Idaho Free Press from Nampa, Idaho on June 10, 1967 · Page 6
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Idaho Free Press from Nampa, Idaho · Page 6

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Nampa, Idaho
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Saturday, June 10, 1967
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Page 6
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Idaho Free Press. Saturday^ June \0. 1967 - 6 KEITH PETERSON'S ANTIQUE collection began when he salvaged some family heirlooms. Most of his collection has been restored to working order and many of them have been refin- Ished. Here he Is shown with one of his three gramophones and an antique clock. The Intricately carved organ (at left) stands nearly six feet tall and is still to be refinished, A piece had lo be removed from the top of the organ because of its height. (FREE PRESS PHOTO) Celebrations Honor Area Residents KUNA -- A surprise birthday party for Douglas Kurpju- veil of Nampa was almost a surprise for the rest of the family. Fishing was good that morning and Kurpjuweit's brother- in-law William Morris, had to persuade him to go home where the guests were waiting. They included Mr. and Mrs. Fred KtirpjuweltandtlieJrhouseguest, granddaughter Teresa Axtell, from Kuna, the William Morns family and Mrs. Ray Trautman and sons. , A combined birthday party in the Charles Farmer home honored Kirk Farmer and his sons, Kirk, Jr. and Barton. All are from Middleton, Other micsls were wives of Kirk Sr. LidKirkJr.,Mr.andMrs.Dev ey Farmer and family, Mr. and Mrs. Ronnie Farmer and family of Boise, Mr. and Mrs, Bob Farmer and children and Mr. and Mrs. D. D. Farmer of rvferi- dian. For better penetration and ·V clinging power, mix soapsuds -H with the chemical spray used 11 to rid lawns of wild onion plants, the Cleanliness Bureau suggests. RAYWMNKXI Metropolitan Life 1 i«m«zrMvm Kt TOfc.KT. Uh.GnwpHMMibwRMO qiiij Armufrfrl r.O.fcaTOO J?U^31*4: ANTIQUES EVEN ADOIiN the spacious lawn of the Keith Peterson home. Here old fashioned water pumps, lanterns and old wagon wheels combine to add a touch of the old west. (FREE PRESS PHOTO) Westside Club Sets Wednesday Meeting KINA - Kuna Westside Club will meet Wednesday. Mrs. Lavar K. Thornton will be hos- Harrold, chaplain, conducted a Memorial Service. tess and will arrange the ea- fx terlainment. £: Sweetbriar RebekahLodgewlll $ recess for thesummerfollowing fi- the next meeting, June 15. At % the test meeting Mrs. Frank :Sx THIS PLOW AND GRINDSTONE werevaluabletoolsinthe days of the frontier. Gone are the prairies but.these tools serve as a reminder of yesteryear. Theynow stand in the yard of the Peterson home. (FREE PRESS PHOTO) A ntiques Salvaged From Useless ']unk' THIS HEAVY HORSE collar no longer travels ttiedusty fields. Peterson cleaned the harness and inserted a mirror in the center for a rather unusual wall ornament. The metal parts of the collar have been chromed. (FREE PRESS PHOTO) Couple Exchanges Vows In Methodist Ceremony Margie Christopher of Nampa and George Branen of Middleton exchanged wedding promises in a May ceremony performed by the Rev. C. Keith Mills in Nampa First Methodist Church. Fifty wedding guests witnessed the single ring rites. Mrs. Waugh of Rolse was soloist and organist. For her wedding, the bride chose atro-plecebluedresswith white accessories. She wore a corsage of vhile rosebuds. Matron of Honor Kathleen Curtis, aunt of the bride, was attired In a dark blue suit and chose white accessories. She- wore a corsage of pink rosebuds. Lw Branen, son of the bride- n, served as best man. A reception followed the ceremony. Hosts for the event were Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Gross, parents of the bride. The Branens are residing at 207 Grant St. but will soon move to .1 small acreage east of Middleton. New Drink New from an English firm is thr firs: bitter orange flavored carbonated bevtrage made from fi'C'h orange pulp, peel, pith and juice, imported essences and quinine. The s!icl\t- ly tart d n n k Is described as a mixer or an adult soft drink. It romes in 10-ounco non-rrturn- able bottlfs. ·Sduvfppes Bitter Oranpc 1 . Twenty years ago Keith Peterson of Nampa sorted through a pile of "family junk" headed for the city dump. He found several items -- useless and broken -that he just couldn't seem to part with so he took them home and stored them away. Today those pieces of "junk" are an important part of the antique collection that delights visitors In the Peterson home, "\ really never intended to start collecting antlcjies," explained