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DEATH OF L. C. HUMPHREY
L. C. Humphrey died Thursday ev
ening at 8:30 o'clock, at the home
of his son, C. H. Humphrey, at the
age of 62 years.
22, 1857, in Wisconsin.
He was bora April
was a Baptist minister.
After receiving his elementary ed
ucation, Mr. Humphrey attended the
law school of the Unlvrsity of Wis
consin, of which he was a graduate.
While a student there he was united
in marriage to Lowe Rickard, and
two sons. Ira C., of Chicago.
Clarence H., of Appleton, were born
to them. Christmas of 1918 mark
ed the fortieth anniversary of their
About 188 0 the family moved to
Bennett. Nebraska, and from
to Lincoln, where Mr. Humphrey
connected with the Nebraska Savings
Bank, and Instituted the school bank
ing system, whereby many a child
was started on the road to a bank
Each child was provided
with a bank book, and one certain
day Mr Hudphrey collected the
ey at the several buildings.
In this capacity we first knew him.
He was also the promoter of the
first electric street car In Lincoln.
Prom Lincoln he went to Chicago,
where he lived for several years be
fore coming to the North Side tract
seven years ago. He has always been
a booster for the helpful things in
the growth and betterment of the
community. Mr. Humphrey was one
of our local members of the council
of defense and has spent much time
in the Interest of different phases of
The first of November he contract
ed Influenza and. having a weak i
heart the after effects attacked It.
finally causing his death. A week
prior to his death his home was burn
ed to the ground, a total loss, from
which he was carried, barely escap
ing being burned. The remains were
taken by Mrs. Humphrey and C. H.
Humphrey to Bennett, for burial.
This community extends to Mrs
Humphrey, sons and families, its
deepest sympathy in their bereave
ment, feeling this community has
lost one of its best citizens whose in
terests were deeply at heart.
J. H. Silbaugh is nursing two bad
ly cut fingers, having pushed them
too far into a sausage machine.
Clarence Thomas and family spent
Sunday at J. H. Silbaugh's.
-Rb I« - #
Miss Helen Gifford entertained a
few friends at a slumber party Wed
nesday night, the occasion being her
te fca It
A family named Jaynes moved
from Clear Lakes to the former Hoff
man place last week.
Mr. Olson disposed of all his
perty here and departed last week
for Sheridan, California, where he
has a ranch.
The entire Klages family were sick !
wlth the "flu" last w«ek, but are all 1
able to be out now.
Master David Humphrey, ot Ap
pleton, has oeen staying at the H.
deSchepper home since the L.
Humphrey home burned.
Mrs. Coffall has been on the sick
list the past week.
Mr. H. deSchepper took Mr. Riley,
who has been ill for some time, to
YOU $15. 00
SHUBERT is Paying
F° r more than thirty-five years "SHUBERT"
has been giving Fur Shippers an honest and
W liberal assortment—paying the highest market
prices—sending return« out promptly— render«
Ing "better service"—"quicker."
C-815, AJS.S.. In*.
SHUBERT" Wants Idaho Furs—All You Can Ship '
A "SHUBERT TAG ENVELOPE^ on your shipment means "piore money" for
your Furs —"quicker"—"the heat and promptest SERVICE in the world.
L. GET A SHIPMENT OFF TODAY
CXTWA TO AVEPAGC
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EXTRA TO AVERAGE
N? I,KIRA LARGE
AS TO SIZE « qUAUTY
EXTRA TO AVERAGE
AS TO SIZE 0 QUALITY
FUR RED. CASED
3.00 to ZjOQ \
m\M iso :
10.00 to 8.00
8 . 001 « 100
12 -OOto 10.00
8.00 to 6.00
100 to 2i0
2 ^Ste 1.75
2 J 0 to L90
25 t« iO
25 U 25
SHIP YOUR FURS DIR ECT TO
a%.d. SHUBc icT, ,a/c.
TH£ LARGESTHOUSE INTHE WORLD DEALING EXCLUSIVELY
AMERICAN RAW FURS
a5-a7>W,AU» tlw A w. Peat 502 Chicago. US A. I
the hospital at Twin Falls Sunday,
A brother of Mrs. Lundquist ar
rived here New Year's day from Salt
Lake City, for a short visit.
