Newspaper Archive of
The Palouse Republic
Palouse, Washington
October 28, 1921     The Palouse Republic
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October 28, 1921

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[ "2 -%- ' [//z P l R bli 1c"re There is no , ure 'batever e a OU.Se epu C which does not involve cooperation by tile patient, lte must change his hab- its. He must quit lying to himself PAI,OUSE REPUBLIC COMPANY, I about his standard of living. He must publishers. C. F. BRO%VN - Editor. ~ntered at toe postorhce at }'atouse Washington. as second-cmss matter. SUBSCRIPTrONS~ One Year ................ $200 Six months ................ $1.00 Telephone Main 67 FRIDAY, OCTOBER 2~, 1921. quit lying to his employer about his capabilities, tie must quit lying ~dmut lhe work hc tllrllS otit. Our i ~/ublic departlnents must qait encour- aging him to lie. The department of labor must revise its cost of living ~iFures to date. To tell.the, unem- , oloyed the)' can be.helpee r)y splitting the day's work between two appli- cants for employment is a cruel jest on consumer and producer alike. The only result would he to cecrease pro- lucti-n 40 per cent." The eonsunlingoworhl is again de- manding full service for its dollar lnd the sooner this fact is recognized FROM CRIME TO CRIME. ihe sooner will the unenplovment Contempt for the Volsted act on theI problem be solved. part of the bootleggers and rum-run-1 hers paved the way for the counter-1 THE GREAT BUILDINt~ MATERIAl. feitlng operations, in which these ra:{-i :\Vend will always be the great bnild- cals now are rel)orted to I)e engaged./ ing maierial for the honles of the The prohibition law has not been! masses in this nation, it is bv far the made to stand up. More ihlportant 'heape~l material usedl, tl~n:l,mifb'il(i:;.7 still there had not been a decisive] essary, the average ~ '~ , ~ 1 's ...... ~+ i ohoul~l h,~ m.~do] lis o\vu wooden house. 13.,pod ~laJ pUOllC flelnaliti [list ~ a ,,, ....... i~--'-I " ' in stand up made it liossible for persons of nlost All too long tile average man has been prone to regard runl-running and bootlegging as sporting proposi- tions, with his smpathies naturally going to the law violator necause nc seemed the quarry in the chase. The widespread dissenlinatitm of counterfeit $10 bills by these gentry puts an entirely different face on the matter. Many a man who had I)een incluined to smile at t~ae other affair will view gravely this newest mani- festation of lawlessness. Yet. as a matter of cold, hard fact what is the difference between v,mating the pro- hibition taw and violating the law di- rected at counterfeiting? Tile law Ts law in either case---enacted by the sanle authority and enforceable by the same federal agencies. It's about time we experienced ~ change of popular sentiment with re- spect to bootlegging---coupled with stiffer jail sentences for convicted bootleggers. If we cannot enforce the law, let's confess as much and erase it from the federal constitution. If we can enforce it, let'~ ,o it,--Seattle Times. A BAD PROPOSITION. A movement has been started *~o raise the interest rate paid by postal lnoderatc means to own their own homes in this country. I~nmber ix .to(lay ()lie of the leading .,ommodities which -nave practically relurned to pre-war cosL all(] if taxes :nld transportation charges caused by he war were deducte(~, lumber Itl many inslances would be selling at less than its l)re-war figure. The National Fire Protection asso- ciation, ill its anntlal report just pllb- !ished, includes a sulnm~ry of the ac- tivities of lumber manufacturers of ,_lie country in developing fire resist,- ire construction, which, according to insurance reports, reduces the fire loss in l)rol)erly built home 50 per cent. lmmber is the west coast's} great labor employing and taxpaylng! industry. Condi~lions favorable to it,;: successful operutioll are of