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The Emmett index. [volume] (Emmett, Idaho) 1893-1925, February 06, 1919, Image 5

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For everything in seed line, either
garden or field, see Emmett Feed
Bert Cornwell and Harold Logue
were down from Cascade a couple of
days this week.
Mr. and Mrs. John Rynearson en
tertained the Henry Duberke family
at dinner Sunday evening.
Keep the rain and snow off of your
windshield with one of our windshield
cleaners. Wilson Garage.
Lewis Colvin and a friend, Dan
Mortison, drove over from Bend, Ore.,
this week for a visit with Emmett
relatives and friends.
Sheriff Fred Klepper has rented the
house to be vacated by Mr. and Mrs.
J. H. Foss and expects to move his
family within a short time.
A baby was born to Mr. and Mrs.
Ed Beal of Ola at the hospital on
Sunday night, living but a few h >urs.
The parents took the body to Ola
for burial.
Mrs. H. M. Gillespie, who has spent
a year or more with her niece, Mrs.
Duncan Hunter, departed Monday af
ternoon for Alameda, Calif., to visit
her brother.
Allen Cronk left last week fo • a
visit at coast points, with a view of
He expects to visit his
sister at Seattle and a brother at
Athena, Ore., and will probably lo
cate at the latter place.
M. J. Phillipi arrived a few days
Early cabbage seed for hot beds.
ago from Minnesota to make his home
with the family of his son-in-law, C.
D. Whitney. Mr. Phillipi remained
in Bimidji, Minn., when the Whitney
family came west, to dispose of busi
ness interests, and will now engage in
ranching provided a suitable location
is obtained.
There is an idea abroad that skunk
oil is good for rheumatism, neuralgia,
colds, and other ailments. This super
stition probably arose from the fact
that the Indians and early settlers
thought that oils of any animal giv
ing off such a disagreeable odor as.the
skunk must be good for something.
Skunk oil probably is in the same class
as rattlesnake oil, which was thought
to be useful because the bite of this
snake is so poisonous. Indian medi
cine men appear to have made use of
skunk as wel as rattlesnake oil along
with their incantations.
The best
trained physicians, however, attribute
no medicinal value whatever to these
oils. No legitimate use can be made
of skunk oil unless for oiling harness
or shoes, or for making soap. Never
theless there is a small demand for it
as medicine.
Emmett Feed Mills.
An Opportunity
to Exchange Your Old Furniture
for New
E have just received a carload
of new furniture direct from the
factory and now have it on dis
play in our store and in our windows.
More is coming.
It is the finest, most up-to-date assort
ment ever brought to Emmett. The line
is varied in style and price, and consists
of individual pieces and sets.
Especial attention is called to the line
of leather upholstered arm chairs,
rocking chairs and davenports. There is
real comfort and style in every piece.
But we can't describe them m detail in
this small space. Come in and see them.
We shall be pleased to show you.
We will buy your old furniture
and apply the amount on the pur
chase of new goods. Come in and
talk it over.
Early tomato seed for hot beds.
Emmett Feed Mills.
Good trimmed winter hats are sell
ing for half price or below at the
Brown Millinery.
Mrs. Walter Emard is anticipating
a visit from her sister, Miss Stella
Fisher, in the near future.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Dahlstrom
made a business trip to Boise Mon
day, remaining for the concert in
the evening. ,
Ben Riedel, brother of Mrs. J. P.
Dion, will arrive this week to take
the position vacated by George Gary,
in the Pioneer Furniture Store.
Life insurance was never needed
more than at this time. See F. R.
Chapin and secure a good policy in
Mutual Life of N. Y. Don't delay.
Mr. and M
down from Cascade last week, and
Mr. Carter left today for Enterprise,
Ore., where he expects to locate. His
family, who are visiting at the home
of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Leonard
Dresser, will follow him later.
Rev. Ewing, who was here to con
duct the M. E. quarterly conference
Saturday night, and who occupied the
pulpit in the Methodist church on
Sunday, went to Montour Monday, ac
companied by Rev. F. E. Finley. Rev.
Ewing will conduct similar meetings
in several of the upper country
churches this week.
Miss Katherine Mann has received
a letter from her brother, Karl L.