Mr. and Mrs, L. N. Pttit entertain
ed a few friends at Sunday dinner in
honor of their wedding anniversary,
hose present were Mr. and Mrs. E.
L, Coe and Miss Laura Umphrey of
Hooding. Rev. and Mrs. Johns, Mrs.
jS. G. Harten, Mr. and Mrs. M. B.
McCoy of Wendell, and Mr. and Mrs.
H. J. Barton.
» *>- v ■ » » »?
While the attendance at the Jan
sen lecture Friday night was not
large, those attending were repaid
for the effort made In coming.
We are indebted to Mr, and Mrs.
Clark for the use of their organ Sun
day night. Our church organ has
suffered greatly from the dampness
and cannot be used at present. •
Mr. Golden Ryan will stay with
his brother this year and help him
dinner guests at the Goemmer home
Mr, Elder, a nephew ot Dan Will
son, accompanied Dan home from
California and expects to make this
Mrs. Bill Peterson was a caller
at the Oliver home Tuesday.
Miss Elizabeth Reid, a sister of
Mrs. Harry, who has been here for
several months, returned to her home
in Payette last Thursday.
Those present greatly enjoyed the
skating at Lake Arcadia last Satur
The Roberts and Mr. Jans, n wen
day night '
L Mr and Mrs ' Goemnler and chl1 '
dre " vl8lted at the 011ver ' s Sunday -
e u ere pleased to see Mr. and
y 0en a r and baby ln Arcatlia
U *. aj#
' argaret nd was well known to
a numbe f of Arcadians, who wish to
e . Xpr , eSS t . h f r 8ympathy with the fam '
1 y n tdelr great sorrow. •
TT 3 ' CaI Boyd ' who was onc e 8 .
T eS ent ° f ° Ur valley ' ls 1 ult e at
her home east of the pole line.
We are glad to note that the Web
ster family is Improving,
quite a hospital, with Mrs. Webster
and all the children ill at one time.
The valley extends sympathy to
the Humphrey family in the recent
death of the husband and father.
A bunch of sheep, belonging to
Mr. Boyle, Is feeding on the Porter
A daughter of Mr. McGuire has
come from Alfalfa, Oregon, to visit
her people. She intends to take the
little Newall baby home with her.
Owing to the dampness of the
church floor and walls, there will be
no services Sunday night,
■ R r,
are assigning. longer lessons Fridays
to be studied on Saturdays and re
ported each Monday.
Mr. Massey hi
HIGH SCHOOL NOTES
*1 S3 fe R fc Is te te S
There is to be no school on Satur
days, but the teachers In high school
for Mr. SnodgrasS in high school and
Miss Avant for Miss Nagel, and Miss
Stbwart for Mrs. Gardner In the
grades. Mr. Snodgrass and Mrs.
Gardner have been waiting on pati
The students of the high school_
progressing rapidly with their work,
The authorities believe that
gent study in school, two hours ex
tra of solid concentration each day
and live hours on Saturday the stu
dents will have a chance to complete
the work of the school. It has been
decided to put off all excitement until
the Fourth of July,
.Mabel Sinclair. Violet Noble, Helen
a nd Charles
Linke and Elsie Gill are back
A very lit1 1 le mouse caused a great
deal of excitement among the group
of teachers one day last week, and
for a time some of the school furnl
ture was in danger of being broken.
The attendance in high school has
been better this week than before.
and the students are taking more In
terest in their work. There are "new"
students coming in nearly every day
while some have dropped out for
good. There are students that have
been or still are 111 ; others fear to
come , but some do not c i re to at .
A large majority of the patrons of
the school are anxious to do all they
t . an t0 make the 8chool a 8ucce88
even to the extent of closing places
ot possible exposure if by so doing
the schools can continue and so give
students a chance to do the work of
the year, us It means much to many
of the young people.
The big fan in the basement draws
pure air from the outside and re
news the air in the rooms every ten
The school building is
really a safer place for children than
any other public place in town, and
better than many of the homes. Miss
Nesbit, the school nurse, has gotten
acquainted with conditions and
than when he was a freshie.
The first year English class recent
ly wrote a composition on "When I
heard my name announced I
the freshmen been up to again?
\ nice little freshmen girlie thinks
that those who Intend to make their
now the "boss" of the institution in
her kind and quiet way.
