Mrs. D. Oliver Brown spent Mon
Clay Salladay has been sick for
several days with tonsilltls.
Mr. and Mrs. H. Dryden, who have
been living on the Bro^-n and Omis
by farm, moved to-Mler this week.
Ted Bfuckner Is the proud owner
er a new pony, which he purchased
for five dollars. •
day afternoon with Mrs. Salladay.
fta ELDORADO HEIGHTS
fs fc fc'
Eldorado Heights Civic club will
meet on Wednesday. October 23rd,
with Mrs. Robert Burks.
J. W. Handy recently sold his 40
acre farm to Mr. John Parkinson and
will move to Jerome. Mr. Handy hag
purchased the Earle Walker acreage
in the northeast part of town, will
build an addition to the house, and
have it ready for occupancy about
, November 6 .
Word has been received from Reg
inald Bingham that he woulu sail on
last Saturday from San Francisco to
Victoria, B. C.
Mr. and Mrs. Clarence King re
turned Saturday from Salt „Lake,
where they have been attending a
business college, but the institution
was closed on account of Spanish in
Mr. and Mrs. E. C. Frost and fam
ily spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs.
D. Oliver Brown.
Mrs. Samuel Knight and Ida Bing
ham returned last Wednesday from
an enjoyable week spent in Salt
The Otto and Haberman families
were Sunday dinner guests at Lake
Mr. Roberts has been helping hay
at the Harry ranch.
As we had a scarcity of Red Cross
work last week, we had a good-bye
party for Mrs. Angle, who Is soon
to move to the old Jaynes place.
Sixteen ladies were present. A show
er of fruit and jelly was a surprise for
Sunday evening was a lonesome
time in Arcadia, with no church ser
Dan Willson went to Gooding
Tuesday for examination.
Messrs. Harry and Oliver were :
Gooding visitors Tuesday.
Mrs. Goemmer entertained the
Esther Atwood and Ruth Varnum Harry and Wilcox families at dinner
returned Monday from Pocatello, the Sunday in honor of Mr. and Mrs.
institute they were attending being | Harry, Sr.
Walter Moore recently purchased
the W. P. Hill farm and expects to
occupy It In the spring.
Word from Raymond Kelly says
Ice Boxes on Wheels
Refrigerator cars for carrying meat are ice
boxes traveling on wheels.
Most people in America would have to go
without fresh meat, or would have to pay
more for what they could get, if it were not
for these traveling ice boxes.
Gustavus F. Swift, the first Swift in the
packing industry, saw the need of these
traveling ice boxes before others.
He asked the railroads to build them. The
railroads refused. They were equipped, and
preferred to haul cattle rather than dressed beef.
So Gustavus F. Swift had to make the cars
himself. The first one was a box car rigged
up to hold ice. Now there are 7,000 Swift
refrigerator cars. Each one is as fine an ice
box as you have in your home.
Day and night, fair weather and foul,
through heat and cold, these 7,000 cars go
rolling up and down the country, keeping meat
just right, on its way to you.
Thus another phase of Swift & Company's
activities has grown to meet a need no one
else could or would supply, in way that
matched Swift & Company ideas of being
When you see one of these Swift & Company
cars in a train, or on a siding, you will be
reminded of what is being done for you as the
fruit of experience and a desire to serve.
Swift & Company, U. S. A.
Lend the Way
Buy Liberty Bonds
" FOR SALE!
HAVE FOR SALE 300 HEAD FINE
Pure Bred Young Lincoln Ewes
Will be bred to lamb early in February. Also 130 cross
breeds, some Lmtoln lamb bucks; 40 head pure bred Hamp
ewes; and a few head pure bred Hamp lamb rams.
Will Sell In Lots to ult Purchaser
1-Ï »ales east First National Bank, Wendell, Idaho \
Mint he has parsed his tank examln
atlon at Satt Francisco and has been 1
told to be on the alert for a call,
In the meantime he is working at
San Jose for a tractor company.
