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Lincoln County times. (Jerome, Idaho) 1911-1919, January 16, 1919, Image 3

Image and text provided by Idaho State Historical Society

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn89055184/1919-01-16/ed-1/seq-3/

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»H. P. P. GREEN
DENTIST
R«onm 7 and 8
•Postoffice Building
Jerome, Idaho.
ta
Offici
ta
H. P.
ta
V ARCS K N
ta
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ta
Veterinary Surgeon
I have practiced
as a Veterinary
Surgeon for thirty years,
tlced in the state of Idaho for fifteen
Attended the Veterinary Col-»
lege In Copenhagen. Denmark, and
left before I graduated to enter mili
tary service.
Have prac
years.
1 am practicing as a
I use all the latest
k
non-graduate,
and Improved methods In treating
animals.
Telephone -200J
Office: Morris Livery Barn. Phone 109
Jerome, Idaho.
HARLAN D. HEIST
ATTORNEY - AT - LAW
A General Law Practice In State an J
Federal Courts.
SHOSHONE
IDAHO
Hartshorn & Clayton
Auctioneers
TELEPHONE Jitl
JEROME. IDAHO
North Side Construction Gomp'y
General Contractors
.1 kkomk.
1DAIH)
DR. L. G. PHILLIPS
DENTIST
Hours, 9 to 12—2 to 5
Phone: Res. 74, Office 93.
Office In First National Bank Bid'««
AI. AM U. BARCLAY
LAWYER
Jerone. IJocoln County, Main
Wm. A. PETERS
LAWYER
Office in 1st National Hank B1 !g
Jerome
Jerome Bakery
m
Everything in Bread
and Pastry
complète line of Candies
Special Orders for Fancy Pastry
given prompt attention
J. B. Tlerle,
Proprietor
Wheeler Bros.
We are always In the market with
highest nodi price« to offer for youi
Poultry,
•Hides,
Etc.
Now located oppoaltr
H. K. Morris « Son Livery.
Idaho.
Jerome
DR. ARTHUR VANCE
VETERINARIAN
Resident e and Hospital tine Block
West of High School
Kim. |*h< ne 43
The Only Graduate
Veterinarian 1
and Licenser
l.linoln County
Jerome Transfer
John Sham. Prop.
Draviug anti 1 tanslcr
Coal Office
Oflhe ,t W. I). Raker Tailor Shop
I'hon« 47
J u »l a Little Belter lhan tile Rest
the;
Creamery Cafe
»
"IT S THE COOK''
•or to Bakery.
Next Do
Jerome.
[Sale
\BilU
If you need
some come
in and aee
as
3erome'8 Monor IRoll
Corrected to November 21, 1918.
Adamo, Henry
Anrud, S. L.
App, Charles W.
Ambrose, Alvin
Avery, Donald
Bason, George
Beam, Howard
Beam, Carse
Brayton, Myrl
Bird, Arthur
Boman, Walter
Burky, Chas. R.
Box, Aruel
Bennett, B. O.
Bennett, Ivan B.
Boll, Joe
Bauman, Waller U
Boyd, Luther Joe
Beuson, Murl
. Bolam, Joseph W.
Behrens, Earl C.
Bass, William A.
Beck, Harry
Bell, Marlon W.
Bridgman, Floyd
Burdick, L. T.
Bragg, Clydo O.
Crutchfield. Chas.
Crutchfield. Wtu.
Clear, Lawrence
fallen. B, M.
fallen. Ous
Clayton, Luwrencu
Carlton. Fred Ü.
Carbuhn, Harry
ka Carr, Emery P.
ka Cushman, J. F.
ta fallen, E. E.
Lemay, Vivian
Lewis, Geo. W.
Lindsay, John
LeMuu, Waller
Lawshe, Theodore
Maxwell, Leonard
Manning, Dave
Manning, Max
Matthews. William
Massey, Puri
Morrlsou, Angus
Motter, Ronald L.
May. Herbert Louy
MacQuivey, A. M.
McAtee, James E.
McKlnzlo, J. H.
McIntyre, Paul
McEvoy, Ray
McCorkie. Sam
McClellan, Ernest R.
Myers, W. W.
Ntius, Cloyse G.
