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Archie McLean of Boise is visiting Carl Danielson this week. Wftlliam Caldwell of Baker City, Or»., spent a few days at the Fred W«»t honte last week. The Crescent Club and others will «njoy a picnic at the Dewey grove Sunday. Mrs. J. J. Rader is expected home next week from her visit to Portland. The break in the Canyon canal down near the Jensen place is suppos ed to be repaired this week. Mrs. Hopper, who visited Mrs. War den last week, accompanied Mr. and Mrs Warder,, Miss tgiura Carpenter end Teresa Jvie Wednesday morning to Boise. They spent a few hours motoring and sightseeing in the Cap ital city. Dr. and Mrs. Barnes and two boys spent a week's vacation In the Carey country. They had a splendid trip. BISSELL CHEEK Jett Hill, wife and son, Mr. and Mrs. John Soran and sons, and Mr. and Mrs. Thos Slone were Sunday dinner guests at the W. E. Hill home L. M. Smith and family were Sun day visitors at the Homer A. Davis home. Walter Craig went to Quartzburg Tuesday. Mrs. Craig and Helen re turned home with him Wednesday. E. O. Bosteder was a Boise visitor Friday. Dick Graves and Pearl Hurrle were •t their apiary Monday. Prayer meeting was held at the Ben Howard home Tuesday evening. MSollie King Is staying at the E. O. Bosteder home. Mm. Grover Syron is ill at her parents' home at New Plymouth. Calvin Cleek and Jett Hill are on the tick list. Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Marrs have moved to Emmett. Robt. Howard and family have moved to Smiths Prairie. Mr. and Mrs. L. Wheeler and Mr. and Mrs. Otto Chambers were Sun day afternoon visitors at thft S. A Russell home. Thelma Head and Mildred Brabakcr spent the first of the mett. Mr. and Mr*. Volmy Watt, of Boise »pent Saturday and Sunday at the E. 0. Bosteder home. Mr. and Mrs. Watt* have just returned from a trip eek in Er i to Portland. Forrest and John Proctor have goo to the eastern pa>t of the state. The Bruce Ro»s children are having a siege of the measles. Warner Head and family a-id Lee Brubaker and family were Thursday evening callers at the Thos. Sion home. CENTRAL MESA Mi»» Nellie Buzzard of Boise, I* spending several day» with her broth er Jesse Buzzard and family. W$Iter Buck, wife and »on Ernest, Mr. Ira Dillon and Mrs. J. S. Bur dell left by auto for a three week»' trip to Colorado. George Davidson and family and W ( B. Nelson were fishing on the river Sunday. Johnny Utile spent Saturday night and Sunday with Kent Grave*. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Schadt took their »on Albert to a Boise hospital Maho RoofMBg House Rooms Clean and Neat With All Accommodations. MRS C. AKKOOSH, Prop. 110 N. Washington Ave. » Our Eye Glass Service is sll inclusive. It ia rendered so as to embrace both improve ment in vision and improvement in personal appearance. After an expert examination of the eyes, we take into consideration the mounting that will beat har monize with the features—and srill prove most comfortable. This service though high elase it not high priced. Ray G. Newcomer Optwasetrist and Jeweler. Sunday, where he was operated on for the removal of cataract from one of his eyes. Inis Buck is staying at the W. Kennedy home, while her parents are afay. Grandma Conrad Is confined to her bed most of the time. Mr. Limbaugh and family and Char lie Schoening and family of Grand Junction, Colo., arc here visiting re latives. They are on thsir way to Bakerfield, Calif. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Moore and daughter were visitors at the Jesse Buzzard home one evening last week. Mrs. Basye spent Thurstlay and Friday with her daughter, Mrs. James Little. Richard Kraus, Martin Hereth and »on John motored to New Plymouth Sunday. Mrs. John Soran and sons spent Friday evening at the Ward Fuller home. Mrs. W. W. Hoops and son were Sunday visitors at the Charlie Ht». | home. Mrs. John Jackson of Lowman was a Wednesday visitor at the James Little home. The two little Schadt girls are stay ing with Mrs. Richard Kraus while their mother is in Boise with Albert. George Kreizenbeck spent Saturday night and Sunday at her parents' home. Mr. and Mrs. Jake Conrad