Newspaper Archive of
The Palouse Republic
Palouse, Washington
Lyft
May 6, 1921     The Palouse Republic
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May 6, 1921
 

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= ELq E C tE PRINCETON. i Mrs Grant Turnbow of Kellogg, Mrs. Buttcrfield came back from' Idaho is visiting her parents here, Yakima, where she has been visiting Mr. and Mrs, Ed Wiley. her daughter, i Mrs. George Ickes and son Dean, Mrs. Raleigh Barnett and little Clarence I)aniel and Miss Mamie daughter Carnies, of Spokane, are vis-' Turnbow attended the Inland Empire iting at the he:no of Mrs. Barnett's Sunday school convention held in mother, Mrs. G. D. Guernsey. :Spokane. They report a very interest- Cifford and Rese Co~e went to ElY. lug meeting. HARVARD. The closing exercises of the Wood- fell school were hehl at the school house Friday afternoon, an excellent program being rendered by the sclmol children. Mrs. G. C. Wintersteen, who had charge of the term just fin- , ished, has proved herself to be a ca- 'pable and efficient teacher and closes her school with the highest of recom- mendations. Mrs. Sarah Butterfield returned Thursday from an extended visit with friends at Yakima, Wash. Mr. and Mrs. M. S. Barrager and Mr. and Mrs. E. H. Roberts are at- tending the Inland Empire Sunday James Bingham went to Spokane ,%chool convention at Spokane this on business last Monday. week. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Kinman and Misses Beulah Gilder, Anna Glea- son, Lewis, left Wednesday for Long son and Ulah Cochrane were among River to work. L. L. Young and Charlie went to Clarkston last Saturday bringing John Sinclnir home from the Foster Health Home where he has been tak- ing treatment for rheumatism. He COmes home much improved and seems to be well on the road to re-~ covery. Miss Grace Larkin was a business visitor in Moscow Saturday.' " Mr. and Mrs. James Wurman were in Palouse Saturd'ty and Sun- day. James Rasmussen is moving up on his father's place. Edgar Adair is moving from Hamp- ton up to Dr. Thompson's place. from St, MaNes, where hc has been working during the past year. York Cochrane had the misfortune to lose a valuable horse one day last week. Mr. and Mrs. G. H. Kinman and son Kenneth, Mr. and Mrs. O. C. But- terfield and children and Miss Louise Tibbitts visited Sunday at the Fred Kinman home near Princeton. Vere and York Cochrane were vis- itors in the vicinity of Potlatch Sat- urday. F. S. Smith attended Masonic lodge at Potlatch Saturday night. ]4 I:.-":" THE I EALM ........ I,.** A Fortune in Gowns. [lg. Miss Estelle Taylor, who enacts~ several roles in "Blind Wives," the l@~~ most recent of VTillianl Fox screen[@~~''" masterpieces, which opens at the Bcll l@~# Theatre on Slunday, May 8, is a verit- @~@ able fashion show all by herself--ap- J. ~earing as she does, in twelve dig "~ ferent and, very elaborate gowns."~'~" These gowns, ranging from the daintyi.~. and girlish costume of the debutante to the most elaboare of evening crea- ~O-A- tions, are all from the famolus Goth- ..~, am dressmaking establishment Lu- "~.~'~ cile's (Lady Duff Gordon.) Beach, California where they intend the sluccessfulapplicants at the re- to make their home They have ce~t eighth grade examinations. I Dorathy DMton's latest Paramount rented their farm to Stephen Bid- Willard Heaton, highway commis-Iproduction, "Other Men's Wives," lake. i sioner, and L. L. Young, both promi-Ihere Friday for two days. It's a C ~- " ~ rln et gripping story of a quadrangle with harles Bunny was a bu,,iness vis- nent farmers of P ' c on, were bust- I ~ itor in Moscow Saturday. I ness visitors in this community]tWo corners that matched and two A daughter was born Sunday, May Thursday. ]that