Trance Ryan and family leave ihls
week for Arkansas, where they ex
pect to make their home,
is to work for his father,
health of Mr. Ryan is the cause of
their leaving here.
Mr, Wilcox has purchased a team
of work horses of Mr. Witty.
Tony Haberman and Mr. Morris
visited Buhl Monday.
The Jones family of Falls City
came to the Valley to visit the Ooem
mer family last Sunday, but found
The Graham family was down with
the flu last week. Mrs. L. L. Graham
recovered rapidly, vut Mrs. Dan Gra
ham is not strong as yet. Llge has
pneumonia, but we trust he will soon
be able to be about,
was with them several days.
Mrs. Harry has been under the
weather the past week with a lame
Little Kenneth Boyd died
Wednesday. The family has our kind
thoughts in the loss of the baby.
Mr, Roberts spent last Wednesday
in Twin Falls.
Mr. Morris sold a horse last week
and said his wife had gone to town to
spend the money.
Arcadia are wishing that more of the
men would sell horses and give the
returns to their wives.
J. R. Webster went home last Sat
urday. The whole family will no
doubt appreciate being
The Ice crop has been harvested
and the men have little or nothing
to do except the chores.
Mr. Albee writes that he has been
acting as nurse tor eight people. He
ought to be entitled to a certificate
The ladies of
Mr. and Mrs. Betty are 111 but
rapidly Improving. Mrs. Welch has
been assisting at the home.
callers at the Harry's last Sunday.
Mrs. Oliver was a visitor at the
Roberts' home in Jerome last week.
ta Mo s* im
The farm loan association met
the school Tuesday evening to elect
officers for the ensuing year. G. H.
Erdman was elected president and
Walter Kelley secretary.
The Farm Bureau held a meeting
Wednesday afternoon at the school
O. J. Ellsworth spoke
the destruction done by the sparrow.
It Is estimated that
a sparrow eats
six pounds of wheat a year,
were elected for the coming year
follows: J. H. Silbaugh, chairman;
Walter Kelley, secretary; G. H. Erd
man, committee on poisons for jack
rabbits, squirrels, sparrows and In
sects; J. J. Rohers, committee
ta ta ta ta
There have been no fatalities In
this locality fro mlnfluenza, although
a number have been, and are. 111. Mr.
Frank Patheal Is up and around and
also Mrs. Welgle. Some of the Car
son family are still very 111, Marie
and Kenneth having been taken to
the Wendell hospital last week, suf
fering with pneumonia.
- ta ta R* ta
YOU ♦ IS«»
r SHU BERT is Paying
f For more than thirty-five years "SHUBERT*
7 has been giving Fur Shippers an honest and
liberal assortment—paying the highest market
prices—sending returns out promptly — render«
ing "better service"—"quicker."
"SHUBERT" Wants Idaho Furs—All You Can Ship ]
A "SHUBERT TAG ENVELOPE" on your shipment means "more money" for
your Furs— "quicker"—"the best and promptest SERVICE in the world.
k. GET A SHIPMENT OFF TODAY
EXTRA TO AVP*6£
N? I,EXTRA LARGE
EXTRA TO AVERAGE
N 91, SMALL
EXTRA TO AVERASE I AS TO SUE* QUAUTT
AS TO SIZE Q QUAt/TY
■ FURRED,CASED 1
_ OPEN AND
8.00 to 6.00
10 . 00(0 6.00
2240 to 18.00
140 to 140
SMlF YOUR PURS DIRECT T
A.B. SHU BE RT. /A /c.
INTHE WORLD DEAL INGEXCL Isivifr
AMERICAN RAW FURS
Word comes to relatives of the re
cent marriage of Orville W. Everett,
son of William Everett, at San An
tonio. Texas, where Orville has been
In military service since last April,
in the motorcycle corps.
J. Irving sold seven head of cattle
to Tom Callan last week. Chas. E.
Everett sold a shorthorn steer to the
The Mullins young people, Lydia
Mae Everett and Lewis Grlfllin went
to Thompson lake Sunday to skate,
but the recent "thaw" Interfered, ;
and there was not skating.
The Welgles, Mullins and Mr.
Youngblood are starting the season's
wor kby railing and grubbing sage
brush on their respective places,
preparatory to cultivation of more j
- -ta ta -
HIGH SCHOOL NOTES
k.| ki k- k, j
school items are those of the students 1
of the high school, though shorten-,
ed. and even combined in some cases.