Mims, Harry O.
Note, Frank
Note, Rex
Note, Harry
"Ott, Carl
O'Brien, cnarles
Ogard. Wm. A.
Prentice.
Parry, John
Parry. Clarence H.
Probst, Everett D.
Probst, Peter
Patton, T. N.
Patten, Roy
Patterson, Orville C.
Porter, Clyde H.
:
ta
ka
ta
ta
p.
ka
ta
ta
k.
ta
ka fallen, Richard H.
Callen, L. C.
ka Chandler, Leslie E.
ta Campbell. Joel
ka Carver, J. H.
t Coals, Ernest
ka 'Davis. David T.
k« Donahue, Raymond
km Deyullo, Panulo
ka DeOraw, Rowland
ka DeOraw, John
ks Deck, Wilfred
Ellis, H. W.
Ellis, Logsden
ka Ellis, Fred
ka Engle, A. E.
ka Eddy, Myron
Elder. C. C.
Eakln, Win, S.
ka Everett. Orvll W
Earsraan, Edward W.
ta Foster, R. M.
ka Fry. Arthur
ta Fry, Edw. A.
Fuprfado. H a
Frazer. R. 8., Jr.
ka Forbes, Harry H,
k t Fulton, Clyde
ta Foster, John
Ferguson, Wm. Jas.
Olllett, Howard
ka Olllett. C. H.
ta Olpson, Clovlr,
ky Graham. Samuel M.
Graham, John J.
ta Ibdtman, Geo
ks Hickey. Charles
k*t Harper, Jess
ka Hite. Percy J.
ta Hillman. J. I.
ks Heuer, Ous
kr. Hudson, Jake
ka Hines, Robert
Hull, Clinton
Huffman, Wilkie
ks Hoffman. Harry
Hardman, J. A.
Henry, Max
Ka Harris, Sidney C.
Henning. Cnpt. O. P.
ka Hull, Raymond H.
Hays. Lloyd
Hawley, Glen John
Hoflman. Roy
Howard, Ray M
•ka Ingram, John L.
ka Jaycox, Joseph
ka Jaycox. D,
Jelllson, Wallace
Jordan, Toro
Jordan, Edward
Johnston. W. E.
James, George Earl
Jenkins. Claude I.
Jensen. Harry
Korney
Kolthly, Jack
Koger, Glen
Keeland, Clifford
to Kearney, Clarence B.
Keen, Earl
Keen. Elmer
Kellner, Ralph
to Kerney, Arch
King, Robin
ks* Kellhly, Ed
Lewis. James
Lewi«, lîlmer E.
Kersey, John Thomas
Ferguson, W. J.
Phillips, John
Piper, Dr. E. Ü.
Prentice,
Pettlugill, Amos H.
Prentiss, Frank D.
•Quereau, Edwin C.
Robinson, Virgil
Reed, Jeff
Rice, Elbert
Ricketts, Richard M.
Reed, Ellinge C.
Reed, F. C.
Reed. William Wesley
Ricketts, Julian
Ross, A. C.
Rowell, D. C.
Reynolds, Robert
Rupert. Virgil
Reiterman, Carl
Roberson, Homer J.
Rice, William P.
Randolph, W. Ü.
Royer, Howard
Reeves, Rufus B.
Raymond, George Karrens
Stewart, H. L.
Sldwell. G. W.
Sblmmln, Bert
Stanton, Sid D.
StautoU, Guy G.
Specht, Ray
Sinclair, Victor 1.
Smith, William C.
St tru, William
Scott, C. 1.
Shirley. Joe
Showers. James Lyman
Sinclair, A. J.
Stuart. Dolphus
Stevens, Ernest
Tysor. Walter O.
Talkingtou, Eat I II.
Templeton. Robert
Taylor. Irvin E
Templeton, Win
Tomlin, James
Thompson, Leslie S.
Trappen, Fred N.
Thomason, Bee
Vlphum, Ted
Vlpbam, John
Varnum, Dick
Varnum, Fred
Vaughn. L. F.
Vaughn. Mayo
Walter. Harry
Walburn, Hugh
•Worthington, Robert
Worthington, Paul
Wright, Harry
Westbuy, L. E.