didn't. 1 to Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Harris. ~ Alfred Brown was up from Palouse[ !a few days last week visiting at the Real Cattle $tampec~e a Feature ot ;~home of his parents on Meadow TURNBOW FLAT. t Jess Potter, who is attending creek. SChool in Seattle, sPent the week Mrs. Anna Smith visited last week end with his sister, Mrs. Rex Gross. !at the home of her son, H. J. Smith Mr. Williams, of Butte Montana,! at Hehuer. spent a few days at the O. A. Turn-! The Misses Hanson and Professor bow home last week. i G. C. Sibert of Avon visited friends Paul Powers is farming this week!UP the river Sunday. at the Powers & Sons ranch east of Joseph Parker was a business vis- Palouse: . i itor in Moscow a few days last week. Ray Cram was, a visitor in Spo-I August Anderson has returned DORMAN IS HERE And will care for your wants in all lines of blacksmithing specializing in spring' work, welding and building up, Also doing horse shoeing, plow work, wheel-wrighting. Ia fact anything a first class blacksmith is expected to do. We also do car repairing, machine work, oxy-acety- lene welding. KILDOW &., HAGEN BLACKSMITK AND MACHINE SHOP . (Zesiger's 01d Stand.) list the persons in this district WhO i objeCted to giving the tnfortftationI ~utheraz I~Illlri~ must pay poll tax, finds 657 in the I so ight and a large number h'~ve el- ~ .......... " . .: I ' I ~ervzces Will b{) h~Ild Sunday l~orn- township and a half which she covers, I ready paid the five dollar tax, either in Ma h who are between the ages of 71 and[ to one of the local banks, or direct to[ g' y St ~ at 9:80. :: .......5 ) ~ears But very few person,~ have [ th( county treasurer. I R.J. J~KE, PaItor. i "Lasca" Many of the scenes in "Lasts," the lJniversal screen version of he stir- i ring old ballad by Frank Desprez, were made on one of the biggest cat- tle ranches in the west. The story reqluired a stampede of cattle. Uni- versal hired a vast range and stam- the cattle for the camera. Once[ ~ ] ~ peded the crazed animals had been started[~ nothing could stop them. The herd[@$ crashed through several miles of wire[ :$~ fence and did things which aded to]'$:'~'v the expense of the production by sev-I eral thousand dollars It was an ex-[~ pensive way to obtain realism but, according to Norman Dawn, the di- rector, it ads so materially to the worth of the photodrama that the ex- pense is forgotten. Edith Ro~aerts, the fascinating little beauty of the screen..is the girl Lasca. Frank Mayo is Sorter Moreland, the man she loves. Supporting the two principals are to be seen Arthur Jasmine, Veola Harty and Lh)yd Whitlock. The poem of "Lasca" ifi known thrSugh- out the world as a truly ty~)ical Amer- ican ballad. Many of the sub-titles used in" the production are quoted from the lines by Desprez. In the screen adaptation Percy Heath, scen- ario editor at Universal City, adhered closely to the theme of the original :)Gem. "Lasca" will be shown at the Bell Theatre Wednesday and Thurs- day, May 11 and 12. VAST AMOUNT ROAD Special for W0,K ,0w u,oE, wAY Graduation t "aOlt: m:; :r d Ma b Y 't h e ~: ;h wt:; cc::: - mittee this week, the state has" $3,- Twelve size 17-Jewel Elgin, 20-year case .................... @$@. O0 Twelve size, .15-jewel Elgin, 20-year case ........ $28.@0 to $28.00 Twelve size, 7-jewel Elgin, 20-year case ............. @$@.50 to $22.00 I Waldeman chains from___ $2 to $I@.@O Wrist watches. 20-year cases, 15- jewel, from . _ @22. @O to $~O.OO Pearl beads from:___ $@.OO to $3F.@O Peggy beads at, the string ........ $~.OO Diamond rings__.~lT.