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Payette enterprise. (Payette, Canyon Co., Idaho) 1909-1935, January 09, 1919, Image 5

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Mrs. R. G. Wilson
Mr. and Mrs. Zane Schubert spent
Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Galen Bol
linger at Washoe.
Miss Marian Kinsey was a week
end visitor at the Robinson home
Mrs. Rose Snowberger, who lives
alone on her ranch is now quarantined
with dip.neria.
Mr. and Mrs. T. H. Beckwith and
family, Mir. and Mrs. T. D. Schubert
and family, and Mr. and Mrs. Zane
Schubert and family' were at Levi
Schubert's for New Years dinner.
Mr. F. M. Gardner, who lived on the
Payette Bench about fifteen years ago,
and who now 1
visited the Griep home Friday.
Word has been received that A. G.
Uc-dgers arrived in the middle west
and spent New Year's dinner with his
1 rother at Lincoln, Nebraska.
Terril Taylor arrived 'Friday from
oswell and left Saturday night for
ides in Eagle, Idaho,
Mr. and Mrs. A. Gr.mes entertained
Mr. and Mrs. C. O. Grimes and fam
ily, Mr. and I
famiij, Mrs. 1
Alice England, on New Year's day.
. Henry 'Passing and
locks and Miss
young people were pres
ent at the. watch party held at the
Fisher hon.e, Tuesday evening. A per
fectly enjoyable time was had by all—
even by a certain car, which enjoyed
itself so much that it was loathe to
leave when the rest of the party were
ready to go home.
1 into her new
iid has mov
home purchased oi C. -v. Huu-ington.
R. Heap were down
irom Emmett v siting Mr. Heap's
mother, Mrs. Margaret Heap.
ID'S. Roy Bowers is again able to
be around.
Mr. k. C. Lundy is visiting a few
days at the L. W. Flock home.
Mr. and Mrs. P. H. Krost and fam-j
ily took New' Y'ear's dinner with Mr.
and Mrs. M. G. Puchert.
A letter recently received from Corp.
y tells
Roy M. Kinsey by Mrs.» Kin
of his bring selected with 250 men
from the 158th infantry to act as!
President Wilson's honor guard. Mr.
Kinsey was chosen as clerk of the;
compair.. They were ready to leave
for Paris where they would meet the
president. Corp. Kinsey left last July
for Camp Lew'is; from there he was
sent to Camp Fremont and in two
months'time found himself in France.
Mis Mörser, th" domestic science
teacher of the Fruitland school, who,
sprained her ankle last week, is im-j
proving and will soon be able to walk
around casilv.
announced that there
will bo services at the M. E. church
every night t v s week, except Satur- j
,u v Thp time has been set at
P y r. M
Anna Bloomstrom and family
'cite were Sunday guests at
of F
the N. A. Peacock residence.
J. H. Smith has a telephone installed
at hin hcr.ie.
Monday morning Robert Tackett
left for Boise to work there.
lt has been
who has been !
Miss Jonnio \
visiting her sister, Mrs. J. Tackett, |
left Tuesday for Hot Faite, Oregon, j
Linnic Ci-cgor, who has the flu, is
reported better. Nola Cregor now j
Herbert Bayer writes that he is!
There was a High School skating
has it.

now located at Biwcr, Luxembourg.
vf.yf». 'AW accommodate.
L. -'H cuft CUSTOME.KS
•* v voFWh/s
Bank ~
l ro YOU.
It co-oppratos with
Ic is accommodating,
those who patronize this bank, in every
ner consistent with the best,
hanking methods.
It, assists by extending credit where credit is due, by
gladly giving advice to anyone wishing to consult its
officers regarding all business matters.
Payette, Idaho.
party on the bayou last Friday night.
About iifty were present.
The Baptist people
prayermeeting every night this week.
For the benefit of those who cannot
come in the evening, prayer meeting
will also be held at two o'clock in the
Samuel Smith arrived home Fri
day night from the Harper ranch in
Oregon, where he lias undergone a
two weeks' siege of flu.
Several weeks ago Mr. Eli Holland
ran a piece of steel into his thumb.
