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Cottonwood chronicle. [volume] (Cottonwood, Idaho) 1917-current, January 10, 1919, Image 8

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88056166/1919-01-10/ed-1/seq-8/

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Small End
and Odd Lots
After a busy season we have
gathered up many short ends
and broken lots of merchandise
that will be sold at very low
prices. Come in and look them
over. We have them arranged
in lots at different prices:
lc, 3c, 9c, lie, 19c, 24c, 39c, 69c, & 98c.
Also a large assortment of
Remanents of yard goods
of various kinds
As we beast of things we did,
as we whoop around and sing, tell
ing how we put the lid on the
Hun's anointed king, we should
not forget, I wot, that the British
also fought, and the French and
Belgians shot up the foe like ev
erything. Let us make a joyful
noise, after all the woe and wreck ;
let's insist that we're the boys
who can put up ice, by heck; but
the British and the French also
held the reeking trench in the
blood and power strench, and the
Belgians were on deck. I indorse
the harmless brags we are making
nowadays; with the rest Pm wav
ing flags, yelling till I break my
stays; for we've nobly done our
bits, but the Frenchmen and the
Brits also made the Hun throw
fits, in some fifty-seven ways.
With the allies we shall go, terms
of peace to wisely frame; and
we're talking just as though it
were ours to boss the game; we're
deserving cordial thanks—but the
Britons and the French also faced
the Prussian ranks; to forget it
were a shame. I take part in all
the fuss, and I cheer and snort and
prance, and I shoot my blunder
bus, and get stewed at every
chance; but I can't forget how
well Britons fought through all
that hell, how for honor Belgians
fell, with the loyal sons of France.
Howard Red Elk Dead
Howard Red Elk, youngest son
of Elijah and Mrs. Red Elk, died
at his home in Ferdinand Sunday,
after a lingering illness of pneu
monia, following influenza. The
young man was aged 14, and had
been a student at the public
school prior to his illness, and had
a host of frieuds.
The Farmer's Union Warehouse
Co. shipped one car of hogs to Ar
■tnour St Co. at Spokane Tuesday.
Don't Starve
The Caille
It is short-sighted policy to starve
cattle by attempting to maintain
them in depleted fall pastures.
This practice is common in west
ern range states. It is unjust be
cause it is inhumane, and it is un
wise because it is unprofitable.
Although animals suffer less
than man, they none the less suf
fer. Partial starvation is agoniz
ing in the extreme. Aside from
this, it causes atcckmen to lose
When the cattle come off sum
mer pastures they are usually in
good condition. They are then
------ ------ ---------
I?. 8 ** flesh back on anim als than
I ls to keep them in good condi
' n " A ! "
turned into the fields to pick up I
what could be gathered during the
harvest. This is desirable both
inorderto save the seed which I
would otherwise be wasted. High
price of feed tempts owners to de
lay feeding as long as possible.
This is not wise, because cattle
lose flesh rapidly.
Experienced feeders know only
too well that it is more difficult
j tion and it is also much more ex
pensive than to avoid its loss. It
is not profitable to keep cattle fat,
but they should be kept strong
and vigorous.
Weak animals die at spring
calving. When cows die, their
calves, too either die or else are
saved with extreme difficulty.
Feed that the dead animals have
eaten is lost. Had these animals
been sold or killed in the fall and
the hay been fed to other animals,
these others would have been in
better condition.
Coasters are Cautioned.
Owing to the great danger of
coasters colliding with automo
biles the city marshal on the part
of the city of Cottonwood wishes
to call the attention of the
parents of the chidren about
coasting down the hillsides
and across the streets. The great
danger is obvious to all.
Holiday Season Passas
Unusually Quiet After
As usual after the Uietide
son passes there is a lull for a
time in business activities in near
i I, I* , . , 1 ~r
lyall l.nçs which however does.
not continue for any créât period.
not continue for any great period
People lay off and take stock for
awhile. Merchants gets busy
taking their invoices and the
farmers generally take advantage
of the slack season and make
preparation for the spring work.
