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The Emmett index. [volume] (Emmett, Idaho) 1893-1925, August 31, 1922, Image 4

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86091145/1922-08-31/ed-1/seq-4/

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PIONEERS IN
der settled region*. By this time the
pioneer's work is done.
HAPPY REUNION
Interspersed throughout the pro
gram were musical numbers by the
Alfalfa Quartet; trio, C. L, Carnage,
banjo, W. C. Tucker, Guitar, Will Wo
mack, violin, with Harry Shropshire
as piano accompanist; trio, Mrs. Ruth
Hunt, Carnage and Tucker. Old-time
days and memories were brought
back by the appearance of Harry
Shropshire as a member of the Alfal
( Continued from Page 1)
an ever resourceful man, holds the ser
vices, himself acting as choir, organ
preacher and all. What a field for
noble honest work! Then we have
the pioneer merchant, the pioneer
doctor, the pioneer lawyer, and by
this time the mining camps
take on the ways and airs of
ist,
begi
f tiu
n to
e ol
Special Sale of
Poiret Twill
All-Wool Dresses
Beautifully Trimmed, New
Fall Styles, sizes 38 to 42,
$25.00 value.
Choice—
ê
THE LOWER PR/C E DEPARTMENT STORE^
The Cash Grocery
Groceries. Tobacco and
Candies
I
Fresh Fruit and Vegetables.
Mason and Economy Fruit Jars, Caps
and Rubbers
OUR SPECIALTIES WILL EXTEND THROUGH SIX
DAYS IN EACH WEEK.
Service the best we can obtain and extend to our patrons.
Give us a trial.
CHAS. L. MARTIN, Prop.
9
Send if
to the t
oÇgundry
As house cleaning' time is to the aver
age man, so is wash day to the average
woman. With its hard, grinding drud
gery, summer and winter, wash day is a
bugaboo in practically every household.
Why not get rid of it by letting Mack,
the Irish Washwoman, take over the
burden? It will be money saved in hard
cash, when all the incidentals are taken
into account, besides preserving the
wife's health, conserving her strength
and avoiding sickness and doctor's bills.
The modern methods of laundrying
which this laundry long ago adopted and
keeps adding to makes for the utmost
cleanliness and absolutely no damage to
the daintiest fabrics.
Think over these things and try us a
month.
Mail Orders Receive Prompt Attention
Gem City Steam Laundry
in Emmett.
/» Quartet, an organisation he was a
member of for upwards of fifteen
veers, and his yodeling made a great
nit, as it did in the olden days.
It is estimated there were 130 of
the pioneers present. The registration
book showeu that 39 of the number
were born in Idaho and most of them
in the Emmett valley. To three of
the oldest women was tendered an
ovation, when, after the program, they
were seated in rocking chairs just
outside the pavilion. They were
Grandma Wilson, aged 90 years,
mother of Marion and Conda Wilson,
who came here in 1874; Grandma Kes
gard, aged 86 years, mothe r of
James and Chris Kesgard, who came
here in 1868; and Mrs. John C. Bane,
aged 79 years, who came in the '70s.
Another old couple was William Ful
ler and wife, who came in 1864. Sam
uel Ireton, now living in Boise, aged
89 years, was also present, looking as
vigorous and almost as young as his
son Charles Ireton.
The registration book contained
the following names with the year
each came to Idaho:
1863— John B. Johnson.
1864— W. L, Fuller, Douglaa Knox
Robert Mobley, I. B. Giles.
1866—Boise G. Riggs (bom in Ida
ho.)
1866— C. C. Havird, G. A. Davis.
1868— Ella Parrish (bom in Ida
ho), Estella Hartley.
1869— Elizabeth Womack.
Conda Wilson, 1876; J. D. Agnew,
1870; Chris Hanson, 1887; Jos. Degen,
1876; Emms Newman, 1874; C. L.
Anderson, 1883; Lula Anderson, 1887;
Cora Wilhelm, 1887; Charles Mc
Naughton, 1873; Edwin Reese, 1881;
Gus Runzler, 1884; Mary Reese, 1893;
John Newmsn, 1876; Herbert S.
Basye, 1876; Peter Reis, 1888; Mrs.
