OCR Interpretation


Lincoln County times. (Jerome, Idaho) 1911-1919, November 14, 1918, Image 5

Image and text provided by Idaho State Historical Society

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn89055184/1918-11-14/ed-1/seq-5/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

LINCOLN COUNTY TIMES
Published every Thursday at Jerome
Idaho, by '
A. C. Alexander, Editor and Publisher
8UBSCKIPTION. $2,00 PER YEAR.
Entered
as second-class
March 9. 1911, at the post office at
Jerome, Idaho.
March 3, 1879.
mutter
under the act of
McCall Patterns at The
Purl
tan.
tf.
Ralph Schneelock dropped off In
Jerome a few hours last Monday
matters of business.
Most heaters waste half your fuel.
Cole's Hot Blast Heaters save and
use that wasted portion.
W. A. Ambrose left Wednesday
for Springfield, Mo., to visit hla aged
mother during the winter.
Robt. Osborn reported a yield of
six bushels
seed from his ranch south of Jerome.
S. O. L'Herlsson left Monday for
Seatlle, Wash., where he Is to enter
an officer's training school for the
navy.
on
to the acre of alfalfa
To get a medium priced
without a fault, buy a Cole's Down
Draft Range. They are made by
perts.
range
ex
A young son is reported at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. Tony Haber
man in Arcadia Valley,
there Sunday last.
arriving
Mrs. Mary E. Carson is visiting at
J. Nelson Shepherd
the home of
where she was called by the serious
Illness of Mrs, Shepherd.
The many friends of Mrs. J. Nels
Shepherd will be glad to learn that
this estimable lady is fast Improving
from her severe attack of pneumonia.
Don't buy until you have seen
complete line of Monarch Ranges;
also Charter Oak and Perfection
our
heaters. L'Hertsson Furniture Co.
Theodore Lawshe, who was called
home on account of the serious Ill
ness and death of his wife, returned
to his navy duties at Seattle Wed
nesday.
Are you a regular subscriber to
The Lincoln County Times? If not
$2.00 will
subscribe today,
your subscription from
January lot, 1920.
pay
now until
C. R. Burky and family arrived in
Jerome last week. Mr. Burky is en
joying a furlough and has removed
his family to Jerome to locate until
he is out of the serlvce.
C. A. McIntyre Is assisting J. S.
Hartshorn In the real estate business
of Wilburn * Hartshorn during the
absence of Mr. Wilburn, who Is
serving with the colors.
A complete line of Monarch Ranges
and Charter Oak and Perfection beat
ers Just received. Call and see this
line. L'Herlsson Furniture Co.
Mrs. E. V. Cook was removed to
a hospital at Twin Falla last Wednes
day suffering from pneumonia Her
many friends hero will hope for a
speedy recovery of this estimable
lady.
Mr. L. D. Yaden, wife and son of
Welser, Ida., arrived In Jerome last
I week to make their home with us.
Mr Yaden has accepted a position
with the Land & Water Co. In the
jcollectlon department.
I Walter Dlefeudorf has accepted a
kosltlton at the Racket store for the
■winter. months. Mr. Dlefendorf has
■tail several years experience In the
■nercantile business and will be a
■ real help to Mr. Gauss.
B Subscribe for The Lincoln County
■'lines today. Largest circulation of
Bny paper in the county. $2.00 will
Bay your subscription from now
■ntll Jan. 1st. 1920.
■ Mr Bert Mitchell, an embalmer of
fcv. ral year* experience. Is assisting
■ A. L'Herlsson in the undertaking
Bisluess. Mr, L'Herisson being taxed
Byond bis ability owing to the num
^fcr of deaths in our community.
H All kinds of harness repairing don*
a workman like manner by Jarae«
^■turners. me pioneer harness man
Word was received In Jerome Tues
of the death of J. Lévlne of Eden
^Bich occurred at Twin Falls the
^BbvIous day.
^B 11 known In Jerome and has many
^Wnds hero who will regret to hear
«■his passing.
|^V >r ( > F. Henning, who has been
j^Buinted by the Health Department
^■Washington and working under
|H slate health department. Is in
^^B>nie nsslsltlng In the work of at
E^Bllng flu victims. Dr. Henning has
relumed front a trip in northern
I^Butles of the state.
