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wiregrip 6000 miles guarantee The tire with a thousand claws I k\ m m /Y* 9 . t 8 1 If. I \ \ NeflF. Boyle Hardware Co. •ole Agents Blackfoot Shelley Firth Rexbturg Grain Good Condition Twin Falls County Inspection of Twin Falls county grain, from Hansen to Castleford, by J. W. Barber of the office of cerial investigation, bureau of plant in dustry, revealed that grain was in good condition, that there was only a small per centage of smut and That In a few cases there was a little ruut. : Foot Expert Here 5s. *x A specialist from Chicago loaned to this store by Dr. Wm. M. Scholl the recognized foot authority, is here now. He will be here only August 13 and 14 so foot bothered people should lose no l timfe in coming to see him. i Examination and Advice i Absolutely FREE t This expert knows all about feet, m He knows the famous Dr. Scholl ■ methods of correction and he H knows that ||] TRartisa _ H D£ Scholl ippliance or Rowdy IbrEvejylbotTrcul I Let him examine your foot and U tell you what is the trouble, the H cause and the way to quickly H correct it Let him demonstrate II on your own foot that you can gain Fool Comfort immediately. You don't have to wear "freaky" or loose shoes. The Dr. Scholl plan is to give foot comfort w the stylish, well fitting shoes you like. you wear All Welcome. Come 1 b. THE BROWN-HART CO. "The Home of Popular Prices it W. C. T. U. MOVES TO BAR TOBACCO Organization Wants Congress to Submit Constitutional Amend ment Opposing Tobacco HOPES FOR SUCCESS IN 1»24 WASHINGTON.—After a two months' inquiry conducted in this city, Chicago, San Francisco and else where to determine whether there was a concerted campaign to bar the use of tobacco, now that liquor has gone by the boards, the association opposed to. national prohibition is sued a statement here Saturday Charging that the Woman's Christian Temperance union was backing a movement to have antinicotine laws enacted in every state in the union. The W. C. T. U. will celebrate its fiftieth anniversary five years hence I and the organization is hopeful of having congress submit a constitu tional amendment before March 20, 1924, its semi-centennial, forbidding the cultivation, sale, use or export of the weed for smoking or chewing purposes, the statement charged. The $1,000,000 "drive" begun last March by the White Ribboners, it is alleged, has for its object the crush ing o fthe demon nicotine and to This end, the anti-prohibitionists say, $300,000 will be expended, ostensibly for "child welfare," "health and morality," "education and informa tion" and other propaganda methods by means of the churches and public schools. The association opposed to natlonl prohibition further charges the W. C. T. U. with Planning to finance its campaign against tobacco without ap pealing directly for funds or naming the purposes for which the money is to be expended. In support of this, it asserts that already, "in the guise of public school recitation books which flagrantly violate the sanctity of home and filial devotion," fathers who use tobacco are protrayed as "filthy and unfit for childish care." James Arthur Seavey, managing director of the association, in ex plaining the reasons for the investi gation, said it was started to clear up "whether or not the same profes sional and paid prohibitionists, who foisted the eighteenth amendment upon the nation without a popular vote were behind the tobacco cru sade, despite their eager denials." + Seed Show to be Held in January Field work to stimulate interest in the seed show to be held by the Idaho Seed Growers 1 association in Poca tello next January is being done this week in Canyon, Gooding end Lin coln counties by Charles B. Ahlson, who is employed by the teed associa tion and works thru tho extension division. He will work next week in Jerome and Cassia counties .and the week following in Twin bulls and Minidoka. Premiums of $1200 are announced in the show's premium list, which is now ready for the press. There ere special premiums for Dicklow wheat. Early Baart wheat grown on dry land. Turkey Red wheat, alfalfa seed and Trebi barley. Sweepstakes me offered for potatoes, clover and field beans. COMMERCIAL APPLE CROP REPORT GOOD Young Apple Trees Now at Rearing Stage Are Making a Bumper Crop for Idaho This Year IDAHO WILL HAVE 4000 CARS A sharp decline in the condition of the New York apple crop during June is the principal feature of the special July commerical apple report of the federal bureau of crop esti mates, released thru the office of the Idaho field agent in Boise. The con dition of the commercial apple crop for the United States as a whole in dicated 24,454,000 barrels as com pared with 24,584,000 barrels in 1918. New York state now promises less than one-third of last year's pro duction. The Outlook iu Idaho indhates 500 cars In excess of the bumper crop of 1917, or some 4000 cars. Last year's production was only about 500 care, Payette-Weiser dis trict is estimated at about 2500 cars, the Boise valley district 500 cars, Twin Falls district 400 cars, and Lewiston district 350 cars. New acreage coming into bearing and greater age of bearnig trees are re sponsible for the very heavy crop promised this year. Conditions in the western states or boxed apple region, continue favorable and practically every im portant apple state west of the Rocky mountains promises the largest crop in its history. The total production of boxed apples forecasted is approxi mately 29,000,000 boxes as compared with the 21,000,000 box crop in 1918 and the 25,000,00 box crop of 1917. The quality and size of the fruit are generally reported as ex cellent. Washington will probably lead all states in commercial produc tion by a large margin, the outlook being some 14,625,000 boxes. The middle west, particularly Missouri, shows an increase over 1918. The New England states have very good prospects .while the middle At lantic regions, including Pennsyl vania, Maryland, the Virginas, New Jersey and Delaware, have on the whole about 20 per cent less than last year. + COURSES EXTENDED AT THE UNIVERSITY Re-arrangement of Course in Bank ing to be Made by State Bankers Association ADDITIONS TO BUSINESS COURSE MOSCOW, Ida.