While, Richard
White, E. B., Jr.
Willson. Douglas
WlllSqn, Wayne Q.
Willson, Albert A
Williams, Virgil W.
Wilburn, C. C.t
Westover. Ralph
Windle, Fay
Walling, James
Warner, Garner W.
Washborn. Roy
West. Joy
White, Verltn
Whohrey, Jamc ;
Weverhauser. O. H.
Witt, Ward
Young, Arthur
Ziegler, Rom - «. Z.
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STUDENTS' ARMY TRAINING tXlRTS
ta
"Frazer. Boyd K.
Roberts. Buena T,
Sinclair. Hugh
Walker. Lawrence
Atwood, Dale
Gttrwell, George
Henry, l!r>an
Klclncau. Carl
ta
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•• D1« d of Disease.
•Killed In Action.
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If your boy's name does not appear in our honor roll, bring a
it In, ns we want them nnd we will pul it on the honor roll
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lùdnte of Adrian Wilhelm Arps,
Deceased
NOTICE TO CREDITORS.
Notice 1» hereby given by the
derslgnod. Adrian li. Arps. Admlnla
tralor of the Estate of Adrtan WlI-|
helm Arps, deceased, to the creditors
of and all persons having claims
agalnst the tald deeeased. to oxhlb.l
them with the necessary vouchors,
within four months nfler tho first
publication of this notice, to the said
Admlnlsrator at Jerome. County of
Lincoln. State of Idaho.
Dated December 17th, 1918.
' ADRIAN B ARPS, »
Administrator ot tho Eslato of Ad
rian Wilhelm Arps. Deceased.
1st Dec. 26, 1918; last Jan. 16. 1919
We offer Ono Hundred Dollar« Re
ward for anv case of Catarrh that
cannot be cured by Hall'. Catarrh
Medicine
Hall'« Catarrh Medicine ba« been,
HOW • THIS?
taken by cntaiih sufferers for the
past thirty-five years, and has be
come known as the
mos. reliable
remedy for Catarrh. Hall's Catarrh
un-jMedlclne acts thru the blood on tue
mucous surfuccr, expelling thw p.d
SOI , from t be blood and ha^ilug the
diseased porl.ons.
After you have taken Hall's C«
tarrh Mod.elno for a short llmo you
w ,| | H ,. 0 ;x tmprot emaut lui
V our general he; 1th. %lurt taking
nail's ( afar Medicine at o .co and
K ,. t r ),i 0 f cniatrii Send for tos"
montais, tree.
p j CHENEY Jt to.. Toledo, Ohio
Sold by » 11 .uuc-l-ts. T.'o,
ta a*
Electric Reading Stand
Lamps
Let u»
Trv It a
Tea left out of thlrty-alx.
send one to your home
week. It It «ult» you keep It, Alio
Thor vacuum electric carpet »»eep
ers Frasera Pence Co Phone SO
_* M _
Robe« nt Jas Sum raus.
ATTACK ON TICK
BEGUN IN SOUTH
Miles of Concrete Dipping Trench
es Opposed to This Army
of Parasites.
VATS IN ACTIVE OPERATION
Real Results Achieved Through Patri
otic Action of Owners, Who Ar*
Willingly Driving Cattle
Through Disinfectants.
(Prepared by the United States Depart
Ynenl of Agriculture.;
The first action In this year's effort
j to free 100,000 more square miles of
Southern territory from cattle tick and
costly fever tick began with the first
I warm days of spring when 1,250,000
cattle In 275 counties In the South be
gan their fortnightly march to the
dipping vats.
. Twenty-three thousand dipping vats
are actively In operation, and these
vats if placed end to end would tueas
I ure 10ft miles of concrete trenches
erected to oppose the costly army of
I the cuttle tick. In charge of the vats
I are 285 Inspectors o. the United States
department of agriculture, 280 stale In
I spectors and 1,000 county inspectors,
all working In co-operation.
Achieve Real Results.
The real results, however, are
achieved through the patriotic de
termination of thousands upon thou
sands of cattle owners who willingly
are driving their rattle through the
dipping vats each fortnight They
»have come to realize how great Is the
toll they have been made to pay to
the tick und are particularly anxious to
I get rid of this meat-wasting parasite
this year when meat is so Important
a war food.
