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Clearwater Republican. [volume] (Orofino, Idaho) 1912-1922, January 27, 1922, Image 1

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Clearwater
A 1
fB LICAN
H
OFFICIAL PAPER OF CLEARV\ ATER C UNTY
f
VOLUME X. NUMBER 44
OROFINO, CLEARWATER COUNTY, ID AIK
FRIDAY, JANUARY 27, 1922
IF BETTER PICTURES WERE MADE WE WOULD SHU '
THEM
The Four Horsemen of the Apocalypse
WHAT THE METROPOLITAN PAAERS HAD TO SAY *
U
99
\BOUT I
THE NEW YORK TIMES
THE GLOBE.
"It is a picture to
effort . . Moreover, it i a price
le sly reverent idea of (he lb nez
book."
hereever e 'libi'ed.
by tbs greatness of the theme and
the power of its presentation."
"To find a play that is equally
broad in scope and epochal in its
implications one mu3t go back to
the Elizabethans—for example to
Shakespeare's 'Antony and Cleopat
ra' ''—John Corbin.
renew your
in film production and to
make you forget the horrors in h •
screen reproduction of other master
pieces."
THE SUN
faith
NEW YORK JOURNAL.
a work of
never been
u er picture art
urpaosed.'
BROOKLYN DAILY EAGLE
it l ■
"What a joy to lovers of 'The
Four Horsemen of the Apocolypse'
this film production proves."
"It is done with great a d .lov
ing realism . . the whole thing
Is gripping."
ÏHE EVENING MAIL.
he Four Horse en' b lo ; s
DAILY NEWS.
In he ch
of p ctures worth he
DETROIT JOURNAL
"A conventionalized bit of Bla cc
THE WORLD.
"There can be little question that
this cinema production
be seen by the whole world with
ringing iof hearts . . it is well
nigh' perfect.
titl
at. 1
THE STANDAFD UNION
Four Horsemen i f the
Apoeolyp.se' marks milestone in the
progress of the art of ci emuto
niosi assure ;Hy b d
enjoy an unpreoedentod suc
Ibanez grew to life on the screen or
the Lyric Theatre Sunday night."
"The thousands upon whom 'The
Four Horsemen of the A;.ocaiypse'
taie, with its undertone of sacred
allegory, made a profound impres
sion deepened and vivified by the
picture."
' The
ï.îE EVENING TELEGRAM
will
"1 ids he onlooker t rise and : b
a
NEW YORK AMERICAN
sorb d . ThOre who become ac
( ua. d with the story for the fi t
ti c on the film will be impresse
" 'The Four Horsemen of tile
Apocalypse' is a tremendous sen en
graphy . .
fair In
Rex Theatre—2 days
only, Friday and Saturday February 3 and 4.
Admission 55c including Tax.
9
MAY MAKE SOME PICTURES HERE
According to a lelegram received ;
"Wcanesday by J. H. Miller, proprie- 1
ne :ïcx Theatre. *t is very !
ter
mase !
lia: ;he Nell Shipmar 1
: :re Company
hieß -ha;'.
p"r Pilé'.
O.
y,
a:.ve h s I
•'alley as!
(heir setting, in the r.ea: future. !
Upon reading a news item In the
Friday issue of the Spokesman-Re- j
view that the Shipman company was |
:f cire
incomparabie v_
permanently locating studios in
Spokane ad was looking for outside j
Rations suitable for Alaskan winter,
scenes. Miller talked with a num
ber of the commercial club members
who, together with himself, declded<
to extend a personal ivltatlon to the
company to look over the territory
here. With this object in view Mr.
Miller went to Spokane, Sunday,
after having secured an appointment
by telephone with Mr. VanTuyle,
manager, taking a large number of
of scenes of sections of the Clear
water National Forest, in order to
lay before the members of the com
pany the splendid possibilities for
motin picture scenery here. It was
very evident that the company of
ficials were well Impressed with
this section, and Mr. Miller was
promised a phone call Tuesday to
let him know when it could be
viewed by them in person. The
phone call <i*d not come, but Wed
nesday a telegram was received with
the following text: "Can't make it
this week.
Assure you will make
some pictures there."
In his talk with Mr. Van Tuyle.
Mr. Miller learned that the plans ot
the picture company cotemplatee the
niaking of several large feature pic
tures and a number of sigle reelers.
KMf IRK
1 STARHS00N
Approval of Plana by load
Bureau, Bids to be,Let—County
To Buy Peek Bridge.
