Newspaper Archive of
The Palouse Republic
Palouse, Washington
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October 21, 1921     The Palouse Republic
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October 21, 1921
 

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ifL Palouse Republic PALOUSE REPUBLIC COMPANY, Publishers. C. F. BROWN .... Edrtor, ~nt~r~i at the poscoflice at Palouee Washington, as second-class matter. SUBSCRIPTIONS: One Yaar ................... $2.0 Six months ................ $1.00 Telephone Main 67. FRIDAY, OCTOBER 21 19.21. CRIME IS UNCOMMON. - Because JenningsHenry took the life of a young lady his name is known in every nook and corner of the Inland Empire. Had this same Henry gone about his profession, served his em- ployer well and tried to raise his fam- ily correctly, his name would be un- known outside of his immediate asso- ciates. Too many are inclined to take such cases as Henry's and hold them up as a sample of the trend of American be- havior. Henry broke into the lime- light by dolng the unusual and not because he did the usual thing. P2 murder was usual and correct con- duct unusual, then the man who lives correctly would be most heralded. Most people behave properly, conse- quently most people are never men- tloned in the dailies. The dailies print the startling occurrences. They re- cord the actions that will giye readers a thrill. The common or usual hap7 penin~ they do not conslaer as news. For lnsta~nce, if we had picked up our Sunday paper and read the following article we would have thrown it down in disgust: "James Henry, a workman in town, took ~ais wife and went to church twice last Sunday. Henry lsa good citizen, he obeys all the laws and en- deavors.to raise his family correctly ~' Such an article would not be news for a daily. It would be too couta~on. too usual. Too Tunny men follow that line of action. If the Palouse correspondent would send in a letter recording every ~ay happen~lngs, such as: "Smith the banker gave Mr. Jone~ an extens!cn on his note yesterday. It was really against the rules of the bank, ,but SmiVh felt that Jones ought to have chance," his letter would be thrown into the waste basket. These stories would not get to first base in the edi- torial rooms of our dailies. On the other hand, if the correspon- dent sent in an account of one ot these men committing an impropriety it would be printed and the chances are that the editor of the daily would write him a letter asking for a col- umn or two of the detailw and perhaps a special reporter would be sent out to get all the disgusting details of the occurrence. If the daily press undertook to re- cord all the good that is done in the community it would take an army to put it into print. They only attempt to record the unusual happenings. It is tha mission of the small town paper to refie~ t~he hopes and aspirations of the ordinary people of the com- munity. We should not become mo- rose because we read of crime in the dailies. The daily only records the unusual and when we read of a vrime being committed we should consider that it Is recorded because ft is un- usual. Thousands and thousands of China demands, on the ground that it it is entitled to the return of the leased territory because of its entry into the world war. The American delegation held its first session last week, effected a per- manent organization, made a general survey of data gathered for its guid- .race and discussed questions of policy. The stage has been set for the most important session of the kind in ~nodern times, and the actors are con- sidering the parts they are to play. the world,, watching these prepara- tions, is most concerned --with the moot question: What wilt have been accompl|shed toward peace and dis- armament by the time the curtain falls ? THE TRIUMPHANT PRISONV.R. To cheat doom there's a game foi~ the bravest! The odds were 'all against Keller. She was to be the prisoner Jf silence and darkness; a mind for- ever groping around that i~npervious circle, of deathly solitude. Now we GOOD