I With warm weather the tiny tick
eggs laid last fall in the grass hatch
out and the baby ticks get oa the cat
tle to suck blood and to give them
deadly tick fever. These ticks If left
9k
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tap
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Is
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ft in
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£
HP!

Cattle Entering Dipping Vat.
alive long enough to mature and lay
eggs multiply prodigiously. The dip
ping in the rat each fortnight catches
these newly hatched ticks before they
have got to the egg-laying stage.
No More Ticks.
After a few months of dipping there
are no more live ticks to lay eggs and
ao more eggs left to hutch out in
grass. Cows nnd steers instead of turn
ing a large part of the feed they
into ticks, turn all of It Into milk
meat.
By December 1 It Is hoped
additional counties of the South
be freed from this pest. At the rate
tick eradication is now going, officials
of the department believe that in V.V2'
the South will be practically free •
utile ticks and will have come Into
,,s own ns a cattle-raising section.
•ill
f:
1
1 Ld^tl V
(I
m
nr. 111.
B
rorda aro always irvn
Whoso
Tlmt keeps tin law <,t Ulndti.-sa »till
Whatever others do.
Blest lie the hands that t il to aid
•orld's ee«»"I< »» ne«d—
s is afraid
The great
The dr that nevei
To do a Kindts deed
IN CHERRY TIME.
The cherry pl« I» considered tin»
•lueqits non of pie excellence ; and who
refuse
could
juicy
lusclotisnes»? Cher
rie», like many of
our fruits, cannot
I 1 he enjoyed to the
full until one may
t from
of
vertge
1
I
!
VA
u pick and
21 the true» when tite
1 » in Its
fruit
Flue varieties are tbc wonder
prime.
fui Bing and Royal Ann which y.ow
here
pyi feet ton In southern Idaho
the trees are as large as an ordinary
o£ the
tirade tree, carrying tons
lueejou. fruit. -'pcilcncc^ ^
to be fotgotten t
tree» picking n>« 1
I rle«. so solid ih.U there la no .un.^^
o( sUlnlug gown, with all Uu> mo
never
oan hold.
Spiced Cherries.—Cherries are
spiced us uny other fruit. Take seven
pounds of the cherries to live pounds
of sugar, three tabl •spoonful» each of
cinnamon and cloves tied in a cloth
and cooked in « pint of vinegar. Cook
all together an hour and a half very
slowly. Iteniove. the hag of spices. If
desired, before putting away.
Cherry Olives.—Oct the rich, dark,
well-flavored cherries. To a pint of the
cherries left with the stems on add it
cup each of water iinTl vinegar; add a
teaspoonful of suit and seal. They will
be ready as an appetizer in two weeks.
Pickled Cherries.—Pit the desired
quantity of cherries and cover over
night with a good vinegar; In the
morning drain and add an equal weight
of sugar. Stir occasionally through
the day, then set nway In a cool cel
lar, covered with a cloth and plate.
The vinegar may he sweetened and
bottled for a summer drink.
Cherries canned fresh are delicious.
Add equal measures of pitted cherries
and sugar, stir until the sugar Is dis
solved, can In sterile jars, seal and
keep In a cold place. If you have room
In the Ice chest a few pints may be
used most acceptably all through the
hot weather, as a garnish for pudding
and Ices.
Hunger stories coming out of Aus
tria make It seem possible that tin
day will arrive soon when Uncle Sara
can bribe Austria to leave the centrai
powers by presenting her a barrel of
flour, a side of bacon and a hatn or
two.
Should Betrothals be Advertised?
By Laura Jean Libbey
thy fate and mine are
As me
sealed.
1 shove against the stream, and all In
vain.
Lei tie great river take me to the main
No more dear love, for at a touch 1
yield ;
mon
A sk
e no more.
We have all heard of censoring
beaux, but here's another trial that ex
pedant lovers
may
that of having
their betrothal
register ed. A
statesman, anx
ious to win fume.
soon fac
v
*
set
idea 1

»si has actually
Î5Î1 forth the
BËs| which he hopes to
iW establish as a
would
t h e
nip
I off those bug-a
j boo breach of
promise cases,
where the swain
avers he didn't nnd the maid he did.
