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LINCOLN COUNTY TIMES
PublUhed^every^Thursday at J.rome, A. C. Alexander, Editor and Publisher SUBSCRIPTION, $2.00 PER YEAR. Entered March », 1 y 11, at the post office at Jerome, Idaho, under the March 3, 187 9. as second-class matter act of Rialto Theatre! Weel^ly Program THURSDAY. JANUARY 2 Two-Reel Comedy Pathe News "Eight for Millions" _ FRIDAY. JANUARY » Douglas Fairbanks In "Bound in Morocco" SATURDAY, JANUARY 4 Douglas Fairbanks la "Bound in Morocco" •TODAY, JANUARY 5 Marguerite Clark in "Prunella" * limy Plctogrupli MONDAY, JANUARY « * Mabel Normand In \ i ' j • War Review TUESDAY, JANUARY 7 Mabel Normand in "Hack to Uie Woods" War Review * WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 8 "Uncle Tom's Calilu" Featuring Marguerite Clark Twu-RmI Comely H. L. Ambrose returned last week from a visit to his mother In Miss ouri O. I. Towle, who waa colled east hy the death of his father, returned home Monday. Mrs. Phena Sidwcll Is visiting rel atives at Pocatello for the balance of the winter. Will Rice, who was at home from Camp Lewis on a short furlough, re turned to his duties Sunday. rtenator W A. Heiss leaves for Bolse today to take his seat In the senate chambers at the capital. Heavy bread, leaden biscuits and soggy pje are Impossible will) Cole's Not Blast Range. It bakes to per faction. of Mr and Mrs. J. K. Garrett. Mountain View ranch, are enjoying a visit of their daughter. Mrs. Busch, of Chattanooga, and two children Tcnn. Joe Shirley, who bears the rank 1 of sargeatit In tho Canadian army. Headquarters staff, returned to Jo I rome Tuesday, having received bis ■ discharge from the service. company this- week moved to the building for merly occupied by F. L. Thomas, and Messrs Kilt & Ellis, of tho Independ lent Market are now occupying the padding vacated by the Clifford The Clifford Furniture com ►any. Tho following soldier hoys have returned home during the past week rom the camps eon stationed: Harry Jensen, R. H. here they have fallen, Leslie Chandler and Archie linclalr. the latter being on a fnr Bmgh from the ship yards at Bretn krton. Wash. 1 A deal was recently closed, where p the First National Hank acquires be property at the corner of Main id Lincoln avenue, formerly owned r •' C. McWatters. and consiats of to Iota. It Is presumed that the ink will soon start the erection of hew building on their new proper [• !l " for some time their present lurtcrs have not been adequate. •» HI, COUPLE MARRIED IN JEROME last Thursday at the home of • and Mrs. James Summers, a very PI')' event took place in the mar 8'' of Mr*. Stella Eveleth, a niece iMr* Summers, and^lr. R. Brown, | h <lf Puhl. Idaho. Mr. Brown 1s perchant of that place, being en-' hi In the drug business. This In P.V even Jcr in the month, hut as the bride 1 taken III with the "flu" It was tPoned. was to have taken place On last Thursday a visit r und M rH Bummers was plan when the thought came that tile would be the place for the After securing their 11 e "t Twin Falls they arrived In " le . staled their wishes to Mrs. Summers, and with their fiance a minister was procured, [ly wedding din Mage. Mr. ner prepared am^ u P|iy couple united In marriage •' a few close friends and reln After a short visit here the »weds returned to their home NOTICE The Annual Stockholder«' meeting ° f Jerome Co-Operative Cream ery waa held Tuesday, January 14th, 191», at 10 a. ju., at the City Hall. All stockholders are requested to be present. MILDRED RUPERT At the home of her parent, Mrs. Elsie Rupert, occurred the death of Mildred Rupert, aged ten years. The little one had a severe attack of In fluenza, from which she never fully recovered, complications having set The funeral was held Monday with interment at Jerome cemetery. In. VICTIM OF DIPHTHERIA — It' — Syble -Paradis, tfen-year-old son of Mr. and Mrs. Emil Paradis, died the home of his parents last Sunday from diphtheria, after an Illness of but a few days, private and was held Monday, ! Interment here. The funeral was with ers and the family to avoid the spreading j of the dread disease. No other cane» of the diseane have reported and due precautions are being taken by the health offle -fci g*. E. R. DAVIS —SR— i