Mann, whose home is at Cambridge,
Idaho, stating that he is recovering
from his recent attack of flu. Mr.
Mann suffered a very serious run of
the disease and the heart was badly
weakened, but with care he hopes to
be about his duties shortly.
Mrs. Lou Otkins departed Tuesday
afternoon for her home in Portland,
in response to a telegram announc
ing the serious illness of her husband.
Mrs. Otkins and little son have been
visiting at the home of her parents,
Mr. and Mrs. George Rinker since
Christmas and was awaiting the arri
val of a sister from California.
Saturday afternoon, 10 ladies,
friends of Mrs. Sam D. Riggs, gave
her a most delightful surprise, calling
at her home with birthday remem
brances and baskets of good eats.
Music and visiting filled the hours un
til lunch time. The guests were the
Mesdames George Church, W. B. Bak
er, R. R. Soon, E. O. Mech, Walter
Knox, C. A. Thomas, Eli Lanktree,
George Burkhard, Roy Sanders and
James Barry. The birthday festiv
ities continued on Sunday, when a din
ner was given at the Riggs home n
honor of the birthdays of Mr», Riggs
and Mr. Church. Mr. and Mrs. John
D. Orr and Miss Edith Ashton of Bone
were guests. •
Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Berry have
moved into the Blackman cottage va
cated by Mr. and Mrs. George Gary.
Miss Clara Peterson was absent
from school a few days this week be
cause of illness. Mrs. Walter Brow"
substituted for her.
Miss Minnie Allen drove to Boise
Monday evening, accompanied by Mis?
Vera Shaver and Miss Ij|pra Brown
to attend the Schumann-Heink concert.
A. D. McMillan, who had the mis
fortune to break a leg while working
at the ditch camp, was brought to the
local hospital Saturday and is reported
to be doing very well.
James E. Clinton was over from
Boise the fore part of the week look
ing after his ranch and sheep busi
ness on the bench. He was accom
panied by Louis N. Roos.
One ounce of prevention is worth
a pound of cure. Good Buttermilk,
prevents many diseases on account of
its mild lactic acid reaction. Received
daily for sale by Mutual Creamery
Co., Belle Boren, Agent.
Mrs. R. M. Fairchild departed Sat
urday for her old home in West La
fayette, Ind., where she expects to
visit two or three months. It is her
first visit there in 12 years. A p Tty
of the city teachers have taken Mrs.
Fairchild's house for the remaindei of
the school year.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles O'Connor had
a most delightful surprise this week
in the arrival of Mrs. O'Connor's
mother, Mrs. Mary Fardette, who
reached Nampa Saturday evening,
coming from Rochester, N. Y.
O'Connor met her at Nampa and they
came to Emmett on Sunday.
Relatives and friends of W. L. Bur
ton have felt great anxiety for nr
condition since learning of a serious
attack of stomach trouble, which he
was suffering. Recent reports, h >w
ever, state that he is improving and
hopes are strong for his recovery. Mr.
Burton is with his son Lynn and far
ily in Spokane, and though he assist
ed in nursing the entire family thru
influenza, he escaped the disease.
Mr. and Mrs. George Gary depart
ed Tuesday afternoon, Mr. Gary hav
ing resigned his position with the
Pioneer Furniture Store to accept a
position with a lumber company at
Weed. Calif. Mrs. Gary went to her
former home at Glenellen to visit her
people before proceeding to the new
location. This young couple have made
many friends during their compara
tively short residence in Emmett, who
will regret their departure.
A large delegation of Emmett mu
sic lovers availed themselves of the
opportunity to hear one of America's
best loved singers, Madame Schu
mann-Heink, who appeared in Boise
Monday evening. Among those noted
Messrs, and Mesdames W. B.
Baker, R. G. Newcomer, Lauren Dean,
R. N. Cummings, H.
George D. Knipe and son Hubert,
Miss Katherine Mann, Miss Katherine
Davis, Mrs. George Burkhard, Miss
Mae Klepper, Mrs. Robert Wilson,
Mrs. Allah Bullock, Willard Knox,
Delmar Tarleton, H. T. Davis, Mrs.
