Newspaper Archive of
The Palouse Republic
Palouse, Washington
Lyft
August 26, 1921     The Palouse Republic
PAGE 1     (1 of 10 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
 
PAGE 1     (1 of 10 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
August 26, 1921
 

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




THE PALOUSE REPUBLIC _o XXV, NO. 24. PALOUeE. WHITMAN COUNTY. WASHINGTON. AUGUST 26, 1991. GIVES FIELD AGENT ROBINSON TALKS Will C::ePse t;r :od OTth :rp h~itfe: P~En- VISITS PALOUSE TO LARGE CROWD TO ENROLL EAR-1 their annual club tennis tournament ':to be held at Potlatch. commencing COOPERATION--IN-"August 29. Special atteiltion is being IL . . . REsIGNS--ABOTHEIt given to boys' and jumors' tenms and 15 entries have already been received. ! IN VIEW. The boys' events are open to all boys i~who, have not reached their fifteenth Will open Montiay, Septem-i birthday March 1. 1921, and the jun- ior events are open to all those who is being put int Will be ready for the open- I have not reached their eighteen|h -The walls of the high school~ birthday on March 1, 1921. been plaslered and cal-i September z. 3. 4 and 5 have bee|| the new furnace hasbeen!set aside for the open tournament, at in the grade building. Both ~whieh the trophy cup and bowl put up be thoroughly cleaned by lhe club last year will be played for. These must be won three times for use on the first day. tbefore they become the permannt SAYS MOST MEMBERS OF ASSO- CIATION A1LE SURRF-.NDERING TICKETS AND GETTING THEIR MONF.Y, t Charles Hart of Thornton, who is WAS HOSTILELY RECEIVED AND HECKLED MANY TIMES--MEM- BERS OF ASSOCIATION SHOULD PULL TOGETHER. A large assemblage of men gath- the field man for the Washington ered at the Masonic hall Friday night Wheat Growers association, was in to hear the speech which was deity- town Tuesday and VCednesday. His ered by W. J. Robinson of Spokane. work is that of securing representa-Mr. Robinson is manager of the tire samples of wheat and talking! Vv'ashington Idaho Wheat C.rowers "with members of the association in Association. The train was late, con- an official way of delivery of tickets'.~equently the speaker did not arrive t get money, until about 9 o'clock and the recep- Mr. Mecklem ha~ or-, hooks and supplies ready~prperty of the winner. In 1921 ~V. Mr. Hari said: "I have every confi- The teachers tH" Kelsey won the cup in the men':~ denee in the success of the associa- the highday. school buildtno~['~qngles and Mrs. D. R. Veit won the. tion. I have delivered four carloads of my 1921 crop and have received an afternoon September 3, Work for the Opening sea- J C. Lazenb.~' will office at the high school Friday, September 2, from from I to 4, and on Sat- 9 to 12, to enroll high Wherever it is possi- to come at those times the burden ~nd rush of on Monday and will give for individual eonsidera- up credits and ar- Urgently necessary to d- every student, both in the high school, should t)e the opening session on September 5. Thus and organization can be in less time. Pupils will made for the and as,far as possible the books and supplies need- be given to each pupil. In work can begin on MaXimum accomplishment Work during the year will Perfecting the organiza- at the earliest pea- Cooperation of par- in securing ~tend- ses~tou and pro- and ~upplies as soon as are vital factors in perfect- have all been selected ~xeent~on of one. The board embarrassed at the by the resignation of ~e bl~h .~chool teachers. ~rO1 applicants are under con- by the school board and a be elected to fill the re- school opens. The teach- uromlsed to appear are John C. Lazenby. of high school O. I,. Mrs. Lucy Peek. and Latin. Miss Wilton training. Edwin l~anzeu. Adelaide Cummings. of grade school. R. W. grade. Sylvia Delight Mieq Mae Shlpley. Miss Emma N. Dykes. grade, Miss Bessie Couev. grade, Miss Kirtle "Van grade Miss Ruth Witmer. Miss Susanah Barber. p ......... ~O]g8 80M3~ ~,IGffRINt~, ~e Is Zoser~Farmers Be Broke. farmer of this vieln.. tQwn Saturday and gave interesting figures. of land that yielded of forty fold per acre. He bushel on his crop figuring his labor, depre- and