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Lincoln County times. (Jerome, Idaho) 1911-1919, January 09, 1919, Image 4

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn89055184/1919-01-09/ed-1/seq-4/

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I»«
Ml
APPLETON
-a
■5
R
s »■
Pti fcy Sr ►
C. Humphrey
The home of L.
hurried New Year's eve.
The fire
was caused by a <
cluing room was
Humphrey d
■ or liuip and
kfcitivo flue. The
ablaze when Mrs.
She called
covered it.
ir. West and Mrs. C. 11.
und carried Mr.
L..n Lxcu confined
to his bfd since the first of Novem
ber, to the latter's home. The house
and contents were a total loss. A
fire Insurance jpolicy was In the act
of being made out when word reach
ed C. H. Humphrey in Jerome, of
the burning of his father's home.
This is the second Are they have had
In four months; theh barn and con
siderable hay being burned at thresh
ing time. Mr. Humphrey Is still In
a critical condition.
\,
When W. C. Kennedy was return
ing to his farm on Saturday, Decem
ber 27. he was run into by an
driven by two young men. who w»
running the car without lights, going
at the speed of twelve to fifteen miles
an hour, and his car was demolish
ed. but he escaped without a scratch.
The accident occurred on the Massey
bridge. These same young men were
seen
a few hours later going back
without lights.
A l.-.dy also reports
having a narrow escape of being
down in front of her home by
running without lights,
law against this, with a heavy fine
attached and it would be well to
run
a car
There Is a
con
sider the cost should an accident oc
People traveling on public
highways like at least to consider
themselves reasonably safe
a dark night.
erence between the cost of
and the cost of a life,
take warning.
cur.
even on
There is a vast diff
a light
Therefore,
Mrs. Winnie Cook went to Buhl
last week for an operation for
pendicitls.
ap
Mrs. Guy Humphrey and little
daughter spent ten days visiting rel
atives on the south side.
Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Kennedy and
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Clark
callers at the Humphrey home Sun
day.
were
The Robinson and Powers families
are recovering nicely from the "flu."
Mrs. E. K. Smith and little
sons
visited the home of Rev. Johns In
Wendell Thursday.
Robert Marthls Is In a crltlctl con
dition at his home In Jerome, suffer
ing a relapse of the "flu."
Miss Bertha Davis Is helping at
the DeSchepper home In Orchard
Valley.
David Humphrey U staying at the
DeSchepper home.
Be on hand Friday and Saturday
morning for Armstrong's Extra Spec
ials.
ELDORADO HEIGHTS

H M
^ ^ fc!
Word has been received by rela
tives here, telling of the death of
Mrs. Edith Kyle, of Webber's Falls,
Oklahoma, on December 24. She
a daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Charles
Fulkerson, and had made her home
here for nearly two years, returning
to Oklahoma with her husband last
Thanksgiving. Besides her husband,
she leaves two
m ■ -
small daughters.
Pneumonia, following Influenza,
the cause of her death. f~ '
thy of our community is extended
to the bereaved family.
Mrs.xF. D. Carlton has returned
from California and has again
sumed her duties In the Eldorado
Heights school.
was
The sympa
re
Her husband 7
not received his discharge, though i
Is expected some time In February.
Mrs. Charles Wlswall is enjoying
a visit from her sister, Miss Edna
Graves, of Baker, Oregon.
Plumbing Is being Installed this
week in the Atwood home. They are
soon to enjoy a luxury few of the
farmers on the tract have.
The company who helped Mr. and
Mrs. Knight watch the "old year out"
spent a very enjoyable evening.
The family of D. F. Tooley has
rcovered from their attack of the
"flu."
Mr. and Mrs. Dick Burks are tem
porarily occupying & shack on the
McClelland place, until they find a
location for the coming
Mr. and Mrs. C. E. King spent
Tuesday with Mr. and Mrs. Roy May
field.
season.
Be ready to volunteer for work In
behalf of the Armenian relief next
wek.
ARCADIA VALLEY
A number of young people from
Appleton were callers In Arcadia
Sunday.
An old shack Is being fitted up and
will be filled with Ice. This la to
be a community affair and Just watch
us eat ice cream next summer. So
get busy and help put up the Ice
while It Is good.
Mrs. Pierce and children spent last
week with her parents.
A baby boy weighing eleven
pounds, arrived at the Jack Web
ster home on the fourth anniversary
Congratu
ot the parents' weddtnç.
lations.
Mr. Albee left Tuesday for Port
i ' anf l. Oregon, where he was called
b ? Illness of friends.
