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The Palouse Republic
Palouse, Washington
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May 27, 1921     The Palouse Republic
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May 27, 1921
 

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THE PALOUSE REPUBLIC THREE.DAy PICNIC WILL BE G1TEN HERE JULY. 4. 5 AND! I;S-- 0NEy QUICXLY RAZSED BUSINESS INTERESTS. ~,'~alouse will celebra~ the Fourth in proper style this year, for first time since 1918• While a of local men wbre together tile night the subject of a celebra- I Was brought up and i( was final- that tbe sentiment of the interests should'be sought the medium of a subscrjp- paper• The paper was carried M. (Doc~ Irwin and it is un- that not one man approached to contribute to bear the ex-- ~Ionday forenoon. May a0. in Pa- louse, with the usual exercises at the cemetery. The veterans of. all •wars, the school children and the citizens g:~nerallY are asked to meet at 9.:30 a( the National bank corner, where they will form i~ parade and march to the cemetery, the procession leaw ing Main street at 10 o'clock. Auto- mobiles will be furnished to haul the !civ~tl war veterans .and •their wives ~md any others who are unable to make the .long wal~:. At the cemetery there wilt be pa- triotic music, the ritualistic exercises of the Grand Army of the Republic and file decoPating of the graves of veterans. All business houses in the ciiy will I)e (.losed fronl 9:30 ~O 12 o'Ci(,:k Sunday morning al 11 o'clock the of a celebration. More than,IRev. W M. Martin. pastor of hundred dollars was secured i Methodist Episcopal church, will a few hours anti ~t ~meting i:~ liver the Memorial sermon aT as The Republic goes te1 at which eommitt4e~ will I)6] to arrange the program.. $] of the committees- will appear" in t Week's Republic• Plan is to have a three days' ~bration. in the nature of a picnic, Y 4, 5 and 6. The picnic will be I in One of the pine groves, proba- the de- the B!,q)tist church. " .~Tew Postmaster June 1. ~y (hark, who recently rcceiv,~d his appointment as postmaster at this place will assume his duties June 1. He is now in the o[fice familiarizing himself with the work. tie will re- tain ' in b|s em!Jloy Miss Harriet the south hill. while the sports Dasch and Miss Edith Boiler. both of ,~j PrObably take place on the cham- when1 ~r(~ effidieil.t employ.es. R. A. qUall~ :~ COmmerce grounds, west of the Belvail will have lacked one month :i There will be ball games, races of serving seven years, during which ~ arious kinds pulling contests, time he gave the public efficient and .' i.~-;rWlth dancing at. the Auditorin.m (.ourleo,,s service. His resignati,,n r~oons and evemngs ]'here ~ tll h e t e hat)( s of tl e ov rn " ' • " ' stse,si,i h • I. ! e - ' " .~ze]~ty' of, hand n~uSie :and. a:gea,~ meat for nighest h year "having been • .$8,~gOOfl time. Already represents- tcmlered it) order that he might as- ,,,of various sur~°undin~ c°m-t %rune his duties as assistant c#shier ~S, **~es h~ve signified t~e~r ~ken-|.~In t~hg.~.F~rr~pr$? National bank. • ~ "t.coming to Palo~lse'ont~ or moreI ? " .... of the celebration ) :l~d ~.~s ~-~ Cal|td• •- " ~tatls regarding the p~pg~am ~ ~ ~'~" ,, t given from time to tame du ha t~ . c-| Palouse branch of the Red Cross, s ae next month. - " ! d',Oled a meefl~ig for next Monday ~if- ~ernoon May 30. in the committee at Potlatch. room of the Security Stae bank, for the purpose of taking UP the matter 2 of s.ewing ~or the Near East sufferers. track meet with the fol- It is desired thai all members of the The first place went organization and any others grade, with a total of 55 second place went to the sixth With a total of 37 points, and third place to the eighth grade, total of 22 points The high- Points. Daisy Nussic and tied for the first place rls., each having 10 annual picnic or the Latah farm bureau will be held at City Park at Moscow on Thurs- Jt~ne 16. Dr. A. H. Upham. of the University of Idaho. S. Shearer. president of tl~e farnl bureau federation, will speakers, Arrhnge- being made to secure good the 'dccasion. There will be basket, dinner at noon. with a~d Ice cream furnished free by the. farm bureau. Man Sells Montana laud to 8pok~e Company, nf the biggest deals made re- in Montana was closed last When A. of at ranch near Chotaue to the and~ packing corn- The of which sum $175,000 is PALOUSE 0 Well Known • On .lune I Palou~e will of The Ire- public , a corl~o- ratN~n, abeen ] I closed between Brown M Schick, owner of The Republic, and C. ~'. Brown'. A.: K'. Harrington and C. A. Ly.neh, theq~corporatorg Of the new c0mpany, .