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! I News of One of ihe Busiest Spots on the Tract. Filer, Idaho, April, 21) 'OS Mrs. Ira D. Vinton, Mrs. Geo. K Johnson and Mrs. R. Reynolds went to Twin Falls Monday. Mrs. S. B. Allen who lias been win tering In California, will spend a few weeks in Fil -,r with lier Alien before returning to her home in Albion Mich, Mr. and Mrs, Glenn McKinley were in Filer this week. Jake Shank of Buhl was seen flying through Filer in his auto, on his way to Twin Fall). Geo. Johnson went to Twin Saturday on business. son Frank Mrs. Harry Sohildman entertained Rev. Dunham of Boise oa last Satin' day and Sunday. C. M. Day of Spokane was in tbi.-t week. Filer John McGrain our station ageni be absent for a will few weeks going to Shoshone to relieve the agent there for a short furlough. Mr. and Mrs. Schaffner and daugh ter Mattie were Twin Fa Is visitors last Saturday. Messrs. Thornton, Scott, Motto, Whinnery, Kaspereck, Wallsr, Walters, Bl iss and Pomeroy attended tne S9.li aniveraary of the LO. O. F. at Twin Falls on Monday. The Filer Jr., got whipped iu er manner on last Peavcy boys the score being 11 to 15 II, Sprin^stuu was in Twin Falls tbio week a prop Sunday by the Mrs. Tuoruas Smith and children drove to Twin Fall) on Monday. Mrs. 1 lurry Sohildman west to Twin Falls on last Saturday. Gu- Et'dman has been confined to his bed for the past week. H. H. Sohildman went to Twin Falls on business 1 uesday. Dr. Alfred Newberry was a Twin Falls visitor Tuesday, Ira D. Vinton was in T.vin Falls Wednesday. Gus Erdman our genial liveryman was agreeably surprised last week when his brother stepped in to call him from North Dakota. Miss Olive Fisher, has buried herself away from her friends for a short time, going to her ranch to prove up. R. Tilllnghast of Boise was looking around Filer this week. R. Roberts of Spokane was in Filer this week prospecting. Ira Vinton purchased a pen of Buff Orpington hens this week. I on George Washington of Hansen Receives Jolt in the Face. Hansen Idaho, April. 29 1908 Our schools close on Friday of this week, and the pupils are program. the final examination« iu the higher de partment. The year has been quite successful, and now the children will welcome the days of c griteful change from study. Miss Ethel Kimeili- g ot llevhurn is spending a few days at. iUnsen with her friend, Miss Vivian Bixl t. preparing a List v.eek was occupied with cation ns a Rev. J ihn Schenek Sunday at the school house, has entered the work preached lust A) he as general niis 1 1 5 s ß S' 3 e 1 | a Car each of Rock and Stock salt just in. Twin Falls Grain & Produce Co. LIMITED Money to loan on improved farms. Investments made for non-residents. Real Estate. Insurance. The benefits of twenty years' experience in farming by irrigation at the service of our customers. We have carefully cruised the whole Salmon Segregation, which will be opened under the Carey Act June 1st and will be prepared to locate parties either under power of attorney or personally for able lee. a reason A. McPherson Geo. F. Sprague Office, north wing of Hotel Perrine, Twin Falls, Idaho sionary, his many friend-) regret that he will he unable to preach here regularly as in the past. Mr. and Mrs. .1 S Smith very p'eas antly entertained a number of young people ou Friii ly evening of last week. Those present were Miss Ethel Kmier ling, of H lyburn. Miss Vivian Llixler and Frank Brewer, George Washington was quite severe ly injured one day last week by being sicked in the face by one of the span of mules lie had recently put chased. While able to he out he still bears the scars of his injuries. Mrs. Erania Barnett and daughter Ada of Topeka Kansas arrived last week and are the guests of Ora Rush and family. llov. Archer, a missionary of the Methodist church will preach at the school house next Sunday at 3:00 p. m. Born, to Mr. and Mrs. Harry Kil lough of Ottawa, Kansas, a daughter. The many friends of the parents con gratulate them. Mr. Kilhmgh has pm chased a home near Ottawa, but we trust they have not forgotten their promise to return to the Twin Falls tract, Mr. and Mrs. A. llidcy enter tained a number of young people l.isi W. (Tuesday evening in honor of Miss Nellie and Master Frank Ha-sad, who left the next d tv for their future home in Hamilton, Montana. Those present were Misses Net île II issad, Eva Walton, Adialadc Ciz/.ens, Susie Holey, and Florence Soai'h and Frank Hassud, Oren Moon and R »llo Crater. Misses Fern and E ,hsl Towne enter tained at dioiier lust Sunday evening Covers were >aid for twelve and the usual good time was enjoyed. Mrs. Geo. Crater was chosen by the Hansen Uuion S. S. their delegate to represent them at the State Sunday School convention to convene in Boise May 6, 7 and 8. Mrs. Crater and dim 'liter Miss Nota will go to Meridian on Friday to visit prior to date of the convention. DeWitt'.s Little Early Risers, the fa mous little liver pills. I ?