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Montpelier examiner. (Montpelier, Idaho) 1895-1937, February 23, 1922, Image 5

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Montpelier
• •
TURKEY RED
FLOUR
• •
IS BETTER AND COSTS LESS BECAUSE—
IT IS MILLED FROM THE CHOICEST
HOME GROWN WHEAT
NO FREIGHT WASTE
t.
You can save many dollars throughout the year
by insisting on having it when ordering.
Milled from Wheat grown at home.
Milled at home for home people.
EVERY SACK GUARANTEED
Montpelier Milling Co,
The Montpelier Examiner has dis- an
covered a "missing link" in the Lin
coin Highway, which is the stretch
from Granger to Montpelier, via Opal
Kemmerer and Cokevllle, which
stretch it asks to have improved so
that the extensive travel may be di- a
verted to the Yellowstone and the
great Northwest from Granger. The
Examiner very likely refers to the
Central Oregon highway, projected
over this route, a full account of
which was given in The Republican
of November 25 last and not the Lin
coin Highway, which has been sur
IDAHO SHOULD START
THE BALL TO ROLLING
Second Annual
MASQUERADE
BALL
PAVILION
Tues. Evening
MARCH 21st
Watch Papers (or Particulars
I
veyed and permanently fixed.
Lincoln county will do Its share in
building a permanent highway over
, its territory and if Bear Lake coun
ty, Idaho, will carry out the an
nounced plan to build a fine graded
road across Webb flats, from Mont
pelier to the Wyoming line, there is
no doubt about a respectable propor
tion of travel taking that route from
Granger into Idaho and the North
west.
A1 ready plans have been consum
mated and approved for the building
of a good road from Granger tq Opal,
From Opal to Kemmerer there is al
ready one of the best roads in the
SIXTH ANNUAL BALL
Given by Montpelier Review. No. 4, Women's Benefit
Association of Maccabees
Gem Hall, Tuesday, February 28
GOOD TIME
$1.10
GOOD MUSIC
TICKETS
GOOD FLOOR
county and from Kemmerer to Coke
ville the road is, with minor defects
an extremely good one, except when
snow is heavy. Most of the road
mentioned is already under state
control and will be kept up by paid
state maintainers.
So, if Bear Lake county will build
a boulevard to the Wyomlng-Idaho
state line, the missing link in an im
portant transcontinental highway,
which will be a feeder to the Lincoln
Highway, and tap the rich and scenic
Northwest, will begin to become a
reality.-—Kemmerer Republican.
.
Examiner Want Ads brings results
NOTICE OF DISSOLU
TION OF PARTNERSHIP
The partnership heretofore exist
ing between Otto Petereit and F. M.
Dayton, doing business under the
style of Petereit & Dayton and con
ducting the "Home Bakery" in Mont
pelier, Idaho, is this day dissolved,
F. M. Dayton retiring from the firm.
will hence
The "Home Bakery
forth be conducted by Otto Petereit
who has assumed all obligations of
said firm, and to whom all accounts
due the firm are payable.
Dated at Montpelier, Idaho, this
23rd day of Februray, A. D. 1922.
OTTO PETEREIT,
F. M. DAYTON
f23-m
PHOTCÜ'*! AY?
in
er
her
ly
a
It
THE STORY OF "THE
LIGHT IN THE CLEARING"
Appearing at the Gem Theatre, Tues
day and Wednesday Next.
Barton Baynes began life loving
Sally Dunkelberg and he ended it
the same way. Always the source
of his inspiration and Joy, Bart
climbed to the dissy heihts of success
for her. Her smile helped him over
the rough places and her love pro
vided the light in the clearing that
showed to his goal.
When Bart's mother and father
died his Aunt Deel and Uncle Pea
body made a home for him with
them. He grew up with Amos Grim
shraw, son of the tight-fisted money
lender who held all the farmers of
Ballybeen in his power. Then the
day when Bart made a friend of the
powerful Joe Wright, who urged the
boy's guardians to let him come to
the town for his education.
Came the day when he met Rov
ing Kate, the Silent Woman, who
played with dolls and told fortunes.
Kate prophcsised four perils and a
future of fame and success for Bart.
Death and the gallows were written
in the palm of Amos Grimshaw.
Money was Ben Grimshaw 's God
and his son had inherited the lust.