~he corporation is capital- ized for $10,000. The business will be in charge of Mr.. Brown and Mr• Harrtngton, t~ of ~,Wl~ln ~aye .~already moved their(faint ie~ to Palouse. Mr. Lynch is well known publisher• of the Rosalia ~fti~el~:Jdu~:nal and will devote his time to his interests in that city,' Mr. Brown. whose ~ttention the. past few years has been divided between and ~chool teaching, t~rm of school He will have charge of the editorial and business departntent of the paper. Mr. Har- rington Is a printer and linotype op- erator.of experience, for se~era!.years I (1 I II I ...... i I I WHITMAN COUNTY. WASIHIqGTON. COMMENCEMENT EXERCISES DRAW 1, o= - i Elaborate Social Function Held at LAHGE CROWD---24 GRADUATe! ,!, Ciass Sehco~-~ lions were briefly discussed with the Roll 1921 Palouse High idea of urging the graduat~a..to enter Lois Andrew Dean Ickes ~l into the life of their home fown a~td Marie Augir Thehna Johnson ~t' to help in the solution o~ *It~ pr~ Lucille Boone Joe Langdon ~{ Ictus. ' . " Luther Barnes Margrete Logan Ernest Cash Schuyler Dartt Ruth Delepine Ruth Farnham Adena Franzen Lelia Gritman Ruth Gritman Robert Heitzman Mary Lyon James McMackin Theodore Miller ins Pit! Margaret Schick Shirley Turner Juan its Wolfe Thehna Wright Tweaty~four young people wh,~e: nan)es appear above were awarded dl~ diplomas last Thursday night be~or~ an audience which packed the larK~ a.uditorium of the Christian churclt ~ The add~s was able and,w~n re* • cetved, tl~roughout" .-:~. y../ L The, boy~" glee club"" r~adm'~d i •'Loye~: Benediction, after whteh St "1 "I perintendent Ellis gave a brief talky . to the class, and presented the diplo- ; mas. He announced that Ruth F:trn- ham, with an average grade bf 95.S for the four years in high school, was entitled to the distinction of high houor pupil, and announced four otlaer honor pupils: Ruth Grlt- man,. with an average grade of 93.8; Mar3" Lyon, 93•74 Margare~ Sehick, 93.2, and ina Pitt. 92.. Ruth Farn- ham was presented with a Scholar- The commencement exercises brought ship from Willamette university, at to a close a most successful year in Salem, as the high konor pupil. the Palouse schools. The class wa~i A piano duet was played by Misses the second largest in the history of,~ Ruth Farnham and Margaret Schlck the school and ranked lngh ~n schol- and a selection sung by tbe chorus• arship, after which the benediction was pro- Superintendent H A. Ellis presidedI nounced by the Rev. Maynard R. and the program was opened with aIThompson. selection by the girls' glee club of the/ After the program the members of high school, after which the Rev, W. M. Martin of .the Methodist Episcop~ church gave the invocation• A cho- rus then rendered "Our America," af~ ter which Dr. H H. Maynard, of the department of business adtninit~tra~ tion 6f Washington State college, de, livered the address of the evening. the class received the congratulations of a host of friends. The auditorium was profusely dec- orated with flowers and with red and white streamers, the senior class colors. Tell of Italian Muai~iana. "The World Today." The Round Table club r~et last ..... Thursday afternoon at the home of Dr• Maynard toox for nis suojedt . A H Geddes on Church street "'The World Today," and opeued hisiMrs" 's "] C Throe- hostes~ Six-' ~.ddress with a brief discussion of[With Mr. ,. • ~p. : .... . .:- ~ . . .4 , teen memoers resl)onuea to roll ca4~ some ~Lth~ opl/~0rtun~txe~,now opon~[ .... ,,~:,, x~,,~t,,~" Two in- to h~gh 'sCliO01 ~raduates~ who w.lll.['wz~ti/;"~:;e;~" =;7;";;ad, one by prepare ghemselves for'further use~;ter ~-'aPf "~ ",tallan Artists" :!t~=St~Ve :tet:ndlet;g: ?~l:y:i#e en~e~|~le Mr':.