Newspaper Archive of
The Palouse Republic
Palouse, Washington
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July 22, 1921     The Palouse Republic
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July 22, 1921
 

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PALOUSE PALOUSE. WHITMAN COUNTY. WASHINGTON. REPUBLIC JULY 22, 192L BOARD CTSTEACHEB$ CARE HAS BEEN USED SELECTING TEACHERS--ALL TRAINED -- LAZENBY SCHOOL. a receol meeting ~t the lh~ard aeatign the list of te,,~hel':, for schools for l[le eomim~ WIIS cOllll)leled" ~,los/ ()1" la:-;l teachers are reiaillod ;Hid the Of Such leachers nef!ds lie CtJlll- for their Work ,~qmaks for itselt'. II )|' ae\v totl['hcl's h;!d givo~l deeDe~t (:(msideration bv chool I)oard and ltOlle h~tvo bee;l t))"ed exee|)t 8|lch ~ls il ['e iI u] ': fLed and have furnished anlpl'e f of their training ,nd abili~3 the 1)O'~rd, h,~,s s'lti~!'ied., itself ttlal sllcessfnl aDplieants pusses:~ all ttlriblltes of splel~di(l leachers. le collll)leled li.~l of leaeherc~ ami respective P(*siiions are as f(d- i, dohti C. I,azenby. ()f hi~zh ~eho,,d. 1). I.. aghan. enee, Miss l,ucy Peek. ~tOry and l.atin. Mis< Wilma Y. anUal training, E,Iwin b~ranzen. lglfsh. Adelaide Cummings. fie and art. Roberts 1,. \Valker. of grade school, R. W r. grade. .~,yl via [)elivhl grade, Miss Mac Shipley. grade, Miss Emma N. Dyke< ~'rade, .'Vliss Bess Couey. grade, Miss Kitlie Van Id grade, Miss ltuth 'Aqtmcr. grade, ,Miss Susanah Barber. LIFE IS CUT SHORT Potlafell Since Babyhood ..... of Peeuliur Malady. latch. .luly tt;. -The funeral for Martin l,'~,ss were tield at the Irni(,n chlll'eh ill t)o~-- 10:20. the beautiful and ira- burial service of the Epia- eh being read by the Roy- Mitchell of Moseow. xe(1 quartetJe ,"onsisting or' E. Ga.rdner, Mrs .1. L. Blair, n and W. E. Horst- ~dere(t "Abide \Vith 3.Ie" all(; Disconsol~He,' and were a('- ed by Dr. E. q'. ttein. great Pr)fnsion of floral offer- )re nlute I es,| il}l~)n y {if ih,, I I,,,,,,,,...,,R lAKES MEETING FAILS 51~mbcr of release Family Tells ofI .......... . ,iss,,l:e tet:es: n ;iT.riPne,,u,h,yee' LONG RECESS TO FIX PRIC[:S ,,)t |he First National bank at Pull- lt!HII d|'i'[ved ill Palonse IJl'idlty to via- i: wi~h Mrs. Ada Oderlin. Miss Oderlin bad been granted an (,xl eli(l~d v ac;llloll by the illal| age- meat of the 1)auk where she works, and i!| company with five other HARVEST SEASON RENDERS BUSI. NESS MEN UNABLE TO ATTEND --WILL REOPEN SEPTEMBER I --MAY GIVE BANQdET. MANY FARMERS, LABORERS AND THRESHERMEN MEET- COME TO NO AGREEMENT--SUPPLY AND DEMAND MUST PREVAIL. ou||g ladies frolll Pullman they vis- I ~ted Alaska, leaving Seat|el June[ At the chamber af comr',erce h!.lCil- ~v.-~A large gathering of laborers, lllh on the steanlshil~ "City of Se-l~,.m }~eh! at the Hotel Palous,, Satur- ranchers and threshermen assembled iHlle" which plys between Seattle and I d~'~ ;t was deci:lcd I,, '~t~j(,ti ' i unl i: in tbe city hall in this city Saturday .\):~skan p(,rts. The girls (lid not visitle-,,,o,,~ber 1 M,>;[ of tile l,,l-qqt'~ ; for the purpose of discussing and es- ~he interi,)r, as the ship on which n:,'~: present stat?d that duri,o: ,heltablishing a unifornl wage for labor hey sailed ,*nly ported at vari(msll;aa r,,st s~easoll their ~,:lairs would ~l )t and a unifornl price for threshing for , ,(}illt'4 10 IIltlt)tHt or take on freight, i lLt.i II:il thrill tO St)::Ilt. ~he ti!ue *.o :.1-~ q'hev viMtcd :t nql||ller of coast eitie.