OCR Interpretation


The Kendrick gazette. [volume] (Kendrick, Idaho) 1892-1968, October 18, 1918, Image 6

Image and text provided by Idaho State Historical Society

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86091096/1918-10-18/ed-1/seq-6/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

GLEANINGS
C. F. Byrne has established his
business office in the rooms former
ly used by G. G. Oldfield, next to
the Kendrick Hotel.
Charles Chandler was sent out the
first of the week by tne precinct
Librety Loan Board to check up the
precinct to ascertain who had pur
chased bonds. Stringent methods
are being used all over the country
to round up slackers It is not be
lieved that there will be many
cases in Kendrick that will have to
be reported.
Last week there was an influenza
scare in this community, the report
being circulated that there was a
case in town. So far there has been
nothing to indicate that there are
any grounds for the report. There
have been no cases reported to Dr.
Rothwell, local health officer.
Albert Westendahl is now serving
as a member of the military police
at Camp Lewis. He writes home
that he likes army life very much
although he is kept very busy with
his duties.
Wm. Taylor was in Moscow the
first of the week on business.
Byard Davidson of American
ridge was a Moscow visitor Sunday.
M. Ownbey of near Southwick
states that he had a three-acre batch
of beans this season that produced
15 sacks to the acre. It was a small
strip of land that he replanted after
the hail had completely destroyed
the first crop. He gave the ground
special attention and got an extra
ordinarily large yield.
The local Red Cross annual elec
tion, which was to have been held
last Monday night, and the Liberty
Bond meeting advertised to have
been held last Tuesday night, were
both called off on account of the
ruling regulating the holding of
public meetings. The Red Cross
election has been postponed to an
indefinite date.
J. Herbert Johnston and wife of
the Lenore country spent Tuesday in
Kendrick on business. They have a
son in the S. A. T. C. at Mocsow
and two daughters attending the
Lewiston Normal.
One of the worst electrical storms
that has visited this section for
years occurred last Sunday night,
followed by a heavy shower of rain.
An electric storm in October is a
rare event. The only damage re
ported was a burnt fuse near Troy
on the power line and a number of
dead telephones.
There will be a box social at the
Elwood school house on Texas ridge
Saturday, October 26, for tne pur
pose of raising funds for the pur
chase of supplies for the school. A
program has been arranged for the
evening and will be given before
the sale of the baskets. Everyone
is invited to bring a parcel valued
at not less than 10 cents, which will
be donated to the parcel post booth.
The proceeds from this booth will
be given to the Junior Red Cross.
The program will start at eight
o'clock.
Only one man from Kendrick is
called this week to take his physical
examination for army service.
Ninety more from Latah county
were called to appear Thursday,
Friday and Saturday of this week.
Chas. C. Coon of American ridge
was the only man called from Kend
rick.
Mr. and Mrs. A. V. Dunkle and
daughter Jean, arrived Sunday
night from Kellogg. Mr. Dunkle
has a large amount of installation
work to do at Troy for the Potlatch
Consolidated Electric Company.
Postoffice Inspector Fullenweider
of Spokane was in Kendrick Tues
day on business.
In a nearby town the picture
shows were ordered closed but the
churches still held services last Sun
day. It was said that anyone afflict
ed with influneza wouldn't let the
malady interfere with his enjoying
an evening at the picture show but
he would use it as an excuse not to
attend church, so it was perfectly
safe to let the churches continue to
hold services.
Harry Grice was seriously injured
a short time ago while working in
the shipyards near Portland, accord
ing to information received by
friends here from his folks, who are
living near Portland. Harry tell
a distance of forty feet and injur
ed his spine. He is paralized from
