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Montpelier examiner. [volume] (Montpelier, Idaho) 1895-1937, February 15, 1918, Image 1

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MONTPELIER EXAMINER.
''Â
MONTPELIER, IDAHO, FRIDAY, FEB. 15, 1918.
VOL. XXIII
NO. «8
EXAMINATION OF DRAFTEO
MEN GREATLY MODIFIED
Minor Defects Will no Longer Bar Men from the
Service-Thirty-one Men Called for Exami
nation in Montpelier Tomorrow,
Slight defects such as flat feet,
slight curvature of the spine, cuts
which have made scars or diseases
which are acute and may be cured are
no longer to be considered as grounds
for exemption under the draft, the
rules of which were received by the
local draft / board Saturady.
The new draft regulations make it
almost Impossible for men having
but slight defects to be turned down.
A portion of the regulations read:
"Accept all registrants with apparent
normal understanding end who hare
no definite signs of organic disease of
the brain, spinal cord, and peripheral
nerves. Rupture does not bar unless
Irreducible or unusually large.
"All other registrants are ordered
referred to the medical advisory
board.
"Registrants above 78 inches in
height when exceptionally well pro
portioned are to be accepted.
"Rejected registrants less than 58
inches in height.
Refer to the medical advisory
bpard registrants whose height Is
more than 58 Inches and less than 60.
Weight Requirements.
"Reject registrants whose weight
is less than 100 pounds unless it is
plainly due to some recent illness and
otherwise the registrants have no
disqualifying defect.
"Registrants whose weight is more
than 100 pounds and less than, 114
pounds and who have no other dis
qualifying defects are to be referred
to the medical advisory board.
"Registrants under weight in pro
portion to their height, unless it is
plainly due to some temporary cause,
are referred to the medical advisory
board. When this underweight can
be reasonably explained and the reg
istrant is otherwise physically fit,
accept.
"No registrant can be rejected on
account of teeth defects.
"No foot cases are to be rejected.
"Reject all registrants with the ab
sence of one eye and when there Is
no doubt they are totally blind in
both eyes.
ST. CHARLES WARD
APPOINTS NEW BISHOPRIC.
On last Sunday the St. Charles
ward installed their new bishopric,
and the services were attended by a
large congregation. The following
are the new officers: John A. Hunt,
bishop; J. W. Linford, 1st counselor
and Leslie Pugmlre, 2nd counselor.
All of the members of the church
were well pleased with the selections
and an excellent feeling prevailed.
The new officers expressed their de
termination to do their utmost for the
upbuilding of the church.
REPUBLICANS ELECT
TAYLOR CHAIRMAN.
Boise, Feb. 11.—Stephen D. Tay
lor of Boise, formerly of Bonner's
Ferry, was elected republican state
chairman by the republican state cen
tral committee to succeed Evan
Evans of Grangevllle, resigned. The
election of Chairman Taylor came
after an all-day seaeion of the com
mittee, during which an effort was
made by various factions represented
to agree upon some satisfactory man.
Taylor was then elected by acclama
tion. The new chairman was for two
terms state auditor. He wm prior to
serving the state in that capacity en
gaged in the newspaper business.
The fight over the chairmanship
narrowed down to two men. although
several others were active through
their friends. D. W. Hays of Poca
tc-llo, Monte Gwinn of Boise, James
H. Gipson of Caldwell, and Stephen
D. Taylor were all considered. Only
Taylor and Gipson were nominated.
Later the backers of Gipson with
drew hto name. Adjournments were
frequent In order to permit the com
mitteemen to agree upon a man. On
Nbfthe final vote Taylor carried off the
honors. He immediately toob-eharge
of the meoting and a republican love
feast wm held until tote at night.
Color Blind not Exempted.
"Color blindness Is not a cause for
rejection.
"Reject when It Is absolutely proven
that the registrant is totally deaf In
both ears."
In the new regulations there are but
few standards or unconditional re
jection and registrants who are ca
pable of doing miltury service, even
to a small degree, will be closely ex
amined and passed upon by the med
ical advisory board.
SI Called for Examination.
The following men are called for
examination in Montpelier at 10 A.
