reed said: "All the funeral orations which have been pronounced since the obse- quies over Abel have never put life into a corpse, and all the efforts to revive the league of nations by ora- tory in the senate will be equally fu- tile. This is a government of the people. If the people have anything to say in the government of the Unit- ed States, then the league of nations was condemned to death and executed on the second day of last November; and the democratic party came very near suffering the same fate at the same time "From a party which had polled a popular majority 0f, I thin~, over a million votes only four years before, which had been in charge of the exec- utive department of the government during a great and successful war, we ended, or are in a few hours to end. our grip or control of the execu- tive department at the mandate of more than,7,000,000 above a majority of the people. "Gentlemen may expend all of the time and energy they possess in seek- ing for other causes for this defeat, but he is blnid indeed and deaf in- deed who does not know that the democratic ship went on the rocks becautm its captain was trying to steer us into the false harbor, 'inter- nationalism.' '" Bean Game ~ir& in Idaho. When you go out to kill bears in~ the state of Idaho hereafter be sure you have a hunting license. Mr. Bruin has been promoted from the predatory class to the game class and is under the protection of the game warden, the same as deer, elk, etc. NeXt year the grain squirrel will probably be put into the game class also. Our animal life must not be destroyed too recklessly. Then there is the lovely coyote---in the southern part of the state they are urging that he be protecte~ by law so that his breed may increase and wax many. They claim he Is vahaable for his fur. Up in th~ of t~ ~tate it would SS @ Sunbeam Flour "The flour with the ~ood flavor.". It's the best flour from every standppint. Bet-. tar flour can not be made. Wheat and oats taken in ex- change for flour and feed at any time. Palouse Milling Co. N. B. HUNSPERGER, Manager. Palouae Washington Washington, Idaho & Montana Railway Gompany Wells.Fargo & Co. Express. General Offices, Potlatch, Idaho. D'lr-'~'SunI V, Lv ex Sun, - .........................................I D.l~-~-~u~t 4:25 p ml 11:05 a m I 0 ......... PALOUSE ...... 1 .... 8:15 a m l 4:36 P ml 11:16 4 ......... x Wellesley_: ......... , 8d~ a m { a m 4:48 p m I 11",23 a m ~ ........ Kennedy Ford .......... 1 7:57 a m I 4:50pm]11:34am 11 ........ POTLATCH .......... i 7:50am[ 11:44 a m 14 Princeton i 12,'01n m 20 .......... Harvard ............. : ,12:15 p m 25 ...........x Yale .............. : 12:23 m ......... x Stanford ............ 12:44 m ........... Deary .............. i 12:56 b,m 38...: Helmer i 12:59 a m .......... x Cornell ............ i 1:16 p m 47 .......... BOVILL ....... 2 ....[ CONNECTIONS--I with N. P. No. 3 D'I ex sin* 8:45 p m 3:34 p m 3:27 p m 3:20 p m {:01 p m :48pro 2~4pm 2:25 p m 2.'~ p m 2:12 p m 1:58p m 1:56p m 1:4o p m and S,& I. E. Ry.; 2~4thC, M,&SL P,R? Sworn to before me and subscribed in my presence, this 6th day of I~csmber. A. D. 1856. A.W. GLEASON, (Seal) " Notary Public. Hall's Catarrh Medleina is taken l~- terna]ly and acts through the Blood on the Mucous Surfaces of the System. ~nd for testimonials, free. _ F. J. CHENET & CO., Toh~o, o. ~old by all druggists, 7~c. ]H~dl's Family Pills for eonstll~ ' 0.L0 ] PROFESSI ARDS ...... __ ~J_~ r ! W. F. Morrison [ Attorney at Law Practice in All Courts. Office over Security State Bank Palouse. Washington t Weldon & LaFollette Lawyers Will practice in all courts and Government. Departments. Lippitt bldg - - Colfax, Wash. Dr. John W. Stevenson EYE, FAR, NOSE AND THROAT GLASSES FITTED Office in new Creighton Bldg. Third and Main Moscow, Idaho Dr. Walter Farnham [ i Physician and Surgeon Residence Phone 162-R Office Phone ]62-Y Office'in National Bauk bldg., Palouse I ] Dr. E. K. Wolfe i Physican and Surgedn Office in Security State bank building, Officeand residence phoh No. 32 Dr. J. M. Risley, Dentist Office over National Bank of Palouse. Telephone 55 Palouse, Wash. I Palouse Lodge Directory W. O. W. s~ c~ ~ ~. Wood=.. ~, the World, meets in lh~lmsn Hall every Monday evening. VistttnE mmber~ cordially welcomed. E.L. Holt, C. Allan Ia.mphere. Clm'k. F. and A. M. p~o~. ,.,,~, ~ ~. r. and A. M., me ~ first ~ad third Friday evenings of each mo~th at 7.~) p. m. Visiting members always weioome. Letter Daily, W.M. 1. C. Pet~rson, S."retsry i n n OrientalIalgeNo. 27, LO.O. , v* v* ~, F., meets every Saturday nilcht in Masonic Hall, P~k~se National Bank Imtldin~. Frank Heit~man. N.G. A. Teck..buv~. Se'y meets second and fotu~h ~m~day of each month. Vi~ttng ~ invited. Olus West. N.G. Florence M. Burton. S~ey. 1. O. R.M. ~'" ~" ~ ~ "" proved Order of Red M.". meet in W. O. W. Hall every Wednesday ~'~ln~ Visiting membea's cok'dially weloomed. R..T Sflvey, Sachem Lester Carroll Chief of Reem~ ~ S, Constance Chapter No. 24, rder Eastern Star. Meets s@cond and fourth Fridays in each month. Visiting members welcome. Janet G. Scott, Secretary. Anna Miller, W. M Ooes light and heavy hauUn9 Sells wood and coal. Handles freight, baggage and express. Auto',gserviee to and from all trains. La~tore room for houaehoid Teams fed by day or week. Office in Farneworth Livery Barn Day phone 38 Night phe~a ~ J. F. PA AUCTIONEER My past sales are my best ,rof- erenc.e Farm and Pedigreed Stock Sales a specialty~ l>rl~ right and satisfaction ~ teed. Call Phoue 911xl or Main 45, R, F, D. I Moscow, Idaho, Also of Shorbhorn Cattle Hop. Dates can be D, Kln~atd't