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The Kendrick gazette. [volume] (Kendrick, Idaho) 1892-1968, September 23, 1921, Image 1

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Boost For Better
Roads
Into Kendriek
KENDRICK GAZETTE
Subscription Price
$1.50
In Advance
VOLUME 31.
KENDRICK. LATAH COUNTY. IDAHO. FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 23. 1921
NUMBER 33
Over The County
Genesee News: Enrollment in the
Genesee public school on Monday,
September 12, reached a total ot
two hundred and eleven—one hun
dred and thirty-nine for tue grades
and seventy-two in the high school.
This is a little below the enroll
ment for the last year at this time,
lhe total enrollment for the year
1920-1921 reached the sum of two
hundred and fifty-seven students,
eighty nine of which were taking
high school work and one hundred
and sixty-eight registered in the
grades.
Deary Press: One of our chief
reasons for advocating construction
of the state highway this fall is to
give men work during the fall and
winter. The road is going to be
built sooner or later—why not go at
it now and help the wage-earners
out. If all conditions are favor
able as to cost ot materials and
labor, why put it off? We have the
machinery and equipment. We
suggest that the board call a mass
meeting and discuss the matter with
the tax-payers.
Troy News: Dr. A. A. Otteraaen
and wife, of Spokane, were here on
Tuesday and Wednesday looking
over the situation with the view of
locating when Dr. Stockslager
leaves for his new location in Lew
iston. They were guests at a special
meeting of the commercial club
Tuesday, and on Wednesday they
were given an auto ride through
the adjacent farming country. They
expressed themselves as well pleas-1
a
ed with the outluok and when leav
ing both spoke very favorably as
to coming to Troy to locate. Dr.
Otteraaen is employed at present as
house physician in the Deaconess
Hospital in Spokane where he has
been practicing successfully for
some time.
Juliaetta Rocord: V. A. Randall,
who resides a few miles below town
on the Potlatch creek, reports see
ing a black bear in the vicinity of
his home Friday of last week. Mr.
Randall was at the house when he
noticed an uneasiness among some
oi the stock near by and made an
investigation ut the cause resulting
in his discovering the presence of
the bear just accross the railroad
track. Mr. Randall had no gun, he
says and bruin disappeared in the
brush and was allowed to go his
way unmolested.
Star-Mirror: An interesting mem
ento of the Chief Joseph and Nez
Perce Indian war was revealed on
the lot at 820 East B. street., sold
some time ago by C. L. Tompson to
E. McMartm, when contractor A.
G. Giese in digging the foundation
for a modern bungalow came upon
the remains of a stockade. The
stumps were just below the depth
of the foundation and looked as
fresh as when first placed by the
sturdy white settlers.
The line ot the stockade agreed
with the lines established in that
section of Moscow as sites where
the defenders put up a rugged de
fense to the onslaughts of the fol
lowers of the old Indian chief.
Some few years ago when excavat
ing was proceeding opposite to the
site of the bungalow, and across the
road, remains of a stockade were
dicsovered by contractor Giese.
There was also a well uncovered
showing thaï the water was handy
for the defenders.
The stumps were left as they
would not disturb the work of pro
gress. The Indian war occurred in
1877. The outline of a trench was
also visible.
Potlatch Barn Burned
The barn and machine shed on
the Archie Mav farm on Potlatch
ridge was totally destroyed .by fire
Monday afternoon. The barn is a
considerable distance from the
house and it is not known what oc
casioned the fire. Some valuable
farm machinery was in the shed and
this was ruined. The loss was
«bout half covered by insurance.
little imp said again: "I
you are dicsouraged."
A Disastrous Day
Last Sunday was a day ot ac
cidents in Kendrick and vicinity.
Jesse Kolleriborn cut off his thumb.
Oliver Whitcomb got shot in the
leg. Elmer Bigham fell off a wag
on and Perryman's Airdale ran into '
a porcupine. The first two cases j
required the serices of Dr. Kelley,
Elmer Bigham pulled througn with- ;
out a scratch but the dog required
an operation. Doc. Wm. Rogers
administered the ether while Doc.
