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Clearwater Republican. [volume] (Orofino, Idaho) 1912-1922, June 06, 1919, Image 1

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Clearwater Republican
x
OFFICIAL PAPER OF CLEARWATER COUNTY
VOLUME VIII NUMBER 10
OROFINO, CLEARWATER COUNTY, IDAHO
FRIDAY, JUNKfi. 1919.
$60,350 in Loan
Oversubscriptions
Report Made by J. S. Hogue,
County'Chairman, Shows En
viable Record in Drives.
Clearwater County
*
J. S. Hogue, Chairman of the
County Liberty Loan Committee,
furnishes the Republican a con
densed report of Liberty Loan sub
scriptions since he took active
chwge of tills patriotic worn. Mr.
Hogue handled the second. third,
fourth aid fiftli loan drives and by
his active labors has placed Clear
water County in the roil of honor
for liberal subscriptions.
The total
^Vubta for these four loans aggregate
$290,000.00.
subscribed $350,350.00, thus "going
over the
top"
Hogue's expenses in boosting and
carrying through this stupendous
work amounts to less than $200.00
which Is an enviable record.
$60,350.00
Mr.
The Fifth Victory Loan quota for
the state of Idaho was $11,150,000.
and $11,681,200.00 was subscribed,
putting the state" over the top". In
the several loans, $531,200.00,
cord that Montie B. Gwiiinn.
State Chairman and his energetic
assistants,
may well be proud of.
54729 subscribers for the Fifth Lib
erty Loan.
Mr. Hogue's expenses for the last
loan was but $60.39, wutch is a
record tor economy in raising an
amount of $72750.00.
Mr. Hogue feels greatly indebted
to the local workers of Clearwater
County In making his labors a suc
cess, and wishes to thank the patri
otic workers In each precinct
their untiring efforts to assist him
in putting this loan through.
a re
the
throughout the state,
There were
for
Boy Scout Movement.
It is being planned to have a
Boy Scouts encampment some day
next week, in Orofino. It it intend
ed to have a luncheon and to ecour
age the enrollment of adults as asso
ciate members of this popular jun
ior national movement. Boy Scout
Week will be observed In the larger
places and an interesting program
carried out. The Boy Scouts of
America rendered notable service
to the nation during' the war in
Liberty Loan and War S&vtngs cam
paigns, in aiding in Red Cross and
other war work agencies ad is a
movement that deserves encourage
ment.
The churches are requested to ob
serve Boy Scout Sunday, June 8 th.
Governor Davis has recommended
the observance of this program and
it is hoped that the encampment
will be well attended.
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2 a
i
Adequate Insurance
3
acts as a shield against the on
slaughts of misfortune and the un
certainty of the future.
It gives protection that one enn til
afford to be without.
This Institution, representing sound,
conservative companies, is prepared
to write Insurance and discuss In
detail the merits of any form of pol
icy (Joslred.
I
f I Bank of Orofino
MEMBER OF FEDERAL RESERVE SYSTEM
CAPITAL AND SURPLUS $30.000.
5 Percent. On Savings and Certifiioates of Deposit.
J ^ jj O
! O R O F I N O ,
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'
Oscar Bennett Succumbs.
Mr. O.-icar Bennett, an out and re
spected resident of Fraser, died at
St. Lukes Hospital. Spokane, Mon
day, May 26, and was interred at
Fraser, Wednesday, May 28, at 2
p. ni.
Randolph County, W. Va., and was
fourty-six years of age when he
died. He was taken to Spokane on
Monday, May 5, accompanied by Dr.
Horswill, for medical treatment.
Mr. Bennett was born in
j
One I
y h0 ' t ' ' . dlpeI ' of h.lko, ;
' e ' " "° sl>t t: \' :l1 *' and j
; rs. aines, an a brother, Jona -1
, . an *
and hiTmàn" frÎe.^orVr^their !
• ' ® 1 u i
condolences to the
teiea\ed widow and saddened rela
* ves -
i
Mr. Bennett had resided in Idaho
for eighteen years previous to his
death, two years of this
time a !
resident of Coeur d' Alene, and six
teen years
country.
a farmer in me Fraser
He leaves a wife and two 1
year old child to mourn his death. I
Walter Bennett, also of Weippe,
a brother of the
ts
deceased.
than Bennett, an of Oklahoma,
vive their brother Oscar.
sur
Mr. Bennett was
wen
sympathy and
RUV PH 41'TAITflITA TIPIfFTC
LI VjIIAL ITVLVLA LtKtia
Now on Sale at Orofino Stores.—
Price Goes up after 400 Are Sold.
