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Cottonwood chronicle. [volume] (Cottonwood, Idaho) 1917-current, June 01, 1923, Image 1

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COTTONWOOD CHRONICL
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COTTONWOOD, IDAHO, FRIDAY, JUNE 1, 1928
VOLUME 31. NO. 23.
$2.00 PER
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DAY—FINE PROGRAM AR
i RANGED BY MEMBERS.
1.0.0. F. TO HOLD
ANNUAL MEETING
WILL MEET HERE SATUR-1
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Delegates from the different
I. O. O. F. lodges of Idaho county
will congregate in Cottonwood
tomorrow for the sixteenth an
nual session of the county asso
ciation. The convention will be
held at the Odd Fellows hall and
• the following program has been
arranged for the day :
Opening Session—1:30 p. m.
Address of welcome, W. W.
Flint.
Response, M. R. Hattabaugh,
Grangeville, Idaho.
Roll call of lodges.
Report of committees.
Discussion.
Selection of 19?4 meeting
place.
3 p. m.—Rebekahs will meet
in upper hall for business .session
and election of officers for ensu
.Mrs. T. C. Keith
After the evening program
there will be dancing for all who
wish .to remain.
mg year.
Odd Fellows will meet in main
hall for business session and
election of officers for the ensu
mg year.
6 p. m.—Supper will be served
in the banquet room, cafeteria
style.
Evening Program—7:30 p. m.
Piano Solo
Vocal Solo
Miss Fannie Rink
Miss Elza Matthiesen |
.Mrs. L. A. Hanses
Reading ...
Vocal Solo
.Miss Rosemary Shinnick
Male Quartette ..
.... Mt. Idaho Lodge, I. O. O. F.
Piano Solo ..Miss Dorothy Barth
Duet, "Their Yesterdays".
.Miss Tiffany, Mrs. Johann
Vocal Solo, "Good Night" .
SALE WAS GREAT SUCCESS.
The Opportunity Sale put on
during the past two weeks by J.
V. Baker & Son which drew to a
close Wednesday afternoon prov
ed ta be a great success and the
Messrs. Baker wish to extend
their hearty thanks to the buy
ing public for the patronage ex
tended them and the interest
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shown in competing for the dif
ferent prizes offered,
from the big prizes offered every
customer who entered the store
during the sale received a sur
prise package of some sort, and
anyone who did not receive such
package can got one by mention
ing the fact at the store. At
the close of the sale Wednesday
little Dorothy Ruhoff drew out
the numbers which decided the
lucky winners of the main
prizes, Victor Lustig holding
number 993 which won the $10
gold piece, and E. M. Ickes
winning the cabinet of spices
with number 258. The Indian
blanket given for the largest
number of eggs brought to the
store during the sale was won by
Mrs. A. Holthaus and Mrs.
George Lange and Mrs. Willis
Turner tied for the prize offered
for the heaviest dozen of eggs,
each having twelve eggs that
weighed an even two pounds.
The tie will be decided later by
Aside
lot.
NORMAL HAD GOOD YEAR.
The Lewiston state normal,
which will open its summer
school on June 12th, had an en
rollment last year of 439 stud
ents and a senior class of 131.
564 certificates and diplomas
were issued last year. Follow
ing are the students enrolled
from Idaho county: Cecila R.
Nacke, Anna C. Peterson, Esther
Tautfest, Kathryn S. Taufest,
Melvena I. Tautfest, Ferdinand;
Harry H. Warren, Kooskia.
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BAND CONCERT THURSDAY.
The Cottonwood band will
again render an open air concert
in front of the Orpheum theatre,
next Thursday evening, June 7,
before the presentation of the
picture, that, Carl Laemmle,
president of the Universal Film
company dedicated to the moth
ers of the world, "Human
Hearts."
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Human Hearts."
