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The Palouse Republic
Palouse, Washington
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August 19, 1921     The Palouse Republic
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August 19, 1921
 

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THE PALOUSE XXV, NO. 23. PALOUSE. WHITMAN COUNTY. WASHINGTON• REPUBLIC hVOllYt 1~, 1~1 ]. I lea VISITS HOMES:health, until a few days ago, when the fatal malady attacked him• Besides his parents he is survived RF, AP]~R LAYS HIS HEAVY ON FOUR HOMES IN PA- VICINITY--CUTS DOWN AND AGE. Monday the news came to Pa- that R. H. Hill, a residenL of! city, had been found dead in bed i r f,~rla where hi,'5 parents reside. Al-LAZENBY DISCUSSES SCHOOL WORK ou,obe thO best adverti.ment it ~lhough he never was a rugged boy, I could secure and it would attract at- he was considered to be in goo~ ~tentton that nothing else could. . "I shall talk with the business John C. Lazenby, superintendent-ition and scholarship from the first'men,, he said, "and if I receive the elect of the Palouse city schools, ar-,grade through the high school is the proper encouragement I shall take' first essential in securing efficiency'further steps toward making this en- by one brother, J. Ray Klotz, who rived in this city with his family~ in any school system. However, ' terprise a reality." lives in Canada. and a sister. Mrs. last week and is now comfortably along with the intellectual effort and George arper, who re~ides in Palouse. settled in the Severs house on Church scholarship, which are of first con-ivc-HF, dkT GRO~FJ~S HOI, D )~.,~. ...................... street, si, deration, activities outside thereg~- FAWCETT DROWNS AT SEASIDE. Mr. Lazenby has received his bach- ular classroom work. such as athlet- Pr~ of, the Walls Walls Farm elor's degree at the University of In- ics. debate, dramatics, music and• Bureau Adopted. Was Well Known Here---Graduated From Local Schools--Lived on Farm Adjoining Palouse. Vernon C. Fawcett of Portland, ttume hotel in Garfield. !Oregon, graduate of the University of Hill had been over to the mis-] Idaho and a ~ormer resident of Spo- on the reservation looking after] nero interests and had comet rf old on his return home, butt ~d there to() late to catch the1 home, so he took lodging at the hotel. He simply registered as Hill. neglecting to write down address• He retired and on Sun- did net get up. The hotel man- thinking nothing of the in- as he was an old man and F thought he was simply resting• Went into the room Sunday and seeing him lying in bed thought he was sleeping and quietly out. On Monday they kane, was drowned at Seaside, Ore- gcn, as the result of his heroic efforts to save Miss Margaret Hawkins front the surf. The girl was saved by her own efforts, aided by the other bathers. Fawcett was on his vacatioon and intended to go ~o Spokane Saturday re si~end a few days with his mother o nd sister, who reside here. Fawcet[ was in Spokane for two years as a federal grain inspector and ]eft over a year ago to enter the federal grain office at Portland. He sl:ent his boyhood in Palouse, He Moscow. He belonged to the Phi Del- diana and has done work leading to his master's degree at the University of Chicago. He has been teaching at Lind for the past four years and comes to Palouso highly recommend- ed, both as a school administrator and as a neighbor. Mr. Lazen by is a married man and comes among ,~ with the purpose of performing ,t civic duty as well as performing his official way• In a recent conversa- tion he said: "Boys and girls are the most val- uable asset which the community possesses. Our future welfare de- pends upon the thorough intellectual training anal the development of right ideals physically, mentally and morally, in these citizens in the mak- ing. As superintendent of your schools 1 shall put forth my best of-'both Mrs. Lazenby and myself want forts to make the Palouse public to make ourselves useful and helpful wholesome social llfe must receive due emphasis. All have their place, tr~ training boys and girls to meet, the demands of actual life after leav-, !ng the school room. "My main activity and Interest as~ a citizen of Palouse will be centereS~ about the school and the boys and, girls who attend them. As I meet,changes in grain handling which have and berG(no acquainted with the pat-been originated and supported by the rons and friends of the school. I want,Farm Bureau of Walla Walla county, to pledge you my best efforts in be-[Washingt°n' and Umatllla county, half of your boys and girls. With Oregon. The board of directors of the Wash- your cooperation and with the sue-, ce.