It has been.getting worse, until finally
he was removed to the hospital in
Ontario. It is feared that blood poison
iias set !n and that the thumb will have
to be removed.
Mr. A. Beclcley stopped off with |
John Tackett Monday on his way to j
Sunday !
day for a short stay and returned Sun
day night to Camp Rosecrans, Calif.
Miss Myra Burnett left
morning for her school near Caldwell.
Pvt. Ted Enberg came home Thurs
IlaJph Mitchell left to go to his
P arents in RiehfkM > Idato '
The Methodist Sunday school con
vines at 10 o'cio
preaching at 11,
Sunday morning.
Friday afternoon
head-on collision occurred on Pennsyl
vania Avenue. When Mrs. N. A.
Peacock was coming from the soutn,
a large car with five occupants . ran
into her car. Instead of stopping, the
large car sped on down the Avenue.
1 Though no one was injured, the Pea
! cock car was overturned on its side,
I which caused a broken top and wind
I shield. Mrs. Peacock declares that
I she was on her right side of the road,
it seemed that no one thought quick
enough to get the license number of j
the strange- car.
Pvt. G. I. Hollenbeck arrived from]
Camp Lewis, Saturday,
odved his honorable discharge,
Hazel Brubaker of Payette spent |
the week-end with Margaret Geisler.
The Farmers' Cooperative Irriga
He has re
tion Company met at New Plymouth,
Saturday and elected the following
' even men as the beard of directors:
1- J. Beckwith, A. H. Ramey, H. R.
l icken, Hannigan Burke, S. H. Sar
gent and X. S. belthouse.
cupt. Turner of Payette will speak on
'War and World Relief Work. Every
body is invited; fathers are given a
pedal invitation,
visit Mrs. Silkett's brother at Yakima,
Washington. However they expect to
The Mothers' Circle will meet next
Friday at the High School assembly.
Mr. and Mrs. P. E. Silkett went to
Mr. and Mrs, Laurel Wells went
to Emmett Friday for a visit with Mr. j
Wells' folks. !°
Marv Bollinger left Sunday mom
. j
be back next week.
Mr. and Mrs. Hoibrook, Mr. and
Mrs. L. H. Rich, Peter Farrar and
Francis Childs were at the I. E, Dal
zell home for Sunday dinner.
Mr. H. B. Soltcrbeck went up tc
Nyssa, Thursday, to get a carload of
ing to take charge of her school a*.
Fred Hart, a brother to Mrs. Clar
cnee Miller, died Thursday night of j
Influenza in the Vale hospital. |
D. D. Bollinger went to Weiser Sun-1
day to fill the pulpit in the Brethren : F
church at that place. j
While hauling ice Harold Vestal fell

and injured his knee 30 that he has
been unable to work for several days.
Miss Nellie Burnett spent Sunday
afternoon with the Stetler family.
Mr. D. K. Parks was a Sunday visit
or with the John Tackett Family.
Sunday the Baptists had an all day
meeting. In the morning they had the
usual services with Communion. About
Monday the telephone company met
in Stegner's hall and elected the fol
to be added to all new telephones in-1
eighty were present at the big dinner.
In the afternoon they had the business
meeting and election of officers. M.
M. Gladish was elected as a trustee;
P. K. Hansen, church clerk; Wm. Ho
man, Trcas.; Gladys McKeown, Mis
sionary Treasurer, and Iona Johnson
Sunday School Superintendent.
lowing five men as trustees: L. B.
Mackinson, Grant Fisher, J. M. Davis,
C. B. Henggler and B. C. Blakesley.
An expense cost of $10 was suggested
The Noble Ditch company met Sat
urday and elected the following Board
0 f directors: J. M. Davis, Thomas
Weir, Martin Mayer, Thomas Dodson
and C. M. Williams.
Forman Carnefix has just finished
putting up 43 tons of ice for H. C.
Mrs. Ford Northrop entertained
Miss Kline and Mrs. McNeely to din
ner Monday night.
Miss Gaye Bowers was a Sunday
visitor at the H. H. Martin home.
Paul Bowers has been sick for the
past week.
Miss Gaye Bowers is home again
her school being closed again because
of the flu.
Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Powell who have
been at Wenatchee are expected here
Mr. and Mrs. Louiel Wells returned
from Emmett Monday evening, bring
ing with them Mr. Wells' little nephew
Eiwood Holbrook.
Marion Fitzperald writes that he is
in San Francisco and is going to be
sent to the eastern coast.
Pvt. Dwight Pierce arrived home
Friday, having received his honorable
discharge from Camp Lewis.
Last Friday night Mrs. Childers
gave a birthday party for her son
Francis About ten boys were present.
A very pleasant time was had by ail.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Thompson gave
a New Years dinner. The following
were present:
Rich, Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Rich, Mr.
end Mrs. I. E. Dalzell and family,
and Mary' Hollenbeck.
Mr«. George Hooker returned Fri
^ w ^ famJly w . ro
Year's guests at the F.
Berg honH ,
Mr. and Mrs. L. H.
day from a months visit in
Lewis Russel has been appo'ntted
ma.i-man for Route 3 running out
of Payette.
estate of Richard Tooey, deceased,
tile creditors of and ail persons hav-,
ine claims aeaainst the said de
, t „»hihit them with tie
ceased, to exhibit them h tne
necessary vouchers, wltbla Iour !
months after the first publication
f t hia n ° tice ' 10 tb * 6aid AdminlÄ '
tratrlx at her office in the County
Court House in the County of Pay
being the
Estate of Richard Tooey, Deceased.'
Notice is hereby given by tie un-j
dersigned Administratrix of thei
busiDeSf3 of Bald
Da , gd January 6th> 1919 .
irst Jan. 9, last Jan.
— » -
eite, State of Idaho, this
place fixed for the transaction
- 1
I As Late as Civil War Daya New Yertt
Employed Bells to Warn Cltiaena
of Danger.

Not longer ago than Civil war days 1
I fire alarms were rung in the city on |
1 great bells hung in towers erected for )
! the purpose about the town. The bells
! Indicated the district In which the fire
i was and sometimes a good deal of
■ ground was covered In looking for a
fire. The First district, for instance,
; ln Civil war days extended from Twen
ty-second street north to Yorkvllle and
I from the East river to the North.
The hell ringers were constantly on
duty ln the towers watching for signs
' of a fire. An inventory of the contents
I of the old Marion street bell tower ln
j 1S65 shows the equipment then In use.
j It Is as follows: "One bell, weight IX,*
! 000 pounds; one striking apparatus,
! one stove, tnble, clock, one spyglass,
I one field glnss, one slate and book."
I The fire hells of the old city could
i be heard nil over the town unless a
gnle of wind was blowing. The largest
j hell was ln the City hnll tower. Its
! weight was 23,000 pounds.—New York
! Times.
"Pn," sold the young hopeless, "1
can't undersland you growed parents
n tall. You mid mother always tell me
you nln't got no money whenever I
want to buy candy er lee cream dain
ties, but I take notice you don't seem
to have much trouble digging up a
nickel for me to take to Sunday
school."—IndlnuapoUs Star.
Immortal Author cf "Don Quixote"
Responsible for Many of Our
Moat Famous Sayings.
With the thought of yesterday's epi
grammatists in mind, it should be set
to record that no one has handed
down to thLs age more homely and 1m
mortal aaylngs than Cervantes. "Don
Quixote" Is full of them: "Why do
you lead on a wild goose chase?"
"Sure as a gun ; ' Within a stone's
l !T?. W .il. ML1U ! e 8ald , 18 T"" 8 * mPnd '
ed ; ^here Is no love lost between
us;" "Honesty is the best policy;"
"All Is not gold that glitters;" "A
word to the wise Is sufficient;" "The
pot calls the kettle black;" "Counting
your chickens before they are
hatched ;" "My thoughts ran a-wool
gathering," and "As secret as the
One need not look far behind to find
"mad as a March hare" also attrib
uted to this prolific Spaniard, but
really it was an inspiration of the
English poet, John Skelton, who lived
In the time of Edward IV. "Set the
cart before the horse," as well as "I
have other fish to fry," comes from
sixteenth century Rabelais, while "A
bird ln hand is worth two in the bush"
goes all the way back to Plutarch.
