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Clearwater Republican OFFICIAL PAPER OF CLEARWATER COUNTY OROFINO, CLEARWATER COUNTY. IDAHO FRIDAY, OCTOBER 14, 1921 VOLUME X, NUMBER 29 —T If BETTER PICTURE WERE MADE W E WOULD SHOW THEM they are full from extortion and excess ' ' 'Woe unto you. Scribes and Pharisees, hypocrites! for ye cleanse the outside of the cup, but within REX THEATRE PRESENTS The Inside of the Cup" from the novel by Winston Churchill tt Two mighty, hum&n millstones, grinding out life, drama, radiant romance—in the thrilling scenes of this great picture. A story of dark souls filled with light by the power of a boundless love. finds the narrow path too hard. The boy who tries, loses, stumbles down. The poor who riot when theiT "betters" steal theiT homes. empty pride with the blood and toil of others And then that "other sort" of per son ! The heart-hungry girl who Gilded gentry of the "better sort!" Pratting of "social standing!" De filing the church with their heart dess hypocrisy ! Building their If you see only one picture a year , 4et this be the one Thursday, Friday and Saturday, Oct. 20, 21 and 22 Regular Prices LEARN THE TRUTH— ! of and in are About the folks at home Subscribe for Your Home Town Paper GAME BUTCHERS CHANGE METHODS Kooskie Mountaineer Gives Some Whohlesome Advice in Regard to Hunting Along Highways. Many people camping along the river during the summer and early fall have been delighted almost every morning and evening by the sight ot deer emerging from their coverts and, timid but unafraid, en livening the scene by their presence. Indeed these wild creatures in all their native race and beauty have been among the attractions of this «harming field of recreation. Inevitably at every popular camp ing site more or less salt and salty substance will be scattered about and this attracts the deer. Sincere lovers of wild life frequently place salt in small quantities in favorable spots to form artificial licks for the ' gratification of the desire for salt which all those animals have, in this way deer and even elk are often made quite tame. It is astonishing but true that there are so-called hunters who have so little appreciation of the deligtitg of nature and are so devoid of the spirit of true sportsmanship that, at the opening of the game season, they will rush to these camp sites and de liberately slaughter those half do mesticated animals whose natural fear of man has been almost oblit erated by the constant nearness or friendly human beings. The present season has witnessed instances of this unsportsmanlike conduct. Such practices should cease. There is practically unlimit ed game worthy of the name roam ing the vast interior regions far from regular highways and challenging the real hunter's skill. This should satisfy the demandH of legitimate sport and make Inexcusable, in the vicinity of our main traveled thor oughfares, destruction«! 1 the wild life which enhances so greatly the attractiveness of this country for the recreation-seeking public. Another thing. indiscriminate shooting at game in the proximity of camp grounds and much traveled roads Is very dangerous and likely at any time to cause the death of human beings. For this reason alone it should not be allowed. 7 p. If hunting close to recognized r camp rounds and near the highway along theriver, be persisted in, the public will demand that there be ! closed to all forms of hunting an area, isufficlently wide along the highway to afford safety to human beings and protection to the but half wild game found there. Un less game hogs and game butchers change their methods some such dr&stlc remedy may become neces sary.—Kooskla Mountaineer. LEAVES BOX OF VEGETABLES O. F. Loseth brought to the Re publican office this week, samples of some of the best apples, potatoes and carrots that has been grown in the Clearwater cuntry. toes that were planted on June 21 are yielding an immense crop of ex cellent tubers. A small patch of car rots produced prize winners both in size and quality, clean, beautifully colored and ot perfect- shape. Mr. Loseth has carved out of the forest a pretty home and has the best improved farm in the Loseth neighborhood, are rapidly clearing their places ana with a good school, productive land and increasing tilled acreage, tne Loseth section will soon be one ot Clearwater county's desirablè loca tions. Fota cuss tice F. E. Mr. S. is met kel tive ing the and in the The apples are ' of Other homesteaders CHRISTIAN CHURCH Boost for a big attendance at Bible school Sunday morning at 1U o'clock. Preaching service at 11 a. m. Subject: "Fruits of the Chrts Christi&n Endeavor at Preaching service at 7:45 Subject: "He Came to Hlm Come and worship with us Charles Addleman, Pastor. tian Life. 7 p. m. p. m. self." TUCKERS MEET IT (MIL CITT to ! of The annual meeting of the Idaho State Teachers' Association will take place this year at Boise, November 24. 25 and 26. according to an an nouncement by President C. K. Frazier of the Idaho Technical Insti tute, President of the Association. TJhis year's meeting will be the largest in the ht.