« h Ik h
Last week and this week
"To chalk and talk" la one of the
many difficult propositions some
members of the geometry are con
The domestic science class took
the making of bread last week un
der the instruction of Miss Walking
Nel Deck and Frank Graham have
returned to school. This makes the
entire senior class in school again.
Among perhaps others the follow
ing named students have recently re
turned to their school work; Hester
Kleinau, Robert Walling, Elsie Gill,
Kenneth Witt, Helen Johnson, Ver
non Pearce, Ora Deck and Bernice
There will probably be no lunches
served in the domestic science
after this week, as many of the girls
have dropped domestic science.
The freshmen history class
studying destruction of the Athen
ian empire and the end of the
of the Greeks and are finding It
usually Interesting under the able
Instruction of Mrs. Archer.
The members of the high school
wish to express their appreciation ]
for the good will of the newspapers
of Jerome, as well as for the space
allowed each week.
One of the freshmen girls has a
new and cheap way of making apple
dumplings and best of all they
A little freshman girl thinks that
the seniors forget sometimes that
they were once "freshles."
Life would be pleasanter If
could feel more of the heat and
less of mice.
Some of the school wagon routes
have been changed to make the
routes of other wagons shorter and
to lighten the loads.
The principal says that If we do
not work harder we cannot pass,
I guess this means work.—A studi
It will not be such an easy matter
for pupils starting to school now to
make up back work and get daily
lessons too. I've tried It.—A fresh
man who is sticking out.
The Jerome correspondent of a
Boise newspaper must have a grudge
against Jerome, In reporting only
such items as have been printed
lately. There bag been much sick
ness In and around Jerome but many
other news of Interest are available.
Teacher:. Why does water run off
a duck's back? * Student: Because
Men may come and men may go,
but girls talk on forever.
First student: What is weighing
on yonr mind? Second one: Do you
think my brain is a pair of scales?
The first: Why no, to be precise,
for scales are evenly balanced.
The senior class started with for
ty-five members three years ago last
September but has been reduced to
sixteen. Still this Is better than the
Miss Stephens was called home
last Friday on account of the severe
Illness of her mother. Miss SteWart
is teaching her classes. Mr. Massey
is still substituting for Mr. Snodgrass
and Miss Avant for Miss Nagel,
There Is a shortage of books In
high school as some 14I the students
have taken books Urttne and have
failed to return them.
A BANKRUPT SYSTEM
— ta, —
The methods for regulating the
railways and utilities of the country
llave E01le lnto bankruptcy, and con
« re8S ha8 a * a1 " taken U P the d ue8 -
*^ ou relief just where it left off
nearly two years ago. War and Mc
Adoo have put some starch into the
situation, for war made an emer
gency, and Mr. McAdoo has been big
and broad enough to apply practical
remedies. But all Mr. McAdoo could
do was to put a patch on the bank
rupt system of regulation.
The chances are that the railroads
will be returned to their owners with
in a few months, and before that is
done there Is need for new laws that
will meet new conditions.
Adoo had the power to shoot up the
rates and wages, and his authority to
lower them was just as broad,
proved that elasticity Is needed In
the handling of railway affairs, and
he applied common sense methods
to the task.
It Is possible that a
new government director of trans
portation may be created, who will
become a member of the cabinet, and
■deal directly with the president and
the administration, thereby getting
quicker results than under the old
bankrupt plan of appealing ti the In
terstate Commerce Commission, con
gross and other very
IT*OK WHO'S HERE
Burley; D. A.
Taylor, Burley; A. W. Leland, Wen
dell; W. S. Y'oiiug, Eden; W, C.
Penfleld and wife, Twin Falls; J. B.
Wallingford. Rupert: B, B. Clark.
Crane, Ore. ;
M. A. Budge,
E. J. Gregg, Seattle,
Wash.; A. L. Stringer, Salt Lake
City; A. A,
Harris, Kansas City;
H. J. Fries, Tacoma; W. F, Powell,
Boise; Isaac Criswold, Deeth; Henry
Peterson, Council Bluffs, Iowa; V.
W. Tremaine and wife, Portland:
Geo. B. Archibald, Salt Lake; C.
Judson, Salt Lake; Roy Griffin,
Ogden; F. J. McMullin, Ogden; O.