~sful work of my predecessor, Mr., tngton Wheat Growers association Ellls. to build upon, this ought to be, votbd to indorse individually this pro- one of tbe most successful years gram. It contains a provision urging which the Palouse schools have a reduction of only three-fourths of known, lone pound for the grain bag, instead of a full pound, as is the case now. • As citizens of this community, Other points of the Farm Bureau pro- gram are the following: A provision to break discounts on entered the room and discov- he was dead. The coroner Called. who broughtan undertak- Colfax and they found papers him that identified him as a of Palouse. and friends here ivamediately notified and the ta fraternity and was a member of schools an efficient organization for as far as possible in each and every half pounds, should wheat, required the glee club. the intellectual development and activity which helps to make Palouse His sister. Mrs. Joseph M• Adams. i~)roper training of the youth of our a better town and a more pleasant, to test 60 pounds to grade as No. 1 weigh 59~ pounds it should receive wife of the pastor of the l-lays Park 1 town. A high standard of instruc- ' place to live." a No. 1 grade, according to the pro- ! M E. church, graduated the same , gram. year. Mrs. R. M. Fawcett. the moth- ! THE STORK VISITS ITINERANTS. AN~)TH:ER I~ACHINE DESTROYED., A l~0vision is included to treat 58- l uound wheat on a basis of grade 1; from Palouse went to Col- brought the body home for The funeral was held at the church Wednesday after- Hill was born 67 years ago in schooner while his parents crossing the plains, and he has in the conntry since 1877. SUrvived by two stepdaughters, I). M Du(~[ev of Palouse and Rita McOlnnis of Great Falls and by four brothers and one Mrs. 3ames Dies. A. L. James• who has been a~ for several years, died ~t on Tuesday afternoon. Her W~s brought to Palouse for bu,- James had been a resident country for a number ~oming here in 1887. She ~ho~n in &resco. Iowa and was 52 years of age,at the time of She leaves besides her bus One brother, Henry Artell of or. lives with Mrs. Adams. The body has been located and will be brought to Spokane and then to Palouse, i where it will be laid beside that o~ his father. ' • "We have only heard that he wa:~: in bathing and that a couple of girls' got hcyond their depth and called for help," said Mrs. Adams• "We understand that he saved one,' that he was drowned in his efforts to, save the other. Our message nisei said that they have located the body." The above article appeared In Veednesday's Spokesman-Review. Mr. Fawcett will be remembered by peo-i pie of Palouse. as he formerly lived on the farm now owned by Mrs. J. H. Grady. He was a brother of Mrs. Charles Henry. who~e husband was formerly superintendent of s~chools here• WHEAT CONTINUES TO COME INTO PALOUSE Mother Is Happy and May Name theiFi~e Breaks 0st and Ruins Steel[to treat the 58 or 60-pound tests as a Daughter "Palouse." ! [ Separator. i basis for premiums for wheat above When Mr. and Mrs. R. F Podd,' ~JLast Saturday the Davis & Co. ma-ithat weight-, as well as for discounts who were passing through Pa!ovse'chine was ruined by fire while thresh- ion lighter qualities. Monday, it became evident to them ing on the Bowman Espey farm. A "l .... that they secure some sort of refuge'though the machine was of steel thei Assoeiatioll Will Have Meeting. for Mrs. Todd. They consulted Dr. iheat from the fire warped it so badly [ W. J. Robinson, manager of file Harvison, who quickly secured a! that it is considered a total wreck. [Washington Wheat (]rowers Assocl- room at Mrs. Hughes' and the couple One of the workmen who was pres-[ation, will speak in the Masonic hall had no more than got nicely settled ent .said: "I was standing by the at Palouse, l~rlday night at 8 o'clock, when a fine girl was born to them: All concerned are doing nicely and wtll be able to proceed on their jour- ney in a few days. The grateful nmther did not hesitate to express her appreciation of Mrs. Hughes' hospitality in her hour of need. She thinks Palouse is the most beneficent city she ever vig/t~l, ~ ha~ been i suggestcd that the ||~le girl be named "Palouse.'" Union Services Sunday Evening. I The union meetings will be held at the Baptist church next Sunday even- ing. The young people will have their 'blower and, the first explosion caused me to shut my eyes. and when I 'opened them the whole thing was iu 'flames. Nothing could have saved tt.' It was over before one had time to think." In addition to the machine one of the.