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I LADY SEALPAX UNIONS For Woman now on display in our show windows. Cool and comfortable, priced $1.23' $1.48, $1.98 and $2.23 in fine MUSLIN, DIMITY and VOILE. «JOmr Suits, Coats, Dolmans, Capes, Dresses, are moving out very fast now, only a few left, if you want one get it now. WE UNDERSELL THEM ALL. t » GOLDEN RULE MERCANTILE CO. K A* « dian bist spirt his was in ago. of Is J. »> HOME HOME, SWEET <• Sue hasn't sung to me for years : I lost her long ago, But still at times I seem to hear Her voice so soft and low. Say, Mister, start that pho neygraft, An' play that tune—please do, I want to take a memory trip Back in the years—to Sue. STAR MUSIC COMPANY American Falls, Ida. V a « Are You Going To Travel? I of so, come in and look over our excellent su pply If Trunks , Suit Cases, Traveling Bags They are that have just arrived. dandies and priced right. Genuine Cowhide, Walrus and Fiber Bags and Cases, priced from Suit $1.50 to $14.00 Steamer I runks from $11.00 to $13.50 « Large I runks from $9.50 to $16.50 » Notice a few of these in our north window The Model EVERYTHING FOR MEN AND BOYS and ONE :: PRICE TO ALL ? Oldest Living West Pointer. General Horatio Gates. Gibson, the oldest living graduate of West Point, veteran of the Mexican civil and In dian warn, hoe Just celebrated his bist birthday In good health and spirt ta. Among the guests of the soldier on his birthday were a few surviving members of the Aztec Club, which was formed by officers of the service in the city of Mexico seventy-one years ago. There is only a squad of the original members of this club living. (Jen. Gibson Is one of them and Is the organization's president, It Is probable that this veteran thought as a young soldlerf after cam paigning from Vera Cruz to the city of Mexico under the leadership of (Jen. Wlnlleld Scott, that the Mexican war was u good deal of a wnr. It I« likely, ulso, ufter serving as an ar tillery chieftain through the cum pulgnx from '01 to '05, that he thought the civil war was about the blggeat thing In the shape of a war that ever happened or could happi'U. Today, this man of service, Cl years of age, Is under the necessity of readjusting his earlier thoughts on the compara tive magnitude of conflicts between nations,—St. Louis Post-Dispatch. be j j ] To Teach Fruit Raising. i Vlce Consul Richard I*. Momxeii re- j ports thut the Brazilian government | has authorized the establishment of a pomleultural station In Deodoro. The work of the station will eouiprise the production of domestic fruit trees and those foreign types ulreudy selected and acclimated, the Introduction of in dlgenous fru^t trees, the study of in-, aect pests and methods of combating ! them, the study of better methods of j packing and transporting plants and j fruits, experiments to determine the I In his on the the city of I« ar cum ever age, 1 most successful methods of conserv ing fruits and the question of distribut ing fruits to dealers. The school will be open to students who wish to pur sue this branch of agriculture and to < farmers who wish to observe practical demonstrations of modern pomlcultural methods. 1 ! J Husband Got Shirt Mrs. Omar L. Robertson of Eng lish, Ind., wife of a soldier in France, several months ago made one shirt for the United States army quartermas ter's department, husband was at home and he laugh ingly remarked he might have to wear the shirt when he Joined the army. Not long ago Robertson landed in France. He drew supplies of clothing, and one of the shirts Issued to him was that made by his wife. He has returned to lier the lag she placed up on it when sending It to the quarter master's department. At that time her Many Pieces in Cane. It has taken J. W. I lagan of Rich mond, Mo., 12 years to complete a j walking stick made up of 175 pieces j of wood, including 11 different kinds. ] Mr. Hagan made the stick at odd times and used ash, walnut, hickory, poplar. i cottonwood, sugar tree. California red re- j WO od four kinds of oak In Its eon | struction. a The the and umes 0 f classical literature from the in- homP of Miss W. B. Ottoman. Tne in-, books taken Included works by Chau ! of j jewelry and and j borne wer« not molested, the \ Literary Burglar. A literary burglar who visited Hart ford. Mich., one night stole 100 vol oer, Milton, Dante and Shakespeare. ther valuables in the "THE OR Really, When You Come to Think of | Subject It, They Are of Little Uee and Not Ornamental. WHY DO MEN WEAR HATS? On Ford will under School. His the and ing country, Men themselves do not know why they wear hats. Hats aren't ornamen tal. They do not keep off the rain. A man's hat is a legacy of tradition, bru talized In Its descent from the age of Straw hats are the least adornment. awful. The derby, the iron lid of common phraseology, is a tragedy, and the silk hat is useful only to lend dignity to who otherwise might be undlgnl etc. The duction Falls. speaker He Watch An is tend. School men fled. This dignity Is traditional rather Bridegrooms, undertakers than real, and members of congress need all the dignity they can command. So they keep the silk hat handy. Spring, which brings the straw hat, is welcomed tiy men, since it removes the hideous necessity of wearing other The straw hat rouses a sorts of hats, dim memory in the blood of the days of garlands, bright band. It may be worn with a On the whole, it makes life a little easier for those who haven't the courage to go without hats ! at all. Gives Simplified Premium "John, the Oysterman" (everyone who sells bivalves here