all, he had $118 -Winch to pay h|s taxes of acre which would far ex- This leaves Mr. Farmer and he is wondering to get off. At this soon all be in the Fleamntly 2urprit~l. 1 was pleasantly sur- I tion given him was decidedly chilly. [Mr. Ro'binson ~'aled that he was no speech maker and informed the bowl in the ladies' singles, crowd that he lind no speech pre- l manifested in this initial payment of 65 cents per bush- pzred but would answer an'," or all Much interest is , ournament and it is expected there el on my grain, the rest of the money questions which :-night be put to him will be a large number of entries from i'I expect to receive when the pool is concerning the affairs of the associa- 'Spokane. Coeur d'Alene. Palouse, Mos- closed" '("' cow and Lewiston. In fact. the com-[ "Do you find any dissatisfaction F,enty of udes,.|ons were fortbcom- mHtee already has received assurance among members of the association?." ~:, Mr. R.A~'u:~n was h~tndicapped from several out of town player.~ that Mr. Hart was asked, b:, 1he antat~,,nz~ie attlt~d~ of his they will participate. ~ "In some localities," Mr. Hart re- :.u,'ience and ~,t his wir~.~ crossed In the tennis tournament which has 'plied. "we find dissatisfied members, a ~bmber of tlmc:- but on the whole bean,_ plqved, the past. ten days by be- I'but the majority of them are deliver- I ,, did very ".ve!~ conside."aV tiler a ru of little ex er zng their tickets and recezving their ginners and plays P _]. .... great many disgruntled members had lance In the men's tangles. Shettoulmoney. turned over last year's crop to the Y/alner Peterson What Is the cause of d~ssatisfac Andrews defeated L , , ,, . _ a~,-(~ciation aul i:~d not yet. received and Sam Crafton defeated Oscar Swed-Itton? ' he was asked, their money. ~;f course th -~ was the 1,nd. thus leaving Andrew and Graf- "I think that some members are question uppermost in many of their t~n clig~lfle for the finals, which was 'dissatisfied," he said. "because they minds and the questions put by those ,,laved Sunday afternoon. Andrew de_['are, in the dark and are groping 1,~e::ent who b.,l ~- grievaac. of thts felting hl~ opponent and winning the blindly for the facts.'" i,:ind were :~': rosily an, ;'ere~ by cap. "XVhen will they -receive the .xi:. Robinson ~-~e was heckled and ..................... facts?' he was asked, contradicted ~,~ i-equent intervals by "He said: "The financial state- d~ff~.rent me-nber.~ of his aud~ mee and Morrisons Return from Vacation. meats of the association were put in i' ",~ as diffie,.,l*- to dete:.~ n ~ wh,, Mr. ~-,nd Mrs. W. IS. Morrison re-'{he mail Wednesday and the majority came off best in the controversies. turned last l~'riday from their vaca- of the. members will have received Ile coonviv, ced seine that the ease- lion to the coast. They report an en- them by the last of the week. After ciation was tutccedlng but the opinion ' joyahte trip. this I think that a great deal of theI was that he haru.ed his cause more dissatisfaction will be eliminated than he dM it . ~,od. Spea~, ,,r from m~d the tickets for this year's crop ~ bystander'5 vies.point it would VERNON F AWCEIT LAID ,,,ill be delivered and satisfactory set-seem that the mecllmrs of the atmo- Oements made. 'ciation should e~ther put tb ~it' ~O, ouT- TO REST IN PALOUSE "The organization was founded der to the wi~,,e: a~,d boost the a~so- upon a great principle and it takes elation out of ~i;e bole or take ira- - nrtnctple to carry it through, but I mediate steps ;o be reiaa-~q from Way Former Palouse Boy and Grad- h~,ve confidence in the western farm .heir contract. sate of High School--Was Held er. I think the association will sue- teed." Hetzel Becomes Editor. in High Esteem. Mitehells Visit Mrs. Arrasmith. The St. John Advocate came to our Mr. and Mrs. C. O. Mitchell of Wei- office last week with the name of L. Vernon P. l~'awcett, son of Mrs. ser. Idaho, early-day residents of Pa- O. Hetzel on the editorial page. Mr. Margaret Faweett of Spokane. was louse, arrived here last Saturday, hay- Hetzel recently purchased the Advo- buried in Greenwood cemetery Tues- ing driven across the country by