vital iln- ]loriance to every conllnunity. Cood roads, roads which will make possible the development of the re- ~ources of the state, are a bargain at any price, but voting a vast sum of honey for road purposes which is cal- ,ulated only to build speedways for the landless joyrider while the farmer ~ho pays the bill continues to lnushl through the mud is nothig shorf of crime. The roads needed first in the savings banks from 2 to 3 per cent. .tale of Washington are roads to our The postal savings bank departmenti farms, our markets, our mines aim of the postoffice was or~,grnally start-I mr undevehlped resources of wbat- ed primarily to furnish an absolutelyI ever nature requiring Ingress and safe place for deposits of money held ~gress for file transportation of pro' by foreigners and people of small ducts and supplies. Roaqs at home in means who either did not understand ,mr home townships, crrstricts and or feared for the safety of their fnnds in private banks. It was not intended P.tat the p()sta! savings bank should compete with or injure the American banking system. It has served its purpose and has drawn from hiding milll,ns o[ do:lovs which would otherwise have heen kept in stockings, tin cans, etc. The proposal to increase interest rates to 3 per cent would, however, (lisrH~t ,,ounties are the kind of roads to vote 'or, and then we Call open our purses 1o the joy jay and build Ifim a boule- ' :a.rd across the Cascdaes---Anacortes t]uemes B~achcomber. FROM-OUR NEIGHBORS Garfield Wins :From Palouse. The second game or football of the our whole banking system and espe- ~;eason was played by t~te Garfield cially, the smaller country banks, i high school boys against the Palouse The postal savings bank should n(itI high school team on the football field compete in this manner, as there is no i at Dix park last Saturday. The ~eore way in which private industry cau'lat the end of the game was 18 to 14 nleet such governmeht competition, lin favor of the local high' school. except at increased cost of operation', Palouse opened the game oy kick- which nlust eventually be borne by the public. If private banks have to pay more interest on savings accounts they will have to charge more on the money they loan. The postal savings bank in no way takes the place of the private bank from the standopint ot r)usiness ac- commodation, but by raising its inter- eat rates on savings it can force the private bank to meet t~ese rates at the expense of the public. PATIENT MUST COOPERATE. ing off to Garfield During the first! half of the game the Gar~icl~ boys were seemingly outplayed by the Pa-! lousers. Palouse was able re inake two touchdowns and kick goal both times, making the score stand 14 to 0 in their favor at the end ,)f the. first ~, half. The Garfield boys were able to get together during toe last half, however, and at the end of the tlfird quarter two touchdowns had been ~ made. These were made by Dwire and Stone. Garfield failed to kick 'goals, so the score stood 14 to 12 iu favor of Palouse. During the last five Did you ever try to lift yourself by minutes of the last quarter Virgil your boot straps? A whole lot thei 1)wire carried the pigskin for 75 same result is obtained in the meet-! yards, making the final touchdown ings and'programs to discuss "unern-i for Garfield. At this point the Gar- ployment." Behind the question cfI field boys displayed excellent team- unemployment are certain fundamen-i work for the first time. Oarfleld again tal problems which nlust be settled ;n i failed to kick goal, thus making the order that conditions may resultlfinal score stand 18 to 14 in their which prevent unemployment, ri favor. One of the features of the rather remove the cause of unemph)y- : game was the splendid rooting of the ment. Political remedies merely stave Garfield high school. Palouse also off the reckoning, unless those renle- dins are aimed