For the most part their work is
finished or there is an enforced
I idlea ^ ss occasioned by winter |
^ Jin ter influé groUnd ' but
I th business j
tlV !^ Many there are who
are deferring operations of one
kind or an other because of pre
valance of the disease everywhere.
At present in the 'immediate vi-1
cinity of Cottonwood the epidem- ;
ic has abated to such an extent
that the ban has been raised but
nevertheless many people will
not care to take any great chances
and will not do many things they
otherwise would. j
During the ban period the lot !
of the newspaper is a hard one. ;
Every available source of local !
news is shutt off. If there are no
mee mgs, gatherings, social or
other happenings of interest go
mg on it is certain to show up on
the pages of the local paper by its
conspicuous absence. '
__ ;
m m w :
Original Strollers Coming
. .
coming event of more or less
in erest is the Original Strollers
quartette, by the Midland Ly
ceum Bureau, which will appear
at the Orpheum here January 15
under the auspices of the Cotton
wood Commercial club.
For Sale—Choice timothy hay haled.
J. W. Williams.
Personal Mention and Local
Happenings of the Week
Frank Williston of Grangeville
transacted business here Monday.
Win. Rooke was in town Satur
day from his ranch on Snake riv
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Warren and
I children left Sunday for Lewiston
and Spokane. j
I Harold Simon departed the first
j of the week for Moscow where he !
goes to enter the U. of I.
Frank Gamble of Nezperce left
this morning on the 8:10 train for
August Schroeder left for Mos
cow Sunday to enter the
Miss Alice Hawley spent a few
days visiting with friends in
! Grangeville this week.
Harry Kube was transacting
business in Cottonwood a few
days this week.
Joseph Reiner, dairyman and
farmer, transacted business in
town Monday.
! Frank Hayden of Ferdinand
! was in Cottonwood« a few days
this week visiting with friends.
Miss Leah Surridge left Satur
day for Colton, Wash., where she
went to enter the academy.
Fred Erskine Civil engineer
was here from Grangeville Wed
| nesday doing some surveying.
J. B. Mac Donald left Sunday j
morning for Moscow to resum e |
his studies at the State University. !
Dr. and Mrs. Orr, Mrs. John
Hoeneand Mta Rena Seubertj"
motored to Grangeville Tuesday.
Jos. Gaul has taken the con
, tract for carrying the mail for
Cottonwood Rural Route No. 1.
Henry Bruegeman has joined
the army of motorists, having
purchased the D45 Buick of Dr
, j • , . .
I Wednesday night enroute to Lew
ron - . '
Mrs. Lovelia Tefft returned Sat- !
urday from a lone visit with rela i
, a ' r0 " ' i
!^" at u>ttonw »° d Falls ' Kan '!
Mm. Harrison who has been ill i
is provements made to his furniture
store this week, having the office
| room partitioned.
Chester Hendrickson who has
with influeuza is
j u P a nd out of danger. His case
was not severe.

D Eugene Raymond left for
L° rtland Wednesday morning.
^ ^ y ™ nd 18 a "iece of Mrs.
; 01dham of thls clt Y
j soon for Virginia. He has been
! here visiting relatives and has
; been on furlough.
! The family of August Von Bar
gen are all afflicted with influqp
a t their home five miles east of
town. Miss Bernice Edwards is
helping at nursing the family,
ail. xxr
Gu ? W agner was among
; those leaving Sunday for Moscow
: where he goes to re-enter the
state university -
Mrs. Bertha McKinley will
leave soon for Grangeville where
she expects to spend a month vis
iting with friends and relatives,
after which she will return "to her
home near Cottonwood,
with influenza is able to be out of
: bed and around the house at her j
home. !
i A TT XT 1 , , .
A. H. Nau has had some im
Mr. and Mrs. Ben Robinson
of Cottonwood made a business
trip to Grangeville in their car
Wednesday morning.
Wm Mundt expects to leave
Henry Nuttman was in from :
Keuterville Thursday. Mr. Nutt
man is now feeing Ms cattle as j
he says the range is short, but ev
ery body has plenty of hay.
j -«, ---------------- ------- 0 -------
industry, investments and labor
! as a national policy, prosperity
Development Era.