~G: B. Joslln reviewed Itsl- • P inn opera. The meeting was interest- girls who are trained in home eco- nomics, stressing espec"ally the fields ,5[ institutional management. Opl}(~r.- ~uuities ~or girls•in eertMn field, of agriculture, journalism and in busi- ness administration were discussed. He then showed that financially a college education pays big•rewards, quoting some figures to show that based on an investigation made by the Vatted States bureau of educa- tion. it has been determined that every day spent in high school re- turns a reward of $9.25 and every (lay in college a reward of $55. Em- phasis was placed on the fact that these are avel"ages edver'in'g "thou: sands ~f eases and are there~b~e~Ifa- ing throughout. Dainty refreshments were served by the hostess. Offer ReaCh WiJ[•for- Probate, The will of the late Mrs. Mary E. Beach has .been offered for probate in the superior court of Whitman county by the executors, Mr. and Mrs. J. A, Bloom. The will and accom- panying instructions~ tells in minute detail just what disposition is to be made of the estate, which is largely in mortgages and bonds and amounts to about $21,000. Property worth perhaps an equal amount had been dceded to relqtives by Mrs, Beach within the past few years. bie. He urged the graduates tO se~ ,41, 4. 4" 4" 41, @ @ @ @ @ @ @ @ @ @ $ tO~,it that each one galn~l m0r~ from 4. - MEMORIAL TRIBUTE. 4. c~lege than just the avei'age glUey:t:i 4, ( Sons of Veterans.) 4, The broader value of education, 1~ that it gives {he ~tu'den~ "both "the I~;: :; formation and-the" time n~ary get the right ~ttitude toward ~lig- ion. toward s0elaloand e~omtc prob- le~ns and toward art,' music and lit- that in all pr~ the 24 graduatles (~f~:~!Pa.l~ high sc~oal "his year would be ~bte to at- tend college, and urged 'those who w~re forced: to remain at home how t~take up the ohHgations 'and privl- l~es of a citizen of the communltF, I~h school day~o-ar~e ov~.a.nd t~ larger burdens a~d opportunities life are before tbe graduates., • e~ should therehJr~e try to tin~.~adt,jU~t what each one can do to make a pla~ for himself in- the "community. The speaker mevft{oned a number,of eom~ On the 30th day of May rail- 4. 4. lions of Americans,. ~nen, worn- 4. '4. on and children, will mee*. upon 4* @ a common gTound, an honored 4* 4. ground, a hallowed, eonsecrat-@ 4.,ed ~oil. the home of our dead @ 4. On that day memory will re-4. 4, freshen the stories of the lives 4. 4. that were lived, the lives that 4. still live in our hearts and @ homes. They will tell of heroe~ 4. @ of war and heroes of peace--- 4, 4. and of herblnes as well, 4' 4. The flowers we will strew 4. 4. tzpon the graves of our loved 4* 4.. ones are nothing in themselves. 4" 4, A flower doesn't lend honor, 4, 4 nor beauty to the mound of sod. @ 4, B/It the devotion, the love, the 4. reverence which persuades the 4* 4. living to place the blossom of 4* 4. life upon the home of the dead 4. 4. iS what does count. It makes 4* 4" the living being a better man. a 4* 4. be~tter citizen, more worthy of 4* 4. his God and his country. 4. @ All those millions who will 4* Home of ~rs. Knk~ra. The home of Mr. and Mrs. F. H. Ankcorn. on West Main street, was the scene of one of the m0st delight- ful social events of the season Tues- day afternoon, when the local chap- ter, P. E. O., received in honor of Mrs. John P. Duke, who leaves soon for her new home in Olympia• The house was beautifully decorated with flowers, white lilacs being used in profusion in the dining room, while yellow flowers formed a decorative background in tbe three rooms where 35 guests were received during t~e afternoon. Piano numbers. "Chopin's Valz, C Minor," "A la Blen Aimee," Shutt, and "Lieberstraum," Liszt, were played by Mr. Ralph Greene. Mi~ Elsie Smith gave a humorous reading and Miss Jane Fagan sang "Quanto Men Do," LoBoheme, and "Homing," Theresa Del Rigo. Mesdames Bettls, Lamphere, Bel- vail and McPherson presided at the tea table and the hostess was assisted in receiving by Mrs. G. B: Josltn and Mrs. Duke• Helmer Woman Dies. Mrs. Laurel Liddle, wife ot Archie Liddle, of Helmer, died Mon- day night at the apartments of Dr. and Mrs. D. B. Harrison, in this city, where she had been ill for some ten days. Death was due to peritonitis, Mrs. Liddle was formerly Miss Laurel Roberts and was born and reared near Palouse. She was 37 years of age at the the time of her death. The funeral was held at Deary Thurs- da afternoon, where the family for- merly lived, and interment was in the Deary cemetery. Mrs. Llddle is sur- vived by her husband and her mother. at the Freese church next Monday, Menae~ :Day, to which the public generall'y is invited. A portion of the day will be devoted (o work in the cemetery, which has been beautified during the past years at eonsid- dress by an outside speaker. PULLMAN MAN TALKS TO" CHAMBER OF COMMERCE I. 8. Xle~ h F.