R. Cartwright, Mrs. W. C. Langroise
and daughter Hazel, Mrs. Wm. Appel
and daughters Gretchen, AVn and
Bernice, Misses Lucy Kieldson, Freda
Kessel, Melcher, Spalding, Lathrop,
Roseberry, Cupp, Jones, Florence
Skinner, Marvel Fowler and Lottie
The school boys are still discussing
the. mighty Amazon, apparently. At
least some one writes us, without sign
ing his name, to know "why the Ama
zon is called the greatest river in the
world, when the Mississippi River is
still on the map," and we suppose the
writer is a school boy. The Amazon
is called the greatest river in the
world, because it is. The Missouri
and Mississippi combined form a
river of greater length, but they do
not drain so much territory and are
not nearly so great in volume. The
Amazon drains 214 million square
miles of territory, and its estimated
length is 3,5000 miles—which makes
a considerable river. As for its vol
ume, there is nothing else comparable
with it in the whole wide world. It
is two hundred miles wide at its
mouth. A thousand miles from the
sea it is more than four miles in
width. Two thousand miles from its
mouth it is still more than a mile
wide—wider than the Mississippi
River at New Orleans. But still more
startling, the Amazon and its tribu
taries are navigable for thirty thou
sand miles; that is. the total navigable
length of the streams making up the
Amazon is thirty thousand miles. And,
better still, we are going to hear a
great deal more about the river in the
future than we have ever heard in the
past. The great basin of the Amazon
can be made to feed and clothe the
world. It has never been developed,
but it is known that there is no other
sucji productive area in the world, and
now that the world is hungrier than it
has ever been; now that war is at an
end, giving people a chance to think
of something else, the great Amazon
River basin is going to be explored
and brought into use for the happiness
of mankind.
C. Wilson.
I. W, Stoddard, the Sweet banker, !
was an Emmett visitor Tuesday.
St. Mary's Guild will
Thursday, February 13, with Mrs.
Laufen Dean.
Mrs. G. W. Maxfield returned Sun
day from, a week's visit with her
mother in Boise.
Mrs. Frank Russell came over from
Caldwell on Tuesday to visit her moth
er, Mrs. E. M. Foster.
F. S. Knight is the first to report
new chickens,
hatched four yesterday.
W. L. Nicol returned home Saturday'
from Wyoming: to look after business
matters for a few days.
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Little and th
little girls motored to Caldwell Sun
day to visit at the Sam Little home.
Davis Hunter has leased the Tappan
farm at Bramwell, now occupied by
Vern Tappan, who will move into Em
Miss Wilma Busch returned to her
work at St Anthony on Monday, af
ter a two weeks' visit with her moth
er, Mrs. C. V. Wolfe.
Rev. James Adams, pator of the
Presbyterian church, went to Caldwell
on Tuesday to attend a meeting of
the district Presbytery.
Henry Jenkins returned home a few
days ago from Dr. Skippen's hot
springs, where a cancerous growth
was removed from one of his legs.
Mrs. J. P. Reed enjoyed a visit be
tween trains Tuesday from her father,
meet next
One of his biddies
A. J. Breshears of Weiser, and her
sister, Mrs. Sam Newman of Middle
The W. C. T. U. will have a cai cd
meeting at the home of Mrs. P W.
Polly on Monday, February 10. All
members are requested to meet
promptly at 2:30 p. m.
Mrs. Everett Barton Wednesday re
ceived word from her sister, Mrs. Car
tee Wood, that Cartee had returned to
Boise, having received his honorable
release from array service at Camp
Miss Minnie Gunderson, stenogra
pher with the Boise Payette mill.is en
joying a visit from Miss Emma Ulrick
son and Oscar Ulrickson of Bimidiji,
Minn., who are here for a month or
six weeks stay.
D. E. Smithson is this week enjoy
ing a visit from his daughter. Miss
Mell Smithson, who is night superin
tendent of St. Mary's hospital in Salt
Lake City. She was accompanied by
Mrs. 0. E. Cannon of Mountain Home.
G. D. Hoseley came over from Boise
ehroute to Montour, where he will
finish up some business matters pre
paratory to a trip to Portland. Mr.
Hoseley is not in the best of health,
and hopes to recuperate on this trip.
Monday evening Mr. .^ndrew Lit-1
tie entertained at a 7 o'clock dinner. |
a party of ten men friends, compli
menting H. E. Fenn district forester,
Wm. Madden has closed a deal
whereby he becomes owner of the lot
on upper Main street east of F. A.
