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The Kendrick gazette. (Kendrick, Idaho) 1892-1968, April 22, 1921, Image 1

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Boost For Better
Roads
• Into Kendrick
KENDRICK GAZETTE
Subscription Price
$1.50
In Advance
VOLUME 31.
KENDRICK. LATAH COUNTY. IDAHO. FRIDAY. APRIL 22.1921
NUMBER
Over The County
Deary Press: The early morning
hours ot Monday were slithered up
■by the roaring past of the Potlatch
Lumber Company's logging train,
and the noise was most welcome
after the silence of the past few
weeks. The logger is now making
■daily trips.
The Potlatch mills will start
soon, according to reports. Road
'building in the vicinity of Camp 1
■continues, but nothing hag been
■given out as to when the logging
■camps will start. There are twenty
■or thirty million feet of logs al
ready cut, it is said and these are
now being nauled out by the logger.
Juliaetta Record: The ilttle son of
Leonard Fairfield narrowly escaped
serious injuries one day last week
on the A. J. Stevens place on the
hill above Cherry Lanes, when the
team his father was working ran
over him. Mr. Fairfield had har
nessed the team and was preparing
to drive it to the field to plow. He
hung a plowshare on the hames
which frightened the hcrses and
they ran away and the little boy
being in front of them was run over
and knocked down but escaped ser
ious injuries, being more scared !
than hurt.
Troy News:; Dr. Parr is building
a separator to thresh garden seeds
and beans. The cylinder of the
machine is made from the trunk of
the same fir tree that his nephew,
Dick Parr, of Pullman, made a
violin from that he sold to Patta
Wenskia. the noted Russian Violin
ist, for $250. Dr. Parr is making
the machine to stand the work and
is erecting it so that it will have a
fanning mill to clean the seed as it
comes from the separator.
Genesee News: The Sportsmens'
and Tourists' fair held at Spokane
last week proved to be as great a
success as the most optimistic hoped.
Many sections of the Inland Empire
entered exhibits with a view to at
tracting business and great crowds
thronged the show. The consensus
of opinion was that the exibition
afforded a remarkable opportunity
for constructive publicity and that
the sections represented in the show
would profit very substantially as a
result of their enterprise. The ex
hibit of game fish was the most com
prehensive in the annals of the In
land Empire.
Star-Mirror: The University ot
Idaho will this year offer a nine
weeks' summer school, beginning
June 13, in addition to tne custom
ary six week's term beginning the
same date, President Upham an
nounced today.
"This action is necessary in order
to accomodate the teachers of the
state, as tne last session of the
legislature passed a new school code
making it compulsory for all teach
. «rs seeking certification under the
Idaho statutes to attend a profes
Idaho statutes to attend a profes
sional school for the greater length
of time.
"The new code also provides that
■hereafter all high school teachers
shall be college graduates," said
President Upham. "The nine
weeks term will give teachers an
opportunity to advance their cer
tification and at the same time se
cure college credits toward a de
gree.
"An extensive curriculum adapt
ed to the specific needs of Idaho
teachers is now being arranged."
The Only Way
a
if you toot your little tooter
And lay awav your horn,
Within a week there's not a soul
Will knew that you were born.
The man who tries to advertise
By short and sudden jerks.
Is the man who's always kicking
Because it never works.
The fellow who is on the job
A-humpin' every day,
And keeps forever at it,
He's the one who makes it pay.
--Hubbell's Individuality.
Jesse Collins of Lewiston was in
Kendrick. Wednesday, on business.
Chautauqua Dates Fixed
!
The following letter, giving the
dates for the Kendrick Chautauqua,
was received last week from the
Ellison-White Company:
It gives us pleasure to announce
that this year you will be served by
the longest and best Five Day
Chautauqua Circuit in America.
We have contracted for the most
costly program we have ever pre
ented on this circuit. Your Chau
tauqua, which will come on the
dates now definitely set as June 15th
to 19th inclusive, we feel will
thoroughly delight you. This year
we will bring to you among other
attractions:
Carveth Wells, with his splendid
illustrated lecture on the Malav
Peninsula.
Judge George D. Alden of Mass
achusetts.
Valda Four, an all-star Male
Quartet.
Witepskie's Concert Orchestra in
joint appearance with Miss Olive
McCormick, Prima Donna Soprano.
A. Mather Hilburn, impersonator
and make-up artist.
The Apollo Duo, for eighteen
years leaders of the Apollo Concert
Co.
"It Pays To Advertise", present
ed by the Keighley New York Play
res, an all-professional cast.