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À
PREFERRED HOG TO WATCH
Wm. Hamilton, a yôung farm
er of the Kainiah section, was in
the city Sunday and Monday
visiting at the John Funke home,
Mr. Hamilton will be remember
ed as the young man who pur
chased a purebred Poland China
sow from Mr. Funke last fall and
had the good fortune this spring
to secure a litter of 18 pigs, nine
of which are still living and do
ing fine. He came up to see
Mr. Funke's hogs and to com
pare notes as to how his bunch
were doing. In connection with
young Hamilton's entry into the
purebred game the following will
be of interest. On completing
his coux-se of study at the state
university at Moscow, where he
had assisted in (jurying on ex
periments in feeding hogs, the
young rain's mother made him a
graduation present of $76 with
which to purchase a gold watch
but he preferred to invest the
selected one of the best in Mr.
Funke's herd, with the above re
sult.
We predict that a few
years will see him one of the
leading Poland China breeders of
Idaho, if not the entire north
west.
MEMORIAL SERVICES QUIET
Memorial Day passed off very
quietly in Cottonwood, Wednes
day. It had been planned to
hold some open air exercises and
enjoy a ball game between the
Cottonwood team and a team re
presenting the First National
Bank at Lewiston but the cold
and stonny weather provented
the ball team from reaching this
place. However, all business
houses closed at 2 p. m. for the
afternoon, flags were displayed
and many visited the cemeteries'
where the graves of deceased
relatives and friehds were cover
ed with beautiful flowers.
Later the band rendered sev
eral selections at the ball park
and the town team played a
pick-up team of married
Miss Margaret Parrel left for
tier home in Butte, Mont, and af
men,
winning the game by a margin
too wide to report.
TEACHERS LEAVE.
At the close of the high school
exercises last week the teachers
of the local public school depart
ed at once for their respective
homes and vacations.
Principal Clayton Westover
will visit with a brother in Mos
cow.
ter a short visit with her rela
tives will spend the summer in a
tour of the Yellowstone Nation
al park.
Misses Anna Max-ie Cameron
and Dora Jenifer went to their
homes in Lewiston.
Miss lone Jones left for Seat 1
tie; Wash.
Miss Alice Tiffany of Culdesac
v.-ill visit with her relatives and
attend summer school.
PAROCHIAL SCHOOL CLOSE.
The local parochial school
closed Tuesday after a very suc
cessful term and eighth grade
diplomas were granted to seven
students as a result of the past
year's work. A short program
was enjoyed at the school Tues
day morning and after the dip
lomas and grade cards were dis
tributed the school closed for the
summer vacation.
Those receiving eighth grade
diplomas were: Anna Jenny,
George Kopczynski, Eugene
Darscheid, Margaret Moriarty,
Lillie Malerich, Mary Altman,
Albert Altman.
A singular feature of the gra
duating exercises was that Sis
ter Anastasia, who taught the
graduating class the past term,
was also the instructor of these
same students when they first
entered school.
BACK FROM CONVENTION.
George Terhaar, John F. Knop
end August Seubert returned
Wednesday from Wallace where
they went to attend the state
convention of the Knights of
Columbus and report having had
a vopy satisfactory session, Leo
McCarty, of Lewiston, was elect
ed grand knight for the coming
year and Joe Papineau, of Mos
cow, state treasurer, the rest of
the offices going to south Idaho
councils. Pocatello was selected
as the meeting place for the con
vention next year.
The boys made the trip in an
automobile from Lewiston to
j Wallace.
Q[
And Now the Circus Starts
WrtOUT ftjyjHe
X30 TICKETS
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/A
CELEBRATED
SILVER JUBILEE
FR. WILLIBRORD ORDAINED
ON MAY 19, 1898—LOVED
BY HIS PARISHONERS
The celebration of the Silver
Jubilee, the 25th anniversary of
the ordination of Rev. Father
Willibrord, pastor of the local
Catholic church, into the priest
hood, took place yesterday morn
ing at the church during the
Corpus Christi services and was
largely attended by the members
of this and adjoining parishes.