All over U. S. the most pro
nounced optimism is apparent.
Bankers, manufactures and bus
iness men believe that a great
era of development is just ahead.
The banks are in the best poss
ible condition, and have the mon
ey to turn the wheels of industry
and to transport out products
overseas. The laboring people
have no cause for complaint and
expect to prosper for sometime to
come. The farmere are a favored
class just now.
With sane and conservative
legislation, equitable taxation
measures and a spirit of encour
agemert and fair dealing toward
will abide with us.
All those donating dishes, bed
ding, etc. to the Red Cross may
have them by calling at the Red
Cross headquarters in the build
ing opposite the Chronicle office
Balback & Lake opened their
gents furnishings store the first of
the week. Besides gents furnish
ings they carry a line of notions,
tobacco etc. All their stock has
n °t yet arrived.
Tom Kohl and Robt. Wiley,
wiremen for the Pacific States
Telephone Co., were here from
Lewiston Thursday looking after
telephone business for the com
Pete Hermes was discharged
from the emergency hospital this
week entirely recovered from hi s
severe attack of influenza. He
left for Greencreek Wednesday.
The Cottonwood Mercantile
Co. are putting on a big clearance
sale. The big double
!?! e \ page ad in
thls lssue tel " s story. Read it
Jack Hartrutt of Grangeville
States Telephone Co.
arrived yesterday and is install
ing some new telephones for the
Floyd Baker left late last week
for Walla Walla where ho intends
to take a six months commercial
course at the business college.
Miss Sadie Robinson of Grange
ville is in Cottonwood this week
visiting wifh her sister, Mrs. John
son of Hotel Cottonwood
Glen English of the Snake riv
er section, was in the city a few
octuuu, was in me cicv a lew
Hav« fhu ' y ,
days this week getting some den
tal work done
ML® Marie Ikeum, trained
nuise of Lewiston is here to wait
on Mrs. Kathryn Fitzgerald who
haS ^ iU Sonic tlmc '
Mr. and Mrs. Riley Rice have
------------v ——
returned from an extended trip
a t Saint Paul and intermediate
„ j r,
Mrs. Fred Rustemeyer returned
to town yesterday after spending
a week visiting at the home of
George Rustemeyer.
Those having books borrowed
from the public library are urged
to return them by next Wednes
day or there will be a fine.
Ben Robinson and family were
moving their household effects
this week to Grangeville where
they expect to locate.
Leo Hanses, wife and three
children left Tuesday morning
for Denver Colorado for a two
months stay.
Mrs. Charles Crawford left
Tuesday for Salem to spend the
The Mutual Creamery Company
has a larger sale of dairy products in
the uoythwest than any other cream
ery. Send us your cream. Mutual
Creamery Co.. Lewiston, Ida. 2tle.
Influenza patients—Your eyes may
have been atieeted by your illness.
Have your eyes tested by a registered
optician. Dr. Schilling will be at
Cottonwood Hotel Jan. 27-28. D4
Dr. E. E. Schilling will be at the
Cottonwood Hotel Jan. 27,-28 look
ing after his optical patients. Those
in need of eye service please make
appointment. 114
Gus Peterson of Lewiston spent
Monday and Tuesday night in
Wednesday ^ ^°' h ° me
. , . ,
JÄSÄ " £ «&Ä
can have same by calling at this. of
lice and proving property and payinf
Tor this ad. 2tl
JAN. 11
Of The
A Western Cattle
Picture. A well
acted; interesting
story. It is good
Prices, 10c & 20c
«j^nsr. 1 3
For Sale,
Social Moth
The Financial
Rich Gowns o f
daring designs that
will he a feast for
feminine eyes.
Also a 2-reel Keystone
Pearls & Perils
20c & 30c
JAN. 1 6
Marguerite Clark
A Paramount feat
ure of extraordin
ary merit. Miss
Clark is one of
the Paramount
acters that always
makes good and
•draws a big house.
Paramount Comedy
20c and 30c

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