Compton, by the use of a pair of
automobile pliers removed several
thousand porcupine quills, more or
less. The operation was entirely
successful and the dog is able to be
up and around.
Pure Grit
In the street of Life, walking in
the darkness of the shadow,, hungry
old Satan was out hunting with his
dogs, the little imps of human weak
ness.
A man came walking through
Life's street.
Satan said to the little devil with
a bitter face: "Go; get him for me.''
Quickly the imp crossed the street
silently and lightly hopped to the
man's shoulder. Close in his ear
he whispered:
"You are discouraged."
"No," said the man, "I am not
discouraged."
"You are discouraged."
The man replied this time, "I do
not think I am."
Louder and more decidedly the
tell vou,
The man dropped his head and
replied, "Well, I suppose I am."
The imp hopped back to Satan, and
said proudly, "I got him! he is dis
couraged."
Another man passed. Again old
Satan said: "Get him for me."
The proud little demon of dis
couragement repeated his tactics.
The first time that he said: "You
are discouraged," the man replied
emphatically, "No!"
The second time, the man replied,
"I tell you I am not discouraged."
The third time, he said: "I am
not discouraged. You lie.!"
The man walked down the street
hu head up, going toward the light.
The imp of discouragement re
turned to his master, crestfallen.
"I couldn't get him. Three times
I told him he was discouraged. The
third time he called me a liar, and
that discouraged me."— Chicago
Examiner.
Wheat Growers Meet
!
Big Bear Ridge
'Mr. and Mrs. A. N. Kognstad and
children and Miss Inez Johnson
autoed to Lewiston to attend the
fair. «
ft D wight Ingle has entered the
Kendrick high school.
g' Taney school began Monday and
Steele will open Monday, Sept. 26th.
XA ten pound girl has arrived at
the home of Mr. and Mrs. Alfred
Nelson of Garfield.
Mr. Fluhartv of the Wheat Grow
ers Association, met with a number
of members here Wednesday even
ing. On account of the bad weather
and the tact that the meeting was
held at night, the attendance was
not large. The meeting was held
for the purpose ot posting the mem
bers on any question which they
might wish to bring up. A like
meeting was held in Leland about
two weeks ago.
V. A „ T*
> Anton Lien has gone to Spokane
to attend high school.
Miss Rilla Hughes has returned
to her home near Tacoma, having
visited friends here.
Miss Johanna Hooker spent last
week with friends in Moscow. |
K Mrs. Leon Ingle was a Spokane
visitor last week. I
• Joe. Bowers began bean threshing ,
on the ridge last week.
Born to Mr. and Mrs. Ernest j
Bolon, Saturday, a daughter.
Found Peculiar Snake
Wm. Rogers found a peculiar snake
last week while hunting near town.
The snake was about fifteen inches
long, was a dark chocolate color and
had a very smooth skin. It was
hard to tell which end its head was
on as Doth ends were about the same
size. It had very small eyes and
mouth and moved sluggishly. A
number of people saw it, as Mr.
Rogers brought it to town, but no
one knew its name.
Cameron News
several kinds
The Children's Day celebration
was well attended, Sunday. The
children had a fine program consid
eting the short time they had to
prepare it.
After the services at church every
body went to the parsonage where
the ladies of the congregation serv
ed a big dinner, consisting of fried
and roasted chicken, potatoes salad,
of pie, sandwiches I
every kind known, |
and- cakes of
even birthday cake which was made
ir. honor of Emil Larson's sixtieth
birthday. There were six candles on
the cake each candle representing
ten vears. The cake was a surprise
to Mr. Larson, he not knowing it
was meant for him until Rev. Rein
explained for whom the cake was
made.
The afternoon was spent in play
ing games and having a good time.
Supper was also served about six
o'clock and at 7:30 in the evening
all present at the picnic attended
English services at the church.
Everybody leported a splendid
time and hoped there would soon
be another picnic of some kind.
There were from 80 to 90 people
present. The visitors were: Mr.
and Mrs. W. Zumhofe and two
children of Juliaetta; Mrs. Henry
Flomer and two sons, Erwin and
Arthur, ano Mr. and Mrs. W. D.