and! daughter and Martin Hereth and fam ily were Sunday afternoon visitors at the Fred Hereth home. Mrs. Nellie Buzzard left Thursday! for her home at Council. * LETHA M rs Mabel Edgerton has returned after some time spent at Whiter Craig's home. At Wilson is putting up hay for R. Rattan this week. J. L. Applegate and wife entertain-i cd guest* at dinner Sunday. Joe Scott is helping Geo. Syme put| up 40 acre» of hay on the bench this week. The Shelton girls from Falk spent the (lav Friday with Jolie Scott. Elders Morwood, Hanhart, Ainey, | Bi vl and Mr. Belding called on the Youtsler family Tuesday. They were | n tim ir, g to CaWwe11 afu ' r a tri P t0 | I JohnSon Craig is recovering from his illness. Mrs. Pomeroy has been troubled for about three weeks with neuralg but is better at this writing. Mr. Sheldon shipped cattle to the upper country for summer range on Saturday. Thelma Rattan, Carl Pitts and Frank Kiggins were guests of the Pomeroy children Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Miles visited with the Wampler family Sunday. Children's Day was observed at the Baptist church Sunday. The pro gram was the best ever given there, wj- are told. Much credit is due to Mrs. Pitts and Mrs. Henderson, who had complete charge of arrangements. The school trustees met in regular session Monday, transacted routine business and contracted with Mr*. Feaater to teach the coming year. The James Kiggins family from Emmett attended the exercises at the church Sunday. The Baptist nie the 4th at committee on arrangements is \ E. Pomeroy, Ed Bott, D. F. Bott, Mr. Wamplur and Mr. Miles. Mr. nnd Mrs. Jumcs Barnard were at Letha Tuesday. The former went pie will have a pic Wampler's. pU|ip The fishing and the latter spent the day with Mrs. Youtsler and Mrs. Ricketts. Children's Day Ohaervance Children's Day will be observed Sunday at the Presbyterian church. The offering will be used for further ing Sunday rchool work and all are urged to come and bring a generous contribution, there are 37 million young people in America who do not have Christian teaching, 12 million Protestant boys and girls without an opportunity to attend a Sunday school, and only 141 Sunday school missionaries in 42 state» to reach these neglected ones. The support of these misai marie» de pends largely upon the Children's Day offerings of Presbyterian Sunday school».—V. B. Munday, Supt. Statistics show that DIED Mr*. George H Omstead, widow of the former superintendent of the Ida ho division of the Short Line, died Saturday at her home in Pocatello, aged 76 yars. Mrs. Olmstad was well known in Emmett and owned a ranch southeast of town. U. 3. Marshal for Idaho Frank Breshears, well known in this section and at present at head of the state constabulary, has been recommended by Senators Gooding and Borah for appointment, as United States marshal for Idaho. Evans of Grangevllle has received the nomination for internal revenue collector for Idaho. Evan Tax Free Securities. Congress may be forced to amend the constitution to prevent hiding of vast sums of capital in tax-free se T os If K k) ' TOyn ssi n ififr** * a » ! & i & O « 1 I? I i a Special Silk Purchase A Silk Event of Unusual Interest to People of Emmett and Gem County Starts Monday Morning June 27 v i >. Linking up with our entire chain of stores, comprising a purchase r. a- —y'-''"' of 20,000 yards at great price reductions. Our sha re of this spe cial purchase of silk is 1300 yajxls and contains onl y the best sell ing Silks in Shirtings, Fancie s, Geor gett es, C repe de Chines, Mes saline s, Foulard s, Black a nd W hit e C hecks, Satins, Taffetas, Wash Satins, Changeable Taffetas, Canton Crepes, Crepe Shirtings, Ra dium Charmeuse, Changeable Satins and Sport Satins. (f |1 -I i >v Silks that are guaranteed by us to be standard and best quality. Silks $1.00 Silks $1.59 This lot consists of shirtings in all the new stripes and A large assortment of pat in this lot you will find Satins, Taffetas, Crepe de Chines, Wash Satins and Changeable Taffetas in all the desirable colors. colorings, and Fancy Silks, terns to select from. Silks $1.39 • Silks $1.98 This lot consists of Georgettes, Crepe de