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Cottonwood chronicle. [volume] (Cottonwood, Idaho) 1917-current, June 01, 1923, Image 5

Image and text provided by Idaho State Historical Society

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88056166/1923-06-01/ed-1/seq-5/

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Sherwin-Williams
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SOLD HERE
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THE SIGN OF GOOD PAINT
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Any one who uses or ought to use paints and
varnishes, should remember that we have th*,
agency for
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Sherwin-Williams
Paints and Varnishes
ÜÜ
m
in this locality. For fifty years this line has been
the world's leader—that's why we chose it; and we
are leaders in good things here—that's why they
chose us. It's a pretty good combination to do
business with. i
ill
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Hoene Hardware
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COTTONWOOD
AND VICINITY
>
Personal Mention and Local
Happenings of the Week in
This Vicinty.
23-1
"Human Hearts."
"Hail the Woman" the picture
every woman will want to see.
Princess Flour,
sack; 400 Flour $2.05 per sack.
At the stores or V. C. Co. Whse.
Wilbur Bryant was in town a
couple of days the first of the
week from his farm north of
Grangeville.
Clem Wald man was in town
Monday from Greencreek and re
newed faith with the Chronicle
for another year.
H. C. Netzel, manager of the
Leggett Mercantile store at Oro
fino, was in the city late last
week.
Frank Anizen, constable of
Greencreek precinct,
town Monday on official busi
ness.
John Hoene intends starting
sawing lumber at his mill near
Keuterville, Monday if he can
enough to complete
$1.85 per
was m
year.
W. W. Flint, accompanied by
his wife and son will leave Mon
day morning for a two week's
visit at the home of Mr. Flint's
parents at Woodburn, Oregon,
While in Oregon Mr. Flint will
also take in the Oregon banker's
convention at Albany.
secure men
his crew.
Miss Laura Hattrup came up
from Lewiston late last week,
where she is attending the state
normal school, and was present
when her sister graduated from
the local high school.
Adolph Hinkelman, one of
Winona's most prosperous farm
was in town Monday and
ers,
reported crops looking fine in
his section and prospects good
for a real old time harvest this
23-1
"Human Hearts."
Have you a Human Heart?
Find out next Thursday. 23-1
Princess Flour, $1.85 per
sack; 400 Flour $2.05 per sack.
At the stores or V. C. Co. Whse,
Saturday's storm left Cotton
wood Butte with a white crown
for several days.
Ohas. Betz is back on the job
again after an enforced lay-off
of several weeks.
Ben Forsman was down from
Keuterville, Saturday and joined
the list of Chronicle readers.
Fred Pfannebecker and daugh
ter were trading in the city Mon
day from near' Winona.
Quite a few farmers from the
surrounding country delivered
fat hogs in town Monday.
Barney Luchtefeld was in
town Monday from his home
near Keuterville.
A Hayes auto wheel wrench
left at this office the first
was
of the week. Owner can secure
same by paying for this ad.
The party that was seen pick
ing up the straw hat near the
Baptist church is requested to
leave same at the Rooke hotel to
Mrs. Walter
28-1*
save trouble.
Brockman.
Mrs. M. M. Belknap came up
from Lewiston late last week to
attend the graduation of her son,
Burdette. Mrs. Belknap has
been in Lewiston for several
weeks with her son, Donald, who
recently underwent an operation
at that place.
Mr. Small, of Montana, last
week sold 160 acres of land on
Joseph to James Gibbons, the
land being a tract adjoining the
latter's homestead.
Mr. Small's first visit to the Sal
mon river section and he was
very much impressed with it as
a stock country.
M. M. Belknap and son Bur
dette were again called to Lewis
ton this morning to be near the
bedside of their son and brother,
Donald who is to undeigo ano
ther operation this moi nmg.
The young man, who was report
ed to be doing so nicely last week
we are sorry to inform our read
era is not doing as well as was
anticipated.
This was
23-1
"Human Hearts.
"Human Hearts"—your heart
my heart.
