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The Emmett index. [volume] (Emmett, Idaho) 1893-1925, December 05, 1918, Image 7

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THE LID IS OFF !
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The WAR INDUSTRIES BOARD has removed all building restrictions on both country and city buildings.
HISTORY RECORDS THAT ALL WARS HAVE BEEN FOLLOWED BY PERIODS OF INTENSE RECONSTRUCTION. That the
present surpasses all others in magnitude and destructiveness, only means that its sequel of reconstruction will also surpass all others in
magnitude. GET READY NOW FOR THE BIG BOOM IN BUILDING.
All of-the towns in this state need new residences, new business houses, and a vast amount of repair work. FARMS need houses,
barns, sheds and repairs. WE ARE READY TO DO OUR PART! HOW ABOUT YOU?
• ' ;J> : ....
BOISE PAYETTE LUMBER CO
1
FIRST NATIONAL BANK
The Bank You Will Eventually Patronize.
General Banking Busi
ness Along Safe,
Conservative Lines.
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not mal aastiiv«,
Éh-, SYSTEM
Emmett, Idaho.
NEWS OF GEM COUNTY
By The Index's Correspondents
j
The annual meeting of the stock-1
holders of the Seitz ditch was held
at FhÈd Wilhélm's Saturday. The elec
tion of officers resulted as follows:
President, Peter Johnson, Jr; »ice
president, D. F. Bott; secretary, Wal
ter Craig. These, with Johnson Crajg
and H. C. Riggs, make up the board
of directors. They will improve the
ditch by putting in a new cementTiead
gate in the s[xring.
Mrs. R. L. Battan called on the Kis
er families and Mrs. Underwood Fri,
LETHA
da
Railroad carpenters began work at
the depot Thursday. They are divid
ing it into three roorfls, two of which
are beinjf ceiled throughout and good
floors laid, the large room being left
with a heavy rough floor. The mean
ing of this is not definitely known, but
most of those questioned think it
points to the time, not far distant per
haps, when Letha will have a station
agent.
Mfs. Lanman visied with Mrs. Riggs
Saturday afternoon.
Marcus Piircell met with some trou
ble 1 hanks&jving. He stooped to pet
a strange tfc)g which promptly set its
teeth in his; face, catching him just
above and t^low the eye. The fangs
cut quite a Jgash below the eye. He
is doing nicely now, though the wound
bothered fof some time.
Mrs. Cujjimings visited at Lan
mans after School Friday.
Dan Hariden and Bonnie visited at
anksgiving.
Mrs. Wilhelm and Mrs. Henderson
visited at Mrs. Purcell's Friday after
noon. .■
Tile Baptjfst Sunday school have de
cided to celebrate Christmas by a pro
gram on
tendent appointed as a committee, Mrs
Pomeroy, Mr. Ewing, Mrs. Henderson
and Rev. Lanman.
Jack Little was in this vicinity look
ing for a stray steer Tuesday.
There will be a meeting of the W. C.
Purcell's
istmas Eve. The superin
T. Ü. and Red Cross Thursday, Dec.
12„at the thurch. Let us get togeth
er and transact business and plan for
futtarc work, now that the epidemic
hag subsided. We may be able to
make treasure bags as called for by
Mrs. Stokésbery in the last Index. Any
bright colored material, gingham or
cretonne will do. The bags are to be
12x15 mènes finished, with strong
drawstrings. A yard of material ought
to make two bags. Bring material and
we can easily make a number there.
White tape would make good draw
strings. ..
There ig a case of influenza at Mr.
Potters, who lives on the Rickett place
near Falk., They are under quarantine.
BISSELL CREEK
By'Mrs. Ward M. Fuller
Bruce Ross went back to the canal
to 'work Tuesday.
The Sorana, Slones and Fullers took
Thanksgiving dinner at the W. E. Hill
home.
Ward ifuller, wife and son spent
Monday flight at the Walter Craig
home. ;.v
"Mr. and Mrs. Thoa. Slone and child
ren apertt Saturday and Sunday with
relatives at New Plymouth.
