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Montpelier examiner. [volume] (Montpelier, Idaho) 1895-1937, January 03, 1919, Image 5

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86091111/1919-01-03/ed-1/seq-5/

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P runup.
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t
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Make Safe
Investments
The protection of princi
ple should be the first consider*
ation of every investor. But it's not
always an easy matter for the ordinary
investor to determine the safety of the
issues offered him.
The character of an invest
h ment, however, is usually A
reflected in the concern
which offers it. Invest
meats offered through
B this institution war- ffjf *
rant your confidence.
Safety—Honesty—Courtesy - Service
The First National Bank
MONTPELIER,
IDAHO
Member Regional Reserve Bank
to
T
T
bocal News
Montpelier, Friday, January 3, 191».
Don't forget to write it 1919.
A new son registered at the home
or Carl Skinner of Nouaan, last Mon
day.
Abe Gottatein spent New Year's
with relatives in Pocatello.
Pure life insurance protection at
reasonable coat; see S. N. Kuns,
Montpelier; phone 223.
The public should bear in mind
that the banks now close at 3 p. m.
each day.
Mrs. George Ashley and children
went to Logan last Monday to visit
a couple of weeks with relatives.
The Montpelier Milling Co. has
discontinued buying wheat for the
present. However, they will continue
to exchange flour for wheat.
Era. Q. B. Kelly of Salt Lake, visit
ed ever Sunday with 'her sister, Mrs.
Ed Rich and Mrs. Jesse Perkins.
Alvin Perkins arrived home last
Friday from Ft. Rosecrans, Cal.,
having been mustered out of service.
Miss Nellie Toomey of Pocatello,
has been a guest at the home of the
Wallentlne girls of this city, for the
paat week.
When you want to make ,a date
with the chiropractor, phone 57 ; calls
made afternoons and evenings.—O.
B. Parrott, chiropractor.
Nicholas Laughter, Edmund Clos
and Bill Graff, who are employes
nsr
of the Short Line in Pocatello, ate
Christmas dinner with relativen in
Montpelier. _
A son registered at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. Jpsse Law last Sunday.
The mother is now ill with the flu
but she and the babe are getting
along nicely.
Mrs. P. J. Sullivan received a tel
egram the first of the week from her
husband announcing his arrival from
Mrs. Sullivan was former
overseas,
ly Miss Bertha Beckwith.
MU* Helen. Gray returned to Salt
Lake last Monday to renew her stud
ies at Rowland Hall, which had been
closed for some time on account of
the influenza.
Sheriff-elect Oakley of Lincoln
county, and hU family removed this
week from Afton to Kemmerer. Mr.
Oakley will assume the duties of
sheriff next Monday.
Rev. J. G. A. Martin left yesterday
for Boise on receipt of news that Mrs.
He will return the
Martin was ill.
first of the week if the condition of
Mrs. Martin will permit.
Miss LucUe Wallentlne. who came
home to spend the holidays with her
parents and friends, will return to
Pocatello Sunday to take up her
work again to Russell's "ready-to
wear store."
Sergeant Arthur L. Oldney and
wife returned the first of the week
from a short visit with his parents in
Salt Lake. Sergeant Oldney waa in
training at Vancouver Barracks.
Wash., for the past eight months to
the signal corps, first provisional reg
iment.
%
Let a tailor tailor your clothes. Oo
to Fred Setter's and get an all wool
suit for from $25 to $28, In any atyia
you want, fit guaranteed. I will In
vest 10 per cent of the price of each
suit in war savtnga stamps.
Mrs. E. C. Baxter returned last
Sunday from Southern California,
where she had been for several
months.'
here during the winter with her
daughter, Mrs. Vere Phelps.
The Montpelier second hand store
buys, trades, sella and repairs furni
ture. •
S.
of
nia.
a
he
cal
ion
he
18
From the CokevlUe Register we E.
learn that Peter Etchevery and Miss
Mary Fuller were united In marriage
at Kemmerer last Monday. Mr. Etch
every is a well-to-do rancher and
sheep grower of CokevlUe. His bride
is an old Montpelier girl and the
daughter of Joe Fuller.
The Kemmerer Camera of thia
week reports that there are 200 cases
of influenza in Jackson Hole. Dr. C.
W. HuS, the only physician in that
sectino, is ill with the disease and
the conditions there are said to be
very bad.
J. O. B. Case arrived last Saturday
from Chicago to join Mrs. Case who
was called home two weeks ago by
the Utnese of her mother. Mrs. Jesse
Perkins. He will return to Chicago
In a few days but Mrs. Case wlU re
main for another week or two.
She expects to remain
Year's present in the form of a little
Willard Stoddard went to Logan
this morning to Join Mrs. Stoddard,
who went there to spend Christmas
with their daughter. They will re
main at Logan for the next two
months or more.
Jim Bryan received a One New
daughter, who arrived last Monday
night. Jim was exceedingly happy
for, aa he says, "we have now got one
of each kind at our houae."
a
Senator Hart and - Representative
Hoff will leave in the morning for
Boise to be ready to assume their da
lles as law makers next Monday.