~ tm d a o 90-.nlinute session of tile " : i. ~ : : " "-~ ~.; - organization on Saturday an(l it wa:~i lII (I ISk ~ lad | )lie I ,zt the* ,~t l~el a l(mg enough to V|slt \~ h~te Horse I I houghl wise to suspend work until i Ill 1 11 1 V, hlfll Is ov, ned jOllltl', bY s ; " ' " ~ ', * . " " -' - after tile harvest semen !lnless some-" |ll~ \UlOII( lit Illd f'lnfldlan o;1111 , , "" ,i ~ ~ ' g '~' -J thing of special importance came up. H)euts. Miss ()derlin say~ the gardeus ill Alaska are wonderful, due to the long d~),s which the country onj,~y~ in (he 9t1111111er tinle. Miss Oderlin. like all other gootl Palollsers, seems lo think that there iu no place like the Palouse coutltry. She will soon return to Pulhnan to -esun|e her duties in lhe bank there. E, ruggist Takes Vacation. /ltice Grimes, who is eml)h)ycd in il!e Palouse l)harulacy, is laking his :mnu,1 vacation. He left palouse re- cently for Farmington. his former home. He will spend his vaealion i'ishi~lg aBd ealuping. Farm Employe Breaks Ann. Morris Skiles. employed on the farm of .Iohn Kalnm, while cranking a Ford car, had the |nlsfortune to break his arm. Dr. Wolfe reduced the fracture and reports that the )OUlig ll)aU is geltin;q: along nicely COUNTY NURSE SHOULD BE KEPT ON PAYROLL Colfax Comnlercial Club Will Investi- gate Results of Nurse's Work in County. The consensus or" opinion of the Colfax commercial cluh is against the county conll|lissioners dispensing with the services (,f tile connty nurse, ac- cording to tile Colfax Gazette. The (.lult will la.ke steps to secure the con- tinuance of tile work of this office ,The following is an article taken from tile Gazette: SYlnlmth3 ext!ql|led rite t)cI "Doing away with the county nurse a~d The high ~,~t ing children had been greatly reduced the l~arnlers National bank. by health supervision such as fs pro- ~llnday for Molson. where vided by the county nurse~. SDend the time visiiing with "Mayor O. C. Glaser said he did noi believe the people of the count)' ,~enerally understand what the nurses Have Fine Trip. ~d Mrs. C. M. Mecklen| re- on~ a 2300-mile auto trip to last Week. This trip took Portland, Tacoma, OOley, Anacortes, Seattle. EI- ~md SPOkane. Mr. MecMem had a puncture or a [-any kind. He says he arrived tn his five tires still full of Jr. On his second day out he miles, going from Walla present and all reported a dellghtful {) Portland. , time ~re doin~ and the importance of the work. He suggested that County Health Officer Skaife head a cmnmit- tee to ~repare a report on the work nf the county nurses." Woodcraft Holds Picnic The Neighhors Woodcraft held a picnic along the river bank East of Iown last Sunday. An excellent lunch was served at noon. About 100 were 'in which ease the president would call a special iaeeting of the chanlber. The opening session in September will probably be nlarked by special festivities. A banquet may be ar- ranged for this meeting and it will be one ,,f the social events of the season l'erhaps a program will be arranged and some out-of-town speaker invitel Io address the chamber. The Palouse chaulber of coulnterce the season. \V. H. Wllitaker preslded at the meeting aud called for suggestions from the employers present concern- ing prices i)aid for labor so far this season. George Ickes, Jr., stated that he had beeu able to secure good men through the haying harvest for $2.50 per day. L. i~. Chase stated that his: labor had cos! him $3 per day. George Ki|lc'dd had paid $?, and he expressed the desire to pay the laborer all that the farmer was able to pay him, but said that under existing condithms aed the future outlook for a good iprice for wheat as It is, the farmer would not be justified In paying over is considered by outsiders to be one of $3.50. .I.C. Turnbow thought $,2.50 the live organizations of this kind tn wouhl be about the proper wage. Ben the county. Much good has been ac-Ipowers said that last year theequiva- eoulplished through the activities of lent of three bushels of wheat per this body. A program of action will day and suggested that a wage estab- be outlined for next year's work lished which would give to the work- which will insure as much, if not[ins alan this amount of food stuff for nlore, conslruclive work in the future a day's work. than in the past. ! Nels Couchlnan was asked to talk in behalf of labor. He gave a very able talk, statiug that the working- man must have wages enough to ena- ble him to support himself and family decently, but at the same time labor wanted a wage which was equally just to the