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Cottonwood chronicle. [volume] (Cottonwood, Idaho) 1917-current, June 20, 1919, Image 9

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88056166/1919-06-20/ed-1/seq-9/

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COUNTY SEAT NEWS ITEMS
Herbert Howe, son oi ivir. and
Mrs. Mark Howe, of Moscow,
and formerly of C-rangeviile has
been ^appointed to the U. S.
naval academy at Annapolis,
Md., and already has departed
for the school. He is an only
son.
Mrs. A. F. Parker left Mon
day morning for Boise where
she will visit with her daughter
Mrs. R. B. Kading. Mrs. Par
ker recently underwent a second
attack of the flu, and has been
very slow in recovering from
the effects of the disease, and
it is anticipated that the change
will prove beneficial to her
health.
Mr. and Mrs. D. H. Kube left
Monday morning .for Portland
where they will attend the Rose
carnival and visit with their
daughter, Miss Mamie. They
will be absent about ten days.
While they aie away from home
Mr. and Mrs. Max Leischner are
occupying the Kube home.
Miss Rosa Williams, who has
been in the U. S. army nursing
corps in France, returned this
week to her home at Mt. Idaho.
Miss Williams was the only
Idaho county women in France
during the war.
It is authentically reported
here that Guy Sherwin, son of
Mr. and Mrs. P. E. Sherwin, of
the Tolo section, and Miss Helen
Dobner, a popular school teacher
of the county, were united in
marriage at Spokane last Sun
day. The young folks came
down as far as Moscow and are
spending a few days at the home
of Mr. and Mrs. E. S. Barton.
Fen Batty, one of the pioneers
residents of this section, but
who has been looking after his
extensive land holdings neai
Maupin, Oregon, for the past
year, came in on Saturday
night's train. Last fall Mr.
Batty had a very severe illness
and before recovering was also
attacted by the influenza. He
was confined to the hospital for
some time at Portland and
certainly shows the ravages of
the disease with which he was
afflicted. While he is very thin
he states he is feeling fairly well
at this time. He will remain
here while convalescing.
Caught in a barbed-wire fence,
which it attempted to lean, a
buck deer was found dead on
the Floyd Church ranch west of
Orangeville, a few days ago.
The deer had wandered to the
ranch from the mountains. Its
hind feet were caught between
the top wire of the fence and a
lower wire, and the animal be
came so entangled in the wires
that is was unable to extricate
itself. It had been dead for
some time when found.
Mr. and Mrs. John Coram are
exDected to arrive home next
Saturday night from Wallace,
Idaho, where they have been
visiting for the past month. Mr.
and Mrs. Coram left here last
September, since which time
they have visited in the east,
Salt Lake City and California.
MISS HENSON WEDS.
The wedding of Miss Fay
Henson and Charles M. Fargo is
scheduled to take place today
says the Kamiah Progress of
last Thursday, at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. Ed Grünewald on
the Adair ranch near Winona.
Roth are well known in this sec
tion, the bride having been for
several past years a teacher in
the Kamiah and Nezperce
schools. She is a niece of Mr.
and Mrs. R. Henson and a cousin
' of Mrs. Grünewald and numbers
her friends in the county by the
hundreds. The groom is a pros
perous rancher who lived until
a year ago in the Winona sec
• tion, where he still owns a large
ranch. His home now is at Tos
ten, Mont., where he and his
bride will begin their life toge
ther, and we trust that their
happiness and prosperity may
be continued to them through
out many coming years.
Notice for Publication
Department of the Interior, U. S. Land Office
at Lewiston, Idaho, April 29. 1919.
Notice is hereby given that William Henry
Read, whose postoffice address is Spring Camp
Idaho, did. on the 24th day of March. 1919, file in
this office Sworn Statement and Application No.
07442. to purchase the NEi NW$, Section 12.
Township 29 North, Range 3 West. Boise Meri
dian, and the timber thereon, under the provi
sions of the act of June 3. 1878. and acts amenda
tory, known as the "Timber and Stonj? Law," at
such value as may be fixed by appraisement, and
that, pursuant to such application, the land and
timber thereon have been appraised. S110.00, un
der application 05942, the timber estimated 70,000
board feet at $1.00 per M, and the land $40.00; that
said applicant will offer final proof in support oi
his application and sworn statement on the 18th
day of July. 1919, before the Register and Rece iv
er, U. 8. Land Office, at Lewiston, Idaho.
Any person is at liberty to protest this pur
chase before entry, or initiate a contest at any
time before patent issues, by filing a corroborat
ed affidavit in this office, alleging facts which
would defeat the entry.
18-10 Henry Hbitfeld. Register.
"Idaho Gold'
friend.
the real family
24-tf
HOENE
COTTONWOOD. IDAHO
My reputation for fair dealing and reliable
goods, coupled with the De Laval record cf
service and durability, has made the De Laval
Cream Separator the leader in this community.
COST—That's what you put into a cream separator.
, VALUE—That's what you take oat of your cream separator.
Value in a cream separator depends upon the amount and the
quality of service you get out of it
Because it lasts fifteen to twenty years
die De Laval is the most economical
cream separator to buy. If you consider
its cleaner skimming, easier running, greater
capacity and less cost for repairs, the price
of the "cheapest" machine on the market
is exorbitant in comparison.
