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Cottonwood chronicle. [volume] (Cottonwood, Idaho) 1917-current, June 02, 1922, Image 1

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cottonwood Chronicle
VOLUME 30. N0.23
COTTONWOOD, IDAHO, FRIDAY, JUNE 2, 1922
»2.00 PER YEAR
COMMUNITY
SALE JUNE 10
SALE PROMISES TO BE
GOOD ONE—MANY
ITEMS LISTED.
Cottonwood's second commun
ity sale will be held on Saturday,
June 10th and promises to be
much larger in scope than the
fust sale which was held in May
and proved to be a great success.
Many items have already been
listed for sale among them being
a number of registered Boland
China hogs, the pro]*erty ol John
Funke, and this one item alone
will draw many outside buyers to
Cotton wood on this date.
Other items, consisting of live
stock and etc. listed are:
we^tÄ^arunUriound
TmflkZJ8JSr, old -
Zline waeon fi,«
iss running order. The fol
and good workers ; one bay mare
8 years old weight 1400 pounds;
1 sorrel mare 9 years old weight
1300; one brown mare 6 years
old ; one gray saddle mare 8
years old; one brown saddle
mare 4 years old ; 1 Hereford
bull 19 months old and various
other items of livestock and
machinery, household good;.,
tools, etc. A number of Poland
China thoroughbred hogs
good
kSwinrn'eTmeTchandi* will' be
offered bv the merchants of Cot
tonwood at auction to the high
est bidder: Various lines of gen
eral merchandise by Baker and
Son; shoes, drv goods and groc
eries bv the Cottonwood Mercan
tile and Leggett Mercantile Co.,
Stock foods, ham pickle, and
phonograph records by the Rex
all Store. Other merchandise
by the leading stores of Cotton
wood.
This sale is a community affair
and everyone is invited to bring
what they have to sell at auction,
dairy cows, beef cattle, horses of
all kinds, farm machinery, tools,
household goods, harness, bug
gys, wagons, all kinds of live
stock, in fact anything you have
at some one else might
to sell that
have a use for.
Craigmont
TRIES SUICIDE WITH KNIFE.
Henry Oetting. 50, formerly in
the employe of the Berg Auto
Top company of Spokane, at
tempted suicide at
some time Monday night by 1
slashing his throat, wrists and
attempting to stab his heart
with a small pen knife. He
was found by Joseph Kenjoski,
proprietor of the Ilo hotel. Tues
day morning in a serious condi
tion covered with blood.
He was given first aid treat
ment by Dr. J. E. Dunlap and
taken to a hospital at Le\wston. i
Oetting was unable to give a
clear explanation of his act, but
said there was a "big crowd
after him." He was carrying
$1100 in currency when found.
-
GREAT INTEREST TAKEN.
Great interest was taken in
the dress foiTn making under the
supervision of Miss Ada B. Er
win. the district home demon
strator leader of the University
of Idaho, in Cottonwood last Sat
urday afternoon. A number of
dress forms were finished on
that date and many
now being made by the ladies.
more are
The demonstration, which was
held in the Red Cross rooms was
witnessed by a large number of
ladies. Those present spoke
very highly of Miss Erwin's
ability as a home demonstrator.
97 YEARS OLD—DIES.
E. Gier, architect of St. Ger
trude convent and in charge ol
the construction work of the con
vent, received a telegram from
Mt. Angel Oregon Tuesday, an
nouncing the death of his aged
mother at Mt. Angel. Mrs.
Gier was 97 years old at the time
of her death. Mr. Gier left for
Mt. Angel Wednesday in an
automobile and at Lewiston took
the train for his home in Oregon,
During his absence the work
at the convent will be in charge
of his son Ixeo
DECREE HANDED DOWN
IN BROWN CASE
A decree in the case of Flora
Biown vs Sidney M. Brown was
recently filed in the district
court at Lewiston. Action was
brought by the plaintiff in Sep
tember, 1921, to secure a divorce
on the grounds of cruelty. The
defendant, Sidney M. Brown, fil
ed a cross-complaint and the case
was tried in February, 1922. The
trial consumed a week and many
witnesses were called from Cot
tonwood and vicinity. Mrs.