Joseph L. Reed, 1874; Mrs. Norman
Nejnon, 1887; D. W. C. Brown, 1873;
Joathan Moulton, 1884, Susan Hazel
ton, 1877; Henry Carsten, 1883; H. A.
Stalker, i884; Charles Kingman, 1880
Mrs. Sarah A. Coates,
Bertha Case, 1883; J. H.
1888; A. F. Steinbower, 1891;
Steinbower, 1898; W. H. Yergcnson,
1890; Murgaret Martin, 1888; Ella
Bradford, 1883; Alice Rlgg>, 1873;
Elizabeth Russell, 1868; Emmaroy
Carpenter, 1878; Nephi Yergenson,
1888; A. Yergenson, 1888; A. F. Mu
gill, 1882; Aliéné Folsom, 1888; Andy
Rasmussen. 1870; Alvin Myers, 1883;
C. B. Knox, 1870; Frank Knox, 1878;
John Ireton, 1879; Walter Knox, 1873;
Samantha Knox, 1884; Eva Knox,
1894; J. C. Mills, 1874; Samuel Ire
ton and son Charles, 1873; Mary
Basye, 1872; Maude Little, 1880; Will
Womack, 1879; James Vanderdasson,
1882; W. H. Coughanour, 1870; W. O.
Weiss, 1877; Dan Hanson, 1882; T.
J. Coonrod, 1890; Mrs. Williams, i874
Conda Wilson, 1880; W. W. Parrish,
1883; J. C. Bane, 1879; Minnie Mur
ray, 1884; G. E. Overholser, 1898;
Martin Murray, 1888; Wm. Bower,
1890; Mrs. John Leonard, 1890; L. D.
Owen, 1886; Mrs. Owen, 1879; Emma
Hawkins, 1876; W. H. Hall, 1885; Ada
Killoran. 1883; Maude Riggs, 1884;
Carrie Knox, 1884; C. A. Danielson,
1890; Ethel Huzelton, 1899; Nellie H.
Whiteside, 1897; Ora F. Hayes, 1889:
Rene Hazelton, 1877; C. J. Killoran.
1888; Mrs. Lenora Hollister, 1886; R.
M. Downey, 1874; Minnie Downey,
1874; Martha Wilson, 1874; Mrs.
Melissa Lehew, 1874; D. B. Coates,
1882; W. H. Basye, 1872; S. P. Point
er, 1886; J. M. Starr, 1873; Geo. F.
Church, 1880; I.aura W. Kelley, 1873;
Ida Cahalan. 1879; J. W. Cahalan,
1877; Lee Young, 1873; Chas. L. Mar
tin, 1877; Henrv Ashcroft, 1874; W.
H. McGuffin, 1881; W. M. Wilson,
1874? Elizabeth Vanderdasson, 1887;
Mrs. J. P. Johnson, 1887; Ross Groves
1884; S. D. Riggs, 1875; Mrs. May
Nesbitt, 1880; J. F. Nesbitt, 1874;
Adam Klingback, 1882; Maggie >Jur
rav, 1876; Dan Woody, 1886; Mrs.
Ella Reed, 1884.
1882; Mrs.
Howick,
Mrs.
Interesting affairs, circling around
this week's social program of hospi
tality, was climaxed with the big re
union held at the R. B. Shaw home
east ul
day numbered 66, including guests
from Glenns Ferry, Nampa, Caldwell,
and Spokane. It was regarded as
triumph by hosts and visitors ns they
gathered to renew famjly associations
and friendships. The scrambled pic
nic lunch featured chicken, and was
served from numerous tables through
out the rooms and porches, and was
considered a delight to everyone pre
sent.
.» •
• • •
Miss Oliva Hertford was hostess at
a delightful little dinnr party Wed
nesday evening, at the family home
on North Commercial avenue. The
dinner complimented Miss Beulah
Keithly of Midvale
guest of her cousin Miss Alta Stewart.
Covers were laid for 10 at the flower
decked table. The evening Was spent
in music and dancing.
• * *
The T. N. T. Club were guests Fri
day evening of Miss Ted lenders. The
evening hours were gaily spent with
a theatre party, music and a dainty
collation.