Mra. Bruce Ross and- children were
callers at the Craig home Tuesday
afternoon.
John Soran and family have built
them a little house on the W. E. Hill
triict in town and have moved their
household goods there.
Thos., Slone this week purchased the
John Yeck 80 acres.
Ward Fullers have finished moving
their new home.
George Alsop recently purchased 20
aiçres on Bissel creek.
Ward Fuller lost a valuable milk
cow last week.
Johnson and Walter Craig went to
Quartzburg last Wednesday to eat
Thanksgiving dinner at the Rude.
home. Mrs. Walter Craig and daugh
ter accompanied them home Thursday,
after spending the past week with her
qiother.
The salesman for the Automatic
posed of a large number of machines
Sewing Machine is a live wire, and dis
in the community.
BRAMWELL
Bt E. F. Wells.
School in this diestrict will start
Monday and it is desired that every
pupil be in attendance unless there is
»ickness in the family.
Mr«. Purl Storey, who has been
quite ill is much better and able to sit
p a little at a time.
Mrs. Floyd Groat of Nyssa visited
,at the 'home of her parents, Mr. and
'Mr* Will Burn«, last week.
JYe were pleased to meet Mrs. Will
u
J
Upson at the Robert Miles home last j
Thursday evening, where she had ar
r * ved on Wednesday from her home i
near Burns, Ore. Mr. Upson will join :
her in a few days for a visit among i
old friends, after which they will leave ;
for Portland to spend the winter.
Xheih daughter, Miss Juanita, is tak
jng a nurse's course in the St. Vincent
hospital in Portland. The two older
(Sons, Norman and Arthur, are in train-j
i n K camps and John is at home.
filmer Rose will in a day or two
f»"toh the work of cleaning out this
end of the Canyon canal, except a
couple of day's work below, which will
be left to other partie*.
Mrs. Riles and children from Middle
ton ; re visiting several days at the A.
N. Storey home this week. Mrs. Riles .
is the mother of Mr& Elmer Storey j
T.ie family of Will King have moved 1
from the Eby place to the house fonm- |
erly occupied by the Henry Kreizen
By Mrs. E. Tennyson.
r v - 0 .
Mrs. E. Yergenson of Sweet spent
Wednesday of last week at the j
home of her daughter Mrs. W. H. Yer- |
r, „ „ r, , .
Dr. R. E. Rose and family spent
Thanksgiving day at the Chas. Rester |
h °ïï e ' n a A , ... „■ \
Mrs. Grace Sanders and .Mjss Ger- ,
trude took Thanksgiving dinner with
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Sanders. , j
and Mrs Claude Barnes were |
all visitors Sunday at the James Heath |
h ° mo - -v _ , us •.
Mrs. C. T. Morehouse has been quite
sick with rheumatism.
Mr. and Mrs. P. C. Kertig and
children of Notus were Saturday and
Sunday visitors at the E. Tennyson
ho?;«.,
Mrs. Stewart and little daughter of
Boise spent Thanksgiving week at the
home of her brother James Cahalan.
. Mrs. Nephi Yergenson visited Mon
day afternoon with Mrs. Claude
BAW CREEK.
-
genson.
Mr
Barnes. ,, .
Mrs. E. Tennyson spent Monday
afternoon with Mrs. W. H. Shane. .
Mrs. Henry Meier spent Tuesday
afternoon with Mrs. G. G. Ellis.
Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Crouch were
Sunday dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs.
W . H. Shane
Mrs Clark Pryor returned home last
Friday, after a long visit in Colorado
w *t^ b ® r ,/ atber -
WH. Yergenson and family and Mr.
and Mrs. Nephi Yergenson were Boise
visitors Tuesday. '
Mr. and Mrs G. G. Ellis were cal
lers at the E. Tennyson home Sunday
afternoon , , R .
Mr. and Mrs. C. J Bullard of Boise
spent Sunday and Monday at 'he
Frank Sanders home.
