Published every Thursday ut Jerome
A. C. Alexander, K.lilor and Publisher
March 9, 1911, at the post office
March 3. 18 79
00 PER Y KAIL
Jltle Wife Are You"
A Two-Reel Sennett Comedy
"Eight for Millions"
FRIDAY, JANUARY !MTH
An Artcraft Special
"The Huu Within"
With an All-Star Cast
SATURDAY, JANUARY avril
An Artcraft Special
"Tilt* Hun Within"
SUNDAY. JANUARY SädTII
"The Girl Who Came Rack"
Featuring Ethel Clayton
Also Hmy Pictograph
MONDAY, JANUARY ÜTTII
"Five Thousand Dollars An Hour"
A Metro Special Comedy Drama
Allies' War Review
TUESDAY JANUARY. S»TH
"Five Thousand Dollars Xu Hour"
A Metro Special Comedy Drama
Allies' War Review
WEDNESDAY, JANUARY SMITH
"The Cruise of the Make'Relleve"
Featuring 1,11a Lee ,
wo-reel comedy and official pic.
turc showing tin* surrender of the
Anta Robes »■ .las. Summers
Mrs, H. D. Marieur w s an over
Blinda; visitor with friends in Je
N T. Jorgensen, who bus been
employed at Butte, Montana, return
ed to ids ranch here last week.
Il H. Eddy has moved bis bean
huiler to the Wendell section where
le is engaged In threshing beans.
Mrs C. W. Young was called to
Boise Tuesday on account of the ser
ina illness of her daughter, who is
For farm loans sec the Jerome Na
tional Bank. Quick service, 47-tf
\V (1. Randolph has been engaged
at the government experimental
farm, pending the appointment of u
Miree-sor to Mr. Dewey, who recent
Anton Schindel is advertising a j
sale of his stock, implements, etc., j
to h«> held next Tuesday, January
2«th As X# Schindel Is to leave!
here soon everything will be sold to
■ tin- hlghcMl biddef.
The past week Jerome and vicin
ity lias been enjoying most delight
ful early Hpring weather, with occa
sional rains, nil of which lias drawn 1
the frost from the ground and In
some sections farmers are plowing.
John Rummetl, a returned soldier
v im has been assisting ol the Jerome !
Drug company, left for his home In
Salt Lake after spending only a few
days in Jerome. Ho is called to his \
home by the illness of his parents.
In addition to the regular pro
gram. an official war picture, show
Ing Hie surrender of the » German
fled, will be shown at the Rialto the
alre Wednesday night, January 29.
Prices this night will b«j 20 and 30
Wllü.iin Wagner, who has been
suffering an attack of rheumatism
for some weeks past, left Sunday for
Hot Lake. Oregon, where he Is to
lake treatment for his trouble. He
»»« accompanied by J.
of Soda Springs,
foreman for the Hatcher & Snyder
•heel» company. Is In Jerome and ar
ranging for Hie building of lambing
«beds In the Grand View dlstrh't
«here they expect to lamb several
hundred head of sheep.
Electric Reading Stand
Te n left out of thirty-six.
"and one to your home,
Try It a
!f It suits you k«>ep it. Also
vacuum electric carpet sweep
Frasers-Pence Co. Phone 80.
Sheet Metal Works
company, of Twin Falls, lias pur
c #»ed the stock,tools, etc., of the
«te A. W. Arps from the adminls
cator, and It is the Intention
Purchaser to open up a branch shop
sium us possible.
i,r and Mrs. George Dewey left
Dewey has accepted the
county agent for Canyon
for Caldwell, Idaho,
many friends of Mr.
movaT'of 'Z,","** W,M re * r * t th< '
*««va. of tbl s couple from Jerome.
Those who are
•ng a few extra* winks
In the habit of tak
morning had their «lumbers disturb
ed last Sunday by the screech of the
The cause of the alarm
was a small blaze at the (llbbs home
northeast (»art of town,
or no damage was done.
First Lieutenant Win. S. Eakln Is
home from Camp Wadsworth, S. C.,
having been mustered out of the
Moneer Infantry January 10, 1919 ,
Lieutenant Kakin enlisted in May,
1917, and was stationed at various
camps in the south and east,
never reached France,
On his way
home lie enjoyed a visit al Pocatello
with his brother Sum, who is there
for the winter.