A^Uharge
The committee
of Chau
tauqua arrangemWis held a meeting
in the Orofino Civic and Social Club
rooms Wednesday evening, to com
plete preparations for a vigorous
campaign of ticket selling. Tickets
have been placed on sale at the dif
ferent stores in Oi 'no, and can
now be purchased and up to the day
of opening at $3.00 for adults,
$1.20 for the grade scholars and
$ 1.S0 for high school students Af
ter the opening hour of the Chau
tauqua, on Friday June 20th, the
price of tickets for adults will be
Increased from $3.00 to $3.50 per
ticket, which should encourage the
buying of these tickets before open
ing day.
promises to be the most interesting
and instructive that has visited Oro
fino, and an unusually large crowd
is expected,
government loans are now a thing
of the past and the public is ap
parently anxious to settle down to
an Interesting and instructive series
of pleasant diversions which the
coming Chautauqua will supply.
Remenber, the first <00 adult
tickets will be sold at $3.00 each.
After the first 400 tickets, for
adults, has been disposed of, the
price will be raised to $3.50.
The first ar hundred buyers,
therefore, will „ ' the advantage of
the $3.00 rate.
||
The coming Chautauqua
War conditions and
— ■
Have those near-fits changed to
FitsU by a competent eye specialist,
Dr. Schilling, who will be at the
Hotel Orofino, on June 19.
Miss Hay Killed, Mrs. Hay Injured
In Runaway Accident Found by Frank Al
void and Nephew. Sustain Head Injuries.
A sad and fatal accident occurred
Thursday afternoon, in Cold Gulch,
near Frank Alvoids. Mrs. J. H. Hay,
of Orangem ont, and her sister-in-law,
Miss Mary Hay, were returning to Reds
Prairie from Miss Hay's homestead, on
Quartz Creek, when by some unknown
moans both ladies were thrown from ,
the hack, apparently killing Miss Hay
j instantly and seriously injuring Mrs. J.
I h. Hay. Miss Hay was'injured on the
; back of the head near the base of the i
j skull and Mrs. Hay's skull was fractured j
above the eyes. The runaway team
was stopped by Frank Alvoid and his
nephew, on the Cow Creek road, near
Mr. Alvoid s place. Mr. Alvoid suppos
! hTf ll '« 'ï® 0CCupan . ts nî the hack !
i had left the team untied and the horses
had started lor home. The horses or j
rig showed no indication of a runaway,
only two traces being loose. Mr. Al
i void took the team back and discovered
!
1
I
both ladies lying by trie side of the road,
He mistook Miss Hay for Mrs. John B.
Collins and took Miss Hay's body and
New Rural Mail
Route June 16
Change in Postage Rates July 1
Letter Go Back to 2 Cents.
Stamped Envelops Higher.
I
Acting postmaster, J. M. Molloy.j
furnishes the following information
concerning the establishment of a
new rural route and a change In
postage rates:
On June 16, 1919, a rural deliv
ery service will be established be
tween Orofino and Gilbert and Rus
sell, leaving Orofino at 8 a. m. and
arriving at Orofino at 3 p. m. The
service will be daily except on Sun
days. The distance covered by the
new route will be 27.2 miles and
the compensation for the carrier is
$1512 per annum.
Starting at the post office, the I
carrier will go in a general south
westerly direction (irregular) to the
W. S. Cunningham place, section 14,
3.9 miles; thence west with jogs
north (irregular) to the J. B. Dixon
corner, 2.5 miles; thence south, east
south and east to the L. Walker cor
ner, 3 miles; thence south by Gil
bert post office, east, south-, east,
south and west to the W. J. Ramey
corner, 3.5 miles; thence south (ir
regular) to the Gil King corner, 2.2
miles; thence east to the I. O. O. F.
Hall corner, one-half mile; thence
south to the Russell post office and
retrace, 2.5 mites; thence north,
east and north to the M. Olson cor
ner, 2 miles; thence east uu'l north
(irregular) to the third uttmeh road
in section 20, Indian land, 4 miles;
thence n.rthwest (lrregula v ) to the
intersection of road at Clcai water
bridge, 2.6 nitKs, thence it Orofino
postolhce, one-half mile.
It ntuy be necessary to employ
someone tempo-erily until such a
time as the regular appointe can
qualify. Those who can qualify for
this work should cake the matter up
with Mr. Molloy at once.
Beginning July 1, 1919, tne rate
of postage for first-class mat. will
be 2 cents per ounce or fraction
thereof, and for domestic postal
cards 1 cent each.
A new rate for stamped envelopes
and newspaper wrappers becomes 1
effective July 1, 1919.
j
I
P" ,r j
tho^and on stamped envelopes No. f
and No. 13 both printed and un- '
printed.
The rate
'will be increased 12 cents
All orders placed during the i
month of June in time for same to f
arrive at Washington, will take the!
old rate. All orders arriving after
June 30th will come uuder the new
rate.