Mr. Levine was quite
|oht Osborn returned the first of
week
from
Bozeman. Mont.,
[re lie was called by the serious
I* 8 of his brother,
rtts hla brother
Mr. Osborn
out of danger,
ûute homo. Mr. Osborn himself
[me a victim of the flu and was
r led In a hotel for several days.
number of our local people who
jj co,| tracta for purchase of lote
Blue Lake» Addition weet to
| Twin Falls townslte, have
employed
i" 110 ™«? 8 to contest the enforcement
| of thelr contracts, alleging fraud, as
i We under8 tand. Attorneys Reynolds
und Haddock
represent the purchas
(TS,
Don't buy until you have
complete line of Monarch Ranges;
also Charter Oak and Perfection
heaters.
Much credit is due to Manager
Temple of the North Side Inn
the manner In which he conducted
this popular hostelry
epidemic of flu which took
his employes from duty. At no time
was the hotel closed to patrons al
though for several days the dining
room was taken care of by Mrs. R.
E. Shepherd and Mr Temple with
only one cook In the kitchen.
Are you a regular subscriber
The Lincoln County Times?
subscribe today,
your subscription from
January 1st, 1920.
seen our
L'Herlsson Furniture Co.
for
during the
most of
to
If not
pay
now until
$2.00 will
The Puritan stores have
on dis
play in their windows a most beauti
ful flag which
was presented to Mr.
and Mrs. D. Quereau In
memory of
their son Edwin, who paid the su
preme
sacrifice at the
front In
The flag is a most beauti
France.
ful one of silk texture 30x47 Inches,
all hand made
with
The gift was from the
embroidered
parents
serv
stars.
organization of the boys in the
ice and from the Jerome High School
boys.
A complete line of Monarch Ranges
and Charter Oak and Perfection heat
ers just received,
line.
Call and see this
L'Herlsson Furniture Co.
On last Tuesday
morning word
was received by relatives from the
officer In charge at Camp Fremont.
Calif., that Fred D. Carlton
ill and not expected to
tenatus, the result of being kicked
on the Jaw several days
was quite
recover from
ago. Mr.
and the
wife of the young man left for Camp
Fremont Tuesday evening,
telegram received here Wednesday
forenoon reports the
A later
young man In
a very serious condition.
Buy your window glass
North Side Pharmacy,
complete stock.
at the
We handle a
my heartfelt '
-fa fa
CARD OF THANKS.
1 wish to express
gratitude to the
many friends who j
rendered me such kindness and as-1
slstance during
death of my beloved husband
the
sickness and
If not j
will pay
Mrs. H. D. MacLEAR.
fa fa
Are you a regular subscriber to
The Lincoln County Times?
$2.00
subscribe today,
your subscription from
January 1st. 1920.
until ,
new
-Its fa
NOTICE.
Examination P<»st|»oned*
By order of the State Superinten
dent of Public Instruction, the tea
chers' examination set for Nov. 21.
22 and 23 has been indefinitely post
poned. Notice of new dates for hold
Teacher»'
ing the examinations will be pub
lished later.
STELLA COOK,
County Superintendent.
-fa fa
ROLLAND McGuire.
It
On last Sunday evening at the
home of his sister. Mrs, A. Newell In
Arcadia Valley, occurred the death
of Rolland McGuire, who was a vic
tim of pneumonia. The young man
was only 17 years of age and had
made his home with his sister since
coming to Jerome. The funeral was
held Monday with services and In
terment at Jerome cemetery.
GRIM REAPER CALLS
MRS. J. P. QUINN
— fa —
On last Wednesday morning, at
her home, 8. W. of Jerome, occurred
the death of Jessie V. Quinn, beloved
w-lfe of J. F. Quinn.
The deceased has been a sufferer
from dropsy for some time which
was the direct cause of her death.
Mrs. Quinn was B1 years of age at
the time of her death and leaves a
sorrowing husband and three chil
dren to mourn the passing of a dear
wife and mother.
The funeral services are to be
held this (Thursday) afternoon with
interment at Jerome cemetery.
DEATH OF WM. F. CROWDER
On last Monday morning, at the
local hospital established in the
Eagles Hall occurred the death of
William F. Crowder of Boise, Ida.,
from the effect of Spanish Influenza,
which rapidly developed into pneu
monia.
The young man was only 82 years
of age and came to Jerome a short
time ago where he was engaged
with one of the ditch crews on the
canal work.
A sister at Boise was notified of
his Illness and arrived here accom
panied by her husband, and Although
all possible was done the young man
was ont spared.