It would be a benefit to the timid bach
elor who. like a moth, hovers, about
'he fascinating widow, trying to make
up hi» mind whether It Is wisest and
best to woo and wed or take unto him
self that old timely advice: "Beware
of widows." The enterprising widow
In such u i -e would have to await his
decision, no iwitter how Impatient she
might be to g; . q> (line and the man
by the forelock.
Of course, advent
has its advantage;
there's another side
which bears weight again"! it.
modest girl has
a fickle lover and he deserted her. how
i*
law. It
I checkmate
backsliding beau,
'"q who has begun to
, ->r
weary of his
I sweetheart ;
N.
\
ic a betrojhai
Then, again,
i ;!ie qu<-lion
if a
!.. -01110 betrothed to
I
I
I

I
5k
NOT CM.V FOR WHAT THEY HAVE ACCOMPLISH
ED AND DONE, HI T AS MUCH FOR WHAT THEY
HAVE SUFFERED AND LOST.
!
from the •ervice is
Each boy who return« to us
entitled to. and will have, our heartfelt thank« and
kindly consideration.
can he of »ervice. hoy«. re«t a««ur
Wherever we
ed we shall gladly do all we can.
-
I
THE BANK THAT BACKS THS fAKMS*
JeromeNätionalBank
G r mass£y. a**
l. S r
IDAHO.
i
S/LBERT %J. WHITE. Pies.
L M ZUG. VICE PRES ◄
KALTER E WRITE.CAS*'**
JEROME.
M B t
FEDERAL reserve
BANK
1
i
NOTICE.
Thu annual meeting of the stock
holders of the North Side Canal Com
pany. Limited, will adjourn to meet
Thursday, January 23rd. at Jerome,
at the Amusement Hall.
The meeting will commence at 10
o'clock In the morning. It Is expect
ed that a lunch will be provided un
der the auspices of the Red Croea,
the proceeds to be divided among the
various Red Cross chapters on the
project.
We are very anxious that every
water user should attend this moet
Ingn. 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
whether unde# the terms of their
contract they are entiled to vota or
no. We want to have you present
just the same, and taka part In the
discussions.
NORTH SIDE CANAL COMPANY,
LIMITED.
R. E. Shepherd, President.
-to 1» -
Electric Reading Stand Lamps.
Ten left out of thirty-six. Let us
Try It a
It It suits you keep It. Also
Thor vacuum electric carpet sweep
ers. Frasers-Pence Co. Phons SO.
send one to your home.
week.
— k. . to-
For farm loans see the Jeroms Na
Quick service.
47-tf
; ir isai Bank.
distressed/ she would feel to explain
how it came about to her gloating fire
hundred friends.
gii\~ may actually become betrothed
baif a dozen times before they decide
they have come across the right man.
There are any amount of kin people
who would "have the laugh on them"
lor catching so many beaux, yet not
getting one of them to the altar.
Again, many »ueh
There are titaid men as well as
timid women. Many a man would not
propose marriage if he was under the
necessity of having his intention to
wed made public. He may not care to
have bis associates find this out. If
he
has old loves In the back
ground, what an opportunity for them
to step forward and make trouble for
hi*», baffling at oue fell swoop his ec
cellent resolve to turn over a new
leaf, to settle down and marry. So
there you are. When it comes to it,
a man who has the desire to marry
after finding the right girl will not need
the law to force him to carry out his
love vows. As for the fickle fellow,
whose admiration flickers out. Isn't It
best for the girl to be rid of him wlth
out the world knowing all about It? It
would he tile'height of foolishness for
the maiden to resort ta tlu**law and
1 hind herself for all lime to such a hu
, man bubble. It seems that Auch a law
) would be productive of as much harm
as good. Delinquent lovers should not
he spurred on. Lost interest In a man'«
haart is seldom or never regained,
Where there's no Interest, how can
there tie love? Betrothals are sacred
and should concern only the two who««
happiness is at stake. It I» said that
youth Is ever confiding. We can al
most forgive its disinclination to fol
low the counsel of age.
idon. Young men entering betrothal«
generally mean what they say.
It reject» «na-

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