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The Kendrick gazette. [volume] (Kendrick, Idaho) 1892-1968, November 01, 1918, Image 6

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86091096/1918-11-01/ed-1/seq-6/

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GLEANINGS
The following Kendrick men are
called for examination this week at
Moscow: John Halseth, Lester Croc
ker, Sever Nelson, Oscar Slind, Fred
Florance, Gustaf S. Nelson.
L. G. Peterson returned the first
of the week from his farm near
Genesee. He expects to remain
here a greater part of his time from
now on.
There is still an opportunity for
those who did not register before
the primaries to do so before the
general election. Saturday is the
last day upon which registrations
Will be received. Mrs. G. M. Lewis
is the registrar in this precinct. If
you do not register you can't vote
and a good citizen always votes.
A. D. Ozmun brought a number
of samples of peanuts to town this
week. They were grown on his
place near Kendrick and were fine,
large specimens. He also had a
nine-pound hill of potatoes of the
Burbank variety, consisting of six
spuds, all uniform in size.
D. F. Waltz brought some beauti
ful grapes to market the first of the
week. They were raised on his
farm north of town. The crop this
year was light but the quality un
surpassed. He has a small vineyard
but averages frorfi 400 to 600 baskets
of grapes every year from it.
Grapes can be raised very success
fully on the bench farms tributary
to Kendrick and will thrive with a
little care Mr. Waltz makes his
little vineyard pay and it is only
one of his many side lines.
Dan Stevens and son, Floyd, were
in Moscow the first of the week on
business.
W. Kennedy of Clarkston arrived
in Kendrick Tuesday to look after
business interests here.
Vote for Clarence Fry for com
missioner of the Third district.
Mayor Peterson has been directed
by the state sanitary inspector to
prohibit the dry sweeping of streets
and sidewalks at any time. This
order has been issued to prevent in
a measure the spread of influenza.
Streets and sidewalks shall be swept
only between the hours of 9 p. m.
and 6 a. m., and then only after be
ing well sprinkled with water.
Mr. and Mrs. Harry McKeever ar
rived Friday from Salmon City,
Idaho, where Mr. McKeever has had
charge of a creamery during the
past year. It is probable that they
will remain here as Mr. McKeever
has an opportunity to rent a farm.
They like it so much better here
than at Salmon City, which is in the
center of a sagebrush country.
Mr. and Mrs. A. A. Randall spent
the week end with their son,
Ernest, at Orofino.
Mrs. Joe Ivy returned Tuesday
from Portland where she has spent
several weeks visiting friends.
O. H. Solibakke, who represents
a Seattle seed firm was in Kenrdick
the first of the week looking after
some seed beans contracted for his
company. He shipped nearly a car
load from here Wednesday and
finished the car atJuliaetta. Mr.
Solibakke is a former U. of I. stu
dent and has a number of friends
in this locality. He spent a greater
part of the past ten years in Alaska
and was personally acquainted with
over twenty of the passengers who
were drowned on the Princess
Sophia last Friday night. One of
them was his partner in business
there for two years. He has made
. five trips to Alaska and back.
Word comes from Juliaetta to
the effect that Henry S. Irwin was
stricken with paralysis Tuesday
morning. Later reports state that
he is better and that hopes are held
that his condition will not prove to
be serious.
Claience Fry deserves a big vote
from his home town next Tuesday.
Mr. and Mrs. George Hunsingthr
and son of Wisconsin spent Wednes
day with the Lutz family. Mr.
Hunsinger is an uncle of Mrs. Lutz.
Mrs. Claud C. Kendall with her
little son is visiting her uncle,
Chares Higgle. She arrived Mon
day night from Alaska and was ac
companied as far as Spokane by her
husband, Corporal Kendall, of Com
panv D 14th Infantry, who has been
in the regular army for over 20
years. He is now at Camp Dodge,
Iowa. Their two-months old son
was born in the barracks in Alaska.
Let's be loyal to our political
home products — Clarence H. Fry
and John L. Woody. Give them
your vote at the polls Tueday.
Mrs. E. Trump returned to her
home in Minneapolis after spending
a number of weeks here with her
sister, Mrs. A. K. Carlson.
Mr. and Mrs. Adolph Wegner and
little daughter arrived in Kendrick
Saturday to visit friends and rela
tives in this community.
Stuart Compton, lately of the
firm of Compton & Son, has acceptd
a position with the Kendrick Store
Co. He began work Thursday, tak
ing the place of Hugh Stanton, who
joins his brother in the new firm of
Stanton Brothers.
Little Miss Eleanor Herris enter
:
tained Thursday afternoon at a Hal
low'een birthday party. The house
was appropriately decorated with
the black cat and goblin symbols
and the little guests spent a jolly
afternoon in honor of the sixth
birthday of the hostess. The day
was also the natal day of the older
brother Wayne. Dainty refresh
ments were served late in the after
noon, and the guests, with many ex
pressions of delight did full justice
to them and departed with high
hopes of other happy birthdays to.
come.
A good, big vote for John L.
Woody and Clarence Fry from this I
precinct will be the proper exprès- j
sion of the loyalty that these men
deserve from their home commun-!
ity. It isn't a question of politics
so much as an opportunity to show
that the voters in this corner of the
county are willing to stand behind
their home candidates regardless of
party affiliations. They both de
serve your support aiid without
doubt will get it.
Sevreal errors were found in the |
liberty loan subscription list in ;
last week's Gazette. Mrs. H. P. j
Hull bought $200 instead of $150 as
printed, Miss Anna Nelson $100, C. j
M. Guy $50 and Mrs. Rose Nelson
$100. If there are any other cor
rections to be made the Gazette will
be glad to make them next week. |
Mr. A. K. Carlson was a business'
visitor in Moscow Thursday.
Linden Items
The Misses Viola McAllister and
Anna Smith retruned home Friday
to remain until their schools open
again.
Guss Farington moved his bean
thresher to the ridge last week and
will finish threshing the beans here.
Bertha McAllister who has been
attending high school at Southwick
is home on account of the epidemic.
John Michaels and Anna Morrison
were Kendrick visitors Monday.
Mrs. George Garner and children
visited at Cavendish the last of the
week.
J. P. Smith returned home Fri
day and is still in very poor health.
The I. E. Foster family moved
to their place Monday, which they
recently bought of Edgar Bohn.
Long visited
P. Israel last
Edna and Archie
their sister, Mrs. C.
week.
Mrs. Vaughan and Ted spent Sat
urday evening at the C. H. Fry
home. The occasion was Mrs.
Vaughan's birthday and all enjoyed
a delicious birthday dinner.
Courteous treatment
at the Guy Hotel.
at all times
19-tf
FOR SALE: Team weighing be
tween 1100 and 1200 pounds. In
quire at Gazette office 40-tf.
POLITICAL ADVERTISING

