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The Palouse Republic
Palouse, Washington
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September 23, 1921     The Palouse Republic
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September 23, 1921
 

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i4 THE PALOUSE REPUBLIC XXV, NO. 28. NTSLEAVE FOR COLLEGES LIST CITY OF YOUNG PEOPLE HIGHER LEARNING- HIGH ASPIRATION~ thin community is not lack- tin desires for culture is shswn the long list of its young people are entering or about to enter institutions of learning. Few the size of Palouse have ~, number of young people thai their high aspirations by seek- broaden their scope of vision this city. Twenty-four or twcn- familes will be represented in Various schools throughout tile year. Gleiser will go to Salem, Will enter the Willamette an- His sister Miss Fern Gleis- Will also enter this institution Risley goes to the university of Ernest Cash goes to the of Idaho Schuyler Dartt enter Ihe Vniversity of Idaho. Miller goes to Cheney, he will take the teachers' Harlan Burgess will enler Washington State college at Pull- Ray Cram will also go to this Grittnan ',vant~ to l,e a and left for Cheney recently. Wolfe left some time ~,go where she will attend the Universty thin year. Ruth daughter of C. R. Delepine attend the Baptist college at Oregon. Ruth Welt- takes a ~ eacber's course a I Greene is working for his degree at Harwlrd Universi- Kerns will finish the course at Cheney. Dartt continues her work University of Idaho. Ruth go to Washington State- as will also Miss Thehna Elsie Smith will continue work at Washington State Col- Adena Franzen wll be a stu- nt Washington State college. Andrew will enter Cheney School. Marie Augir will go to prepare herself for Miss Lucille Boone also aSPirations to b~, a teacher and go to Cheney Hoitzulan will enter the of journalism at the Univer- of-Washington. Mr. Heitzman held a responsible position on J I)aper at Couer d'Alene. Ethel Wood will finish the arts course at V. S. C. She taken three years of this course Chicago University. The Margaret and Gwendolyn While technically s~)eakin~ llo longer Palouse girls, havll~g to Moscow some few wee~s but practically belong Paiolme, been raised here. Miss goes to Cheney to finish teacher's course and Miss Mar- t Will enter the University of a, at Moscow. eYd Keeney has gone to Corvaiis. where he will enter the Ore- .agricultural college. This is his Year there. [ekes goes to Washington COllege at Pulhnan. Theodore son of Rev. W. E. Burleson. enter the University of South ate at Verimillion. He left for Miss Florence enter Wellesley dn :s. Ohn Heitzman is attending the of Iournalism at the University Miss Delta Ankcorn the Baptisl college at anville. (~regon. Jones goes to the Univer- of Idaho. Marvin Scott is taking engineerying at the Univer- at Idaho. Marion Malsed will at- the Washington State college at FARMERS FIGHT FOR AGENT, Farm Bureau Determined to Retain His Services The \Vhitman County Farm Bu- reau is to make a determineti fight to hold the county agricultural agent in spite of the recent action of the coun- ty conlnlissioners. [n an article ap- pearing in the last issue of the Col- fax Gazette by E. J. Doneen of Farm- ington, makes that point very clear. The Farm Bureau is determined that the work of the county agent will not be dropped, going so far as to state that if the commissioners will not keep the work going the Farm Bu- reau will keep it going. This matter will be made an issue in the Farm Bureau drive to be put on in October Chester Gray. of the American Farni Bureau Federation will be in tile county to assist in this drive. A ser- ies of meetings will be held in ten or twelve of the larger communities. Mr'. Gray ts one of the strong men of the Famn Bureau and will receive a warm reception in \Vhilman county. Several communities of the count the fact that the harvest work put a stop to orgauization work. However. dl these communities will get to- gether during October to perfect their organization and make plans for iboI 'work of the Coaling year. ' ' :- ~,C~ PALOUSE, WHITK&N~ COUNTY. WASHINGTON3~ ~-~-- -' .'.t:.'~; -'~-~ " , .:" "-~ ~L~ PARENT IS RESPONSIBLE FOR: CHILD= ,=,, Library Included in Estimate---Taw ; Reduced One Mill. A number of requests have been era discharged the better off we made for the publication of the ad-- shall he. "We are apt to forget that idleness dress given by Superintendent J. C.