Is known as John), has hit upon a unique scheme to make his customers ent oysters out To each customer who of season, comes into hij* place he hands them an envelope, pay size, with an enclosure. Printed on the envelope Is the fol "Slmpllfled Coat Hanger. The lowing : most universally used coat hanger In Made of the finest drawn the world, steel wire by automatic machinery. ; Easy to attach wherever and when ever needed, with ordinary usage." opens the envelope they naturally ex pect to find something new to hang a , coat thereon. They are not disappoint- [ ed. hut It Is a surprise. Wrupped In a small piece of patter Is "the simpli fied coot hanger." It is nothing more or less than a new one-lneh wire noil. Warranted for five years | And when one —New York Sun. L»rd Substitute From Fish OIL By treating fish oil with hydrogen a chemist lias produced an oil, and also a solid substance very much re- ; semhling lard, which is entirely taste- i less snd when used in pastry or bread I j produces most satisfactory results, ac- | cording to a demonstrator employed by the bureau of fisheries. The new i product is to be placed on the market j and It Is the hope of the food admin- j Islration that It will prove acceptable, i Special value attaches to any process ; which, like the one referred to, makes | j available a fat obtained from sources j i heretofore unutilized.—Popular Me- L chantes Magazine. Don't Say That Again! An Illinois man, remarking about ! the low price of wheat, compared to chicken feed, says: "Sort of indicates ! that wheat may go to the chicks, ; doesn't It?" Man, don't say that agnln ! I am afraid It might he over heard in some broken household In j France, where some widowed mothei / tries to still the cries of her hungry j children h.v giving them the greater | part of her own scanty rations. Don't talk about feeding wheat to the chick ens !—Orange Judd Farmer. Used Inferior Leather In Army Shoes. Secret indictments, charging b^bery of federal shoe inspectors and splrncy to defraud the government In connection with the manufacture bf army shoes, have been returned by 1 the federal grand Jury against officers of two companies. (hat inferior leather had been used In the making of the shoes at one of the plants. con It was alleged Rural Carriers Kick. Sangamon county (Illinois) rural mall carriers, docked a day's pay for celebrating the armistice last Novem ber, threaten to go before congress and stage an extra act In the war drama. Never IK; Dies at 115. Agapito Madrid of Luz Canyon. N. M.. died recently at .the age of one hundred anil fifteen years. Ills son •laimed he had never been UL Chinese Taking to Cigarettes. Ten years ago we exported 400,000, 000 cigarettes to China, which Is an average of about one cigarette a year for each celestial. This year there has already been an average of 10 ci git relies exported to wait Chinese, or. in found ligures. 4,tk • *.000.000 American cigarettes, says Popular Science Monthly. Lust year our exports itt , cigarettes alone readied the (12,000, 000 mark. "THE LAND OF THE HEATHER," OR "SCOTLAND IN PEACE & WAR" Subject of the'Rev. Mr. Ford's Lecture Which Will be (liven at the Bap «st <' hur «' h * rid "J r ' 9th ' On Friday, May 9th, the Rev. J. A. Ford of the Bethany Baptist church will deliver a lecture at that church under the auspices of the Sunday School. His subject will be, "The Land of the Heather," or "Scotland in Peace and War." A descriptive lecture deal ing with the splendid history of that, country, its poetry, philosophy, humor, etc. The Rev. Mr. Ford needs no Intro duction to the people of American Falls. speaker and a splendid entertainer. He will appear in the Scottiÿi national costume, wearing the famous "Black Watch Tartan." ', An evening of profit and pleasure is anticipated for all who can at tend. Tickets can be had from Sunday School teachers >and scholars. He is known as a forceful t •r HERE COMES THE PICTURE THAT STARTLED THE UNITED STATES i « The Fall OF Barbary Coast i I j | i j j i ; | j j i L , ê 1 SENSATIONAL—YES! « AUDITORIUM ! ! ; j j | THEATRE Frisco 9 s Red Lights Painted White A tense, dramatic plea to parenthood based on Rot. Paul Smith's successful tight against the vicious Barbary Coast. Pirturizlng startling phases of a subject about which the world keeps dumb and the law silent. I [|j 1 Not Fiction, but Stark Reality Brace Mnrbury Sanderson, author of the film version, will personally appear at each performance. * ONE DAY ONLY A SAT. MAY J| lgi an i| jj 1 | in " itt • EVENINGS 7:80 AND 9 O'CLOCK ADMISSION 50c, INCLUDING WAR TAX. PERSONAL APPEARANCE GRACE M. SANDERSON CC THE A .THORESS Report of the Neeley School. ^ e Report of school ending April 20. Those neither absent nor tardy are Erma Mayer, Leona May as follows: er, Ella Isaak, Don Zaring. Those having highest average in the as follows: final examination Second grade, Don Zaring; third grade, Leona Mayer, 93 per cent;fifth grade, Hazel Zaring, 96% per cent; Erna May er, 95% per cent;sixth grade, Edna Leischner, 95 per cent. are The eighth grade have taken the tinal examination for diplomas. Mr Bluebird and wife have started their home in one of the bird houses the boys made some time ago. The 25th of April the Neeley school went to the "Warm Springs" for a picnic. When we got there we all had a swim. Then the lunch was eaten. We then played games till we were After that we went in It then started to all tired out. swimming again, rain and we ate candy and oranges After the rain packed up our belongings and went while it. was raining. we home. THELMA DILLE, Reporter.