E. Weed. Portland; M. J. North,
Kansas City; L. O. Goody,
Lake; Chas. Nell, Denver; Jas. A.
Hill, Chicago; Jas, Doyle, Chicago;
A. B. Dawson, Salt Lake; E. T.
Wilks, Chicago; J ,H. Strauss, Sal:
- ta. vs
CASUALTIES INCLUDE FEW
CASES OF BLINDNESS
While the number of casualties In
the American Army as a result of
the war la much larger than
generally supposed when the armla
tk-e was signed It Is gratifying to
note the fact that, according to Dr.
J. E, Hendrickson, of Newport News,
Va., who recently conferred with
Ihe Surgeon General of the Army,
relative to the disposition and care
of blinded soldiers, the American
Expeditionary Forces had less
fifty men blinded as a result of the
war. Of this number'll appears that
all have returned to the United States
except eight men, who are still in
SON OF EX-KAISER <K»EH TO
It is interesting to note that at
least one of the ex-Kalser's
seems to be taking a practical view
of the present situation, it being re-
ported that former Prince August
William has gone to work in a Ger-
man automobile factory.
ITALY AND THE PRESIDENT
President Wilson's trip through
Italy proved to be one continuous
ovation. At Rome, Genua, Milan,
Turin and elsewhere he was greeted
with an enthusiasm which seems to
have surpassed even the wonderful
demonstrations in France and Eng
The cordiality of the Italian peo
ple is said to have been especially
appreciated by the President because
it was evidently based largely on the
fact that he Is regarded us the world's
chief exponent of the prevention of
Life. 1 repeat. Is energy of love
Divine or human; exeretaeU In pain:
if so approved and sanctified, we pass.
Through shades and silent rest, to end*
BLACK AND WHITE AND RED
Currants are a favorite fruit with
nearly everybody. The red currant Is
most commonly used for
Jellies, although many
use the combination of
fed and white, making a
light colored Jelly.
Currant Juice Is so
very delicious and the
seeds often quite objec
tionable, so that the Juice
Is used In combination
with orange, cherry and
other fruits to make a
most dainty conserve.
The black currant Is not as com
mon us It once was, but makes a most
delicious Jam for those who are suffi
ciently old-fashioned not to have for
gotten grandmother's garden where
the dear old black currants were al
The delicious bar le duc currants
may be prepared at home, using tin
large cherry currants, carefully re
moving the seeds with a large needle.
Cook the seeded currnnts very care
fully and stir Into glasses of Jelly.
Rut away In a cool, dry place for win
This conserve being very
rich, is used only In small quantities
us a garnish.
For Jelly making currants as well as
other fruit should not be too ripe, nor
picked after a heavy rain. Pick over
the currants but do not remove the
Wash and drain and mash in
a preserving kettle with
potato masher, adding more until
there Is enough to cook In the r
lade. Cook until the currants bnv
white appearance, strain through
colander, or put Into a jelly bag at
once. Measure the Juice and boll five
minutes, then add an equal
of heated sugar unless one wishes a
sour Jelly. Boll three minutes,
a little In a cold
• • a
saucer; If a thin
skin forms, pour at once Into the
glasses. Jelly should be firm enough
to keep Its shape when turned from
the glass, clear, of good Havor, and
when cut leave sharp edges.
In a cool, dry place for wlnteh
and red raspberry
a most deliciously flavored
h or farm loans see the Jerome Na
to use them.
The education of
men, like that of
dog«,J* a «low and painstaking pro«.
No one college president in a
ever filled a whole state
with scholarly men. No one mission
ary ever changed a heathen province
Into a model Christian
•says Minneapolis Journal. Dreams of
China or of Russl
And even If these
a republic as America
swift and extensive metamorphoses
could he brought about, they could
be sustained. This war will ha.mncr
a few rough world truths Into the thick
skulls of dense mortals; but It will not
i-mke peasants in our generation Into
enlightened, self-governing citizens
nor keep them thu».
( I.assii i:d
■ tales—.1 line» or les». 2Ô cent» per
| M8Ur; over 8 lines, 8 cent» per line
lied column* t<
be pant in advance.
\ 11 reader* in ll
FOR SALE A few choice
Rock Cockerels. 11 D Cook.
FOR SALE -1 1» 17 Ford Touring
Car in good condition,
terms; bankable note or will lake
good horse part payment.