Chines, Messa lines, Foulards, and Black and White Checks. You will find in this lot silks in all the new wanted colorings. This lot consists of Canton Crepes in all the new shades. This is very good material for fall wear. Also Crepe Shirt ings, Radium Charmeuse and Changeable Satins in all the desired colors. Sport Satins $2.39 Sport Satins in new colorings. This is extra good qual ity suitable for skirts and suits. WARNER'S BUTTERICK CORSETS PATTERNS Imake. IT RIGHTi Emmett, Idaho STORES" n i t curities in order to obtain necessary revenue to prevent unfair burdens of taxation falling upon the poor, ac cording to Senator McLean, of Con necticut, chairman of banking and currency committee. He said that if something is not done soon to check issuing of tax exempt securities, all personal property of wealthy men, in a large measure, will escape taxation. Earthquakes at Sea. An eruptlou occurring at se* ts called aeaquake aud the chief effect Is the production of huge waves end violent motion of the water of tb» sea In 1354. during on earthquake at Slre'da, ■•"pan. the waters of a bay were first agitated; then retreated, leaving the bottom hare In places where hint been 30 feel deep. A feet high then rushed In and swept everything In Us path (joake waves have destroyed cities Hnd shipping ; part of the ilestrqctlon In the Messina earthquake was caused by a wave produced In this way. the water wave 80 'ther earth Liquid Soap for Cleaning Carpet. Take two hnr* hf chopped fine and melted in of hot water. a_ teacupful of ammonia. When ready to wash or scrub the carpet, put a lit tle ether Into the mixture, well corked and add half s cupful of the mixture to o large pailful of teptd It makes s powerful lather. Wipe the carpet off with clear wnter. white <onp qunrt Wh»n almost cold, add Keep It water. First Printed 8ook. A Latin Rihle, primed by Gutenberg and Fust st Mentz In 1433, Is the ear liest known printed book. A copy of this hook I« now In Ibe British seum at London ma Flr«t Fort Built In Ohio. Fort Miami, the first fort built In Ohio, about 1700. was constructed un der the direction of Louts de Bande. Fronleuue. the greatest of the govern op of New France, as Canada was called In his time. The French claim* extended down Into the Mississippi valley, and they were the Yankees of their time—keen to extend (heir trad ing operations through all that exten sive region. The Maumee river was then called "The Mluml of the Lakes,* hence the name of the fort. To Bor* » Conical Hola Through Wood. When you have a conical hole to bore, such as for a handle hole in a wooden maul or other similar place, leave the cutter of an expensive auger „bit a trifle loose and begin boring at tha side where the snmller end of hole Is wanted. The Inner edge of the cutter lip being angular, the cutter will gradually draw Itself oui from the body of the bit. making the hole larger as the bit goes Into the wood.—Popular Scleuee Monthly the No Magic in Prosperity. Springs may hnlible over but buckets have to he filled As much water can be taken from u hucket ns Is put Into It. Likewise prosperity has to he cre ated before men can become prosper oils. He who refuses to help create prosperity deserves none. Wnala Meat Reeembles Beef. The meat of the whale extends In great boneless masses. In nnlform quality, from the base of the skull to the tnll fin. Ir appeamnee It Is (Urn liar to heef. but Is somewhat courser In texture. Its flavor Is snld lo suggest veutson. One of the hest "cuts" of the whale Is the heart, which weighs 3.000 pounds. FINE FUN—FINE MUSIC Ada Roach and Ruth Freaman Touch High Spots in Music and Entertainment at Chautauqua J SSK v I i it® Ml ■ ■ ■ a -vY , i ...r & Ada ltoaeh and Rnth Freeman are two folk» who can entertain dellghtfnlly and have the time of their lives doing 1L Their love of the work undoubtedly accounts to quite an extent for the enviable place they hold In the entertainment world. It is doubtful if there 1« a more popular duo on the platform today. Ada Roach la an Irish Gem. She tings and tells stories In a manner that cap tivates everyone. Ruth Freeman presents dialect numbers and plays the violin i with real artistry.