*» (Î l ; Since January we have sold 3,01 8 pounds (over one and one half tons) of Chase & Sanb >rn's high grade cof fees. Our sales are in creasing ev ü ry day. People of Twin Fails and vicin ity evidently recognize the super ior drinking merits and purity of « I II SOLD IN FIVE G RADES Ï , 30 , ! 9 J r ami m « w L : Don't bo taken in by inferior coffees represented to be "just as Good", no coffees "Just as Good" as Sanborn's, I ry a pound next time and be convinced. There are "i $ : V «»/ '-„Jr » Sole Agents. Twin Fails he the last the the m. we PROGRAM FOR COMMENCEMENT High School Will Graduate its First Class. The. following is the order of the events that will take place, during com mencera ;nt week, aad the prjgrami as they w 11 occur. Garduatlng exercises of the eighth grade, Wednesday evening, May 13, 19011, 8 o'clock. Invocation. Class Song Essay, " History of Idaho". Rev. II. W. Parker .Nellie Zimmerman Instrumental Solo.Fern Gaut Recitation, "A Bit of Danish His tory". Essay, "The Future of T.vin Palis" .Jessie Starr Instrumental Solo.Sarah Higgins Declaration of Independence and Columbia the Gem of the Ocean... .The Thirteen Colonics Nellie Zimmerman Violet Boone Jessie Starch Dinah Dumkee Mary Cheek Clara Tarr Wand i Hoag Lizzie Webb Ethel Clauson I va Tafrr Ethel Diffemhirfer Beul ih Taylor Violet. Boone Sarah Hlgg'ns 'Toe Stow-Away". . .Mac Jones l.isi and Recitatio. , Class Prophecy Presentation of Diplomas. ..'.Supt. S. D. Parke D mille Quartet.Mac Jones, Rose Jones, Clara Tarr, Fern Guut, Ferne Löste, lo, Violet Boone I va R : <;e Ethel Diffendarfer. On Thursday, May 14-h at 2 P. M. will take place the basket bail game be tween the 8lh Grade and the High School to decide the ownership of the Booth Cut), which was won l ist year by the present 8th Grade team. CLASS DAY PROGRAM Thursday, May 14, 1898, 8 P. M. Instrumental Solo, "VaLe Htri .Grace Barger Eisay, "Joan of Arc" .Faith Gamble Essay, "The Panama Canal". .Jessie McMillan Mary Cheek the the to and the enrie".... fa Japanese Song. . 1 rimary and Second Grades Eisay, "Queen El ztbeth". ..Grace Si ne mu, l ; E siy, 1 K >e Quam Vidert" Martha Snyder Class Song Oration, " The Results of Applica tion .Christena Brown F.s-ay, "Our Navy", 1 rma Swan Indian Club Drill.Seventh Grade Oration, "Idaho".Dell Fuller Oration, " Thu Hague Conference" .Curtis Turner Sixth Grade May Pole Dance Friday afternoon, May 15, at 2 o' clock tlie F.eld Meet will take place to contest for the cup, offered last year by the Board of Trustees, consisting of Mr. Thomas, Mr. Williams and Mr. Chamberlain. COM M ENGEM ENT EX ERCISES May 15 h, 1908 8 P. M . Invocation.Hey. John Gourley Instrumental Solo .Wi liam Coburn I Commencement Address "U Ï ! lcrown e l King#"... Rev. W. S. Woodhull Vocal solo.Mrs, W. O. Taylor Presentation of Diplomas. : Mr. J imes A. Waters, president of the Board of trustees. Men's Quarte' . Messrs. Nixon, Fuller, Tyler, Cole THE BELIES Of BLACKVILLE. Home Talent Entertainment Equals Any Professional Minstrel Show. Tlie funny' jokes and rag time songs of the minstrels last night pleased every one and there seemed to be ho end to the resources of the black face artist in creating fun and merriment. The ladies of the Episcopal guild under whose auspices the home talent was given were suceessfull in getting a live lot of artists. The introduction of hits on local men kept up the interest of the audience tc a high pitch as they wonedered who would be next, Joe Plaisted assisted by Miller Evans added greatly to the pleasure by the feats of magic, all of which were naively re vealed at. the end of the stunt. 