Mr. Roberts vlsiteed Mr. Lennell
at Wendell last Tuesday.
Ted Brough has taken his examin
ation and passed,
»• ft» ft«*. R« -
Miss Myrtle Journey, our county
superintendent, visited our school
The school board closed the school
Monday on account of influenza.
Our professional nurse. Mrs. J.
E. Foote, was called to the Parr home
near Wendell last week.
e Giles family, who bought the
J. L. Jacobson ranch, moved here
from Albion last week,
Mrs. Charles Dryden's father, Mr I
Conault, of Long Beach. California,
is visiting here.
Mr. and Mrs. Hunt and son, Rich
ard, of Twin Falls, were visitors at
the Dryden home several days this
Mr. and Mrs. S. Nilson wore Je
rome visitors Saturday.
J. Note had a sale of his farm Im
plements and household goods last
Thursday and he and his daughters
have gone to Jerome. Miss Violet ex
pects to attend business college in
Boise and Roulne will stay with her
sister, Mrs. Priokett.
fta ft-i ft
FARM MARKETS DEPARTMENT
Bulletin No. 30
By order of the Federal and State
Food Administration, the grading of
potatoes will now be made compul
sory on the part of licensed dealers
seeking markets outside the state.
This grading must be done In keep
ing with the rules prescribed by the
Department of Agriculture, and
mulgated by the State Director of
Farm Markets October 10, 1917.
The acreage planted to potatoes In
Idaho this year Is much less than
last year. The yield per acre la a lit
tle below normal.
The quality is
prospect for future potato
prices are very good, providing
can be had at proper time for ship
Those having suitable stor
age and well matured potatoes freu
from disease and frost, run little or
no risk In holding for advanced prlc
Transportatlon and weather con
ditions being favorable, prices should
not go below »1.20 for Ü. S. No. 1;
»1.36 for U. S. No. 2; and »1.60 for
I would advise growers not to hold'
for late winter or early spring mar
ket, but to sell early as possible
when reasonable prices are offered.
Reports are being circulated ,*o
the effect that an embargo has been
declared by Oregon against the ship
ment of Idaho alfalfa hay through
that state consigned to California,
Washington and Northern Idaho.
This is not correct and cannot
Western and Northwestern de
mand Is good and offering for Idaho
alfalfa f. o. b. Southern Idaho
mon points »5.00 to »6.00 above that
quoted In the Farm Markets Depart
ment Bulletin No. 29 for the various
grades In the stack,
are very slow to bale and ship, being
reluctant to assume the risks Inci
dental to shipping, weighing and
grading at terminals.
We now have orders for hundreds
of cars waiting to be filled, but many
are being recalled and placed with
growers and dealers In other states,
because we cannot get them
Local stockmen are deferring their
purchases. Grass and pasture are
ceptlonally good and feeders will not
buy until they can better determine
amounts they will require and with
hopç that present prices will be forc
They certainly will be
unless growers avail themselves of
outside markets, because there is In
Southern Idaho, a surplus of alfalfa
above that required for local feed
Farmers, If you Intend to sell, you
had better begin rolling your hay
while cars can be had and the de
mand Is good. If you will not as
sume the risks you tnnst either sell
to some one who will, or hold some
of your hay.
I told you In July the prices
could get, and have found market
for you at those prices,
not care to avail yourselves o; It, the
Farm Markets Department can be of
little service to you In this particu
If you do
Last year, I early gave the
information and obtained
market, but the farmers held off
til the car shortage and congested
traffic prevented and delayed , ship
ments, causing heavy losses. I warn
ed you of the car shortage, told
of the surplus hay that must seek
outside market, but—
Our shipping facilities will be
better this year, but the ouUlde de
mand can not be depended upon to
continue so strong for the length of
time it did for your ÿ»st season's
crop. Yet the demand will bo good
until midwinter, after that
Then blame Allred if you
but don't forget- what I
told you last year and am telling you
It is betted to buy good cat
tle and sheep, and feed your hay on
the farm, than it is to ship it out at
$ 20.00 on board the cars.