Flomer of Genesee.
Gus Blum returned home from
Genesee Saturday where he has been
working his team with the Flomer
machine all harvest.
The young people of Cameron
met at the parsonage last Wednes
day to spend a social evening with
Rev. and Mrs. Rein. The real pur
pose of the meeting was to see if, a
young peoples' society counld be
organized to keep the young folxs
together and to help the church
wherever possible. There were 27
present. The evening was spent in
playing fgames and singing. Fine
refreshments were served bv Rev.
and Mrs. Rein. All reported a
"dandy" time and promised to be
present at tne next meeting which
will be the 30th of September at
the Silflow Brothers' home. All
are cordially invited to be present.
visiting
Carl Hartung went to Lewiston,
Sunday, to transact business, return-!
Miss Malvina Vollers
with Mrs. Emil Larson.
ing Monday.
! Mrs. D. Wegner went to Spokane.!
Misses Anna and Hannah Wegner
82SN.2. ÄÄ
X
Fairview Items
Mr. and Mrs. W. Zeyen and daugh
ter, Peggy, left for Spokane, Thurs
day. Mr. Zeyen is going to attend
Pullman college this year.
Miss Edith Boyd ot Walla Walla
returned last week, to begin school
at Fairview.
Mr. and Mrs. Jim Hplton and Miss
Edna Tleshman drove to Lewiston,
Thursday, to attend the fair.
A son was born to Mr. and Mrs.
irgil Fleshman, September 15.
Mother and baby are getting along
fine.
_ „ ,
'
moving to the John
above Fleshman's.
Lou Ogden family are leaving
soon for Cream ridge, where they
will make their home.
\ Many of the farmers in this
munity have begun plowing.
Those attending the fair at Lewis- ■
T* School began Monday with 14 en
rolled
j
Lelia Websterjand Thelma Oylear !
________________ =
ton report a very good time
of Lelanu are taking music lessons
| from Mrs. Mary McCall. Mrs. Me-j
^ a large music class !
I e
,
C. D. Wagner of
Wash., purchased a new Nash car
last Fridav, from his son, Adam,
Farmington,
j proprietor of Wagner's Garage of
Kendrick.
*
To Start on Big Hunt
Lester Crocker and his uncle, Fred,
will leave this week for the upper
Selway country fur a big hunt. They
have been preparing their camp
equipment for several weeks and
have a danay outfit. They expect i
to get an elk apiece and any other
big game that happens to cross their
trail. They will make the trip with
pack horses and expect to be away;
at least a month.
Towns Go on Cash Basis
Business men from Deary were
here Monday evening with a prop
osition asking that all business
houses of Kendrick go on a cash
basis, beginning October 1. They
stated that Deary would be on a
strictly cash basis at that time and
that business men ot Troy had sig
nified their intention of doing the
same - So far no action has been
taken by the Kendrick merchants.
Moss For Packing Trees
University of Idaho men were
here this week gathering moss from
the cliffs in Potlatch canyon. They
shipped out about fOO sacks of the
moss which will be used in packing
trees for shipment. Every year
they come to Kendrick to get a
ply of the moss.
sup
\ Cut Off Thumb
Jesse Kollenborn of Little Bear
ridge had the misfortunate to chop
off the thumb of his left hand while
splitting wood last Sunday. The
thumb was not. quite severed from
the hand. Dr. Kelly was called
and sewed the thumb in place and
hope fa save it.
y Had Good Sale
It is reported that Charlie Mulkey
had a very successful sale last Tues
day.* Prices averaged up well, al
though payment was made largely
by note, in spite of the fact that
he advertised 5 per cent discount
for cash. Those who paid Dy note
were giving the equivalent of 15 per
cent interest.
Legion Men, Attention
All ex-service men are requested
to be present at Kendrick in uni
form at 1 o'clock Tuesday after
noon, to attend the funeral of Mar
tin O. Lien. Anyone who
please bring car.
can '
There will be a special meeting
I Panvr.n Pnaf Mr. at the Pitv
?! Post No - " *• •* «!?