Mr. and Mrs. Nephi Yergenson were
South Slope visitors Sunday.
,
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Mrs. Jason Kelley was a Boise visi
tor Tuesday.
Mrs. Dodd and family are moving
into the former John Miller house
near Lincoln school.
Will Tucker and family joined the
other members of the Alfalfa quartet,
including their families, and had a
jolly Thanksgiving spread at the Fred
Amsbaugh home in Emmett. The jol
lity lasted until the wee sma' hours
and the occasion was a long to be re
membered one.
J. L. Jensen and family entertained
the Dr. Barnes and Rev. Adams fami
lies Thanksgiving.
At the C. Hues home on Thanksgiv- ;
ing were Mrs. Hues' sister, Mrs, Dodd
and family. who. came here recently
from Oklahoma to locate, and a mar
ried daughter of Mrs. Dodd, Mrs.
Hughes of Star.
James Farlow.'wbo lived on the Dr.
Greene ranch last summer, has pur
HANNA
By Mrs. J. I. Guthrie
The alfalfa mill on the Clinton
ranch is now in operation.
Miss Josephine Wayman, who has
spent a couple of weeks at her home,
eft Sunday, to resume her school work
at Big Timber, Mont. After she was
on her way a telegram came saying
that the schools would not open.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Barger are
to Emmett this week. The
moving
Hunter ranch which they occupied be
ing sold to a Twin Falls party.
The Frank Hereth family were
among the party at the Conrad home
Thanksgiving.
Mr. and Mrs. J. I. Guthrie entertain
ed the Wehtworth, Wayman, McMillan
and Haylor families and Mr. and Mrs.
Chas. Bolton of Payette.
SOUTH SLOPE
By Mrs. C. W. Cook
chased the Clair Jaquith ranch near
Freezeout.
J. L. Jensen is repairing his well
at hfs home and Will Tucker is doing
the same.
The Cresent club was entertained at
the club house Friday by Mrs. C. P.
Hartley and Mrs. G. A. Warden. A
good time is reported by those attend
in
Ray Stinson had another sick horse
at the ditch camp last Saturday even
ing, which occasioned a trip with the
Jveterimary after 11p.m. The horse re
covered.
The bean threshing is slow work.
The slope crew »re working this week
for Ray Stinsori, Mart Clopton, Bert
Wright and Mr. Dresser.
Ray Stinson had a fine production
of beans on the Jake Allmon ranch,
the crop being estimated at about 100
sacks.
C. P. Hartley is building a com
modious cow barn on his Rocky Point
.ranch.
G. A. Warden and wife and Miss Mc
Sparran dined with the W. Roup fami
j y j n Boise Thanksgiving day.
The Cresent club observed Hoover
d ay a t the Club house Wednesday with
a program outlined by the chief food
a dministrator and sent broadcast thru
ou t the Uud. The members and vis
itors of the club with a unanimous
vote pledged themselves, to continue tc
sa ye in every way.
Mrs. ß. F. Wright is enjoying a vis
d f ro m a neice.
Regina Conrad
M _ and M ,. s Ear , Seaman and
. ""V. dinner at the Morehouse
. 'Thursdav
Mr# Whiteside and Mrs. Whitsell
callers at the L. M. «rozer home
Frj(iav afternoon
Grandma Conrad returned home,-the
Thursday, after spending several
months visiting at New Plymouth.
Mr. and Mrs. Bennett Limbaugh
ncj family, Hadley Limbaugh, Mrs.
Andrews, JMrs. Schoening and Elwood
were Boise visitors Sunday.
Mrs. Byers spent the week-end with
Mrs . Zimmerman.
Ward Fuller has moved on the
.Johnson Craig place.
Mrs B L. Limbaugh called at the
Luhr home Monday morning.
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Conrad, Regina
and Walter called at the dozer home
Saturday evening.