M. f Saturday, February 16th.
Montpelier: Clarence Wm. Fuller,
Henry U. Sims, Chris Douglas, John
L. Larson, Andrew G(\st, Melvin Jon
ley, Arnold Zumbrunnen, Homer 8. j
Phelps, Verd J. Barkdull, Albert ;
Richard Rhöner, Cleve Hauch, ;
George C. Black, Lee Jensen and ;
Georgetown: Jesse Smart, Walter
Hans Sorenson, Edward P. Johnson, ;
Archie L. Freeman.
Geneva: Asa
Wm. Bellta, Jr.
!
Fredrick Miller, j
John Henry Bleckert, Louis Chas.
Bleckert, Charley B. Tueller.
George Wm. Lindaay.j i
Miscellaneous: Leht Parker, Ben- j,>f
nlngton; Martin G. Teuscher, Ray- j
mond; Edward P. Alleman, Bern;
Guy Edward Kunz, Alton; Elisha P.
Keetch, Wardboro; Harry F. Rising,
Pegram and Clarence William Brady,
Pocatello.
Advice has also been received by
the local draft board from the Attor
ney General's office that men in the
draft are open for enlistment In the
following branches of the service,
provided permission so to enlist to
obtained from the local board:
Land Division Signal Corps.
Medical Officers' Training Camp.
Infantry.
Spruce Production Division. Avia
tion Section Signal Corps.
Engineers.
Aviation Section Signal Corps (for
bricklayers only.)
Nounan:
Robert J. Wuthrlck.
PLANNING BIG TIME
AT OLD FOLKS PARTY.
In the announcement of the old
folks' party, which will be held on
Wednesday, February 20th, there was
an error in the hour at which the
supper will be served. Thto should
have been 6:30 P. M , Instead of 7:80
P. M. All married people are request
ed to come at 7:30 in the evening. In
other years young girl, have been In
the habit of coming to thto annual
party, but this year they are requested ;
to remain away, and only real young
babies in arms will be admitted. |
Extensive preparations are being;
made to give tho Old Folk, the time
of their live., and committees are al-,
ready hard at work to make the,
event a great success. j
FARMERS SOCIETY OF EQUITY
TO HOLD ANNUAL MEETING.
The affnual meeting of the Mock
holders ot the Bear Lake Farmers'.
Society of Equity will be held in the
City Hall on February 23rd at 2 P.P
M„ and a large attendance to es
pected.
On Friday and Saturday of last
; the annual meeting of the Inter
j mountain Fanners' Equity was held
, Pocatello, with about 500 mem
bers present. All of the 8150,000.00
capital stock of thto company wm
sold some months ago and It was do
elded to Increase the capital stock
: from the above amount to 81.000.
' 000.00. John Quayle and Woodruff
1 Clark of Montpelier, and Harrison >
Tippetts of Georgetown, who are
stockholders In th* concern, went to I
Pocatello and attended the meeting,
The Reverend J. H. Dickinson of
Pocatello will preach In the Episcopal
church here on next Tuesday eve
February 19th. Thto will be
t * ,e ® r,t of H»e Lenten services In th*
Episcopal church and a large attea
dance to expected.
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probably no house wife's lament Is so
frequent as what to get for dinner, or
supper, or breakfast, as the case may
be. It is with a view then, to helping
in this direction thst the suggestions
(to follow have been outlined. The
economic aim of the housewife
HINTS ON THE CON
SERVATION OP POOD
(By Bessie E. Smith, specialist in
Home Economics in Montpelier
High School.)
Dui^ng the present food aristo.
should not be to get along with aa lit
tie expenditure for the meals as possl
jble, but rather to plan meals that
lare physiologically good, maala that
i n kind, quantity and preparation are
efficient In that they meet the needs
j,>f the members of the family. There
tore fundamental to any study of food
(economy to a knowledge of the needs
(of the body.