On Christmas day at his home in ! the south part of town occurred the % djiath of E. R. Uavls from small The deceased was formerly of Craig, Missouri, coming here but a few months ago and while here followed So far as can be learned the deceased leaves only two sister In Craig, Mo. friends from Hailey. Idaho, a for mer home of Mr. Craig, were In at tendance at the funearl. which was held last Monday, with Interment at Jerome cemetery. pox. his trade of carpenter. A few -Ms •» - IDAHO DECLARES WAR ON RODENTS — «I — The farm bureaus of 15 counties in Idaho, in co-operation with the Survey of the United States Department of Agriculture, this year treated 266,068 acres of land with poisoned bait to kill Biological ground squirrels. According to the estimates of the farmers benefltted. $1.168.074 worth of crops e ,i. at „ ( . og ( 0 f $to, 920. vere sav in Bear I Lake County, following the squlrrel eradication campaign, the local boun *■' °^ oe recorded the receipt of 136, 600 squirrel tails. In Bingham conn ty one member of the farm bureau reported he had received $49.74 B(ju irrel tails bounty on the presentation of 2.487 These were killed hy orth of strych He saved his I,,. the use of only $1.70 nine and saccharine. crops besides, farmers report a saving of $20 for every dollar expended, and the roun i ty commissioners have increased their In rtlaine county appropriation for this work of poi soning squirrels from $300 for 1918 to $3.600 for 1919. —-(Ml MR fOTICK. The annual meeting of the stock holders of the-North Side Canal Com ,,t the Amusement Hall, pany, Limited, will adjourn to meet Thursday, January 23rd, at Jerome, The meeting will commence at 10 o'clock In the morning. It Is expect <*cl that a lunch will bo provided un* ,,or ,ho of tho Red Cr088 - proceeds to be divided among the various Red Cross chapters on the j project. "We are very anxious that every water user should attend this meet liigti The directors of the Canal Company desire to report on the work they are now doing and to con sider the future policy for the Com pany. In this connection would state that we desire everyone to attend the terms of their I whether under contract they are entiled to vote or We want to have you present Just the same, and take part In the discussions, NORTH SIDE CANAL COMPANY, no. LIMITED. R. E. Shepherd. President. -— R» RO I The education of men. Uke that of dogs. Is a slow and painstaking proc No one college president In a i >a - vs Minneapolis Journal. Dream» of n ' ln " " r " f KussU »>» »-..mli.K ms line a republic a» America oVerulght arc liliny foolishness. And even If these swift mid extensive metamorphoses could be brought about, they could not bo sustained. This war will hummer a few rough world truths Into the thick skulls of dense mortals ; but It will not make peasants In our generation Into enlightened, self-governing citizens, nor keep t lient thus. ess. short lifetime ever filled a whole state with Ni une mission scholarly in< n. ary ever changed a hcnlhci» province j into a model Chris .mi commonwealth. Htingpr Htorlfs ooinluK mit of Al possible thill the trin nmke It seem day will arrive soon when Uncle Sam can bribe Austria to leave the central powers by presenting her a barrel (lour, a side of bacon and a ham I two. DDTS« M IM i /£/ MARY THE POPPIES. "Guess what word the flower poppy came from?" asked Dcddy. "I've no Idea," said Nick, don't believe I'd have uu Idea If I stopped to think about It." "You guess, Nancy," said Daddy. "I don't believe I could," she an swered. "Oh. try," snld Daddy. "Gracious! Put on your thlnkin# cap ! Just because the weather 0? growing so warm, we mustn't be luzy !" "Well," said Nancy, after thinking for a moment, "It might come from—" "It might come from-" com menced Nick. And then both children shouted at 'And I the very same time, for both had put on their thinking cups— "Pupa." "Right !" said Daddy. ' "It sounded so much like poppy that It made me think of It—for 1 knew by your manner, Daddy, It was something strange." said Nancy. "That's what made me guess that," said Nick. "It wasn't because I saw much reason for guessing that name." "Well, you're both very honest." said Daddy, "not to pretend to be great and wise. Besides there reason at