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Clearwater Republican. [volume] (Orofino, Idaho) 1912-1922, March 14, 1919, Image 1

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Clearwater Repl blican
March third, last will be remem
bered for a long time to come by
the members of the Orofino Fire De.
partment who were present at it's
last meeting in the K. of P. Hall.
The Degree team to look after thg
initiative work and the other de
grees consisted of Sub-Chief Homer
Cohun,, Trustee Chas. Portfors, Secy.
John Oud, Lieutenants Lawrence
and Atherton and Speaker Harry
Walrath, who put the work on not
only with credit to themselves, but
also with much credit to the Depart
ment. The obligations and instruc
tions were specially written for the
occasion. The following persons
were instructed in the mysteries
of the organization:
T. E. Herron, Warren S. Meyers,
Alvin Small, B. R. Schmid, E. A.
Randall, Harry Brown, W. J. Han
na, S. R. Swantek, Ted Houx, R. R.
Richmond, B. C. Lomax, Arthur An
derson, Joe Wise, S. A. Dutro, Bev
il Whitworth, Phil Canton, Lee Da
vis, Paul Lindgreen, Clarence LaFor
est, Phil Lamoroux, Arthur Shaw,
T. F. Edwards, George Delaney, Dick
Hamilton and Wayne Johnson. Af
ter the initiation a good clean pro
gram of wrestling and boxing was
given by the following: Boxing,
George Delaney and T. E. Herrin,
Jim Delaney and Fred Wilfong, and
TV. J. Hannah and Alvin Small.
Wrestling'by Oval Atherton and Lee
• Davis. All the matches were en
joyed very much and the actors
were loudly applauded. After the
entertainment the meeting settled
down to business again and a com
mittee of three, consisting of Harry
Walrath. B. R. Schmid, and Chas.
Frensdorf was appointed for the an.
nual Fireman Ball which was post
poned on account of the influenza
from February 2 2. Also a commit
tee consisting of three was appoint
ed to look into the advisability of
having a ball team this summer and
make arrangements for games, the
committee consisting of Dr. J. M.
Fairly, R. R. Richmond and Homer
At 10 o'clock the meeting ad
journed and all the members re
tired to the Dining Room of the
Hotel Orofino for a banquet to
which 50 members sat down and en
joyed the elegant lunch put up by
Mr. Ilelgeson. Several members;
were then called upon and respond
ed to the toast master in speeches, ;
songs and stories and it was after
midnight before the members ad
journed to their respective homes,
all feeling satisfied that one of the
most enjoyable evenings had been
spent for a long long time.
No Borneo.
"Why did you reject Mr. Snip
"He's too conservative for a girl
of my romantic temperament."
When I asked him if he
would love me always he said he
<!idn't expect to live always."—Bir
tningham Age-Herald.
Hungering Europe
turns hopefully to this country for
A heavy responsibility devolves
upon the stockmen of America.
A's for no
lessening of the Htook raiser's ac
The end of the war allow
llvlties rather does it call (or still
more Intensive effort.
Our officers wish to be regarded
as the stockman's staunch friends
and financial advisers.
I »-» * _,
U) A If ()
t\ rl
Fall upon us.
Bank of Orofino [
5 Percent. On Savings and Certifiicates of Deposit.
The Mutual Creamery company,
of which D. E Newman is manager,
has just completed the expenditure
of in excess of $ 20,000 In remodel
ing and re-equipping their local
plant, going to make it one of the
finest in the entire northwest.
While the improvements extend
over the whole plant, the creamery,
butter and ice cream departments
have practically been made new.
and in the large cold storage rooms
a new flooring of fifteen inches of
cork and walls of cork five inches
thick have been put in place.
New and more modern churns
have been Installed, and the pas
teurizing nom improved so as to
make it as thoroughly modern as
possible. Throughout the plant the
walls have been coated with a ce
ment composition and in every man
ner made sanitary and attractive,
making it an easy matter to keep
clean. A hew hardening room for
ice cream lias been constructed, the
temperature of which ranges from
10 to 2 0 below freezing. In this
way the creamery people find them,
selves able to keep a large amount
of ice cream fresh to meet the de
mand in warm weather. A new
sweet cream refrigerating room is
also an innovation.