employer. Several threshing machine men were present and were called upon to talk and several of them responded, but none seemed to be able to state ex- actly what the price should be for threshing, as the hazards of the busi- ness could not be reckoned with until actual el)era|ions had started. A comnlittee was chosen consisting of lwo men from each class repre- sented at the meeting and they were instructed to fix a schedule of prices Much has been done to interest. the farmers in the vicinity of Palouse in the work of the chamber of com- merce, but it is seldom that the ranch- ers contiguous to Palouse attend. It is to be hoped that next year the farnling communt'ty will become more interested in the work of the cham- ber. Much of the work of this body directly concerns the welfare of the farmer. With his aid this organiza- tion would he able to be more of an instrument fur the upbuilding of this commnnity. Much as tt has accom- plished in the past, it could aceom- !)lish much more with the support of the farmer and both merchant and farmer would be fimtually benefited. J. T. ARNOL9 Is LAID TO REST and report to the meeting. This com- [mittee held a conference, but the Interment in Greenwood Cemetery--- thre,d~ermen and the laboring men Neighbors Pay Last Respects I A ~nthering~, of neighbors and old l f,'ien,',~ assembled at the chapel tn tl'e m]dertaking parlors of E. M. ir- win !~rid2y to pay their last respects r,, .!. T. Arnoht. who had heen a resi- dent of this community for the past 14 years. Mr. Arnold had been in poor health for some time and last Wednesday death relieved him of hts sufferings. Rev. W. M. Martin of the M. E. church, conducted the services Internlent was made in the Green- wood cemetery. Spokane Man Will Preach Sunday. l)r. A. [t. P, ailcy, who is superin- to,l(le!ll of l|}issions for the easteru \\"i~llington and northern Idaho Bap- list convention, will preach at the i!aptist church next. Sunday at 11 ~/clock. Mrs. A. H. Bailey, who is an ,~ccomplishe(l speaker, will also be present. Let all who can be present and give a weleome to these distin- guished visitors. Xenodiean Club Enjoys Picnic. Thursday evening of last week the ladles of the Xenodican club enter- tained their husbands and families nt it picnicin the grove above the mill. A chicken dinner was served at 7:30. after which a camp fire was bulb ;,rid the party visited and sang songs until a late hour. could not agree on a price satisfac- tory ]o both and they returned to the assemblage. By this time the farmers had gone out one by one until there was not a i'air representation of farmers left. It was then decided to adjourn and al- low the law of supply and demand to fix the prices for the present harvest. M. E. Sunday School Holds Picnic. The 31. E. sunday sehool held a picnic Saturday evening in the tim- be|' East of town where they were enterlained at a chicken feed. After supper the party spent the thne In telling stories and roasting marsh- mallows until 10 o'clock. A pleas- ant time ts reported by all present. Game Did Not Materialize. The ball game whlch was to have been it !hree- c(lrnered contest he- twen .lohnson, Viola and Deep Creek Sunday al Palouso was called off. Deep Creek appeared according to sehe(liflG but Viola and Johnson failed tu show up. The local fans were much disappointed, as they were an- tlclpating a hot contest. Family to Move Soon Word came to the Republic recent- ly that F. A. Bettis and faintly are I:o nlove to Moscow next week where .