The remains were shipped to Boise
Tuesday for tournant.
SUDDEN I>EATH OF
HERBBRT Z. CLARK
On last Monday forenoon at his
room occurred the death of Herbert
Z. Clark, a recent comer to Jerome
who was employed at the Puritan
Stores as tailor. The young man
w-as a sufferer of tubercular trouble
and a severe hemorage Was the
cause of his sudden demise. "He only
recently came to Jerome, having
worked only 1 V4 days at the Puritan
and little or nothing was known of
his relatives.
After several telegrams were sent,
the mother of the young man was
located at Bay City, Mich., who or
dered the body sent there for burial.
Mr. Clark was only 28 years of
age, a single man, and so far as
known leaving only the broken heart-
ed mother to mourn his passing.
-fa fa
MRS. A. NEWELL.
— 1 « —
The little community of Arcadia
Valley was saddened on last Monday
evening, when the death of Mrs. A.
Newell was announced from her
home on that day.
This little family have all been the
victims of the flu, seven of them be
ing down at one time, resulting In
the death of Mrs. Newell and her
brother, Holland McGuire.
The deceased leaves five children,
the youngest being only five days
old, and the sympathy of the com
munity is extended to these children
who are called upon to mourn the
death of a dear parent and one to
guide their little footsteps through
the pathways of their young life.
Besides the children, the deceased
leaves a sorrowful husband, mother
and father, who were present at the
end.
The funeral was held Tuesday af
ternoon with Interment at Jerome
cemetery.
A PROMISING CAREER ENDED
On last Sunday morning deep
gloom was again cast over our little
community when the word was pass
ed out that H. D. Maclear had passed
to the great beyond.
Little Mac. as he was more famil
iarly known among his friends, w-as
stricken about two weeks ago with
influenza, which rapidly developed
into pneumonia, and although the
brave young man put up a most re
markable fight he was
unable to
withstand the ravages of the disease
and answered the final call at
noon
on Sunday last.
Harold D Maclear was one of the
early comers to the North Side tract,
coming here with E. J. Ostrander
with whom he was connected as yard
manager In the lumber business of
Mr. Ostrander at Jerome for a num
ber of years. At the time Mr. Ostran
der disposed of his lumber Interests
here, Mr. Maclear accompanied him
to Twin Falls w-here he remained tor
a few years, returning to Jerome lat
er where he again assumed manage
ment of the Boise Payette Lumber
Co. yards, which position he held at
the time of his death.
Although young In years. Mr. Mc
lear early demonstrated his ability
ns a business man, particularly in
the lumber business, and his position
will be a hard one for his employer
to fill. He was a most pleasant fel
low to meet, either In a business or
social way and at all times had a
word of cheer for those who were in
trouble or were downcast, and his
smiling countenance and happy dis
position will be missed by his friends
In Jerome, who are numbered by the
score.
Harold D. Maclear
born at
Evanston, Ill., on Nov. 13th. 1888.
making him 30 years of age at the
time of his death, lacking 3 days.
He was united In marriage about
four years ago to Miss Violet Boone
of Twin Falls, who, with a little son.
Billie of three tender years. Is left
to mourn the passing of an affection
ate father and husband,
tlon the deceased leaves a mother,
father, two sisters ,.nd a brother to
Whom the sincere sympathy of our
Utile community goes ou'.
The funeral was held from the
late home on Tuesday afternoon with
interment at Jerome cemetery, where
services were held by Father Hahn
of Twin Falls.
In addt
—fa fa
THE LOCAL FLU SITUATION
Several new cases of flu have de
veloped In Jerome and vicinity dur
ing the past week, none of a serious
nature, however, and with another
doctor in the field temporarily, and
some of, the nurses relieved from
other cases, it Is to be hoped that the
disease can be brought under con
trol in our midst.
Due precaution Is urged on every
one to assist the local officers in (heir
endeavor to stop the epldmlc by keep
ing a strict quarantine and to avoid
congregating in any great numbers.
MAJESTIC ELECTRIC HEATER
Juat the thing for these cool
mornings. In the bath or bed room
Attach to any light socket and
five minutes your room Is nice ami
week's trial.
warm. Sold on ono
Frasers-Pence Co.
Phoue 80
EXCEPTION AX POTATO YIELD
From a field of potatoes on the O.