Kar. . lorris Is enjoying a visit with
ils slstir, Mrs. Milo Pratt.
Little
Hetty (loemmcr ans been
quite sick lor the post, wccii bu„ *u
doing nicely now.
Mr. Golden Ryan, of Shoshone,'Is
visiting his brother, Huber.
Elizabeth Reid took the first Joy
ride last Sunday. Following are some
of the things that helped to make It
so: Low slippers, a sheet of Ice on
the road, a skidding machine,
bridge, a white horse with a rope at
tached- to bis tail and a gallant es
cort. Just build your own story out
Peterson butchered a beef
a
Mr. Paulson helped for a few days
of this material.
w ®ek while Mr. Oliver was In
Bolse -
Bill
this week.
Walter Clark Is taking care of a
couple of bolls on the back of his
neck.
Ted Brough was due to be at home
. . ... ,
Sunda> night but if he missed con
nections he did It while leaving Je
We don't know hen he will
tome.
show up.
The skating is fine at Lake Arcadia
and the young people play hockey
often.
On Saturday night, January
11, there will be a skating party,
a bonfire, "welnle" roast, moonlight,
etc., so come and bring your skates
and sleds and have a good time.
There has been no preaching yet
at Arcadia church.
We'll soon have
to get a Sunday school missionary to
start us up again.
So ODj Friday ev
ening, January 10th, v Mr. Jensen, a
missionary from the Philippines, will
talk to us at the church,
have a good attendance.
Tuesday was a good day for the
Oliver sale and there was a fair
crowd out.
Let us
We were all aorry to hear of the
unfortunate fire at the Humphrey
home last week. Owing to Mr. Hum
phrey's lllnesa it was doubly hard.
Mesdames Harry and Clark visited
at the Pratt home Sunday.
Mrs. Oliver spent Friday with
Mrs. Dick Crocker.
Tony Haberman doesn't care what
he burns, just so he has a good fire.
Notice his coveralls.
Mr. Harry says he is going to have
a chance to sit on a stool once In a
while just for enjoyment, so he has
bought a playerphone. Concerts free
after milking hours.
Mrs. F. W. Peterson Is on the sick
list this week.
Jack Webster Is sick with the
"flu" and Is in Jerome,
he will soon be all right.

I
We hope
Electric Reading Stand Lamps.
Let us
Try It a
If It suits yon keep It. Also
Thor vacuum electric carpet sweep
ers. Frasers-Pence Co. Phone 80.
Ten left out of thirty-six.
send one to your home,
week.
For farm loans seo the Jerome Na
Qulck service.
tional Bank.
47-tf
HIGH SCHOOL NOTES
Monday morning
spoke to the high school and outlined
some of the possibilities of students
graduating or being promoted,
seems very possible that the work of
the year can still be covered If
-entlals are omitted and If the
students work more Intensively, leav«
out all foolishness, keep from
Ing out evenings, attend school
ularly and study regularly at home
evenings and Saturdays. If any stu
dents cannot or will not do this they
can not pooslbly do the work and can
not be promoted. Parents expecting
their children to pass this year must
make It possible for them to do the
work.
Mr. Massey
It
Don
80 -
reg
Ol cours® any one Is welcome
to come anyhow and do what be
she can without credit.
No talking in the study room of
the high school is the rule
Room 21 on the south side has been
designated for those students who
wish to visit.
gives any one wishing to study
lugs, noons or evenings to do so In
peace.
or
now.
This arrangement
morn
The main trouble fn school
to be that students do not know
how to study and too many consider
that glancing over lessons Is learn
ing them. *
There is a marked Improvement
In the work of the high school since
the enforced vacation. The students
realize as never before that
must work hard if the work of the
year Is to be completed. The seniors
especially, with a few exceptions, are
attending regularly and doing their
work well.
seems
they
We understand that a certain high
school young man Is looking for
some
one who has her lessons to
company said h. s. y. m. to the show.
He'd better be sure of his lessons
tool
a c
The principal claims that the boys
and girls of the high school are
nii;;hty nice folks, but that they have
some very bad habits.
Mr. Snodgrass is able* to be on
duty at school again this week. Of
course we know the reason for the
smile on his face.
The class in agriculture is exper
icnclng some difficulty In their lab
cratory work until some of the need
ed apparatus* is repaired. At pres
cut uu c-pcriuicat is on to dctcr
In the soli In this community,
we are called upon to record the
death of one of our high school boys, j
Aaron Cushman. Aaron was a mem- j
her of the senior class this year and j
when the school was closed. He was j
one of the best students and one of i
the best liked boys In school, ever
ready and willing to work and help |
i*i every way that he could. As yet |
mine the amount of organic matter
It la with the deepest regret that
was In school until last October, j
j
!
many of us can not bring ourselves j
to the sad fact that Aaron is dead.