Mr. F. E, Dlefendorf, formerly of
Omaha, Nebraska, arrived la Jerome
last week prepared to make bis borne
For some time Mr, Dlefen
dorf bus owned a valuable piece of
land northwest of Jerome, and it is
tils intention to locate on the
««on as the spring work starts.
Mrs. Dlefendorf and
two sons will
Mr. Dlefendorf is a bro
liier of Ben
one of the early settlers
here and Waller Dlefendorf, who cast
Ids lot with us lust spring
Thor vacuum electric
ers. Frasers-Pence Co.
I.asl Saturday was tag day in Je
rome for the Armenian relief fund,
$75(1 being the quota set aside for
our community and as usual Jerome
1 ill it over. For a time the commit
tee in charge were short of solicitors
ind although a request was sent to
tile teachers of the Jerome schools
and the student body of Hie high
school, we are informed by the chair
man of the board that not one re
ported and the matter of soliciting
fell to the faithful few, who are al
ways alert to this work.
The local Rod Cross has leased
the room over Hie Backet store from
the Masonic lodge and have opened
an emergency hospital for the treat
ment of those suffering from the
flu. The expenses of maintaining the
hospital will he shared by the village,
county and local Bed Cross chapter.
Mrs. Siulilsatz, a competent trained
nurse will bê lu charge, and it has
been announced that any time from
Friday on any one wishing to take
the serum treatment, may cull al Hie
hospital and have it administered free
out of thirty-six.
one to your home.
Try it a
Phone 8 u.
If it suits you keep it.
MXRRIED AT SHOSHONE
Miss Helen Kakin. daughter of Mr
and Mrs. I) V Kakin, of Grand View,
was married at Shoshone January
15. to A. I,. Washburn, a successful
farmer residing in the Grand View
The bride Is well known ln Je
route, having made lier home here for
some time, and has many friends
who wish her the lies! in the years
to come. The grodni Is a young
(farmer who has settled among us to
make his home and numbers his
friends by the score. At present
Mr. and Mrs Washburn are enjoying
a trip to Sail Lake.
-Kw »' -
CARD OF THANKS
— km- ■ -
To our many friends, and espec
(„py our neighbors who. by their
kln( j W ords and acts assisted ns dur
| nK n, e uiness and death of our hus
, md f Ht her.
t ,. nr | our heartfelt thanks,
we sincerely ex
Mrs. A. T. M. Stuart and family
- IS AGAIN POSTPONED
On account of the prevailing epl
demie and in accordance with the ad
vice of physicians, the Annual Meet
lug of Hie Stockholders of the North
Canal Company. Ltd., has been
postponed from Thursday. January
2 «l i«U 9, to Tuesday, February 25.
1919. at 10:00 a. in.
It Is very much desired that the
annual Stockholders meeting be ful
ly attended and for that reason Hie
postponmeut has been made in the
hopes that by the Ime another month
i >'•* Passed the health conditions will
!'•' IUp h Hint there will be n full at
tendance aj the meeting, at which
,lnu ' n nomfmr of vital and important
questions will be discussed.
Ervan Allan Pruitt
Brvan Allan Pruitt, the infant sçti
of Mr laid Mrs J. Pruitt, died at
the home of his parents last W«wines
day. January 15th, at the age of
' eleven months,
held Thursday, with Interment at
The funeral was
EHhu Ulysse« Petllnglll
Ellhu Ulysses PettingUI, a native
of Utah, died al his home here last
Thursday, aged 66 years, 9 months
Funeral was held Sat
and 10 days,
urday, with interment
The home of Mr. and Mrs. M. C.
Boyd, in Arcadia valley,
dened last Wednesday, when their
son Kenneth, of five years,
The. funeral was
held Saturday, with interment at Je
called in death.
The homo of Frank Patterson and
family, residing near Jerome,
suddenly stricken with the great loss
of their beloved son. Newell,
Newell Henry Patterson was born
December 14, 1902, in Asotin county,
Washington, making him at the time
of his death sixteen years and twen
ty-nine days of age.
parents he leaves three sisters and
two brothers, Mrs.