In the engine room many im
provements have been carried out
and in tl e rooms where ice is
made, a large fore cooler has been
stalled to receive the city water and
lower its temperature before enter
ing the brine tanks.— Lewiston
r 1 ,
Estray Notice.
One long yearling, deep red heif
: er, no brands, no ear marks, short
, horns, rather, thin. Owner can have
- same by paying charges.
Ahsahka, Idaho.
! 3-14-t3
The big night of the season— Ute
lyooum musical number at the Rex
March 15.
March 17th is celebrated by,
Irishmen of all creeds and donoml- ;
nations as the birthday of their w
patron saint, Patrick. There is a
story that once there was a dispute
between two factions, one claiming
that the patron saint was born on
the eigth, the other, that he came
to this world on. the ninth of
March. As the quarrel could not
otherwise be settled, the 17th was
decided upon by the simple com
promise of adding eight and nine
together. But there appears to be
no reason for doubting that St.
was born at Kirkpatrick
(or Dumbarton) In Scotland, o r
perhaps in France, in the latter
part of the fourth century, on the
day usually kept as his birthday.
St. Patrick's day is purely a nation,
ai celebration irrespective of any
religious belief.
Wherever an Irishman makes his
home, there an altar to St. Patrick
is established, and on the seven
teenth of March a trail of green
enriches the globe,
from the old sod reaches faraway
places and decorates thousands of
gallant Irishmen, who by the sym
bol proclaim their devotion to St.
Patrick. This year, owing to war
and the uncertainty of the future,
the celebrations are somewhat sad
The shamrock
Historians tell us with unfailing
zest that St. Patrick was born of
Godfearing parents in the year 372
of the Christian era. The little
that is known of his youth has been
sadly garbled by chroniclers who,
being ambitious to produce some
thing new, seem to have forged
some points of the history. Of thes e
chroniclers some are, no doubt cor
rect, but which? On this account
some painstaking writer has given
us the facts as far as truly known,
and with these we must be con
j W.
worshippers of |
In 387 lie was sold as a slave to
a chief tan of Ulster. To the youth,
ful slave, Ireland seemed Godforsa
ken and overrun by fiends of evil
power. There was no church, no I
sacrements. He could find no priest
nor any one who paid any attention
lo religion. He was "alone among
scoffers . and the
graven images."
His life of prayer and self-sacri
fice continued during the long year 5
of his term of slavery, which were
three. Finally freed from his bond
age, he entered the priesthood, as
he had so long desired. After he
had finished his studies, he was or
dained, and the zeal of his soul be
came a conflagration. As many de.
vout souls have prayed to do. he
wished to convert the whole world,
and as all desire, he prayed pathet
ically to wear the martyr's crown.
France knew of him, and there he
labored for a time, as he did in It
rly and the Thyrrhenion seat: lards
But it was to Ireland his heart
turned most eagerly and he was
permitted a vision in which he saw
the people of Erin stretch forth
their arms to him in supplication,
and this vision determined him to
undertake the dtffirult task of the
conversion of Ireland.
He traveled!
to Rome to get permission of the I
pope and submitted his labor and j
himself to that high dignitary,
was consecrated bishop and, having
received his instructions and having
I been blessed, he began Ills Journey
to his new mission.
The inhabitants of Erin were
considered in an advanced stage of
civilation, and St. Patrick began hi s
labors by denouncing Drutdlsm. as
tonishing It's followers by the won.
derful deeds he accomplished in the
name of God, and little by little
they believed and accepted the
mysteries of the true religion. He
explained to them the mysteries of
the Trinity by picking from the sod
a shamrock and discoursing on Its
trefoil leaf on one stem;
the crucifix he explained the birth
then on
became monasteries. Bearing aloft
_ 'J»* »»"her of his Master. St. Pat- ;
= rl<,k!< ,r " vels P ver were tri
umphantly successful. :
It is not given to many workers
, „ . '
to see the fruits of their labors, but
31 . . 1 <>f
— 'under St. Patricks teaching, in his
— .