~er for Y~rly 0ompl~tion of lalaml ]~npire Highway to Pullman. J. S. Klera~aXd, extensive land owner and blmlness man of Pullman, wa~ present at the Saturd'ay luncheon of the Palouse chamber of commerce, representing the P_ullman chamber, and made a talk, urging that Palouse do 'everything possible to aid in as- curing the completion of the east di* vision of the Inland Empire highway to Pullman within the next two years. Mr. :Klemgard said that he had, never advocated anything that would bring abou~ higher taxes, but he believed thnt now was the time to get the completed, as the terri- tory ,~j the east dfvlsion will suffer fr~this~ link of a few miles remaintng~mcompleted. He is in fa- vor of,:the "~vOrk being completed, if nec~,S~ With county funds. R~ r:~.~Smith~ chairman of the high- way committee of the Palouse chem. ber of commerce, followed Mr. Klein- Bard, stating that while Palouse is he~trttl~ in favor of the completion of the highway, and, in fact, very eager for its completion, the chant- bet of commerce could the farmers of the MAY 2-7, 1921. INTEREST GROWS WITH EACH NIGHT ~= REV. H. E. WILHITE ]~REA~HE~ TO CAPACITY AUDIENCES AT CHRISTIAN CHURCH .-- MEET- INGS FOR SEVERAL W~E~. The evangelistsic meetings at the Christian church, under the dLrec- tion of Rev. H. E. Wllhite as evan- gelist and P. O. Gates, chorus leader and soloist, are drawing large crowds, the church being fired to capacity practically every evening during th~ past week. Roy. Wtlhite has a de-" lightful personality and ranks among the best pulpit orators and thinkers Palouse people have ever been privl2 leged to hear, being able to hold the undivided attention of his audience throughout his sermons. Mr. Gat~ is a stager and chorus director of ex- ceptional ability and is drilling a chorus of some 35 voices, which fur- nishes excellent music. A feature of the meetings is the Bible drill, under the direction, of Mrs. Wllhit~, which is held every afternoon and is at- tended by a large number of chil- dreu. The drill will be given in pub- lic at an earIy date. The meetings are attracting gen- eral attention, drawing many people each night from a considerable dis- tance. It is expected that they will continue until well toward the latter part of June. with services each even- ing except Monday. The additions to the church up to Thursday night had numbered 21. / .~H. Ae~ Over Palou~e Garage. rues, Sr.' arrived in Palouse the ,fl~ of the week from ~e and will take over the Palouse Gar- age, formerly owned by his son, C. H. Ames, Jr. The latter, who has been in poor health for some time, will le~e ~ a~ew-da~s for Por*,larA to " undergo an operation. Th.~ Mr. Ame~5~vill devote all of l~ls~time wli~ re- He has rented the Andrews home, ou Bridge street, just east of the garage, and he and Mrs. Am~ will make their home in Pa]ouse. Bishop Page to Vigit Palouse, ~ Bishop Page of the Spokane dlo~ of the Episcopal church, will visit Holy Trinity Episcopal church next Sunday, speaking in the morning. Bishop Page is one of the big men in church work in the northwest and it is expected that many Palouse people will take this opportunity to hear him. ~here will be a ealss confirmed at the service. Dixon Returns to Paloue. H. L. Dixon, who has conducted the schools at Hay, this county, success- ' ~ fully for the past several years, this w~ek moved his family back to Pa- louse, to occupy their home in the east part of town. They will proba- bly remain here permanently. ~UNE FISRT IS BUNDZR DAY. The Near F~mt Relief Committee Asks for Your Cast-0ff Clothing. Closets and garrets in Palouse and the surrounding territory should he ransacked between now and next Wednesday, "Bundle Day" for cast- . off clothes and shoes for the starving and nearly naked men. women and children of Armenia and others 0[ th~ Near East countries. The work locally is under the direction of the C• R. l~lepine, pa~tor of the land, at $62.50 per acre, and -- for the ltvestoc~-~ .