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The Palouse Republic
Palouse, Washington
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April 29, 1921     The Palouse Republic
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April 29, 1921
 

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THE PALOUSE REPUBLIC P&LOUSE. WHITMAN COUNTY. WASHINGTON. APRIL 29, 1921. . ii , ATIONS vo, . =- .. CONSTRUCTION WORK ON HIGHWAY Schools Supplied m m FOR SCHOOL END ',, UNDER WAY HEADQUARTERS HEREt No. 9 last Saturd'ty showed a majori- ' Ah'eady camps are being estat)- CL~s OF 24 YOUNG PEOPLE TO ty in ~avor of the special nine-mill ~Vshed between here and Garfield[ Garfield-Pah)use link can be elimi- i UNDE~ilevy. which the directors decided up- looking to the beginning of work on! sated from cousideration for three or GRADUATE--PLANS the construction of the section of the: four years withont seriously impair- on as being necessary to properlv linland Empire highway between Pa-ing the road program, according to WAY FOR BUSY COMMENCE- maintain the schools during the nextI lense and Garfield and within another iCommissioner Sanborn, and the en- aCT W:EEK. I year and take care of some needed week work will be in progress withtire $45,000 fund made available for • , ' several hundred men and dozens ofthe 13-mile stretch of the highway ;cpairs and replacements. So~e op-,, ' between Palouse and Pulhnan. Esti- / ~...~,.._,, icarus eniploved The heavy work JOne of the most sucessful ::ear~ position to the special levy ,vv(nvu,~i , I will he at this end of the line. where mating the grading cost at approxi-i ia the history of the Palouse schoob; al the last minute and the vot~ lo- Ithere i.~ a large reek cut. and head- merely $4000 a mile. only a small de- came to a close Friday• M~,y 26.italed. 167, of whictl uumber :~.i wereiqn:~rters will be maintained here 0y ficicncy would remain. 7-four puns people will ;.~=a,i-, cast in favor of the levy and 7.", I the engineers and by the contracting The surfacing of the entire 21.- tlate from the high school, the *olas:~ against, makino a majority of 2]. firm• F. M. McKay, who is asso- mile highway might be done with , -iciated with N. A. Degerstrom, the permanent highway funds acording young people wili grad- It was evident from the street ,;UIK .conlractor, will be in charge of the to Commissioner Sanborn, with 25 per from the school, the class of ~hat qnilc a few t)crsons misuo(er-i~or~, ,: and was in Palouseyesterday. cent assessed against the abutting 917 nnmbering 25.-Alreadv~ arrange- seed the p~ol)osztmn' ~ , (n had, b~.::e ~1" - Mr. McKay informed The Republic property.. Tbe surfacing cost would r~eltts are well under way ~or [hq fully miMead by interested pe;'sens, that, while he has uutil the first, of approximate $7000 a ;nile. of eommeucement week The Some tilought that the nine null:, ,~'.,a:~I November to complete the contract, .... ~he expects to have the work done b',• Delivers Anniversary Address. will be a busy zne an,1 many in ahlitien to the specml e;gnt-,~flll ..... • ~ i the first of October. Because of the The lice. W. M. Martin, pastor of will be taken up ill pre;u~r;~-~ levv vote( last year which was or- , ......... • " ¢ " " ifieavv work a~ tnzs en(I ot the line P~e the Methodist Episcopal church, de- !ibn. roneous, u:~ the extra levy is v~)~ed~ " lea'pacts to have men at work within livered an able anniversary address T ! froul year to year oz- one dollar ,Jn . he hig social event of the year! " " " ' .lashort d;stanceof Palouse during the to the h)cal Odd Fellows and Re- ~. i eqch thousand dollars of the a:~sessca j ~ ~ ..... , ........ tee funior "'nrom" which will be I ........... l e,l I;re perlou. '! ne outr~ oI teem ann bekahs Sunday morning, the churcb • '- " ~ valuation Some were ion to Delle'¢elnla h u r "o t- r" ~ "l " d t--,~ h~ ~, ~,~,~¢,,io hall ~-, "~ .. .... ~ c z e v [ r ne we ~ ~,n arrive auditorium being filled to capacity. ....,g,.. ,,. ~aaS ..... " , ' :~[ll'Zt the !evv was Doing eel:on lor ;5~- _ _" .... , .... " . acre ~ot~av. ~'zve c~mps win be ca- The members of the two organizations entorlainin~" the senior class .period ~f f ve )-ears which was atso ..... "._ ..... i " ' tat)hence, tne one neares~ lows being ::ttended ia a body and filled one see- high school faculty and the mere- i an [rror. of ~he school board and O;eir} '['he election passed off with but at an elaborate banque~ af-[few' if any sore spots, and the people as -r rule, are satisfied with the re-. Which a program will be given }suit. a little investigation proving The program for commoner.meat i that the directors were not asking for ~ek is as follows: [anything more than was needed te S~ keep the school.