Newspaper Archive of
The Palouse Republic
Palouse, Washington
Lyft
May 6, 1921     The Palouse Republic
PAGE 4     (4 of 8 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
 
PAGE 4     (4 of 8 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
May 6, 1921
 

Newspaper Archive of The Palouse Republic produced by SmallTownPapers, Inc.
Website © 2019. All content copyrighted. Copyright Information.     Terms Of Use.     Request Content Removal.




ll + : ...... I -will begin a general inquiry into ( we know there never has been a tlmel N0 TRESPASSING NEVER AG~II~ 8tats of Ohto City of Toledo, !: nePalouseKcpubhclpresenttransportation difftcu ~es inlwhen state agricultural lands have kccordine tea current news dis-I John Clav relates the following Frank $. Cheney mak, oath that he ~i!~'l!!~!~, " -- "| the hope of finding a remedy. The]been in as great demand. Market .... - ........... " Ii senior partner of the firm ot F. J. :Y?.~iL~ '!i BROWN M SCHICK. . PUBLISHER railroads admittedly are in a bad conditions minimize the demand for paten, tne ~t.. lgnatms nosp]tal oi ~ story:, ,I otCheneYToJedo0 & Co.,CountydoingandbusinssSstatslnafor~atd,the City 1~:'~ - ........................ ~way financially and suggestions havet ~' ~ ~:~ " " timber lands " Colfax, at the mstance of the county ,, ' I visited the old farm m Scotland, and that said firm will pay the sum of *~:~ ..... t Paiouse . ] .... E HUNDRED DOLLARS for each ~: ~ [Pm~ at the postoflice a been made that possibly greater ray- ~ medical society has closed its doors as was m) custom each year, and and every case of ~atarrh that cannnt he ~;:~,:~:~ as second-class matte ~ Washington. .......... :-~ enues would follow rate reductions,f Germany is not particularly ira- to patients of drugless physicians. :when talking with the old ScotchI ~ib[i~a use ~fI~HALLjSCI~I~RRH 1i::i,!~i~ : ~ ~B~CRIPTIONS" ..... event the necessity of improv- I proving her standing with the rest of ....................... man who had been a )art of the farm Sworn to "before me a~d subscribed "in i:~ ,:~:: -" " ,~ ^^ "~ "': s "rms Is nare on [ne llu~pltaJ, [taru.~ , I I my nres~no,~ th;~ 6*h as- ~ r~.~.~h.~ ~ 31!~!~- One Y$ar .................. ~..v~ ing business conditions at once alsolthe world by her persistent effort to -h me-" " s ' - and hard onIrga]nzart~n since my boyhood (lays. A'D~. 188~ ..... A" ~V'G~EA~N .... ~ :~! ~lx ~onthe . $1.60 involves relieving business of exces-~ avoid, in as far as possible, repara- on ~ e ~ucat octety, I I noted that he was not wearing the ~S~eal) - " ~NotaryPubl[e. ~~ ~ ................ " " " ~- ublic Ti~e mana-ement of the' ' ~ ~all's catarrh Medicine is taken ln- i ~,: ' ~ .... " el ht rates as well as excessive tions As uuring the miter part of the p ~ i fur ca with the heap ear flaps tsrnally and acts throu h the 1o on . ~:~ --~ slve fr g ~ b g P Y - t g B od / i!!':i(:::: Telephone Main 6'Z. /thet war, when she knew that she hospital has lost, because in effect which he had always worn in winter the Mu~l~nlSa~rf, a~re~eof the System. Send il~ : its property rights have been assign- ~ime. F.J. CHENEY & CO., Toledo, O. I Sold by all druggists, 75c, i~ ~ 34 taxation. , " = . [could not win, she is making propos- FRIDAY, MAY 6, 1921, While nobody knows, everybody al and counter proposal with the idea ed to the medical society, and theiri " 'Where is your cap, ~anfly'." Hall's Family Pills for constipation. - hopes that the present advance in of somewhere getting the best of the sign is now up, "no tresspassing."!,~sked. ~ May day passed off in the United wheat may be a forecast of what is' proposition. Germany should pay ac- The medical society has lost standmgl " 'My cap, men, why I ha na wore ! ~ -- ] it sunce the accident." if l States without any trouble, which is to be expected this fall. Wheat cording to the measure of cruelty and in the esteem of the public, no mean i flDfll:l:~lflall| OlO[~ ] asset for them The public has lost " 'Accident,' I said, '! had not | rl~ori:oOlOflflk o~lloo " ! its right to choose what healing ser-[heard of any accident.'" tI ...... i P I Ah ~e xt mas ~hen McGre~ollO '" vice it wants, as far as this hos ital "' , " s, " ' " ' .__ ~ -: "' is concerned. Altogether, we con-!came over an' we were opt tagither, lr ...... sider it a losing propositlon.--Gar-" --i an he asked me to have a drink- an' We F Morrison another IndiCation that we are get- ting back to normal. The blatant .mouth of the red is pretty near still- ed, the sentiment being for everyone to get back to work and take ad- vantage of the opportunities offered by the best country on earth. around a dollar this fall means pros- perity in the Palouse country. In fact. the farmers claim that it will mean a greater profit than two-dollar wheat last year. It might be stated, ~oo, that the advance in price is not objectionable to the farmers who are past, his achievements In the future are going to dwindl*; to nothin~ x ' good, healthy, forward-looking optim- ist is the.thing that makes for sue- According to news dispatches the women of Evanston, Illinois, believe l there is a safety point in the evolu- tion of a skirt from a street sweeperI [ up and the Women's club of that city' is endeavoring to establish a dead- / line for modesty. It is tu the credi~ ! It is a difficult think-for many still holding. ~_~__----.