Ever since we have been conduct
ing Chautauquas in the West it has
been our ideal to place uur business
on a purely "Non-Profit Basis".
This has been impossible until now,
but hereafter every dollar taken in
by our many chautauquas will be
used for talent or service and not
one cent will be kept for private
gain.
It is our desire to make this vour
most successful Chautauqua and we
will welcome any suggestions where
by we may be of assistance.
The Tobacco License Law
Every person or firm handling
tobacco in any form, in the State of
Idaho, must bave a license. The
penalty fer operating without a
license is a fine of not less than $100
nor more than $300 or jail, not ex
ceeding six months, or both.
The license must be conspicuously
displayed in place of business where
tobacco is sold. If you have more
than one store you must have
separate license for each store.
All licenses expire on December
31st, the year of issue. The license
fee is $50, and a bond of $500,
whether a whole year or a part
threof, but tor the balance of 1921
the fee of $30 is required, and bond
of $500.
A license can be transferred by
returning the original license to the
Department and the filing of a new
application and a new bond by tne
transferee.
The penalty for violating the laws
pertaining to the sale of tobacco or
cigarettes to minors is a fine of not
less than $50 nor more than $100 for
the first offense and not less than
$100 nor more than $300, and by im
prisonment in the County jail for a
period of not to exceed six months,
and the forfeiture of your $500
bond on conviction.
If your license is once forfeited
you cannot secure another license
for five years from date of for
feiture.
A minor cannot have tobacco
any form in his possession, it is a
violation of Chapter 262 to allow
a minor to smoke or use tobacco on
vour premises.
School Notes
Egnaz Flagg was absent from
school the past week, due to illness.
The Kleth tamily have moved to
their ranch, decieasing the school
enrollment by hve.
The averages for the high school
for the past six weeks, are as fol
lows: Boys 80.1; Girls 87.8; Fresh
men 79.6; Sophomores 83.66; Juniors
88.3; Seniors 91.67.
Walter Benscoter spent the week
end in Clarkston with relatives.
TESTS OF 29,638 SEED SAMPLES
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With This Equipment Grain Dealers Cun Make All Tests Necessary to De
termine Proper^ Grade of Grain.
During the year ending .Tune 30, 1920, the United States Department of
Agriculture tested 29,638 samples of seeds for farmers preliminary to plant
ing. Of these, 16,442 were tested in Washington and 13,196 at the five branch
es. Under the seed Importation act 69,000,000 pounds of seed were permitted
entry during the fiscal year, which was more than the total for the previous
three years. Nearly 5,000,000 pounds were held at port, more than half of
which was- reclaimed and the balance ordered destroyed or exported. Red
■dover and alfalfa, crimson clover, rape seed, and alseke were among the
'»ndlng seeds imported.
Sale Draws Big Crowd
The auction sale of the Carlson
Hardware stock drew an enormous
crowd to Kendrick on the opening
day. Weather conditions were very
favorable and people came from all
over the surrounding country to be
present at the sale. When the doors
opened Wednesday morning the
crowd fairly seethed into the store
and it wasn't long until standing
room was at a premium. Many
were not able to get into the store
during the morning session. The
sale is under the personal manage
ment of G. T. Gregson of the Greg
son Sales Co., of Spokane. He is
assisted by Colonel Walks of Mos
cow. Tney make a good team and at
the end of the first day a big hole
was made in the hardware stock at
very satisfactory prices.
Thursday the weather was ex
tremely unfavorable as the steady I
downpour of rain prevented many
from coming in from the country.
However, the store was almost full
soon after the doors opened in the
morning.
The prize of $25 was drawn by
Cecil Emmett, Thursday morning.
The^Presbyterian Ladies Aid ser
ved lunch at noon in the hardware
building.
L.
an
>1
Installing Ice Machine
N. B. Long & Sons are installing
an ice machine, received the first
of the week. The machine is one
of the latest types and will be the
means of keeping frosted pipes in
the refrigerator of the meat market
during the hot weather, thus doing
away with the inconvenience of
handling ice.
The machine is operated by an
electric motor. It isn't much larg
er than an ordinary cream separator
but atttachments can be put on
making it possible to manufacture
blocks of ice in large quantities.
The local.firm, however, will use it
only for refrigerating purposes.
With this machine installed they
will be able to put frosted pipes in
any of their show cases if they so
desire. It is estimated that the
cost of opeiating a machine of this
size is approximately $20 a month
School Election Last Monday
Very little interest was manifest
ed at the school election last Mon
day. M. B. McConnell was nomin
ated to succeed N. E. Walker, whose
term expired. As there was no
opposition, but few votes were cast,
only seven in all. The only other
issue was the ten mul special levy
which carried.