Mr and Mrs'. Opal Rice and family
and Ruth Crozer of Qreenleaf took
dinner at t h e L. M. Crozer home
Thanksgiving Day.
Mr and M rs. John Fischer and Ka-!
thrv „ Mr and Mrs. Wm. Fischer and
bab J of New pi vraou th, Mr. and Mrs..
GugGonrad 0 f Caldwell, Mr. and Mrs.
pred Schadt and family, Mr. and Mrs.
Luhr and family. Mr. and Mrs. Hereth
and family Mr . and Mrs. Kraus and
family M r. and Mrs. Meier and baby.
Mrg J Baysten an( j Miss Driver were
* sts at the Conrad home Thanks
- v | n Day.
CENTRAL MESA
a
Sunday school next Sunday at 2 p.
m Everybody welcome,
Mrs H eath called at the Conrad
home Monday afternoon,
Mr . and Mr s. Walter Larkin and
Lu cile and Mrs. Haynes were guests
at the Thomas Larkin home
Thanksgiving
Mr and Mrs Ellis Walters and,
famil r have mov ed to their new home. I
Mr. ar)d M rs _ j am es Heath spent ,
Thanksgiving with their parents east,
town
Mrs. Henry Conrad, Regina and
c , ara ahd Mrs . Ada Walters were
at the Bisom home Wednesday,
The Ladies Aid met at the Byers
home Thursday afternoon. The at
tendance was not as good as usual.
Notice
All the housewives holding the pre
servation cards will pleases hand them
in to the chairman or leave them at
The Index office by the 7th of Decem
ber.
MRS. G. A. WARDEN,
Letter to My Pupils
'My Dear Little People: Every day I
keep hoping to see you, everyone of
you back in school again, for your
desks are very lonely without you, and
I feel so myfcelf. But when we pass
the flags for our singing, we lay one
on every desk, so I want you who are
at home to know that we think of
you. and if any of you are sick, hurry
and get well and come back to good
hard work, for we have much of it to
do, and many children are here every
day and working hard, and we are al
so sewing many different kinds of pret
ty cards. Neat Friday afternoon, Dec.
6, is our Feast Day. We have lots of
goodies on hand and 25 little folks who
have not missed school or been tardy.
So you hurry up as soon as you can.
for I hope you are too smart for the
old Flu to catch you, and I'm hungry
to shake hands with all my flock in !
our old-time, many-time fashion.
Ever true, Your Teacher, 1
JEAN L. SHANKLIN. 1
M
Old papers for sale at The Index
iffice. 26c per 100.
F. G. CARPENTER
CONTRACTOR AND BUILDER
Estimates and Plana
Furniahed.
Second and Washington Street
Phone 182-W
it» laheviki
Editor Index: Owing to the word
Bolshevik! coming into general use
I would like to place before your read
ers the correct pronunciation of the
same. Most users of the word sound
the "I", calling it Bol-she-viki. The
"1" is silent and should be pronounced
Bo-she-yjk, with the accent on the sec
ond syllable. I think the world in gen
eral would be benefited if the letters,
. -, . , ,
Q ? lnry / ,rl '»turne.l from a dance
r ' tentl - v at î,bout 3 a - 111 ■ c,,uld not
he awakened for work. The alarm
a,,tk had
I«*»» '".m ni«ml»ers 'he fundi* Her
little brother tooted the reveille, but
girl was no soldier. Finally "The
Star-Spangled Banner" was played,
and to that the patriotic girl Immedl
L^ely responded.—Boston Globe,
When a woman is content to grow
old gracefully, she usually does it gray
fully,
movies and was much interested in the
war pictures. When the statue of Llb
erty was projected on the screen, she
ex.saiined : "I can alius tell the God
(5pss of Lil(erty . Vanse she has an Ice
L ream ln her hand ..
were all silent. The original meaning
of the word is majority. W'e have a
large following of the latter meaning,
which is rule or ruin, and Roosevelt,
Penrose, Lodge, Smoot and their like
constitue the leaders in America. The
boys have gone over there and fought,
md many died, now they want to slip
out from under and make-them pay
for what should have been paid as the
war progressed.