all for the flowers to have k£>' / • \ V * 33 He's Such a Funny Old Wind. such a name. That Is, there is no special meaning to the word Papa as It Is used for them. "In olden days the word papa meant a goodie. This was a word used by some people known as the Celts. They used *to feed Ibcir children all sorts of soft delicacies which they called goodies and as the seeds of pop ples were sometimes boiled (not for the children but for people far away) and made very soft, they were called goodies, too. Then as Papa meant a Goodie, tiny became known by that name—and of course later on were called popples. Some poppies were ! talkin'? fngclln r in a garden once and they were telling the little popples the history of their name. Soon they he ! gan talking about their gorgeous color ( Ings. • '"It's so nice to be red.' said ont beautiful poppy. "'One would think yon Imagine« »•ourself to be a book.' said Mr. Yellow Poppy. "'Whatever do you mean?' asked the red poppy. " 'Books are read, aren't they?' asked the yellow poppy. •"Oh, dear me, how very, very bright.' said Mr. Red Poppy, course I meant my color was red. should have been more careful how I spoke.' "Tin glad you weren't,' said Mr. Yellow Poppy, 'for It gave me a chance to crack a joke.' "And nfl the itopples around laughed so hard that they dropped some seeds from the small Indes on the under side of tbclr pods. "'1 always drop seeds when there Is a good joke,' said Mr. Crimson •Of I Poppy. " 'So do I.' said Mr. Purple Poppy. " 'We drop them too when the wind blows,' said Mr. Pink Poppy. " 'Ah. because he's such a funny old wind.' said Mr. Yellow Poppy. "'No wonder,' said the wind ns he began to blow, 'timt 1 don't let the popples last as long as the other flow ers. It's because they call me a funny old wind.' " 'Is that the reason the popples don't last longer?' asked Mr. Sun. He had seen the popples and loved their gay. bright colors and many a time he bad wondered why they lasted suejj a very short lime. "That's (he reason.' said Mr. Wind. Yellow "'No matter,' said Mr. Poppy, 'we're glorious while we last. We would rather he gay. bright, beau tiful popples any day than those Ever lasting flowers which haven't any of our color and dash.' f yourselves. "Think pretty well ehT asked the sun. "We do." said Mr. Red Poppy, ns one of his peals was blown off hy the w'lml." "Well. Daddy," snld Nancy, "I think there Is more meaning 1 papa and Its goodie than yon say there Is, for cer tainly a Pupil or a Daddy Is a very, very, very hlg goodie!" And as Nick heartily agreed Daddy stalled a great, happy smile! the name word relation to the Oil In Machinery of Life. . Courtesy Is the oil In the machinery of life; It Is necessary for comfort. nd It helps to make people happy. Avvclnncda. Hair on a Donkey. On which side of a donkey would expect to find the Inure hair? Answer—On the outside. you A REVIVAL. That grace which makes virtues of necessities again comes into play In America's corn bread revival. Increas ing volumes of wheat are needed In : Europe. Increasing quantities of corn ought to be consumed In the United I States In order to conserve the more Corn Is one of the popular grain, most thoroughly American food prod ucts, which the South appreciates far better than the North. As the Hous ton Post remarks, "even before cooking stoves and ranges had been Introduced there were black 'mammies' who could, with the hlg fireplace, pothooks, skil let, pan, 'spider' and pots produce a j feast such as the most gifted chef of this time would be proud to be able to duplicate." And practically all, as j the Atlanta Constitution adds, from . Many naive suggestions In the corn. direction of utilizing as a war-time i measure foods heretofore generally Ig nored have been made. But here is a revival, rather than a new proposal. American households arc asked to re turn to one of the favorite foods of the fathers. One of the cornerstones of frontier life was corn bread. Few will find any element of self-denial In returning to corn, says Cleveland Plain Dealer. Here Is where patriotism and pleasure coincide. Must ,ia»e Bone. Just as bone In a horse is essential to power, so Is bone in the chicken es sential to good body development. Common Calf Disease. Diarrhée. or scours, probably Is the most common disease of calves. -gz CHl Ri H AN N(it NCF.ViKNTS Ui 1 Episcopal Church. Service every Sunday at 11 a. m. ! I All are heartily invited to attend. W. R. R. Simmons. — I*,— Presbyterian Church. R. LOYD ROBERTS, Minister. Jerome, preaching 11a. m. Theme "A Recessional." Canyon Side, preaching 3;3u p. m. — fc — Latter Dai Sal ills. Sunday School at 11-30 a. m. Afte.uoou service a( 2 p, ra. are cordially Invited to a.u-ud these Services All ) — fe — Catholic Cliurcb. Rev. F. L. LOBELL Keg.