1 Notice. We wish to announce that R. H. Williams will in th; future be associat ed with us in the Real Estate Business. We have entered into a co-partnership. The finn name will bechangedto Brunk Williams Realty Co. Anyone having an? farm or city property for sale be aure and list it with us for quick re returns. Up stairs in Boyd block. Tha Brunk Realty & Auction Co. Oregon Short Line Excursions. To Salt Lake, May 7th. to 9ih. for Trap Shooters Tournament. To Boise May' 12tli and 13th. Idaho Sportsmen's Association. To Walla Walla Wash., May 19 to2lst., Northwest Sportsmen's Association. See agents for rates and further particulars. Are you in the market for a type writer either to buy or trade. See Hill & Taylor. See the Idaho Department store fer all sizes tents and ducking. Twin Falls to Have an Up-to-date Piano Store. A Lineof Highest Qual | ity Pianos to Be Put in Stock Wiih the Popular Furnitur« Dealer. Mr. E. C. Layering lias made arrangements with Eilers Piano House, the largest piano dealers in the United States, to handle their pianos, and shipments are to be made direct from the fac tory. The Twin Palls public will be able to buy pianos just as cheap as if they were buying in some of the larger centers, and not otily this but arrangements are to be made for competent tuning and repairing. Mr. Layering will only handle the foremost of all standard pianos, and in his display rooms they will be able to find such great makes as tlie Weber, Ohickering, Kimball, Hazleton, Hobart M. Cable and Lester, also thirty other of the leading makes. Eilers Piano House controls the entire output of many of the lar gest piano factories, and in this way buy cheaper than the small retail dealers and through their agents can offer you better pianos at lower prices. Mr. P. A. Raymond, the whole sale representative, is in town arranging matters with Mr. Lay ering, and has already secured the order for a new stock of goods to come into the Palls Another interesting feature will be the fact that Mr. Layering is going to handle the genuine pianola and pianola piano, which has made such wonderful pro gress in the musical world that the same is being used in the large colleges for the correct in terpretation of classical music. The Themodist and Metrostyle features are patented and con trolled exclusively by the Aeolian Co.,.and no other player can use these features. We shall be very glad to de monstrate oi explain the work ings of the player piano, and Mr Raymond will stay in Twin Palls for a few days and will be very glad to meet all the friends and I patrons of t he Eilers Piano House at Mr. Lavering's store. OCR Buhl, April 29th 1908. Miss Eva Albee u niece of Dr. D. P. Albee who has been visLing with her uncle for e vrai n.o iths, left h-iv Tues day afternoon for her home in Eureka, California. J. B. Clark, from Minnesota is visa ing with his old friend, John Maxwell, he is interes ed in bee culture and will, probably locale here and enter into that kind of business. A. W. Till sy and B. Wilkins of Kim berly were In Buhl Tuesday. They are associated together in the firm of the Kimberly Produce and Commission Co. Arthur.I. Heavy and wife of Twin Fulls were in Buhl Monday night. F. H. Kutnewsky. with the Continen tal Insurance company, is in the city tiiis week, writing insurance. W, Ë. Garvey' of Pocatello, who is with the Oregon Short Line at that place as ticket agent, came down Sun day to Eee his old friends and have a look at at hi.-< sage brush farm, about five miles south of town, looks good to him down here and thal He rays it he would not seil his land for $100 an acre now. ChaunceÿM. Dav with the Wood ward & Tidenan Printing company of St. Louis, Mo., was in town last week doi r g business with our merchants. C.H. Winner of Rupert, came down on Monday s train on business. W. A. Gardner of Caldwell was a vis itor in Buh) Tuesday. R. Bradford of Sait Lake was a bnsi ness vioitor in Buhl Tuesday. P. W. Monahan has deserted Buhl and irrigating his farm south east of town, but will soon be hack with us, we miss him. A. W. Gooding of Shoshone was in town this week delivering fruit trees. The ball game Friday was a short one only three Innings, resulting in Buhl receiving eight runs to four for Twiu Falls. The Wind and dust made It hard for the boys from Twiu Falls, as they could not see èi rough the clouds like Boosters had wind and wav it looked ttmT when the Buhl O L-l Fellows visited there Monday to celebrate. C. Funk of Ogden was in Buhl Sunday and