Burton L. French
Congressman Burton L. French
stands for supporting the President
in carrying forward the War.
He stands for peace with victory.
He was one of the members who
first advocated the Selective Draft
law, and legislation placing the
burden of taxes of the war upon
wealth, excess and war profits and
large incomes.
He was one of the members who
supported the War Risk Insurance
measure and the French amendment
adopted by Congress establishes the
annuity feature of compensation to
the great advantage of our soldier
boys and their families.
He stands for legislation that
will bring the farmer and the con
sumer closely together to the great
interest of both. His efforts were
helpful in fixing a better price for
wheat in 1918, and he was one of
the members of the House who
helped pass the provision for $2.50
wheat thru the house.
He stands for National Pro
hibition.
He stands for Women Suffrage.
He stands for relief to the home
steader and miners upon lands to
which the title has not been passed.
He stands for the Government
bearing the burden of rehabilita
tion for the soldier who may be in
jured in the service.
He stands for the working out
immediately of broad policies for
economic reconstruction for our
country when peace shall come.
He stands for this program in
Congress looking to the future and
he stands upon it as a part of his
record.
His record is 100 per cent loyalty.
To the Electors of Kendrick and
Vicinity:
I take this opportunity of askine
! for your support in the General
Election, November 5th, 1918.
If you believed I served you hon
estly and enforced the laws impar
tially during my former term as
County Attorney I believe I can
count on your support regardless of
your political affiliation.
I call attention to the fact that a
strict enforcement of the law tends
towards the protection of every
home in the County.
Yours very truly,
John Nisbet.
Your Christmas Shopping
NOW
Buy
Nice Coat for Mother or a Coat for Little Sister
Coats with individual and exclusive designs. A little touch here
and there that makes them just a bit different than you will see elsewhere.
Come now while the selection is good and your size here.
Ladies' coats range in price from $20.00 to $45.00
Children's coats from $4.50 to $16.00
Those fancy silk and wool dresses are selling fast. Positively the best
values in dresses in the west. They are ready for your choosing at from
$ 11.50 to $ 25 . 00 .
TO PREVENT INFLUENZA
Sleep with your windows open and put plenty of those warm, woolen
Kendrick Store blankets on your bed. In the day time keep your body
comfortable with a nice fitting suit of Munsingwear and your feet clad in a
Utz <k Dunn shoe for the ladies and a Buster Brown shoe for the kiddies.
The prices of any of the above items are not as high as you are inclined
to think and we are sure you will save money in outfitting at this store.
Now is the Time and This is the Place
Assortments and sizes are complete; prices the lowest. And every
dollar you save you can lend to Uncle Sam by buying
A
jr
{tamp
Especially for the Ladies
fine.
Our long-delayed shipment of shoes has arrived and they are certainly
Different shades and styles. Come in and look them over.
A Full Line of Groceries to Select From
Kendrick Store Company
The Quality Store
'Everything to Eat and Wear*
AT
i SZjz
'J'
YE
TRUl
Prices in our line are somewhat higher than a year
ago, but still we are the
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IN THE NORTHWEST
All Because of Our Policy—Small Profit, Large Sales.
However, fortune has favored the bean raiser this year and the
slight advance on that particular piece of furniture you need will
hardly be noticeable. But you will notice a difference in your
home by toning it up a bit by a few new furnishings. Our stock
is now increasing every day and our prices are right.
Sb«

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