SI life, Ireland became known as the
Si , , j . c . „ .
— island of Saints. He lived to be
of the Christ and the purpose of!
his death and the beginning of the
The religious fervor of St_ I
Patrick appealed to the warm hearts
of his listeners and his teachings
swept Ireland like a conflagration.
God's churches rose out of Druidt
cal ruins and the houses of Druid's
(Continued on page 8 )
For the purpose of determining
; whether or not the proposed High
w "y district to be known as Orange
mount Highway district shall be
created and organized.
Said elec
tton will be held Saturday, March
1919 at the polling places
named herein between the hours
of 8 o'clock A. M. and 7 o'clock P.
M. of said day.
The following is the description
of the boundaries of the proposed
Grnngemont Highway District.
Commencing at the S. W. corner
of Sec. 10, T. 36, N. of R. 2 E. B.
M.; thence north to West quarter
corner of Sec, 27, T. 37 N. of It.
2 E. B. M.; thence east to center
of said Sec. 27: thence North to N.
quarter corner of said Sec. 27;
thence East to N. E. Corner of s.u.i
Sec. 27; thence N. to N.W. Co. -
Sec. 23, T. 37 N. oi It. 2 E. B. M.:
thence east to N. E. corner of said
thence north 1320 feet;
thence east 2640 feet; thence north |
3960 feet more or less to north j
boundary line of sec. 13 T. 37 N.
of R. 2 E. B. M.; thence east to S.
W. corner of Sec. 10, T. 37 N. of
R 3 E. B. M.; thence north to the;
boundary line of North Fork High
way district; thence following said
boundary line of the said North
Fork Highway district, in an east-j
erly and northerly and in an east |
erly direction to the Nortli Fork of 1
Clearwater River; thence up said
North Fork of the Clearwater Riv- i
er to the intersection of the north
line of T. 38 N.; thence west along
said township line tq N. W. corner
of T. 38 N. of R., 5 E. II. M.;
thence south to S. AY. corner of T.
37 N. of R. 5 E. B. M. ; tin ne
west to N. E. corner sec. 6 T. 3 6 .V.
of R. 4 E. B. M.; thence south to
S, H. corner of said sec. 6 ; thence
west to S. W. corner sec. 2T. 36 N.
of R. 3 E. B. M.; thence N. to N.
j W. corner of said section 2 ; thence
west to N. E. corner of Sec, 6 T.
36 N. of R. 3 E. B. M.; thence
south to the N. IV. corner of the
SW 1-4 SW 1-4 of Sec. 8 T. 36 N.
R. 3 E. B. M.; thence east lo the
N. E. corner of said SW 1-4 SW
1-4 of sec. 8 ; thence south to the
S. E. corner of the NW 1-4 NW 1-4
of sec. 17. T. 36 N. It. 3 E. B. M.;
| ,bcnce 'vest to the S. W. corner of ;
said NW 1-4 N*W 1-4 of sec.
thence south to the west 1-4 corner
of Sec. 18 T. 36 N. R. 3 E. B. M.;
thence west to the S. W. corner of j
tbe SE1-4 NE 1-4 of sec. 18 T. 36 j
X. R. 3 E. B. M. ; thence north to
the N. W. corner of the SE1-4 NE
1-4 of sec. 18 T. 36 N. R. 3 E. B.
M.: thence west to the S. W. corner
of Lot 1, sec. 18 T. 36 N. It. 3 E.
B. M.; thence north to the N. W.
corner of said lot 1 ; thence in a
westerly direction along Sec. Unes j
to the point of beginning. A map ;
showing the lands in the proposed |
district is on file in this office, and
for the purpose of this election, the
lands within the boundatres of the
proposed highway district have
been divided into two Election Pre
cincts to be known as Precinct No.
