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OH! MY BACK!
The Expression of Many a Kidney Sufferer. A stubborn backache is cause to suspect kidney trouble. When the kidneys are inflamed and swollen, stooping brings a sharp twinge in the small of the ba/ek that almost takes the breath away. Doan's Kid ney Pills revive sluggish kidneys— relieve aching backs. Here's con vincing proof of merit. John B. Kent, painter, 264 W. Sex ton st., Arco, Idaho, says: "I had quite a little trouble from my kid neys. My back gave me the worst suffering and it was always weak and lame and ached so severely at times I could hardly stand it. Then the kidney secretions passed too free ly and were highly colored. I used a few boxes of Doan's Kidney Pills and they gave me fine results." Price 60c, at all dealers. Don't We Are Prepared to Sup ply Your Needs in the Line of APPLE 4M- -4* BOXES Blackfoot Potato Growers' Assn. Phone 72 PINE POLES FOR CELLARS and CORRALS FOR SALE BY Whyte Brothers Springfield, Idaho 1-2 Mile West and 1 Mile North of Springfield Store. • I Brigham Young College Logan, Utah TRAINING FOR SERVICE Your ability to serve depends on the thoroughness of pour pre paration. Get your training in the school that has an unrivaled record of past achievement. THE BRIGHAM YOUNG COLLEGE EMBRACES: THE NORMAL COLLEGE with its elementary and junior high training schools prepare teachers for the public schools and church organizations. THE JUNIOR COLLEGE providing thorough training in mathe matics, science, literature, music, art, etc. THE SENIOR HIGH SCHOOL, the graduates of which are entered without examination or question in the best colleges and univer sities in the land. THE BRIGHAM YOUNG COLLEGE has established a reputation for its mature, experienced and scholarly faculty. LOGAN CITY is an ideal college town. Expenses low. THE SCHOOL YEAH OPENS SEPTEMBER 12. 1921 WRITE FOR CATALOGUE AND OTHER CIRCULARS OF INFORMATION. simply ask for a kidney remedy—get Doan's Kidney Pills—the same that Mr. Kent had. Foster-MUburn Co.. Mfrs., Buffalo, X. Y.—adv Monster Sturgeon. A 65-pound sturgeon, live feet ten inches long, was recently caught in ilie lied Deer river at Druuiheller, Al terta. by some miners fishing near the Midland mine. Five men in all were lequired to get it to dry land, gradu ally playing it into shallow water, when one of the fishermen cut its throat. The fish is thought by old timers to be the largest caught in the river at Drumheller. Another, pre sumably of the same size, was seen in the water at the time this fish was caught. Getting Rid of Typhoid. In Baltimore, where formerly ty phoid fever was so prevalent, only 270 rases were reported last year, and of (t was definitely proved that !>6 wove brought there from other places, ■'he deaths numbered 35. In Kilt ID « rind f;Tf U' r i;r : vq It IL IiLViU 1 The action of the United States dé pannent of agricult ire in extending the time of payment of grazing fees a second time in a year, this time to December 1. came as a pleasant sur prise ;o liundre Is of stockmen and sheepmen on the forests of Idaho and Wyoming recently. • • • H. tY. L. Neimeyer, secretary of th»\ Nampa Chamber of Commerce, late Tuesday, tendered ids resignation to the board of directors. It was accep ted. He will continue to reside In the! Junction city aud maintain headquar ters for the Idaho State Automobil«* association of which he is manager. • • • The construction of a station by the Short Line Railroad company at; Georgetown, a small town west otj Montpelier, has begun, ltairoad offi c als have issued instructions for £Tit« • mstruction of a shelter station anti ■roper freight handling l'aciltics at diittlu, a station on the Bliss cutoff. ' ... < >. W. Worthwlne, Boise attorney,' •ccivcd Tuesday an invitation to ad on ss approximately 10,000 former set - -', • e men at Torrington, Wyo„ who will| i'e there to register for entres on 215 i's id' SO acres eaelt in the Shoshone a i cy act project in Wyoming. Mr .orthwine will be unable to address the meeting. ... While residents of the town of Plains -Mont., northwest of Missoula, fought w fire in the W. B. Russell lumber yard, believed to be of incendiary origin, two) unmasked men entered the First State, hank there and esc. pcd with $8500 in' currency and $6000 in Liberty bonds! according to a telephone message re-' ceived at Missoula. * * * Governor Davis received last Wed nesday an invitation to accept the lion I entry chairmanship of tlie Army and Navy (Tub of America for Idaho. Gov •rnor Davis accepted the invitation, ac-i cording to announcement from his of fice. The invitation was extended by lirig. Gen. Howard S. Borden, chair man of the national committee j C. S. and E. E. Maxwell, operating! te W S. Stewart farm north <T r •lint-' berly, imve completed threshing and, report a yield of 1890 bushels of wheat 1 , from a 21-acre patch. By bushels (lie result from the patch is 60 -1-21 bushels per acre. The farm operators have sold about 50 per cent of the yield, the remaining half being stored in bins. * « . j George L. Watt, who lives one and' one-quarter miles : of Buhl, lias 104 acres of wheat, which averaged GO bushels to the acre. Mr. Watt has four acres out of this field in certified wheat whiclt produced 72% bushels fo the acre. The wheat land was sowed to alfalfa for five years and two years to sugar beets previous to this wheat crop. * • * The Wyoming National Forest is do ing oons'dorable work tins summer re pairing the roads tlint were destroyed by the extreme high wnter this spring. A force of men have been at work for some time in Swift Creek Canyon and another force in Dry Creek. Neither road is passable at present, but the re ports are that they