~
GEO. A. SPRAGUE.
Teachers' Examinations.
The regular teachers' examination
for all grades of certificates, includ
ing both state and county, will be held
at the Court House in Emmett, Thurs
day, Friday, and Saturday, Decembei
19, 20, and 21, 1018.
ELLA E. BRESHEARS,
County Superintendent.
Patriotic Air Roused Her.
When Woman Brags.
Our observation Is that -
vhen a
woman has had (he same cook for five
years, and the same husband for ten,
she brags mostly on the cook.—Gnl
veston News.
How It Is Done.
Easy to Recognize.
Helen, four years old. went to the
The Jewelry You
Buy Here
Whether you*pay or $100, may be
depended upon for style and service
WRIST WATCHES
i J
*{
>■
Built for Service. Come and see them
It's a difficult problem for-you, in
the midst pf such shrieking- publicity
to determine just where the best
jewelry is sold.
If you are really interested in get
ting the greatest value-return for
every one of your dollars, come and
exaTnine, as critically as you wish,
these value-giving articles.
Think, before spending several dol
lars elsewhere, what you can save by
coming here. We guarantee our wrist
watches to keep time.
«
Helfert Jewelry Co
I
Emmett's Oldest Jeweler.
TEXAS PHYSICIAN DE
CLARES TANALAC IS
WITHOUT EQUAL
*
Says Its Best Reconstructive
Tonic To Be Had For Build
ing Up Influenza Patients.
i
I
j
i
Says It's Best Reconstructive Tonic To
Be Had For Building Up Influ
enza Patients.
The following letter from Dr. J, W.
Sandlin one of the most prominent
physicians of Southern Texas, was re
cently received at the Tanlac office
and gives indisputable evidence as to
the value of Tanlac as a reconstruc
live tonic for persons who are recu
perating from the after effects of
Spanish Influenza. His letter follows:
Humble, Texas.
Nov. 5, 1918,,
Dear Sir—Just a few lines in re
ference to Tanlac. 1 have found your
preparation to be a wonderful recon
structive tonic, and in my opinion it
has no equal in its line. 1 have found
it to be the best tonic to be had to
build up mÿ patients who have had
Spanish Influenza. I have treated
within the past month about fourteen
hundred cases, and have never been
able to get sufficient Tanlac to sup
ply our people.
"Yours very truly,
(Signed) Dr. J. W. Sandlin."
Dr. Sandlin not only enjoys a very
large practice as a physician, but he
is also a man of wide influence and
ranks as a leading citizen of the en
terprising little city of Humble, Tex
as.
As a practicing physician of sixteen
Dr. Sandlin was
years experience
quick to recognize the superior tonic
properties of Tanlac over other reme
dies and unhesitatingly and vuluntari
ly gave Tanlac his unqualified indorse
ment."
Tanlac is sold in Emmett at the H.
T. Davis Drug Store,at Montour by E. 1
Vadney and at Ola by P. W. Wharton 1
j
FOR SALE—BROOM corn seed at
the Emmett Broom factory, adjoin
ing Fruit Growers Assn. Any one
anting seed for spring, call at once.
Only a limited supply. G. W. Driscoll.
7-3p
People's Colon
Per Line 5c Each Insertion.
LOST AND FOUND
LOST—Little round gold pin wiih red
and white sets at Thanksgiving
dance. Reward given. Finder please
leave at Index office. 9-2
LOST—A log chain between Kes^-ard's
and Letha— E. H. Bott
9-2p
FOUND—A package of Chri itmas
Index office.
toys, etc.
BROKEN INTO PASTURE—! cow
branded DA on left rib, half crop
on left ear. Pay for ad and pasture bill
Robert Theil, Pearl.
9-3p
TAKEN UP—One bay horse and one
black mare with white star in fore
head and left hind foot white, weight
about 1250 each. J. B. Bell, 9 miles
southwest of Emmett.