= breeds mischief. We often get so Lazenby last Fridays night, and the following are the essential parts him address: In introducing his remarks ,~ Lazenby stated that, hc was Just l:la.in, ordinary school teacher, one a group of 16 who had come to to~ LO live with the boys and girds of P louse during th~ school year of 182 1922. for six hours a day, to devel their intellects and to inspire the1 with right ideals of conduct and li~. Continuing, Mr. Lazenby said: "Otle qmmer in the University of Chica~o commons I overheard a converation between a young medicaI student and his lady friend. The young medica~ student was explaining how he ex- pected to be an eye specialist. The busy with our business or profession- al work that we do not have time to I provide suttal)le recreation for our Iboys and girls. Then when boys and girls, in the effort to amuse them- selves, do something questionable we excuse them on the ground that they must have some fun or theft they must sow a few wild oats. But if I were to come back to this town 20 years from now I wouldnZt find boys and girls who had been brought up on the wihl oats theory occupyil~g the position of leaders In the civic, social or religious life of the town. I should be more apt to find them at Monroe, Grand Mound of \Valla Walls. "That we are too busy or find It too expensive to take care of Jut young lady bemoaned the fact that; children may be illustrated by 'the she was just a poor ordinary school quality of pictures which are shown have already organized their local or- teacher and had no opportunity to do on the screens in this country. Pie- ganizations, although nothing defi-:such wonderful work as that of.~n nile has been accomplisheti, due to eye specialist, who. by the mere erc~k H. C. Daugherty to Have Sale. H. C. Daugherty, who lives in the ~reeze neighborhood, will hold a sale September 29. He expects to sell 'everything and move to Yakima in hopes that the climate there will be :~greeabte with him. "The Palouse "c;tmntry has been good to me." he said, "and 1 have made money here. but my health will not permit me (o reznain here. " PASTOR OF CHRISTIAN CHURCH RESIGNS HARGE Here But Short Time--Health Fails Altitude Too Great--Will Go Back to California. of a skilled finger, could restore peo- ple's eyesight. She was forgetful .~f the fact that as a teacher in the p~- lic schools she had it in her power.~t0 develop the mental eyesight of boys tare shows are cheap, but the effect of their influence was well stated by Governor Davis ill a recent address before the University of Idaho sum- mer school audience. Parents may try to pass the responsibility ior this effect on to the church or school or elite McMackin will attend at Cheney. list of young people ,of which e~tlre community may well feel ~ll, and the fact that so many People are desirous of obtain- education, reflects credit the community. Says Lewiston Fair Good John English from the Hoodoos, Harvard Crops Are Good. was in town Monday. He was return- Lynch was in town ~rbursday. ing from the Lewiston fair. He says he is threshing in the Har- the fair was excellent, "The races CoUntry on Chambers Flat. He were sure fine," said Mr, English, wheat is going from 11 to 12 "and they have a fine lot of live- to the acre. stock" At the meeting of the city council .the budget prepared by the finance committee was adopted. The city au- thorities found that they were able to reduce taxes 1 mill below the 1920 levy. The total tax to be raised Is 32, at 7:30 p. m. Hc has spent 20 by fhtes, licenses and cemetery is esti- mated at $500. leaving the amount to be raised by taxation at $10,- 122.67. The public library is to be given aid by the city this year. There is now $3600 in the sinkin~ fund and the city is caning in three $1000 bonds this year. Monday, Oc- tober 3, is the time set for a hearing of objections to this budget. A detailed report of the budget ap- pears in another column of this issue of The Republic. Rev. H. C: Shropshire, pastor of 'the Christian church of this city, has handed in his resignation and expects to leave Palouse by the middle of 'next sleuth. Rev. Mr. Shropshire came here about six weeks ago from California 'to take charge of the work of the" 'Christian church, but shortly after 'arriving here he I)egun to feel badly and his health has grown worse ever "since his coming here. The altitude here is rue great and he cannot work in thi, section of the country. Palouse people wilt regret to lose T Mr. Shropshire. ~hile his stay has "hecn short here he has made many staunch friends in the community. Who bis successor