~ip~ ~'_ blr. McDonald tdkes in part ~t packing plant at En- meat I:e, 0~;eg0n,' Which. lic wIll,oper- ~E:~e°nnection witl/a eneral mer • ~t " g " ~ts~ Store which he wlil, ope~ at ~[ utaee. deal for the Montana property and the papers signed by just a year ago to the Mr. McDonald Potlatch to;o his deal ~or the purchase of ..He stocked the ranch and one of the pa~ with the Colfax Gazette, and • be in charge of the mechanical d(~par~. ":'01~ :'Andrew;' ~#h:U has been an elnpl0ye Of the'office for see. eral months, will be retained. Th~ Republic has been edite~t b.~ Brown M. Schick almost continuous- lyfor'.th~ past 21 years• He has beeu l engaged i~ uewspaper work in one field lolage~ ~han .any ot~er now inbusiness in Whitman couuty. He expects later to again engage ~ome line of'newspaper work. A further ,statement v~1]l appear next week's Republic. Change Place of Worship. .Tae local organization .of the La~ Day Saints ~bas rented the l~on hatL "~0r- 'the~ Tfiter~ta%~ e sold out he had a company store 6~ cows. ~aid lugs ~" .i "" } meeti~ngs is now :' ~Ir. McDon-t }~lder Bron~n. The~orgav o~ take~, up i, Ms cemmer-[ be~n meeting:in the ~fagilli'. at Enterprise." - ~, on West Main street. t~t this change 'g~ an opPoytunity ta'the wideawake man on the farm. The rural and elt~ sChoOls ~;ere cit~ a~:examples of places where the li~ h|gh school graduate seeking to eel tribute something to the comm:nnnii c~Id findan opportunity. Standar~ ~r~ these school~ must be raised an~ 4* wend their ways through the 4. 4, narrow streets of the silent 4. 4, graveyards of his country on 4* 4" Decoration Day will return to 4, 4* their hmnes nearer to their Cre- 4. 4. ator, closer to the hearts of their 4, ;4. fellow men. and mort heartily 4. • inclined Lo view the rights and duties of .citizenship as Abrs-4. "'ham Lincoln so clearly saw 4" them: 4. Tht re- onord ~hailtt~ 4, dead we take increased devotion t sale ~ad~-~In 4* ~to that cause for which they alfing 'the,~ses He 4, gave the •last full measure of de- [~d ~ribute ,to:the Va!Be of a~chaU- , votion~that we here highly re- send .lyceum'course. to tlie solve that these dead shall not of a llve com- ) have died in vain~that this na- are just as vitally and a committee of n-essed the belief, however; that they[ citigens is cooperating with him. At- would not 0b~c~.t0 ~ ~hod th~at]raugements have beam iliads to have might be use~4~ ~&hi~,t~ ~le-]the handles 1eft at-the Thee. I~uetng ton of the road outside of bufldlt~g|.~hoe store, in the Shields block, on It under the Donahue act. . [next Wednesday. - Senator R ~ Mc~o~ke'y wan pres " 100 t zro • • " A call for .... ons of out-__ wn ent and expressed his views. He is and out-of-date but still serviceable strongly in favor of the early compleo clothing has been sent out for Waal~ tion of the road, and, being a mem- ington and northern Iddho by ber of the Palouse chamber, was del- egated .to discuss the matter wi~ cotmt~ ~o~iom~v~ mm~t S~eure, def~ inie information,as to .their attitude. The Memot~iat' Day committee re- ported that plans for the durable ob- sergance of the day had been worked out. Near East relief commit*e quarters at 417 Peyton Spokane. There is the Palettes district but some articles which they and do aid wonderfully among of the Near East, It buildl ~lub,: or) as he l~rsferred to 4. •tion, under God, shall have a 4.{ The Rev. H. E. Wllhite of Los 4. new birth'of freedom~and that 4,lAngeles, ~alfforn4a, spoke briefly, and thaeen~aun 4. government of the people, by 4.[ complimenting the.ochamber on the 4. the people, for the people, shall 4.]worR" It-wad accomplishing;and tell* 4, not perish from the earth." 4.1 ing what good rods had done for Call- 4. 4. 4. 4*4. @ 4. ~ @ 4. 4. ~,4. @ 4. @ ~' fornia " " t that you can afford to give, only a little trouble a: td "All bundles must be