•J
LOST—A War Savings Certificate
containing eight stamps attached
thereto. Reward for return to J. W.
Barrett. , 9
ESTRAY—One long yearling red heif
er, has horns, branded J on right
■rip. J. A. Haynes, Route 2, Emmett.
81 f
LOST—Red heifer, 2 years old in
spring; branded DP connected, right
ear underbit. Notify F. L. Palmer,
Montour.
8-2p.
TAKEN UP—1 Jersey cow and 4
months-old calf, branded EN on left
hip; 1 white face steer, branded S on
left hip; 2 three-year-old heifers. 1
white face, 1 spotted, have ear marks
or upper bit in right ear. Ned Holmes'
ranch, 2 miles west of Emmett. Pay
for ad. and pasture bill.
WANTED
WANTED—To buy fat hogs and beef
and yearling steers. Phone 232.
Sollie Callendar.
9-2p
WANTED—Girl for general house
work. Mrs. A. Little.
8
WANTED—A cook for 35 men, on
Canyon canal work. W. H. Sisler. 8
FOR SALE
FOR SALE—Singer sewing machine
in first class condition. A few buff
Orphington roosters. Phone 18J 9-2
FOR SALE—Cheap one second-hand
Chevrolet touring ear, 1917, all in
good repair. Wilson's Garage. 9
FOR SALE—Cheap one second hand
Maxwell touring car, 1917, In first
class condition. Wilson's Garage.
FOR SALE—Seven pigs, dandies. F.
W. Harper.
IP
FOR SALE—25 head of shoats, 1414c
9-2p
per lb. Rov Moore.
FOR SALE—Shoats and pigs. Also
mangled wurzel beets for stock
$8 per ton at place or $10 delivered,
lap Gardens, old Woody place.
9
FOR SALE—Ford touring care 1918
model, A No. 1 condition, good as
new with shock absorbers, Stewart
speedometer and cutout. John Bar
bour, Emmett.
IP
FOR SALE—Rabbits, Flemish Giants
and New Zealand, no better blooded
guaranteed stock, and some household
goods. C. N. Maw, Emmett
3p
FOR SALE—10x12 tent house, screen
ed all round, good floor. R. E. Ewing
on G. W. Phillip's ranch.
9-2p
FOR SALE—Two wagons, set of work
harness, 1 new crosscut saw, tar
naulin. 2 buggies, all kinds of tools.
Mrs. Chas. Pulliam, D. & C. Addition
9-2p
FOR SALE—Hay delivered for $18
per ton. W. B. Morris. 1*4 miles
north of Emmett.
8tf.
•■OR SALE—Small pigs. J. Loe Reed 7
FOR SALE—A new Oliver typewri
ter, $40 cash. Call at Corner Gro
cery.
FOR SALE—few choice B. P. Cock
erels. Jackson Ranch.
â
FOR SALE—Two big type registered
Poland China sows and some pigs.
F. D. Suyehira. Phone 97J3,
3p
; FOR SALE—1918 Ford in good con
1 dition. See W'. W. Nusbaum.
FOR SALE—Fresh cow, and a calf.
John Obermeyer.
6tf
FOR SALE—A 1918 Maxwell, good
Call at Index office.
as new.
FOR SALE—One grade Shorthorn
bull calf, 7 months old. Also a few
pure bred Leghorn pullets, Boise G.
Riggs. 6tf
FOR SALE—12 shoats weighing 75
pounds each. Wm. Whitsell.
6
FOR SALE OR RENT—300 acre
ranch, well adapted for grain or
stock raising, open range adjoining,
three miles from station. 40 acres un
der ditch. level bottom land, balance
grain land and pasture. A No. 1 op
portunity for an ambitious farmer.
Call 38F12
9
FOR SALE—One 2î» Winona wagon
with box and hay rack; one hay
derrick, complete. Phone 39 J. 5,
Ward Fuller, R. R. No, 2. Emmett.

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