«™'vn sought to recover the
custody of the minor children
and property of the alleged value
of $78,125.
In the decree filed the court
holds that the allegations of
Mrs. Brown's complaint were not
sustained and that the allega
tions of the cross-complaint were
sustained. The custody of the
two infants was given to Mrs.
Brown and the other four minor
children given to Mr Brown.
In dividing the property the
court allows Mi's. Brown a dwell
ing house of the value of $3,000
and all of the rest of the pro
perty is given to Sidney M.
Brown.
To satisfy the ruling of the j
court Mr. Brown has purchased
the home of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph
Kauffman of Lewiston on the,
corner of 8th Avenue and 9th !
Street
— ,
Mr. Kauffman in turn
'ä^puKhaMd home on 6th
Avenue and 7th Street.near the
j Catholic church in Lewiston. ;
" . !
RAMBO ACQUITTED.
Everett Rambo, a prominent
young man of Grangeville who j
was accused of stealing a gun;
valued at $72 from the Wood
Hardware store at Grangeville
was found not guilty by the jury |
hearing the case in Grangeville,
Monday. I
The case attracted an unusual
amount of interest owing to the
prominence of the young man.
The case was prosecuted by
County Attorney Bert Auger.
M. Reese Hattabaugh was the
attorney for Rambo. A. J.
Barth was a member of the jury
that acquitted Ramlio.
The case of the State vs. Jack
Rooke and Saxby Boles, in which
j more than fifty witnesses will be
used, has been postponed to be
heard at the fall term of court.
-'
6-^ EAR-OLD BOI DIES.
William Wemhoff, the six- 1
year-old son of Mr. and Mrs.
John Wemhoff, died at the home
1 0 f his parents, Thursday mom
ing, death having been caused
from complications set in after
the flu. William was a child,
with a sweet disposition and was
loved by everyone who knew
him. During his illness and
suffering, for a child of his age
he Ixire up well under the trying
ordeal and caused his parents no
i unusual amount of worry and
care, hut loving hands were ever ■
at his side to do whatever they
could to relieve him of suffering.
The bereaved parents have the
sympathy of the entire commun- ,
ity.
Funeral services will lie held
from the Catholic church this
afternoon at 2 o'clock with Rev.
Fr. Willibrord in charge. The
remains will be laid to rest in the !
Catholic cemetery. j
- I
"BRAD" FOR TREASURER.
The announcement of the j
candidacy of J. A. Bradbury for
the office of county treasurer of j
Idaho county has excited more
favorable comment than any
thing for a long time.
Mr. Bradbury is a democrat in
politics but he is not a politician
a nd during the time he served
Idaho county l>oth as county
auditor and recorder and also as
treasurer, his entire efforts were
directed to reducing the expense,
of maintenance and cost and to ,
Um countv
tne people oi me couniy.
The present epidemic of high
taxation in the county, state and
nation has been the occasion for
a special effort on the part of the
taxpayers to find a man whose
office record has demonstrated
office record has demonstrated
efficient and economical service.
We take pleasure in giving
; this testimonial on his behalf.
R 'member
~
r
rtwu roe* umwiEace vwooio wme«. T
you whcs you Pi*vep hookey
MU SAif
WESE
I"' .
HUMIIN 1
WILL
MS
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*
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7 A
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23
^
COTTONWOOD
LOST SUNDAY
GRANGEVILLE AND COT
TONWOOD NOW TIED
FOR FIRST PLACE.
Cottonwood Jost its first game
0 f y le season to Grangeville Suu
dav the county seat before n
la £ e clwvd „( excited baseball
fans in a hotly contested gaine,
and not until the last man in the
ninth inning was declined out
did either team cease playing its
best. . .