@O to ~@00.,00 HENRY KAFSTEDT i Jeweler ' :. PALOUSE, WASHINGTON Comforter Materials find 000,000 worth of roa& improvements u~tder way and by the end of the will have added approximately 1.250.000 more. Every state pri- mary highway is represented bY con- tracts awarded. The largest single job is 8~ miles of paving and the construction of three bridges on the ToninG-Grand Mound link of the Pacific highway which when finished will complete the paving of that road" in Thurston county. On its present trip through eastern Washington the Highway Committee, headed by Gov. Louis F. Hart, will go over all proposed new work and examine progress on contracts al- ready let. Grade crosmng problems are to be studied with Director E. IV. Kuykendall of the department of public works, who accompanies the Iparty~and who participates with Gov. I,~l.Iart in the celebration of the Open- ling of the.Paseo bridge May 6. " The Highway Committee expects to cpend three weeks in eastern Wash- ington, returning through Snoqual- mie Pass, which pioneer auto parties already have traversed. The state highway division under Supervi3or James Allen h~ ',een clearing the Sunset ]lighw~v through the pass ;,y a steam shovel, opening the eight n dle section ~:etwr~,n Gold Cree, ~fid Snoqualmie River v:iele enou~L for autos to pass at any poir~t. King and Klttltas counties cleared the snow from their share of the road so tourists within a week or so will be guaranteed a remarkable cross-moun- tain journey along a good road bed, flanked by snow banks rising twelve to fifteen feet. Many Must Pay Poll Tax. Mrs. Luther Barnes, deputy as- sessor, to whole lot it has fallen to Cotton Challis for comfortable comforters. Softly finished, medium weight, good patterns. 36 inches wide; special a yard/ " ....... 25o Cotton Batts White, clean and fluffy 48-ounce cotton batt "Apollo." former price $2.00, now ...... $~.2@ 30-ouuce cotton batt "Eureka," former price $1.75, now ..... @~.OO 10-ounce cotton batt "American," fermer price 55c, now ........ ~@o 9-ounce cotton batt "'Downy," former price 35c, now ........... 2Oo 8-ounce cotton batt "Queen City" former price 25c, now ........ 1@~ Grocery Specials for Saturday and Monday Extra special on soap for Saturday and Monday. The old reliable Leno soap, 6 bars for ............ : ......... 2$o Swift's Wool soap for toilet, bath, woolens and fine fab- rics, per bar 10c, 12 bars .............................. @~.Oo Fancy sardines, "Sea Fame" brand in olive oil, 2 for 25c, 12 for._. ............................................... @~.oo Citrus Washing Powder, large package, special for Sat-~ day and Monday, per package ......................... 2~0 Nice large dry onions, 9 Ibs. for ......... : ................ 2~o We are in the market for red beans and some small white beans. INTERSTATE TRADING CO: More Price Reductions by Harvester Companv Entire Line of Implements Now at LOWER PRICES In view of the recent reduction in the price of steel, we now announce lower prices for our entire line of farm machines and implements not covered by reductions previouslyannounced. All lower prices take effect at once The reduction in the price o| steel comes aker all the material for the machines and implem.ents we will sell this year has been provided, and will there- fore have no bearing on the manufacturing costs o| such machines. However, it does enable the Com- pany to buy materialsat lower p~ces for Jnture manufacture, and in accordance with our an- nounced policy we now quote those prices, the Company taking the loss on machines akeady fin- ished and materials on hand; Full information regarding our lower prices on binders, mowers, and aft other harvesting, haying and corn machines, tillage implements, tractors, engines, and a11 other I H C farm machines can be obtained from any International Dealer. INTERNATIONAL HARVESTER COMPANY CHICAGO OF AMERICA U S A 92 ~ H~me~ ~md 15,000 'Z~/m #1 tM Un~ed