his waist down and it has not yet
been detremined whether his injury
is of a permanent nature or not.
He is now in a Portland hospital.
Lafayette Keen of Moscow was in
Kendrick the first of the week visit
ing friends.
Emil Peters of Cameron district
is installing an electric lighting sy
stem in his home He believes in
bringing all of the comforts of the
town to his farm. After the ex
pense of installation the lights can
be furnished at a nominal cost.
The farmers on Little Bear ridee
have been experimenting with
the growing of beans for a number
of successive years on the same
land. Those who have tried it say
that each year a better yield is ob
tained and that the land becomes
easier to work after every year it is
planted in beans. Beans seem to
inoculate the soil in the manner
alfalfa or clover does and the long
er these crops are raised on the land
the more adaptable the soil be
comes to produce the crops.
Auctioneer Charles E. Walks of
Moscow was in Kendrick Wednesday
on business.
Wm. J. Roberg was in Moscow
Wednesday transacting business.
Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Taylor left
Wednesday for Montana where they
will look at land with a view of
locating providing they find satis
factory conditions there.
Pete Orcutt, editor of the Clear
water Republican, was in Kendrick
the first of the week for a short
visit.
Frank Chamberlain established
his jewelry repair shop in the front
of H. P. Hull's office last week.
James Bratcher, a pioneer resid
ent of Kendrick, arrived Wednesday
morning from Midvale, Idaho, where
he has land interests. He reports
crop conditions fairly good there
for a dry season, wheat making an
average yield of about 15 bushels to
the acre. He will visit friends
here for a few days.
Miss Jean Carlisle of Clarkston
visited at the D. L. Stevens home
the first of the week.
John Roberts and daughter, Miss
Gertrude, went to Moscow Wednes
day to visit friends.
Kate Anderson returned from
Missoula, Montana Thursday, after
spending several months there visit
ing her brother. She is now at her
home on American ridge.
Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Daugherty
went to Spokane with their little
boy Thursday to consult a special
ist in regard to an operation on the
boy's eyes.
Mrs. A. C. White went to Spokane
the first of the week on business.
C. G. Compton was a Lewiston
visitor Thursday.
G. G. Oldfield is in Kendrick
looking after buisness interests be
fore leaving for California. His
car, which is in Moscow undergoing
repairs, has ben delaying the trip to
California but Mr. Oldfield has
hopes that it will be in running or
der the last of this week.
C. B. Moore of Pardee, Idaho is
assisting at the Farmers Bank. He
arrived from Pardee Wednesday.
Trains are delayed, stock killed
and human lives endangered by the
careless habit of letting stock run
on the railroad right of way. The
N. P. is complaining of the delays
caused between Kendrick and Troy
on account of horses and cattle get
ting on the track. All fences that
need repair along the railroad
should be reported to the section
foreman.
Miss Vivian White has a tame
magpie which is attracting a good
deal of attention. It was caught
last summer when quite young and j
for a number of months wouldn't j
leave the back yard of the hotel. I
Now it flies all over town but al-|
ways returns at night. It is begin
ning to talk quite fluently.
Going To Spend Lots
Money or a Little,
Which?
BECHTOL'S ADVICE
of
If you want to stock up on new
furniture, and want to pay lots of
money for it, then send your order
to Sears Roebuck Co., or some other
high priced house. But if you want
the same pieces of furniture and yet
do not want to spend so much
money for it, then give us your or- '
der. To convince you regarding our
prices we offer the following com- '
parisons:
At the bottom, center of page 875 i
Sears Roebuck Co. catalogue, you
find dining table number IN.2426 in
8 foot fumed oak at $15.60 plus
freight of about $1.75. Our price
on this same table is $16.50 here.
Just at the left of the. above table
they show you another one'in a 42 i