In last Wednesday's casualty list
of
the name of Jesse R. Matthews of
Liberty, appeared among those wkl
were severely wounded. #
E. A. Burrell esme In from Los
Angeles last Saturday to aaaist In tak
ing inventory and closing ap the
year's business. Hs will go to Boise
this afternoon to see the new state
officers inaugurated, and will leaVe
there next Tuesday for Los Angeles,
to remain for two months or more.
of
the 1U At the Montpelier hospital for the
past three weeks. Is now convalescing
and will he able to return to her
Miss Jesse Perkins, who has been
of
home the first of the week. Following
the influenza
orrhage of th
tion waa quite serious for a few days.
her
to
her
s had s severe hetn
ungs and her condi
Chris Christofferson died at his
home in Ovid on Wednesday sight.
Dec. 2$. Deceased was born to Den
and
in
in
to
reg
mark 78 years ago. and came to the
Uaited States about 1*7$. Death was
caused from general debility. His
wife died several years ago sod there
are no known surviving relatives to
this country.
His funeral services
The people of Ovid 4M the proper
thins ob the loot day of the old year
by coins "over the top" la the par
chase of War Sarin ca Stampe. Ovid's
quota warn $5.090. hat they wi
ter than that by aomethtnc like lilt.
:
:
.
The wholeaale and real! liquor
house of Sigmund Kohn of K
er. was destroy el by Bre at an early
hour laat Tueaday morning. The 1
on the atock of liquor was about :
$5.500. which waa partially covered j
by Insurance
Owing to the p
at Albion, the atate normal school
will not re-open until Jan. IS. Stu
dents returning to school will bo re
quired to present a health certificate
signed by their family physician be
fore they will be permitted to
ice of lnfluenaa
.
iter
Dave Parker phoned in from Ben
nington yesterday to tell us that he
and hla family are now convalescing
from a siege with fiu. Mrs. Parker,
had the most severe attack, of any of
them.aad is atlll quite weak but doing
nicely. The two nurses leave today. !
Dave said he feels that they all owe!
their recovery to the good nursing
that they received and he advises any
one who gets the flu to secure, if
possible. Misa Laker or Mias Soreu
sen, aa they will pull them through
! The L. D. 8. tabernacle ia rapidly
iiearing completion. Brough A O'Con- j
nor have completed the installation j
of the lighting system, and the last I
•'finishing touch" will soon be done. :
Thq »1,600 pipe organ arrived the j
first of the week and an expert from j
San Francisco will be here today or !
tomorrow to set It up. No time haa 1
been set for dedicating the taberna- !
If any nurses can.
L. D. S. TABERNACLE
NEARLY COMPLETED
cla. President Rich informs us that
they will wait now until health condi
tions are improved throughout the
county, hut he hoped to be able to
dedicate it not later than the fingt of
February.
W. BRAMMER IS VIC
TIM OF PNEUMONIA.
S.
At four o'clock laat Saturday after
noon Stanley W. Brammer, the agent
of the Oregon Short Line Railroad
Company, died at the L. C. M. hos
pital. death being caused by pneumo
nia. Mr. Brammer had suffered with
a severe cold for several days and
was obliged to take to bls.bed on the
morning of December 24th, and at
10:80 in the evening of the same day
he was taken to the hospital with
symptoms of pneumonia.
be
Hla condition at once became criti
cal and the next day It waa the opin
ion of the attending physicians that
could not live. He became grad
ually worse until the end came Sat
urday afternoon.
Mr. Brammer is survived by his
wife and four children, Kenneth aged
18 years. Hazel aged 12 years, Ruth
four years of age, and Mary aged six
months, and also by two Ulsters, Mrs.
E. W. Bourne, and Mias Natta Bram
mer, both of Montpelier, Idaho.—
Kemmerer Camera,
RALPH PERKINS WRITES
FROM HT. JAUVINK, FRANCE
Miss Grace Perkins ia in receipt of
letter written on Dec. S by her
brother, Ralph, in which he gladly
acknowledges having received a let
ter from home and says in part:
We are still enjoying ourselves, but
are expecting to leave in a few days,
but where we are going do not know,
and to us it makes little difference.
There is a big show on here in
camp tomorrow night, some kind of a
dance and a picture show besides, so
you see we get a little enjoyment
out of life over here.
You wilt notice by the heading of
this letter that I have given the
name of the toirn near which we are
located and by looking on the map
you can tell about where we are. 1
have sure seen lots since we moved
UP to this position and will try and
tell yon a few of the things, or rather
places I have visited.
Lernt Sunday I went over to Verdun
end went through the city. It sure Is
s wonderful place. I will tell you all
shout It wh
a
»
I get home. One day
last week we were over to kill $94. It
is knows here as dead man's hill, ba
ng a place held by the German« from
the toll of 1914 until about two
months ago, when the Americans
captured It.
thru the Argonne Forest. You could
never imagine what these places look
liks unless you had sssn them your-1
self. All of the little villages arouad
here are shot up so badly that about
all there U left of them U a few!
stones and a lot of wood that looks
like kindling. I g
an Idea of what things look Ilka In
this country from the pictures you
see In magazines and current events.'
