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« ooooooooooooooo o o LOWER PRESTO NEWS. O O O OOOOOOOOOOOOOOO la»**.**-«— __! .l„, "Yippy! Yee! Yoo! Whoo! O Skin ny! Cum on, 1rs go ftshin'." "What ya say old nan, how's your tackle? Think we could catch a mess :f we 4 took a spin up "o 'he hills?'' Both the little fellows and the big ones have the fishermen's fever, tackle and •bait, poles and reels are being resur rected and gone over with loving care, while memories of past trips flit before the mini's eve an.1 ones nose is almost beguiled into believ ing that it ican smell the lish sput tering on the camp fire. Big shady holes, where the big ones hide, rif fles where it is a joy to the heart to * cast a fly, all glide smoothly over the mind's movie screen and with the many cars, wagons and buggies on their way to the hills, one is re minded that the fishing season i« with us again. One has but to sit and watch the hill at the Frank Just place to see that there are many that are forgetting the workaday cares for a season at least and are • .pleasure bent, possibly to catch a good string and possibly to get the cob webs dusted off the story of tho T wlh DoYouhCheldhkn like Castor Oil? then why make them take it? Why cling to the old idea that a medi cine must be unpleasant in order to be good? Dr. Miles* Laxative Tablets TASTE LIKE CANDY ACT LIKE MAGIC The best authorities say that their main ingre dient "accelerates the peristalsis in the same way as castor oil." Good for children and adults. Get a box at your drug store. I SPECIAL OFFER On Electric Ranges Drawing to a Close $10 Down and the balance 12 monthly payments (15 per cent off for cash) You must act right away. This bar gain rate has a time limit and the time is nearly up. Come in and look over the electric ranges —there's one that would just fit iu your kitchen—note their neatness, clean ap pearance and handy ovens. Then decide—while the pur chase is easy. Come in today. Electric Shop Idaho Power Co. big one that got away. Lower Presto being on the road to Wolverine, Miner and Brush Creeks one sees them all as they pass. Mr. and Mrs. Whitmill of Monroe were visitors at the M. .A. Jensen home the first of the week. While there they laid plans for the pleasure trip which they expect to take in the near future. James Pratt was a business visi tor in Blackfoot on Tuesday. Adolph Bartausky and Eddie Kal ferd made a trip to the hills after 'Äood and posts on Wednesday. Ellis Hall was in Firth on busi ness the first of the week. The picture show at Firth still continues to hold open house for the kiddies every Saturday afternoon and many of the children from this neighborhood can be seen on their way to the treat whenever the end of the week rolls around. Peter Fraile made a trip to Firth on Saturday. Mrs. William Teeples who has been ill is slowly recovering and Mr. Teeples. who has been taking a gen eral course in cooking and house keeping, says he will be glad when the Mrs. is back on the job again, as he believes that he can have more success in a job out of doors. Fred Stutznegger was to the hills after wood on Friday and returned Saturday. He reports that the hills are looking greener and better than at any time that he can remember. Jacob Stutznegger and family and his brother, Fred, were visitors at the G. O. Jensen home on Sunday. Berkley Larsen and family are vis iting in Salt Lake City. David Gordons gave a party in honor of their little son's birthday, the first of the week and many of the young and older friends of Gor don, Jr., were present. Ice cream and other dainty refreshments were served and everyone present had an enjoyable time. Jacob Stutznegger and wife made a trip to Firth on Friday where they did some shopping. Mrs. M. A. Jensen was a visitor at the Whitmill home in Monroe on Wednesday. While there she taught Mrs. Whitmill how to make cheese, an art that many of the farmers' wives are. turning to since the price of cream has dropped to such a ridi culous figure. Mrs. G. O. Jensen was in Blackfoot shopping on Tuesday. All the water in Sand Creek has been diverted down the government canal with the exception of about 100 inches. This water is dumped into the Blackfoot river and is supposed to be taken out further on down the river where it is run through an other canal and used for irrigation purposes on the land about Fort Hall. Beet thinning has commenced and the man with the hoe also with the bowed back is with us again while many groans and sighs are heard as the .bowed ones try to straighten out the kinks in the back. Potatoes are being hilled up and cultivated and a general rounding up of the loose ends is being gone through with. Mr. and Mrs. Jack Jensen were Firth visitors the latter part of the week. Watch things grow these days, for as the coon said "they is sho soggis ticaten right up in fhe air." And although all the farmers are feeling the scarcity of money they can't help putting on the smile that won't rub off when they look at the fields. Miss Leona Hall, who has been teaching school at St. Anthony, has returned home for the summer vaca tion. She reports having had a very successful year. 0909090000000000 o o o MORELAND NEWS. O o o ooooooooooooooo (June i. 1021) There was a dance in Moreland hall on Friday evening, but on ac count of the recent rain, there was only a small crowd present. Miss Huby Furniss spent the week end with her parents. Harrison McKnight and Anelton Parker went to the lavas to get ferns, and were surprised by seeing a moun tain lion. It is useless to say that they made quick tracks to get into their car and start for home, as they did not go on purpose to meet that kind of an animal. Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Kirk were at the ball game on Friday. Miss Eva England is visiting friends and relatives. Miss Laura Brown was at Pingree on Friday. j Word was received from Mrs. Ruby Hemtnert-Randall a few days ago. Mrs. Randall was once a Moreland girl. She said they were all well. George McBride, George Ferrell, and Bert Grimmitt, spent Monday at home with their families, returning to the railroad Monday evening. Sunday services were held in the L. 1). S. church last Sunday, and a geneological lecture was given. Mr. Gall, of the Wapello ward, was one of the speakers! Neils Christensen and John Wray gave the lecture. Mr. Harper was a visitor at More land on Sunday. Many graves were decorated here on Decoration day. J. J. McKnight was out to see his parents on Monday. Mr. and Mrs. William McKnight motored to Thomas on Monday, to attend the funeral of Mrs. Isaac Brown, an old friend of theirs. Word was received from O. B. Mc Bride to the effect that he had met with an accident and was suffering from a badly cut head. Lloyd Anderson was out home on Tuesday, in company with a school mate from Rexburg. Harrison McKnight attended a board meeting in Blackfoot on Tues day. Mr. Murdock was a caller at the home of Willis Ellis on Tuesday. Harold Astle is boarding at Mrs. Mary Hatches. Harrison McKnight made a busi ness trip to Blackfoot on Saturday. Carmel McKnight is visiting in Idaho F,alls this week. Miss Gladys England, who has been in the Blackfoot hospital for some time, was taken home on Satur day. She is improving nicely, and her parents are thankful to the many friends who helped them so willing ly during her illness. BOOKS ARE INDEX TO CHARACTER So Says Father Cronin in His Lecture Before Chautaque Audiences. "A man's library Is an index to his character," says Father Cronin, one of the prominent members of the lecture staff of the coming Chautauqua. With the fervor, delicacy and art of a mas ter he portrays the effect on mind and character of the works of the great writers of the world. He pleads for the best In literature as the very ex amples on which to nip Id our charac ters. Father Cronin is a brilliant speaker and an intensely interesting one. His Irish wit hubbies out in the most de lightful and spontaneous manner Im aginable. For many years he lias been In constant demand the country over as a Chautauqua speaker. — Strange Experience. A Topeka woman says the worst I sensation is that feeling of "growing j old'' when one is asked to chaperon a j party of "young folks" when there are ; several In the party older than the ! chaperon Is.—Kansas Citv Star. ' I Y' Y ¥ N y A pipe won't burn your V tongue if you smoke R A.! ^ /V 4 4-1« 4- M m M n M 1« A A 1« a. w •* à •« /V Prince Albert it mold in toppy red bag », tidy red tine, handsome pound and half pound tin humidors and in the pound crystal glass n a mi d o r with sponge moistener top. Get that pipe-party-bee buzzing in your smoke section! Know for a fact what a joy'us jimmy pipe can and will do for your peace and content! Just check up the men in all walks of life you meet daily who certainly get top sport out of their pipes — all aglow with fragrant, delightful, friendly Prince Albert! And, you can wager your week's wad that Prince Albert's quality and flavor and coolness — and its freedom from bite and parch (cut out by our exclu sive patented process)—will ring up records in your little old smokemeter the likes of which you never before could believe possible! You don't get tired of a pipe when it's packed with Prince Albert! Paste that in your hat! And, just between ourselves! Ever dip into the sport of rolling 'em? Get some Prince Albert and the makin's papers — quick — and cash in on a ciga rette that will prove a revelation! Copyright 1921 by R. J. Reynolds Tobacco Co. Winston-Salem* N.C. the nnt*n*>al r>v smoke PIECE FROM ENEMY'S LINES Captured German 77 Now Adorns tho Public Square in Marshfield, Wisconsin. It's a harmless piece of Junk now, but It formerly spoke with considerable degriH* of authority. This captured Germnn 77 Is now permanently retired, on the public square W Marshfield, Wls. It was placed there by members of William 4SI Adorns Marshfield (Wis.) Public Square. J. Lcsselynung post with appropriate ceremonies. During the festivities it was noticeable that Argonne veterans shied away from the business end of the gun. Not a Public Benefactor. Jud Tunkins says there Isn't any great help In public welfare to be ex pected from the nmn who tldnks ev erything Is nil right so long ns he Is making plenty of money. Don't Let the Grass Grow too long « Cut the grass before it gets too long if you would re tain the soft, velvety appearance of the lawn, so much de sired artd admired. Mow often, don't mow too short, and be sure and mow with an IMPERIAL LAWN MOWER To Get Best Results. Blackfoot Hardware & Electric Co. r,i u M lAtl/11:1/ u li nîRn& Ti •y.V'Tiïfn .. ! EAT Royal Electric Bakery BREAD Your grocer sells it Our Pies and Pastries Are the Best Phono lb Corner Ilromlwny mid Itridgo • vv v * 1 * * 1 * * 1 * VV v * 1 * v 'I* v •** v v *•* *«• v Farm Loans Parties wanting Farm Ilians this spring, will do well to call on us within the next ten days, and arrange for same. We have plenty ot money and can take care of your requirements on short notice. F. C. Parkinson Loan & Investment Co.