~ tip to then p~esent lndav evening May 15 the h'~c-t ~ "" " "' ' " " " I excellent standard. sermon, by the Ray. C Delepine, of the Baptlst church. Mrs. Risley F~tertains Club. evening, May 16, the class The Rouud Table club met Thurs- Y at the Auditorium. d,qy afternoon at the home of Mrs. J. Wednesday, May 17 class day ex- M. Risley, bn Cannon street. Thir- ¢ises, at the high school auditor-lteen members responded to •roll call re. ~with the name of a famous nurse• Af- ~Ommencement exercises proper tar an interesting business session, an evening, at the Christian instructive article on "Famous Sur* Cmnmencement address to goons and Their Work," was read by r delivered by Dr. H. H. Maynar~i. Mrs. Arleigh lmmpherc. Mrs. Addle 'the department of business admin- Geddes read an excellent paper on ration n f the Washington State "Settlement Nursing." Instrumental ~e. " numbers were rendered by Mrs. G. B. ~ite annual senior edition of the Joslin and several vocal numhers by ~ School Booster, the official puP- Mrs. Risley. Master Langiois Risley aries of the school, will brin~ to gave a violin solo, which was much t~rraimation the affairs of the enjoyed, as was also a piano solo ss of '21. The edition will be by Miss Geuevieve Risley. After a ned Saturday, May '21, the day social hour delicious refreshments lOWing the close of school. ?" were served by the hostess. Club tf from the senior class has been guests were Mrs. Sarah Heitzman and ~Cted as follows: Editordn-ehieL Mrs." Harry Hechtner. ~bert Heitzman ; literary editor. ~rie Alugir; Class lawyer, Lelia ~. ~an; class historian, Ruth Fern- Here &gain After 25 Years, |~.'; class prophet, Ruth Gritman IDwight Hughes, son of the late [~ edition will probably be the most Sarah A. Hughes, whose death oceur- s~b°r~te of the year• red at this place last week, arrive~ 2q~he announcement has been given here Monday night from California ~hy Superintendent Ellis of the by automobile, accompanied by his [loWing high averages in all sub- wife. He had expected to find his its during the four years in high mother living, having been on the [%1: Ruth Farnham, 95.8; Ruth road when her death occurred. Mr. it, rash, 93'.8. Marv Lvon. 93.7; Mar- Hughes left Palouse when a young es Ct8chick '9.~ 3 The first will be man. some 25 years ago and had not .... been back since. He consequently [~tiictorian and the second salute- notes manv changes, both in town and ~all. . P- rh. follwoing is the list of in the surrounding territory. He is fh~(l~l~? i a Linotype machinist-operator, and at ~'. Turner, Jaunita. Wolfe, was employed on the Hearst papers in ~rt Heitzman, Dean Ickes, Ruth New York City for eight years and later on the San Francisco papers for ~l~i~e, six years. He and Mrs. Hughes will Lqcille Boone, Mary Lyon, lraa Wright, Thelma Johnson, .h l~urnbam. Lois Andrew, Mtirie spend a few days here before re~turn- [ tr, Adena lera.nzen, Lelia Gritman, ins to their California home. [gare~ Schicih Ruth Gritman, Joe t.gdon, Marguerite Logan, Ina Pitt, Spokane Man on I. C. C. ,~,.~lffiaekin Theodore Miller Sehiuyter many years secretary and attorney of 't, the Spol~ane Merchants' association has been appointed by President h Tip to Palouse People. Harding to a place on the interstate Cae miscreants, in the way of a commerce commission. Mr. Camp- bell has for a number of years been in ~e ' We suppose, (but it was a case arrYiug a joke too far) made the forefront in Spokane's fight for ith the ice cream intended for equitable freight rates for the In- ~r~!reshments at theEastern Star land Empire and is well versed on ~ ~'io~nday night. The committee transportation matters. It is believ- "m~l-discovering the situation posted ed that his familiarity with cond!