>iar services on ibe 2nd Sun Jay of each month, o'clock s', ass R'cning servîtes at i. m. — — Christian Science Services Christian Science Society holds regular services each Sunday #;t 11 «' clock. Sunday school at 12 o'cloik. Wednesdty evening meetings o'cloc k. All arc welcome to these servi s a I Methodist Ep'scopal Church Sunday school at 10 a. m. Ser vices II a. m. Subject; "The Per sonalily and Work of the Holy Spir it." Services at 7.30 p. ra. Subject: "The Personality and Work of Sat an." Epworth League at 6:30. Hav- ; said; "I was glad when they said unto me let us go Into the house of the Lord." M. J. Brown. Minister. — — Baptist Clinch. There will be special New Year services at the Baptist church both. Sunday mort lug an.I* evening. Rev. Arthur V. Willey, secretary cf the] Idaho Baptist CcnvenMon will preach at 11 a. m. and 7:30 p. m. Morning subject, "1918, the Year of War." Evening subject, "1919, the Y ar of Reconstruction." \ Sunday school will be bold for the first time since tho lifting of the ban at 10 o'clock. Mr., Kcl Gill, Supî. Ben Box. B. Y. P. U. at 6:30 leader. "Come, let us worship together." -—Ra — Church of Christ Are you interested in your salvation? own This is a day of great The world has never tribulation, experienced its equal before Thou sands are daily dying of starvation and thousands more are dying with plenty of worldly goods but not much Does it concern Prepare to meet your God hope of hereafter yon ? Tin 1 church services will help you do On next Sunday we will have that. a special Thanksgiving service, with offering for Armenian and Syrian Relief. Come prepared to take part Church ser ; -I Bible- school at 1" Sermon subject ; "Some vices at 11 Be Thankful For." Some Things to Important business to consider at the Every officer should be pres Evenlng services at 7:30. Alt close, ont. well people are welcome. E. A Palmer. Minister. H » iHo Rest Just a Ltitle Belter than the: Creamery Cafe ■ "IT'S THE COOK" Jerome. Next Door to Bakery. ? •stf FINE PEOPLE ^ TO DEAL \V WIT " - I - I LI -it** il V MV / WÊ I 1-or increase In our business, and personal satisfaction to ourselves, we prefer one good satisfied customer to all other means of publicity that have been devised. We dem't want either neutrals or belligerents on our list— WE WANT BOOSTERS That is why we are willing to turn the Universe partly up-slde-down to please you. mm mm [mv.T P Wë via I UGHT ~/j ÎÈÆ L IS >7 +• I ''in * / W ■// r d A itpui i m. I r n IpR m »iö &/• PARTICULARLY AS YOU ARE DEAL ING WITH A STRONG, LIBERAL BANK. If your Bank is right. your account properly handled, your credit requirements will be taken care of as fast as they may arise. Whether or not you are in business today, we solicit your account as a foundation for your business requirements later on. ] ; ! ; THE BANK. THAT BACKS THM. FARMER JeromeNationalBank GIL BERT O. WHire.BKES. ^ l M.ZUG, Vice Plies. •«< WALTER E. WHITE,CasHIUK. JEROME, . G. T. MASSEY, Assr Cash FEDERAL DESERVE" BANK ^ ■ — 1 " X .S JOHNSON, Assr Cash IDAHO. ( Id JEROME HARDWARE COMPANY JEROME. IDAHO Ui ( ' \ -, ■ ' V '' V r«k\T il v r A''ysS /ira y M A ... k* a \ "to * l h ( K A S to cook the meals with faithfully strives the greatest saving possible. Her Best Friend Is th Great Fuel-Saving a Cole's Hot Blast It makes big fuel saving possible for ygn^totcomj K mre oven and body made ol Co e s Copper-Alloy Iron— the strongest rust-resisting iron known. heat arc made durable than Give mother a Firebox parts exposed to greatest of ColeizeJ steel, five times mere ed in other ranges. Cole's Hot Blast Range. cast iron u /Cr.r See This • Range At Our Stör» » The Way to Cut Your Liv ing Cost Stv. t/A Cel Our Prices on job Work of any description.