DeCiark's on which G. H. Ellis is ex
cavating for a fine bungalow. Mr.
Madden .will make a few changes in
the floor plans and the building will
P. Monroe Smock of New Plymouth,
the first county attorney of Payette
county, whose term recently expired,
was married Sunday evening, at the
Baptist parsonage in Payette, by the
Rev. Mr. Swartz, pastor, to Miss
Agnes M. Lias, until Saturday a de
puty in the office of the county audi
tor at Payette.
The Palm Bakery is undergoing a
thorough course of renovating and re
decorating under the skilled hand of
Charles Stimson. The walls and ceil
ing are freshly papered, woodwork
varnished, and a coat of hard varnish
will be applied to the floor. Mr. Allen
will have one of the neatest room in
town when the work is completed.
Mrs. Blackler and son Merton ex
pect to leave next week for the up
per country, where Mrs. Blackler has
accepted a position as teacher for a
seven months' term. The school is
some distance beyond Gross, and Mrs.
Blackler anticipates a most delightful
experience during the warmer months,
though at present, and for some little
time, she will no doubt see some real
W. W. Parrish went to Boise last
Friday to consult a specialist regard
ing a cataract growth over the eyes.
The physician expresses the opinion
that with treatment and care he may
escape an operation. Mr. Parrish re
mained over Sunday with his daugh
ters, Mrs. Rosella Hoff and Miss Leal
Parrish, both of whom hold good posi
tions, Mrs. Huff being a stenographer
at the state house and Miss Parrish in
the law office of Charles Kahn.
of Ogden. A most delightful time was
enjoyed, the evening hours being
spent with cigars and visiting,
guests were the Messrs. H. E. Fenn,
Ogden; James Clinton, Boise; Harry
Shellworth, Boise; McHenry Hand,
Weiser; J. E. VanDeusen, Walter Lit
tle, G. B. Mains and F. S. Moore, Em
mett; Walter Mann of McCall, and
Sam Little of Caldwell.
Burns Wood or Coal.
Warms the Floor All Over.
Holds Fire Perfectly.
Reduces the Fuel Bill One-third.
Does Away with a Lot of Smoke and Gas.
We would suggest that you purchase early,
while we have the stoves. When our stock is
sold we cannot replace. If you expect to buy
at least make your selection and have your
stove reserved for later delivery.
X, ,
Clint Brown was a Nampa visitor
one day this week. I
H. Blackman, returned today from
a two days' visit in Boise.
Mrs. Amelia De( lark is spending
a month with her nieces, the Gibbons
Norman Young was over from Boise !
Monday on legal business for the
Boise Payette Company.
people, at Caldwell.
Houston Hitt has leased the Cald
well place just east of town and will
occupy it in the near future.
Mrs. Clint Jones and Mattie Keys
from Council are visiting Mrs. Roy
Myers and other friends in Emmett.
Mrs. G. H. Olmstead came over
from Boise the first of the week to
look after her ranch interests on the
Boise highway.
Lee Melvin has been visiting the
family of his brother-in-law, C. L.
Spaulding, a couple of weeks. His
home is in Iowa.
The household goods of Ed. Stanley I
were shipped today to his present lo
cation at Sonoma, Calif., where Ed j
has decided to "go to work" and re
We didn't think he'd do it!
Charles Blessinger and his son Or
vid and Tom Bays of Ola are spending
a few days in Emmett this week.
Mr. Blessinger, Jr., has recently re
turned from Camp Fremont, Calif.,
and Mr. Bays from England.
Prices Soared in America
In America, from July, 1914, to No
vember, 1918, the increase in the price
of men's overcoats was 185 per cent.
Women's blouses went up 64 per cent.J
Knit underwear advanced 130 per cent,
, . .
percales 264 per cent, shoes 100 per
cent, foods an average of 83 per cent.
fuel 55 per cent, clothing 93 per cent.
These figures are given out as au
thentic by the National Industrial
Conference. One of the least of the
increases is rents, placed at 20 per
cent. The estimated average increase
in the budget of a worker's family is
70 per cent. A 100 million people are
wondering if there will be a return to
the normal and when the decent will
begin. There is no war now with
which to explain prices that have all
along been catalogued as "war prices."