The first five innings of the
game was as classy baseball as
anyone could wish to see. In
the fifth inning Cottonwood ran
i„ four scores and it then looked
like Cottonwood had the game
stored away on a cake ot ice.
| In the remaining four innings
Grangeville with several hits and
I three costly errors was able tc
I pile up nine scores and durinv
this time Cottonwood managed
I to only get one, making the final
SCO re 9 to 5 in favor of Grange
ville.
• Orangeville's victory Sunda\
pi aces them in the same percent
j a „^ column with Cottonwood
thre*
; (îac h team having
; jramos and lost one.
Deciding Game June 11
Great interest is now being
1 taken in the game to he played
on the Cottonwood diamond,
j une nth, between Grangeville
ai
and Cottonwood which no doubt
w m decide the winner in the
Idaho County National league,
p 0 th teams have one game to
pi av before the contest on June
nth. Ferdinand plays here
s un day and Kooskia plays at
Grangeville Sunday. Should both
Grangeville and Cottonwood win
Sunday the deciding game will
played, June 11th. Should
■ Cottonwood win and Grangeville
j ose Sunday's contest Grange
^u c would have a chance to
again tie Cottonwood when they
, mee t or vice versa should Cot-
tonwood lose and Grangeville
w j n it is expected that the
largest crowd that has ever wit
ness ed a baseball game in Cot
tonwood will he present
! these two baseball rivals meet
j here on June 11th.
I At least 200 Cottonwood folks
accompanied the local 1 oys to
j Grangeville Sunday,
Kooskia Wins.
j Kooskia won its first game of
,
when
season Sunday by defeating
Ferdinand in a one sided game,
the score lieing 26 to 6.
Winona Wins Again,
Winona is still in the 1000 por
centaK o column having defeated
p erm on jt s home grounds Sun
day Th i s makes Winona's
f our th straight victory,
defeated Greencreek on
, their home 12 to 3.
Games to be Played Sunday
National League,
"
^ erdiaa ', ld at Tuo'''
,2'm' » rv.t
June 11 Giangeville at Go -
tonwood ; Ferdinand at Kooskia.
American League.
June 4 — Fenn at Stites;
June 4 — Fenn at
Winona at Greencreek.
; June 11—Greencreek at Fenn;
j Stites at Winona.
__.__ ;
Changes in the Idaho stand
ai ds for wheat to become el fee
tive on July 17 have been an
nounced by Miles Cannon, com
NEW WHEAT
STANDARD SOON
NEW RULING REPLACES
CLASSES FIVE OR SIX
SAYS CANNON.
missioner of the department of
agriculture. This announcement
has been received at the Lewis
ton office of the state depart
ment and is intended to use in
conjunction with the grade
hooks which have previously
l:een issued. ,
The new ruling is intended to
replace classes five or six of the
grade l>ooks and is as follows:
Class V—W hite
"This class shall include all
varieties of white wheat, wheth
er winter or spring grown, and
may include not more than ten
ner centum include other wheat
or wheats. This class shall be
divided into three sul>-classes as
follows :
Hard Wheat
Tliis sub-class' "shall include
wheat of the class white, con
Listing of 75 per centum or more
if hard (not soft and chalky) <\
kernels. This sub-class shall
not include more than 10 per
centum ot wheat of varieties
Sonora and White Club, either
singly or in any combinaton.
Soft White
"This sub-class shall include
wheat of the class White consist
ing of less than 75 per centum of
hard (not soft and chalky) ker
nels. This sub-class shall not
include more than 10 pere cent
um of wheat of varieties Sonora
and White Club, either singly or
in any combination.
Western White
"This sub-class shall include
wheat of the class White con
sisting of more than 10 per cent
um of the'varieties White Club '
Qnnnni oither simrlv or in
aïv combiniiton
••WhntfVPi- m>ct> s-irv combine
or change the present standards
so as to effectuate the foregoing
changes in the class and sub
class designations and defini
tions, and change subdivision (f)
nf the ixMiuiremer.*s for the No
1 sradeTtf i\\ Seta«, of tho
class White to read as follows:
"Change thp designation of
the sub-class Red Walla to real
Western red, wherever it ap
( f ) May contain not more than
5 per centum of wheat other
than white, which 5 per oentum
may include not more than 2 per
centum of durum wheat."