One of the juniors thinks tha<
times are changing, as the freshmen
are so well treated—so much nicer
my way to the platform with
heart in my throat." Now what have
credits had better hurry
Teacher—An atom of oxygen has
two arms and is not satisfied unless
something is on each arm. Student—
It's just like a certain young man I
The school wagon on route
lias been taken off as there
children in the locality covered, go
ing to school.
School was dismissed Thursday of
last week on account of the funeral
of Mrs. Vaughn, one of the grade
Miss Walkington, the teacher of
Domestic Science, has introduced
tain chapters of physiology which
the girls are to study.
The seniors and freshmen have
had the best attendance so far. The
seniors are working hard for the
prized diplomas, which perhaps may
be theirs in the spring.
The class in Economics spent last
week in the brief study of the Fed
eral Reserve Act and the
tern of the United tSates.
A certain sophomore is especially
pleased that his teacher in agrlcul
ture thinks people who do well any
work that comes to hand are the best
people, and that no one need to be
ashamed to admit that he or she has
Last Sunday Kennedy and Malcolm I
Stuart, two Jerome high school stu
dents, lost their father by death, and
Lyle Lind, another student, her sis
ter, Margaret, who was a graduate of
the high school class of 1916, and
this year teaching at Kimama. These
young people and their relatives have
the heartfelt sympathy of the entire
school In their sad bereavement,
WEEKLY INDUSTRLAL REVIEW
— — .
Lewiston donates site for normal
school building to cost about $160,
Kumlah—Plans for construction
of Lewis and Clark highway approv
ed by Idaho State highway commis
*° uth '»'shway will soon be complet
Ho—Grade work on north and
Comissioners plan to macadamize
nine miles of road from Lapwal to
Lewiston—$113.000 bonds voted
for construction of link of Lewis aud
Clark highway from Spalding to the
Clearwater county line near Peck.
Idaho Falls— ; Idaho Food Products
company working 24-hour shift and
has $1.000 a week payroll. Plans
under way for enlarging plant.
Idaho Falls—Old brewing plant
remodeled into modern ice making
According to Mining Truth metal
mines of the northwest distributed
$9.985.206 in dividends during 1918,
compared with $13.058.542 In 1917,
a decrease of $3,073,336, principal
ly due to artificial economic condi
tions, inefficient and high-priced la
bor - government control of railroads
and tax atlon uncertainty.
standard steel truss bridge at Catel
do 00st *27,000, proposed.
roads in Latah county being organ
Moscow.—Campaign for better
ber 81, 1918,
Smelting Co. shows operating profit
of *371,971, compared with $431,
For quarter ended Octo
Federal Mining &
, . ___
,518 in corresponding period of 191i.
Wallace—Dividends of Coeur d'
Alene mines for 1918 are estimated
at $7,000,000, or a decrease of near
ly 25 per cent from those of 19X7,
wl »ich were $9,445,220.
Coeur d'Alene—Construction of a
Cleaning Co. incorporated for $26.
Wallace—Enterprise Laundry &
CHI Kt H ANNOUNCEMENT*«
Service every Sunday at 11 a. m.
All are heartily invited to attend.
W. R. R. Simmons.
— R« —
R. LOYD ROBERTS, Minister.
Jerome—Sunday school at 10 a. m.
Preaching at 11 a. m. Theme: "Liv
ing for Man."
Canyon Side—Preaching at 3:30
Latter Day Salats.
Sunday School at 11:30 a. m
Afte.uoou service ai 2 p. m. All
are cordially invited to »,« md these
Regular services will be held at the
Jerome Catholic church on Sunday,
January 12, the services to be in i
charge of Father Byrue. rtf Dubuque, i
Iowa. Mass at 8;3o and 10:30 a. m.
veiling service at 7:30.
Ciiristiatn Science Service*
Christian Science Society holds
regular services each Sunday at 11
o'clock. Sunday school at 12 o'clock,
Wednesdty evening meetings at 8
All are welcome to these services
Methodist Episcopal Church
Sunday school at 10 a. m. Services
at' 11 a. m. Subject: "Rules Re
quisite for Christians." Services at
m. Subject: "The Blessed
Hope or the Second Coming of j
Epworth League at 6:30.