In "Little Old New York."
If a eertaln actor had accompanied
a party of round-!he-towners the oth
er night he would have been either
thrilled or embarrassed, says New
York Sun After the theater the par
ty went to the Waldorf roof and saw ;
one of the actor's former wives the ;
center of a gay, laughing The
next stop was at the Astor roof where
there was another former wife of the
same actor diniDg with a handsome
young gallant who danced divinely
and at the last stop on the Majestic
roof was the third former wife giving
a dinner to several women and two
FTench army officers. It was hard to
tell which was the most beautiful.
They all seemed happy. It is remind
ful of another actor who went to an
other theater than his own to see a
play. He was seated next to a former
wife and her hnsband. They all chat
ted pleasantly together and later
supped together,
this New York.
A strange town—
tro-mngnetie rotation apparatus in the
year 1822. Barlow ln 1823 produced
the rotation of a star wheel placed ln
the field of a strong magnet.
These devices were very crude and
simple, however, and developed in
finitesimal power. Undoubtedly the
first electric motor employing mag
nets wound with many turns of wire,
and also comprising a motor which util
ized both permanent steel magnets and
electro-magnets, was that perfected by
Prof. Joseph Henry of Princeton uni
versity. ln the year 1831. Henry pro
duced reciprocating motion ns well as
the rotary motion by electro-magnetic
means. "
Henry's motor, according to Elec
trical Experimenter, was the fore
runner of the present day electric mo
American Invented Electric Fan.
Michael Faraday devised the elec
It would he interesting to know how
certain places on the edge of St. Louis
nnrt Franklin counties got their names,
ST,C, ' BS St ' Albans ' Melrose, Chester
Manchester and so on. all good
oI( j English names, while the majority
of the names on the letter boxes on
thp Manchester and Melrose roads are
German and undoubtedly many of the
people of this part of the state are of
German descent, although among the
most loyal of the Americans of the
present day. But who was responsi
ble for the English names of the set
tlements?—St. Louis Globe-Democrat.
Old English Names.
War* That Made History.
The Civil war in America was fol
lowed— In 1866—by the Prusso-Aus
trinn campaign ln Bohemia, which may
be said to have lasted only seven
weeks, since Austria whs completely
brought to terms by her first crushing
The logical se
defeat at Koniggrntz.
qnel to the Prussian war of 1866 with
Austria was the German one of 1870
with France, though, indeed, it may
be " ld bn '; p bppn Practically de
pidpd * ^ onp ®o"th-at Se
dan - (hp rpst of thp time being but a
long-drawn-out agony of fighting des
alr on tbp P art of tbe vanquished,
There's a
Salesman from
Virginia rj
* f
salesman. 'This is Reed
Gravely. That small chew
satisfies, and the longer
you chew it the better it
tastesThat's why it doesn't
cost anything extra to
chew this class of tobacco."
who was chewing and
swapping yams with the
men on the Post Office
corner. "Have a chew,"
says he to Jake. Jake
doesn't think he's chew
ing unless his cheek bulges
out like he had the mumps.
"Call that a chew?" ne
snorts. "Sure!" says the
/( rm farlktr - that 'j h At ,•« r*f
•I cf t.Us lau (, uttac.c wüh
W §99 i
êut extra cost
Real Gravely Chewing Plu^
each, piece packed in a pouch
unit mu.ow
Mr. and Mrs. John Elam
were called to Boise s veral weeks
care for their daughter
ago to
! son-in-law, who were ill w ith
* iu >
came Saturday. Mr. Elam
I I s jcc*it recovering from an
tack of the Flu,
three families this winter
children, then he took down
jt yj r E] am says it is sure a
business this Flu, it makes a
, .
j 8011 ol<i ln a hurry ' p „ .
Mr - aJ!d st - Clalr tame
Saturday night and spent Sunday
the hom< of Mr. and Mrs. Wicklund.
Mr. and Mrs. Albert Coats
he has helped
children and J. O. Tunnell visited
the J. M. Davis home on the beach
Mrs. Chas. Dolton has a sister
iting her from the East this win
Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Kiris
daughter and Mrs. Mary E.
of Payette, took their Xmas din
ner with them and sprung a surprise
on Clarence Kirk at his cow camp;
near Letha. The dinner.was sure
enjoyed by the family and especial
ly soo by Mr. Kirk as he was alone
.in the camp.