Mrs. Charles O'Brien. Olive .Patter
son, Orville and Otto Patterson, all
residing near Jerome, except the eld,
ets sister, who lives in St. John,
and Mrs. Patterson came to
Jerome from Asotin county in 1915,
moving to tliis
future of building up a home, which
Newell took great pride in helping
ids father on the farm.
i bright and intelligent hoy
made many friends, all of whom are
mourning Ills death. He will not he
forgotten by the many acquaintances
he made during his short slay in our
Friends of Mr. and Mrs. Patterson
ask them to please accept their great
est sympathy during Hie loss of their
JEROME NEEDS HOMES
Since the termination of Hie war
and the signing of the armistice it
has come to our notice that in a
number of our neighboring towns,
as well as other parts of the state,
that Improvement companies are be
ing organized composed of residents
of the various towns, whose object
is Hie building of homes for sale and
for rent, and the loaning of the mon
ey to those who wish to build for
That Jerme Is very much in need
of such an improvement company is
very evident, for no where do we
know of a more progressive town
and one that is forging to the front
as one of Hie foremost towns, as is
Jerome. Homes are what are need
ed In Jerome, either t
sell or to
rent, as new comers arriving here
find It Impossible to bring their fan.
Hies because of the lack of avail
Some are here to re
main and. being limited with funds.
jure unable to build, but with a Utile
To our own knowledge there are
number of families living at the ho
lids and private rooming
are si-eking homes to buy or rent,
but are unable to do so. a fact which,
when it becomes known outside,
would cause newcomers ,<o hesitate
before casting their lot with us.
In Jerome there are men with the
form such an improvement
company and who are Interested in
Hie growth of Jerome so where, may
Ve ask, could money be better in
vested. all things considered.
CARD OF THANKS
To the many friends and neighbors
who so kindly assisted us during the
of our beloved
we sincerely extend
illness and death
Mr. and Mrs. F. Patterson and
MM 'Al. RED CROSS ELECTS
OFFICERS FOR THIS YEAR
I.asl A var AX'as Busy One and Chapter
Still Needs Help
The Jerome chapter, A. It. held
Us annual meeting on Monday. Janu
ary 13, al which the following offii-ers
Mrs. Maude K Piper, chairman
Mrs. Shepherd, 1st
Mrs. J. Nlms.
Axlini' F Peters, secretary. Mr.
2nd vice chairman;
Frank Eichelberger, treasurer.
The sewing committee reported the
were mntl«> sud
sent to Division Headquarters
4 50 bed sheets,
pairs pajamas, 675 pairs of pillow
slips. 27 hospital coats. 390 surgeon's
operating coals. 114 pairs of operat
lug b'gglngs. 5«i pairs
034 helpiosa case shirts, 142 surgical
helmets. 16 operating caps,
hag covers. 8 children's p< tth-oats. .
girls' drt'sses, 82 girls' pinafor«*».
K shmild'T shawls. IS
20 bedside hags. 7
property hags. 90 ««uiifort kits,
hath towels, 676 hand towels
knitting committee r«qiorl«-d
Total number seeks
shipped to date, 1130 pairs; total
number of sweaters, «36; 71 pairs of
wristlets, 171 helmets, 12 Ill u fliers.
250 wash cloths. They have on hand
than last year -
Jerome chapter is proud of the
amount of work done and it clearly
shows we have the support and co
operation of the citizens of Jerome
and vicinity i
This by no means ends the work, j
On account of the influenza epidemic
we are behind in our allotments and i
are again asking for more help.
— )»,( It. '-—
IDAHO BOYS ON WAY WEST
The war department at Washing- I
ton a'dvises that tciaho and Utah j
members of the 145th Held artillery, j
who recently landed at New York
left by special trains early last week
for Logan, Utah, where they will be
The first regiment of troops of
the ftlst division in which here are
Idaho men, was scheduled to land
in New York last Wednesday. Word
let led for the Belgian relief,
ready to ship 150 pairs of socks and
2810 pounds of clothing were col
On the Christmas Boll Call 1108
members were secured—208 more
came here that the Idaho troops be- j
longing to the hist division will be j
■sent to Camp Lewis, Wash., for de- j
mobilization. The majority of the
division is slated to leave France the
end of this month and the first of
— fc fcs —
t'ASl ALTY IAS I'S ARE
COMPLETE AT LAS'!
C omplete lists of all American cas
ualties during the war arc now in ;
the possession of the adjutant gen
Except, perhaps for a comparative
ly few scattering casualties which
might not have been reported, the
secretary said that the names of ail
American soldiers killed or wound
ed from the time of America's entry
into the war until the suspension of
hostilities were now on record in
Washington. The only question now
was that involving their compilation
and every effort is being made to ex
pedlte their publication, he added.