will be has not been definitely decided upon. but ac- cording to reports ulany candidates are b(:~,,Xxg consider~(l. 0at of Town Guests at McPhersons. ~'s. M. D. McPherson is entertain- ing Mrs. Logan D, Hough of Moscow z~nd Mis William Griswold of Marys- ville. Illinois. Mrs Griswold is an ~.unt of Mr. MeP'herson [ Bereans Will Hold Picnic, t The Loyal Bereans of the Christian tchurch of Palou#e will hold an in- , door picnic in the church parlors Fri- iday evening. Supper will be served from 6 to 7:30. . Brings Back Good Corn. k/5(ay Clark returned from Wlnona Tuesday evening and brought back some fine specimens of corn that would compare favorably with the corn grown in Iowa or Illinois. He says there is a vast amount of such corn grown ~n the ~Vinona country without irrigation. Aged Mother Is Dead. George DeGowin of this city re- ceived a telegram Tuesday morning stating that his mother had died at Healdville. Vermont. at the age of 91 years and six months. SF.,FrE~F.,R 25, 1921. lEaChERS GIVF# WARM RECEPTION Likes Palouae Country G. H. Ray, Owen Shelton and Henry Bilye of Lebanon, Oregon, ar- rived Friday for a visit with Mr. and Mrs. D. C. Ray. They came by auto and were t~,-o days making the trip to this country and prefer it to Ore- gon. They came by he way of the Columbia Highway. Mr. Shelton and Mr. Bilye drove to Tekoa Sat- urday on business. Rev. Shropshire Sells Grapes. :tnd girls, a thing just as important, if even to the moving picture industry, not more important, than that of itself. But we must remember that Rev. H. C. Shropshire, pastor of physical eyesight, the moving picture industry is a cam- the Christian church, reports that he "When we are involved in a legal mercial proposition whose business is~t has received word from his ranch in to give the people w,hat they want. If a better class of pictures is de- sired the responsibility is wl~h the parents to demand it and to be will- Ing to pay the price of securing this better class of pictures As for my own daughter, I should not want her to grow up without thc educative and uplifting influence of the lrama, whether It he on the screen or ou the stage, hut I certainly do want people of high moral character to ['urnisn such education and uplift. "As business or professional men or farmers we are apt to be too busy making money to think of our boys and girls. Wheat is the basic indus- try of this country, regardless of our particular occupations. If some man were to come along, advertise that he could show us how to make two bush- els of wheat grow next year where one grew this year, and give ':eason- able assurance that he knew what he was talking about, every huMness man. every professional man and every farmer in Palouse or sttrrouud- ing territory would rush to scar him in such numbers that no hall in the town would be large enough for the audience. On the other hand, I am wondering if the people in thi~ town are many of them like the ones in other towns I have known. When some person comes along with a pl'~h for growing better boys and girl.q, the value of which cannot be measured In terms of dollars and cents, Instantly many people shake their heads and say we cannot afford It." In summing up his address, the speaker stated that parents must be made to realize more forcibly that parenthood is a privilege which car- ries with it duties and responsibilities which cannot be shunned or avoided without disastrous results. The home is the basis institution on which all other institutions depend. Without the right kind of homes, the school, the church and the state are helpless, industry itself would fail and our whole social and economic structure would go to ruin. Xenodican Club Meets After a six weeks vaetation the Xenodican Club met at the home of Mrs. E. E. Boone and again resumed its work for the ensuing year. After the business session, which was devoted mostly to the further- ance of the public library, a dainty hmeheon was served by the hostess The club wil meet ,with Mrs. dispute in which a large amount of money is involved we want the best legal assistance available. Likewise when we want our appendix cut out or some other difficult operation per- formed on our bodies we want the most skilled surgeon available. Stan- drrd medical schools today require that a physician must have six years' training ~tbove the high school hefore he can receive a diploma licensing him to practice on our physical bod- ies. That is just as it ehould be, a~td- we do not stop to figure the cost of a physician's services when the