Father Willibroi'd was ordained
at Conception, Mo., on May 19th,
1898, and read his first mass on
May 29th of the same year. He
came to Cottonwood on January
14th, 1915, as successor to Rev.
Father Odilo, O. S. B., and has
served this parish as pastor con
tinuously since that date and
during his stay hei-e has en
deared himself to his parishon
ers as well as to membei-s of the
Protestant faith. Had the wishes
of the reverend father been ob
served there would have been
no public observance of this im
portant milestone in his religious
life, but his superior declared
otherwise and, according to exis
tom, the celebration was post
poned to the great feast of Cor
pus Christi, at which time the
institution of the Hcly Sacra
ment of the Altai- is solemnly
celebrated by the Catholic
church, as a fitting occasion to
celebrate his anniversary. Tie
was joined in the solemnity by
ah of his confreres from the
monastery, which assistance al
lowed the feast to become one of
the most impxessive ceremonies
we have ever had the privilege
to witness. There were three
holy masses with compliance
fx-om the members of the con
gregation who joined their pas
tor in thanksgiving for the
graces i'eceived.
Very Rev. Father Paul, O. S.
B., delivered the festival ser
mon. High mass was celebrat
ed by the jubilarian, assisted by
Rev. Father Jex-ome, O. S. B.,
Deacon, and Rev. Father Boni
face, O. S. B., as sub-Deacon and
Rev. Father Michael, O. S. B„ as
Master of Ceremonies. At this
occasion the celebrant wore the
costly vestment with which his
parishoners had presented him
on the real anniversary day—
May 29th.
fioent tribute to
womanhood.
During the services those
present marched in solemn pro
cession from the church to the
front porch of the parsonage,
where an altar had been erected,
and here holy benediction was
administered. This is the second
occasion of the kind celebrated
within the history of the church
in Cottonwood and will be long
remembered by all present.
FOUR INCHES OF RAINFALL
The weather report for the
month of May, as recorded at
the Monastery west of town,
shows a total rainfall of 4 inches
for the month, which is almost
twice the normal precipitation.
Rain fell on twenty d^ys during
the past month.
Hail the Woman" the magni
American
23rl
FLY BLOW TD
CELEBRATE 4TH
RIVER PEOPLE ARE MAK
ING ARRANGEMENTS FOR
4TH OF JULY—5 DAYS.
Plans are now well under way
for the big "round-up" celebra
tion to be held on the Joseph
during the week of July 3 to 7,
inclusive,
becoming an annual event with
the people across the river who
are striving to make the occa
sion one to attract people from
all parts of trie
country and still keep the cele
bration away from the old cut
and dried Fourth of July cele
brations and make it more of the
nature of a picnic outing. Dur
ing the five days horse racing,
bucking contests, steer roping,
riding and tieing contests, base
ball games, and small sports
will occupy each afternoon and
a big dance will be held after
noon and evening in the monster
pavilion. The forenoons will l e
given over to visiting about the
grounds and recouping from the
previous day's exercises.
The roads leading across the
river are now being placed in
first class condition for auto
This celebration is
surrounding
^nt; Edwin Peek, secretary;
™ °P lv >b treasurer,
were held Friday afternoon at 2
o'clock, from the Sherman &
Reed chapel, for Frank A. Bow
man, the Rev. B. H. Lingenfel
ter officiating. During the ser
vices Mrs. Paul Bailor sang "Thy
Will Be Done," "Sometime We'll
Understand," "Jesus Lover of
My Soul," "Abide With Me' and
the "Star Spangled Banner."
She was accompanied by Mrs.
Florence Martin. There was a
wealth of baut if ul floral offer
ings, and the chapel was filled
with sorrowing friends and rela
tives of the deceased. Earl Mc
Lean of Cascade, Mont., Mr. and
Mrs. George Medved of Cotton
wood, Idaho, and Mi;s. John D.