Ben Shaw, the stock buyer,
was in town the first of the
week. k
A. L. Wilson, state pure food
and sanitary inspector, was in
the city Tuesday from Boise.
Another heavy rain Tuesday
afternoon to add to those al
ready gone before.
Princess Flour, $1.85 per
23-1
The Cottonwood orchestra
went to Grangeville, Wednesday
evening to furnish music for the
Memorial Day dance but report
a very small crowd in attendancei
D. H. McGrath, former sta-1
tion agent at Fenn, passed
through towm Tuesday with his
family enroute to a new location
in Washington.
over from Nezperce .where he is
taking the place of Father Zuur,
i n Q i- fu a P/ivnna
Christ? se^ieef.i^ the^E
nwS. vS
chuich yestei y
The Orangeville'base ball club
will give a dapce.pt.the Dream
land hall in Grangeville on Sat
ui'day, eve, June. '9th, for the
benefit of the ball club and a big
time is promised al W°. come,
Music will be furnished by the
Cottonwood orchestra. 23-1
"Human Hearts" dedicated to
the Mothers of the World. 23-1
Mra. J. F. Jenny and Mrs.
Frank Dreps received the sad
news the first of the week an
nouncing the death of their sis
ter, Mrs. Mary Bachus, at Hil
bert, Wis. The lady, was a twin
sister of Mra. Jenny, had been
ill for a number of years and her
death was not unexpected. She
leaves a husband and seven chil
dren, most of whom «re grown,
sack ; 400 Flour $2.05 per sack,
At the stores or V. C. Co. Whse.
Mrs. Walter Brockman and lit
tle son came over from Moscow
the first of the week to be here
on Memorial day and decorate
the grave of Mr. Brockman.
N. A. Litherland and family
moved to Ferdinand, Monday
where N. A. has taken the place
of K. M. Bibb in overseeing the
Vollmer bank and warehouse.
H uman Hearts" a story the
23-1
<<
whole world loves.
Carl Reuter, the Fenn butcher ;
was in town Monday on busi- !
ness. * i ;
Princess Flour, $1.85 per ;
sack ; 400 Flour $2.05 per sock. ;
At the stores or V. C. Co. Whse.
Henry Michels and family are
visiting with relatives and
friends in Uniontown, Wash.
John Baer shipped one car of
hogs from this place to Spokane
Tuesday morning. The price
paid was 7 cents.
Mrs. John Johann and chil-,
dren are visiting at the Black
bum fain» on Grave Creek this
week and John is leading ye
happy bachelor's life during
their absence.
Mi's. G. H. Hagar arrived in
the city Tuesday evening from
Park City, Utah, and will spend
a month here visiting at the H.
T. Agnew home, the lady being
a sister of Mr. Agnew.
V K. T. Agnew and John Mora
rity have moved their familes
fx-om their homes in Cottonwood
to their summer homes near
Westlake where they will remain
until the opening of school this
fall.
Mr. and Mrs. August Seubei't
motored to Clarkston, Saturday
where they visited at the home
of Mr. and Mi's. H. H. Nuxoll
while Mr. Seubei't was attending
the K. C. convention at Wallace.
They returned home Thursday.
Roy Unzicker brought out
from his ranch on Salmon river
a sample of spring Marquis
wheat which he planted March
3 and is now on display at the
Cottonwood State Bank. The
wheat is just two inches short
of being four feet in height.
Mr. and Mi's. J. G. Parris and
family are making plans for a
two weeks outing and vacation
which they will take in the near
future. They plan on visiting
relatives at Walla Walla and
friends in Oregon,
make the trip in their car.
Avery Gentry returned Fri
day evening of last week from
Lewiston where he has been re
cuperating from the effects of
an operation at the St. Joseph
hospital. Mr. Gentry say® since
the removal of his appendix he
has gretly improved in health.
Carl M. Grayson, formerly
county agent of Idaho county is
now engaged by the Craig Moun
tain Lumber company at Win
chester to organize a bull asso
ciation in that section,
They will
After
accept the position of county
agent for Ada county.