H. Albee
slightly over one acre, this gentle
man received a check for $406,
which does not Include the entire
yield, as he held 40 sacks for his own
use.
farm which measured
1
LOOK WHO'S HERE
I
F. H. Adams, Paul; Ur. and Mrs.
T. B. Yaden, Welser; Samuel John
son, Paul; N. F. WerUberg, Sho
shone: Miss Godfrey, Ontario; F. C.
Thomas, Twin Falls; Bert B. Dutton,
Pocatello; Mr. and Mrs. F. C. Smith,
Dietrich; Mr. and Mrs. T. E. Brush
of Richfield; T. H.
Falls; N. M. Frltchman, Boise; S. J.
Habeggar, Salt Lake; E. E. Brooks
banks and H. C. Crouch, Denver;
C. C. Smith. King Hill; Dale Parker.
Pocatello; Johanna Cosborg, E. F.
Rinehart, Boise; H. H. Bailey, Good
ing; Not Segll, Los Angeles; B. H.
Alllngton, Salt Lake; W. M. Stack,
Twin Falls; J. M. Pinckard, Boise;
Geo. A. Ray, Chicago; H. N. Strand,
Spokane, Wash.; T. M. Mclnturff,
Caldwell; E. R. Olds, Black foot;
Chas. CoIIlson, Boise; B. C. Hale,
Denver; G. H. Harvey, Boise; Mrs.
Wm. Crowder, Boise; Mrs. J. L.
Crowder, Boise; Frank Carruth,
Buhl; Thomas D. Page and Frank
Emerson, Boise; H. E. Dlnkelaker,
Twin Falls; Geo. D. Buckley. Bliss;
D. C. Watson, Twin Falls; John
Thomas, Gooding; Fred S. Hale, J.
H. North, Twin Falls; A. 8. Kahm,
Omaha, Nebr. ; Melvin Riley, Mrs.
E. D. Woods, Twin Falls; Mr. and
Mrs. R. C Rogers, Rolls, N. D.
- 1» fa
Cooper, Twin
fa
RED CROSS NOTES
fa
fa
Those receiving the overseas labels
for Christmas packages can get their
cartoons from the post office. Be
ginning Tuesday and until the 20th
of November, a representative of the
Red Cross will be on duty each af
ternoon from two to five, In L'Herls
son's furniture store, to inspect,
weigh and wrap these parcels. The
20th will be the last day that these
packages may be mailed.
There ore thousands of boys
among our troops over there who
have neither relatives nor near
friends to whom they might send
their Christmas Package labels. To
assure these boys of their Christmas
packages, the Red Cross decided to
have them send their labels direct to
Red Cross headquarters, and they
would be apportioned among all the
Red Cross chapters, knowing that
many who have no boys of their own
would consider it a great privilege
to All a carton and send it to ene
of these friendless ones.
Jerome Chapter has been given
ten of these labels, and Mr. Jaycox,
the post master, will give one label
and a carton to each of the first ten
who call for them.
The Red Cross Chapter would like
the names of all Jerome boys who
are overseas. Kindly send names to
Mrs. Piper immediately.
If there are any who have phono
graphic records that they wish to
send to the soldier boys, please leave
them at Mr, Armstrong's store.
Directions for sending Christmas
parcels to the men of the army, the
navy and the marines are to be
found in another part of this paper.
Those wishing information con
cerning the sending of Christmas
parrels to individuals other than our
soldiers at the front—as nurses, Y.
M. C. A workers, etc.—can obtain
such information from Mrs. R B.
Shepherd.
MARINES—The War Department
regulations for Christmas parcels for
soldiers overseas will be observed In
the case of every marine whose ad
dress is "American Expldltlonary
Forces." This address Indicates that
the marine Is serving overseas In an
army capacity, and temporarily de
tached from the navy.
For all other marines whether In
training or serving actively in this
country, at naval posts and stations
duty, navy regulations will govern.
Army.
Instructions for sending Xmas
Each
boxes to our boys overseas:
soldier overseas will bo provided with
one Xmas Parcel Label. This label
will be forwarded by him to the per
son In the United States from whom
he wishes to receive his Xmas pack
Parcels that do not bear this
age.
label will not be accepted by the Red
Cross for delivery to the post office
that are lost
authorities. Labels
will not be duplicated. Cartons to
hold these packages may be obtained
headquarters. No
writing will be allowed
When
from county
message or
to go into these packages,
they are packed but unwrapped, they
must not weigh more than 2 pounds,
When packed, the box
15 ounces,
unsealed and unwrapped and ready
for Inspection, should be taken to
the nearest collection station deslg
No pack
In
uated by the Red Cross.
will be accepted by the Red Cross
for shipment after Nov. 20.
age
Articles barrwd by poat office reg
ulations:
All sptrltons, vinous, malted, fer
mented or other Intoxicating liquors.