ROADS ARE GIVEN BOOST. Forest Reserve Money to Be Sepnt on Highways. If there ]s no change in certain fea- tures of the federal aid bill now in conference committee in Congress the measur will of of tren~en'dous assist- ance to the good roads movement of this state The fact that the bill would" make $1.083.000 available in support of the interstate highways of Washington is well .known. However the bill as it now stands also iiermtts forest re- serve.road moneys to be spent "adja- cent to" as well as "in" reserves, a provisicen the forestry bureau ls fight- ing bitterly, for the forest service would rather spend the whole $800,- 000 proposed to be allotted to Veasll- ington on trail and road building in- side the reserves. As the bill stands it is proposed to allow half of this $800,000 forest re- serve fund to be spent on "major" roads under the direction of the be- know that love and sympathy bY.eatIreau of roads. Moreover. it can be down the insuperable barriers, forI such they seemed to be, and bade her utilized for developing country adja.- walk in the light of the spirit. The cent to the reserves. "Thus. Only 1V~ mills of the Olympic highway from Mind condemned was freed to become .............. ...... Lace ~mnamt north nee msme a mr- one o~ rare neauty, so that the world ..... lest reserve, but if forestry road funds marveieu, ann saw in nor a living1 can be -ent "adjacent to" the el" m SP J Y - symbol of fortitude and triumph , . .... " plc reserve this extra government aid To wake at night in utter uarKness ...... "] could be applied to the new highway Jo ray iroul the curtameu winnow, no] an- where between '~uinault and f Y sound to break the dread ul perfec- - e *o ,, F'orks And it would ~e possibl o don of silence, is mr the moment to j .......... help out the inlan(1 l~lnpire nlgnwav ~now fear. In that brief instant the ~onscious intelligence has not yet [ound itself. Impenetrable solitude md silence 'and night press heavily, md wc grope for the fabric of mate-] rlal comprehension, It comes with al round t'he creak of a timber, the dis- tant barking of a dog; with light .... t the tiniest gleam of a revealed star. the flutter of a curtain fold. We have come I~ack from the world to which An equally importnat provision for Helen Keller was sentenced, yet this state is t~e one removing the wholly without the effort of her limit of $20,000 per mile on the mon- ~plendid contest against odds. For we ey that can be spent by the govern had memory, and she had none, rment on aided roads. The Pacific Interminably we enter our coin- highway from Castle Rock north is a )laintsagainst fortune. She has not good example of what this means. On ~erved us fairly. Our paths h'ave not ,)een smoothed, our ways made pleas~ ant. It is only when Helen Keller tells us that distance to her is blue that beauty beats in upon her . wave 3n wave. and happiness fills her heart; it is only when we feel the shame of cowards and know we have been traitors to life. It is her mission to teach us the lesson of contentmem in a world so singularly full of things worth living for.~Oregonian. good men and women are never men- tioned in the dailies. It is only when| spokesman of the buncn declared. RELIEVING UNEMPLOYMENT. Those who are lou~Ay demanding dmt the government "do something" ~bout the unemploymen~ situation are not making a new demand. There nave always been people who turn to the government in any crisis in a fond ~ope that it will solve the problem at hand in seine paternadstlc manner or other. The chief difference in the past and today lies iu the fact that more peo- ple are taking stock ,n this theor) that the government must see that they have a Job. A few years ago ,most people held that they had to get ~ut and rustle for themselves if they ~xpected to get a job and hold it. A lot of people are finding ollt today, or are going to find out, that by depend- ing on others to get them work they are leaning on a mighty wobbly sup- port It will be noticed taa~ the famed "Mr. Zero." who has been auctioneer- ing the unemployed