- (lee 00 for informa ~'~ offering $1 . tions in the northwest will prove ben- ~l~ading to tl~e apprehension of eflcial to this district. The position ~: lllprits. It was not long until carries with it a salary of $12,009 [~Sterious call over the telephone per-)'ear. Where the cans of cream were The cream was served at the Lewiston Retains Teachers' Salaries. i htted hour, through the fast When the possibility of a general of the commiittee in eharge.~ cut in school teachers' salaries is be- tsld Enterprise. ing debated it is interesting to note that Lewiston, Idaho, has determined Up the Town This Week. to hold school sala~'ies at the 1920 ~Indications now are for good figures, One result is that only seven [~er Friday and Saturday, iu teachers have resigned whereas last [~ the long-deferred job of clean- year three quarters of the staff was |u~ the winter s accumulation re- changcd.~Moscow Star-Mirror. I~ 1! be completed. Many per. ]L' Ve already done their spring l~alo~e Wins A~ahl, ~The Palouse-Colfax aggregation ~g and have their premises / 1~@|2~ SPick and span and others are again copped off the honors in the In- {~|||~hl~ positive information that land Empire trap shooting tourna- r~"~ days are here. The citY's ment. shooting a perfect score last Will be on the Job Friday and Sunday. Four Palouse shooter~, Dick [tl~ty to haul the refuse to the Cowan, F. O. Slaght, H. L. Miller and ==='='~"~~rOUnd" Be ready for them. D. M. Dudley, each shot perfect scores on the Hughes plaice, by the river, "[here will be a camp at Cedar creek and two more between Cedar creek :and the Hughes camp, one of which will be at the Redman hill. There vqil be at least 60 men ample)ed on rock work at the Palo~tse camp, in addition to the men and teams em- Idoyed. Several hundred men will be employed on the highway between here and Garfield and many teams. The work between Cedar creek and Garfield will be almost exclusively slip work, where teams and scrapers will be heed. The heavie~lt rock cut will be on the Hughes place, just be- fore the road enters Palouse. The engineers have opened their headquarters in the rear rooms on the second floor of the Security State bask building. Many sub-contractors and others who will be connected with the construction have been in Pa- louse during the past several days. Mr. McKay is of the opinion that there will not be any contracts le~: for the road south from here toward Pullman this year, but says the corn-~ pletion of the road is badly needed, in order that traffic may take this route. One bridge, at Cedar creek, is in-i eluded in the contract and will be l built at once, according to Mr. Mc-i Kay. Sees Completion to Pullman. Pullman, Wash., April 27. That c:lose cooperation between the state highway commissioner and the com- missioners of Whitman county will make possible the eoml)letion of the eastern division of the Inland Em- pire highway during the next two ~'ears, is the opinion of Cotunty Com- missioner J. B. Sa~iborn. The la.~t legislature appropriated $135,000 for grading the highway between Gar- field and Pullman, via Palouse. A contract was let last week for the grading of that part of the highwa)" between Garfield and Palouse, tlie contract ,price including construc- tion of~ne bridge, being $87,000, leaving approximately $48,000 yet tion of pews. The speaker eloquent- ly portrayed the work which could be accomplished by the organization if Christ's teachings were taken as ~) b~sis for their activities. The ad- d~'es,~ was well received. MORE POLL TAX INFORMATION available. A proposed second bridge• on the lany other employer. Employer May Not Deduct Money For Employee's Wife. Olympia, April 27.--:In response to questions submitted by Governor Hart and several prosecuting atlorney~ Attorney General L. L. Thcnnpson todqy filed a set of rulings on doubt- tul point~ in the act of 1921 under which a poll tax of $5 is now due a:~d payable by every resident of the el.ate over 21 and under 50 years of a~e. Opinions asked by the governor ap- IdY particularly to liability o~ em- 1,1oyers under the misdemeanor pen- alty of the act in the requirement that they deduct the amount of the poll tax from the pay of each em- IdOyec subject to the tax who can t:ot display a poll tax receipt or suf- ficient evidence of nonliabillty On these and other points the opinion of he attorney general reads: Employer Deductions. Employers may deduct amoflut 9f tl~e poll tax owed by an employe out of sal~/ry or wages due the employe