-Aory of the Asso ciation. according to predictions ot leading educators of the state. Among the outstanding speakers on the program are Governor Frank O. Lowden of Illinois. William G. Mc Adoo. and United States Commis sioner of Education J. J. Tigert. These nationally prominent speak ers will bring important messages to the 4.200 teachers of the state. to President Frazier has set aside a large section of the program for the discussion of educational problems Many matters of Im this of Idaho. portance are to come up at time. be the reports of the various com mittees, particularly thatof the com mittee on legislation. Of special slnificance win The officer* of thelduho State r Teachers' Association for the pres ent year are: president. C. R. Fra zier, Pocatello; ice president. Mrs. be ! Elizabeth Ware, Albion; secretary, an Miss Alice Beach. American Falls; treasurer, E. H. Buck. Hailey; mem. bers State Executive Committee, Supt. J. L. Breckenrtdge. Sandpolnt. Supt. Ph. Soulen, Moscow; Supt. J. j. Rae. Caldwell; Supt. C. E. Cotton, Ashton, Supt. J. W. Condte, Fres t3Ti. and Supt. Hal G. Blue, Twin Falls. THE RED GROSS IS AGAIN ACTIVE The Executive Committee of tne Clearwater County Chapter of the American Red Cross met Thursday evening in Mr. Fohl's office, to dis cuss plans for the coming of the Clean Up Squad to Orofino, and to outline the plans for the annual Membership Roll Call of the Red Cross which takes place from Armis tice Day to Thanksgiving. The committee is composed of Mr. Frank F. Kimble, Chairman, Mrs. Madge 1 E. Fohl, Secretary-Treasurer, ana Mr. Samson Snyder. Miss Evelyn S. Merwin, County Superintendent, is also a member of the committee, being Ex-Officio Chairman of the Junior Red Cross. Miss Anna E. Brakel, of Seattle, met with the Committee. Miss Bra kel is Red Cfoss Field Representa tive for Idaho, and has been visit ing the northern Idaho chapters during the last few weeks. Miss Brakel outlined the importance ot the work of the Clean Up Squad, and urged that the committee get in touch with every disabled ex service man in the county as soon as possible. Of course, in most cases, the veterans will seek out the Red Cross Chairman and have their papers made out, when they know about the coming of the squad. Every state has its Clean Up Squad, sent out by the government to literally CLEAN UP the claims ! of the ex-aervice men. whether these men are entitled to compen sation. medical, surgical, dental, or hospital care, and within the next four or six weeks the Idaho squad; will be with us. ■ They want every man who was disabled in the army to feel satisfied that hls claim baa had a just hearing. The Squad is made up of a medical officer, an insurance claim examiner, a Red (Continued on local page. ) Where Real News Is Paramount In the country newspaper, sensations, scandal; recording of human misery—is almost taboo. At least it certainly is secondary to the printing of REAL NEWS about people and things. For the province of the country paper—your Home Town Paper—is to give community interests firs'4 place, printing the more or less sensational personal items only when necessary to keep faith with the sub scribers who pay for ALL the news. Therefore, your Home Town Paper can give you, in full measnre and overflowing, 100 per cent pure news about the people in whom you are most interested— your relatives and friends of the Old Pome Town. -the Subscribe Today For Your Home Town Paper SCHNEIDAU WINS The wrestling match last Satur day night between Schneidau and Crawford was a well attended af fair and was a good exhibition of strength and science for the first half hour. The first fall was se cured by Sshneidau in 32 minutes with a body scissors and right arm lock. Schneidau got the second fall in 17 minutes with an arm breaking hold on Crawford that nearly dis abled the lighter man. Schneidau's tactics, while probab ly allowable, savored too much or the ju jltsu style of wrestling and was considerably out of place be tween a big man like Schneidau and an average sized man of Craw ford's weight. Rough stuff did not appeal to the sporting fans who at tended and who prefer more evenly matched opponents in the grappling game. I Crawford was "there," however, during the entire match and took no advantage of a handicap contest by evading his an tagonist but "toed the mark" through the entire struggle and proved hls gameness and clean work throughout, match by throwing Crawford twice within an hour. The next contest between Ernest Miller of Sand Point and J. W. Mc Tarnahan of Orofino. for the light weight championship of the North west, is staged for Saturday night, October 22 and should be one of the fastest bouts ever pulled off in Clearwater county. Miller has held Schneidau won the tbe lightweight shampionship of the. Northwest for seven years and tsi is known somewhat, to the mat fans! of this locality. McTarnahan has become locally and favorably known as a top notcher for his weight in the grappling game, and an units unlly interesting bout Is looked for on October 22. NOVEL OF WINSTON CHURCHILL One of the