off the block in Boston, has been deserted by most of his followers. "We wafft work, not publicity,'7-a one of us missteps that our name ap- pears in the city papers. Dailies make a specialty of crime, sorrow and shame. It is the country paper that tells about Tom Brown's son making good or Perry Keller building a new house or Jack Storm marvestlng a good crop or that Mary Warlord sang a pretty solo at church. They have to record such instances because week after week would go by with. nothing to write about if they specialized in crime. Sometimes it is hard for the big tinily to find crime sufficient for a headliner. Crime Is not common, it "We are tired of having our pictures taken; tired of following 'Mr. Zero' around when no jobs are in prospect. We are now going out on our own to get jobs." Others might le~,rn something from the experience of these men. Success in life rarely comes to an mdividuaI from the efforts of others. That may sound bromidic, but after all there have been few new theories discov- ered that will take the pzace of the 01d-fashioned brand of common se~/se. In spite of the loud howls of the agltatm;s, we are slowly getting back is uncommon., otherwise it would not be published. glDDLE OF BIG CONFERENCES. France has completed its delegation the disarmament conference. It Will he headed by Premier Briand. with whom will be associated Former Premier Viviani, Senator Albert Sar- raut and M. Jusserand, ambassador to the United l%tates. Still there is a possibllity, accord- to the London press, that Premier George will head the British delegation. Much depends, in this connection, on t,he fate of the new ~/ Irish conference. Meantime, with the sha.dow of the , big seulons flung over the diplomatic on that basis. One of the obstacles In the path of our return is the refusal of many to use common sense and their adherence to theories that place the responsibility of their success or failure on other shoulders "than their own. The most effectua~ way In which the government can really aid in get- ting the unemployed jobs is by re- moving obstacles from the path of in- dustry, by removing itself from busi- ness as far as possible so that busl- nesff management can go ahead safely in its own well-tried path.--Wash. ington State WeekLy. Endicott Lady Married Here Last Monday Mr. and Mrs, She'r- n~n Day of Endicott accompanied br n~ap of the world, Japan is seeking ~o[ their daughter Ruth, and Charles reach an understanding of some sortI Kingman of Waitsburg drove over ~o with regard to Shantung, accordingI Palouse where Rev. W. M. Marttu to current dispatches from Tokyo. TheI united the young people in marraige. !at~t hitch is over the disp~ition of[The newly wed couple left for Spo- KAne Chau, the port of Shantung,I kant and the parents Of the bride w~l~h Japan would retain, but which returned to their home in Endicott. and afternoon; half hour rest morn- ing and afternoon: plenty of cereals. fresh vegetables, fruits, eggs boiled. scrambled in custard; no sweets be- tween meals. Work begun a year ago in Spokane county where welfare worI~ers' sn- veys showed 30 per cent of the chil- dren underweight. 20 per cent very ~'erieusly so. proves tha~ practically all such children can be brought ~o normal by diet. con~roI of exercise, sleep and freedom from worry. The governmenl experts a[ Wash- ington, D. C.. have written tl~at they want the lllanual senl o every, state leader of the nation because of its great value in rapidly developing nu- trition work Plow Shallow for Dry Land. The lighter the annual rainfa'.l the more shallow ~houhi be the aw~rage depth of plowing or o~her tillage. Deep plo~,'ing is equal or supermr to shallow plowing only in early spring Ctmtrol of weeds on the fallow is es- sential. SVeed control on the taAmv i,~ JUSt as essential llndcr more fa- vored conditions as less favored e,nl- ditions. No~ only do weeds re~uove moisture, but the)' use the nitral;~s so necessary to 1)roumting the crol). Bouck Stages Insurrection. The result of the m(eting of ad- herents of William Bouck, depose:l master of the Sta'~e Grange. in Seattle last week was to make certain that Watchmaker and Jeweler WATCHES Hamilton. Waltham and Elgin in all si~.es and grade~. DIASf0ND RINGS AND LAVALLIERS .