One day the elder Grimshaw drove
his son out into the world to search
for gold. That night Bart Baynes
met The Stranger. There was ano
ther traveler on the lonely road and
it happened that the three came to
gether. Bart saw the flash of a gun
and saw the stranger drop to the
road. He saw the assailant come
a
up and bend over the body. Then
with all the srtength of his youth
he hurled a stone which struck the
assailant on his temple.
When theq brought the body back
to town, the Silent Woman came
with the others to see. Then she
The
fell rostrated with grief.
Stranger was her son.
One day certain bits of evidence
brought about the arrest of Grim
shaw's sou. Bart had seen the boy's
face on the night of the murder, and
now the scar where the stone had
struck seemed to seal the youth's
fate. The croaking of Roving Kate
would come true. Death and the
gallows for this boy.
Bart had already passed three of
his perils, and the fourth now con
fronted him.
man saved him—saved him so his
testimony would hany the son of the
man she hated. What a ruthless
hate, and none but Joe Wright und
erstood the why and the wherefore.
Things were coming to a pretty
pass in Ballybeen, and Bart Baynes,
late of the town of Llckltysplit, was
caught in the maelstrom of events.
His testimony convited Amos Grim
shaw. Roving Kate came out, bent
on the steps when the trial was over.
Ben Grimshaw came out, bent and
beaten, with the bony fingers of the
Silent Woman pointed into his face.
With a snarl of rage GrimBhaw
sprang at her, but be stumbled and
fell to the ground. The Silent Wo
man had pointed him to his death.
The father of the boy whom Grim
shaw's son had slain, ended his mis
spent life.
But the Silent Wo
Worth-While Americans.
Americanism Is loyalty to American
Institutions and the only loyalty
which Is worth while Is a loyalty
which expresses Itself In service and
sacrifice. There Is great need to re
member that the quality of our citi
zenship Is determined by the quality
of the character of citizens.—From the
Churchman.
M. I. A. Basket Ball League
PAVILION, SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 25TH
Montpelier 3rd Ward vs
Nounan
Admission 10 and 25 cents
7:30 p. m
Q[
The End of a Perfect Day
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PARIS NOTES
Parla, Feb. 21.—The closing of
"Good Hoads Week" was observed
Paris by a dance and supper. All
men who worked on the streets eith
with or without teams were enter
tained. Nearly three nundred tickets
were issued to the volunteer work
men. I
The death ot Mrs. Susan Michael, |
occurred here suddenly Monday af
ternoon. She has seemed to be in
her usual health, and was chatting >
with two friends, when she sudden
collapsed and passed away within
tew minutes. She was bora eighty |
years ago in Switzerland. She there ]
became converted to the Latter Day
Saint faith and emigrated to this
country. She has made her home in
Paris for many years. Several sons
and daughters survive her.
Supt. Adam Bennion of the church
schools was a visitor at the IFeldtng
Academy last Thursday and Friday.
It is estimated that some important
changes are to be made in the near
future.
The Star Valley High School bas- .
ket ball team was defeated by the |
Fiedlig Academy team in the Enter- ■
son gymnasium last Thursday. <The
score was 38 to 62. The game was
uncommonly fast, and not until the
last half did the local team run
ahead.
A car of coal was distributed here
today to the farmers thru the Farm
Bureau.
The Emerson school basket ball
team defeated the Montpelier High
school team 13 to 28 in the Mont-lester
pelier Pavilion Friday evening.
Mrs. Ross Richards entertained I
the X. Y. Z., club at her home laat I
Wednesday evening. I
A number of Paris people attend-!
ed the funeral of MrT Eva Brown
of anark last Sunday. Among them
Mrs. Ellia Cook and Mrs. Emily |
was
Richards.
Mrs. Esra Lewis la in Montpelier |
with her little daughter. Biach who I
was operated on there tor appedicit-1
is last week.
Mrs. Charles Longhurst and Mra
George S. Spencer visited in Bloom
ington Tuesday in the interests of |
I
! I
Wives by the Bundle.
Some Americans of a ifteumer which
stopi cl at a New Guinea port were
vlsitcl by several native«. The party
Include! a chief and his retinue ne
con I pan led by the chief« son. The
visiting dignitary waa very much
Interested In some bright hateheta
the deck and expressed his desire »"
own one. As n Joke he was offered
several In cxt-luurge for the boy, hui
he refused to ont- nul» the proposition
ami left ti e ship. Shortly after he
returned, acumpunlcl by six women
which he offered ft*»- «ne hatehet.
the Stake Relief Society.
