Newspaper Archive of
The Palouse Republic
Palouse, Washington
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December 2, 1921     The Palouse Republic
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December 2, 1921
 

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GIVEN BY STATE COLLEGE of Big Bend and Pa- Countries Better Off Than Corn Growers. G. \Varren, head ot the de- Bllt of agricultur:11 cco!aouilcs nlanagenleut ;t! Cornell has recently ~% [i[t~ii :i bulletin on "Prices ot F'aPnl ia the United ~tates," in makes this statemen~. "/:n- again bee(noes ~ttt cxltol'[- tile Olltlook for the export and rye is apparently more than for ltlost other ['arpt ile also shows that ~tleat time is much below index wholesale price (,r two statements should give producer of the northwest hope tot" tile future and en- hhn to raise wheat if he is to stay ill tile farming galne. a favorable foreign market, a is not likely to aecunluhtte zl~. aud for that reason Should maintain tt somewhat larice level than other farni Warren shows that the priee Producer of practieall31 all is now corresponding- Cent lower than the average price of the things he has It ts, therefore, inevitable the things the farmer has Will bring a better price or he has to buy will cost the near future. reason for optimism on of the wheat growers of the in particular is the selling the wheat growers' associa- This association controls Wheat to be able to fill the from the Orient and can a higher price than local The cost of handling in is somewhat less and rates of transportation of the Panamr~ canal gives a access to all markets than Purlhermore, there is no section of the United ~o favored by climate and soil wheat as the great wheat of the Pacific Northwest. Wheat growers of the Palouse Bend regions who can hold~ i atick to raising wheat for the l shouhl be much hetter than tlleir brothers Ceritz.al states growing corn Institutions Fill Up. Iroblem resulting from a in prison and Insane l)OI)ulatlon is confronting the of business colHcrol in late. Appropriations' were example on the estinlate of' at the state peulten- Which is likely to have 850 by spring, if the preseat continues. All three i~sane asylum~ are crowded the Monroe reformatory is inmates ahnost as rapidly ~,s These unexpected in state institutions add to costs and the only holding down increased co~ts of the state indus- whereby work given not only keeps thenl better but also contributes t(l~vard a~DPort. Tile wood working Monroe is now making 1800 ~leeded by different institu- kt the girls' school kni'tting, cutting and shirt making is satisfactorily. New lien- industries ar~ making pro- HAS HISTORIC VALUE. Seals Has Aecom- Wonders. dOUble-barred cross, under the nation-wide campaign tuberculosis is being conduct- only of historic value, but significance. It is a of the Croix de Loraine cross of the Greek Catholic both of which are symbolic IY,and help to humanity. The was effected to be the of the hope of civilization, anlblem of tile world's fight[ tuberculosis was adopted in ll 1902, when the Internation-I dation met in Berlin upon on of Dr. G. Sersiron of 1906 when the National association was fornled, red cross has been late the remotest corner of States as an emblem of be difficult to tell all the Which this beautiful emblem, by the world's greatest to contain the nlost perfect and to be the most strlk- ever usect for synlbollc health crusade the worId has" ever witnessed; it has ceraTed more that( (;0It in.Bt'dtl~tions in which cures have bccn bro~lght el/out: it llas promoted ieaiMation which heJs iessend tile dan- ger of the di.~wase: it has cooperated wi'.h all llum:~ni/arian ()rgltlliZ~tlio/Is iii ~t~mpin,~ lint The plague; it has 0levitical 43.p011 beds for itlbc~rculosis ])slicers; in lies herahica illterna- tional gatherings; it appears on thei tleaddress :til(l ~il'Ill baud of (lie visit-I il/g nurse; it has helpeG to organize over a thoLtsand illlti-tubereuiosis as- i sects(ions in the codntrv' tnillions of, school chihlren over the country have] learned health rules un(ter its guid-: I anee. It has been the beacon in well i)tanned eHucutional canlpaigns, ex- hibits, clinit:8;i[ is recognized by physicians, health official:.,, scientists [,ild lavllle;lI. It 11",,5 l'edut;e~i tlle ntllrl- ber (,1 tubereulosi;~ patients through- out lhe eoulltry sit a greater ratio 3ear hy )ear as it carries its message. The double-barred red c, ross is !ound on the (2ilristmas seal, thus tarrying the al}l/roval or the United States governnleut. SIx blllioli ol~ these liltle seals lUUSt be sold if the: cross is to continue to hold its hard i \,(in ~;at)reillaey ill htlnianity's great- eat probleln- -I he conqtlest of tuber- etllosts. HUNAN EAR ~ED NR. BELL. Inventor of Telephone Approached Problem as Aec0usticis,n. Olle night 47" years ago a young 1;I:111 bltt ill a l't)Olll ill a cellar at Sa- Jew, 2du:s. LitIered oveP a table be- fcrc him lay i)ePllaps [ he strangest eonibilH/tion ()i objects ever a:3seln- bled for the Durp()se o[ scienlilic re- d;;erch. They coils(sled of a nUlTlber (1I' pieces of wood Hnd brass, a strip of ,;lllol(ed gluss, a s|ra\v t{ll(l-- shades of the ~ale!ll witcBes -a ll(llllall ear, !carefully (:lit froln a cil(lzlver. A few nights later wiinessed a sight even ~trangel'. Into this hunlan ear, whicb iu tlle meantime he had arranged i!