State Director Farm Markets Dept.
Must our soldiers win the war alono
And all the rest go free?
No. we'll buy our bonds,
stamps, and save
The things our soldiers need.
We'll help the French and Belgians
Whose homes are all consumed.
We will have a part In all the work
The Red Cross have to do.
O. Glorious Day, when our boys
We'll shout from every door;
Kaiser BUI In chains; his rule put
And peace on earth once more,
— D. F. M.
FRENCH LOAN 1,000 DOWN
FOR USE OF RED CROSS
Fresh milk will be supplied to 20.
000 sick and wounded soldiers in
France by 1,000 cows which the
French government has agreed to
loan to the American Red Cross. It
Is announced by that organization.
With these cows the Red Cross will
establish a model experimental dairy
plant at the largest American army
hospital in France. An appropriation
of »5,000 has ueen made for the in
stitution of the plant. As the dairy
will be operated by convalescent sol
diers the cost of maintenance will be
RANGER COURSE AT
UNIVERSITY OF IDAHO
The Idaho School of Forestry Is
announcing the 1918-19 session of
The course Is
its ranger course,
especially planned for rangers and
guards or for those who wish to en
ter such service. It prepares for the
civil service examination for the po
sltlon of forest rangers. The course
Is of high school grade and covers
three ydhrs of five months each. The
work is laid out, however, that even
one year will prove highly profitable.
There is no entrance examination.
The season this year opens on No
vember 4 and closes March 27. For
particulars address School of For
„ , .. ..
estry. University of Idaho, Moscow.
KICK HIM ONCE!
Oh. the Kaiser bears the knell
that will kick him Into hell for the
Yankee lads are rampsln', rampsln'
on his trail; ho knows they've got
him going and no mercy will be
showing till they've gouged him In
the liver or have landed him In jail.
It s a joy to see them chase him for
we know they'll surely place him
In a corner where they'll get him
where they'll get him sure as sin;
with their bayonets they'll nick hlm,
with enthusiasm lick him, for Us
written In the record that the Yanka
are bound to win. But It takes a
lot of bullets and It takes a lot of
grit to squirt hell into the Helnles
tlll the Helnles want to quit and the
Yanks are needing money for Its
money buys the lead the
throw In the Hlenles till the Hlenles
all are dead—oh.
needing shot for you've got to shopt
a Hienie before the brute'll rot, and
the moral of this story I am dishing
out to you Is DIO UP THAT D1NER
RO AND SEE THE
the Yanks are
While the Yanks are
fighting, dying, why In hell ain't
you a buying War Stamps every day
to back up the boys In France?
can hear the kaiser holler every time
you spend a dollar for a War Stamp
for a War Stamp helps a soldier kick
the kaiser In the bocom of the pants.
—Earl Wayland Bowman.
SOME FACTS ABOUT
GUNS AND MUNITIONS
United States Making Record In the
Production of War Material
about guns and
munitions told by
the secretary ot war:
Wo are constructing a big gun
plant at Neville Island. We sign
ed a contract with the United States
Steel corporation to build
and oper -1
altf without profit this plant for gun*
of the larger calibres. This Is the |
biggest plant of this kind ever con
celved and will build guns of not
less than 14 inch. The site Is Just
Pittsburg and covers about
1,000 acres. The housing will be
on the hills south of the Island The
amount ot money Involved is *160-'
000,000 which Is being
the pnlted Sûtes
- supplied by
amount of material, and will be re
tained by the government after the
will handle a tremendous
The production of rifles has be îii
about 200 .ouo per month,
pistols and revolvers per month.
We produce more than
6 0. OUO
IXWT OF EQUIPPING AND
.MAINTAINING A SOLDIER
Statistics gathered under direction
of Brig. Gen. H. E. Wood, acting
Quartermaster general of the army,
show that the cost of equipping and
maintaining a soldier overseas is
»423.47 a year. To equip and main
tain a soldier in the United States
costs $3 2 7.78 a year.