~b~undle racks was entirely de- 'street. The company went at 0nee to Spokane and purchased a new threshing machine and are now at work again. ACCOUNTANT MAY OPEN SCHOOL. "He will enter Into a thorough dis- cussion of the association's affairs. INTERSTATE STORE IS SOLD TO WILLIAMSON James Will~m~ h M~ma{fer---$.. A~ Miller Retir~ From ~ .... ---~tle (~mttnne~ A deal was closed Thursday where- Experienced Commercial School Man . by the Interstate Trading company and three sisters,. Mrs. Nel- of Palouse, Mrs. Ida Hall Idaho and Mrs. Harriet Ax- )f Avon. Idaho. The funeral was at the Christian church Thurs- Rev. H. C. Shropshire conduct- services. RESIDENT IS DEAD. 30 Year,---Died iu Can- ads---86 Years of Age. Pedicord who migrated from Maryland in 1876 to Ore- reeving to Palouse in 1878. He i~ Canada August 9 at the age Years• His body. was brought for internment .arriving morning• The funeral was at the grave In Greenwood Cem- Rev. H. C. Shropshire of the church conducted the set- About 35 cars followed the re- to the cemetery to pay their respects to an old friend and He left three children, Pedicord. Mrs. Jessie Moss- Henghenden, Alberta, and Lucretia Knight of Dungeness, besides 1] grandcbildren. KLOTZ PASSES AWAY Was Held at the Christin~ Church Last Sunday. Klotz died Friday night Ign'atlus hospital at Colfax sickness. He was first Sick with a sore throat and hl~ was not considered danger- but as time went on he grew worse and a physician was He was taken to the hospital and all was done to re- hhn that medical skill could do, ao avail. He became weaker Up ¢o date the number of bushels of this year's crop of wheat that has been sold in P:'louse amounts to 18,. [600 bushels and the wheat received at the warehouses amounts to 170.000 bushels in round numbers. The Far- mers Union has received 130.000 bushels and the A. J. Webster Co. has doubtless received 40.000 bush- els. This is only e beginning com- pared with the quantity of grain yet to come in. as those who have sacked grain have hardly started to deliver to the warehouses. Most of the grain coming in so far has been in bulk grain, which is delivered from the machine as it is threshed. The two firms here have bought close to 20.000 bushels of grain. The price averages close to 90 cents on a basis of~No. 1 wheat. H. R. Heckner of the Farmers Union predicted earlier in the season that the buying would begin this year with prices around 85 cents per bushel. The present prices seem to justify his forecast as to the probable price of wheat. The A. J. Webster company oper- ates a string of warehouses up the river, and although the company has received considerable grain their sea- son bas not really started. The sacked grain will come In mostly after the threshing season is over. Both firms state that wheat is grading well. with a small percentage of dockage for smut. Grandpa Blvton Writes Letter. Weaker until death resulted. He' The Republic is the recipient of a a little past sixteen at the time 'letter from Grandpa Blyton Of Wa- in death• The funeral was held wawai in which he states that the at the Christian church, ranch which O. E. Blvton is emuloyed I-I. C. Shropshire conducted the~ as su-erintendent is employing 75 The remains were buried in" men and women. The management Valley cemetery. ~ of the farm took the employees on Klotz was the son of Mr." a plcnicking excursion Sunday. The Elmer Klotz, who reside on trip was made by motor boat. All Flat. union meeting at 7 o'clock. The sub-, Looks Over Territory. ]stere passes from the ownership of J. Sales Amoun~ to 18600 Buthels;~ ject will be "Paul the Missionary." A commercial school man was ln!A" Miller to the Wllllameon company. The union church services will begtn lPal°use last veeek looking over theI ~Price Around Ninety Cents--- i at 8 p. m. Rev• H. C. Shropshire of, territory with a view to establishinffi Grain Grades Well, ithe Christian church will deliver the a school here, and from a conversa- sermon, His subject is a most prac- 'tion with him the inference was • I tical one. "Why I Believe That Jesus drawn that a business college in Pa- , Christ Is the Son of God," louse was not an impossibility, but,t on the contrary, wes extremely prob- Little Girl Breaks Shoulder. Lable' The five-year-old daughter ~>f Mr.~ In s conversation the gentleman Allen. who lives on Church street, said: "I have conducted a business sustained a broken shoulder Monday college for years and the products of while pld, ying "crack the whip". A,mY teaching may be found In some of physician reduced the fracture and,the leading concerns in the north- west." the little girl is improving. '\ Wheat Makes Big Yield. "~ Asa Hill recently threshed 60 ac- res of Red Walla Walla wheat that averaged 53 b.ushels per acre. He said that he could easily at- tract an average of 100 students yearly to his institution thereby bringing to Palouse a monthly in- come that is not to be despised. A • good business college in Palouse He was born on the kinds of refreshme.nta were served. I Z, 0. X~Y, 8~NDENT OF PALOUSE SCHOOLS The incorporators of the new com- pany .are James Wllllamson and N. Wllllamson. These gentleman were formerly In business at Mo~ow, N. Wllllamson being the head of the firm. James Williamson was azso- ciated with him in business for sev- eral years, but was called to the de- fense of his country during the late war. Since the war he has been at Twin Fails, Idaho. Thinking that merchandise could he sold for less money than it is now ~old for, he and his Uncle, N. Wil- liamson begun to look