Subject: "Making Democracy Safe
for the World.
movement of the M. E. church la 1
timely and now launched throughout
Methodism, consequently all
bers of the Methodist church
urged to attend both morning and |
M. J. Brown, Minister.
j- H-i - H I I I 1 I 1 I ■ ■l-H-l-l - 1 1| .
;; The O'Harrow Dairy
•• HAH EHTABLIHHED A MILK
" AND CREAM STATION AT
-. THE PROGRESSIVE MAH'
" KKT WHERE MILK AND
. i CREAM CAN BE HAD IN ANY
^ ........ .. ' ROUTE HAS
BEEN ESTABLISHED AND IE
I YOU WISH US TO CALL
- LEAVE WORD AT THE '
;; ABOVE PLACE.
X B. O'HARROW, Owner :
WH I I I t
• d(v<|oprn«nt of
, non n«. oil, and
•t U» ihf Wei'ern
- Printed on 1
l f oru- if j. triL.
• »Oc. 3 Imcli f,M
„ , ... *" t**'" W«»t Mags.
f. nk Mult
. Ht mille, Wgih
N'r and . u
tir. 1Î e. /a |
Utah; 1034 W(i
Rules—.1 lines or less, U.T <cnts |H*r
Issue; over 5 lines, ."> cents per line
All readers in (lie class!
be paid In advance.
Hod columns L
FOR SALE—1917 Ford Touring
Car lu good condition,
terms; bankable note or will take
good horse part payment. See E. F.
FOR SALE.—-Fine raw 80. Some
cleared. $71 an acre. Good terms.
W \N i'EH Farm Loans. Inquire
at I list .National Bank.
FIRE INSURANCE in old relia
ble companies. See Wm. A. Peters.
Post Office Bldg.
I OH SALE—Good,
wu K°u with box;
heavy work harness,
also one set of
Inquire at this
WM. A. PETERS can write youj
Compensation Insurance with the
Aetna, the strongest.
FUR SALE—I have about 3U head ;
of hogs, of all ages, which I will sell I
at about market price. Oet two or j
three for your own butcher-meat.
Alsu have several tine pure-bred Bar
red Plymouth Rock Cockerels. Geo. ,
4 7-2 1
WHEN you want to buy or sell
real estate see MacGowan &. Eichel
WANTED— Farm Loan .
at First National Bank.
drst mortgage or subject to the wat
er contract. W, A Meins 19 -
loans. W. A. Helss.
I HAVE plenty of money for farm
IF YOUR buildings, shack, house
hold goods and other property are
not covered by insurance against
loss by fire belter see MacGowan and
TO TRADE—Have 100 head of
ewes bred to lamb lu February, to I
trade for hay. See Hartshorn & [
MONEY TO LOAN on improved
farms, first mortgage or subject to
the water contract. W. A. Helss, 19
IS YOUR AUTO insured
see Wm. A. Peters, Post Office Bldg
ÜH 120 miiiiot i
.United States Food Administration i
us a trial and he convince!
Is our sign. Give
equipped and prepared at all timq
to turn out job work that pleases our
H \ou are in need of any printing let us know and we will
you out a job that will please you with its Nealnt r an
Below wc offer a few of many suggest
HAND IJILI /4
VISITING 1 Ml l»S
PACKET HI M'S
ninny other fontiN too
niirneroiiM to mention,
of the above let un quote you prlr B and you will ho
Lincoln County Times
FARM LOANS Abutrl
Alice. Lincoln Loan
pany, W 1). Oarlock, Presided 'aï®'
shone. Idaho, Box 177. The oi^
set of abstract books for
FOR RENT —120 acres, la
under cultivation. 6 B acres l u
Two houses on ranch
W. S. Parkhurst, Richfield Ida
JEROME VULCNAlZINd WilffgT
-Up-to-date vulcanizing plain m.
us u triai. Sa 11 * factlo if J uar à nteed*
lubes and casings vulcanized '
short notice. Leave tubes and c ..
mgs at Frasors-Pence Co itov ?
HOFFMAN and W. W. GODFREY^
lights, telephone and power. Mod
ern B-room house with hath,
acres of land.
60 acres all plow
ed*for spring planting; balance
in alfalfa. Situated only 14 m n.
from Falls City aiding
at $175 per aero.
* • « n ■ ,
and see us th?
next time you
are in need of
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