The Republican wan Informed this
hy Ben Dickson, chairman of
the board of county commtaalonera,
that thp difficulties which have
been retarding the conatructlon of
the hew la and Clark highway from
Orofino to Greer have been over
come and that as soon as the Bur
*au of Public Roads at Mlaaoula,
Mont,, can approve the new project
bids will be called for Ita construc
tion.
Prevlously thla highway was
under two projects, the portion from
Orofino to the Clearwater county
Une being one, and the portion from
the same line to Greer, lying In
Ixtwls county, being the other. Both
these projects hudl been approved by
the U. S. Bureau of Public Roads,
hut upon consolidating the two Into
one project necessitated the approv
ing of the one project. There are
$ 2 miles In the project and the cost
as per the atate engineer's estimate
Is $96,000. The plana and spectfl
«étions call for a standard roadbed
; --
1 Of the feature pictures the "Grub
! Stake" will probably be the first
one made.
The single reelers are
! made to utailze the time during in
1
I tervals when work on the larger
futures is impossible, and in all
! probability many of them will fea
ture animals, as Miss Shipman has
j a animal menagerie which she uses
| f° r this purpose.
the
the
is
in
The "Grub Stake' was composed
j by Miss Shipman, as was also "The
Girl
From God's Country" and
"Back to God's Country," both hav
ing been screened at the Rex, the
former in December and the latter
at an earlier date. The large ma
ority of the Shipman company pic
tures are northern and! western in
characer. Twenty-seven people are
permanently employed by the com
pany, and outside help la engaged
when needed. >
What scenes will be made 'n this
section is a matter of conjecture
and as far as the anvantages of
streams, wild game, forests hills and
valleys mines and historic settings,
together with beautiful natural
scenery are concerned, the Clear
water valley Is the equal, if not the
peer, of any. If »now Is desired we
have It in abundance until June and
July, not over 50 or 60 miles dist
ant. In view of these facts it Is
very probable that the picture com
pany will make some scenes here.
They should, and no dbubt will, re
ceive the encouragement and sup
port of the entire county, individu
ally and collectively. We feel safe
In welcoming them to the use of
whatever resources we have, which
they desire.
which Is 20 feet In width, excepting
where solid rock la encountered, the
roadbed In such places being 14
feet In width. The above amount
of money Is on hand and It Is ex
pected) the actual construction will
commence within sixty daya
Mr. Dickson also states that the
plans are practically matured for
taking over of half of the Peck
bridge across the Clearwater river
by Clearwater county, acting In con
junction with NesPerce county .The
various highway districts are co- co
operating with the commissioners In
securing possession of the bridge.
NesPerce county, It Is understood,
will purchase Its half from proceeds
of recent bond Issue. Farmers and
merchants In an daround Peck ori
ginally built the bridge at a coat
of $26.000, banding together as the
Peck bridge company for this pur
pose. 1t Is definitely understood
that the county le buying half of
the bridge at a figure under the
original cost
Ihrer since the bridge was built
It has been a toll bridge, the pur
pose of the two counties In making
the purchase being to eliminate
this feature.
In
>o
early this morning of the death of
Mrs. W. H. Calvin of Oreer. Other
particulars not available at thts
time.
Reports were received in Orofino
Says Conditions in South Worse
Than North—Minor Changes in
Personal Property.
County Assessor John P. Harlan
returned from Boise, Mondy after
noon, where he had* been in attend
ance at the annual convention of
the county assessors of the state of
Idaho and reported the following to
the Republican, regarding the con
vention and observations made while
gone:
"1 feel that we had a fairly suc
cessful Assessor's convention this
month at Boise. But like any con
vention where agreements and con
clusions are arrived at there is no
compulsory power to compel the as
sesors to comply with the conven
tion conclusions. Yet on a whole
they do comply with the agreements
reached and if one gets too far off.
the state board of equalization will
bring them to it.
"Conditions in some counties of
the southern part of the state are
abnormally bad for the farmers.
Those raising hay and stock cattle
have been badly hit. Alfalfa hay
is selling as low as $2.50 per ton
in some instances; many are holla
ing for $3.00 per ton in the stack,
with no sales. The last snow and
flurry may have some effect in ad
cancing sales.
"Washington and Oregon's law
forbidding the importation of Idaho
alfalfa hay on account of the wee
vil, is working a hardhslp. while at
the same time some of the Oregon
stockmen are taknlg advantage or
the law and sending both sheep and
cattle Into Idaho to be fed this
supopsedly weevil Infected hay.