to help ,n'eate condi- tions which will bring about ulti- mate employment throug'a natural channels, rather than by the artiflcia, stimulants of bond issues ann the like to create temporary employment fo~ more or less unnecessary undertak- ings, which leave an ultimately larg- er burden on the country and the tax- payers. Commenting on the situation, the Wall Street Journal says: "There is only a relatively slow cure for unem- ployment. This is increased produc- tion,,out of the surplus of which, and out of that alone, new employment can be found. "All the motley ill the savings banks will not provide for the unem- had a good reln'esentation on the side lines. It is regretable, however, that more of the citizens of Garfield did not avail themselves of the oppor- tunity of seeing ~ good football game as well as encouraging t~e team and its coach. ttow about it, citizezns? Are yo'a stepping with us at the game next Saturday ?--Garfield Enterprise. Hunt for Club Grounds. John Bloom, Colfax member of the Elks country club committee, accom- panied by R. F. Btgelow, Fred Miller, W. E. McCroskey and P. F. Chad- wick, was in Pullman Wednesday evening to attend a meeting of the committee to consider the purchase of ployment. If it wer~ withdrawn and l a suitable location in lhe Palouse given to them today its withdrawal country for a country club and picnic other directions. There is no sudden grounds for 249, the Elks lodge at mo~ unemployment in! Moscow, whose Jurisdiction includes would cause ~;hitnlan county. From 80 to 160 acres will be required and the com- mittee decided to hunt for locations. The purpose is to provide picnic grounds, a golf course, baseball fiehi. tennis courts, a dancing pavilion and a general sdmmer (rating place for ;ill Elk~. The matter was ~rst tar~en up last spring, but land was ileld too high at that time and tbe committee postponed the search for a suitable location until lhis fall.--Colfax Ga- zette. Palouse 01d Maids Score. The "Charming Old Maids of Pa- louse" :scored :t good comedy here la:~t Friday night. They hat everything that old maids ;ire supposed to have, inchlding make-up, got-up and get there. Hit after hit kept lhe audi- ence in laughter. The ludicrous was also interspersed with musical num- ' I)ers that showed tbe good talent of lout neighboring town. The enter- tainlnenl was given under the aus- pices of'the local Methodist Ladies' Aid society and a good audience filled the epera house.--Garfield Enterprise. Bank Deposits Salvation of Farmers. Senator F. J. Wihner of Rosalia attended the session of the state tax iuvestigating committee, which wasl held in Spokane last Tuesday and nrged that no tax /)e levied on bank deposits. The levying of such a tax would cause deposits to dwindle away. he said. Bank deposils in ~Vhit- nian county today are the salvatiou of many farmers, he declared, and nothing should be done to discourage deposits.--Colfax Gazette. Richards Leases Farm. Harry Richards, who owns a halt' section of land six lniles north of tile city. just this side of Moscow tnoun-i - i fain, where he has farmed ior the past four years, has leased his land to George S. Miller of Palouse for a term of years. Mr. and 5frs. Richards were in Moscow today and will prot/-. i~bly move to thin city.-~tdaho Post. Visits at Moscow. Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Farnsworth of Palouse were in Moscow today, guests at the home of Mr. and Mrs. George N. Lamphere. Mr. Farusworth is one of the earliest pioneers of the Pa- louse district, coming there in 1877~ and has extensive land holdings near the Whitman count)' town.