that may be ~n the employer's hands after May 1, even though the pay is due for work actually done prior to May 1, and not exclusively from wages earned after May 1• Employers ;nay not dedue~ the amount of the poll tax due on wives from employee' pay, but the'- may act as agent in receiving such pay- ment by consent of the employes and transmit the amount to county treas- urers. Where a husband amp!eyes his wife in a business capacity, or a wife employs her husband, the em- ploying spouse is liable for tl, e tax of the other to the same extent as The Newest Near East Geography THE ac-corap'tnying map aims to show the extent of the operations of Near East Relief ahd also by contrast how comparatively limited is the At. manias area in the Near East controlled by the Bolsheviki. Wherever in the Near East there are destitute Armenians, Syr~.ans, Greeks, Jews, Assyrians, or others, needy and oppressed, regardless of race or creed, there Near East Relief follows. From Constantinople to Bagdad, from Port Said to Baku, even into Persia, the protecting arms of Near East Relief have reached until today Its work is far more exten~Ive outside the country of Armenia ,*~an Within CONTROL 100 Takes Over :Former Qarret¢ Land WAREHOUSES Bert Oderlin this wee.k made a deal iu which he becomes owner o( the former C. W. Garrett farm of 112 acres in the Cove, four miles east of Palouse. The place was purchased a few months ago by Jesse Jones, formerly of Garfield, and sold by Mr. Jones to Mr. Oderlin. A quarter sec- tion of Big Bend land, near Mans- field, is turned in by Mr. Oderiin on deal. the'he Palouffe farm is well improvedI and Mr. Oderlin will make his home~ I on it. This year he will farm the~ I .tared li'isher land, just east of town, I ! in additlo9 to his own land. J Pather Zuur Leaves Potlatch. The Rev. Father Zuur, resident Catimlic priest at Potlatch and also in charge of the work at Bovlll and Elk River, for the past four years, was in Palouse Wednesday on his way to Nezperce, Idaho. where he will be I stationed in the future. There is a parochael school at Nezperce, in con- nection with the church, and the field i promises an excellent opportunity for work. Father Zuur has met with success in his work at the up-river points. At Potlatch the church build- ing and the residence have been im- proved, at a cost of considerable mon- ey, and the church was left with a cash balance on hand. :Wheat Lingers Near Dollar Mark. The price of wheat on the local market yesterday was 93 cents for Red Russian, 97 cents for club an;] $1 for forty-fold. The price of forty- fold was above a dollar for several (lays, but dropped back several cent~ Wednesday and advanced Thursday. Whi'le an occasional crop is sold, a considerable "number of the more ex- tensive farmers are ~still holding, be- lieving that the price may make a substantial advance between now and harvest. Potlatch Matron Dies. Potlatch, Idaho, April 22.~Mrs David Himmelman passed away very sudenly yesterday at the family res- idence in Potlatch, the cause of her death being heart disease. The fam- ily has resided in Potlatch but a few months. Besides the husband, three sons and a daughter, all here, sur- vive. The funeral will be held to- morrow afternoon at 1:30 from the L'nion Church, with interment in the Potlatch cemetery. Let Courthouse Contract. An addition to the court house to cost $13,807.30 is to be completed within three months, according to a contract entered into with J. E. Lindman of Spokane by the county commissioners Tuesday. There were eight bidders, but one was allowed to withdraw his bid after he showed the comntissioners that he had not included the cost of steel in his to- tals.~Gazette. /~ot So Serious as Reported. /R. C. McCroskey suffered a col- lapse yesterday afternoon, which friends thought at first was serious. He was put in bed, and physicians were called. However, the well known spirit of our honored townsman could not be so easily overcome, and at nine o'clock last night, Mr. McCros- key was dressed, sitting in his rock- ing chair, and entertaining a com- pany of men in his front room.