Long of Orangeville, Idaho,
came to Butte to pay their last
respects. Interment was in the
Mt. Moriah cemetery.—Ana
conda Standard,
easy
ter for persons with cars to
reach the scene of the celebra
tion. Those desiring to go with
teams can secure pasture near
at hand and there will be plenty
of shade and fine mountain wat
er. In fact, it is an ideal place
for a camping trip and outing
and there will be no grafting al
lowed, only nominal charges
made for the dance and entrance
to the grounds.
As we know of no celebration
to be held in Cottonwood it is
quite likely that a large number
of our people will avail them
selves of the opportunity to en
joy the hospitality of the people
across the river on the above
dates.
Impressiye funeral services
The Fly Blow celebration will
be under the supervision of the
following officers selected for
that purpose ; W. I. Rooke,
president: Robert Gill, vice-pre
BURIED FRIDAY IN BUTTE.
Human Hearts" dedicated to
the Mothers of the World. 28-1
GOLOSTONE CHAMPION
ON UNIVERSITY COURSE
Former Cottonwood Boy Wins
Tennis Honors at Moscow
Tournament
Word was received in Cotton
wood from Moscow that "Abe
Goldstone a former resident of
this city and now a student at
the University of Idaho had won
the championship in the annua)
University of Idaho tennis tour
nament.
son of Mr. and Mrs. Samuel
Goldstone of Lewiston and also
at one time prominent citizens of
Cottonwood. He is enrolled in
post- graduate work at the uni
versity and is prominent in stu
dent affairs at that place.
In speaking of his victory the
Moscow Star-Mirror says:
'Abe' Goldstone, racquet
wielder supreme, won the Uni
versity of Idaho men's tennis
ff
Mr. Goldatone is the
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tournament by defeating Dan
Prescott in the finals of the
tournament Thursday morning,
6-2, 6-3, and 6-2. The new
champion showed superiority in
every phase of the game, al
though Prescott put up a stiff
battle throughout the entire
three sets. The match has been
delayed for several weeks owing
to an infected hand that was
bothering Goldstone.
"The new champion had the
hardest row to follow of any man
in the meet having put 'Curt'
Harrington out in the semi
finals. His decisive win over
both of these Idaho stars gives
him undisputed claim to the
campus championship. As the
new champion is enrolled in post
graduate work at the university,
he is ineligible for varsity com
petition."
CLUB LEADER HERE.
H. A. Stone, district club
agent for the university exten
sion department, arrived in the
city last night from Nezperce
and wi 1 ! spend a counle of days
here with the pig club and baby
beef club members,
the county he will also get in
While in
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touch with the boys ?nd girls
who ordered dairy calves this
spring from Till* mock in hopes
of joining the dairy calf club
which was to have been organs
ed by County Agent Grayson
had he been retained. As sever
al calves were shipped m for
this purpose Mr Stone feels that
he can assist the young folks
in continuing their work and
perhaps arrange for showing
some df the calves at the fairs
this fall. He will have three
days each month to devote to
club work in this county and
oversee the dairy calf club work
at the same time he visits the
other club members. Mr. Stone i
states that there are now 400 !
club members in the northern 1
counties of the state and 600 ;
projects under way. His next
visit to the praine will be during
the last week of June,
MACHINERY ARRIVING.
Three carloads of machinery
belonging to the General Con
struction Co. # and intended to be
used in the work of the company
in surfacing the state highway
from this place to Lawyer can
yon are being unloaded here this
week and will be transported to
the crusher site north of town
as rapidly as road conditions will
permit. The rainy weather of
the past month has so softened
the new highway that it is al
most impassable in places and
the contractors are having con
siderable trouble in getting sup
plies to the scene of operations.
However, they hope to be in
shape to start work with a full
crew within a week or ten days
and will rush operations as
rapidly as weather conditions
will permit.
WEDS SPOKANE MAN.
Miss Ida Asker of Cottonwood
and E. Hedin of Spokane, Wash,
were manned at Spokane Tues
day the 29th- at the home of
bride's sister, Mrs. Oliver Bidne.
