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Clearwater Republican OFFICIAL PAPER OF CLEARWATER COUNTY VOLUME X. NUMBER 84. OROFINO, CLEARWATER COUNTY, IDAHO FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 9, 1921 ~w — IF BÊT*f~É.fe PICTURES WERE MADE WE WOULD SHOW THF.5T REX THEATRE PRESENTS May Allison in "Extravagance 99 Thursday, Fri., Saturday September 15, 16, 17 ALSO A TWO-REEL COMEDY "TORCHY COMES THRU Ib It right tor a bu band to go to any lengths to gratify the wife hs love ? May Allison as the star in th: Metro picture "Extrava an e" was a wife that loves luxury, but also loved her husband. What that husband d d to retail her lov- makes a picture of appeal that we are sure will interest you. An Innocent message from the broker's office awoke the thoughtless wife to the fact that her extravagance ha i brought about a s tuation that threatened to cherished happiness. What that message caused is vividly portrayed by May Allison in "Extravagance." I her wrec 9 9 ATTEND MEETING ! ic Every Town Using Electric Energy . Furnished by the Orangeville Plant, Was Represented. Mayor N. O. Helgeson and Frank Jones of the Oroflno Mercantile Co., attended the meeting of patrons of the Grangeville Electric Light ano Power Co. at Cottonwood last Sat urday to oppose the Increase in rates intended by the light a'd power company. The meeting was well attended by representatives o' all the municipalities Berved by the electrical company. The necessary procedure and ac tion was decided upon and a vigor, ous protest will be present 'd to the State Utility Board. During the discussion at this meeting, of the proposed raise, 1 developed that apparently the pro ject of Increasing rates was initiated ! by a legal firm who undertook to supply the argument for an in crease and compile data for presen tation to the Utility Commission. The committee in charge of the op position to boosting lignt and powe rates are earnestly laboring to mak a convincing statement w> tie Sta'e Utility Board for the final settl' ment of the matter. REVIVAL MEETINGS ARE DRAWING LARGE CROWDS "The Jopee" are conducting re vival services at the Christian Church. Good audiences are in evi dence each night. Mr. Jope le a good Bible teacher, presenting the truths of the book in a clear, fore > fui manner. Mrs. Jope conducts a story telling period In each meeting that interests old as well as young besides an after noon service for boys and girls. Subjects of sermons follow: Friday: "A Change of H art." Saturday: "Strange Things." day: Bible school at 10 1'reachlng at 11. Sermon subject: "The Job of Belag a Church Mem ber," Christian Endeavor at 7 p. m. Preaching at 7:46. Sermon sub ject: "Will Jesus Come Again?" Monday: "The Power of a Life." Tuesday: Chart Sermon. Wednes day: "Life—A Railway." Thursday: Chart Sermon. This le a good, place to spend an hour; be there on time.. Bach night at 7:46. You will find a hearty welcome at these meetings. 8 .In ni. AUTO WRECKED NEAR AHSAHK& Whlle Mr. and Mrs. Frank Atwroj were on their way from Spokane to Oroflno in their car, the auto was wrecked Thursday evening near th* Sunnyslde school house below Atl antiks. bruising up the occupin's considerably. Chas. O. Fohl, of the Oroflno Auto Co. went to the Beene of the accident this morn in with his wrecking outfit to bring In th-i party. Nb further details of the accident were obtainable upto the £ Y Um® of g<Hpg to press this morning PLEASURE OR BUSINESS TRIP President Donally of the Northern Pacific Ry., made a trip through th e His course ! Selway forest recently, led him over the Lolo Trail for a part- of the way but it is note worthy that, although he was ac companied by his wit.; and had to travel with saddle animals and pac.t outfit, he kept pretty well to the route along the river wherever any kind of a trail made it possible for him to do so. For a person out. for pleasure this v^as an oaa thing to do, ' to say the least. B.ack in 1909 the Norihe.n Pacif ic company located a line ror a ra 1 road to connect its present C.ear water branch at Koosxia with its Bitter Root branch at the town o. Lolo, Montana. Since he m.de his pleasure trip last month President Donally has first hand knowledge oi the character of the country a 1 along the surveyed une and th singular thing is that he endured so much tnconvenienc ana unneces sary hardships en route if a pleas ant outing and not information atout the possibility and desirability of railway construction was the rea purpose of his trip.