\nd a Fnll IAne (~t Jeweh'y and Silverware. PALOUSE. WASH. b'ifteen Per Cent l)iscoun( on Silverware. anywhere between the Canadian bor- there will be both a court contest anal der and Kettle Falls. instead of limit-;a fight before the National Grange ing the aid to five miles through the meeting at Portland next month be- Colville reserve. Or the improvement fore the Bouck insurrectionists 'are ['owder. to Blewett Pass road would net be l ~ e iminated. The Seattle rattling w~s. GRaN-~ ~T~ION q, Ea oaMpA~zV limited to the piece inside the We- not largely attended ' + ............. natchee reserve, but worx could be . ! C.C. GLEISER, Manager. done between Liberty and Swank .............. creek as well There are a number of i, , , ", ................... '" ~ther similar examples. Baking Powder Deals on Hand Pmlding Pans. Wash Pans. Br~d Pans. Bean Jars. Dusters, Cotton Pe::rl Stew Pans. Kettle Cleaners. One eacht with 50c can of Bakin,~ Little Wonders, Madam-- that you can work yourself with paint, varnish or enamel WE have established a service for women and men who want to do small jobs of interior painting, varn/shing or refinishing of furniture, floors, bath rooms, walls, bric-a-brac, basketry, brack- ets, etc. It's a free service. You simply tell us what you have to retinish, how finished now and what effect you want to get. paint[ng practice-goes back more than 72 years. We are one of the country's largest manufacturers. Our experts make a study of spe- cifying paints ~or every kind of lISP... / Follow Fuller's "Home 8err- ice" Spech%ations, and you'll get the exact effects you're looking for. Don't think you can't because you haven't done this kind of work We tell you how to do k--ln detail. What kind of material to before. Let Fuller products and u~e. What kind of brush. What _ Fuller service show you that yot~ Where to Buy Tmportant that you get the right material so be sure to go to the right store for Fuller pro- ducts. Cut out coupon~ below as ~ memo to direct you. Write us now~a post card--for complete catalog of Fuller's Spec- ification "Home Serv- ice" Paint Products, which tells ~ust what to buy for the work you have in mind. 8end full description of, and get our ~ree advice on refinish- ing xCurnitute, chairs, floora~ bri-a- brae, brackets, basketry, t. method. Where to buy. You can work transformation in home things that will surprise you. Old bedsteads, t a b 1 e s, chairs, floors, bath tdbs, etc., are old really only on the surface. Paint, var- nish or enamel them and they're ~ew [ We make a special llne o~ paints, varnishes, etc., for just this kind of work ~ Fuller's "Home Service" Paint products ~ Ior you to use. They dry perfectIy, spread easily and smoothly, and give every de- sired result. You'll be surprised to learn what you can do,---once you've used them. Our experience wi~ paints and I:uA!. "Home Servie'Pain Yarnishee - |namel8 M'fd. by W. P. Fuller & Co. Dept. 18. ~an Yranciseo Pioneer Paint Manufacturers for 72 Years ~stabHahed 1849 For all F~teHor Jobs of l~tln~ It is advisable to Secure the Servless of "Master Palut~. *,a~. ~ r~t~:r'een-eor-"oors - -- -- -- -- -- -- --"" -- -- -- - SAVE THIS (Cut this out and put it In ~otw pocket-book or handbag as a memo.) Fuller's "'Home Service" Paint Products are sold by the following in your city: Pal0use Hardware & Implement Co. - Ctlas. M. Necklem PALOUSE, WASHINGTON th'at piece of road unusually heavy construction costs were involved anti under the old law the govermnent having helped out on the grade could not spend any more money on paving. On the east side a good example of the handicap in limiting federal aid is af- forded on' the Yakfma'canyon route. As 'it stands the bill provides fed- eral id can only be extended to 7 per cent of the roads within a state and 70 per cent of the money advanced must be spent on interstate