Hall, Tuesday evening at 7:30.
members of Canyon Post No. 66.
He cair.e principally in the interest
of the clean-up drive which the
Legion is putting on in the state.
He is also organizing a company f ir
the purpose of publishing the
, "Legion Digest", a paper to take
lhe place oi the "Red Chevron"
which suspenedd publication. Mr.
McGrath is publicity director for
u i u - - . . , ,
Special business is to be brought up,
so every member should be there,
By order ot the pos t commander. (
Legion Man Here Thursday ,
—--
D. Harold McGrath, vice-command
er of the State of Idaho American
Legion, was here Thursday after
noon and met with a number of the
Idaho.

tjliver Whitcomb of Big
ridge received a painful wound,
Sunday, when an "unloaded gun"
in the hands of a friend, was dis
charged, the bullet passing through
the „„](■ n f i PO - ir mi^ed hnth
oi nis leg. it missea Dotn
j bones and if no complications set
! in the injury will not prove serious.
Tj Par
-—
! It would be a most fitting tribute
to the memory of Martin Lien if the
business houses in KendricK were to
c | ose dun ng train time this after
noon, as the remains of the young
soldier will arrive at
from Portland.
1:23 p. m.
Mrs. George Sanders
Mrs. George Sanders, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Grinolds of this
place passed away at her home at
Colfax, Washington, last Saturday
afternoon. Mr. Sanders will be re
membered here as Ethel Maud
Grinolds, as she spent a number of
years in Kendrick before her-mar
nage. i
Ethel Maud Sanders was born in
;
Brown county, South Dakota, in
1883. With her parents she moved to
Kendrick in 1902. October 5, 1905,
she was married to George P. San
ders at Dayton, Wash. Nine years
ago they moved to their farm near
Colfax.
Beides her husband Mrs. Sanders
issurvived by four children, Harold,
Jessie, Edwin and Maxine; a brother,
Leon Grinolds of Lewiston; two sis
ters, Mrs. Hugh Helpman of Mullan
and Miss Lucile Grinolds of Kend
rick, and her parents. Mr. and Mrs.
Harry Grinolds.
The funeral was held from the
Congregational church of Colfax,
Monday afternoon at 3 o'clock. Tne
Rev. A. A. Callendar of the Meth
odist church officiated. i
_
o ■ i. * n i * T- .
Soldier s Body Arrives Today
Ole Lien received a wire Thurs
day afternoon stating that the body
of his son, Martin 0. Lien, will ar
rive on the afternoon train Friday,
from Portland.
lhe funeral will be held Tuesday
afternoon on Big Bear ridge at the
Lutheran church. Rev. Anderson
of Spokrane and Rev. Hasby of
Dearv will have charge of the
church service.
The American Legion of Kendrick
are making arangements for a milit
ary burial. A full account of the
service will be given in next week's
Gazette.
Farmers Fatten Poultry
Many farmers are learning that jt
pays to fatten poultry for market,
J us f as >t pays to finish hogs and
cattle. Heavy feeding and close
confinement for 2 or 3 weeks adds
finish and weight, thereby increas
ing pi ice per pound and number of
pounds. An excellent fattening
ration consists of 2 parts finely
ground corn, 2 parts shorts, moist
ened with buttermilk or sour milk
to a motar-like consistency. Birds
will eat it fed 3 times daily. It is
not uncommon for a good husky
bird weighing 1J to 2 pounds to add
ï pound, or 35 per cent of its orig
inal weight, in 2 to 3 weeks, if the
birds are thrifty, 3J pounds of this
, ...... . -.....
fo* »HI X" » »-8ht. the
maximiu gain can usually be ob
tamed in 15 to 20 days. The -birds
should be marketed as soon as thier
( appetite begins to wan. If the mix
ture is properly saturated with
, buttermilk or sour milk, no water
need be given. With present feed
pr ' ces '.fattening of young birds by
intens ' ve feeding should be Profit
ap ^ e ' Heretofore, produce men
^ ave ^ een finishing them after ob
tainmg them from farmers. fh ere
is no reason why this cannot be done
by the producer instead of the
middleman.
