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The Kendrick gazette. (Kendrick, Idaho) 1892-1968, April 29, 1921, Image 6

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86091096/1921-04-29/ed-1/seq-6/

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GLEANINGS
W. A. Perryman has rented
fi 1 Rurno »irnrmr to onr4 i I I mnim
C. F. Byrne property and will move
there this week.
Tom Daugherty received a letter
from his.wife, who is in a Moscow
hospital recovering from an opera
tion, stating that although she was
getting better slowly, it would be
some time before she would be able
to leave the hospital.
The U. S. Civil Service Commis
sion has announced an examination
for the County ot Latah, to be held
at Moscow and Deary on May 28, to
fill the position of rural carrier at
Kendrick.
Miss Edith Comton, who is attend
ing the Lewiston Normal, spent the
week end here with home folks.
Ben Shav came here last Saturday
from Spokane to buy back the local
shoe shop. He sold the shop here to
Spokane parties some time ago and
opened a shop in Spokrane. Atter
buying back his old shop he went to
Spokane to make arrangements to
sell his property there. He says
that Kendrick is the best yet and he
is glad to get back.
Frank Fox, who owns a fruit
ranch or. the Columbia Kiver, was
visiting friends here over the week
end.
„ , , , . .
^ William Zeyen of Leland went to
Spokane last week where he had an
operation on his loot. While in
France he was wounded in the ankle
by a machine gun bullet. While
the ankle will never be as strong
as. it was before he received the
wound it is believed the operation
will prove beneficial.
V Mr. and Mrs. A. C. fleeter arrived
"Tast week from Muscow. They ship
ped their household goods here, Fri
day, and are now at home in their
bungalow in the lower end of town.
They expect to start building their
new home very soon.
"f.
A member of the Anti-Saloon
League was in Kendrick last week
making arrangements to send a
speaker here some time in June.
Wednesday of last week the local
bakery turned out 75 dozen dough
nuts to supply a part of the lunch
for the Carlson Hardware sale for
that day.
A. E. Wilcox visited his ranch
above Orofino last week. He is
having a big barn built on the
ranch. Charlie Walker has the
place rented. -
George Holbrook has been averag
ing a carload of stock a week ship
ped out of Kendrick.
The Kansas City Journal, one of
the big papers of the middle west
went bankrupt and was sold at pub
lic auction by receiver April 18.
The sale of the Kendrick Furn
iture Company was a great success.
The stock was almost completely
sold out. The firm is now engaged
in making up a large amount of
furniture in the cabinet shop in the
rear of the store, which will soon
take the place of the depleted sup
ply.
Curtis Bailey won the $10 prize at
the Carlson Hardware sale last Fri
day and Ed Long won $10 Saturday.
Ed bet a cigar that he could guess
within two kernals the number of
grains of corn the rooster would
eat. He won the cigar and $10
prize.
Mr. and Mrs. Leo Raaberg and
little daughter spent the week end
in Clarkston with relatives.
Miss Mable McKeever came up
from Lewiston, Tuesday, to visit
her parents.
One of Frank Wilken's cows pre
sented him with a freak calf last
week. It was a perfectly good calf
in every way except it was minus
one leg. As the Potlatch country
isn't very well adapted to quad
rapeds with only three legs, the
calf died at the age of a tew hours.
Rev. Henry T. Green, Methodist
minister of Lewitson, arrived Tues
day to visit Rev. and Mrs. Howard
W. Mort.
M. V. Tnonias was in Lewiston on
business the first of the week.
Tne Bovill baseball team will be
here Sunday to cross bats with the
locals. Kendrick boys have been
practicing consistently since their
defeat last Sunday and are in shape
to put up a good game against
Bovill. The local team needs the
loyal support of the community and
a good turnout is expected for this
game.
At the village election inJulia
etta Tuesday the following ticket
was elected to serve as a board of
trustees for the ensuing two years:
E. W. Porter, Wm. Fields, M. F.
Morgan, J. H. Millard and L. W.
Houck.
Clay Albright who lives below
Juhaetta, underwent an operation
Tuesday morning at a Moscow
hospital.
Mrs. W. C. Brooks of Lewiston ar
rived Wednesday morning to visit
her daughter, Mrs. E. W. Lutz.
"Miss Laura Pemberton returned
to Lewiston yesterday after visiting
a short time hère with her mother.
