Newspaper Archive of
The Palouse Republic
Palouse, Washington
May 20, 1921     The Palouse Republic
PAGE 5     (5 of 8 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
PAGE 5     (5 of 8 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
May 20, 1921

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

CORRESPONDENCE PRINCETON. Lancaster of St. Maries visit- week at the home of Peter d. tie was an old settler here, |Is is the first time he has been ~ince the railroad was built up F. Pennington left camp 2 for iVer Monday. where he expects rk. Raleigh Barnetl and little Omar Brown was up fronl Pa- hmse a few days last week visiting at tile home of bi~ parents on Mead- 0W (Teek. J, H. Davis has moved his family into the house in Harvard which he recently lnlrehased from l,: C. John- ,'dr )ll. Miss Esther Sibert of Colfax vis- ited witb friends nt Yale the first of t he weak. .Mrs. I-[. J. S=ni~h and daughter, ~Anna. of Hehner are visithlg rela- Carmen, and her brother.,tiw'>' in IL~rv.qrd and vicinity. hiernsey, left Tuesday for Silo- Mr. and Mrs. el. C. Winter,seen " ~have moved el) Garfield, where theyt . I ' . . '. ) Iteaderson and Cha.rlie Btllll~'lll nt,lk( the=l h~nle, ] n from Bovdl Saturday andl G. Z. Iekes, .Ir., of Palouse ~.,,;. a] business visitor on Big crock the firstt Young, Willard lteaton, .lohn of h!sl week. Ralph ltarris were in Mo~-I (~harles Graves and Jack Gritman| atiending the initia- were at Freeze the first of the we~k the Elks. l~fter a hay hailer. of Young folks went to of Gold Hill Sunday on a pie- Another party went ~o Chat- latlghter waq born to Mr. and Bunney, Sunday. May 15. ~. E. Grannis and little son came from Peary Friday to 2 Where the) expect to make home. 2. Young was at guesl of Mr lack Duke Sunday. and Mrs Charles Williamson {r. and Mrs. V. Mendere, oi Were week ~nd guests of Mr :rs. I~. F. Cone. Mr, ()one and are sisters. TURNBOW FLAT. RUby' Pry of Sagel, Idaho, is at the home or here brother, Pry. and Mrs. tl. S. MeClure silent and ,hlnday visiting friends Virginia Shaw. from W S (!., the week end visiting at the Ed home. and Mrs. Ncal MeClure and Spent. Sunday at Rock- Mrs. McCture*s parents. Catherine Johnson. a former and her mother, Mrs. Chas- of Elbcrton, visited one day at the B. W. Powers holt'-,(. and Mrs. Lea Potter spent! at the Rex Gross heine Slid Mrs. W. T. Moore lind Roll, entertained class (if Harvard Sunday at their home east of Harvard. "evening. Supper was served l a bonfire at seven o'clock af-I the regular husiness meet- the class was taken up. L..1. Was chosen as president in place Vivian Munsqp who tendered Miss Beatrice Kin- Was chosen as vice president. of appreciation was tenderedl irealg president and to Miss1 Frackman as well as for theI nterest which thev have tak- Sands; school Wo~'k and re- Were expressed that the closing School term necessitated their g Our community. Tile bal- the evening was spent in Songs, in recitations and car- amusements. A splendid reported by all of the 27 Kinman, who is at- school in Moscow, spentl at her home here i fi', W. Brown and son, Wor-[ ~ru Visitors in Palouse last l t Adair; the Onowav veterin- e Was u professional visitor in e ranmnity last Friday evening. Louise Tibbeth wax up from visiting friends the last of! Baird of Princeon spent Sun- the home of his brother E. C on Maple creek. F. PAPINEAU At~ ItONELR r'~L ~t~s.'-~t- mY best rat- ace Farm and Pedigreed Sales a specialty. P~ices and satisfaction guaran- (-:all Phone 1%ri~ers Xl or Main 45. R. P. D. 5, Also breeder ~a|tle and C. W. Dates can be made at G. s office. 