\Ir. Bettis is to have charge of the ~rocery department in the David & Sons' store of ti~at city, Mr. Bettis has I)een employed in the Interstate store at Palouse in a similar capacity and has made many friends for him- self and the instution for which he worked. Work Going On Slowly There is plenty of work for the Red Cross to do. The layettes re- eeLved by Mrs. Oderlin are not going cut as fast as they should. Every lady interested in the Red Cross should apply to Mrs. Oderlin for as- signments. The work should be com- pleted by August 1. ~/ Schicks at Portland. letter from B. M Schlck and family, dated ,Iune 1.8. stated they were in Portland. All are well and enjoying thenlselves immensely. They expect to be I)ack in Palouse the last of thls week or the first of next PALOUSE MAN RETURNS HOME. Served Country During War--Voiun. teered in 1917~Is Ideal Life. l~'. E. Bloom, son of Mr. and Mrs .ll)hn Bloom, returned home this week. Mr. Bloom entered the navy early in 1917 and served during the war on a transport and after hostili- ties had ceased he was transferred to the United States battleship Wyom- ing. He made nine trips across the Atlantic during the war and saw many European ports during that time. He was discharged in Honolulu re- rently. 1luring his service he rose to the rank of chief pharmacist mate. Mr. Bh)on~ has many interesting ex- periences to relate, having seen a great deal of the world. He is ac- companied on his visit by H. N. l]ciertz, wko also is a discharged navy man. He is en route to Malta Montana. his former home. Both men are pleased with navy life, but neither have decided to reenlisL M. E. Ladies to Hold Social. The M. E. Laides Aid will hold a ,:ocial at the home of Mr. and Mrs. S. T. Scott on Maln street next Thurs- day, ,luly 28. Hot waffles and syrup, chieken sandwiches and coffee will lie served. The hours will be from 4 to S o'clock. Mail Order Houses Lose Money. Sears Robeck & Co. Is credited with a loss of $15,000,000 during the past year, and the Montgomery-Ward company is credited with a loss of $8,000,000. To the thinking man this suggests but one thought. When money is plentiful mail order houses prosper, but when money is scarce people do not send in a stream of money to these houses, but go to their local merchant for credit, UNION SEBVICES DRAW GROWD SUNDAY NIGHT Interesting Meetings Continue---Rev. Delepine Preaches on Churoh-- Choir Renders Fine Music. Those who attended the union ser- vices at the Methodist church Sunday evening, contemplating a dry sermon on a dry subject, were agreeably sur- prised, for Rev. C. R. Delepine han- dled his subject very ably. He drew distinction between the church and a church, declaring that any who had the spirit of Christ in his heart be- longed to the church of Jesus Christ. ile went on to say, however, that if any one belonged to the church and had not joined a church he was a slacker and had no place in the king- dora of God. tie declared further that many peo- ple belonged to a church who did not beh)ng to the church, and he ~aid that sueh people were doomed. His audience drew from his inference that it was safer to belong to the church and not behmg to a church than it was to belong to a church without be- kmging to the church. It seems al- most paradoxical that a man eould belong to a church without belonging to the church, or that a man could belong to the church without belong- ing to a church. Mr. Delepine made this paradoxical expression clear, however, by classifying the first as hypocrites and the second as slackers. It was Mr. Delepine's opinion that it was not good policy to place one's self in either of these lists, although he stated that there was a possible hope for the slacker, but none for the hyp- ocrite. The choir furnised especially good music. Miss Agnes Dllts rendered a solo. "Flee as a Bird." This song was very well rendered and caused a great deal of favorable comment from those present. Many Attend Bucking Contest. I)r. Bailey, Miss Pease, Mrs. Pal0use Cubs Defeat Cove. Adams. E. A. Malsed, F. L. Heltzman. between the Palousei Herbert Dlebel, W. J. Batten, Harve ball game Cubs and the team from Cove re-ll bergIAebld'attendedRalphtheLUCaSbucklngand A.contestTechen-12 :mired in a victory for the Cubs. TheI miles west of Pullman last Sunday. batteries were: Cove. Murray and~ " nnd!There were 12 events. Three horses Moonev ; . Pa]ouse Cubs, Dixon I were. n.t ridden successfully. The re- Smith. Trinity Guild to Hold Social, A social