Mr. Chas. Boltonn and Wm. Stirmj
made a business trip to Parma Sat
move<1 mto the house on the Hurst
Mr. Tib. Newbury and family have.
Mr. Newbury wi.l
ranch which now belongs to
Lee of Eoise.
care toT the property this winter,
1 George VanBurtan and little Jack
Shimp had dinner withe grandpa and
; grandma Elam.
! visiting friends in fhe Valley Sun
I Mr and Mrs. L. A. Walker were!
j Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Currin
children tad their New Year's din
ner with Mr. and Mrs. R. Y. Cur
r * n oa Bench,
Wm. Sym- exppects to be
new road supervisor on
crossing the divid between the two
the road
j Willows.
Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Nelscn
ploy a man. and wife to work
move on their homestead
Mr. Nelson will
him this year on the home ranch,
Substitute Derived From Pressed Al
! monds Has Eeen Found to Give
Fair De sree <f Satisfaction,
be obtainable from various vegetable
sources. Drs. n. D. Chapin and Lud
' viK Kast of x "' v rp P° rted lheir
p *P p rienee with almond mil::, which
is Prepared by :>sr grinding the
almonds fine, covering with water and
near future.
The residence of J. M. Davis is
nearing comppletion, the recent cold
weather has delayed the work quite,
a little.
TAKES Place of cows milk
Substitutes for cow's milk seem to
i placing in the icchox overnight and
! then pressing out with a fruit press or
; by hard through four layers of gauze.
; The water may be twice the weight of
nuts, the pressed-out liquid being
farther diluted. The almond milk fer
mcn ts much less easily than cow's
milk,'is richer in easily digestible fat
nn( ] [ n phosphorus and its small
amount of carhohvdrnte makes it less
)ike]v tn slu . : . r fermentation. It
has }, pen triP1 j in , ore than one thou
sand aduUs . Though some dislike it.
no actnal disturbances have been
caused by it, end it has served well
for temporary use in such conditions
us nephritis, typhoid, intestinal putre
faction, malnutrition and secondary
anemia. Milk is similarly prepared
from the soy bean, already an impor
tant source of oil for margarine and
soaps. This milk, which may be freed
from its strong bean odor by heating
to boiling point, contains 3.13 per cent
of casein and 30 ounces of the beans
are said to yield 40 ounces of cheese.
"I shouldn't say ia so many words
that Mrs. Gabbalot is a liar." observed
ell the words
the lady who weighed
of her mouth and the meditations of
ing them to the
her heart before rel
public, "but I will sny that she is re
markably well misinformed."
s * ^
la/LIES-i, [G
W "

Hi 7
r //j
A Barrier to the
Wood Pile
Coal Seattle
, You can us« Less
increase the warmth and comfort in your home.
Great ^fest|ern Duplex
The very Sest woodan&oa/ heater ever made.
Oblong fire chamber—wood easily pot through larM'
end door. Duplex ^rate nks almost solid surface for
burning wood; when reversed, has open bars fbrburrt
inÿ coal. Perfect fire control—easy to keep fire at
ni|ht. Hot Blojs tube in crater directs warmed air
over fire—burning all fasses, increasing heat with less
fuel consumpfion.EemovaBle nickel; handsome, grace
ful lines. Inspect it to-day.
c loliyBy
Price $ 15.00 to $45.00
d — or less c oai—artc.
f Ull
U:. S
- KoiP
-r ~ r -

» '
' ri

Good Bread Suggestions
Warm the Flour
Warm the Utensils
Use Good Yeast
Mix with Lukewarm Wat r
Keep yeast batter and dough in a warn - . 1
and away from from drafts.
The more you work the sponge or dough
Kneading, the whiter it becomes.
The less you handle the dough when shapin
into loaves the better.
Bake in a steady moderate over and u-e
Payette Flour.
The Payette Mills ^
■vrisp, safe foi
/«e 283J5. a
Butter Wraps Prit

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