To provide food that
will supply energy fr the muscular
work to be performed and for the In
ternal work of the body, such as di
gestion, and the circulation of the
blood, to supply all substances needed
for body building and body welfare;
to thus provide for the needs of the
members of the family—thto to what
to sought In planning of a rational
diet. The five nutritive constituents,
otherwise known as food principles
required for the body, are protoina,
carbohydrates. faU, mineral constit
uents, and water. It to absolutely
necessary for the housewife to ac
quaint herself with tbeie principles
before she can successfully plan a
balanced meal. Following to a state
ment of the special function of each
of the food principles together with
the names of common types of food
rich in constituent named:
j Protein food, for building body
t tosue—meats. Osh, eggs, milk, cheese
nuta beana peaa
2 Carbohydrate foods for energy
_c ereaUi iUgari . poUtoea .
3 Fatty f<HMla are concentrated
fornl ener gy—fat meats, oils, butter,
cream nuts *
4 Mlnerm , food , help to build
!body au5rtance and
help to regulate
body proc<- *_, r<m fouBd lB T . g _
ublm <*,„* 1 *. mMt . '
| 6 Wator-alwaya necessary.
^ t0 .^ure the well-balanced
mea , |{ wU| ^ necMaary to proride:
, A ull proteto duk .
t qm or more stsrchy foods,
j , A succulent vegetable, or a we
(tory fruit.
4. Fat In the form of butter, sal
ad oil, meat, fat or cream.
5. Water, with or without an ad
beverage.
Thus given the fundamental prtnet
1 ** ® f th * Importance of well-plaa
ned meals, five remaining points in
food conservation will bo briefly
«toted:
First. Save money hi buying—
buy foods In person, especially meats,
flah. vegetables and fruits. Buy foods
that will yield highest outrions velue
with least expenditure of money. For
example: Rump roast m compared
with rolled rib.
Second. Save food by proper stor
age. Heat, dtrt. Improper handling,
> flies, insects, rats, aad mice*are th*
greatest food wasters.
I Third. Save food by caret al prep
a ration
Fourth. Save food by earsfel cook
lug.
i e ft- 0 v*
ofCT il possible
The vast majority of people do not
have too mach to ml. but rather
Fifth. Save food by right see
plan to have m little left
icaretoM la handling of what they 4«
families In thta country there wars
a saving of one teaspoonful of butter
a total patloual saving ot 800,000
pounds of butter would result; a eav
llig of one teaapoonful of sugar per
family would aggregats a saving ot
700,000 pounds of sugar; and a aav
lug on one slice of bread per family
would mean a saving ot 1,000,000
pounds of breed—a saving we can
At thta point, the demanda of the
food administration must be consld
cred. Wheatieas and maath
hardly realise.
days,
How can thto demand be met? Tha
matn constituent of meat Is protein,
now notice the above outline. What
•Ose contains protein? Fish, eggs,
milk, cheese, beans, ate. Why can
not one of these be substituted then
for meat? Scalloped fish, macaro
ni and cheese, baked beans snd so on,
recipes for which will be given later.
Then In regard to whoat flour,
Wheat Is a grain or cereal and oon
tains great percentage of carbohy
But there are substitutes.
rye, corn meal and graham Hours, j
At thto time I am going to give !
vou the recipes for graham muffins
ind creamed tuna flah, the first s sub
stitute for white bread snd the sec
dr* tea.
,
ond a substitute for moat, but having
tho same nutritive value.
GRAHAM MUFFINS.
One cup graham flour. % cup white
flour, (4 cup sugar, I teaspoon salt, 1
:up milk, 1 egg, 3 tablespoons mslt
(d butter, 6 tablespoons baking pow
der (measured level). Mix and sift
dry Ingredients; add milk gradually,
•gg well beaten, and melted butter
Hut in buttered gem peas end bake In j
hot oven twenty minutes.
CREAMED TUNA FISH.
Secure e can of Tuna Flah—80 eta. j
per can. Make a medium white sauce.
ualng following recipe:
Four tablespoons butter, 8 cups
milk, 4 tablespoons flour, H tea
spoon salt, few grains pepper. Put,
butter in aaaeepan. stir until melted
and bubbling; add flour mixed with
seasoning; then pour on gradually
scaldsd milk, bring to boiling point
and cook about two mlnutea or to the
on.latency of thick cream.
Then add flaked tana flah and let
heat through. Tbl. can now be serv
od hot poured over warmed crackers
or timet points. This amount will
•errs sis people, thus making an In
expensive substitute for meet.