will be given by the Holy Trlnily Episcopal guild Saturday af- ternoon and evening, July 30. on Dr. Hein's lawn. Ice cream, cake and coffee wlll be served, n|ainder of the horses were con- quered by the buekaroos. Those who 'witnessed the contest report the ex- hibition as having been very fine. Mr Teckenberg, one of the Palouse peo- ple who attended, reported that the crops between Palouse and the scene of the contest are Immense. TROOP ORGANIZED BY I]II]L SGOIJ1S ORGANIZATION OF WORLD-WIDE L~[PORTANCE WILL BE ESTAB- LISHED--GIRLS MUST CONFORM TO SET OF RULES. At an initial meeting last Friday a girl scouts' movement was started ~:t Palouse. Mrs Ethel Wood wins chosen captain and a picnic plann0d for next Saturday. The headed wheat was chosen as the emblem for the new troop and brown and gold as its colors. %'ork for th~ coming sea- son was outlined and the girls are very enthusiactic over the prospects for a good thne. Such a movement should receive the backing and support of the en- tire community as It fills a long felt need for wholesome reereation for the girls of Palouse. There is nothing now or faddish about the scout orglnization. They were organized in America in 1912, and since then their growth has been phenomenal. At present there are 104,000 registered scouts in this country and each month brings in 3,000 new applicants, or scouting makes a universal appeal to girls just outgrowing the little girl stage as welt as to the older ones. There are troops in Russia and the Philip- pines, in Alaska and the West Indles~ in Palestiae, A u.-tralia, China, in England, France Norway and Den- mark, and everywhere the girl scouts have tl~e ai~i~;~,val and en- dorsement of thinking men and wo- men. The scout liteals are high, their laws strict, thelr leaders care- fully chosen, their work and play intelligently supervised. Outdoor life Is the ke)note of the scout movement. It provides a normal healthful outlet for the abundant en- ergy of the adolescent girl. Her in- terest Is gained and held through troop competition and merit b~lgl~. Rewards are given for profleienoy in different lines house keplng, home nursing, canning, cooking, l-nnsle, needlework, swimming and athleties. She Is taught thrift and ~onomy. The scout generally earus and makes her own uniform al~d ~ a r~ault has a pride In it that a taller made outfit could not give her. Each mer- it badge that she may add to It in- creases this sense of efficiency. A girl must learn the following be" fore she can become a tenderfoot: Mot to--"Bo Prepared." Slogan---"Do a Good Turn Dally." PROMISE--On my honor I will try to do my duty to God and my Coun- try; to help other people at all times and to obey the scout laws. Lawa of Girl Soouts 1. A girl scout's honor ia to be trusted. 2. A girl scout is loyql. 3. A girl scout's duty Is to be use- ful and to help others. 4. A girl scout is a friend to all, and a sister to every other girl scout. ,5. A girl scout is eourtaous. 6. A girl scout is a friend to ani- mals. 7. A girl scout obeys orders. 8. A girl scout is cheerful. 9. A girl scout is thrifty. 10 . A girl scout is clean in thought word and deed. Banker's Assooiation Offers Reward The banks of Palouse are dlsplay- h~g placards announcing that a re- war,l of $1000 is offered by the Whit- man ('ounty Bankers Associatoin to any who will deliver the body of say one robbing or attempting to rob these banks. For some time now there has ben no reports of bank robberies Just what has caused the :utspension of the operations Is a matter of conjecture, but no doubt the fact tl~at the bankers them- :,elves taking matters into their own hands and preparing to defend them- selves has had a wholesome elect up- ou the hold up men. Thursday's Market. The n|arket for grMn is holdlng up well in ~pite of the prospects for a heavy erop. Thursday's prices as re- ceived in Palouse follows: Red Rus- slan and Marquis, 8Gc; Club, 8'/~; Fo|-tyfohl. 90c. Oats, $1.15 per hun- dred. Tlmothy, $14 per ton; all&Its, $9 per ton.