} eombinalion with his oilier nlaIerials, this oung laan VVaS talking, singing, shouting at tile top of his voice. The young 1111111 was Alexan(ler Graham Belt. He had approached tile probiel|l of ~he electrical translnis-: stt)ll of [ lie hLlulall wdee, ltOt fronl the standltoini of an eie, ctrician, but from that of a student or aceoustles. With his gather, he had coIlaborateCl f,,l" years in leaching the deaf to .:peak by relu'oducing for theul in visible form the sound or the Iluula~ voice, tl9 llad exanlined the t)honau- ograph and the delicate tracings made by means of it which recerdeq ill graphic waves tile vihr~lions of Llle air (ill(? to sound, tte had dis- cussqd with his l'riend, l)r. Charles l;lake, an enlinent Boston aurisI, the possibility of making an Instrument luore llearly altlll'(lxiulating the con- struction t)f the hunlan ear. "\Vhy Itol; 1.18o a real ear?" was Blake's startliug suggestion, followed t13 the offer to provide one, prol)erly disxected. By z'emoving -~ part of the inner ear and fastelling one elld of a straw to Ihe stal)es bone, the other resting on a ~trip of smelled glass, which was moved rapidly while the lu(Nllhrane of the ear was vibrated by the strands spoken into it. Bell prodltce(l visible sound waves even more renlarkable than those nlade by t~o Ill1 onaul.Qgraph. His experhnents with the human ,at led direeity io the conchlsion that if the meml}rane of the eardrum, lhinner tha:l the finest tissue paper, could vibrale the bones of the inner ear, many limes it.,. weight, the vl- l,r;,~ions (it' a (orresllOn(?Ingly heav- ier melnbrane nlight be made to InOVe a i,ieee of iron placed near the pole of a magnet and thus produce the de- sired unduhlting currents which ho knew were required for telel)honie transmission of the Voice. i-tts first crude transmitter, with its (h'umhead of parchment to which he had glued a piece or clock spring, was the result. Over this was spo- ken tile first sentence to he trans- mitted electrically. A ~,ead man's ear; a crude transmitter of parch- ment an(1 wood and iron; a telephone s3stem Sl)anning the 17nited States and uniting it into a great national colnnlll lilly--- t hese were three ilu- portent steps in one of the most re- markable scientific developn~ents (if the past half century. ....... i] i m Is Roy Gardner's Lawyer. Carl A. Davis, altorney in Phoe- nix, Arizona. for Roy Gardner, train r(ibl)er, was one of the lirst sludents to come to the University of Idaho !fron/ lhe southern part of the state He was a "third year tn'ep," lS95-96, the year the first class graduated from th~ institution. He conlpleted his education in Washington, D .C., and returned to Boise, wI~ere he was district judge for eight years. Card of Thanks. We wish to thank our friends and neighbors for their sympathy and kindness durfflg the sickness and death of our husband and father. has accomplished. It has. Mrs. M. A. Berry, M. L. Berry and aloft in the greatest~ family, SHERIFF'S SALE. l\Vashington, this 3ist day of Octo- Decree of F0rccl0sure and Order ofi I)er, A. D. 192I, Deaf Hear. WILL VIS!T COLFAX I)E(;. 12 TO 22 AT .t\~, -~ .L.l.,kJ . . . ....... l The e~,e ;ln(l ear are the ntost deli- cate ()l'gall~ of tile I)ody, and vtheu I the ure diseased {}r iujured on'c ean-j ]h)t be too par{icoiar as to who is~ :~]h~we,q to treat lhem. A xDeeiali~t should always be {:{}nsulted. Dr. Dar-] rin. one {if ihe I}e~t known physicians,i wh(} has ligured prolnirlcntly as an I i eye ;(lilt e~lr a!}eeiltlist, witl soon make/ ('(}]fux ;t limited visit, f{e has been] ! rc.w ~rl:abi~ successful ill the t'_,'eat-! ~i~el~t (if eye {roubles. ai)d it is slH.