With present high butter-fat prices
and the scarcity of labor this is truer
than ever.
We'll sell you • De Laval on such easy
terms that it will pay for itself out of
its own savings. Wo want to see you
the next time you're hi town.
SOONER OR LATER YOU WILL BUY A
LAVAL
lUi
TELLS OF THEIR TRIP.
a
TELLS OF THEIR TRIP.
Several of the boy scouts have
just returned from a week's
outing, and fishing trip at Win
chester Lake. A most enjoy
able time is reported. They
hiked it both ways, enduring
well the unusual taxation of grit
and determination, proving
their type of metal. It being the
wrong time of the moon, there
were not m my fish caught—
just as tho fish knew anything
about the changes of the moon;
but there are many more acti
vities than fishing that are very
attractive to boys and believe
this reports, we found them too.
The woods, far around, resound
ed the playful echoes of these
energetic scouts, when sleeping
became a historical memory,
and eating was a past time.
The boys—as well as the scout
master—hated to leave behind,
certain lady friends that they
had made while at Winchester;
the girls are not particular as to
the shape or shade of the moon,
to bite, as one of the boys was
want to say in his dreams,
"Tootsie is mine."
A scout is "trustworthy, and
dependable" and through these
playful instincts the boys are
taught the more impoi-tant fea
tures of life. There is no nor
mal boy—or girl as far as that
is concerned—that does not
want to be a scout, and when
they see the real life that they
are expected to live, there is
only the non-consent of the par
ents that keep them out. We are
hoping that during the summer
days there will be many oppor
tunities to take the boys out on
such en ioyable trips.
M. Sligar, Scout Master.
SOLDIERS TO BE FETED.
Idaho sodiers who arrived at
New York Sunday, June 15, 600
in number, for overseas, are to
entertained officially in New
York at a celebration in their
behalf during the week. The
arrangements for this are being
completed by Governor D. W.
Davis, ex-Govemor Frank Gooo
ing and Congressman Burton L.
French and Addison T. Smith.
'Tiö Top" makes more loaves
of better bread than other flour
on the market. 24-tf
PUBLIC SALE
As I am leaving the country I will sell at public
auction on my father's ranch at
INezperce 9 Idaho
Thurs.June 26
at 10:00 a. m.
6 head registered Percheron mares
6 head registered Shorthorn cows and calves
11 head grade horses and 8 head grade cattle
and all the up-to-date machinery to farm an
up-to-date ranch
Nezperce
Owner Idaho
HARRY C. CRANK'E
Auctioneer Nezperce, Idaho
HRST NUMBER
IS A SOUR ONE
Castellucci's Band to Appear
Saturday —Many Out
side People Attend
Cottonwood's Chautauqua op
ened Wednesday afternoon un
der the direction of the Ellison
White Chautauqua system be
fore an audience that was consi
dered big at an afternoon pro
gram. At the evening program
the performers were greeted by
a large audience. According to
the comment heard after the
program everyone must have re
ceived full value for their money
as they are all loud in then
praise for the class of entertain
ment given the first day. The
first evenings entertainment
consisted of a concert by the In
ternational trio and a lecture en
tertainment "The Oriental Pa
geant" by Julius Caesar
Nayphe. The lecture was ex
ceptionally well rendered and
many considered this feature
was worth the cost of the entire
season ticket. The costumes
worn by the entertainer were
magnificent.
The rtrogram for the remain
der of the Chautauqua is as fol
lows:
Friday.
Morning—Junior Chautauqua.
Afternoon— Concert, Zedeler
Symhonic Quintet.
Admission 55c
Evening — Concert Prelude,
Zedeler Symphonic Quintet.
Lecture—"The Needs of the
Hour", Judge Geo. D. Alden.
Admission 83c
Saturday
Morning—Junior Chautauqua.
Afternoon —Concert, Castel
'ucci's Concert band.
"Sunset Program for Rock
ing Chair Row", Bess Gerhart
Morrison.
Admission 55c
Evening Concert, Castellucci's
Band. One of the best bands
in the west this year.
Added feature, Bess Gearhart
Mqrrison.
Admission 83c
Sunday
Morning—Usual services—all
churches.
Afternoon — Sacred Prelude,
The Parnells.
Lecture—"Some By-Products
of Armageddon" Dr. Robert
Sutcliffe.
Admission 39c
Evening—Sacred Prelude, The
Parnells.
Inspiration Lecture—"Awake
Ye Dry Bones!", J. C. Herbs
man.
Admission 55c
Monday
Morning—Junior chautauqua.
Afternoon—Concert Prelude,
Earl Hippie Concert Company.
Lecture — "Bricks Without
Straw" Marshall Louis Mertins.
Admission 39c
"Joy Night"—Pageant...."Un
cle Sam's Experiment" Junior
Chautauquans.
Joyous Closing Concert, Earl
Hippie concert company.
Admission 55c
The above prices include war
tax.
The Ellison-White people are
represented here by John H.
Hoppes, director and Alvira
Kolsrud, junior director.
LOST—Tail light and automo
bile license No. 32280 between
Grangeville and Cottonwood.
Finder please leave at this of
fice. 23-2
POINTED PARAGRAPHS.
Only fools answer questions
before they are asked.
The average woman finds
good looks an expensive habit.
The man who lacks polish
doesn't always lack humanity.
As civilization advances chil
dren begin to worry at an earl
ier age.
The shorter the ice crop is in
the winter, the longer the bill
is in the summer.
The crab may not be as good
eating as the lobster, but he'll
do in a pinch.
Addition to self and subtrac
tion from others comprise some
men's sole knowledge of arith
metic.
"Live and let live" is a good
motto for all men—with the ex
ception of undertakers and
butchers.
See Rose Bros, for well drill
ing. 23 : 6xn

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