most celebrated of con. temporaneous American authors is Winston Churchill, author of "The Inside of the Cup" and other re markable novels. Mr. Churchill is a native of St. Louis, Mo., where he was born November 10, 1871. His early novels, "Richard Carvel" and "The Crisis," placed him at once in the foremost rank of American nov elists and his subsequent books at tracted worldwide attention. Perhaps his most discussed novel was "The Inside of the Cup" which appeared serially In Hearst's Maga zine in 1913, and was later publish ed In book form in this country, and in England. The theme, which ex posed the hypocrlcy of certain churchmen as well as laymen, was bitterly criticized and widely dis cussed wherever the book was known. In its picturlzation. the story loses none of its Interest or appeal. It Is a tremendous picture which, undoubtedly, will attract as much attention as did the novel. A AN AFTERTHOUGHT. a in "I shall love to share all your trials and troubles. Jack, darling." "But. Daphne, dear. I have none." "No. not now. darling; I mean when we're Passing Show. married ! "—London IHN UNO TO BE i SOLO ON NEW PLAN Ten thousand, two hundred sev ! enty acres of Indian lands, the total appraised value of which is 1455, the. tsi 2!45 " ,e u belnK advertised *° r ^ | ******** Indian Agency at Lap j w »'- There are 120 tracts .n the in ° j °. * 1 C . are an grazing, for agriculture A new plan of payment for In dian lands is being instituted at the ! agency with this sale, whereby the purchaser Is allowed to fourth down and the remainder tn equal payments in one. two and three years with interest at seven per cent. The appraisals on the tracts have been considerably reduced, it is an nounced at the agency. Many are the best farm lands and the sale is made for the most part to settle as soon as possible the estates of de- j ceaed Indians. Many of the estates it is announced, have several heirs, j and It is the desire of the Indian j ! bureau to make final settlement ot ! these as soon and easily as possible, pay one Included In the sale are a num- j her of tracts of choice land in the ' Kamiah valley, some of the most j desirable allotments being listed.— Kaniiah Progress. COUNTY SUNDAY SCHOOL CONVENTION OCTOBER 23 ! The annual Clearwater Co. Sun | day school convention will be held at the Orofino M. E. church Sun j day Oct. 23. Arrangements are be j ing made for a good musical pro gram. Story telling for the boys and girls by T. C. Knapp. Let every ! school In the county be represented, . 'The Old Folks at Home"— Do you love them? Then read about them! Subscribe for Tout Home Town Paper! BIG ENROLLMENT t > A Third Larger Than Any Previous Attendance.—All Parts of the State Represented. The thirtieth year of the Univer sity of Idaho opened Monday, Sep tember 19, with an enrollment ap proximately thirty per cent greater than any previous attendance and with all sections of the state repre sented in the student body. The students began to arrive ten dajra in advance of the opening date, and are still arriving to register be cause of detention at home for a few days beyond the initial days set aside for registration. The largest single group arrived on the South Idaho Special which carried one hundred eighty-seven students and. starting from Pocatello made the run to Moscow in twenty-four hour*. In his opening address to the fac ulty of the University President Up ham pledged the Institution to a year of strict devotion to the needs of the students and to economy in all departments. He placed the question of economy In expenditure before the teaching force in the fol lowing words: "It is my earnest de sire that all divisions of the univer sity may be administered during the coning year wth the most rigid economy consistent with the service we owe our students and the public." ^ In the opening addiess to the stu dent body President Upham urged upon the students diligent applica tion to their work In the various ! colleges and schools of the Umv* r stty In the following words: tn an are is as come to hold the place that belongs de- j to it in the regard of our citizens only as it inspires in the hearts of j all our students the loyalty, pride j and affection which are about the ot finest things of college life. But loyalty, pride and affection are not "Most of you are here at a great sacrifice on the part of aomeb dy. Many of you are not quite certain how long your funds will permit you to stay. Let's all work together to make every day count as much as possible and pay some tangible re turn on our investment. "The University of Idaho will j Inspired by the practice of 'getting the ' by - in classes or just evading the j clutches of the law. out of an unwavering respect for They grow the good name of the university and a constant desire to get solidly back of every worthwhile thing the university is trying to do. We are just a community of honest, well meaning folk and I assure you that we are going to enjoy life here to gether." 23 held Sun be pro boys The Dorcas Circle will serve a chipken dinner soon. Watch for tt TO SERVE CHICKEN DINNER.