will soon be readyt for use. • • • A new record In the number of cars> handled through tlie Pocatello Short Line yards was attained for the 24; hour period ending at midnight Friday,! the increase. caved-in pit. niately 148 feet In depth. ... will be shipped n from Dillon. • • • Fires in Boise, Payette, Idnfh Weiser national forests have slight, according to reports. • • • last Wednesday. state organization. Their e< wHl be held at the Otty Hall. 1 t I £ - e 0 r Q a (I n a a B t 8 of ■ TOO LADYLIKE FOR "GRAMPA" Old Gentleman Couldn't Recall Sailin'» in His Time Doing Anything Like Skipping Rope Grnmpa served in the navy quite n while ago—under Admiral Fnrragut or John Paul Jones or route M those per sons. In those days, you ronoTnh'r. u 11 sailors wore Horace GreeJei whiskers and had either a profane parrot, a wooden leg or a girl in every port. Grntupa's granddaughter. Cor della May, keeps company* with a ma- I chinist's mate, first class, on the de ftroyer Dyer, now with the other do stroyers In the Hudson river. His name Is Buck. Buck thought Cordelia May would like it if he invited Grnmpa to come along with iter to visit the Dyer. Cor delia May didn't like it at all, ns a matter of fact, but Grnmpa accepted with alacrity. "How'd you like it. Pa?" inquired Cordelia May's mother, when Grnmpa got hack home. ''Djhave n good time?" "I did not," said Grnmpa. "What dill Cordelia May do?" Sin thought she knew right away where to hang the guilt. But she was wrong. "Site didn't do nothin' except gawk at that lubber of lier'it," said Grnmpa, "but the navy's gone t'Uell, that's what." "No such a tiling," demurred Ma. "They leave here first o' May for New port, nn' you heard Buck say t liai your self." "Sissies! Old Indies! Milk an' wa ter hoys!" Grnmpa exploded. "Why, Mary, guess wlmt the first tiling 1 saw on that frigate was?" Ma had never served on a destroyer, so, of course, couldn't guess. "Why, 1 see n gnat big lull of a lad and what was lie doin' but 'dupin' tope ! SkippilT mre. .mir. 1 e ', \ WRIGLEY3 AFTER EVERY MEAL** 10for5* & m r* G ob ?» c % The new sugar coated chewing gum which everybody likes—you will* too. delicious peppermint flavored sugar jacket around peppermint flavored chewing gum that will aid your appetite and diges tion. polish your teeth and moisten your throat. B122 mPiïft . JBH JBh THE FLAVOR LASTS Prices Are Down Goods Are Cheaper QUALITY ALWAYS - r Q Se a (I n a a B t eger-Bundlie ( ' 'Everybody 's Store J). 8 Goods Are of Cheaper ■ Prices Are Down I j j sudor skippHY repel T rooked about me .expecting to lind the rest of the crew playin' post - dice with one an other. Skippin' rope!" G.rantpn groan "d at the thought. Buck meanwhile l ad arrived and overheard. He ga\ «• : a le raucous laugh of a machinist's mate, first class, who is amused at something. "Don't say a word to him," he cau tioned Ma and Cordelia May inter, when Grnmpa had gone to bed to dream of John Paul .Tones playing tid dlywinks with Admiral Fnrragut on a rose-bedecked battleship. "Don't say a word, but the guy he saw skipping rope is Sonko'»! Slocum, the heavy weight efiamp'on of the flotilla. IIoM getting in trim for the bouts up at Newport."—New York Sun. "BLUFFERS" WHO WAKE GOOD Net Infrequently It Is Essential to Cain the Neighbors' Confidence by Any Means. There Is an oil nmn out west—and if ins name were printed every one would know it—who on one occasion was so near the rocks that when lie walked ids hack hair dragged on the ground, lie hud abtfut as much money as a chipmunk has diamond neck laces, and his debts would sound like a statement of Europe's finuneiul re lations with the United States. But he Imd a good prospect. So lie got together a group or investing possi bilities atul gave them the best dinner they hud ever tasted, says a writer In an exchange. "But how did you do it?" I asked. "You're after telling me that you had been living on rubber heels and old clothes for weeks and yet you gave them a dinner?" "1 bluffed," said the oil man. "1 fooled 'em all, hotel man, waiters, cab men. tiorrsL. oven une else. If I had not put that proposition over I would have walked out of town that night it 1 had been lucky enough to get out of town. But I fooled 'em. Ami we all got rff-h ■ at of it." The theory on which he worked might he stated differently. The con fidence of one's neighbors is essential to success in life, and sometimes it seems advisable to bluff in order to get it. it never i ays to lop the un der lip down on the breastbone and tell the world that you're a gone gos ling. Alter all, .ally the man with real courage is able to bluff success fully. and such a man is worth back ing—-so that one might unwisely argue it is safe to buck bluffers. Best say thut some bluffers are worth buck ing. Which recalls the story of George Graham Vest, for years one of the senator« from Missouri. At the cou viiition which later nominated him his rivals had promised what they would do if elected. In his turn Vest arose. "1 will only promise you," said lie, "that if I am elected I will draw the salary with clock-like regularity and spend it like a gentleman." That bluff won. But the bluffer who can make a bluff like that is no bluffer ut all. Modernness of the Ancients. We have only to turn hack the pages ol' history to discover that the ancients had some very modern no tions. Mr. K. W. Hultiie pointed out before the Newcomen society, recently organ ized in England to study ttie history of engineering and technology, that In the great 1'nhu.V of the Two Axes in ('rote there was a system of water carried sewage and terra cotta socket ed drain pipes that could not lie par alleled In Europe prior to the Eight eenth century. — Popular Science Monthly