- !)PisiIu;' haw quickly he relieves all p:titl, s{)i'e}less, irl'ilati{}n, Slllal'tillg. I,urning and reduces swelling, red- 11r the sum of $3i59.23, gold coin, \',ilh inlere~t at the role of 13 per ('i,lll peF aIllll.lhl, from" tile 28th dav of Octot~er, A. D. lq~1 and the fur2- tiler SUln of $ .... costs, and the fur-i Kendall and George N. Lantphere,!i Col fax. "%Vash. 34-5 Jr., plaintiffs, vs. The Palousei NOTICE TO CREDITORS. (h'eanlery ('ompany. a corporaiion,1 In the Sul)erior Court of the State of \Vashinglon, in and for the County of \Vliil mau. In the nultter ef the estate of Abram 1 :eWeese, deceased. N(,~i(:e is hereby given that the un- (h~r:dgned. Louis J. DeWeese, has been duty el)pointed administrator ot the estate of Abram DeWeese, de- ceased, and has qualitiea as such, and all persons having claims against ~aid deceased~ or his estate are re- quired to serve theni on said ,adminis- trat(}r ;Ii l'alouse, Washington, or upon Weldon & LaFollette, his at(or- rher sum ,if $250.00 attorney's tees,! neys. at their office in the Lippitt and also the increased costs thereon, ibuihting at Colfax, Wasllington, and !, \Villiam Cole, Sheriff of Wllitnialtilile saht (Aaiir, s wiih the Clerk of the ('ou:it, \Vashington.. will on the ,>"r{,' above eniille,t Ctmrt, together with do) of l~e(tul~ber, A I}. I921, at the pl'oof ~K service thereof, within lmur (,f 2 o'cloei~ p. m. of. said day, .at six {6i mtmths after the date of the the S~mlh ii'i.m;t Door {)1' the \Vhit- lirst publication (~f this notice, tO- man ('ounlv Court i{ouse, at Colfax, wit, within six (6) mt)nths from the Whitman (k)un~.y, State of Washing- 2nd day of Deeentber, 1921, and any ton, sell at public auction to the and all claims not so served within highesI bidder, for cash, the foIIow- the time aforesaid shall be forever ins described real estate, situated, barred. lying and being in \Vhitman County, 37-5 I,OUIS J. DEWEESE. Washir4ton, Idaho & Montana Railway Company Wells-Fargo & Co. Express. General Offices, Potlatch, Idaho. " -No2~ ........ T---~c; ;i~iiT- ........... s~'ATi6Ns ............ No_i ...... No. 3 {l'lyexSur. ; D,lyexSun I D'lyexSun ! D'l exsun .l:~0p m 10:56 a nl 0 ............. -kS1 p m ~ 11:07 a m 4:58 p m i 11:14 a m 53J5 p m ! 11:25 a m I1:35 a m 11:52 p m 12:06 p m 12:I2 p m 12:2I p m 12:35 p m 12:5L a rn 12:54 a m I:L1 p m PA L.OIrSE. _ ! 8:05 a m '~ 41 .... x Wel!-sh:y ........ 7:54 a m I ~! .......... Kennedy Ford ............. '~ 7:47 a m 11 ......... POTLATCH ............. 7:,10 a m 14i .......... Princeton ............ , 20 .......... Harvard ............. '~ 25 .......... x Yale ............... ' 29i ........... x Stanford ............ i 31i ........... Vassar ............. ! 34i ........... Deary .............. 1 ,% .......... Helmer ............... 39! .......... x Cornell ............. i 471 .......... BOVILL ........ 2 .... 3:45 p m 3:34 p m 3:27 p m 3:20 p m 3:01 p m 2:48 p m 2:34 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 CONNECTIONS~lwith N.P. andS. & I. E. Ry.; 2 with C. M. & St. P. Ry. "Thank You" This acknowledgment of a courtesy or service is somehow the satisfactory end of a transaction. Both parties are pleased and the/elations of the nioment, however Ulfimportant, are more hap- l~ily dosed. There is no occasion when an effort made for the comfort or convenience of others is not worth a "thank you." hi the daily routine of t]ephoaee -- " operations, where the saving of time is the great considera- tion, the opportunity of exvessing an apprecia- tion of a service rendered seldom arises. But remember that the telephone operator is human. Courtesy to her mean~ more cheerful- ness hi her work. It will be reflected in your own self-satisfaction. The Pacific Telephone And Telegraph Company N I)r. Darrin trea~ all diseases of the ear. Thousands owe the restora- tion of their hearing to this success- ful sl)ec.ialist. Many have been sur- llrisingly cured ill a few n]onlents, after" h ~v ng been (leaf for years. Those having ear affliction, such as inflanln]ation, abscesses, ulcerations,] fetid discharges, itching, soreness, earehe, formation of wax, polypoid growths, ringing or roaring noises in l the ear, should by all means consult: the doctor, who nlakes no charge for! the examination of any case. t It' the eyes or ears are hotheringi even a little, steps should lie taken toi save them t)ow before it is too late. i ~ny that are hepelessly blind ori deaf might have had their sight or! hearing restored had they consulted a speeialist ill time. l)r. Darrin has arranged to make Colat'x a limited visit, arriving Men- day afternoon, Deeenlber I2, and will remain about ten days for the ae* conln~o(lation of those in this viehNty that require the services of a ape-: cialist. I lie will stop at the Hotel Colfax' and will be glad lo examine auy case free during his office hours fI'Om 10 a. m. to 8 p. m. daily Including Sun- ' t day. It Is to be hoped that no at-i flicted persons will overlook the op- I portunity of consulting him, I }