NEW AUTOMOBILE AOENCY
FOR MONTPELIER.
D. M. Osllafent. of Salt Lake, who
bee for the peat three years been In
the retail ealea department of the
'Radebaker Auto company In the
Utah capital, has acquired the genera!
agency tor the Studeheker machines
n this territory, end has come to
Montpelier to make bto home. Mr.
Tellefent to e prominent Elk and
(tends high In the nuto world In
Matt Lake. Until be can And a sulta
•>le building, be has hto care on dto
day at the Sidney Stevens Implement
ompany's building.
(INKDDOV -CRA > E U EMM VO
AT DENVER FEBRUARY 6TH
Dsle Crane and Miss Teas Saeddoa
were married la Denver tost Tuesday
evening at the Episcopal church Fol
lowing th* ceremony the newlyweds
left for Casper, where they will make
their future home.-- —wrats.
Mrs. Crane lathe da echter of Thra
Sneddon of Dtoroondville, while (he
i Y TOO,n to » prom Id eat young basta
the oU metropolis.—Kem
Will GERMAN ARMY CUT
ACROSS SWISS FRONTIER?
Fear Expressed at Zurich That Germany is Plan
Jning to Rake Another Belgium out of Switz
^erland-Crush Swiss Army in 48 Hours,
Zurich. Swltserland, Feb. IS.—Af
Belgium—Swltsarlaad'a
ter
turn
next?
Illndenburg Is massing troop,
against the French right Mask with
vast stores of ammunition and gun*.
The people here are ask lag whether
the treaty ot 1811 will he the next
"scrap of paper."
Germans in Zurich are openly
bonattng that Ludeodorff could «mash
ithe Swiss army in 48 hours.
Mwtteerlnnd Powerlms.
The Prussians, while gorging them
solves on little republics, brag they
could occupy this city the first day.
They declare Swltcerland's 1500 Bi
chine guns. 16 aix-Inch cannon, SO
batteries of three-inch field guns and
smalt stock of ammunition to Insult
dent to cause much trouble,
troop« under colore and that of tin
but 46,000 are on the German border.
which could be ewept aside and
France entered before the remainder
They say there are only 100.000
of tha Swiss could bo mobilised.
The concensus of opinion of peo
pie I have talked to to that It Hin
denburg does not attempt to croeo
Swltserland In an effort to tarn tha
French flank. It will be because ha
considéra It strategically unwise,
Planned to Imat Detail.
I am told the Oarmana have
tmtl ; even skeleton governments for
tk „ cantons (Swiss state*I .slats
planned the Invasion to the laat do
At the trial of a number of sue
„«*«1 spies at Vevey documenta
j
!
HI'LEM MADE FOR
FOOD CONSERVATION.
Boise, Idaho, Fob. 8. 1818 — E. M.
Pugmlre, county chairman of U. S.
, food administration. Bear Lake ooun
ty:
» ll, *tototrators ®f Oregon, Washing
lon ' ChHtorula. Idaho and Alaska, tha
j r ° ,u>w,D * Copied:
First—Tuesday sad Saturday pork
At a joint meeting of the Washing
ton and Oregon Hotol association
committee, held at Portland on Fob.
4th. and approvod by tho fodaral food
lese; porklaae aseal to ha o b se rv ed be
j hours of It a. m. and 5. p.
« Conserve ham, bacon, lard and
Second—Have two wheat lees days,
Monday and Wednesday, la every
week and have one wheatleae men! In
every day, which to to be the
meal,
lard aubstltutea at all times.
dag
Third—Bread containing a eebeti
test« for whoat dose not bocome Vle
lory bread until It contain. 20 per
cent subetttute, end effective at once
ail bread must contain at least 10 per
^ .„bstltsts Spaghetti, macaro
n , Md al , breakfast foods made es
eluslvely of whoat ere not permitted
^ whsetlees days or
ds. Bread
and rolls must contain 20 per seat
substitute.