The future is contemplated with cur
iosity and perplexity.
O. E. S. Notice.
Members of Eastern Star chapter
urged to attend the regular meet
ing to be held the evening of Tues
day, February 11. Full attendance is
desired, as there is important busi
The report that I asked to borrow
money from a party is false, and the
16-year-old girl who bought groceries
and charged them to mv account had
no right to.—Mrs. L. B. Leonard.
Peonies Colon
Fer Line 5c Each Insertion.
ranch of 5 or ;
Possess- 1
Hugh A. Whitney, i
WANTED—To rent
10 acres close to Emmett,
sion by April 1.
pne of Cash Grocery clerks.
WANTED—To rent either a Renting
ton or an Underwood typewriter for ;
three months. Marie Hanthom, phone j
WANTED—To buy sheep C. A. |
Thorpas, Emmett
18 1
WANTED—A girl to work outside of
hours Inquire at Index of .
LOST—A bundle of new brooms on
road between Emmett and the
Vanderdasson schoolhouse.
will kindly return them to G. W. Dris
coll of the Emmett Broom Factory, or
notify him and he will call for them.
TAKEN UP—One pure red steer and
one steer red and white spotted,
2 years old, ear marked but no brand.
H. Obermeyer.
WANTED—A cook for 35 men, on
Canyon canal work. W. H.' Sisler. 8
FOR SALE—Pure bred White Wyan
dotte roosters. Lou Obermeyer. 17
FOR SALE!—Pure bred Plymouth
Rock cockerills. R. Kraus, Route 2.
Phone 82-J4.
FOR SALE—Ten acres under Last
Chance ditch. Inquire at Index of
FOR SALE—White Wyandotte roos
ters. Inquire at Index office.
FOR SALE—Cheap, 120 egg Petalu
ma incubator, good as new. Phone
159-J4 19-2p
j chine,
FOR SALE—Two Bronze turkey gob
blers and New White Sewing ma
Mrs. Bryant ranch.
E'OR SALE—Or trade for horses, two
cars and some lots. DeCIark. 19-2p
| FOR SALE—A kitchen range and
kitchen table, almost new. At 503
Boise Avenue.
FOR SALE—A Smith Premier type
; writer, in good condition. Can be
i bought cheap at Index office. 18
* _l_
' FOR SALE—25 head of spring lambs,
and a 50(Hb. separator. Jay San
e s '
FOR SALE—Cheap, a Singer sewing
FOR SALE—One good brood sow. In
FOR SALE!—A Monarch range. In
quire at Index office,
machine in first class running
der. W. C. Langroise, phone 18-J
uire of Mrs. F. J. Russell at the
Burdell home, Route 2, Emmett.
FOR SALE!—A few pure bred Short
horn bulls, registered, ranging in
Address, Geo.
price from $500 down.
Yager, Payette, Idaho.
[ FOR SALE—Fresh cows, 1 mile south
east of town. F. S. Barger. 18-4p
EX)R SALE!—Four pure-bred Brown
Leghorn roosters. Mrs. W. M. Wil
son, phone 96- R2.
FOR SALE—20 tons good alfalfa hay.
C. A. Thomas, Emmett.
FOR SALE!—Three work horses. R.
E. Shaw.
i FOR SALE—One pure red steer and
one steer red with white spots.
: Henry Obermeyer.
FOR SALE—Good team of young
mares and a new Ford truck at
tachment. B. V. Tappan, phone 73J3.
F. W
A Jersey cow.
Harper, mile east of town.
FOR SALE—Beef at 14c to 16c pe -
pound at any time 1 receive orders
for two or more quarters weighing
about 40 pounds each. Hanna fieigb
burhood, J. E. Evans. _ - -
FREE!—Illustrated, descriptive cata
logue of Idaho grown fruit, and
ornamental trees, small fruits, shrubs,
roses, vines. Send to-day. Kimberly
Nurseries, Box 68, Kimberly, Twin
Falls Co., Idaho.
FOR SALE—10 head of shoats, weigh
ing about 75 pounds each. J. S.
McDonald, just above Canyon Can

FOR SALE—Two good acres , with
East Second street
' 12lf.
house. on
Miss Woodskow-

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