Vassar chapel
_
Mrs. Emory Jenks Dead
Tribune: At 12:30 o'clock Tuesday
occurred the death of Mrs. Myrtle
L. Jenks, wife of Emory Jenks, at
the home in North Lewiston, after
an illness of several months. Mrs.
Jenkns was in the 44th year of her
age, having been born at Garnett,
Kansas, May 25, 1877. She was
united in marriage to Emory Jenks
in 1900. She is survived by three
brothers and two sisters: Otis L.
Stone and Clifford Stone of Lewis
ton; W. L. Stone of Tcuchet, Wash
Mrs. May Owens ot Peck, Idaho, and
Mrs. Sylvia Jenks of Lewiston.
Mrs. Jenks was a member of the
Rebekah order and a woman of most
estimable character and helpful
nature.
Ibe funeral will be held Thursday
morning at 10 o'clock from the
Do Hens Pay?
Nez Perce County Farm Bureau
N ews: The country is full of aban
doned poultry houses, yet many
farmers who give their poultry the
proper care and attention tind it
among the most profitable sources
of income. It is very often the case
that under conditions that the
poultry is handled a farmer has to
spend as much time taking care of
50 hens as he would 300 under a
labor saving plan of operation. Mr
Pren Moore, the poultry specialist
of the Extension Division, says that
the four things that must be given
proper attention in handling poul
try are feeding, breeding, housing
and culling. The neglect of any
one of these would mean practical
failure.
The following from the Sherman
county, Oregon, Farm Bureau News,
shows what a wheat farmer thinks
about poultry:
"Fred Cox, of Grass Valley, finds
at the close of the year that his
White Leghorn hens paid him $4.07è
each abuve the cost of feed purchas
ed for them. Fred says they paid
his store bill throughout the.year
and besides be purchased some gas
at this store on the same account.
"Mr. Cox has a good hen house
and sees to it that the hens are com
fortable, are kept busy, and have
proper feed and in return they shell
out commodity that keeps Fred on
Easy street while the wheat market
sags."
According to the records of the
Latah county assessor's office, 600
owners of automobiles have not
taken out licenses for 1921. Last
year there were 2,160 auto licenses
sold against 1,560 so far this year.
Ask Damages For Injury
of the
At an adjourned meeting
Village Board, held Tuesday even-,
ing, a communication from H. P.
Hull was read. The communication i
asks damages from the Village of
Kendrick to the extent of $250 for
injuries received by Mrs. Hull last
winter. The board will take no
action in the matter.
Following is a copy of the com
munication:
Kendrick, Idaho, April 18, 1921
Hon. Chairman and Board of
trustees of the Village of
Kendrick, Latah Co., Idaho.
Genlemen:
as
On January 16h, 1921. my
wife, Mrs. H. P. Hull, while return
ing from church, fell on the side !
walk on the west side of 9th street
at the alley between Main and A
Streets, badly spraining her arm, j
tearing the ligaments loose and was \
unable to use said arm for over six I
weeks, and is still able to use it only
partially. She has suffered great
pain ever since and her arm will ;
never be in condition it was before
the fall.
The fall was caused by water over
flowing from tne Village reservoii
and being allowed to flow,down said
sidewalk, also by allowing children
to slide with their sleds on the ice
formed from said water.
I am informed by their negligence
as above, the Village of Kendrick
is responsible for said fall.
Mrs. Hull has been to consider
able expense in having her arm at
tended to and has suffered from loss
of work and great pain by said fall,
and notifiies you she holds said
Village responsible for her dam
ages. That if said claim is paid at
once she will take $250.00 in full
settlement and trusts that she will
not be compelled to seek her dam
ages through the courts.
Yours respectfully,
H. P. Hull.
Acting for my wife Mrs. H. P. Hull.
Baseball Benefit April 29
Plans have been outlined for the
baseball benefit basket social and
dance, to be held at the Fraternal
Temple, Friday night, April 29,
which is a week from today. All
of the net proceeds from the dance
and sale of baskets will be turned
into the baseball fund.
As much of the Success of the
dance depends upon the ladies
bringing well hi led baskets, it
might be well to plan on fixing up
baskets that will bring about fifteen
dollars apiece. The management
is advertising the proposition that
any basket that is bid up to $15,
half ot the amount, or $7.50 will be
refunded to the lady who brought
the basket, so you see, it will be a
money-making scheme both ways.