inch plain CDk top with Octagon
pedestal in 6 foot at $16.95 in fumed j
finish. We have this same pattern ;
in all quratered Oak and 45 inch top
at only $18.00 or less than their 42
inch plain Oak would lay down here j
for.
On page 872 they price to you at ;
the center top of page a Kitchen !
Cabinet at $16.85 and you pay the
freight, while we furnish this same
pa'tern here for $17.00 another $1,50 j
saved bv buying at home.
At the bottom, right of page 869
my dear Jewish friend shows you a j
davenport in imitation brown leath-j
er and fumed Oak at $37.35 (and
don't forget the freight), we have
the same pattern for $36.50.
On page 880 the cheapest plain
Oak writing desk thev price is
$12.50. We have just about this |
same pattern in quartered oak at
$9.50.
In center of page 863 mv "Shenie"
competitor shows one of his best
Oak rockers in genuine leather at
$15.65. We huve'the same chair at
$16.00 here, a difference of 35 cents—
will 35 cents pay the freight?
On page 857 they quote you $1.20
for a 4 spindle back, howback chair,
and ship it to you knocked down.
This Means You
Did You Buy All The Liberty Bonds
Your Bank Account Would Stand?
/
To The Ladies
We invite your inspection of the Aurora line of Ladies' and Children's
Coats, then if you do not find any to suit yoù, we can have one made
special for you by
The Ideal Ladies' Tailoring Co.
We guarantee a fit. New Fall and Winter samples now in.
BlanKet! Blanket!
Good warm wooly ones also nice soft wool finish cotton blankets. Just
right to roll into these cool nights. Prices, higher than last year, yes, but
our prices are away under the present market. If you are not stocked with
blankets, buy now, as the present cost will look like a Christmas present to
you later.
Do you want a Mackinaw?. We have them in heavy all wool Western
Made Cloth, made to fit and look right, $10.00 and up.
Who Put the U. S. into Union Suits?
Munsing wear comes the answer from millions of Union Suited Americans.
Our Fall and Winter stock is complete. We have all sizes now and now
is the time to get
em.
Groceries to please the most fastidious served to you by pleasant salesmen.
Kendrick Store Company
The Quality Store
" Everythin g to Eat ant) Wear'*
We sell them herefor $1.25 Could
you pay the freight and set one up
for 5 cents?
At top left side of page 856 they
show one of the best dining chairs
they have (we say this because it is
very strong and durable), we carry
this same chair in stock at $2.75.
Compare our price with theirs. (Set
up chairs come double first class
freight).
Mr. Farmer, or whoever you are,
|
i
j
!
j
!
An Actual Essential
■ " _ _ • — -
spiwSgapM'
1«||
tâta
;» « \ >- - •. - r .-r • > ;
'v'tii T * ■ <1* ' I
mffl
• - - ..........
> j
4 V
YV e are living at high
pressure. Business cares—
household worries ; and then
on top of it all the wearing
strains of war— these mean
nervous tension. An
evening of music means a
let down, complete relaxa
tion for the over worked
nerves. Never was the sol
ace of music more needed
and no instrument can
offer such richness and var
iety as the New Edison.
Prices from
$00.00 to
$ 285.00
Easy terms.
CHASTAINS Inc.
"The big store on the corner."
Lewiston, Idaho.
the above is only a sample of our
prices compared with mail order
houses. Our whole store is just
chuck full of such comparsons.
Save your country by buying
bonds. Save your reputation as a
shrewd man by buying furniture
from us.
Kendrick Furniture Company.
P. S. Next week more of this
"grafting expose" will show up
here.
Lumber to be Sold
Yard Will Close Soon
We still have some very good lumber at extreme
ly low prices, that must be sold at once. If you
need anything in the following list, come before it is
all gone.
Rough and Sized Dimension
Finishing Lumber
Siding
Plank or Timbers
Rough Sheeting etc.
CONNOR'S SAWMILL
Southwick, Idaho.
Aroma, Strength and
Flavor
are blended in perfect proportions
in Crescent Cream Coffee. It
makes a cup of coffee with the
HEAL coffee taste.
It is packed in airtight
which insure its freshness.
1 lb. 40c. — 2 lbs. 7 5c.
Ask your grocer.
tins.

xml | txt