Red Walla
pears in the standards."
QUIET DAY TUESDAY.
Memorial day passed quietly
in Cottonwood Tuesday most of
the business houses having been
closed all day. Many Cotton
wood folks attended the memor
ial services at Grangeville.
___entire
The 500-gallon gasoline stor
age tank for the Cottonwood
Battery Shop arrived Wednesday
of this week and tho tank is now
being installed. They expect to
------ „ --------- -----
have the pump ready for retail
I ing gas by Saturday. i
AKE OFFICE JUNE 13.
Right Rev. Philip Uuggle
Coadjutor Abbot to
Right Rev. Frowin Conrad O. S.
B. was bom April 10, 1865 at
Gossan, Conton St. Gall, Switzer-j
land. His early education was |
obtained in his native city and I
in the famous monastic school of
Maria Einsiedeln. In the year ■
1883, when Ablnit Frowin open- 1
t<d Conception College, Father
Philip was the first student to
register. He thus has the dis
tinction of lieing the first alum
, _ 4 . „ . . . ,
nus of Conception ( ollege, which
during the liletime ot its tounder
has gi\ en to the church one hun
(.red priests.
Entering the novitiate at the
abbey, he made his simple vows
November 13, 1887. He was
ordained priest August 15, 1891,
by the Right Rev. John j
Hogan, firstBishop of St. Joseph
Mr. A 4 p-«,-,. un;!;.. .....
"gJS SÎ S S
^ ' o, 1 » „ i■ .
church at Clyde and later aH
procurator of the abbey. Asl
pastor of Sacred Heart Church, i
Verona, Mo., he endeared him
self to his people bv the erection
of a lieautiful, typically rural
church, one of the monuments of
catholicity in South West Mis- 1
souri. During his pastorate of
St. Joseph's parish, Pilot Grove. I
Mo.. Father Philip was appoint
; ed to St. Michael's Priory, and
assumed the office of Prior Sep
Member 8, 1915.
The solemn blessing of the
new Coadjutor Abbot, June 13 at !
Conception, Mo., will lx? confer- ;
red by the Most Rev. Sebastian
G. Messmer D. D. D. C. L. Arch
bishop of Milwaukee, a personal
friend of the Abliot Elect. The
Right James P. Brady, Apostolic
Administrator of St. Joseph, Mo.
will deliver the sermon.
-
PIONEER CITIZEN DEAD.
John Briscoe, age 62 years,
and for more than 30 years a
resident of Grangeville and Ida
ho countv, was found dead in a
road at Grangeville rear his j
hone Tuesday, death having
bee, cau ed by heart f: ilure.
Mr. Bi:scoi whi.c net in „he
best of health since his recent ;
attack of influenza attended the
memorial services in Grangeville
Tuesday morning and it was our j
Pleasure to have Mr Briscoe ac
«»nipany us to the cemetery m
<\ ur «\ r At the cemetery he
showed us h.s lot and little did
' ea ' ,z ' 1 th f. >" le8s ba, ' f,ve ,
hours he would be a cold corpse
ÜÄ "V. d 5 1
which at that time was covered
with a beautiful blanket of green !
grass and flowers.
A widow, two daughters and
three brothers survive. They ;
are: Mrs. H. C McDonald, Walla
Walla; Edith, Grangeville and
James, William and George Bris
cce, all of Grangeville.
---j
LEAVE FOR IRELAND.
Mother Hildegard of St. Ger
Sister Albertine left Monday
morning for Ireland and Switzer
land in the interest of St. Ger
' trude convent
The two sisters will arrive in
New York City, Saturday and
plan to leave for Ireland on Jun
jfth on the American liner, St.
Paul. Then-first stop will beat
Queenstown, Ireland and after
spending some time there will
leave for Switzerland They ex
P«* to return al>out the first of
October accompani«! to a »um
hel ' ol girls from these two
countries who wish to devote
their lives to religious work,
with St. Gertrude as their home.
SCHROEDER IO RI N.