1 and Precinct No. 2, to-wit
Precinct No. 1 :
Commencing at the S. W. corner j
of sec. 10 T. 37N. R. 3 E. B. M.;
I thence north to the boundary Une 1
j of
North Fork highway district;
thence following said boundary line!
of the said North Fork highway dis
trlct in an easterly and northerly
and in a easterly direction to the
North Fori: of the Clearwater Riv
er; thence up said North Fork <>£.3
Clearwater River to the intersection
of the north line of T. 38 N.,
thence west along said township
line to the N. W. corner of T. 38
N. R. 5 E. B. M.; thence south to
the S. W. corner of T. 37 N. R. 5j
E. B. M.;thence west to the N
corner of sec. 6 T. 36 N. R. 4 E.
of b. M.; thence south to the S. E.
corner of said sec. 6 ; thence west
to the S. W. corner of sec. 2 T. 36

n. R. 3 E. B. M.; thence north to
N. W. corner of said sec. 2 ; thence
corner of sec. 34
T. 37 N. R. 3 E. B. M.; thence
north to point of beginning.
Polling place Pine Grange Hall.
Judges: G*js. Bashaw, Frank
laissley and IW. C. Harkness.
Precinct No. 2 :
t'onuuencing at S.
Se<> 10 T 36 N P 11 F B M
; henCe North to ' Wes \ t '. 4 ; orner 'of
Sec , 7 T 37 N K 2 K „ M ;
: _ . . . . , .
1 thence East to center of said Sec.
.. . ....
27: thence North to N. 1-4 corner
, . ,
1 <>f said Sec. 27; thence East to N.
, .. „» ,,
E. corner of said Sec. 27; thence
_.. , ... , 0
North to N. W. corner of Sec. 23 T.
». „ „ ,, ,, , ,
37 N. R. 2 E. B. M.; thence east to
N. E. corner of said Sec. 23; thence
of! west to the S. W.
W. corner of
North 13 20 fet; thence Hast 2640
feet; thence North 3960 feet, more
or less, to the north boundary line
of Sec. 13 T. 37 N. R. 2 K. B. M.;
thence East to the S. W. corner of
Sec. 10 T. 37 N. U. 3 E. B. M.;
thence South to the S. E.
Sec. 33 T. 37 N. R 3 E. B. M.;j*
thence West to the N. E. corner of
Sec. 6 T. 36 N. R. 3 E.B.M.; thence
South to the N. W. corner of the S.
W. 1-4 S. W. 1-4 of Sec. 8 T. 36 N.
R. 3 E. B. M.; thence East to the

N. E. corner of said SW1-4 SW 1-4
of Sec. 8 ; thence South to the S. E.
corner of the NW1-4NW1-4 of Sec.
17 T. 36 N. R. 3 E. B. M ; thence
west to the S. W. corner of said
NW 1-4 NW 1-4 of Sec. 17;
South to the West 1-4 corner of Sec.
18 T. 36 N. R. 3 E. B. M ; thence
West to the S. W. corner of the SE
1-4NE1-4 of Sec. 18 T. 36 N. R. 3
j E. B. M.; thence North to Hie N.W.
! corner of the SE 1-4 NE 1-4 of Sec.
j ^ q- 3 ^ x; 3 K M . tjiehce I
west to the S. W. corner of Lot 1 j
| g ec j ^ q- 3 g 3 j,, . I
j thence North to the N. W. corner
L,f saic j I-ot j ; thence in a westerly
direction along section lines to the
1 ) 0 j nl ,,f beginning
Polling place at School House
District No. 21.
Judges: Fred L. Frazier, E. U.
Falen, Albert C. Baker.
The polls to be open at 8 o'clock
in the morning and to close at 7
o'clock in the evening of the same
i 'lay.
in I
The question t
the electors at said election will be;
Grangeniont Highway
District .
Grangeniont High way
Dated at
12. 1919.
lie submitted t<
Yes (X)

o ( X ) ,
March |
Orofino, Idaho,
(Sea 1 )
if Board
f County Conimts
Million Fanners Enrolled.