roads. This suits Washington, for this state has 40.000 miles of road, but only 3000 miles or 7 per cent are in the state highway system as laid out by .the legislature. Moot of the roads in the highway system can be interpret- ed to be parts of the interstate high- ways. so neither the.7 per cent nor the 70 per cent limitation is embar- rassing. NUTRITION MANUAL OFFERED. Gives Parents Instructions in Dealing With Light Children. These are some of the things the Nutrition Manual of the State college of Washington, cooperating with the Washington Tuberculosis association, the Red Cross and the Parent-Teach- er association, suggests as important, in bringinga up under-weight chil- dren: t Three cups of milk a day; happi- ness; fresh air in the bedroom; ten hours sleep; light lunch mid-morning WHEN YOU THINK SHOES THINK FOOT [lITERS "Tom, Dick and Harry" Shoe Repairing and Accessories The "Foot Fitter" Theo. N. tuesin9 Shields Block I I . I~ Fifteen-for-Floors [~ Fuller's Specification for a durable, beauti- ful floor varnish of the finest type. Not injured by boiling wa- ter, rolling furniture or ~ery hard wear. Also makers o~ Decoret. Rubber- Ce- ment Floor Paint, Fullerwear Varnish. Sllke~whhe ~name|, Washable Wall Finish. Auto Enamel, Barn and Roof Paint, Porch and Step Paint, and PIONEER WHITE LEAD. Washinglon, Idaho & Montana Railway Oompany Wells-Fargo & Co. Express. " General Offices, .Potlatch. Idaho. No.4 No. 2 Mi STATIONS No. I No. 3 D'Iy ex Sun D,ly ex Sun 4:40pm 10:56am 4:51p m 11:01am 4",58pm 11:14am 5:08pm 11:25am 11:35 a m 11:52 $ m 12:06 m 12:12 p m 12:21 p m 12:35 m 12:5La m 12:54 a m 1.'11 p m D'I ex Sun 0] ......... PALOUSE ...... I__~_ 8:05am 4 .......... x Wellesley ........... 7:54 a m ~i ........ Kennedy Ford .......... 7:47 a m 11] ........ POTLATCH .......... 7:40 a m 14 .......... Princeton ............ 20 .......... Harvard ............. 25 ........... x Yale___. .......... 29 ......... x Stan'ford ............. 31~ _ .......... Vassar ............. 341 ........... Decry .............. 38 .......... Helmer ............. 39 .......... x Cornell ............ 47 .......... BOVILL ....... 2 .... , D'I ex su~ 3:45 o m 3:34 p m 3:27 m 3:20 pp m 3:01 . m 2:48 p m 2:34 pm 2:27 p m 2:21 p m 2:12 p m 1:58 p m 1:56p m 1:40 p m CONNECTIONS--1 with N..P. and S. & I. E. Ry.; 2 with C. M. & St. ~. Ry. PROFESSIONAL DR. W.S. PHYSICIAN AND PHONE 151-R. L, W. F. Morrison Attorney at Law t'racticc ,:, All Courls. ()~ice over Security State Palouse. W ashington Dr. John W. EYE, NAF.. NOSE AND (It,ASSES FITTED Ot~e'e in n~w Crv;ght[>rl Third am] .Main Mosc, w, Dr. Walter Farnham Physician anti Su~ Reside~we i'hone 1(32-1{ ()tlice t'h,mc 162-Y Office m Nati(,t)al Baqk bMg. Dr. E. K. Wolfe Physica~ and Surge, r) I)[lice In P~ecuri~x S~lil(' [)tli Ltinv, ()/!it'.' :tr!,l r('~ld,,a~'e :'h ' No Dr. J. M. Risley, ()It)ca ()vet' National Bank ~,f Palotlse. "l'eleph~mc 55 Pah)use, DR. C. N. BUNCE Graduate OIltlcian In the Shields Block Opposite Dudley's Grocery Office Ph,)ne 42. Fa H. A. MALSED REAL ESTATE---FARM Palouse Farm Lands a PALOUSE, WASIt. Palouse Lodge W. O. W. Star C..,, ~,. the World. meets In Ilall every Monday evening'. Visiting" cardially welcom~. J.J. Lynch. A ll,'~ F. and A. M. Palouse Lod and A. M.. and fourth Wednesday evenings of 7.30 p. m Lester Daily. W.M. I.C. Peterson. 1. O. O. F. Oriental in Masonic Hall H. A. Rust, N.G. A. Rebekah easte~ Rebekah meets second and fourth of each month. Visiting invi~ Olga WJ~st, N. G. I. O. R. M. Palouse Tribe of NC proved Older meet in Red Men's Hall every Wednesd*O'l Visiting members cordially welcomed. H. E. Crest, Sachem. G. D, Kincaid. 0, F.. S. Constance Chapter Order Eastern Star. Meets third Wednesdays of each Visiting members welcome Janet G Scott. Secretary Anna Miller, E.M: SuCCESSO~ TO A.derson & Co. Undertaker Glass and Ptcture Telephone 65 Does light a.d hauling Sells wood and coal. Handles freight, expres~ Auto :service to and trains. Largestore t~oom for goods. Teams f~A by day or week. Office in Farnsworth Livery 1 Dav phone 38 Night phone