auto- cats of U. P. Waldrip, who has edited day afternoon. Rev. II. E. Koontz of mobile. They are visiting Mrs. Mitch- the paper for the past few years. Mr. Spokane conducting the services at 'ell's daughter. Mrs Mary Arrasmith, Hetzel puts out a snappY" paper of which the citizens of St. John may the grave, and other relatives and friends and Mr. Fawcett was drowned while will probably remain some two weeks. ~weli feel proud. He was formerly b: thing in the Pacific ocean at Sea- 'Mrs. Mitchell is suffering somewhat part owner of The Republic and lived side, Oregon. Tuesday, August 16. He from the effects of injuries sustained here for a number of years. had been spending four flays of hi*~ Iast Friday, when their ear collided ~'acation at the beach, having gone with a heavy truck on the Lewiston Citizens of Colfax Here. down on Saturday He expected to ~rade. She was thrown through the Mayor O. C. Glaser, J. D. Lewis and ,eturn u) t'crthtnd on the afternoon windshield and her face and head cut 'T. H. Gallaugher of Colfax were in 'of the accident. At 11:30 a. m Ver- 'and bruised. Mr. Mitchell escaped town Saturday boogting for the I~ La ~c,n and three companions, the without injury, but the car was con-'Palouser which is to be held in Col- Misses Margaret and Helen Haw- siderably damaged. 'fax September 1, 2 and 3. They stated kins. and Mr. Cofoid, all of Portland, that the stage was all set for a rous- Oregon, were bathing in the surf / flubHas Swimming Party. i~ag good time and that no pains when he was caught by the under- ~/Tb Double S club hiked to "the old would be spared for the entertain- ow of lhe receding tide and drawn swimmin" hole' on Cedar creek last meat of Colfax visitors on these days. into a crab hole, from which it was Wednesday, where they indulged in l impossible to rescue him. an old-time swimming party, aftert $0hn~on Express Appreciation. The body was located by an areo- which they gathered around the camp[ A letter from J. W. Johnson, who for heir picnic dinner Two tel plane late the same evening, but ow- fire t , -[ is visiting An North Dakota, states hers of the party furnished ing to a severe storm was not recov- ented mere I that he received a recent issue of The ,~red until 6:30 Wednesday morning 'entertainment while waiting for theI Republic. He says the home paper \t the time of recovery the bddy had late moon to light their way home. I looks good to one who is many miles 'drifted between two and three miles northward from the place of drown- from home. Bicknell Ladies Are Entertain.cal. ing. Rebehak~ Initiate Chum. Rev. J. M. Adams of Spokane and The Rebekah lodge of Palouse gave Charles Henry of Pullman, brothers- a very pretty party on the lawon ofI At the regular meeting of the Re- derltn in honor of Mrs i Mrs Ads O " bekah lodge here Tuesday evenlng a in-law of Mr. Fawcett, left for Port- . r ' land immediately upon learning of Lizzie Oderlin and her daughte 'tclass of five were initiated. Refresh- the accident. They returned to Spo- Miss Bertha. The lawn was prettily/meats were served. The out of town kane on Sunday morning with the decorated with Japanese lanterns and]geusts were Mr. and ~rs. W. E. Me- body. A funeral service was held in festoons of colored electric lights. Croskey and Mr. and Mrs. J. D, Lewis :he Central Methodist church, Spo- Out of door games were played, after of Colfax. kane, on Monday. August 22 at 2 which the crowd was taken indoors.i t and entertained by a pleasing pro-I Dr, Bailey Meet~ Sister. o'clock p. m. Vernon Fawcett's father, WilliamI gram. The program consisted of a! Fawcett, lived on the farm hOWl reading by Miss Frances Trimble, Dr. Bailey and Mrs. Oderlin went ~'. A. Meinig frmn 1903 tolplano solo by Mrs. Mecklem and ~ to Spokane VCednesday to meet Mr. owned by I presentation speech by Miss Ethel Bailey's sister, who is exPectedWhiletO or-in 1910. . " A peculiar incident in connection Oderlln, in which she. in behalf of rive frmn Philadelphia. with the death of Mr. Fawcett is that the lodge, presented Mrs. Bieknell -~,~okane they visited with the W. R. his is the fourth death in the Palouss with a ring bearing the