• • •
Thursday evening of last week
Misses Elva Balleweg and Alta Ste
wart entertained at the home of Mrs.
Joel Brown. The occasion was a 6
o'clock dinner party with covers laid
for eight of their intimate girl friends
A theatre party was followed by a
slumberless slumber party.
, who was a house
About fifty of the Baptist young
people gathered on Monday evening at
the Lathrop home for their monthly
social event,
games followed the brief business ses
Delicious refreshments
Music and outdoor
sion.
served and all had a good time.
• • •
Miss Grace Cook was the honor
guest at a shower given Friday after
noun by Mrs. Mack Crouch at hei
home on East Main street, where eight
former high school friends of Miss
Cook's were invited to SDend the after - 1
neon. The time was pleasantly spent *
wot o
%
i
SCHOOL SUPPLIES
Arc Now Ready
«
Bigger and Better Values than Ever.
School Tablets Wholesale and Retail.
Free souvenirs with School Supplies.
Emmett Variety Co.
in hemming tea towels for the bride
to-bc, and in recalling old times and
exjier'ence» since high school days
The class colors, brown and gold,
were carried out in the decorations
of the rooms and in the cooling re
freshments that were served. Miss
Cook is to be married September 4
at the Episcoua! church to Mr. Albert
Eiiney of New Meadows.
* • *
A lawn party was one of the joys
and pleasures given about 20 of the
young maids and boys Tuesday even
ing al the home of Miss Emma Louise
Durham, complimenting Miss Jessie
Little, who recently returned from a
summer vacation spent on the coast.
Games were played throughout the
early evening hours on the lawn, with
prizes for many of the novel and ex
citing stunts. Later, cards were en
joyed and at the close of the evening
refreshments were served.
* * *
A miscellaneous shower given for
Miss Genevieve Gordon at Letha was
enjoyed by many of her friends Tues
day evening. Miss Gordon is a daugh
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Louis Gordon and
will become the bride of Fred Hale on
September 6. Miss Flora Carter and
Mrs. Marvin Hutton were guests from
Emmett.
• * •
Miss Laura Carpenter was honor
guest of a jolly surprise party Mon
day evening at her home west of town
when about 25 of her friends joined
in giving her a handkerchief shower
and to bid her goodby for the year.
Miss Carpenter leaves Saturday for
Salt Lake, where she will stay with
an aunt) and attend school. She has
many Emmett friends and her depart
ure is marked by a number of delight
ful informal goodbye parties and din
ners given by the younger set.
• * •
Thursday evening at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. C. L. Gamage, a gay lit
tle party was given, honoring Mr. L.
O. Barry, a former resident and teach
er of Emmett, now of San Diego.,
Calif., who is in Emmett visiting and
renewing old friendships. On this oc
casion about thiry school friends, with
the original Alfalfa quartet, composed
of L. O. Barry, Charles Gamage, Har
ry Shropshire and Will Womack were
present. Visiting and music formed
the evening's program and at a late
hour a feed was served.
Mrs. A. Bird, Mrs. Haag, Mrs.
Whitman and Mrs. Hoops, four mem
bers of the foreign missionary socie
ty were hostesses Friday afternoon
at a silver tea. Each tea given by
the members adds a link to the chain
and adds up the dollars for foreign
work done by this society. The after
noon was spent in quilting and busi
ness.
ness.
HAW CREEK
a
G. Freeman and family and mother
Lucas visited Sunday at the Dick
Cruse home in East Emmett.
d fa
last week with relatives in Boise.
Mrs. Ed Francis and her mother,
Mrs. Porter of Emmett visited Tues
day evening with Mrs. E. Tennyson.
Jack Smith and family of Parma
visited at G. Freeman's Wednesday.
Mrs. Tennyson and children spent
Wednesday evening at the Harvey
Tracy home in Emmett. Mrs. Tracy's
sister. Mrs. Will Yergenson, who was
a resident of Haw creek for several
years, leaves for her home in Cali
fornia Friday.
Mr. and Mrs. Mat Bilbrey visited
Sunday evening at the Ed Francis
home in Emmett.
Ira White and family visited Sun- j
day at the Bill White home east of 1
Emmett.