However there will be a Urge hold
over In hay in this part of onr
state.
3
"The sheep Industry Is picknlg up
and) the horizon Is rapidly clearing
the sheep men talk optimistically.
The catle men. however, are still In
the "dumps." A few remark, hope
fully. that conditions may soon
change.
"Many of the southern counties
In consequence of these conditions
have had poor tax colectios and
counties of small valuation are hard
put to get along. The tax collec
tions in the north have been nor
mal; ni qur own county they were
better than In the previous year.
"The consensus of opinion among
thb assessors was to hold the pre
aent values, while some decreases In
personal property carried,
course Is due largely to the fact
that the counties of small valuation
felt compelled to hold the present
values If not to Increase them.
There will be little or no change in
>o
This
improved agricultural lands, or In
Grazing, cut-over, burnt
timber.
and waste lands were left to the dis
cretlon of the local assessor.
"Personal property was agreed
upon as follows: Stock cattle $20;
yearlngst >10; all last year's calves
rated as yearlngls; common milk
cows $26, including anythng thatt
„ (Continued on lut page.)
I
Mrs. Elizabeth Chandler, Old Settler
of This Vicinity, Passes Away
at Deer Park, Wash.
A well known pioneer woman of
north Idaho was Mrs. Elizabeth
Chandler, whose death occurred
Friday morning January 27 th, at
3 o'clock at her daughter's home at
Deer Park, Washington. She was
80 years old last September, having
been bora September 26, 1841, in
Platte county, Missouri. Her maid
en name was Elizabeth Bdff. She
crossed the plains to Oregon in 1852
and was married' to John Chandler,
in Polk county, Oregon on Dec. 24,
1857, moving to eastern Washington
in 1878, and came to north Idaho in
1897, settling on a homestead near
Gilbert Her husband died at Ore
fino In September, 1914.
Mrs. Chandler was the mother of
eleven children, ten of whom are
still living, as follows; W. M.
Chandler, Lewiston, Idaho; J. D.
Chandler, Heyburn, Idaho; MrB.
Etta Sanders, Deer Park, Wash.; A.
H. Chandler, Helmsvllle, Mont.; P.
A. Chandler, Orofino Idaho; Mrs.
Lena. Ownbey. Buhl, Idaho; Mrs.
Ida Dickson, Orofino, Idaho; Mrs.
May Dickson, Portland Oregon;
Clarence Chandler, Portland. Oregon
Mrs. Edna Robison Baker City,
Oregon. She also leaves 22 grand
children and 19 great-grandchildren,
and four sisters, as follows; Mrs.
Jennie Crltchfield, Asotin; Mrs.
Pharah Prey Deer Park, Wash.;
Mrs. George A. Petty, Sandbn. B. C.
and Mrs. CelU Barnes, residing in
Montana.
Mrs. Chandler was of pioneer co
lonial ancestry, being a direct des
cendent, on her father's side from
one of the women brought from
Holland to become wives of the
planters In Virginia and Pennsylva
nia, and, on her mother's side,
from the Scotch-Irlsh family of
Slntpeon,
She was a member of the Christ
In
In
in
Ian church' for over 60 years.
Funeral was held Sunday at the
Gilbert cemetery at 12 m., Rev. M.
C. Johnson, of Lewiston, officiating.
The remains were laid to rest by
the side of John Chandler, her hus
band! who had preceeded her by
about seven years.
Many floral offerings were In cvl
dence. The pall bearers were A. J.
Hill, James (Weeks, Charles Luqar,
John Boehm. V. M. Richardson »*■«
Warren Pratt.
The Gilbert cemetery was donated
to the community by John Chandler
fand J. S. Hogue in an early day of
'the setlement of the Gilbert vicinity,
spent the week attending the An
ual conventlo of hardlwaremen of
Northern Oregon. Washington and
John Oud returned Saturday after
In noon from Spokanei wher e he had
dis
He reports a spledld attend
ue states
Idaho.
ance and a god program,
the opportunity to hear such ad
dresses an were delivered there wan
well worth the time and expense ln
curred.
I
D. W. Lamb, of Missoula. Mon
tana, representing the United States I I
Bureau of Public Roads, Department
of Agriculture, has been in Orofino
for a number of dhys making a sur
rey of road statistics. The purpose
of his visit is to ascertain the total
milage of rural roads, the character
end extent of their improvement,
the expenditure incident to their
management, improvement, repair
and maintainance, and the source
and amount of all funds devoted to
them in any way whatever. ThiB
information is being collected from
the county records and from the
books of the different highway dis
tricts.