I
Those using large quantities of
stamped envelopes should get their
orders in this month so as to get
the advantage of the tower price; I
r.d also avoid the delay that will
necessarily follow iu filling orders
for Hie new stamped envelopes after
M,ly 1919
the seriously injured Mrs. J. H. Hay to
the John B. Collins place on Quartz
Creek, before he discovered his error.
Dr. Horswill was called and with Mrs, 1
Samson Snyder drove to the Collins
place Thursday evening, returning Fri
, day morning. Mr. and Mrs. Samson
Snyder went out this, Friday, morning
with a casket and will attend the funer- j
al of Miss Hay at Bierce today. Miss
i Hay and Mrs. J. 11. Hay are old and
j Uglily respected residents of the Quartz
Creek neighborhood and their many
frien.is are pained over the fatal and
serious accident. :
I'lie real cause of the accident cannot
! b " ^certained until Mrs. J. H. Hay re-1
covers sufficiently to relate the circum- j
j stances, which her many friends sin- '
cerely hope will be in the
The Republican extends
to the husband and brother of the
fortunate ladies and will be pleased to
record the speedy recovery of Mrs. '
Hay. |
near future.
condolences
un
Woman Suffrage
j
Bill Is Passed
Result of Forty Year Fight.—Is
to Be up to the State Legis
latures for Ratification.
I
I
Washington, June 4.—Action by
congress on equal suffrage—subject
of a fignt of 40 years' duration —
ended late today in adoption by the
senate by a vote of 56 to 25 >f t'ie
historic Susan B Anthony amend
ment resolution
Tue proposed amendment adopted
by the house by a vote of 304 to
89 May 21 as the first a: of the
new congress, now goes to the states
ratification by legislatures of three
fourths of which is required for its
incorporation in the federal consti
tution.
Immediately after the senate's ac
tion the resolution was taken to
Speaker Gillett's office and signed.
It was rushed back to the senate
for its presiding officer's signature,
but arrived after the sénat 1 had ad
journed and will be approved to
morrow.
President IWilson's sig
nature, it is stated, is not neces
sary, although the resolution will be
sent to the White House as usual
and may be signed by tne executive.
It will be'certlfied to the states by
the state department.
a
a
Of the absentees. Senators Owen
and Robinson favored the "resolution
and Senator Smith of Georgia was
an appouent. Including paired and
absent senators the actual senate
lineup was 40 republicans and 26
democrats for the resolution and
nine republicans and 21 democrats
in opposition.
The amendment reads:
"Article, Section 1; The right of
citizens of the United States to vote
shall not be denied or abridged by
the United States or by any state on
account of sex.
"Sec. 2. Congress shall have
power, by appropriate legislation,
to enforce the provisions or this ar !
tide."
All efforts to amend the résolu- I
tion failed.
Since the resolution was drafted
I
by SuHaan B. Anthony, the woman
suffraKe p loneer virtually a contln
1
j uous fight has been waged for its
I submission by congress to the states
j Among the spectueular features of
f the campalgn wa8 the picketing and i
' other demonstrations of the so-called!
militant suffragettes, of whom be-'
i tween 400 and 500 have been ar-!
f rested and 164 given jail
addressed the
sentences. ,
President Wilson, September
senate and urged
adoption of the resolution as a wat
! —
30.
I measure and reiterated his request
approval in his
congress.
for congressional
message to the present
Senate adoption today followed
I four rejections,
1SS7 v.h n
flrmatlve to 34
1914 the senate voted it down b> It
votes. Again in September, 191 *. j
it was defeated in
it scared only 14 af
negative votes.
In
! it was
ngain last
j
rejected by two votes, and 1
February by one
The house voted upon the resolution
three times, rejecting It in 1915 by
78 votes, passing it in 1918 by
margin of one, and again two weeks
ago with 14 votes to spare.
vote.
a
Ray Myers Returns.
Ray Myers, a Clearwater county
boy and overseas soldier, returned
from France, Suntlay afternoon.
Ray
1 heavy fighting in the Argonne For
est and ilellau Wood.
the
beyond the Rhino,
in some of
j fought in France and escaped witli
out injury. 11 . was gassed quite
severely, but apparently has entirely
recovered from lis 111 effects.
fought almost stJe by side with Leo
Schroeder,
: they would each enqtilie ror one an
other af'.-r e t<y battle. Ray re
re-1 !«»•*« many Interesting stories of his
j strenuous
'
experienced
considerable
He followed
Iluns
through Luxemburg anil
Ray took part
heaviest
tu
battles
He
of Fraser, and told how
war experience.
Go to the Rex and see Charlie Chap
lin in "Poliop." The picture will be
shown Friday and Saturday evenings
to and matinee Saturday afternoon.
' -—
|
WEDDING AT PARSONAGE
j Miss Helen E. Moore and Chas. E.