physical welfare of a son or daughter is in- valved. On the other hand w~*do sometimes stop to count the cost and ask whether we can afford it or not when the matter of securdng a well- trained teacher for the mental wel- fare of our boys and girls is being eonsidered. As for my own daughter, if I were placed with my back to the wall. where I had to choose between her mental and physical eyesight, I would choose her mental eyesight every time. If I had to make a choice I would far rather she would lose her physical eyesight than the intellect- ual acuteness and brightness of her little mind. "'But we must not place all respon- o.ibility for the intellectual training of our children on the teacher. To il- lustrate, if I let nay daughter say 'git' and 'jist.' 'is' for 'are.' 'was' fqr wore,'_.'seen' for saw' and 'did' for 'clone" for six years before she starts :,, schnel and for IS hours of the 24 i'ter she dces start and besides In the girl's presence bestow upon the teach- er a mercile:~s and never-ending criti- msm of the teacher's efforts to correct such defect. I have no right to com- plain tbat the schools are no good if the child does not learn to use good English. The fault is" my own," Mr. Lazenby explained that he could talk about his own daughter and had to answer to no one but Mrs. L::ze,~by. while it was a much more dangerous thing to talk about o~her oeople's boys and girls. Continuing, Mr. Lazenby said: "I have met parents who openly stated that they had to work hard all lheir lives and that they wanted to give their children an education so that they would not have to work. Such teaching is a curse to the child. Dean Millet of the University of Washington stated in a recent Spo- kane address that of 'the 2700 frez~h men who applied for admission to the California that the Tokay grapes grown there were sold recently for $250 per acre on the vines. Mr. Shropshire states that he has grow- ing on his ranch Tokay grapes, al- 'mends, walnuts and peaches, and that his income front the ranch furnishes :him with a comfortable ilying. HIOH SCHOOL STUDENTS WANT ATHTELIC FIELO Fmnzen Puts Matter Up to Chamber of Commere~ at Lanchean Saturday. The Chamber of Commerce lunck- eon l~lff hint Saturday was marked by several interesting talks by mem- bers and others concerning plans for social and civic improvements for the city of Palouse. Chief of these was a talk by high school coach Ed Franzen, in which he stated that in- asmuch as he Was an alumnus of the Palouse High School and at present was employed as athletic director of the high school that he was veryi much interested in the welfare of the schools. He brought up the matter of an athletic field for the high school athletics and layed a proposition before the chamber or commerce whereby he thought a suit- able field could be obtained. He had his drawings and diagrams with him and entered into the feasibility of securing such a field and told very definitely how one might bc secured. During his talk he filed application !'or membership in the chamber of commerce and was accepted. A committee consisting of Mr.Fran- ten, Mayor Heckner, J. B. Dudley, Thee. Luesing and A. P. Murray was appointed to consider Mr. Franzen's proposition and make investigation. I. C. Peterson brought up the matter of the crowded condition of the schools. His talk was followed by R. W. Elder, principal of the south side building, who said he had nothing to say further than what everybody knew and said that the school board was fully aware of the situation and that if it could in any way arrange to relieve the sit- uation it was ready and willing to do so, President Ja C. Northrup then called on Mrs. Ethel Wood, who was present, for a talk and she gave a very interesting talk outlining her plans for the Girl Scouts and told something of the work already done. She asked for the cooperation of the chamber in furnishing the girls o: the city with suitable means of re- creation. Her talk was ~llowed by Rev. ~V. M. Martin who impressed tt further Vniversity of Washington last year Harshman on Friday, September 23 50 per cent were sent back to their All members are requested to ha homes because they lacked the vital present, P. E, 0. Meets With Mrs. Lamphere. The reassembling meeting of the P. E. O. was held at the home of Mrs. Allan Lamphere. Eight members an- swered roll call. After transacting 'the regular business of the meeting qualification of discipline and the concentration which comes frim it.' To railroad children through the grades and high school with