Miss Jane Rich entertained at a I
"candy pull" at her home oMnday |
Quarterly conference will be held I
in Paris next Saturday and Sunday.
Mrs. Lettie Minson visited In
Montpelier Monday.
The Emerson Fifth Grade held
their annual class party in
"gym" Tuesday evening.
George Taylor and Christian Tuel- I
1er have returned from Sharon where I
they have been laboring as mission- |
arles.
Joseph Spencer of Salt Lake City
and Edwin Spencer of Logan, Utah,
were in Paris this week for their
fathers' eighty second birthday.
evening.
the I
I
The Number of Halra.
Data gathered In this relation show
that fatr-halred persons possess, com
monly, between 140,0(10 and 100,000
hair» on (he scalp, the number being
uboiit the same for man and women.
Dark -hnl red persona have on an aver
age, about 105,000. while red-haired
snld to have only 80,000
pet-sons arc
hairs. But the latter apparently poa
scHs one great advantage In the fact
that they retain tlielr hair better, sel
dom becoming bald. Their hair I«
nnu'h courser than Hint of dark or
fnlr-hairi*d |«*rsons.
*i
Your
Prescription
n


a
2
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P
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Will receive expert attention at our store
The use of PURE DRUGS is vital to the best
results in your prescriptions. Our Drags are
also FRESH
QUICK SERVICE
The Burgoyne Pharmacy
Prescription Druggists Phone 57
of this school year, is marked
High School Notes
(Special Correspondence)
haps
but
been
one
died
14.
ing
ting
The
The beginning ot the second sem
by an increased determination on
par t 0 f both, teachers aud stu
( 0 master the technical prob
terns peculiar to the various subjects.
, ._._ .
K" 1 fuucUoM Md^ool actlvi
V» »re Prohibited from breaking
into the routine of the dally work,
and a campaign tor better prépara
tioa in lesson assignment Is being
inducted. Efforts to bring the
a | ac | le r a im© the ranks of the pro
' n * manifest.
bears one motto,
of
gresslve are being made and an In- * r
creased interest in school work la be- i,.
The institution now
Honest Work"
compiish those things that will be
found most practical aud beneficial,
and to form those habits that will in
and
sen
E.
In what phase of life or field of tabor
a person may be engaged In, the use
of some language caunot be avoid
ed, and the nature of that discourse,
whether written or spoken, reveals to
la large extent the character or the
I author. A page of wr|ttet.( work
I may reveal more true personality
| ban does a complete biography. The
I desirability of a person for a post
I | on | a often determined by bis abtl
I j ty to speak and write, and thua the
I success ot an individual la largely
I determined by the diction used and
s tyle of writing.
I UBn Q f Incorrect English has
|, econio a national problem, not only
I g the mo ther tongue being marred
I )y allowing debased elements to en
| Mr j nto j, u j the United States
Hone is sustaining a serious econom
c loss, annually, through the Ini pro
per and extravagent use of the Eng
lsh language. Language in Us pro
per form is the greatest piece of time
aving machinery ever contrived, but
because the English speaking publia
loea not realise this, it is often used
, extravagent manner,
The accom
which means that it is preparing
boys and girls for the bigger business
ot life. Increased efforts are being
m adu to encourage etudeuU to se
I study of the Eugllsh language is the
I most essential feature of the public
| school* of America. It matters not
sure future success.
It is a recognised fact that the
I In a care!
| Business as well as professional men
realise the necessity of discourse In
ita proper form, and are now de
manding it on the part of all employ
eea, and the public In general Is
beginning to estimate the value to
he received from the use of perfect
anguage.
The Montpelier High School now
demanda a place in the trout ranks
of all schools that are attempting to
cope with this national problem. A
ystem for the purpose of raising the
tandsrd ot the English used in our
local high school has been Introduc
ed, and the results which it will
bring about are beyond » doubt. At
the beginning of the school year s
committee from the faculty waa ap
pointed to devise a system that
would eradicate the evil of bad Eng
lish from our school,
pllahments that are being made un
der the supervision of this committee
are amusing. The system may seem
to some to be of small consequence,
but those engaged In school work
very much apreclate the results. Tbs
system is simple in itself, but fur
reaching hi Its achievements. Bach
day every pupil In school is required
to have to spell, define aud pro
nounce one word correctly, and they
are held responsible for these words
la an examination that may be given
by any department. Besides this, s
weekly problem Is attached. The
purpose of this is to correct the most
common errors made In both the
written and spoken forms of our lan
guage.
ed to correct many commonly mla
pelled words, eliminate many gra
mmatical errors, and to apply the
principle of practical English Oram
The work ban (baa far wri
Wa tael that tba Montpelier High
School baa adopted a system which
will lead all other schools of our
state to the goal of better English
and a more perfect Language.