~Gar- field Enterprise. Harvard Couple Marry M. S. Thompson and ).ii~s t)ma If Tinnel, both of Harvard were mar- ried iu Moscow-\Vednesday by Judge Adrian Nelson, prt)bate judge of La~ tah county. The wedding took place in the offices of the judge., Both are I highly respected in their llome com- tmunity and have the best wishes of a large circle of friends. They will make their home on the gromn's farm ]m]ar Harvard. First Ball Oame of Season. The Palouse Star club ball tema and the Viola team will cross bats Sunday afternoon at 2:30 on the old sawmill grounds west of town. The game wlil be called at 2:30. No ad- mission will be charged, but a col- lection will be taken up to defray the expenses• The Star Club team, ~f which Hens Sletten is captain, de- feated the Viola team last Sunday, on the Viola grounds, by a score of 19 t.O 9. NORTHERN GRAIN COMPANY LEASES BIG STRING OF HOUSES --MANY IN PALOUSE TERRI- TORY--JOHNSON PR~SIDENT~ Seattle, Wash., April 26.~By the terms of a lease signed today the Northern' Grain and Warehouse com- pany, with offices in the Arctic build- ing, gains control of more than 100 grain warehouses scattered over the wheat producing sections of Wash- ington, Oregon and Idaho, acocrdlng to an announcement made this after- upon by Moritz Thmnpsen, president of the Centennial Mills company. The warehouses have for years been in the control of three Seattle companies, the Centennial Mills com- pany, the Seattle Grain company ~nd the Pacific Coast Biscuit company. That the control of so many ware- houses by tiffs company would have any effect on the marketing of grain at any olher place than Seattle was denied by Thompsen, who sald it was merely a matter of one company tak- ing tim responsibility of housing the grain at ~arious centers. The three Seattle companies which have been relying on these warehouses for their :~upply of wheat will buy di- rect from the Northern Warehouse and Grain company, according to Tholll psen, "There are more than 100 grain warehouses in the threo northwest state:~ ~'hich have been controlled by these three companies, and they have a combined capacity of more than 5,000,000 bushels of wheat or nearly one-sixth of the average wheat crop of Washington. That a combination string of warehouses controlled by one company would result in the grain being marketed in Portland, Spokane or Tacoma is not the plan of the lessees," continued Mr. Thompsen, "and as far as our companies are concerned we will continue to get our wheat from the same warehouses under the new company." The Northern Grain and Ware* house company maintains offices in Spokane, portland, Tacoma and Seat- tle, but is understood by the terms of the lease that the main business of the company will be conducted from the Seattle headquarters. On account of the complicated na- ture of the transaction, the amoun~ of money involved would not be de- termined until the end of the year, Mr. Thompson said. The above transaction includes the Seattle Grain company house at Fal- len, which has been managed by E. A. Thayer for the past several years, and a number of other houses in this sec- ties of the Palouse district. A. P. Johnson, well known Garfield business man,' is president of the Northern Grain and Warehouse com- pany. Call New-State Convention. A convention has been called f~ the second week in September, at Spokane, to take action toward the new state of IAncoln. It is stated that twenty legislators of eastern Washington, exclusive of the Spo- kane delegation, who, it is said, are iu favor of the move, have signed a t~ettt, ion to support cecession of east- ern Washington, to join with north- ern Idaho in forming the proposed state. The convention in September will be attended by federal and sttite legislators of eastern Washington and Idaho. It is already planned to erect the state capitol buildings iu Spokane. ou the bluff at the south cud of IIoward street. Potlatch Man Resigns. J. R. Pease, who has been in charge o.~ the PoHatch Lamber company yard at Oakesdale for a number of years, i,ts resigned to take a position w'ith the Standard Oil company, at Its Oake~d:',le station. Roland Byeriy, who has been i~ charge of the Bovil! yard for the Potlatch company, ha~ been transferred to Oakesdale• McPherson Named Executor. M. D. McPherson. cashier of the Security State bank has been named executor b~ the superior court of the estate of the late Sarah A. Hughes. The estate consists of the Hughes homestead of 160 acres on the ]~a]ouse river, Just below town.