—Kooskia Moun taineer. the cal of F. ! a MIHY ATTEND LABOR MY FETE in Fine Dinner Served Under the Trees, the Day Was a Moat Pleasant One. a > a p. an The Labor Day celebration held last Saturday in School District No. 16 near the mouth of Elk Creek was a very successful affair and en joyed by an appreciative assemblag , A bountiful lunch was served in th grove behind the school house and the picnlcera were furnished muB c by a victrola among the pimm. In the afternoon tne following program was attentively listened to by the assemblage ana thoroughly enjoyed. America—Audience. Violin Solo—A. H. MuUlkln Sanitary Rural School— Margar et Tyler. ifr-lw —llTES - Sir: " Open dlecuaalon. Mise Margaret Tyler le head of the Science Department of the Lewiston State Normal and Pro». H. C. Dale ie the head of the Department of Economics in the University of Ida ho at Moscow. There was a good attendee and all felt repaid for their efforts in making the day such a success. to th* the th-i the the If a'new pair of Shorn cost 39.00 and wears 90 days and can be re paired for 63.00, so aa to wear 90 days more, how much does the wearer save by having the Shoes repaired? Figure it out or ask H. B. Osborn, the Shoe doctor, for the answer. AND CITIZEN DEAD Passed Away Monday at Age of Seventy-nine, Was Veteran of Civil War. Sanderson H. Rogers, a highly respected pioneer of the Clearwater country and an honored v. teran of the civil war, passed to the other side last Monday, and his remains were Interred in the Oroflno ceme tery on Wednesday. The funeral ceremonies were in charge of the lo cal lodge of the Modern Woodmen of America, of which Mr. Rodgers was a member. The funeral services took place in the Christian church and an ap propriate sermon was delivered by Rev. Jope. The pall bearers were veterans J. W. Merrill, P. J. Noble and G. W. Cummings, and WoodjBim Dan Delaney, F. W. Luttropp and F. I. Lindgren. Mr. Rodgers resided on his farm on the breaks of Ford Creek for a of E. Is as number of years but disposed oi' his place and has been livirg for som : time in Glenwood. Mr. Rogers was , a thorough American and was an of intelligent and Interesting old gen tleman. He had many thrill rg ex periences during the rebellion and enjoyed relating them to his many friends. Sanderson H. Rodgers was born in Washington County, onto. May 20, 1842 and died at Glenwood Oro. fino, Sept. 6, 1921. At the time ot his death he was 79 years 3 mo thi and 16 days of age. He was marrie 1 to Johana Collins July 12, 1866. T this union four children were bora. Two of the children have pass d on and two sons, James W. and Dan y ere now residents of Stockton, Ca lf. Mr. Rodgers served tn the civil war and was wounded at Chlckamaugua Mrs. S. H. Rodgers, the bereave! widow, la a kind and sympathet'c old lady, who has the sympathy of the entire community In this hour of sadness. Mrs. Rodgers will prob ably go to California to be near her two sons in her declining age. ' , c >N* J 1 " 1 .... ' >N* J 1 " 1 .... - . - — ~ ~ : ENTERTAININGLY OF EARLY HISTORY OF THE NEZ PERCE IMS The Republican is pleased to give Bpace to a historical sketch of the Lolo trail and Nez Perce Indians, as pic tured and written by J. P. Harlan '.than whom no person in Clearwater county is more capable to perform so valuable a service. Mr. Harlan is well read on theso matters and his late trip over the old Lolo trail fits him to give muqh unwritten history of this trail and pass used long before Lewis and Clark crossed the Rockies in 1804. Following is the first instalment by Mr. Harlan: It Is Indeed a magic charm that per vades the human mind when one sev ers the bonds of conventional society and mounts the hurricane deck ot a I . OPENED TUESDAY Teachers and Pupils all Enthus as ic for Work, Enrollment Large. The Oroflno Schools opened on Tuesday, September 6th. A list oi ' the teachers composing the faculty was published in the Republican August 19 and the only change In the list is Henry-Shannon, principal of the 7th and 8th grades and high school athletic coach, In tead of Mag E. Waldron. Number enrolled on opening day Is as follows: First Grade .. Second Grade Third Grade . Fourth Grade Fifth Grade .. Sixth Grade .. Seventh Grade Eighth Grade High School There will be additions to this list as -school proresses and housing ac comodations can be secured. A serious drawback to a considerably M George IWaterman, president or the defunct Waterman string oi banks, and Ward Dempsey, cashier of the Kamlah bank and Leslie L. Roth. assistant cashier, were rear- j rested in Nei Perce Tuesday, by th 1 ew 22 17 35 .16 18 16 23 23 70 , aiger enrollnl ent is the present lack of residence quarters. The trustees of School District No. 22 are fortunate In securing an unusually competent corp of teach ers and the Oroflno schools wi'l con tinue to be classed in the first lin > of high grade educational institu tlons. GEORGE WATERMAN IS ' REARRESTED ON NEW COUNT sheriff of Lewie county, on counts, and were placed under 610. 000 bonds. They are now In the custody of the sheriff and will be token to Kamlah today, where they expect to procure the necessary oondsmen.