When two women begin to argue
_ _ . to he an argument.
Neither one hears what tha other turn
ta «y.
George town Notes
(Special Correspondence)
Georgetown, Ida.,Feb 21.—Per
haps the saddest and most pathetic
but yet the largest funeral that has
been neld hero for some time was the
one last Friday. Feb., 17, over the
remains of Mrs. Venna Smith, who
died so suddenly the evening ot Feb.,
14. The large crowd of sympathis
ing friends and relatives was a fit
ting tribute to the general love and
esteem In which she waa regarded.
The beautiful exercises and remarks
of the speakers must have been very
consoling to her husband, Mr. Leon
r d Smitfc. and the family of Silas
i,. Wright, Sr., ot Bennington ot
whom she was the daughter. The
choir rendered very beautifully, tha
selections:
Trials," "Sometime we'll Understand
"Boautlful lale of Somewhere" and
"Guide me to Thee.
male quartet sang, "School Thy Feel
tnga, Oh My Brother,
marks were made by Elder Oakey ot
Dingle; Pres. Rich and Pres. Hoff,
and Elder Charles Stephens of Mont
pelier; Bishop llulme and Elder Ip
sen of Bennington and W. W. Clark,
E. P. Hoff, and Btahop Tlppeta of
Georgetown. Opening prayer waa
offered by Elder M. F. Weaver, and
benediction pronounced by Bishop
Hayes. Mrs. StuRMp six brothers
acted as pall-bearera. It waa an Im
preasive and consoling aervloa.
Boy Scout Master B. B. Pinckney
and Assistant Alma Nielsen accotn
panted the Boy Scoots to Montpelier
for the big feetivltlea Wednesday,
Alvern Dunn has returned from
Logan whore he spent most of the
winter doing temple work,
The choir gave a Valentine and
Weigh dance In the ward hall the av
enlng of Feb., 14. Refreshments
were eerved, and the large crowd
present had an enjoyable time,
Elders Roy George. Elmer Clark
and Ml«« Oakey. of the Stake Mutual
Boards were in attendance at the
Mutual Improvement Associations
Conference last Sunday afternoon
and gave some valuable instructions
pertaining to the Mutual work,
A basket ball team composed of
the school and town teams went to
Bern last Friday night and played a
game with the Bern boys. The score
was 24 to 17 in onr favor. A team
from Garden City will play the local
boys here Thursday night.
The Relief Society Conference,
which was to have been held hern
Tuesday afternoon was postponed
Indefinitely, on account of the stor
my weather.
The Georgetown Dramatic Club
presented the play, "The Iron Hand"
to a 970 bouse and gave a dance af
ter at Cokevllle last Friday night.
The same play waa given In Ovid
Tuesday night, and will be played in
Nounan Friday nlgbt.
Bros, H. H, Hoff and Elder Martin
Winters, attended a Mdg) meeting
of the Second Quorum of Elders her«
last Sunday at 12 o'clock, and re
organized the Quorum with A. Owes
Freeman, President, WIlford Bart
schl. First and Elder Staoffer. oi
Nounan, Second Counselors, and Lee
ter Munk, Secretary. A fair atten
dance. considering the conditions ot
the roads, was at the meeting.
Preparations are under way for a
day of sports; honte racing and pull
ing, shooting contents, broncho rid
ing, tug-o'-wsr, etc., for the near fu
ture. All this to be followed by a
big dance and social In the evening.
"Through Deepening
A double
Brief
Bricklayers on Battleship«.
One would scarcely expect to
bricklayer* on a battlrahlp, Never!he
I «m several are borne on the hooka.
They build walla—to the throat« of
the great furnace«, where tha roa
■tanr succession of terrific heat burns
away the firebrick tog like so mach
charcoal.
Chemically pore and strong nitric
arid will <lt«noire the lend mad no«
attack the metal of a gtmborrel uniras
m*- add become« dilated with a little
water.- To remove tha add. poor all
of It out and wipe the gun dry with
a rag soaked to olive or cotton wad
oil. Do not gat the acid on the hands
or Hol hing. If, by chance, this hap
wadi It off Immediately with
weak alkali.

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