24-52t City of. Tolsdo. m~fl~os oath that he of ~he firm of F. J. buetnoss in tile City ana State aforeeald, will ~ty, the sum ot DOLLARS for each Catarrh that cannot:be of HAL,IriS CATARRH FRANK J. CHENEY. and subscribed In day of December. .A.W. GLEASON, Notsry Public. Msdlcine 1| taken ln- ~y e, Blood air stem. Send co.. Trade, o: MAN POLYGENETIC HOT MONOGENETIC Savant Finds Proof of Theory in Survey o! Skulls of Apes and Anthropoids, THEORY BASED ON 'DAWN MAN' Hitherto Evidence Has Been Lackintll That Mart Was Not Oe~enOa~ From One Line--More Than 0o Specimen Produced. Lo~ Angeles, Cal.---I)r. Charie~ Hill- Toelf. Ph. 1). ~t" the exe(-utlve conlntlt- t~ee or the ktnel'lc{In [llStlltlte'ol~ tee- sear'ell, n,enflbor of the Areheologh'at llJstlt'ale, fellow Or lhe Hoy~t ,-h)elety l}f t'lllll;da slid Of tile ltoys.l Alithro- pulogical ltl~f.llllte of G, reat ][.~ritatn, Is preparl~g a r~)ort to be sabmltted to the RoyM Soelet,v of Canada c,)nLaln- lag what he as~er~ Is evldenc~ that ~lmn lS ln~tead of monoge- helle In ,_H'lt~n, as evolUtJ(nil~-ts have long t h0ughl. Dr, l=lHI/j'o~d says he discovered Ills l,ro~f In a survey of the sknlls of apes sn,t ultthropohls. He contends that hl~ repot1 will show that nature, WIIeB alan was In tile making, turned out more than =)lie specimen, as science l atways ,claimed. in the ease of the anthioDolds. Hitherto evldeuce has heeu lacking that man was not de. ~('eqidt.d re'Din uhe lille. 1,v. Hill-Tout t)elleves the discovery elhoiliales ('onlpletely twv lhlks ]n die chain of I],e pedigree of n]lttl, R'ho, tie- vel,~plng el,rag opl)oslte lines, has per- (tethered his ancestral characters: and aitaltte(I a hr;dn expansion whloh has give+l+ ida Ihe sovereignty over oil ol l~er forms of life. Theory Based on "Dawn of MarL" "This [heoretl(:al coavel)tiou of homoshalhls preeur~on,, tile ancestor eolfllnon to illarl and tile, Js shewn to be founded In fuel by the di,.~,overy of I.he most ]literesllng of all our fossil hunlall t'elllains, eoaathropu~, Of the '~d:tV|! IH:l!/." ])1'. Hill-Tout l~ays: "'l'hls llnl*Jtqlt Ill'Ill |'oallled over tile soaIherlt doV, ltS of ~.~agltllld wtleli tile British isle~ were a part Of ti{o D:l~tllI fluid of Europe, at tile ,lose of' tilt l'liocene l)el'lod. It probably ante- dl]le* IJy gollle Ih,HtSalldS el~ yelil-s pithecanthropus ereotus. Unlike the latter, e.anlbropus is relatively higher dcveh}ped In Its cranial characteris- tics, "'Its eraltlal capacity Is greater than that of aiany Of tile IliOn Of the hack wal,d races of today. 5l,,sl of its ,,ranlal characters nl'e relitarkat,ly llJOdel*ll in lype, havlng nl/teh lh(.~ game ('Olllnllr I~S that of the young arlthr,,- poi,/u. That it ls a llrimit.lve tyl~ we e 'n. re' while II posses~e~ a welt de- ycleped head. It also has the childless jaw and the canine teeth of tile a.- I.h ropohl~. "hldeed. It differs from the ymlng anlh!'.p,dd,~ .lily In Its htrger cranial vapu,.ity. It |s clear from tile evi- dence, both of flie liumanllkc charac- ters of the 'dawn man' and tile young anthropoids, that ~ he low-brewed pil he- (:,lid was not a primitive man Ill other words, he followed anthr.l-mhl deveJol)men[ father thai= I-he lllll-lliln. and so lost his (.hatloe with the hu- ~t] aYt l'S (*~. Changee Theory. "The discovery o~ man wllh me.l. ern cranial ,_-haraercrs. living th011-. sands of years earlier than theNean- derthal man. attd ihe discovery of the 'dawn' nlall, forces (is lo give tip th~ nlonogenetic origin of man and ae- cepl the polygP/letie erlgin. "if W$ nOW want tO dls('evcr lnHn'~ oldest sa[,,e~[=)r vve hillS[ gO io PoRu- ['hropns slid not to ])illlet.littll hrol)llS, for the former has all the charamers which I)ri,lnen $11onld poSSess, vilarfi,:. |er$ vvhl('ll Wl*e C,)|IInlOII [o the l~l'~t in'in RIid ~n lhe first anlhropoid a])es as exelnlllified ill ,he ('ranlsl eharae- eel'S f,f tile yOllltg ~,f both spevles to- !laY. "Fi,r, according t,J thai great bioge- aetlc pl'it|elple nlol'e COIIln160]y kn.wn as Beer's taw. we ~ee why the ,q;ul]s of the young of lhe Neanderthal race and the yoIITtg of the Slllhr(,l, oid, c,r ~umanllk~ apes, are so differen! from tl!ose of theh' parents, The principle expressed by this law signifies that the ontogeny of tile Individualre.