Mr. Maginn, of the Free Press
force, at Grangeville, who assist
ed in getting out the last issue
of the Chronicle, was unable to
return this week and as a lino
type operator could not be secur
ed this side of Spokane it became
to call Mr. Medved
necessary
home from Montana a week ear
lier than he had intended com
ing. He reached home Wednes
day evening.
N. A. Litherland, who June 1
assumes the cashiership of the
Bank of Ferdinand, moved his
family and household goods here
from Cottonwood, Monday, and
they are now domiciled in the K.
M. Bibb house. We welcome the
family to our village and hope
their stay amongst us will be
most pleasant.—Ferdinand En
terprise.
Guy Chiesman, weil known to
Cottonwood people as a ball play :
, er and all around good fellow,
I has taken over the big dance
i pavilion at Winchester for the
summer and will open the same
to the Public with a big dance
; on Wednesday night, June 6th.
Mann Bros, orchestra, of Lewis
ton > furnish music foi the
occa J^ n and a bl * time 19 antl '
Mra R. Uilpert and family ex
to J^ e f ° n C t} '
tlâll^l, WâSh. tO IGSIClG in WlG
future ' The family has resided
here for the past year and dur
i n g j. heir res idence in Cotton
woo d they have made many
friends who will regret to see
them depart from our midst,
Mr. Hilpert has been on the
CO ast for some time. They will
3 fiip their household goods by
freight.
Owing to an oversight on the
part of the editor of the Chroni
c ] e during the rush last week the
names of Miss Margaret Shin
nick and Miss Louise Hattrup
were omitted from the list of
graduates from the Cottonwood
high school as published in the
Chronicle. Both of these young
ladies were members of the
graduating class. We gladly
make this correction which has
been called to our attention by
many of our readers.
..
f
DELICIOUS SODA
AT OUR
-
Fountain
*
GOOD THINGS TO EAT AND DRINK. MADE
FROM THE CHOICEST FRUITS, SYRUPS AND
CREAM.
.
WE HAVE FITTED UP OUR BALCONY
WHICH WILL ACCOMODATE 16 TO 20 PEO
PLE COMFORTABLY AND WILL BE IDEAL
for Small parties.
« *
We Solicit Your Patronage
The Rexall Store
t Prescription Druggist
*
*
DON'T WORRY
■ >
LET RICHARDS AND SON MAKE YOU A NEW
SUIT OR CLEAN AND PRESS YOUR OLD ONES
They Know How
BUSINESS IS GOOD. COME IN AND MAKE
IT BETTER.
The Home Tailors
Keeping Pace
BUSINESS PROGRESS REQUIRES GOOD BANKING
SERVICE—IT CANNOT GET ALONG WITHOUT IT.
; j WE ARE PREPARED TO OFFER COMPLETE BANK
]: ING SERVICE TO ALL CUSTOMERS. WE INVITE
; ; YOU TO CONSULT US ABOUT YOUR BUSINESS AND
]'• FINANCIAL PROBLEMS.
WE WRITE FIRE AND HAIL INSURANCE IN
; SEVERAL OF AMERICA'S STRONGEST COMPANIES.
A LITTLE HAIL INSURANCE MAY COME IN HANDY
The First National Bank
COTTONWOOD, IDAHO
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444
Cottonwood Dray
EDGAR WORTMAN, Proprietor
DRAYING AND TRANSFER WORK OF ALL KINDS
All Work Carefully Handled and Promptly Done
COTTONWOOD, IDAHO
HAIL
INSURANCE
The season when hail storms are most apt to
strike is about here. In a few minutes your crop may
be completely ruined.
We can insure your crops against hail in the OLD
HARTFORD FIRE INSURANCE COMPANY, which
has been doing business for more than one hundred
We shall be glad to have you call and talk over
years ;
this matter of hail insurance.
< >
Cottonwood State Bank
::
E. M. EHRHARDT, Frottent
M. ML BELKNAP, VictProtto*
%
H. C MATTHŒSEN, CuUtr
< »

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