around for place to locate, and hearing of Mr. Miller's desire to retire selected Pa- louse as the best place in which to go into business. N• Wllliamson needs no introduc- tion to the people of Palouse, having at one time been in the mercantile business here. He is now devoting his time to the rearing of fine stock and has large agricuRural holdings around Palouse and his name is fa- miliar to every fancy stockman in the Inland Empire. "After I get my nephew started here I shall have nothing to do with the management of the store," said Mr, Williamson. "I shall come In and make my purchases the same as any other customer, and if Jimmie asks me too much for a shirt I shall pur- chase it elsewhere, The store will be run" on a strictly cash basis. We fig- 3ire that we have merchandise to sell and the bank has money to sell. It is not our purpose to sell money, but merchandise. The terms will be cash to the president of the bank the same as the poorest customer. By follow- ing this policy we shall be able to sell goods more cheaply and we will ren- der a service to the community by doing so." The younger Mr. Willtamson knows the mercantile business from A to Z. as he has been brought up lxt it under the direction of N. Wllllameon. Mr, Miller leaves active business 'life with the respect of his customers, ! who wish him all the |oy that comes ' from the fruits of a life of toil. GIRL SCOUTS ELECT OFFICERS COUNCIL IS HELD, CO~ &PP0~]~I& LEUSINO IS PRESIDENT--A1WLICATION l~O]t CHARTER SENT IN. R. V• Peringer and H. E. Golds-I / .... worthy, directors of the Washington] ~A meeting was held Monday a~ter- Wheat Growers association, were ln~noon to establish a council for the i Spokane Tuesday evening attending a lGirl Scouts. Those attending wore meeting of the board. One of the im-IMrs. F. H. Ankcorn, Mrs. Allan portant objects of the meeting was toiPhere, Mrs. Thee. N. Lauzing, Mrs. consider the question of indorsing the Walter Farnham, Mrs. Robert L. Smith, Mrs. M. D. McPherson, Mrs. C. F. Brown. Mrs. A. K. Herrington and Mrs. Ethe2 Wood. ~/ An organization was formed by the election of Mrs. I.~ueing, prasi* dent; Mrs, Ankcorn, vice president; Mrs. M~Pherson, treasurer, and Mrs. Smith. secretary• The object of the council la to crease interest in the Girl Scout movement, a troop of which has been formed in Palouse. Application for a charter has been sent to New York to the national headquarters of the Girl Scouts. This council represents the par- onto, the schools and the churches of Palouse. It acts as a link between the Girl Scouts and the eomlaunity, guiding and directing all their ae- 'tlvities and lending them the advan- tages of its sound Judgment, broad point of view and financial advice. A Girl Scout captain who has luch a body behind her can go far with her troop, and citizens who are lldtr- tlcularly interested in constructive work with young girls will find end- less possibilities in an org~ Girl Scout council. Girl 8court Meet. .Saturday afternoon the Girl Scouts held their first regular meatinlL with 12 girls In attendance. Some tin~ was spent in drilling in Scout drlll~ and formations. Off|corn were steer- ed as follows: Mary Allen, prelfl- dent; Grace Roath. treasurer; SIP Harding. treasurer, and Grace Roath leader for Patrol to peetpatm the u at~ g future mutlnlg A candy sale afternoon to rain fund~ merit. A booth wilt be Main street. A committ~ on rangements w~ appointed eonsl|tinl of Or~ Roath, Laura Hamhman and Myra Collins. The committee on supplies is 01~, Harding, Dorothy Lamph~re ~d Doris Crawford. La ~a Palous~r at 0elias. The business men of Colfax are ~planning a big Jollification for the first week in September. The e~le- bration is known as the La I~ P&lou- ser and will be the biggest affair Colfax has pulled off for soma time. Boxing, wrestling, dancing, buekinM contests, parades and side shows will be features of the three day's eater- tainment. The dates for the good time are September I, 2 and 3. //New Bridge Completed, "~Joe Pranzen was in town Saturday and stated that the new bridge lo- 'cated near the old Chase mill, east of 'Elberton and south of ,Garfield° is now open for public travel. This bridge c~*osses the Palouse river. Twins are BenL Those meeting Bert Cro~ lately a~e obllbed to addreu him as "Mr." If they wish to gain his recognition. This is the result of the birth of twin boys at his home last week. "'l, lle young men are doing nicely. They have been named James and John. traard~ ~ial Po~poud, The church social that was to ~e~ been held at the Christian eh~~" last Friday afternoon and ev~llig., has been postponed until Friday gust 26. It will be held from $:B0 to 8:80 p. m, Tom Hampton in Hospital Tom Llampton, who was employed by t~e city of the hosnltal at Colfax, wher~ derwent an operation, He to be doing nicely. M. F~ ~adie~' Aid The Ladies' Aid of church met with Mrs. J. A. M~ Thursday afternoon. New ~'l~e~fft were elected.