The baskets will be auctioned at 11
o'clock, during an intermission of
the dance.
Another feature that will prove
attractive is thac N. Brocke will
serve coffee and it will be free.
The baseball management has se
cured the U. ot 1. Jazz Hounds to
furnish music for the dance.
Four games have been scheduled
this season as follows:
Kendrick at Juliaetta, April 24.
Bovill at Kendrick, May 1.
Juliaetta at Kendrick, May 8.
Kendrick at Lewiston, May 15.
Rock Crusher Delayed
The rock crusher, ordered by the
Kendrick Highway District, has
tieen delayed in transit. Mr. Davis,
representative of the company,
phoned from Lewiston last week
that a carload of crusher sshipped out
ot Portland had been in a wreck
and the one billed tor Kendrick had
been damaged to some extent. He
said it was optional with the com- i
missioners here whether he should j
send this crusher or return it to the j
factory and have a new one shipped |
to Kendrick. As the commissioners |
will not be ready for several weeks ;
to begin crushing rock, they chose
to have a new machine shipped out
of Portland. It ought to be here
most any time.
Club Met Tuesday Evening
Last Tuesday evening the Get-To
Gether Club met at the Electric
Cafe during the dinner hour to dis
cuss matters of importance to the
town. Owing to very poor weather
conditions the attendance was not
as large as usual, but those who
were present enjoyed a splendid
dinner prepared by the management
for the occasion. The feast i*as
most ample and well served and
those whose places were vacant
missed a real treat.
The first business of the evening
was a report of the Sportsmen's and
Tourists' Fair, which was held at
Spokane last week. S. P. Callison
gave a brief outline of the features
of the fair and stated that the ex
hibit sent from Kendrick was
unique, in that it was ot a more
j general nature than from any other
\ locality. Most of the exhibits were
I sportsmen's trophies entirely, while
the one from Kendrick included
agricultural displays, medals, cups,
; prizes, etc., as well as a fine display
of mounted heads ot deer, elk,
mountain goat and specimens of
stuffed birds and other interesting
trophies. Mr. Callison stated that
the Kendrick exhibit drew tortn
many favorable comments The
Club thanked Mr. Callison and Mr.
Thomas for the interest they had
taken in the matter.
Attention was then directed to the
appointment of a comu'ittee from
the Club to work with a committee
from the American Legion to put
on a celebration in Kendrick, July
4. Following was the committee
named: Ralph B. Knepper, A. V.
Dunkle, M. O. Baby, N. E. Walker
and Edgar Long. The committee
was instructed to meet with the ex
ecutive committee from the Amer
ican Legion and formulate plans
for the coming celebration.
Harry Stanton member of the
local school board gave a short talk
gave a
stating that unless there was some
other means ot raising money to
run the school than the regular and
special levy allowed by law there
would have to be some retrenching
done next year a3 it was impossible
to get sufficient funds to keep the
school going at its present standard.
He suggested that it would be a
good idea for everyone present to
think over the proposition of form
ing an independent school district.
This would necessitate the electiorf
of five trustees instead of three.
The trustees would handle all
school funds but ho special afeT*
could be received from the county—
Good and bad points regarding the
new plan were brought up.
A communication from the Ellison
White Chautauqua Company was
read hy Chairman McKeever. The
letter stated that the dates tor the
Kendrick Chatauqua would be June
15-19 inclusive. It was decided to
have a general meeting of the guar
antors Saturday evening, May 7, at
which time plans will be laid for
the best method of handling the
Chautauqua this year.
There was nothing further of
interest brought up, and as the hour
was late a motion to adjourn was
unanimously carried.
Uppers vy Lowery
A most thrilling baseball game
was played on the local diamond last
Saturday afternoon when the upper
end ol town boys played the lower
end boys. The dividing line be
tween the contesting teams was the
city park. When the whistle blew
for the contest to start there were
only five men on each side. How
ever, as the shortage of four players
on each team was mutual, the game
proceeded without any apparent in
convenience from the scarcity of
players. The score at the end of
the game was 12 to 1 in favor of the
Following is the lineup:
Wilson Rogers, Wallace
i Uppers,
j Uppers:
j Bramer, Robert Dammarell, How
| ard Dammarell, Wesley Austin*,
| Lowers: De I bet t Turner, Tony Huff
; man, Car Sparber, Harry Flaig,
Walter Brocke.
E. W. Lutz returned, Wednesday,
from a business trip to Lewiston.

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