Teachers and students alike were I
grieved to learn of the death of Mrs. I
Faye Vaughn, which occurred Tues
day afternoon,
Mrs. Vaughn was the
teacher of the third grade In the
city schools and reported for dutv
... ... : . r "
Monday of last week, but upon ex
amination by Miss Neshlt. the nurse,
was found ill and taken home. Her
illness developed into influenza and
later other complications prevented
her recovery,
Mrs. Vaughn was a
conscientious worker and shall be
sadly missed from our midst,
ly increasing again,
inatlng in school,
The attendance at school Is slow
There has not
been any serious case of illness orlg
The rooms In the
city building are at! well ventilated,
No one has 1 been compelled or even
asked to attend school but
wishing credit for work done will
need to enter school now or not at
those
all, this year.
For farm loans see the Jerome Na
tional Bank.
Quick service.
47-tf
Electric Reading Stand
Ten left out of thirty-six.
send one to your home. Try It a
week. If it suits you keep It.
Thor vacuum electric carpet sweep
ers. Frasers-Pence Co. Phone 80.
•a <4
Lamps.
Let us
Also
'JheKYTCrm
GWCTÄ,
'Tl» everybody's business
In this old world of ours.
To root up all the weeds he
the flowers.
And make room ft
So tha* every little garden
No matter where It lies.
May look like that
made,
And called It Paradise.
hich God once
SUMMER DISHES.
When cooking peas wash the pods
and boll them first, reserving the
liquor to cook the peas.
This Is a French method
conservation
of
and
gives the peas a much
finer flavor. Add a tea
spoonful of sugar to the
water when cooking the
peas and sometime, fot
a change of flavor, drop
In a bunch of mint.
Lettuce is so common
ly served fresh and crisp
or with a dressing of bacon fat that
we must remind ourselves that It 1s
both tasty and wholesome cooked
one does any vegetable. When lettuce
gets a little old Is the best time to
V
a a
turn It Into greens,
butter, pork fat, or in any way to
give It a good seasoning. It may be
cooked until tender, then served with
thin cream or milk, with seasonings
as one does tender cabbage.
Cucumbers are another vegetable
commonly served uncooked that
forget how good they are cooked
til tender and served with a batter
sauce, seasoning with onion Juice,
salt and pepper.
Swiss chard is a vegetable which
Should find Its way Into every gardea
When very young It may be used as
a crisp salad, with French dressing,
and when well grown as greens. Spin
ach Is another most wholesome
Dress It with
so
we
uu
green
Which, when eaten freely In the spring
and summer, will supply tdl the Iron
needed In most diets.
Of the year when there Is
wealth of fruit and vegetables
•honld see that they are served every
day upon onr tables. For those who
accuse the salad of giving them In
digestion. let them look Into the whole
meal and especially the salad dress
ing. Mustard when used In
•mall quantities will cause stomach
trouble.
In this season
such a
we
even
When using mustard the
merest suggestion Is sufficient. French
dressing Is easy to make and on the
whole la the most wholesome of salad
dressings. If your family do not like
olive oil, teach them to like It, for It
Is quite worth while.
'"Kette«. m )yta^ciYdliL
-* î«
S'aie
Utils
M you need
some come
in and
US
1
mrsw*
J
VEGETABLE GARDEN.
'tables grow
-•■id Daddy,
•Tbciv were many v
I"
"and eue 11 was Uyiiig lu uu loi Very
best.
"The garden was not large, but the
children who owned the garden, or
rather whose daddy owned It. had been
given that much space In which to do
as they llke<1.
"They had heard that vegetables
were needed, that all the land should
be made useful and that nothing
should be wasted,
told how wrong It was to waste, and
They had he- n
they had decided that It was not only
wrong, but It was extremely stupid.
"So these two little boys and their
small sister wvr** making the gardon
grow. Once a week a gardener came
and did all the heavy work, und at
night their daddy would help to water
the little growing green things. Rut
all the rest of the work they did them
selves.
.... ....
. f ,u< '' a K r *ut ( "* ® V' nP i * 0<> ' >llt
It was such fun. And oh, there was
grellt reJolclng wht . n Hrst
„„„wed nh8ve t(u . g roU nd. and when
the plants that had been put In the
hotbeds begun to look so handsome
and green I
"The children used to hoe around the
beans and potato plants; then they
would weed and make the dirt nice and
soft around the vegetables. They
would water them so they would have
cooling drinks and be refreshed.