John Florance, who was visiting
friends here yesterday, stated that
the fruit in Clarkston has not been
damaged to any extent by frost this
spting. There is an unusually heavy
crop of apples on his place and he
uii mo piacc dim uc
the'said it would require a large a
FT1 Olint ftf thinninnr f A rrof fha nvnncc
be
to
at
the i nner
" ~
to
to
to
he
mount of thinning to get the excess
truiPfrom the trees.
A conference of county school
superintendents will be held in Mos
cow next week at the University of
Idaho The session will begin Mon
day and continue until Thursday.
Superintendents are expected from
all over the state
yCBorn to Mr. and Mrs. Charles
Keeler, Sunday, a young gentleman,
weighing 9 pounds.
A. D. Ozmun says he has 20 acres
of alfalfa as fine as anyone could
wish to see. He expects to get a
heavy crop of hay from' it this sum
mer. The excessive moisture ir
the soil this season will no doubt
make the second crop of alfalfa well
worth considering.
William Rogers received all but
one of the votes counted at the
election last Tuesday. He said he
appreciated very much the hearty
suppurt given him, but that it
wasn't so much a question of being
elected village trustee with honor
as it was of finishing the 2-year term
of office with public approval.
Kborn to Mr. and Mrs. Ben Weath
orhtt nf G 1 .» ».'Hr*» T____~ n
, erby of Fix ridge, Tuesday, a 9
pound boy. This boy was born in
nonor of Dr. Kothwell's 53rd birth
to day.
an j
in Harve Roberts of American ridge
i was a Lewiston visitor Wednesday
afternoon.
John Florance and daughter, Mrs.
Harry McKeever, arrived Thursday
from_CTarkston to visit friends here.
was a Lewiston
1 5' arl ? on
vlsl * :or Wednesday,
a
is
County Agent Fletcher arrived
Thursday morinng and went from
here to Cedar Creek where he held
a squirrel poisoning demonstration
meeting.
Due to the health crusaae in the
Leland school a report was sent to
the county superintendent's office to
the effect that every one of the
pupils had earned a gold button by
living ap to all of the requirements.
The pupils all sleep with their win
dows open every night, regardless
of weather conditions.
Mrs. Joday Long has been quite
ill lor the past week or more.
Both Mr. and Mrs. Long have been
ill a greater part of the time since
returning from Spokane several
weeks ago. Mr. Long was down
town a short time the midde of the
week but is still feeling anything
but well.
J. H. Bolon and sons, Fred. Ernest
and Sam, left for the Whitebird
country, Thursday, where they will
shear sheep. They went there sev
eral weeks ago but owing to the
fact that there was snow to the
depth of several feet, the sheep
shearing season had to be post
poned.
KWilliam Freytag came up from
Lewiston, Thursday afternoon, to
transact business.
There is some talk of getting up
a baseball team in Kendrick to play
the first team. When the weather
warms up and baseball enthusiasm
has reached fever heat, don't be
surprised if the following aggrega
tion of players, has peens, would
bees and never wasers issue a chal
lenge for a game to the finish:
George Carlson, catcher; I. R. Mor
rison, pitcher, R. B. Knepper, first
base; Wayne Herres, second base;
Frank Boyd, third base; Ferrvman,
shot stop; A. V. Dunkle, Joe 'Gard
ner and Fred Flaig in the field.
Mrs. K. F. Bigham was a Troy
visitor the first of the week. ?
A permit has been granted to put
in a bathing beach at Lewiston
along the banks of the Snake River.
Plans are under way to put in a
resort there requiring the expendi
ture of $30,U00. If the plans are
carried out there will be a dancing
pavilion, bathing beach and many
other attractions.
Charlie Mulkey of Linden was
in Moscow, Tuesday, transacting
business.
Mr. and Mrs. Dave Senter have
moved into the little brick house
owned by Jesse Col Imp and located
near the A. K. Carlson residence.
Linden Items
Mrs. Jim Garner was a caller at
the McPhee home, Wednesday.
Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Hudson spent
the day, Sunday, at the Isreal home.
Mr. and Mrs. Rube Garner and
Arthur Bohn went to Bovill, Sat
urday to see their father, who is ill
in the hospital, Mrs. Garner re
maining with her father.
Mrs. Vaughan and Ted spent the
day at Granvill Wall's, Monday.
Mrs. Pippenger spent Sunday with
her prents, Mr. and Mrs. McPhee.
Miss Bertha McAllister was a
visitor at the McPhee home Sunday.