Rebekah in- Brrnes family. high school class of 1909. Fred Bohn sights. Miss Bertha was presented was killed in a snowslide in 1910, with a platinum bar pin. Refres- Miss Soott to Teach.. ~lss Mada Greene, daughter of Mr. ments were served and songs anti -~MIs~ Marion Scott will begin teach- and Mrs. P. ~r Greene, died in 1918, games were indulged in till a lale. tng at the Dailey school September 5. COMMERCIAL CLUB Trusted Bank Employe Has Accepted IT0 HOLD MEETIN Mrs. Lizzie BicknelI and daughter will leave next week for Seattle, 'where Miss Bertha Bicknell has ac- eepted a position in the offices of the Cheasley. Clothing Company Miss Bicknell leaves here with the good wishes and respect" of her em- ployers. "I am not leaving because I am dissatisfied with my position," said Miss Bicknell, "but I think the work I am going into offers larger opportunities. Then, too. I have rel- atives in Seattle and I like the coast climate." M. D. McPherson, cashier of the Security State bank, stated that he regretted to lose the aervtces of so loyal and efficient an employs. "l em positive that Miss Bicknell will fill her position creditably," he con- tinued. Miss May Johnson of Spokane will l~kc Miss Bicknell's place at the bank. She comes highly recommend- ed as an experienced stenographer. She is a graduate of the University of Idaho. Iowa Family Visits Here. J. C. Paul and family of Perry. Iowa. arrived Tuesday evening for a visit with Mrs. Paul's brother, C. F. Brown. Mr. Paul has been over the greater part of the northwest in the past few weeks and says the Palouse country is the best he has seen in this section of the country. He is a manufacturer and banker in Iowa and thinks financial conditions he-e 'are better than in Iowa. Christian Ladies to Hold Social. The Ladies' ,kid of the Christian church will hold a social on ~he church lawn Friday afternoon from 3 to 8 o'clock. Ice .cream and ea/(e will be served. PALOUSE PROPERTY NOT ASSESSED TOO HIGH Equalization Board Turns Down All Petitions at Recent Meeting Held at Colfax. All complaints on assessment cot,- sidered by the board of equalization when it met August 15 were turned down by the board of equalization, according to the Colfax Gazette V. E. Jackman, one of the owners of the local laundry, reported that he "and his partners purchased the laundry fast February and paid the 1920 taxes. He petitioned the board for a refund on the ground that the assess- ment on the personal property was too high. It was higher than the val- uation put on it for previous years and higher than it was in 1921. His .petition was turned down, the board advising him that last year was the time to have made the complaint. Clara L. Staffelbach also petitioned for a reduction in the valuation of $420 on her property at the edge of Palouse. This was also turned down on the grounds that real estate values were fixed a year ago last March an~ could not be cha~ged until next March unless an error could be, proven. The board also considered other pe- titions from property owners in var- ious parts of the county, hut they "were all turned down for various rea- "sons. BUY PICRIC ACID FROM AGE17. Order Will Be Made September 1-- Mu~t Be Placed by A~ast 29. The Potlatch State bank and the .Latah State bank at Deary will ad- vance the freight on picric acid that may be ordered in Latah county, ac- cording to O. S. Fletcher. county agent for La[ah county, Idaho. Those wishing to secure this acid should put in their order to the'com- mitteemen in their neighborhood b?