See E. F
Boar, weigh! about
Milo I'raVf. 5 miles
FOR SALE No. 1 Pure Bred
200 lbs. Fine condition.
for other pigs,
west, 2 south of Jerome.
Fine raw SO.
$71 an acre.
FIRE INSURANCE in old relia
ble companies See Win. A. Peters,
Post Office Bldg. 5-tf
at First National Bank.
one set m
Inquire at tin
FOR BALE Good,
wagon with box; also
heavy work harness
WM. A. PETERS can write you r
Compensation Insurance witli
Aetna, the strongest.
ant to buy or «el,
real estate see MacUowati Jl Eichel
t First National Bank.
WANTED.—Farm * loan«,
first mortgage or subject to the wat
W A Heiss.
1 HAVE plenty of ffioney for fan,,
loans. W. A. Helss.
IF YOUR buildings, shack, house
hold goods and other property arc
not covered by insurance against
loss by fire belter see MacGowan and
FOR SALE A
Roland China boar pigs
Extra good stock Enquire J K. Gar
rett, Mt. View ranch Rhone 3HU5,
few pure bred
M 1st ELLANEOI S
MONEY TO LOAN
farms, first mortgage or subject to
ater contract. W. A. Helss
IS YOUR AUTO Insured,
see Wo, A. Peters. Rost Office Bldg
IZO mil/ioi t
lUnited State* Food Administrât!
i M r#*
P R I IN r I N G
our sign. Give us a Inal and he com
'vX e are equipped and prepared al all times
to turn out job work that pleases *our patrons.
If >011 are in need of any printing let us know and
you out a job that will please you with ils Neatness and (2y a l | *y
we offer a lew of many suggestions;
HI TTER WRARRERS
WM'K < ERTII-Tl'ATES
N NOUN! 'EM KNTH
IN VIT ' t I "»N*
FANCY STATION EIU
And many other forms too
of I lie above let
It in need
• limit- you prie» 11ml you will he coiivk'ie'-d
Lincoln County Times
TO TRADE H.ive 100 ,
bred to lumb In K-I.r" trv f
So.[° r h " y - ** *
KAUM LOANS. Abstrich,
ance. Lincoln Loan & Tin,, ( -
pany, W D Oarlock. Preahl,
shone. Idaho, llox 177.
set of abstract books
Hu- ol le»,
for «-in. oln
FOR RENT—120 acres,
Two houses on
W S I'arkhurst. Richfield, 1!
bo acres (1, ulfa)
JEROME VULCNAlZJNli .\u|t K V
Up-to date vulcanizing |< ,
u* a trial. Satisfaction gu .1 .meed
Tubes and casings vulc.inj,, ,| * U '
short notice Leave tubes ; U! ,i
at Frasers-Pence Cu
HOFFMAN und W.
w -, ltOY «
weight about IlOO lbs
w h 11 e ,|u*
In face, white hind feet, ah-i.ii 3 yr
|old One buy gelding, w. ,c| l( u Kouï
lb«., star In foreh-., r 2*
around neck One llgln ba gelding
weight about U5o, with brand
right shoulder One blacl
star In forehead, while left bind ?„«*'
Owner may have mm« by imytM
; barges and keep. C. \v Holli| )e i e '
|2 east, 2 north of Jerome 4-, »,
TAKEN UP—Four head
ui>n«l«tiug of the follow e
black mure; one bay hors. Kre „
kam; on* buy kom ov ,,
Juive «âme by paying charges mid
R F, Bensalmugb ,i Peter's
1 >4 mile« nonli or Jerome
Une - •
ur- dr. trie
llgln». telephone and pov.n Mod
ern 6-room house with bath. 160
acre« of land. 60 acres ll plow
ed for spring planting, balance
In alfalfa Situated only mH«
G I TOWLE.
from Falls t'lty sld.'i ■
al $175 per acre.
The O'Harr ow Dairy
-• HAS ESTABLISHED \ MILK
" AND CREAM STAIluN
I THE PROGRESSIV I
K ET WHERE MILK
CREAM CAN HE HAD I\ \\V
gt ANTITV- A KOI II ms
BEEN ESTABLISHED IMi H
T YOU WISH US To t ILL
I. K A \ E WORD A I I UK
' I B. O'HARKOW, () w
-I H -I-1-- H -
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