Mrs. Clarence Fry and children,
Mrs. Vaughan and Teddie, took sup
per at the road camp Saturday.
People attending the moving
picture show at Crescent, Friday,
reported it fine.
Mr. Foster's family are moving to
their other place this week.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Lyons spent
the day at McAllisters last Sunday.
Mr. Alexander returned home
Saturday from a visit in Lewiston.
Aunt Carrie Allen spent the day
with Eva Smith, Saturday.
HOC WALLOW IS
OF IMPORTANCE
Sanitary Type Advocated by the
United States Department
of Agriculture.
ANIMALS SUFFER IN SUMMER
Provision 8hould Be Made for Intake
and Outlet So That It Can Be
Filled and Drained Often to
Keep Clean and Freeh.
(Prepared by the United States Depart
ment of Agriculture.)
It Is as natural for the hog to want
to wallow as It is for the small boy
to scurry to the old swimming hole
with the first breath of spring. Hot
weather is hard on fat animals, the
portly porker Included. That is why
a well-made, sanitary bog wallow Is
like a Coney island bathing beach for
the hogs. A popular and serviceable
type of wallow advocated by the United
States department of agriculture
should be made of concrete about 12
Inches In depth and large enough to
accommodate the herd of hogs. The
wallow should be supplied with A
satisfactory Intake and outlet so that
It can be filled abhut two-thirds full
of water and drained every few days,
or as often as Is necessary to keep the
pool fresh and cleanly.
Face Two Extremes.
The hog grower In many of the lead
ing pork producing states faces two
temperature extremes during the year.
During the winter, unless he provides
comfortable houses and warm quar
ters, his hogs are likely to suffer from
the cold, while in the summer sea
son he must handle the animals under
condftionsi of extreme heat. Any
animal as fat as the average hog
which Is to be marketed In the late
summer or early fall suffers greatly
during hot wenther. and unfortunately
many hog farmers neglect to provide
shelter and protection for their hogs
from the extreme heat. During hot
weather hogs need plenty of shade—
natural shade such as Is furnished by
trees and bushes being the best.
Temporary Shelter.
Where natural shade and shelter
are not available, the hog owner
should put up a temporary shelter by
building a framework about four feet
Hog Cholera Thrives Under 8uch
Conditions.
high and thoroughly covering the top
with brush, straw, grass or hay. This
Inexpensive sunshade should be of suf
ficient size to protect a herd of hogs
In comfort as they lie under It. As
a rule, the ordinary hog house should
—not be used for shade purposes dur
ing the summer. Each year hog mor
tality Is comparatively heavy due to
"porker sunstroke" Induced by main
taining the hogs In the open with
out sufficient protection from the ruddy
glow of Old Sol's furnaceT
GROWING SOY BEANS IN CORN
Farmers Pleased With Results Ob
tained by Using Crops for Silage
and Hogging Down.
The Iowa agricultural experiment
station says that Iowa fanners who
have been growing soy beans In com
for silage or hogging down, furnish
almost conclusive proof of the value
of the combination.
Some 800 farmers throughout the
state co-operated with the experiment
station In the growing of these crops.
Over 700 of these men were well
pleased with the results and said that
they would use the combination of
soy beans and com more extensively
In the future. More than half of the
number of co-operators reported that
the yield of com was Increased rath
er than decreased.
Gingham Dresses
A new shipment, uprto-the-minute in style and
quality just arrived. Prettily made in pink and white,
blue and white, green and white plaids, trimmed with
white collars and cuffs, also trimmed in plain colors
to match. Wide sash tie bow in back. All sizes
Price $ 3.00 and $ 4 . 00 - •
BOY'S SUITS
Age 5 to 13 years. Well made of all wool cloth. Coat belted. Pants full lined.
Former Prices $14.00 and $15.00 now - - - $9.75
New Caps For Spring •
Nice soft wool material, snappy designs. Gordon made "Nuf Sed"
Price $2.00, $2.50, $3.00
Men's Work Gloves
Good heavy leather gloves $1.10. Russell hand-sewed gloves $3.50
Others ranging in price from $ | .25 to $2.35.
Men's Dress Shirts
New arrivals in Men's dress shirts, prices $1.50 to $6.00 for a fancy silk stripe.
They are real beauties.