Peterson, 'tint before I knew It, I had accumulated a number of old things." Friends have taken an interest In the collection and often give him new pieces. Most of the Items are housed in a small recreation room in the basement of the Peterson home. Perhaps the most striking piece Is an Intricately carved organ nearly six feet tall. The organ was transported from Jordan Valley and still plays. "Part of the top piece has to be removed," said Peterson. It proved Just a little tall for the room. Distributed around the room are several coal oil lamps, flat irons, fruit jars and kettles. One shelf holds abutter mold, another a cherry pltter and still another an aged coffee mill. Three stately gramophones, one complete with a bell horn, are also prized possessions. They all work and play small cylinders instead of flat records. One of Peterson's favorite pieces Is an eight-day mantle clock made by the New Haven Clock company in the late 1800s. Beneath the clock stands an old sewing machine -- most likely a Singer. The walls of the room are adorned with three heavy picture frames over 100 years old. "They have been in the family for years," said Peterson. He mentioned that they came over from Sweden, An arrangement of cooking ulenslls Is displayed In one frame and ornate silver spoons grace another. An old 12 gauge shotgun, a grain cradle over 100 years old and a heavy horse collar converted Into a mirror are also conversation pieces. The patio has its share of valuables. A pot belly stove and a huge wood cook stove lend atmosphere to any gathering. Not to be nit done, the spacious livn has Its points of interest too. A block planter features authentic water pumps at either end, each with its own lantern hanging from the handle. Urge painted wagon wheels lean aganst the structure. Gone are the days of cultivating the prairie behind a horse drawn plow or sharpening a hunting knife on a large wheel grindstone but a bit of the old west remains at this Nampa home. Nestled among the flowers are two relics of that period In history. TEtl fOUX STORV where fl will get action -- trie Classified Section. Dial 460-7891 459-4664 for an ad-writer now. -By Blair Sheoherd These words are part o[ a marriage commitment, many business transactions and implied in almost everything we do. 90% of all people keep marriage vows.lhose who don't unbalance our social structure. If you doubt it study the case histories of Juvenile Delinquents . . . an environment of strife and broken promises. It is enlightening to study the lives of e a r l y day political leaders . . . [heir promises were sacred commitments and were scrupulously kept. One of the first lessons learned by early day pioneers was Nature's promise . . . work or starve. Mothers taught their daughters to share responsibility, how lo sew, milk cows, make butler, bread, spin wool and make it into clothes . . Her marriage vows were in volvcd. Fathers taught their sons the value of honor, husbandry, p l a n t i n g seeds, harvesting and storage . . . by ex- a m p l e this m a n t a u g h t t h a t boy one cannot cheat i fellowman or n n l u r e and survive. This epigram hangs on the walls of many old old homes . "Keep the promise you make." SHEPHERD MO«TUA*Y 415-12th Avr So. Phon« 466-3522 Happy is the Bride If ho registers her China, Silver and Glass Patterns at flecker Hardware! If you haven't already selected your patterns--we'd like to show you our wide choice of beautiful tableware . . . BECKER HARDWARE 221 So.Kimball Caldwcll Ph.459-2346 Want to buy a "DREAM? it Can do... LIKE THIS! Not all dreams are mad? of things imaginary. Many of the kind that can come true are mode of things that only money can buy, things like clothes, carpets ond cars, vacations and higher education. When it comes to accumulating the money with which to buy your favorite dream you just can't beat an INSURED PFS-Woy Passbook Savings Account*. Easiest way you'll ever find to grow money on your own. Start with $1.00 or as much as you wish. Saving regularly does the trick. Save WHAT you want to WHEN you want to. Your money grows so rapidly when compound earnings are added FOUR TIMES EACH YEAR. Your money is securely INSURED by an agency of the U. S. Government and CASH IS THERE WHENEVER YOUR DREAM COMES ALONG. *A!« Tims Certiliun* " 5% timing rit*. Start NOW! All Deposits by June 12th Earn from June 1 st. So convenient! Lots of Parking! Prompt Service! Safe Deposit Boxes! 3rd ST. T 1th A VENUES. in the Heart of Nampa MWE-UP WKOOIK-LOTS OF FREE PARKMG Boise -- 10th Idaho ^SEB^

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