"The plants were warmed and
helped to grow by the sun. It really
was a very tine looking garden, and
all the vegetables s» , enu»d to be thriv
ing splendidly,
young, though the lettuce
ready to be eaten—that Is, If people
didn't mind having just a tiny taste of
lettuce, for the leaves were very small.
"The children kept from picking the
lettuce until It really grew to be the
right size, though It was very hard not
to take It up at once, for it was so
fine to have grown something like that.
"They grew to know what all the
little green stalks and leaves meant
and what vegetables they were. They
lovtMl the green of the carrot stalks,
and they thought It quite funny that
such a plain, substantial
should be so dressed up.
"And the beets, with their naldlsh
green leaves, were quite familiar to
them now. And the thin stalks of the
little onions.
They were still very
as almost
vegetable
Th»- radishes hud a
coarse green stalk, unlike any of the
others.
Of rourne they knew potato«»*«
mm»
ä
inn I
' f
• A
,/A
•v j '
y
He
ès«éMê a&A
u

V'
.
'-y?
iici
m.
They Would Water Them.
and the tomato vines and the beans,
and there was dark-green parsley, too,
that gave such nice 'extra' touches
everything.
to
" 'I wonder when our garden will be
quite ready.' said the little sister. 'I'd
like to start a second crop of lettuce,'
" 'And I'd like to start a second
crop
of radishes,' said one of her brothers.
"Now that night the Fairy Queen
thought she would take a walk through
that garden, and she heard all the
•»tables talking and whispering
themselves.
could understand the talk of the
tables but the Fairy Queen.
" 'What is It,
asked.
vis
to
No one else, of
course,
vego
vegetables?" she
'Aren't you happy?
to me tha,t you should be. because here
you have such a nice garden home,
have such careful and devoted l
H on and you are the pride of two fine
boys and a very fine girl.'
"That Is so.' said the vegetables,
'But we get Impatient sometimes.'
'"Why?' asked the Fairy Queen.
'"Well, we hear the children want
ing to try second crops of lettuce.' said
the lettuce leaves. 'And of course
have to grow and be
seems as If we were dreadfully slow
sometimes, and we get a little bit dis
couraged and downhearted.*
"'So do we.' sold the radishes.
"'And we each want to win the
race.' said the beets, from under the
ground, and their voices sounded quite
low as you may well understand.
" 'What raceT
ft seem«
you
atten
wo
eaten first. It
asked
the Fairy
Queep.
"'Each vegetable
wants to be the
first to be eaten,' said the onions.
" 'Oh,' said the Fairy Que»,
shouldn't feel that way about It, for
each vegetable has Its own time for be
Ing ready. Each of you should simply
<1o y„ur best to be well-grown. Then
each of you will be winning
race.' " *
n. 'yon
your own
And they all
as she said.
agreed they would do
Can the Cocksrala.
Can the cockerels
P«; J. M ,„™. S
□ Red Stnu*s department of agrieffi
ture I» giving to the bovs arm *
Poultry clubs. 7 d glr,S of
LOCAL-.
< LASslFED
- 1 -
Rates—.1 lines nr less. It.'
cents per I
3 cents per line
decs In the clnssi
issu» ; over A lit
All r
per issue,
lied columns I
tie pan! in advance.
FOR SALE—Auto Fedan Horse
power Huy Haler, Unit class condition
$225. 2 Vs tulles north of Appluton
s hu» 1, v nus. E. Everett, Jerome,
4 4-4tz '
Idaho
c Oil buxO,-— i J, < iold - . ,. I J.
Car in good condition. Sell on
terms; bankable note or will take
good horse part payment. See E. F.
Recti. 45-tf
"
FOR SALE.—Flue raw 8 0. Some
cleared. $71 au acre. Good terma.
Harnett Stillwell.
WANTED — Farm Loans,
at First National Dunk.
Inquire
tf.
FIRE INSURANCE In old rclia
ble companies. See Win. A. Fivers,
PtJSft OfTjce Hldg. 5-tf.
FOR SALE—Good,
v agon with box; also one
heavy work harness,
office.
light-weight
set of
Inquire at this
ÿ3-tf
WM. A. PETERS can write youy
Compensation Insurance with the ,
Aetna, the strangest.
-
FOR SALE—1 have about 30 head
ot hogs, of alt ages, which 1 will sell
at about market price. Get two or
three for your own butcher-meat.
Also have several fine pure-bred Har
rell Plymouth Rock Cockerels. Geo.