The bride is the charming
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. L. M.
Asker, prominent citizens of this
section. The groom is a resident
of Spokane and became acquaint
ed with his wife while she was
visiting at the home of her sis
ter. They will make their home
in Spokane. The Chronicle joins
with their many friends in wish
ing them a happy wedded life.
NEWS AROUND
THE STATE
Si
u
ITEMS OF INTEREST FROM
VARIOUS PARTS OP
THE STATE
)
The Lewiston ball team won
its seventh consecutive victory
Sunday in a game with the Erdi
cott team by a score of II to 7. '
Miss Millicent Kuhn. ——
of a Lewiston physich n, was
thrown from a horse on the cam
pus of the university at Moscow,
Sunday evening and suffered ft
fracture of the hin and collar
bones. The horse slipped on thft
pavement and fell on the girl.
Rose, Conway and Woodaon,
found guilty last week of the
robbery of the Orofino posted
fice, were centenced to sevftft
and one-half years in the federal
penitentiary at Leavenwortm
Kansas, and also fined $1000
each.
ftliss Elizabeth Thompson ff
Lewiston was chosen at Spokane
as "Miss Columbia," winning
first place in a beauty oonteft
conducted by the Spokane Chro
nicle and entered by 160 of thft
charming young women of thft
northwest.
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Idaho has a prospective win
r wheat crop of 8,699,000
bushels based on conditions ex
isting May 1. This is 41,000
bushels more than produced last
year and 87,000 bushels maim
than the average of the preced
ing five years.
Sheriff William Kirkpatrick,
serving has second termn m
Bonner county, was arrertftd
Wednesday at Coeur d'Alene %
'United States Marshal F. li
Brashesrs on an indictment re
turned by a federal grand jury.
He is charged with conspiring to
violate the Volstead act.
ter
Samuel Shaver, Montana o
t1eTrifm WP8 f ormr n v char«
pt with f{rst deRree m
der in the Be r«eHonal ahooti
of F „ y RoRe 84> in the
of the bu8ineM dl8trict in thftfc
dt Revenge and jeekmiy
were the ^ of the shooting,
"
The Merchants' Trade aiftn
organized Pst week at
Craicmont, Saturday held a free
Picture show for visitors froth
the rural districts, this being a
series of get-together project«
planned by the mercantile inter
ests of Craigmont.
e. B. Perkins, of the U. 8.
geological survey, and assigned
to the state of Idaho, last weftk
spent four days in Nez Perce
county with County Agent
Rkuse and assisted in mixing
416 pounds of poisoned grain to
be spread on some 6,000 acres of
Indian land in the Gifford-Ren
bens-Southwick sections, for the
eradication of squirrels.
Prof. R. T. Parkhurst, head of
the poultry department of the
University of Idaho college ftf
agriculture, has been licensed as
an official judgé by the Ameri
can Poultry association. This
appointment is taken as a oia
tince recognition for Prof. Paric
hurst as the number of judges
in the west is limited and the as
sociation is unusually discrimi
nating with regard to personality'
During the spring term of the
federal court, which ended at
Moscow, Saturday, Judge Die
trich handed out jail sentences
totaling 26 months and collected
in fines the sum of $4,176, these
sentences and fines representing
the handling of liquor law viola
tions alone. Fouiieen defen
dants plead guilty to Hquor
charges, and five were found
guilty by juries for similar vio
lations of the law.
Twenty-five Indian patients
in the Fort Lapwai sanitarium
left Monday for their homes on
the reservations of Washington
and Montana. These patients
are members of the Blackfeet,
Spokane, Flathead and Poplar
tribes, and the trip they are to
enjoy will be in the fotm of a
vacation among their own peo
ple. They were accompanied by
George Keek, of the Fort Lap-'
w&i sanitorium. The Indians
will return to Lapwai in the fall
for farther treatment.

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