Subsistence, figured at «y cents a
1.86 per man
day. amounts to »
overseas; figured at 62 cents a day
In the United Slates, k ampunts to
The cost of the
»189.80 per man.
Initial equipment for the soldier the
last year In the United Stateff is
»115.30. The cost of the initial
equipment of the soldier overseas for
the first year is »4 2.41. This cost
of »42.41 is tor articles which are
Issued for overseas use only and
which are In addition to the regular
equipment. Thus It appears that if
the soldier going overseas did not
take with him a great deal of his
equipment already supplied him In
the United States, the contrast be
tween the cost of equipping and
maintaining a soldier in this country
and abroad would be much more
To assist In the campaign which
the United States department of lab
or is conducting to train workers for
service In war Industries the Chica
go board of education has donated a
vacant school building and voted
$ 10,000 for preliminary expense In
equipping it. Leading manufactur
ers of the city are installing training
machines and experts in production
from their factories will outline the
policies subject to the control of
the board of education under the
general supervision of the training
and dilution service of the depart
ment of labor
BEAUTY Cl LTURK IMItltllts
Having completed the Beaut> Cul
ture course of the Muter College of
Chicago, I have opened parlors
lny houle , where I am prepared to
llt) a „ kln(U of halr and fa< .
( al work
Will do residence
Mrs Blanche Carr
Rates-A lines or Ina, 23 cent* per
Issue ; over 5 lines. A rent« |ier line
I*er issue. All readers In the classl
fled columns to be paid In advance
sacks et Frager-Pence Co
rters - ln * ood condition,
,2 ° ° 0 ' Erasers-Pence Co.
FOR SALE OR TRACE -practlo
»Hy new Smith and Barnes Player
p,,no - Will trade for good team
Cattle Ilu l u,r e at this office,
3 6 -
"OR SALE—Have for sale tföü
head of good twc-year-old breed'ng
# *' e * Will sell In small lots
?° . he<ld ot two-year-old black fa« ••
bucks. C. L. Donahue. 1 mile south
FOR SALE—Have for sale at my
r anrh one 1 5-barrel storage tank
W ' Atwood
FOR SALK—An Excelsior Auto
cycle, belonging to Douglas Thomp
8on - who ,s in military service. In
?V*C e of Dav,d W. Kassena. Wendell.
3 2 - 41
LOR SALE—Team of young geld
ings. See W. 8 . Miller 1 V 4
west of Jerome.
FOR SALE.—Fine raw 80
cleared. »71 an
cut FO "
acres, »80 00 .
--- — ■
one set of
Inquire at this
POK 8 ALE— Good,
! he"avy"wnrk h t,. bOX;
~ rne * '
O. W. Dewey.
fire insurance iT. 'old
Die companies. See Wlm A
Post Office Bldg
WM. A PETERS can write
Aet^B^fh * 1 °. n InBuranc e with
Aetna, the strongest.
FOR SAlËHa No 7
Tubular separator for
you want to buy or sell
see MacGowan A Etchel
a -, " ale - -
FOR SALE—Good «
"®™ 88 weighing about
T ch eap. Also a set of good
^o k rfh RrnJ- N she Pherd.
' th ttnd 1 * ea "t
FOR SALE _One~ Hah* . .
wa *°n a »d one sheep , amp wago"*
7 ° ete S .? e J - Nelson Shepherd'
Jo me °° rth a " d 1 * eaa ' ot J.7
team of work
gone Mt? V to NO a^" h 0 e U r W, • raoYod
flee* C8refuu,y -
. , _ Moving
Apply at Time* of
FOH SALE—3 Qreeley potato
sorters, in good condition. » 1 « «...
» 20 . 00 . Krasers-Fence Co. '
FOR BALE—One full blooded J««
sey Bull calf. J. P. llclntyre 4
miles south, 1 east. '
first mortgage or subject to the"
er contract. W. A. Holes.