Mercerized Poplin
Best quality silk finish, 36 inches wide, colors, old rose, tan, blue and black,
85c a yaid
Golden Rod Borax Naptha Soap powder, per package 25c
Heinz White Malt Vinegar, quart bottle 30c
. Morton's Table Salt in packages, 2 for 25c
KendricK Store Co
"Everything to Eat and Wear"
Statements such as "Didn't decrease
com yield," "Coming crop to mix with
com silage," "Very good crop," "Expect
to plant beans with every hill of com
next year," were Included in the farm
ers' reports to the experiment station.
Soy beans are high In protein con
tent, and therefore the mixed silage Is
richer than com silage. The com
yield Is not decreased on soil of good
fertility, and a yield of a little less
than one-half a ton of soy beans per
acre Is received. These facts should
make soy beans a popular crop.
BILLY'S RIDE IN AIRPLANE
Marely an Imaginary Trip, but Slx
Yaar-Old'a Fancy Made It Seem
Very Real te Him.
Little Bill is much interested in
airplanes. He is only six years old.
When he hears the hum of a motor
overhead he rushes out of the house
to watch the plane. Little Bill is also
addicted to all the fanciful dreams
which are a part of childhood.
Grandpa Bill came home from
work the other day tfnd young Bill
started to recount the day's doings.
"Buddy and me took a ride in a air
plane today," he said gravely.
The conversation ensuing was
something as follows:
"Is that so ? How did it happen ?"
"Well, Buddy and me were sit
ting on the fence and a airplane
came along and we climbed in."
"Well, well. And where did you
go?"
"Oh, we went all over town, up to
Anderson and back."
"How did you get out? I would
think it would be hard to land an
airplane in the back yard."
"Oh, no! The man just sailed by
kinda low and slow and when we got
over our back yard he just lifted us
out and we hung onto his hands a
minute and then dropped off, and he
flew on away."—Indianapolis Newa
Kangaroo Tondons Brat Sutures,
The kangaroo, which propels IU
body over the ground In n series of
long leaps or bounds has a very pow
erful tall which la of great assist
ance to the legs In enabling It to leap,
A great muscle or group of muscles,
each little bundle of them with Its own
tendons extending to the extremity of
the tall, gives power te this Important
organ. Dr. Henry O. Marcy of Boston
discovered that these tendons were the
Ideal thing to use in sewing up mus
cles after a surgical operation, as they
•re not elastic and they do not soften
antll their work Is done, and tlieu they
tra absorbed Hjr the tissue».
"The Confession"
This wonderful play thrills, it enthralls, makes you
happy, makes you downcast, buoys you up and sends
you away satisfied to the very core. A story ot
human desires, the intensity of which you've never
before seen portrayed. It's the play you'll never
forget. Many interesting scenes which will hold you
spellbound from start to finish.
SATURDAY, APRIL 30
"Dr. Jekyl and Mr. Hyde" Saturday, May 7th.
THE GRAND THEATRE
When You Are Hungary
Get a hot sandwich and a cup of good coffee at the
confectionery. Quick service—no time lost.
If you have an unquenchable thirst
Our fountain will relieve your sufferings.
The most comfortable place in town
Perryman's
They Speak Well of It
i "I frequently hear Chamberlain's
Cough Remedy praised by friends
and acquaintances which only tends
to strengthen my good opinion of
it" writes Mrs. bred Arter, Zanes
vile, Ohio. Try it when you have Ja
cough or cold and see foi yourself
what an excellent medicine i t is.
FOR SALE or IRA DE: a good
young work horse. P. G. Candler,
Kendrick. 15-2p
FOR SALE: 7 pigs, 6-weeks old.
write or phone to Eva Smith. Phone
607, Linden, Ida. 17-2t.
FOR SALE: 252 Cords of 16 inch
wood about 55 cords of cord wood.
Can deliver any place on the Pot
latch ridge by truck or will sell on
ground. Prices reasonable. Good
road to wood,, one mile southeast
of Southwick. Write your order to
L. M. Benjamin or Phone to Wm. F
McClelland, Southwick. !7-3t
B. F. SHAY
announces that he is again in the
Shoe Repair business. Work done
at greatly reduced prices.
Men's half soles $1.40
Ladies' half soles $1.15
Other work in proportion. ,,
More New Hats
Will be on display
SATURDAY
The French Shop
For Sale: Superior grain dril
m good condition, 2 gang plows
disc, 1 Fish wagon, 3 cultivator
Inquire Gazette Office. 13-t

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