I think I have told you about
enough for this time, so will dose.
; 1 will ten you more about our trip
:
you can get
U ths next Ums I
• write.
is only il
Ths
DR. HINCKLEY OP SALT LAKE,
LOCATES IN MONTPELIER.
9
Dr. E. E. Hinckley and family ar
rived from Salt Lake the Bret of the
week and will become reeldeata of
Montpelier. The doctor will engace
In the practice of hla profeaaloa here j
and haa eatabllahed office» over the
Modern Drug Co. While he haa been
engaged In the atudy and practice of
medicine tor the paat eighteen yeare. I
he haa gtren »pecla 1 attention to die
of the eye. ear, none and throat i
tor the past seren years, and if the
Bold here la sufficient to Justify him.
he will confine hla work atrtctly to
the treatment of theae organs.
Last September Dr. Hinckley waa
com missal on ed a captain In the med
ical corps, but waa hold in reserve 1$
Salt Lake. Aa hla services were not
clal line of work.
-:
FLU ABOUT HAD ITS
required after the war ended, he eras
honorably discharged on Dec. (.
Dr. Hinckley comes with high rec
ommendations and there la uo ques
tion but what he will he able to ac
quire a good practice here ln hin tpe
i
lil'N IN MONTPELIER
The flu situation in Montpelier ia
better thia morning than It haa h«en
at any time in the past two months.
Officer HUliar Informa ua that only;
eight homes are under quarantine,
but several of them will he relaaed
tomorrow. If no new cases develop
there will not be a home under quar
j antlne by the middle of next week. |
j The situation In the county, how-)
I aver, is not aa good aa it waa a week j
: ago, aa the dtaeaae has made Its ap- ;
j pearanee In Oeneva, Lanark and,
j Ward boro, but the cases are all mild,
! ones.
1 — . . ■■ ■ :
! ATTENTION, MR. FLOUR . CON
SUMER.
;
It occurs to the writer that • great
majority of the people do not appr
elate the value of hard wheat flour
as against soft wheat flour.
The facta and figures In the matter
are thla: One hundred pounds of
genuine hard wheat flour will make
up at leaat ten loavea more bread
than will 100 pounds of soft wheat
flour. Ten loavea at 10 cents per
loaf, $1.00.
We are not exaggerating at all!
when we atate that 100 pounds of the
genuine hard wheat flour la worth
$1.00 more to the consumer than 100
pounds of soft wheat flour.
A baker's teat thla day proved be
yond any question that the Turkey
Red hard wheat floqr manufactured
by the Montpelier Milling Co., will
absorb 10 per cent more water In
mixing the dough than soft wheat
flour.
The above mentioned test was
made by the Royal Bakery of thla city
with the Montpelier Milling 6o.'e Tur
key Red hard wheat flour and a soft
wheat flour manufactured at Caché
Junction, Utah, which waa sold toU
some of the local dealers by an un-i
scrupulous agent, representing It to
be hard wheat flour.
The Montpelier mill has on hand a
very heavy stock of No. 1 hard wheat,
every bqsbel of which grades No. 1
hard and ara not ualng ona bushel of
soft wheat In making flour.
Every sack Is guaranteed to be
genuine or money refunded. Ask
your grocer for a sack qf the gen-;
ulne Turkey Red and make a test for
yourself, weighing flour, yeast and
water.
Why not buy a local product when
quality Is best and actual cost much
less?
in
a
Please accept our good wishes for
a Happy and Prosperous 1919.
» Montpelier, Idaho. Jan. 1, 1919.
MONTPELIER MILLING CO.
.This has been a week wken tke
plumber haa had his harvest. Frosen
pipes are to blame.
At $ o'clock Tuesday morning ths
thermometer at the railroad shops
registered 25 degress below zero, the
so tor.
lowest of ths
Shelltex Shur-on
_
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:
PI
LENS BREAKAGE*
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Put off" and "put off," next week, and next week,
and so it goes until some chance comes along and then yob
say:—"Oh, if I only had the money now"—and some oth
er fellow buys the bargain, or the real estate and makos
money.
i
* «
|
j
;
Why don't you have a bank acoount and make It
grow so you'll be prepared for a good business chariot?
OOMK TO OUR BANK
Bank of Montpelier
INCORPORATED IMI
a. V. ORAY. PrMddeat
RH 'HARR QROO, Cm Ma»
toU
to ! '»
RETURNED SOLDIERS
As a record to
show the part you
have honorably
played in the war
for Liberty, your
portrait in uni
forms
The Rinehart Studio
/ ;
- K,
tv
*£m
KODAK STORE, MONTPELIER, IDA HO.
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Wffh€%
Draft One
Your farm' ? Xf
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Western Electric
POWER end LIGHT
Put this outfit to work in tfsoir J
Your entire farm electrified inf
doinq many Sobs by motor instead
of bif hand* fiqhts in every bull
llnq
THE IDAHO ELECTRIC CO.
MONTPEL1ER, IDAHO
■a
Pay your subscription to the Examiner at once

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