----~-last year's ~crp" be~sons to zea!i,~e that looking bac~ Petitions are being circulated here, ward will not get them anywher.l as well as throughout the state gene- Whenever a man begins to live in the rally, calling for a referendum on the act passed by the state legislatlure doing away with compulsory medical examination of pupils in the public schools. The petitions are being gen- erally signed and the law will in all probability come up to the people for their endorsemeut or redcaP-an at the next general election. It will in ell probability be repealed, as there seems to have been no real reas6u for its enactment in the first plac,~. The bi;gest men are liable to be of the women that they are taking tripped up by fate in one form or an- the matter up before the men start an other. No one would have dreamed agitation for longer skirts, a few ),ears ago that James A. Still- The center ,~t qte stage, net oaty~man" president of the National City commumtyiBank, New York, and many times a inwhichPalouse,boastsbU~a inh(gheveryschool, i~ now li millionaire, would someday have to bald by the your? people wh) will[ yield his position because of the era- graduate. Junior banquets, sneak] barrassment of a divorce suit against t hls wife His life and position seem- picnics class plays and other things .' ......... ' ~ed to ~e torleltea not alone with of a like nature have the attention l~i:,,~ b:ta~i.thoth= r::itsa~::w:f, of the young people and of the corn- nay:h munity generally. And tt Is as Iti ' .... with a fairly clean life. uncertamty shotlld be. i travels close on the heels of the big- Th bank statements issued in re-l gest of 'era. s~onse to the recent call of the comp-1 .................... troller of the clurrency shows Pa-I A constantly increasing demand for IoU~ country banks to be in excellent tion. Deposits have kept up well and rediscounts and bills pay-' able have shrunken materially since the last call. The Paloluse country is coming out of this readjustment period in excellent condition. Senator Miles Polndexter writes that the Interstate Commerce com- mittee of which he is a member, soon i~lW i , . , farm lands in this state is reported b~ Land Commissioner C. V, Savidge, who now is preparing for the July sale of state lands. "For the past two years the applications for pur- chases of state lands have increased 50 per cent over the total for any similar period," said Mr. Savl~lge. "Whether due to demands of immi- grants or a genuine 'back to the farm movement,' we cannot determine, but Hats From $1 Up Slaughter Sale on Everything in Our Store Our stock is still replete with the latest spring and summer styles in ha s. damage which she meted out during the war. When she does she will have taken a long step toward rees- tablishing herself with the rest of the world, and the German nation of the future will be the better for the experience, as all people are better for doing what is right. | One time, according to an ancient legend, it was thought that if all the people in the world shouted together, the sound could be heard in the moon A time was appointed to try. But each person secretly decided to keep still and hear what a big noise was made by the others. The result was absolute silence. It has been proven that dull times are sometimes caused by individuals deciding to let up little in effort, and let the other fei.- low do the productive work. Some- time~ enough people slow down tn cause a decided slump in commercial rJatters. The thing that makes pros- ,erity is good. honest work on the )art of a great percentage of the peo- )le. If the American people will all agree to do an honest day's work for an honest day's pay, the troubles which now beset the nation, especial- ly in the centers wheye much labor is employed, will almost immediately vanish. ARE BUSINESS MEN SMART I)r. Edwin I~. Thorndike, the Co- lumbia university psychologist, has' devised a system of intelligence tests intended to ascertain the mental abil- ities of prospective college students They reveal not knowledge, under- standing, but mental alertness, quick wit. perception. Recently he gave these tests to 50 leading business men of an eastern city. The results were astonishing. Not one of the business men was up to the average o_e the young students~ entering Co: lumbia. And the general average o~ the business men was still farther below ,that of the college stu,~ents. Yet the business men were all re- garded as the highest type, con- spicuously successful. What does this indicate? I, frankly, do not know. It is not easy to believe that: successful business men are less in- telligent than college freshmen. Yet perhaps, the affairs of this workaday world do dull our senses. I wonder if it isn't alarmingly easy to go to seed. And does proficiency in one special line of thought tend to rob us of our aptitude for everything else? Are we as smart as we think we are? ~Frank Kelley in the Nation's Busl- fleas SPREAD OF CORN ROT CAUSED BIG DAMAGE Loss in 1919 Is Estimated at 125,175,000 Bushels. Oileales Can Be Controlled AccordinB to Bulletin luued by Department of Agricultur~--Carefully ~e- lec~ Seed Ears. Corn root, stntk, an