Stevenson United in Marriage.
A quiet home wedding look place
at the Methodist parsonage on Wed
nesday afternoon, June 4, when
Chas. E. Stevenson of Leavenworth,
Wash., and Miss Helen E. Moore of
Orofino, were marlred in the pres
ence of a few invited friends. Miss
Moore is the daughter of Rev. and
Mrs. Moore of this city and has
large circle of fiieuds who wish her
happiness
married life.
a

to
its
and prosperity in her
Mr. Stevenson for the
last several years has been the chief
electrician of
the Leavenworth
Power and Light
plant and is
known in that, community as a fine
and energetic young man. He was
in the service for two years during
the
war as a IT. S. Marine,
ceremony took place at three o'clock
the father of the bride officiating.
The young married couple left
Orofino Thursday morning for Spo
kane, where they will spend a short
honeymoon and then take up their
residence in Leavenworin, where
Mr. Stevenson will resume his du
ties again with the power plant of
that place.
The
to
Bemis Has Break Down.
F. K. Bemis, who went to Pierce,
be
Monday morning, with b »ruck load
of supplies, for
forest station , at the
the
government
Oxford, re
turned to Orofino Wednesday with
a disabled car.
Mr. Bemis was
trucking from -Pierce iu a point
eight miles toward the Oxford but
had to discontinue the work on ac
count of bad roads. He took out
a considerable quantity from Pierce
which will have to be taken fur
the.- by pack train to the Oxford
headquarters.
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HELPFUL BANK
SERVICE
The Fidelity State Bunk service is
helpful for the reason that it is
planned to care for all vour finan
cial and business needs, wuatever
they may be—the ordinary daily re
quirements and also those unusual
in nature. This year and during
the coming years, you will find
the service dependable.
3
J*

FIDELITY STATE BANK
MEMBER AMERICAN 3 ANKERS ASSOCIATION.
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ulllllllllllMIIIIIIMIIIIIIUIlIllIHliatllllSIlllllltHIlllltlilUHillllllllliaillHIIIiminulfllui»
den. II. Waterman. President
Dr. J. M. Fairly. I ice Presidet
Henj. R. Schmid. Cashier
K. C. Witrman, As't Cash.
=
Orofino, Idaho
I
1
Firemen Will
Initiate Twelve
Plan Big Affair for New' Mem
bers.—Lewiston Boys to
Conduct Program.
An enthusiastic meeting
members of the Orofino
of tha
v lunteer
Fire Department as ledd Monday
evening, June 2 in the city ball, to
arrange for the initiation <.£ new
members into the vlgoro ■ - rganl
zation. Monday. June y, was the
date fixed for the ceremony that
will Introduce the new aspt-ants for
firemen's honors into the r ysteries
of tlie fire figtiters. A special team,
from the firemen's organlzatirn of
Lewiston, will conduct the initiation
program and put the candidates
through the circumvolutions of the
strenuous ceremony. The doings
will take place In the K. of P. hall
and a banquet will follow at the
Cottage Hotel. Invitations have
been sent to firemen in outlying
towns, and a large number of visi
tors are expected. Following are
tlie names of the intended vlct.ms.
M. R. Noftsger, R. H Weston,
Dr. E. W. Horswill, Samson Snyder,
F. K. Remis, W H. Gillespie, Ore g
Crockett, C. D. MeEachron. F. F.
Smith, Joseph Kauffman, E. J. Phil
lips and Lloyd Hill.
All members of Orofino and outly
ing towns are again invited to at
tend this meeting as it promises to
be the real fraternal event of tha
year.
Walker Gets Discharge.
W. D. Walker who
a
ears the
naval uniform of Uncie Sam. arrived
in Orofino on Tuesday's aftern icn
train. Mr. Walker is a Lewis Coun
ty sailor, enlisting m K^miali in
December 1917. He left San Fran
cisco in March on the steamer Nor
thern Pacific, and went to the At
lantic coast via the Panama Canal.
He cruised along the eastern coast
on the U. S. S. Wisconsin and Penn
sylvania. He was lately discharged
from the service at Salt Lake and
will locate near Russell and engage
in farming with his brother.
is
Methodist Church Notes.
Next Sunday is the seventh since
caster, and in that Interval stands
for Pentacost. Pentacost is the real
beginning of the third, or Holy
Spirit Dispensation, and is one of
the most important events In tha
history of the church. The Bible
very clearly points to a personal
Pentacost for every believer—Acta
2: 38-39. So in the sermon Sunday
morning. "Pentacost, a present day
experience for the church and the
believer," the theme Is timely, and
the subject vital. You are Invited.
F. L. Moore, Pastor.
Don't fail to see Charlie Chaplin at
the Rex in ..p oHce " at Saturday's af
ternoon matinee.
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