47-2t
-—
WHEN you want to buy or sell
real estate see MacGowan & Eichel
berger.
tf
H. Lawshe.
13-tf
WANTED
WANTED—Farm Loan .
at First National Hank
•liqulre
tf.
WANTED.—Farm
loans.
either
first mortgage or subject to the wat
er contract.
W. A. Heiss
la
I HAVE plenty of money for fan.,
loans. W. A. Heiss.
ia
IF YOUR buildings, aback, house- j
hold goods and other property are
not covered by insurance against |
loss by fire better see MacGowan and
Eichelberger.
13-tf i
MISCELLANEOUS
TO TRADE—Have 100 head of
ewes bred to lamb In February, to
tradts for hay. See Hartshorn &
Clayton. 4i(f
HE
•' S ' " * "' -
JlLs*
Tl
>
">■ '
v
*
A
y
0
• 4
•J
m
• 7Ù
^ >?
4
m
\
ft
V
-
__
IfiS 120 mii/ioj < 1
■-Tv!
«hi
Æilies
f I h* »-TSV ' 1
ü
mast eat i
TT
f.
l^\United Slate* Food Administrai!
ion -■*
a —i.
QUALITY
PRIMING
Is our sign. Give us a trial
We are equipped
to turn out job
! be ccnvio
d at ali
aru.
ana pro pan
woik dial pleases ourpa^
lf you arc in need of any printing Id
you out a job that will please you with its ealness
Below we offer a few of many suggestions:
know and
will
we
us
and
INVITAT'
LETTERHEADS
ENVELOPES
STATEMENTS
SHIPPING TAOS
BUTTER WRAPPERS
HAND BILLS
BALK BILLS
STOCK UKRTIFICATKS
ANNOUNCEMENTS
WEDDING
BIRTH CAIinf
TATIOK*®»
FANCY S
VISII I.NG ( AUP*
OFFICE FORMS
heads
PACKET
BOOK WORK
rkckipth
TICKETS
n«* 1
If In
And many other, forms too niiinnnnis to mention,
of the shove let
•SireJ'
will be " ,m
us quoi»» you prb* mid yon
Lincoln County 1 imes
PHONE 70
KOU RENT -40
provements. Part
lornis. Phone 204-R3,
acres
"Ith Ij,.
in
crop
U004
H-2 t
MONEY TO ROAN
farms, first mortgage
the water contract. W
luiprov»!
or subject
A. llclsg.
on
to

IS YOUR AUTO Insured
see W lu. A. P»
If
Peters, Post Office li{Z
f
FARM
a nee.
LOANS.
Abstrlcts. I Mur>
In Loan Ai Tin«
I). Oarlock 1'n sldc t C H ®'
Idaho Hot ITT T) .'
stract bool J' P ' ^
Li i
W
cohnty.
ow-U.
FOR RENT—120 acres 102
under cultivation. 65 acres In
Two houses on ranch Ad<t,~.
W. S, Parkhurst, Richfield. Ida^""
acrei
alfal
fa
47-41
JEROME VULCNAIZiNt; WcjRkr
Up-to-date vulcanizing „hint on
a .rial Satisfaction S,*?
bes and casings v„, izej 6 *:
"ml ciu.
li0 * J.
'V. GODFREY.
copper-bottom wait,
boiler near post office. Kinder pi««,
leave at L. C. Thompson Hardwire
short notice.
Leave tabes
gs at Frasers-Pcnce
IUTFKMAN and W
>•1
Cu
LOST—A
ill
A SNAP!
I
Remember there
tire electric
power. Mod
ern 5 - room house with bath,
actes of land,
1
at $176 per acre.
Inquire direct.
\ __
_
lights, telephone and
1(0 {
GO acres all pl 0 *.
ed for spring planting; balance
Situated only 14 mile
from Falls City sld'ng.
in alfalfa.
For sale
Liberal tsnm. |
G. 1 TOWLE.
)
Did It Ever
Occur te i ou
»
That price u not the fir t thiu ? to
' considered in a J„b„f pnmin c !
1 lirowii'g type t in > 1-ip.
ruiard vixy »I,«-- 1 ■ r- -mire itr
knowledge of »he
That isn't the kind '..f
Hut artoi
(lalionrry and al.rrt
credit to
be
priming an.
«•irk you
• ■ -Mph,- b
J iC rdiacti
err. (»uD ,ow|*
'i by io(i|
to product
»ant.
• ■
y coi
t.lge of primé
experience cuai.iv:
U t:
)
Attractive Printing; for
Every Purpose
Dnn'l order anything l n thii
/■rut until JUJU cull
jl
on tu.

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