- vapltuit~ies the phllo~eny of the race-- I and this Is where the law throws] light upon ti~e problems under consld-I eration--that the y ou3ag .~.:!!~.,]~.@.~. ~les [ it;; d/~ ,'idiih [neYr~ffer~--6f th4-~peTeii~s the sclual anceslrsl type from whleh t hey spring." A lar~'e collection of photographs wtll h,, ug,,,I hy Dr. lttfl Tent In IIhl,~- t'railllL, Ili~ theories. SEED ~IXTURE2 ^ ,., P... n0STLY Much Advertised Clover-Timothy Con. tain Very Little of Former--Of Little Value, ~o-c.ql]ed ch)ver-tinletl y St.'='it lille- tares, whioh are widely advertised by certain seed th'ms ut what lnu~ altpeul' to l,e attr:tctive pr ('es, o:['ten ,?ont'dh~ a,) llltle -~lslke or red ('lo~er that the) are of lltTJe. If .'tl~b', In(He ',all:e lh[tn thnotil~' seed, l)tlt llclll;l|lv ,',)el lleitr]v delphic lhe tnsI'kei prh,e Of (|1111 seed. say spe,~iali-qg of {he /Tnii'(I Slfltes Departnlent ,,f A2"r]- ctLJIll!'e. 'L']l(-Se II-liXltlres Rrv ilSlIS|Iv offered by tile hnshel, fellow~d I~v the qu~lifviat~ s[atemenl time ~ lulshel thistle there are many factors to con- times practicable to dig (at the[ has not proved uniformly successful, sider, one of the most important of lllants, roots and all. [because the thistle plants will grow which is the weather. The weed is Smothering is practicable on lim-[through the covering. Small patches much easier to eradicate during ited areas. Cover the infested spots may be eradicated by covering them with tar, bihling or some other kind with at least 18 inches of manure for droughts than during wet weather, of heavy paper, wtlich should be laid a uniform period of one year. A help- :The operation of plowing, harrowing with overlapping edges well weighted ful practice is to locate the threshing land cultivating directed against the down with earth or stones so that no ll~achine so that the straw pile will i thistle shouhl never be undertaken light can penetrate. At least one ell- cover a patch of Canada thistle, but the land is wet tire season will be necessary for suc- this method is successful only when wheel ' ' . ~' " .... , ;itliC~t~n n:t:tt;;d2plfe~; ;h:dicC;t~l:dat ce?o,'ering with co?tings of straw, :hn'dSt:;?; Pdli:t:n::r~;;:::~h:Le;: i " ' " ;, hay, saWdltsl and var,ott~ other thingsI of tile thistle patch i it only a few plants survive they arei !usually suffieienl to cause serious re-[ !infestation In a comparatively shortI ;lime. To secure complete eradication [the underground parts must be com- pletely killed, since it is principally b ythese that the pest lives over from )'ear to year. The most practical !method of exterminating these under- ground parts is to starve them out by freueqntly destroying all the top I growth of the plants. Since plants ;~,q~:lls m IV 45 p,)v=lds. Ill ~lhe~' ~'~,)1'(I~, t~s seed ig offered lean assimilate food only through the ;iS ,'lo',or :lad timothy wilh I|)e vlah/l :-lid Of green leaves, the frequent cut- ItKtl thp l~l~el'ell= see(i.