- .fol'e August 29, accompanying the or- der with a sufficient amount of money amounting to 6 cents a pound on the quantity of acid they w~sh to WILL DISCUSS IMPORTANT MAT- TERS--RECEPTION OF TEACH- ERS OF PALOUSE SCHOOLS WILL BE PLANNED. Earlier in the season the chamber of commerce took a recess till Sep- tember. It was understood at the time that the organization was subject to the call of the president at any time that matters of importance sufficient to be brought to the attention of the body should arise. J. C. Northrup, president of the chamber of commerce, gave out the information this week that the first meeting would be held Saturday, Sep- tember 3. A number of important matters will be brought to the attention of the chamber of commerce. Among them is the one of entertaining the teachers of the Palouse schools at a 'banquet or reception. It is desired that a good representation of the 'business men be present at this meet- ing. The chamber of commerce has ac-:- complished much good for Palouse in the past and should be started off this year in good shape. The harvest sea- son will be over by that time and an hour or two each week devoted to the discussion of matters pertaining to the interests of the community would bring as good dividends as anything the business men of Palouse could do. MILLER & S0N ISSUE FARE~ Than~ Public for Liberal Patronage J. A. Miller Will Remain Here. J. A. Miller and son, H. L. Miller, have ceased to be f~etors in busliless affairs in Palouse. In a recent state- ment a representative of the firm said: "We wish to thank the public for their liberal patronage during our business career in Palouse. We have TM been more or less interested in var- ious busines~ enterprises hera and we have always bee/t'patronized lib- erally." J. A Miller*intends to continue his ,, residence in this city, as he feels that : Palouse represents part of his life. The younger man, H. L. Miller, will doubtless enter business in some oth- er locality. Farmers Will Hold Meeting. A meeting of the members of the 'Wheat Growers association will be held in the pavilion on West Main street Saturday night. Everybody m invited to attend. The meeting will be held for the discussion of the as- soclation's affairs from the individ- ual grower's viewpoint. Schick Family to Move. !~B, M. Schick and family will move to Moscow the first of next week, 'where Mr. Schick has purchased a half interest in the Star-Mirror, This 'excellent family wlll be greatly missed here, after g2 years of contt~- uous residence in Palouse. Goe~ to San Franoiseo. R. L. Smith received a Saturday summoning him to Francisco. Mr. Smith is president of the Northwest Rexall association and his trip is in the interests of thou- sociation: Pendleton Round-Up at I~wiZt~. l~ast relay strings, lively young ; steers, bucking "broncks" whose dev- iltry will try the mettle of the Cow-. boy~these are some of the attractions ' promised for the 1921 Round-Up to be staged "in Pendleton, Septemb~ir ~2, 23 and 24. The events of track and arena give indication of those of all former years, of experienced cowboys will compete, and it is many world's One horse which has been secured - from Idaho has .thrown 21 successl~ riders. He will buck at the Pendleton Round-Up and a s~ contenders for the bucking ship is expected. To the Thursday when his neph i and Mrs. Gallagher (nee Kit Pearson) hour. The guests of honor expect ~o She recently completed a two-year secure, bucking contests goes the $500 Potlatch, s~dd]e, while to the winner of the ',0ave .next wek for Seattle to make course at the Cheney normal and Is The committeemen are: scut, if, and Mrs W F Voe"1 died at a later date. well equipped for her work. Asa 9mith and Walter Fri I round cowboy ehampionshipg~ .ed] The pallbearers were Lloyd Miller. lan, Montana "dr'o'~ their home there. Mr Teckenburg enter IJess Comstock, George Comstock, Palousers Go to Co]fay Princeton. L. A. Sheldon: Harvard. $100 Police Gazette belt I, guests by taking them ,Tack Dasch, Plea Andrew and John ]~ed Cross Has Completed Layettes. William Hengen; Deep Creek, JohnI Frederick, the famous screen g county. ~r. Ankcorn. The Red Cross of Palouse recently About 40 Palouse people went ~o Byegger, ~wlll give each day of the wild were delighted with "Vernon P. Fawcett was born in. shipped 20 layettes for the destitute Colfax Sunday, where the Rebekahs The order will be made SeptemberI r~ce a sterling silver bit hey returued home Shelby county, Iowa, July 22, 1891. children of central Europe. The lay- gave a picnic on the lawn of J D. 1 and those placing orders later than~ mounted bridle. (Continued o--o"n Page--ten) - ' ettes consisted of 400 garments. Lewis. i that date will not Ket in on it. [ attend the big show, ! k,-