IF YOUR buildings, shack, house
hold goods and other property
not covered by insurance
loss by fire better.see MacG
WANTED—Farm Loan , '
at First National Bank. ' IUJUlre
Mrs. J. H. Saljee.
WANTED—At once, by roliuM
parties, an unfurnished house In jl!
rome. Apply office Lund and wJtr
Company, or phono 3«. water
WANTED TO RENT—Experlem^*
rancher, with references ncM
rent ranch equipped
meats and stock,
WANTED—Junk. We are lu tk
market for and will p U y the , ^
cash price for old Iron rubber
per. zinc and junk of all kinds.' See
Wheeler Bros., opposite Jerome Lh.
- _ 6 3-tf
WANTED -Farm Loans
at First National Hank
I HAVE plenty of
loans. W. A. Hols*.
money f ur tarn.
A. Tillman supply you with
eating apples for the winter
MONEY TO LOAN
farms, first mortgage
the water right.
or subject to
W. A. He lag.
IS YOUR AUTO Insured
see Wm. A. Peter», Lost
JEROME VULCNA1Z1NG WORKS
Up-to-date vulcanizing plant
u* a trial. Satisfaction
Tubes and casings
Leave tubes and cit
ings at Frasers-Pence Co
HOFFMAN and W. W UODFHBY
wants to rent ranch with equipment
and stock Will farm on .«lure» or
w ill work or handle name for zaUry
Cull at Times office, or address Dot
124. Jerome, Idaho
FARM I A) A NS
-, Abut riet», Innr
Llncolu Loan & Title Com
pany. W. D. Garlock. Pr«*»tdent 81
"hone, Idaho. Box 177. The old««
I*«»t of abut ran book» for Llncota
I hereby declare elowd
the road running north and south oa
the west Une of N % NW, Sec 1J
Twp. 8 . R. 16. E B. M
TO R ENT
16ft acre», good wt
of buildings, either cash or *h*n
80 acres, 2% miles out. all Im
proved, for rash lent
120 acres, 4 mile« out 40 i-rrw 1*
alfalfa, 16 acres In old clover, baits«
wheat land, cash or on Imres. W
Department of the Interior.
U. S. Land Office at Halley. LUho
I. Theobald W Oehrmann, of Je
rome, Idaho, who on July 15. DU.
made Homestead Entry, Serial K*.
010150, for HEVgSW'*, Section 1!.
Townshjp 7 South, Range 16 Eiul.
Boise Meridian, hereby give tt*k*
of my intention to make i-'lvo Vnr
Final Proof, to establish my rills
to the land above described, b*(or»
Frank T Disney. United Stale* Com
missioner, at Shoahoe. Idaho, on tft
15th day of November. 1918. by 'two
of the following witnesses:
Norman D. Bobbeft. Thoms* Krt
rer, John Kohlman. Ezra W. Siolu.
all of Jerome. Idaho.
THEOBALD W OKHKMAM.
1st pub. Oct. 10. Lust pub. Nov. I
CATARRH CANNOT HE (TW®
they cannot reach in-
disease. Catarrh I» . ...
greatly liiduenced by . «uiatltnlloMj
conditions, and in order to cur* »
you must take an Ininrnsl remwl
Hall's Catarrh Medicine I» taken»-
lernally and acts through the bits«
<»n the mucous surface« of the tf*
tern Hall's Catarrh Medicine »»
prescribed by one of the beat P"5**V
In this country for «ears 11
composed of some of tin- holt too
known, combined with some of
best blood purifiers. The perfectco
Ideation of the Ingredients In
Catarrh Medicine 1» what pro*»"
APPLK \TI0N8. u
seat of 11 *
such wonderful result* in
F. J. CHENEY CO . Prop». Tol*^
All druggists. 76c,
Hall's Family Pills for
M Whm nimm« comi>l«l"t ft *
M I* pr«vaUnl—wh»n t hr bur « —
W hMcotlc—when cow • m ilk ( a m
f not be û pended on ■• l rn % I
try Gw*« Milk you * * \
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