-Idaho Post. Notice this delicious flavor when you smoke Lucky Strike it's sealed in by the toasting process i i,i - WHEN YOU IHINK SItO[S THINK [00l fITTERS "Toln, Dick and Harry" Shoe Repairing and Accessories The "Foot Fitter" Then. N. Luesinq Shields Block Automobile Owners--- 0uit Crankin9 Your ars! lhe PHILADELPHIA UATTERy Is Now Priced Below Pre-War Figures i=ord Special $25.50 Buick Special $30.5O Dodqe Special $38.50 Genuine I)iamond Grids 0antler Sawed Hard Wood Separators Guaranteed One Year Comstock Batter , Station Palouse, Washinqton it .... CL() ,ING ()UT THIS WEEK MY ENTIRE LINE OF HATS AT WHOLESALE PRICES SEE WINDOW DISPLAY FOR STYLE, PRICE AND QUALITY HATS ............................... $3.50, $4.00, $4.50, $6.00 SAILORS ........................................ $2.50, $6.00 TAMS AND GIRLS' SPORT KATS ......................... $2.50 CHILDREN'S HATS ..................................... $2.50 ALL LEATHER PURSES ................................ $1.00 LADIES' GOOD QUALITY COTTON HOSE, to close out .... 25c, 45c CALL WHILE SELECTIONS ARE GOOD THE MODEL MILLINERY ~ ill[ * Ill Illl IIII I~ Safe Investments Yielding 6 to 7 I-2 per cent We specialize in High Grade Bonds of Counties, Cities, School and Highway Districts, and substantial and established Corporations. Mail us the coupon below, giving name and address, and we will send our new folder, "Choosing Your Investment Banker," also our circular of offerings. This places you under no obligation. UNION TRUST COMPANY OF SPOKANE Affiliated with The Old National Bank Name ..................................................... Addres~ ................................................... Town .............................. State .................. ~.~". Z- -" 2 [ " ""'+ " f" t" There are many sources of supply for your Hardware need~. Some of them talk price, some of them quality and some prompt service. ~ t We have a large stock of RANGES and HEATERS on hand. We are right at your door with as complete a stock as you will find anywhere---Prompt service results. i i i ii ii ,, t J Washington, Idaho & Montana Railway Oompany Wells-Fargo & Co. Express. General Offices, Potlatch. Idaho. No.4 D'Iy ex Sun 4:40 p m 4:51phi 11:01am 4:58pro ll:ldaro 5:08pro 11:25am 11:35 a m 11:52 p m 12:06 p m 12:12 p m , 12:21 p m 12:35 p m 12:51 a m 12:54 a m 1:11 p m No. 2 i Mi ! STATIONS No. 1 No. 3 D,l~-x-Sun i ..... i ................................. . ~l"/~x~S-u-n-tl- b;i-e~-'a~- 3:45 o m 3:34 pm 3:27 p m 3:20 p m 10:56 a m 0} ........... PALOUSE ...... 1 ..... 8:05 a m 41 ......... x Wellesley ........... 7:54 a m 5~ ........ Kennedy Ford ......... 7:47 a m lli ......... POTLATCH ........... 7:40 a m 14i .......... Princeton ............. 20{ .......... Harvard .............. 251 ........... x Yale .............. 29i ......... x Stanford ............ 31! ........... Vassar ............ 34i ........... Deary .............. 88 .......... Helmer ............. 89 .......... x Cornell ............ 47i .......... BOVILL ....... 2 .... i 3:01 p m 2:48 p m 2:84 p m 2:27 p m 2:21 p m 2:12 p m 1:58 p m 1:56 p m 1:40 p m CONNECTION~---1 with N. ~. and S, & I, E. Ry.; 2 wlth C.. M. & St. ~. R. t :i PftOFiTSSiOItAL OAFiDS DR. W. S. DARTT PHYSICIAN AND SIIRGE0~ PHONE 151-R. W. F. Morrison Attorney at Pl'actic.. ;:, .A!i (',mrls. ( ifl}ce, OVt'l" ,'qe(-tiri!y ~!81e l;klnk [';iloti~,,, W :i.Miil~fftOtl Dr. John W. Stevenson I':~ E. EAR, NOSE AND THR()AT GI,ASSES VITTEI) ~ilic- it, 1:,.w CI,';gh~,,i~'P,i,ig. 'l'hi,'d a.d Mailt Mi)si,,v. Dr. Walter Farnham Ph.v:dcial~ and ,q,~lrKe0n t:,,sid',,,,..~ !'h~nl~. I (;7- }' ()ll]ct~ I'iiollv lti2-Y ()t|h't' ill .xt~il[itn:a! i',a i!. t)i,{~" . Dr. J. M. Risley, Dentist tr I~ ()it;c~. ~Jvt't" NalloI!al l':- ; :,f I'~t h,u ~i. I eh.I,hwlle :')5 t'ail,USC, DR. ('. N. BLI,NCE (Irlidllate ()ill icillli In ill,, ~hiehls lth)el~ I)pllo~ife l)ll'dle3's (Ir(icei'y f ()tllce I'h~,ne 4 :~ l?~l!'n~worlh H. A. M,\LSED REAL ESTATE---FARM 13a] iJl],~e Farui ] ~1 lids a PAIA)I~SE, WAStt. Palouse Lodge W. O. W. S,.,'O,,m,, ~.~,. the Worhl, rm,ets in Hail ever)' Monday twPninff, V silin,,r I e.,rdially wt, lcomed .... .) J. Lynch. A liall Lain F. and A. M. t,.~i ....... l.,,d~,, S