- W» -
ON FEBRUARY NINTH
— F-g —
Preparations for nation wide me
mortal services in honor of the late
Theodore Roosevelt, to tie held sim
ulianeously throughout the
ou February 9 next, were directed to
bt> ma<K ' b >' a " Bla!e - eount >' com
a " d raunicl P al coumUa of dP
Cense in a telegram sent out by Gros
v,nur B rlarkson ' dtreotor of the
council of national defense. This
also the date of the proposed me
inorial services in <ongress.
Of no American can it be more
truthfully said, that his
I incarnated with the flag.
; n ans who have lived in ids
should hold themselves ill his debt.
.ml should turn aside on the ninth :
»lay of February to honor his passing
irom the national stage."
- W ftn
SAYS POISON CLASSES USED
IS RESPONSIBLE FOR I'Ll
— - «r- —
Dr. t'roft of Chicago recently in
an address before the Chicago Medi
stated that the present |
epidemic of Influenza was. in his
opinion, caused by an "irritated at- |
mosphere." Poison gas used on the
battlefields of Europe are supposed to
have started all this trouble.
His theory is that the disease 1?
caused by inhaling small amounts of
highly irritated, high
density gas. especially at night, when
the air is charged wtlh moisture.
He says further in support of his
contention, that its spread is far lot'
rapid to be caused to be caused by
bodily contact and too erratic for
WAR XAORKKRS CLING
TO N ATION'S CAPITOL
The speed shown by war workers,
whose Washington jobs have expired,
in attaching themselves to other po
sitions in the government's service,
give» evidence that the capitol holds
appeal to the patriots,
been working here for $1200 and
compared to half
$1400 a year, as
those salaries horn« 1 ,
ore still a dollar and a half, and
rooms cost $5 a night, at the hon
holels of Washington, hut there
are lots of ways in which the young
vho are working in
men ixml women
XVasington can live
less than their salaries, and have con
siderable left over for their amuse
INDIANS AYANT Mol ID XX
line of the "hunting
he udd.'.l lo the *t«l«-'s INI
days if the liglslature giants th'
t hief Bed Fox Skin
ru* st h>
kusha in a
memorial addressed to
I.« \ernor Davis
Chief Bed Fox Pleads f««r d.'slgnat
Indian day on the groin
; lug of an
I of the "contribution made b> origin
al Americans to the great composite'
of white citizenship," insisting that
both the history and the .future of
the red men deserve consideration.
"We have given to the colors in
the present war 0000 braves," says
the chief's petition in citation of re
cent achievements; "we have bought
$50,000,000 in Liberty Bonds and
donated $2,000,000 to the Bed Gross
mother of humanity. The American
lndlau ' 8 *°"1 ''as beep in the world
w " r W "- kn4 * w not "yphett; we
k,,ow " of " ,e P ro - thls a,,d > ,r °-' h,, ' :
we ar, ' 100 P , ' r cent Americans.
C. C. Wilburn Mas
Money to Loan
on North Side farms on first mort
gage or subject to water contract.
WH4T / HOCU? 1^^
DO — W/WOtsT ( JV
r/y/s nor f
>vW72Se 0710 ~
it you catch a cold, keep warm.
if you have a fever, keep warm
It ,vou gel neuralgia, keep warm.
If your hones ai lie, keep warm.
Keep warm anyway.
ill as we sell ami guarantee, and
il hot water Lag,
AYe carry anything you may have mss 1 of in uieed
Buy a go
keep it handy
of in KnhlM'r Hoods at lowest prices for Hie quality.
PRESCRIPTION SPECIALISTS \
SERVICE ALWAYS! I
Quality Grocery Company
Geo. H. Nichols ^
i «rfn r-T i c , ,, ■ «
irw* 11 »
W ith U and I Leif Out
ral, does it?
doesn't look r. .
jvove llic old saying:
only g.«-, I
I »ikes Two—to Make a Rargain"
U :i!.d 1 in
by they put
Rt SI NESS
! 111.id I-IU H: \ • I i: d I .ik ■ i »
buyer mid seller.
No bnsine. -, i
Ü 's K lu«!ed. can
l " and a
svn ; ■■ed
lib a .«pita!
I il is
know il. In other
wan: l to
« ur aim is 1 > please
; shape and
< , quality and price
sud. h> the same token,
N. -.1 Us.
I ortunlty to c onsider the merits of
The house will be given first op
f h le I Ked Fox's case.
* r fpffiv
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