Not until his friends gave him
''the third degree" would August j
Schroeder give his consent to
have his name filed as a candi- j
date for eommissoner in the
second district on the democratic
ticket. Mr. Schroeder is one of
the west side's most substantial
farmers and heaviest taxpayers
and he needs no introduction to
the people here. Should he be
elected, we sincerely believe he
would make an official that the,
county would be proud of.
,--first
More Idaho young people are
planning on university or college 1
education than ever before, ac
cording to figures compiled by j
_ - . - ,
Edward F. Mason, director of ,
i publications at the university.
NEWS AROUND
THE STATE
Items of Interest From Various
Sections Reproduced for Ben
efit of Our Renders.
G. H. Ellis, probate judge of
Lewis county, handed in his
resignation to the county board
j as t week and D. V. Dowd of
Nezperce was chosen as his suc
cessor, the change taking place
a t onC e
T . 1 „„„ 0 ,___. T ■ D
T e 0, K ° n Short Ll P e
road company must continue the
i « * 2 *
Idaho branch hives, it was de
cided '»• th - p" blic
Iitiqp commission in denying the
COmpuny ' H «wMojtioi» to curtail
8 ?7' ce 0,1 branch hw * m the
8
f. larks fork was the scene of
one the mos t vicious assaults
*" the histoi^ of Bonner county
a V, 0Ut Saturday when J. B.
Whitcomb, pioneer merchant of
l , ht ' village, was lieaten almost to
death b - v a P a,r of thugs, hi *
cash drawt ?r robbed of all it con
tamed, about »2.50 in small
change, and the injured man left
for dead by his assailants,
Fred Klepper, traveling guard
from the state penitentiary, left
Monday with Gorge W. Water
man, who was convicted in the
district court at Nezperce for
making false bank statements, to
serve his sentence from 18
months to three years. Tho
guard put the Oregon boot on
Waterman.
Two million dollars will be
available this year in district No.
1 of the forest service, according
to advices from Washington re
ceived at district headquarters
a t Missoula, Mont. This is the
larpreat allotment yet made for
this district. The budget covers
expenditures for Montana and
Idaho national forests,
; The state department of pulx
lie works has called for bids for
the construction of two tuber
j culosis hospitals, one to be
ocated at Sandpo.nt on I*ke
Pon d Oreille and to serve the 10
counties in the northern part of
the state, wd the other to Pay
, ? tte to ?. erve , tbe M - oth r , < *
ties m the state. The bids will
1 June 1 .° , !
Idaho wool is demanding ex
! ceptionally good prices on the
markets today with the result
that the sheepmen of this state
; are "coming liack" and many of
them who were on the verge of
bankruptcy are paying their ob-
obligations in full and have
money on deposit. Some Idaho
wool has sold as high as 38 cents.
The hulk of it is going for about
35 with a steady demand.
John D. Maynard, wife and
eight children, H. F. Meyers. F.
T. Taylor of Lapwai, and one
other person whose identity is
......... .
unknown, had a miraculous es
cape from serious injury perhaps
death Friday evening when a
commercial type of automobile
being driven by Mr. Maynard
went over an embankment on the
Small grade about three mile«
cast of Lewiston, dropping 16
f ee t and carrying its 13 occu
pan,, with it.
Edward J. Hicks was found
KU iity of robbing the United
mail of more than $15,000
at Kellogg March 28, in a ver-
diet returned by a jury in federal
court at Coeur d'Alene city. The
pouch contained a package of
j $12,000 in currency, $2000 in
Liberty Ixmds and a trade accep
j tance valued at more than $1000.
He is alleged hurriedly to have
hid the pouch in his garage and
to have driven back to the Kel
logg postoffioe before the mail
was delivered.
Next Tuesday at St. Ger
trude's convent six young ladies
will he solemnly invested in the
habit and veil of novices, their
step towards joining the
community. Of these young
1 ladies, three are from Green
creek. Emma Nuxoll, Bertha
j Beckmann and Madeline Willen*
, _ _ . . .
, lierg, two are from Switzerland
and one from Germany.

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