Mr. and Mrs. Nephi Yergenson at
tended the Yergenson-Chapin sale on
Wednesday, south of Emmett. The
day proved to be a family reunion for
the Yergensons, as Mrs. Will is visit
ing here from California. Those of
the family who attended were Mrs.
Yergenson and son Parley of Sweet,
Mrs. Campbell of Montour, Mr. and
Mrs. Alma Yergenson, east of town,
Mr. and Mrs. Will Hall of East Em
mett, Mr. and Mrs. Nephi and Mrs.
Will Yergenson.
Esmond Kroush and his sister. Miss
Aliéné left for Twin Falls Monday
to visit their sister, Mrs. F. W. Fow-1
1er. Miss Kroush will attend school '
in Twin Falls this year.
Mrs. G. G. Ellis gave a piano recital
with her pupils last Thursday after
noon at the Chas. Rester home. Mrs. •
Ellis proves to be a very efficient j
teacher and the recital was enjoyed !
very much by all who were fortunate
enough to hear it.
ted »11
Cj.
inj
FO R RENT—One-room house
FOR RENT—Sleeping rooms,
Main, phone 18 J.
TOO LATE TO CLASSIFY
with I
porch, $7 a month. 7th and Ward
48-2p.
I
well.
616
It.
PUBLIC SALE
I
At the J. I. Carter Ranch on Bench, one-half
mile east of the Clinton Ranch, on
Thursday, Sept. 7
Free Lunch at 11 o'clock. Sale Immediately Afterward
Live Stock, Farm Machinery and Some
Household Goods, as follows:
HORSES
2 Geldings, 7 years old, weight 2800 lbs.
1 Mare, 9 years old, weight 1400 lbs.
1 Mare, 6 years old, weight 1200 lbs., well broke.
1 Mare, 5 years old, weight 1300 lbs., well broke.
1 Mare, 5 years old, weight 1350 lbs., partly broke.
1 Mare, 4 years old, weight 1000 lbs., on range.
COWS, HOGS and CHICKENS
1 Cow, 7 years old, giving 4 gallons milk now, gives 60
pounds when fresh.
1 Cow, 2 years old, giving 3 */% gallons.
1 Holstein Heifer, bred.
4 Poland China Brood Sows, bred to farrow in October.
1 Sow and 5 Pigs ; pigs 6 weeks old.
100 Rhode Island Red Chickens, all ages.
1 Bull Calf, 6 months old.
FARM IMPLEMENTS, Etc.
1 Iron Wheel Wagon and Hay Rack.
1 Studebaker Hack.
1 Studebaker 3-inch Wagon, almost new.
1 McCormick Hand Dump Hay Rake.
1 McCormick 5>-foot Mower, with 3 sickles.
1 Slip Scraper, almost new.
1 H-tooth Spring Tooth Harrow. .
1 John Deere 14-inch Gang Plow, with 6 lays; 2 alfalfa
lays.
1 John Deere 12-20 Disc Harrow, new.
1 two-section Drag Harrow.
1 McCormick Mower.
1 3 Vi-inch Wagon and Box.
1 Blacksmith Forge.
1 Single Shovel Plow.
1 McCormick Rake.
1 Hay Rack.
1 Corn Cultivator.
1 set Heavy Work Harness and Collars.
1 set Medium Work Harness and Collars.
1 Good Saddle.
Other tools and things too numerous to mention.
A few Household Goods.
TERMS OF SALE—All sums of $20 and under, cash.
Over $20, 6 months' time will be given on bankable note
bearing 10 per cent interest. 5 per cent discount for cash
on all sums over $20.
H. T. MADSEN
( OL. JAS. BARNARD, Auctioneer.
V. T. CRAIG, Clerk.
j
1
'
Are You Posted?
In other Words, Do You Know Good Posts?
A branded post is a good post. Carney's
life time posts are branded. This insures
you a post of good material and uniform
gi ade. Carney is not ashamed to brand
them. We are not afraid to sell them.
Come and see.
Also UNIVERSITY SHINGLES
A superior brand at the regular
Fix your old roof
price.
now.
Remember, we also sell Red Devil Ce
ment, all kinds of Lumber and Builders'
Hardware.
CITIZENS LUMBER CO.
Phone 154
I. J. Dickson.

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