— Peck News. cayuse and "hits the trail" across a stretch of natural primeval mountain domain. Or can it be that the lure of the trail is a dormant instinct revert ing back to primordial times when our forbears lived In primitive environ ments and obeyed the "call of the wild" when Impulses seized them? But, be It as It may, even more en grossing to the human mind are the thoughts that live again in retrospec tion aB one views an old, well-worn trail and ponders o'er its history, and in fancy sees again the phantom hosts, either Indian or whites who trod it long before: and reflect on the myr iads of feet of man and boast that : (Continued on last page.) TOBACCO LAW. STILL EFFECTIVE Quite a number of people are o the opinion that the law prohibit ng the use of tobacco by minors was repealed at the last session of th legislature. A committee was ap pointed by the W. C. T. U. to call on Attorney Smith to of the matter. >•* fa< t 8 The following s what the Idaho law says cone ra n; ' the above subject. , SECTION 8363 of the rDAHO COM of a were ing years mal was ers an Mr. now of bay Is lar The following encouraging bank I end news appeared in the Peck News September 7th. In all probability the State Bank pf Peck will open for business to j morrow, Thursday, providing h Watermans turn over their stock of the old concern, which they hava agreed to do and there is no reason to believe but. what they will. The State Bank of r sc«, closed its doors on the eighth day of last Ap ril by order of the board of direc'ors of the bank, which was one of a chain of banks owned by the Water man interests, with headquarters at Clarkston. The bank Is now thorouhly reor ganized, with home capital and will be officered by home men—a horn; institution. At a meeting of tn« stockholders held last Thursday a temporary sei of directors were chom» -, m soflows: H. Y. Springston, W. I. Watson. Roy Melcum, E. H. West, A. Holmes F. B. Smith, who are now conduct ing the affairs of the bank and will do so until the annual electirn or j officers, which will be held next Tuesday, Sept. 13. Commissioner Frallck Is tn Peck going over the affaire of the old concern, preparatory to turning It over to the new concern. Mr. Frs PILED STATUTES as amended by the SIXTEENTH SESSION of th IDAHO LEGISLATURE. 1921. Section 8363. USE OF TOBACC BY MINORS. Every minor per. o who shall buy, accept or have in his possession any cigarette, e g r or to bacco in any form, or who sha 1 buy, accept or have in his posses ion any cigarette paper or other paper or wrapper Intended for the wrap ping of tobacco in the form of a cigarette, or compounds of tobacco used in the filling or makeup of clarrettes, shall be guilty of a mis demeanor, and upon conviction thereof shall be punished by a fine of not more than $100. PECK BANK AGAIN Opened Thursday, After Being in the Hands of Receiver for Five Months. : the by the No. a it lick and the temporary directors will go to Kamlah this afternoon, where'ducted - : Mr. Waterman will sign over the old stock to the new directors, com-j pletlng the work of reorganization. ' They will return to Peck tomor ' ! row morning. Lester Aubrey Wins Popular Young Lady for Wife, Will Reside in California. Lester Awbrey, a former resident of Oroflno and Miss Sadie Wellman, a popular young ladÿ of this place, were married at the home of the bride's parents, Mr. ijnd Mrs. W. A, 'Wellman, at 6:30 Wednesday morn ing by the Rev. F. E. Taylor, a Baptist minister of Lewiston. Miss Wellman has lived In Oroflno and vicinity since she waB about two years of age, was educated In the Oroflno public schools and. took an advanced course in Ihe State Nor mal at Lewiston. The young lady was one of the most efficient teach ers In Clearwater coilnty, and mads an enviable record as an educator. Mr. Awbrey 1 b well known to the young folks of Orofiné and has many friends In this locality. He was a Clearwater County ilegistrant. was drafted for nine months service In 'he world war and was stationed at FoTf Stevens near the month of the Col umbia River. The young man ts now employed by the Pacific Co operative Leaue, as manager of one of their chain of stores at S us <11 to, Calif., a thriving topn across the bay from San Francisco. Sausalito Is on the route of tourist travel to Mount Tamalpals, one of the popu lar resorts for sight seers near San Francisco. The many friends of the newly weds wish them happiness I end prosperity in their California home. j ' -- AUTOMOBILE GOES OFF GRADE a at FORMER OROFINO MAN HERE or j It ant partly oft th side of the ilace on Mon The Keyes auto w the grade on the sou river near the Holt day; throwing out Mrs. Keyes and Mias Agnes Gillespie, neither of whom were Injured. The accident was caused by turning put other car and breaking through where the road had been undermin d by the high water of the riv. r. Tike Oroflno Auto Service Vas quickly on for an the scene after the mishap and pulled the Keyes car on to the road No. damage was done to the partly capsized car. C. V. Rogers, a former resident ot ere this week i. to attend to this county, reached from Washougal, Wi probate matters in the estate of his father A. T. Rogers, who died at Washougal, April 6, 1921. . respected A. T. cttl Rogers was a former zen of this county and resided on Whiskey Creek. The pld gentleman was 67 years old when he passed away and being prominent in the Knights of Pythias the funeral ceremonies were Tou rnai orantsa C. V. Roers is in the *m lamette Paper near Washou home in his d Woodmen, where'ducted by theses frat« - the tlons. ploy ol the Crown Wll ' Co. at r Camas, Wash. gef and will return ' ! Ford in a few days.