Fourth—It to urged that bakers
and caterers, In so far as It to poeal
hie. follow tho government's recom
mendation ee to Increasing substi
tutes sad serving th<
at ell times.
serviag only plea, pastry, eskm and
sweet yeast doughs containing 88 1-8
per cent substituts
Fifth. Serve two
breed to each guest end If additional
amount to required serve wer bread.
iMumlng that all cracker bakeries
will la the futare aae the reqaired
subornâtes, crackers may be need the
of victory
•am* as Victory bread.
SUth—Keep sugar bowls off tho
able, mc-pt mkéu require® by gupets.
»nd limit sugar service to three cube
'»■I»*
**n equal amoaat of soft eagar
Seventh—Encourage the coassmp
tion of potatoes by charging the
llest possible price.
(klag thto*
free. If possible, sad serving extra
torge quantities, bet guard against
—wrats. Use a* (arg* proport loa of po
ta toes la brrad-i
.
Th* sorer a girl to about a
I*«
being la love with her the leae sure
i 1
Ptoeed In evidence named a certain
tailor aa the mayor of a Iowa upon
Prussian occupation.
Today Rwtuerland la atruggllng
valiantly not only to maialala lu
neutrality but for Independence Itaelt.
Oerman agenU are tbreatenlng the
staunch republic with revolution. hop
ing the revolution will «prend lata
luly and Trance. The Prueelane
boast the Germs a people are better
disciplined than the rest of the world;
that If revolutionary doctrinse are
scattered broadcast, other aatli
will succumb while Oerinaay will re
main unscathed. Rwltaerland la
swarming with agents of the Praaalaa
war party.
Revolutionary Wave,
Discussing the qeeetiou of what tha
Russian notohevlkt movement could
have hoped to accomplish la Swttser
land. Franco. Italy. England and eve«
America, the celebrated Journal Do
Geneve declared:
"A great revolutionary wave, com
ing from the Orient sad croeetng Oor
many, to now swirling at the foot of
th« Alpe, concerted, methodic. Inter
nationalist agltattouAare growing la
our cltloa. These tend to provoke by
violence e revolution which froi
Swltserland would gala neighboring
countries."
The paper to one of the moot sub
atantlal In Europe. The warning was
prompted by aenaatloaal develop
ments of the past few weeks through
out German Swltserland.
WOODMEN Off WORM) VOTE
TO M Y LIBERTY BONDS.
night the local lodge of the Wood)
of the World took up the matter of
the purchase of bonda ot Um Srd
Liberty Loan which will coma before
very long, and It was voted on and
pasted that the order would buy as
soon as tha eabecrlptloa opens two
8100.06 bonds end two ItO.flO bends.
Thto shows a splendid spirit on Us
pert of the members of tho order,
which has already subscribed to the
Red Cross.
COUNTY IK'MOLAR* ARM
WORTHY OF COMMENDATION
la some districts of the county boys
and girls meet trsvet from
four miles to school each day. Thto
to
they do wit boat mermar.
times also they are neither hardy
absent during the month. Tho fol
lowing era students from Mattered
districts who wore neither lardy ear
absent during the month of January:
Raymond. Louis Teaaebsr. LaaUa
Teuscher. Mary Hickman ; Pegram
Lauretta Jenaea, Arthur Kelley; La
nark Harlan Ebora, Willard Iton,
Arviito Parker.
THB IRON Kl.NO" TOMOR
ROW MATINE* AND NMZBT.
When "The Iron King"
the Montpelier theatre oa Saturday.
February 10. the patrons ot this play
hoses will have the opportsalty of
•seing n particularly s p eedy
•monthly flowing drama of domestic
life la a fashion ah to suburb of Mew
York City They «ill see exactly what
•ort of a Mf* to lived by th* coaiaue
tera sad will Irani th* tempUlioBS
that beast a yoaag married wosmu
ebne* h unbend has pet hto too« ra
he first rung of the tofider of suer ran
rhey will era e star tea*, lac lading
\rtbar Ash toy. Gerda HM
vard Langford, together with a
lerletive cast
roritra They will
delightful ta
door settings, interest tag
hotol la New York, the Me
mate railroad station aad other
of Interest. They win alee
of the brat
ilertalni
plein res imaginable Make sura that
you are oa* of thoae to

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