the idea that school work must be made a:i c,sy as possible for them, arm them with a sheepskin in the form of a di- GOOD CROWD TURNS OUT--EN- TF~TAINING PROGRAM IS ~. DERED--REFRESHMENTS ARE SEBVE~. ,T~he reception for the teacher~ given by the chamber of commerc~ Friday night may well be considered one of the big social events of the season, A lagge crowd assembled in the Masonl~all, where the reception Was hel/d(~A program was given eon- sistlng'of the following numbers: Invocation ...... Rev. C. R. Delepin~ 'Instrumental solo ...... Miss Schanck Address of welcome..W.F. Morrison Response--O. L. Straughan, R. W. Elder, J. C. Lazenby. Vocal solo ....... Mrs. Sylvia Brown Mrs Joslin accompanist. Reading ............ Miss Cummin~ In his address of welcome Mr. Mor.o risen stated that the demands the community would probably be more than the teachers would be able to accomplish. He assured the teachers that their efforts would meet ~ith the hearty support of the community. Mr Straughan in his remarks spoke of the hospitality and courtesy tl~at 'had-been extended to him since his "coming here. He assured the people that this had not been unnoticed by hint and that he would put forth h|s best efforts to live up to thc expecta- tions of the community both in and 'out of school. Mr. Elder made special mention of the Girl Scout organization and spoke 'in very high terms of this movement. Mr. Lazeuby's address in its essen- 'tial parts appears in another article. The other numbers of the program were well given and well received by the audience. After the program the time was spent in visiting. Refreshments were served, consisting of wafers and punch. Misses Agnes Dllts, Alice Wilson, Amy Colemma, H~len Hughu, Eva Denning, Vinifred Jones, Wilson mad Alice Wilson ae~ee~ refr-'-=~hme~ts. I C. Peterson presided at the re- ception. The committees in charge were: Program---Mrs. E. W. Burelson, Mrs` R. L: Smith. Refreshments Mrs. Ada Odevlin, Mrs. F. H. Ankeorn, Mrs. M. D. Me~- Pherson. Decorations Mrs. A. P. Murray, Mrs. C. L. Pemberton, Mrs. I. C. Pe- terson. Receiving eommittee~Mayor H. R. Heckner. F. E. Bloom Goes to Portland F. E. Bloom. son of Mr. and Mrs, J. A Bloom, left for Portland Tues- day Mr, Bloom has been in the navy ~the last four years and rose to the rank of Chief Pharacists mate. was honorably discharged some time : ago and has been taking-a vacation at home. He expects to re-enlist In Uncle Sam's navy while at Portland; Mr. Bloom is very much in love with navy life. He served throughout the "~ entire war with Germany and is able ~to relate many interesting exper- Iences. ~o~Ob Heit.~man Visits Me(hey b Heitzman came down from Coe~r d'Alene to visit his mother, be- fore leaving for Seattle where he will enter the school of Journalism 'in the University of "Mr. Heitzman has been for the Coeur d'Alene Press in the capacity of foreman on the night shift. Bob is a first class newspa- ~per man and with four years' train- ing at the university he will be capa- ble of taking charge of a big daily. Bloom Improves Property J A. Bloom has r~modeled his house on Alder street and made It modern throughout. It is rented Ito C. A Palkins. head of the groc- ery department of Wititamson's store. ' Mr. Bloom has also repapered, re- !'paired and repainted the interior of ploma which in reality means no the guests partook of dainty refresh- more than what the sheep says, and ments. then send them on to the university. to fail is an expensive process, if the "01d Maids Convention" to Be Given. high schools of the country are turn- A play entitled "The Old Maids' ing. out groups of young bolsheviki Convention" will be given on Sep- or I. ~L W., whose sole ambition is tember 30 at the city auditorium. to get out of work they are a curse Thc play will be given under the sus- ie this fair land of ours and the sooner ~ pices of the M. E. Laldes' Aid. Ad- school buildings are el(reed and teach-" mission will be ~5 cents and 50 Dents. i upon the minds of his hearers thef his house on Church street, former- need of a meeting place for the girls ly occupied by B M. Schick. He whe/'e they could indulge in super- has rented the property to Dr. Hac~ vtsed recreation, ry Smith. No committee was appointed to~ take the matter up, but Mrs. Wood Mrs, ~'oslin ,Ent~'t~ns Guild, was given premission to go ahead The Ladies' Guild of Holy Trinity and solicit funds to equip a roDin'Episcopal church met with Mrs. G. B. suitable for a club" room for the Girl'Joslin Wednesday afternoon. Light ~ts, f refreshments were served, .