Clipped From Idaho State Journal

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 - SUNDAY, JULY 28, I A rden Bybees to Celebrate...
SUNDAY, JULY 28, I A rden Bybees to Celebrate 50th Anniversary Aug. 3 A half century ago Huby Musgrave and Artlen Bybee went to the County Courthouse here to be married. Judge M.R. Lockhait looked out of lib second floor office at rides on a vacant lot across the street and suggested the young couple go ride the merry-go-round instead of becoming "Mr. and Mrs." They didn't take his advice. They were married Aug. 1.1924, and are preparing to celebrate their golden wedding anniversary. A party for them is being planned Aug. 3 from 2 to 8 p.m. at their home. 731 N. Eleventh. An invitation is being extended to relatives and friends to attend. Hosting the party will be the Eybees' son and daughter-in- law, Dale M. and Marlene Bybee. They will be here from Omaha, Neb., where Dale is assistant director of operations for the Union Pacific Railroad. Assisting with the party will be another son and daughter-in- law, Mr. and Mrs. Duane A. to Have Event Aug. 3 to the in back worse they his grandparents' farm in Logan, Utah, to James and Annie Ken- Bailey. She lived her early life on a farm in Arbon Valley. She later attended schools in Pocatello, completing a stenographic course at the Idaho Technical I n s t i t u t e . Before her marriage, she was employed by the Idaho Power Co. and Pocatello Title and Trust Co. In August, 1933, she went to work in the Bannock County Agricultural Office in the courthouse, retiring in 1967 after 33 years of service. Both are active in the LDS Church. Renberg was financial clerk in the Fifth Ward for liybee. They reside in Pocatello where he is general attorney for the Idaho-Utah Divission. Union Pacific Railroad. The Bybees have six grandchildren and one great- grandson, who was born July 24 and weighed 7' 2 pounds. The lloncv Serres As Substitute I 1 'or Siltedrs By TOM IHH1E AP Nl'wsfealurrs Writer D u r i n g my brief stay in a German prison camp during World. War II, there was precious little sugar with the meager rations. But to my surprise, the Germans occasionally lavished generous dollops of honey on the coarse black bread they doled out each day. This became more understandable after I recently thumbed through Hazel Berto's book, "Cooking With Honey." (Crown). According to Mrs. Berto, the honey bee has survived disasters, presumably including wars, famine and the inroads of civilization to continue supplying man with its nectar. One dish I like is chicken breasts basted with honey and Port wine. 4 chicken breasts, boned, skinned and split 1 cup honey 1 cup Port wine 1 tablespoon lemon juice Dash nutmeg Dash mace Salt and pepper to taste Season chicken with salt and pepper, place on broiler and cook until tender, or about 35 minutes. Turn and baste frequently with mixture of honey and the other ingredients. Serves 4-5. Good with a chilled rose wine. Duane Bybee children include Gail, who is majoring in art education at the University of U t a h ; twins, Jean, an oceanography major at Idaho State University, and Scott Arden, who recently joined the Navy. The Dale M. Bybee family includes Darryl. who is f i n i s h i n g Dental College at Creighton University with plans to enter the Army as a captain; Larry, who will be enrolled in the Creighton Dental College; and Mrs. Scott ( M a r i a n a ) llinckiey. mother of the Arden Bybees'' only great-grandchild. The Dale Bybee sons and daughter reside in Omaha. Three families from Utah are expected here also for the anniversary party. Among them will be Mrs. Bybee's sister, Mrs. Ameriam Skeen. Plain City. Bybee is a retired railroader who served as superintendent of the Union Pacific here and manager of the Quebec-North Shore and Labrador Railroad in Canada for 15 years. Not only are his two sons associated with the railroad, but his father-in- law was at one time a gang foreman for the B and B Railroad. Bybee was born eight miles north of Idaho Falls in the town of Elva, now called Ucon. His parents were Walter Ray and Laura May Thompson Bybee. Mrs. Bybee was born in Menan. Her father. Dr. Charles T. Musgrave, an optometrist in Idaho Falls, was one of the most widely known Idaho Masons. The Bybees met in Idaho Falls. Wlien they decided to get married, Mrs. Bybee, then Ruby Musgrave, came by train to Pocatelio. Bybee was at that time a railroad trainman in Pocatello. They recall that their courthouse wedding was simple, and they didn't even have pictures taken. Since their marriage, the Bybees have lived in Pocatello, Idaho Falls, Las Vegas and Canada. Bybee began work with the railroad in 1922 with the Bridge and Building Department of the Railroad. After filling the superintednet job here for six years, he took a leave to go to Quebec, where he was manager of the QNS and L Railroad. He had to direct construction of the railroad, which extended 360 miles from Sept-iles (Seven Islands) to the North. The Bybees were landed emigrants in Quebec. He ended his 46-year career with the railroad April 4, 1968, and then returned to Pocatello to spend his retirement years. The Bybees have been doing some traveling to Hawaii, Portland, Las Vegas and back to Canada. For the 3,000 mile Mr. and Mrs. Arden Bybee (Wed in 1924 in Pocatello) trip to Quebec, they take the fishing. He also likes pheasant plane rather than the train, hunting. They share an interest in Bybee is a Mason and Shriner fishing. In fact, Bybee said his and is affiliated with Nampa wife is the pool champion Lodge 29. Mrs. Bybee is a fisherman of Quebec. He enjoys member of Ruth Chapter 3, returning toj^anada for salmon OES. ^----------------^-- MEL MORGAN SAYS: IT'S IMPORTANT TO BUY A DIAMOND FROM HIM, BUT IT'S MORE IMPORTANT TO VOTE IN THE PRIMARY ELECTION AUGUST 6th. NATE^IORGAM (-detwle't}--- v The Dinmontf Store of Pocalelln 125 5. MAIN

Clipped from
  1. Idaho State Journal,
  2. 28 Jul 1974, Sun,
  3. Page 21

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