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The Palouse Republic
Palouse, Washington
October 14, 1921     The Palouse Republic
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October 14, 1921

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THE PALOUSE REPUBLIC XXV, NO. 31 PALOUSE. WHITMAN COUNTY. WASH~GTON. OCTOBER 14, 1921. d" ' GRAHT E TEACHERS PkLOU~E WINS AT POTLATCH. I.~Lmbcrjacks Lack Training, but Are Full of Fight, The fh'st game of football played by the Palouse high school team thi:~ LEFT TO DISCRETION OF yc.r was pulled off on tile Pollatci~ field Saturday and resulted in a vi> BOARD--ATHLETICS TO Itry for t'alouse by the narrow ular- DIRECTED BY DIRECTORS ~iu ,,!' ,,ue ~)( in~. The score stood 14 ttIGH SCHOOL FACULTY• t,, 13 wl]en final time Was called. During the first half of ti~e game the P:douse boys were tno fast for the t the nlass meeting (if the s(:lloo~ boys ill the lumber town and it ended M'COY TALKS ON ROAD nUESTION NUST SECURE SIGNATURES OF ABUTTING PROPERTY 0WNERS, I HE SAYS--GArFIELD COMMIT-I TEE CONFER WITH LOCAL MEN.] I County (?mnmissioner W. C. McCoy of district No. 9 last b'rida:, in at score of 14 to 0 in favor of tile of Oakesdale and County Engineer SeVeral matters came~ up for an local teanl. Th(imas Mead were present at tile of thr~ l)eol)le's wishes in l)uring the last half the Potlalt:h (,halnl)l)r .f (,Onlnlerce luncheou laut boys uot only kept tile Palousc. letlt~l S~tur(lu.,• v.nd gave a tall{ on the road to handling them. The one o" from scoring, but piled up the score question, lie stated that ill ortler to Vital importance was the one and lost the game only by a funlble get the Palouse-Garfiehl sector of tile tilt, hiring :ff another after crossing the Palouse goal line. new highway surfaced it is necessary to relieve the crowded con li- -;~, '],ard. Throop :lull [.el)t)l,.l were to secm'e the signatures of two-thirds CHESTER GRAY SPEAKS MONDAY GIRL SCOUTS TAKE LONG HIKE. Patrol Two Arrange for Matinee--- "Robin Hood" to Be Shown. Saturday afternoon Miss Fae Ship- Icy and Patrol One of the Girl Scouts PREAGHERS WILL VISIT PALOUSE FARM hikeq EXPLAINS PROGRAM OF ! cooked s~zpper. Hot weiners, sand-, BUREAU--SAYS FARMERS GET wiches and t~a~ted marshmallows ONLY FORTY CENTS OF EVERY were served. DOLLAR THEY MAKE. Patrol Two of the Girl Scouts re- mained at Scout headquarters making final arrangements for the matinee Chester Gray, state chairman of tho which is to be given at the Bell thea- Missouri Farm Federation, was in town Monday according to schedule ter I,'rlday afternoon. October 14. At the matinee "Robin Hood" will and delivered an excellent address to t be the leading fihn, with the comedy, interested farmers, outlining and ex- "Mary and Gertie." Also Girl Guides : *Iza iplaining the program of the organ' "-iin the Canadian woods will be shown. tion for national legislation as well as' '"The Girl Guides' is the name applied state legislation. Mr. Gray is not an to Agate Cliff, where they" METHODIST DISTP.ICT CONFER- ENCE WILL BE HELD HERE ON MONDAY AND TUESDAY--FIFTY PASTORS WILL ATTEND. Probably the largest event in the way of a church affair that has ever been held in Palouse will occur here next week when nearly fifty pastors of the various Methodist Episcopal churches ill the Moscow district of the Colunlbia River conference will to the Girl Scouts of Canada, and this " meet to discuss problems that have ro i film should be of particular interest ~in the I'ahmse schools. On ulo-' the ~teliar players for Palouse. Thorn- of the lineal feet of abutting pro.p- eloquent, speaker, but stated tile proD-ito the girls of Palouse. 0f A. ,l. \Vel)ster it was v(;te,t v.s, Thomas ;.ind Schessler starred for erty holders ahmg the proposed fllgU- the mailer ,,)f disposing of the I'()Iial(h. I~oth teams l)laved a g(.~o.t way to a l)etHion asking for the llU- loins of the farmer so simply and tohlI As a special reward the Girl Scout lion be 1(!1'I t 1 irelv wilh the dis- g'mle " Drovemeul. Orherwise it will be nee-[ the program of the Farm Bureau fort selling the greatest number of tickets e~'lry to wail until the legislature *h,~ir-solution so logically that his will be given a Scout handbook. of the schottl board. ...... "' . ...... ~ ...... , • ~,~ q~,,1, o,,~+ T;,,h+ e( ts before tile ]urfacing will be I: arers sat spellbound for almost two l ......... sentiments of those l)re-enl. Sey~ ,..,,,, ,,,~ ~,g,~. ,,,e .... Will Attend School. ,, . ...... considered, lle. expressed an urgez, tl. ~:,~ ,. ............ t.~,,,. Was ahttosI e|/tirelv ill t'avor ~i't } t tl costs no in(ire io DIlII(I a[, S S l l ttter ) { I hours, Willie 11~ ~,v~l,.~l Sl*~aa~AaD. . need for ha te in thi. 1 t . fir ,tI ..... Clara Potter entred the Washing- a teacher to relieve the con- ~ ~ ,1 ( it ( ne ( untrv than ,~) • l He s'dd that the problems or tile ton State college this week and will • mum l'irst be conmdered Ily several .... Condilion in the first arid see:- c(mnect with the ~ewt~r In lllally cas~!s (~el)artntCht,~ bel'ore the iull)rovenlellt farmer in the United States, when take up the commercial course. Jess grades. The boar(l is now c(,n- in the (:it)'. was shown i)y Mr. [)awdy aPl)licatit)ns for the extra,, of Gras Harbor county, who reporls and is negotiating for a suit- ttl~l il cost him $55 to build his tank. r0Oll/ ill which to ltut the over- Ill the itemized account labor was the fr0,n these two grades. I:ig', fdcior, costing $:15. 1)hlnit)inp coil .I.C. laazenI)y altd ilectit)ns $9. (!oncrete ,~S alld grawd EVa Denning spolie (..oncernHlg $1. If he had Iliad tile time to have, Participating ill tiller-school dt)p-e the vcorll himself the actual co;d, an(1 they slaled the provi- would have I)ec.n nluch less. With which lhe girls wished :(; ....... these activities. The desire ,ff speakers was to get an ::)x- 91'1 of oi)init)n in regard t() sucql J. Webster took the initiative and introduced a motion that girls wished to enter inter- will tic granted. Unless speedy action is taken the surfacing of the road may I)(. deferred for a year or perhaps two in' three 5"ears. A colnn]ittee was appointed to con- fer with proper authorities at Gar- fiehl in regard to the matter and d~- termine upon a line of action for the i two towns to take. The committ~o went to Garfiehl Monday and talke:i Cox Buys Property. ,hi, ma,tcr over with a conlnlittee Elzie Cox has purchased the Are- fT'on] ~he Garfield chanlber of coin- smith property containing five acres, merce, and it was agreed that each tte expects to live on the l)roperty, town should work on their end (if the ................. highwav and secure the nec.essar ~ehick Visits Palouse. signatures. athletics and were willing to Brown M. Schiek, editor of tile M,)s- R.C. McCroskey was present at ihe all the requirements demande.d cow Star-Mirror, was in Pah)use Sat-~luncheon and expressed himself :~ -~school. hoard and the faculty" qr i:,. Mr. Schicl~ was il(:COllt!)ani(}d heartily, ill favor of the surfacing (if. the matter be left t,) the discre- by his wife and f lily' tie says that she highway as early as l)ossit)le. of the school boar,". This motion he is well l/lease(I with his new loci- County Engineer Mead spoke brief- lion and finds it both profitable and ly and folh)wed up the ideas e,:- Ulla nilnous1 y. O. L. Straughan made ~t enjoyal)le. that there was s(nne of opinion ill regard to the YOUNG MEN gH~RGED Wll H that the social activities should dz, ring tit(, year and asked those ~[COH~ ~[[fli~ ~'~G~a~,, ~ARY tit signify lly ballot th~ li;~ c WiShed their young folks to be t'l'Oln (unctions which were Under the direction of the higi~ Are Well Respecte:l in This Corn- The I)alh)t was takes and ia munity--Heari]~g Set for 0c- with this vote tile faculty ~dapte(l a schedule for the ~ear. ' e results of the vote taken on closing hour are: 10 o'clock, 6. 10, 34; 11, 16; 11:30, 3; 12, 2. pressed by Mr. M(~Coy and Me. Mc- ('roskd~. Report Cards to Be Issued. This week lnarks the end of the first six weeks of school. Report cards will lie issued next Monday at noon• Parents are asked to sign these cards and s:ee that they are re- turned to the teacher not later than 5hmday noon. As a reward for per- tober 31. feel atten(hm(:e those who'have been ..... ~either lardy or absent during t~e s;x l,aM Mo,~ttav 1)1'. Surer, a veleri- ~;eeku will be given~a quarter holid~,y tlill'i:llt Of I'ah)ilsC, swore ()lit a \vat'- on [~l'id;tv t)f lhis week, the last clay sOCial calendar has been made m,nt for tile arrest ,f .,es~ Lynd and of the first six weeks' period. SHell hy the faculty in COOl)erat.ion with .',it. ' e I~q(~ ", )'Ollllg I alouse lue~.l, studenls will be dismissed from sclm )1 ~eClal coulnlii.tees from each ot ch lrRilig lh(!tn wilh second degree at 2:20 ill the afternoon. ]lasses and a colnlnittee from the bllrglary, ~ l!eging tilul Ihcy elli(q'o(~ - - Christian and Bat)tlst his house and stole a watch. Nining Company Elects Officers. summed Ul) into a ,,nutshell, were chiefly federal taxation, tariff, trans- pcrtation and marketing.. He stated that the farmers were as fond of good clothes as the city man, as desirous of giving his family a good education as his city cousin, as appreciative of a beautiful modern home as the city man. enjoyed travel as much as the city dweller and that he was as ready to contribute to these things as any- body when he had the wherewithal toI do m. He stated that under the pre~;, ent system the farmer received onl.