~ oc,'ur in ?he ~ ting of the tops uses Up food stored in proper pr,,l~ortion~ for se0dhlg, while Yl*eqllel}[ly there iS IhH' [|lOVe (he.I= 5 or (; per ,'onl of ,.lover present---sot el)ellgh to he Of any value in the ('rOll. PeI'soIIS whn buy mixed seed cHn not be too careful to lea='l~ l he oxaet proportion of the mixtnro Ihey get slid Ilie qtmllty of the seed conll)oslng the fleshy roots. Eradication on Small Areas. The importance of eradicating the Canada thistle on small areas can hardly be overestimated, since the pest spreads readily, and a small , patch may be the direct cause of in- lhem. (t(herwi~e, they are likely to. resting an entire farm almost before pay :~lt exorhi~ant price for ~ood that ~the farmer is aware of the presence will n,:,~ give ihe ('rod wanted- .................. of the weed. CfliiMTV IfiEMT IPTIUITIE0: There are several methods by UUil/| RIJLll| RUll~l|lLO which small-area infestations may be : ..... - '= ' - ........ = -=:=: "== acradicaled, the eomulonest and most Squirrel I,oison sehedute week oft practical of which Is the frequent M kv 2,",: i eutting of the green growth by means l' Tuesday, May 24, Colton. tel a tiDe, spade or some other cutting Wednesday, May 25, ,qt. John [ Instrument. It is desirable to sever Friday. May 27, Palouse. i the stems q few inches below the sur- Saturday Ma.y 28. Colfax. face. This will cause the eventual Retltrn your empty poison sacks I starvation of the weed, but persever- Eradication of the Canadian Thistle.!ance is needed to Insure success. If In file eradication of llte Canadalthe patch is very small it Is some- LUMBER FROM ONE BOARD TO A CARLOAD Beaver board, doors, windows, shingles, lumber of all kinds, Everything in the way of building supplies at right prices. CAR OF FRESK CEMENT JUST ARRIVED Car of 16-inch wood; fir and tamarack, at $11.00 per cord. Crane Creek Lumber Company Retail Yard East Main Street, Palouse THE U. S. ROYAL CORD A famous tire~and a famous tread, Acknowledged among motorista and dealers alike as the world's foremost example of Cord tire building. Al- ways delivering the aeme repeated economy, tire after tire, and season alter s~ason. The stripe around the sidewall ie registered as a tra0~.~rk in the U. ~. patent Office, C .ow Xou can ure t re vame m lC l OFTEN it's surprising the number of different tire views that come out in a chance talk at the curb or in the leisure of a friend's garage. Almost every day you come across the man hurmm enough to believe he can outguess the cut-price tag on "job- lots," "discontinued lines" and "surplus stocks." His opposite is the hard- pan car owner who sticks year in and year out to a standard brand as the only -ational economy. * $ $ Many will remember the ,scarcity of U. S. Tires last year. A hardship at the time, but a bane fit now. There are no U. S. Tires to be worked off--no accumulations ~ no forced selling of any U. S. brand -- no shipping of tires from one part of the COtmtryto another to "find a n-mrket.=' There are 92 U.S. Factory Branches, Each one gets its share of U. S. Tires. There is a broad, constant, even dis- tribution of U. S. Tires always going on from these Branches to the dealer, Buy a U. S. Tire anywhere ~in a community of 500people or even less~and you get a fresh, live tire of current" produotion~th all the orig- inal service and mileage the factory put into it, The owner of a medium or light-weight car stands on equal ground with ever), oil ~r car evener. Any United States Tire is a uni- versal full money's worth--backed up with a leadership policy of equM quality, buying convenience and price for everybody. United States Tires United States Rubber Company PAL~~DWARE & IMPLEMENT C0., Paiouse, Wash. COL~ ~0~," c01fax, wash. (~ARFI~D H~DWARE & IMPLEMENT CO., Garfield, Wash. POTLATCH GARAGE CO., Potlatch, Idaho. PULLMAN TIRE SHOP, Pullman, Wash. 5. B. KLINE & SON, Colton, Wash~