Case of Infantile Paralysis
Lewiston until her recovery is as
Little Miss Iolla Ogden, daughter
of Mi. and Mrs. Louis Ogden 0 f
Potlatch bridge was taken to Lew
iston, Wednesday to the hospital,
where the doctors pronounced her
case infantile paralysis. They stat -1
ed, however, that she was passed the
worst stage and thev believed that
within two weeks she would be able
to leave the hospital. Her con
dition for a time was very serious.
Mr. Ogden will remain with her at
sured.
_
James Emmett returned
lhursday afternoon from Missouri^
where she spent the past two months
visiting relatives in various parts
of the state. She said that they
have had a great deal of rain around
Chillicothe. the last place she visit
ed and the corn crop was very good.
X
Infantile Paralysis
department of public welfare of the
state of Idano has issued a state
ment and warning to the public,
calling attention, among otner
Owing to the ptevalenee of infan
tile paralysis in the northwest
states, especially in the state of
Washington, where the disease has
been especially fatal, or has left the
patient permanently disabled, the
things, to the fact that a large num
ber of cases have been reported in
this state, principally in the north
ern party The statement follows:
At present very Iittle is known of
the causative agent, but it is sup
posed to be due to some nucro
organism, causing a general infec
tion first, later on localizing in the
spinal cord where it attacks the
nerve roots, causing paralysis of the
muscles supplied by these nerves,
It is a well known tact that it is
transmitted from one person to an
other, but the manner of transmis
sion is not known.
The disease starts in the same
manner as any fever condition, may
stimulate ordinary intestinal mfec
i tion which lasts for a day or two,
or perhaps only a few very short
hours, followed by paralysis, or loss
sensa tion, in some part of the
body. This may partly clear up
and in some instances it clears up~
entirely. Other cases result in
paralysis of one or more groups of
muscles for life. If there is a
paralysis of the respiratory center,*
death results,
The following precaution should
be taken in all cases of children
showing symptoms of fever diseases:
Hrst. The sick child should be
w of charge
Lndr K e -
put to bed in a quiet darkened room
and a physician called to diagnose
the case. In the mean time the
bowels should be cleaned out with
a mild cathartic, the throat gargled
with a warm salt water solution of
one-half teaspoonful of ordinary
table salt to a glass of hot water.
This should be done twice a day.
All excretions from the body should
be disintected or burned especially
nandkerchiefs.
The patient should be kept as
quiet as possible in order to pro
tect the neivous system from be
coming a focus of the infection. If
tne case is diagnosed as "Infantile
Paralysis,'' Rosenow's sprum, which
is obtained from the Mayo Clinic,
may be used at this time. It must
be used before the paralysis has
developed and even when thus used,
too much must not be expected of
it, as its value has not been definite
ly determined, as yet. This may
be obtained from the Department
of Public Welfare, Boise, Idaho,
Until the cold weather definitely
se t s In t b e well children should be
kept out of doors . but away Uom
public gatherings. Special atten
tion should be paid to their bowels
and to their foods. The mouth and
throat, especially the teeth and ton
sjls> should be we || taken care of.
a little precaution taken at this
time may prevent serious illness or
death of your child,
Help the health authorities in
preventing this disease from be
coming epidemic in the state of
i da ho.
/
Southwick News
XBorn to Mr. and Mrs. Howard
Southwick, Saturday, September
a ^oy.
Mr. and Mrs. Mel McFadden were
in Kendrick Thursday transacting
busmess.
Newt. Crawford, who is staying
at the Phil Elvy home, is quite ill
w, th typhoid tever.
School started here a week ago
Monday, and we have a very gord
attendance this year.
Gus Zieman and wife and two
sons, Dan and Warner, went to
Spokane a week ago Friday. Mr.
Zieman and Dan returned home
Sunday night. Mrs. Zieman stay
! Warner umfer'went' an* ^ 3 ° n '
j wt)lle tl ^ ere
;
operation
j Mrs. James Smith and Mrs. Dean
Baker were Kendrick visitors Thurs
day.

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