All kinds of poisons and articles
containing poisons.
Explosives of all kinds.
Inflammable materials. Including
friction matches.
Infernal machines and mechanical,
chemical or other devices of compo
sition which may Ignite or explode.
Liquids, fragile articles.
All other articles which may kill
or In anywise harm or Injure another
or damage or In otherwise deface or
injure the mails.
All Information regarding the
Navy.
The navy department has Issued the
following Instructions regarding the
shipping of Christmas packages to
sailors In home waters and abroad:
Packages forwarded by parcels post
for men In the navy must comply with
the postal regulations and should be
Inclosed in substantial boxes with
binged or screw top cover to facili
tate opening and Inspecting.
All boxes shipped by express are
limited to 20 pounds In weight,
should measure not mors than two
cubic feet In volume, be of wood
well strapped and have a hinged or
screw top to facilitate opening for
Inspection.
All mall matter should be addres
sed as now prescribed by the postal
regulations.
All express packages
should be forwarded In care of Sup
ply Officer, Fleet Supply Base. 29th
St. and Srd avenue, South Brooklyn.
New York.
No perishable food product other
than those contained In cane or
glass jars should be packed In par
cel* post or express shipments.
All packages must be plainly mark
ed with the addrees of the sender,
together with a notation Indicating
the nature of the conents, such as
tag*

*
A
is
E WILL not only handle your com
mercial account a little better than
any one else but we solicit savings
accounts from everybody—YOU specially.
Deposit 11.00 if you wish. We will pay 4 per
cent annual interest, compounded once a year.
Come in and get acquainted regardless of your
needs in the banking field.
w
STRENGTH ACCOMMODATION SERVICE •
ers
XÏSà
FIRST NATIONAL BANK
or Jerome ^ oc hacwaiters. po.es.
Jo** Thomas , V/CE PRES.
fl.O Mill. . Cashier.
ft w. Willi a ns om. Asst. Cash.
«
—3~
-.ooo:
Capital # 5o
°s
m
s c
I
V 1
& ;
1
B
To roMt the turkey in one of our roaetors means a turkey that is
tender, juicy and browned to perfection.
They keep all the steam condensed and constantly dripping on the
meat— don't get dry and scorch, neither do they need much attention.
To perfect your Thanksgiving feast, buy your roaster here
RUN NO RISK—BE SURE IT'S A LISK.
Ta]
RUAUTY ALWAYS
S£RY/CC FIRST
&
<2
/a >
x/HARDWARE^
*
i
FENC
H AR N €. 5S
OV E. S
m
c vf
IF MOT RIGHT WE MAKE /TR/3M§M
r^_
Si*
JEROME. II
PHONE a 7
Butter Papers
We are prepared to print them
short notice
( u
"Cbrlamaa box, or Christmaa Pack
ue."
Tba supply officer et New York will
cause auch express package to be
opened and carefully examined to
see that nothing of an explosive or
other dangerous character Is for*
warded.
The shipment of Christmas pack
ages for U. 8. naval vessels abroad
should be made so as to reach New
York as early as possible and not
later than Nov. 16th.
MEMORIAL.
In Memory of Mrs. Stella M Lavrihr
That dread disease.
Sweeping o'er our land.
Has stopped In Jerome
And laid a hand
On one of our young folk, so dear.
A girl In our midst
For over ten years;
We learned to love her,—
To comfort her fears
And to share her joys and sorrows.
I
Though 'tls hard to give
A chum of so long,—
Friendly at all times;
We part with a song
In our heart and a tear In our eye.
The tear is there for sorrow.
Yet, through the heart's pain.
Comes a thought of ''Tomorrow"
For we'll meet again
Beyond those Shining Oates.
There is little more to say,
And not much else to do.
| But give our lives to God
■ 'Till He summons us too,
To dwell in the land
Where we live anew.
—By a Friend and Schoolmate,
H. A. R. .
Advertise in our columns. It pays
to use them.

xml | txt