Why the United States is making
this survey is left to conjecture. It
a
P.
C.
in
is believed) by many, in view of
recent circumstances, that the sur
vey is the outcome of the disarma
ment conference now in session.
Should the United States reduce her
naval armament as contemplated by
the development of the conference,
there will undoubtedly be a large
amount of revenue on hand which
can be expended for other purposes.
Governor Davis, who "Is deeply in
terested in reclamation in the west
and particulary in southern Idaho,
together with other western govern
ors, endeavored to secure a fedteal
appropriation for such purposes but
learned there was litle or no money
available. In explaining this fact
it was revealed to them that out of
every $1.00 of revenue collected by
the United States government, 93
cents is used to maintain the army
and navy and seven cents goes to
pay the salaries of senators, repre
sentatives, judges and other offici
als who are not connected with
some government business which is
self suporting. and the remainder of
the seven cents is then used for re
clamation, roads andl ventures or like
nature. Of the 93 cents used) to
maintain the army and the navy,
considerable over 50 percent is used
for the navy. The above fact is
hard to believe, but true neverthe
I
1
of
the
M.
by
by
\ $fi— Caffray and Dr. Wise In
J. I
»*■«
lists ever to visit Orofino will be
of gin a series of revival meetings in
the Methodslt church Sunday morn
ing, January 29th. when Miss D.
Willis Caffray and Dr. Wise open
their campaign here. Miss Caftrey
An- has been before the American pub
of lie for twenty years as an evange
and ' list, as a trainer of evangelists and
as pastor. She has both the train
ing and the experience to enable
her to excell as a winner of souls.
She was for a number of years pro
fessor In Chicago Evangelistic In
stitute, a non-denomtatioal school
BIG REVIVAL AT
M.!E. CHURCH
Charge—Having Jut Cloud
Revival in Lewiston.
The best trained staff of evange
had
ad
wan
ln
I ess -
Just stop a moment and consider
a few facts. The Oregon, Admiral
Dewey's flagship during the Span
ish-American war, and which
the famous trip around the Horn
immediately after the war, cdst $1,
500,000 and is now on thrj scrap
heap. The Idaho which was launch
ed! recently cost In the neighbor
hood of $25.000,000. And tile next
desing of batleship contemplated be
fore the armament confercnqe tame
to being, and which will not be con
structed if the conference Succeeds
in its main purpose, is estimated to
cost $50,000,000 each. Shquld we
keep on building a navy, the next
design may cost $75,000,0Û0 each,
and there is no definite fimit at
which we would stop In our mad en
thusiasm to equal the navies of riv
al powers. Thus it can bej readily
seen, should the conference succeed
made
ducing naval armaments, thfe United
States will have untold millions in
revenue which can be expended tor
purposes other than maintaining a
in accomplishing its objectiye of re
navy equal to or larger than any
rival powers. Consider also, the fact
that the money expended in .build
ing ships islost. Their usefulness
over, they are scrapped and the
only return is small as compared to
their original cost.
The benefits derived from this
money expended In reclaiming mil
lions of acres of arid* lands, which
are now of little value, ->f build
ing roads or other enterprises,
would be of untold value to the
citizens in general, tend to reduce
taxes, and Increase the
wealth.
I are unlimited and who
that the survey now
by the Bureau of Public R<>a,'s does
not have for its purpose tlhe gather
ing of statistics so that a portion of
the money may be spent on roada
where most needed. Th« survey is
being made in every state In the
1 Union.
r capita
In fact, the fu|l benefits
[SOWS but
ling made
for evagellsts and missionaries. She
has also served several years in the
pastorate.
Miss Caffray comes' to Orofino
from Lewiston, where she has just
closed the most successful evange
listic campaign ever put on In that
city. Included In the large number
of converts there were drunkards
bootleggers, drug addicts, hold-up
men and lewd women—everything
that is base and) vile. The Lewsl
ton Tribune, in commenting on the
meetings, said, among cjther things:
"Yesterday services (nt the First
Methodist church closed with a
great consecration me^tlngl, parti
cipated In !»v nearly tp
semblage. Mis Caffray delivered
addresses of unusual power at both
Her afternoon address
Was a discourse on sqriptual holl
At the close of this addresa
e entire as
service*.
ness.
35 or 40 people came to the altet
to make a full surrender of thelt
lives to Christ.
"Mnother large audience met Mian
(Continued on local page.)

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