-. [ 40 cents of each dollar he produced for himself and the other 60 cents went to the other fellow. He declared this ratio to be inequitaOle and stated that the farmer should be willing .-.o give part of his dollar to other mem- bers of society for the service they render him, but that the ratio of dis- tribution was unequal, that the farm~ er should receive at least 50 cents and declared that if the present ratio was revised the rate of distribution would he about right. He said that the subject of tariff was an economic question and not a politiea,l one, although it had been a political fooball for the last few ),ears. He recommended that the American farmer work for the tariff ',that would protect his products• I Transportation came In for its share of the discussion. He said that our freight rates are unjust, as we were i paying dividend's on watered stock• The Farm Bureau, he declared, was ,soon to hold a conference with rail- road officials and at this time the bu- Potter, her brother, is in school there, taking a vocational course given dis- abled soldiers by the governmernt. The two young people have rented rooms and will keep house during the year. Missionary Society to Meet. The Missionary society of the Beth- any Presbyterian church will meet Wednesday afternoon, October 19, at ~the home of Mrs. C. S. Corwin. Mrs. Bettis Visits Palouse. Mrs. Frank Bettis and son, fornler- ly of Palouse, but now living In Mos- cow, visited friends in Palouse last week. CHRISIIAN CHURCH LOSES REV, H, C, SHROPSHIRE Pastor Left For'California Monday~ Applicants for His Successor Being Considered. Rev. H. C. Shropshire of the (;hristian church preached his fare- well serumn to his people here Sun- day night. About 40o peol~le were present to hear the pastor's last ser- mon. Rev. Mr. Shropshire and family started early Monday morning by au- tomobile for California, where he has business interests and where he has spent the greater part of his active life. Mr. Shropshlre (luring his short "Fhe calendar was arranged ~ter had been living in the Lcn,l At the regular annual meeting )~ • reau would make an effort to secure a to avoid different organizalions house in Pah)use, and on the (;th ()~i the Imwrence Mining & Milling Gym- re(luction in freight rates. He also having conflicting dates. The~e ('.either ~)u:/g' ~vnd aud Pledger lmny, hehl in Palouse this week, the staled that at this conference the bu- set for class parties are the (runic t~) town and heard on t'he street fo]lowiu.':; officers were elected: G. Z reau would be able to bring sufficient official dates recognized by the that Surer was preparing to move t,t Ickes. president; Robert Ewing, vicq The parties given I)y tbe hiaho and had, iu f:tc~, moved I)arL o; nl'e~ident, and N B. Hunsperger sec-] rehes are for the benefit of all the his goods to hhlho the night lie(ore, relary-treasurer. A. A. Anderson atl˘~ ~lg People : etcher 14- Freshmen. et0her 28---Methodist church. etOber 29--Seniors. -~tOber 29--Juniors. 0Ve,l~l)er 18---Freshmen. °Veulber 23--Sophomore. qVClnber 23---Baptist church. eeehlher 16--Seniors. 31--Christian church. illllary 27--Methodist cburch. 24--Bal)tist church• arch 24---Chrislian church. ch class will be permitted two As Suler had not paid his rent I~ynd,, .],~e: h Reed were elected directors. * accollll)anied hy Pledger, wenl t') the house 1o investigate, as any landiorq Wollld Iluder the circulnstances. ;\c- cording to reports they found Lhal the . rei)orts were true. Mr. Sut~r was gone when the yollng mell arrived :H the house, but part oi his efl'ec~s Candy Sale a Big Success. '!'!~,e hiah school girls netted $25 at the candy sale held Saturday• The proceeds are to go toward purchasing an athletic field for the high school. were still on the ])lace. The boys ., , . ,, ,, ,, ,, . ~ .... , ,, , ,, . ~ ,,~,,~,,,~.~.~.,~,,~,,~.,,~,,~.,~.,~ h'~oked around to delermine if any- ,o~,,~m~,, ............ , thing of valueren, ainedonwhichro | P g fDi i C f