At present more than 1,000,000
farmers are members of organiza
tions assisting the county agent in
Through these orga
nizations the American farmer and
his family are now in close person
al touch with a large corps of well
trained men and women so linked
his work.
; with federal and state institutions
17;'for the promotion of agriculture
farming people can readily
avail themselves of the results of
j scientific research and practical ex
j perience the world over to aid them
intheir work on the farm and their
life in the home.
Thought Currents.
At a recent wedding In Irvington
liiere was a lull in the outpour or
congratulations', and these words
j Koated fortu in the waves of th(? :
American-made nuptial music: "1 1
l.ope you both did well."—Indian- ;
1 polis News. !
bins !
All In.
"Have you got your coal
tilled up for next winter?"
"Haven't got any coal bins,
j burned 'em up last winter when 1
couldn't get coal."
The Cambridge players will be here
1 April 21. Season tickets for both por
, fortnanoes. $ 1 . 00 .
S =
; S
'• X
5% Interest Paid
on Time Deposits
We have been paying S per cent,
interest on time certificates of de
posit since July 1. 1918.
This bank is backed up by the
First National Bank of Clarkston,
The State Bank of Kaniiah,
The State Bank of Kooskia.
and The State Bank of Peck.
The total resources of this string
of banks is over $1,500,000.00.

How about your Safety Depoiit box ?
Come in and we will show you our
New Boxes.
j =
Bery. Ä. Schmid. Cashier
K. C. Wittman. As't Cash.
3 Geo. li. Waterman. President
" Dr. J. St. Fairly. Vice Presidet
I Orofino, Idaho
y '
At least a portion of the Neg
Perce Indian reservation, a large
part of which lies in Idaho coun
will be released from the trust
in which it is now held, judging
from information which come from
Washington, D. C.
Cato Sells, commissioner of Indian
affairs, w ill send commission to the
reservation to determine the ability
of Hie Nez Perces to handle their
own affairs, which heretofore have
been directed by the commissioner
of Indians. The investigation is to
be made before t lie present trust
period expires, in June, 1920.
The department of the interior,
it is said, proposes to extend the
trust period for those Indians who
are adjudged incompetent to handl e
their own business matters. The
which conduct the ln
wil recommend to the
I commission
j vestigation
I department names of Indians who
s,K >uld receive patents to their al
lot, uents and those Indians thereaf
ter " U1 be free froiu government
supervision In the matter of leasing
or selling their lands.
It is pointed out that it will be
useless for the Nez Perce Indians to
visit Washington or send delegations
to the commissioner of Indians on
matters dealing with the trust ad
ministration. as all decisions as to
competency will he left with the '
special commission sent to the res
ervation, where personal investlga
I tions ns to business ability, general
character and Industry can best be
1 made. Free Press, Grangevtlle.

i Ex-Senator George Sutherland to
Columbia University.
And it is not the dove, let me re
mind you, but the eagle which sym.
bolizes the spirit of America; Yield
nothing to the aggressor! A nation,
like a man, must carefully distin
guish between the desire for peace
which springs from a timid soul,
anxious only to be safe, and that
which comes from a stout heart
seeking the way of righteousness.
That form of internationalism
which teaches that thestranger be
yond our gates should be the object
of our solicitude equally with the
loved, mutualy helpful members of
our own household, is not sound
sentiment but maudlin sentimental
ity. The form of internationalism
in which 1 believe is that of cordial
1 co-operation among nations for thg
: welfare and betterment of the peo
pie of all lands, but which will al
ways look first to the welfare and
betterment of our own.
It would mean very little to be
1 an American if a thin fondness for
; all the tribes of men should be sub.
! stituted for that passionate love of
! country and that flaming devotion
to her flag which brought the flow,
! er the nation to the sacrificial
I fields of France as to a place of
great privilege.
For Sale Cheap.
Incubator and brooder. Used one
Inquire of Mrs. A. L. Monroe,
Orofino. Phone No. 2225.

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