—Work in business and economics at the University of Idaho will be increased next year by the purchase of new supplies and ap plances for the course of business administration and by re-arrange ment of courses and office work in the new wing of the administration building, according to a statement made yesterday by Professor H. T. Lewis, head of the department. The demand for courses in type writing has made necessary the pur chase of many more mochines than were on hand last year, said Pro fessor Lewis. In addition to the regular stenographic work, courses in filing, indexing, office manage ment, court stenography and' ad vanced dication will be offered by the instructors in charge. The course in banking is to be re arranged next year. Professor Lewis is working under the advice of a committee appointed by the State Bankers' association. For advanced students in econom ics, a seminar in public and state finance will be offered by Professor Lewis himself. "The department has three gen eral fields," said Professor Lewis, "first is the general business course to prepare men and women for a business career; the second field Is to prepare teachers for commerce and economics, and the third is the course in banking. We are especially anxious to develop the course in hanking this year." Work will begin with the opening •of the fall quarter, September 16. T GRANDVIEW I » W » I 4 4 4 4 » H 4 4 » I » I'»I 4 4 t : + Many Grandview people attended the show and dance at Sterling Mon day. Lual Satterfield of Pocatello is visiting her grandparents here this week. Naomi Varley and Ethel Quigley were Wednesday guests of Miss Velma Satterfield. John Varley and Roy Christensen were in Sterling Tuesday attending to business. There are many teams employed on the Stub lateral now. The Bee Hive girls plan on a trip to Lava Hot Springs for over the week-end. Velma Satterfield returned home Saturday from Pocatello, where she was under Or. Howard's care at the general hospital for a week. She Is getting along nicely. John Jensen went to Blackfoot the first of the week to give some busi ness matters his attention. MAZOLA The Perfect oil for cookinq J yani sal ads wife should have & copy of the interest ing 68-page Corn Products Book. Beautifully illustra ted end full of in formation for good cooking. Write to day for it t «• 5 \ )i A . PWM SALAD klN6 A i OIL Remarkable Economy! II again with odors from AZOLA is used over and over out transmitting flavors or food to another. It is not absorbed into M R! one foods. And remember—Mazola is equal to butter for cook 5, better and more wholesome than lard and compounds d you use % to K less Mazola for shortening, as in pie crusts- etc. mg an CORN PRODUCTS REFINING COMPANY New York P. O. Box 101 t Stanley and Earl Quigley of Grand view spent the last week with friends at Crystal. Ralph Parsons is employed at the A. J. Satterfield i anch. Farms to Give Soldiers Work The question of soldier settlement shortly will come to an Issue before congress. The fundamentals of the problem so far as they affect the in terests of the country are that sol dier non-employment shall be re duced and soil production increased. This by government co-operation with men who were soldiers and now wish to be farmers. The issue, no,matter how broad and well con sidered, will not solve the problem of soldier readjustment nor will it bring the monster of high living cost to its knees. But it will be a firm, well defined step in that direction. One need not doubt that the roll ing barrage of a land-holders lobby has been charted. There are many m. 'n * t • *■ w V'-l m L] C*Hd AMELS' expert blend of choice Turkish and choice Domestic tobaccos answers every cigarette desire you ever had l Camels give such universal delight, such unusual enjoyment and satisfaction you'll call them a cigarette revelation! If you'd like a cigarette that does not leave any unpleasant cigaretty aftertaste or unpleasant cigaretty odor, emoke Camelsl If you hunger for a rich, mellow-mild cigarette that has all that desirable cigarette "body"—well, you get some Camels as quickly as you con l Camels' expert blend makes all Ihn delightful quality possible. Ycur personal test will prove that Camel Cigarettes are the only cigarertes you ever smoked that just seem made to meet your taste! You will prefer them to either kind cf to bacco smoked straight! Compare Camels fer quality and •satisfaction-with any cigarette in (be world at any price! C r * ft ft 4 0 oi I & 18 cents a package Camels are mold everywhere in acientihc ally mealed packages of 30 cigarettes; or ten packages (300 cigarettes) in a glass irte-psper-covered carton. We mtrongty recommend this carton for the horns or office supply, or when you travel. * B. J. REYNOLDS TOBACCO COMPANY N. C. § evidences that narrow selfishness will undertake to checkmate or defeat the plan to help returned soldiers render productive thousands of acres of idle ^nds Lel us watch the issue sharply It will be interesting and profitable to learn just how strong is the sur vival in congress of shifty, flabby anti-bellum political chicanery, will be interesting and profitable to learn just how strong has been the development of a political conscience which can see national good ahead of vicious self-interest.—American Le gion Weekly. it * Salvation Army Success in War - r Commander Evangeline Booth in the preface to the book "The War Romance of the Salvation Army" answer the quite general query con cerning the secret of service that has brought universal commendation from the men who were at the front. "Now on all sides I am confronted with the question," says Commander Booth, " 'What is the secret of the salvation army success in the war?' 'Permit me to suggest three rea sons which, in my judgment, account for it: "First, when the war-bolt fell, when the clarion call sounded it found the salvation army ready. "Ready not only with j>ur material machinery, but with that precious piece of human mechanism which is lndispensible to all great and high achievement—the right calibre of men, the right calibre of women. Men and women equipped by a care ful training for the work they would have to do. "We were not many in number, I admit. In France our numbers have been regretably few. But this is be cause I have felt it better to fall short in quantity than to run the risk of falling short in quality. Quality is its own multiplication table. Quality without quantity will spread, where as quantity without quality will shrink. Therefore I would not send any officers to France except such as had been fully equipped in our train ing schools."