Monday. «.a; J. A. Walker of Rock Creek came over to Buhl to yisit with friends Snn duy and Monday. F. A. Mar- liai and wife, A. H. Ni hart, Fred Nthart, A. H. Baldwin, C. J, Swanson, C. W. Arthur, L. G. Hay ford, M. I). L. Barstow and wife, Mr. Glenn, Mr. Giodnight, Geo. Eveleth, Miss Selma Swanson, J. H. Schooler and wife, Andrew Lee and sister, Ed. Litller and wife, Mrs. Howard and neice and VV, S. Harris all went over to Twin Falls Monday to celebrate the 89th anniversary of the 1. O. 0. F. with with Twin Falls lodge No. 23. All had a good time and wish to thank the members of No. 23 courtesies extended. GLASGOW'S SLUMS. Its Awful Sleeoir-j C.uarters ant Its "Penny Fawns." In the Mitigate Monthly there Is a description of the "Alratia of Glas gow"—the Cowcaddens— where "all that is most unsnluhrious and repellent in our modern life is to bo found." Side by side with all that is demoraliz ing live and flourish harpies of various None is so dan gerous to the health of the community us she who night after night seeks to make a dishonest penny by overcrowd ing her slummy house. Sanitary in spectors find the occupants of over crowded houses, in tlieir attempt to avoid detection, concealed in every conceivable corner—hidden in cup boards, under bods and even oil the housetops. Two tiers of people have been found in one bed, one on the boards or mattress, the bed then Hung over; and another living tier on the top. What are known as "penny pawns" abound iu the district. A broker who keeps one of these can purchase an article of any value from a penny up ward. lie is compelled to keep it for only seven full days, and at the end of that period lie may sell it to whomsoever he chooses, and that, too, in all probability, for several hundred per cent more than he paid for it. Thousands of poor people are entirely ignorant of the difference between a pnwnbroklng establishment and a "penny pawn," with the result that in niany_ cases when they go to the latter they lose goods which, if pledged with the former, they might have redeemed hi time. ;:'c: A TERRIBLE REWAF.3. Cromwell's Payment For the Capture oi Feir.brcke Ccsti During tlie struggle between King Charles and the parliament Pembroke castle was so well fortified that Crom well, with all ids cannon, could not take it. After many failures he gave np his intention and began to inarch on for Tenby. But before he liad proceeded far a country shoemaker came up to Cromwell and asked him whether he would reward him if lie would tell him how to get the castle into Ills posses sion. Cromwell, very g!ad of this offer. Then this old shoemaker, glad to get some money, ns no doubt he was rather poor, told him that there was a pipe through which they got their water and that if he were to cut the pipe the castle would surrender. Cromwell said, "I thank you for the information you have given me, but as you have turned traitor to your coun trymen tlie only reward I will give you is that you shall be hanged on the very next tree that I come to." Cromwell had the shoemaker hanged and cut the pipe he had told him of, leading to the castle, which then sur I rendered.—London Telegraph. (consented. I Made It Clear. When Colonel Edmund Rice was in command of the Twenty-sixth infantry (mostly volunteers from New England) ill the Philippines, he organized from his regiment a company of mounted scouts. To equip them for this service he made requisition on headquarters for the necessary outfit, including eighty nosebags. Some officious clerk In the quartermaster's office in Ma nila returned the requisition to Colo nel Rice with these written re marks: "Your report shows but sixty j men in your mounted company. Why do you require eighty' nosebags?" The colonel's explanation was short and characteristic. It was: "It Is true I have but sixty men, hut I have eighty The nosebags are for the horses, not for the men." ■ horses. Inoculation For Smallpox. Lady Mary Wortley Montagu is gen erally credited with having Introduced inoculation into England from Turkey. In 1718 she had her sou Inoculated at Adrianople with success. She was al lowed to have it tried In England on seven condemned criminals In 1721, and in 1722 two members of the royal family were inoculated. The practice was bitterly opposed by the clergy un til 1700. A Dr. Mead practiced Inocu lation with success up to 1754, and Dr. Dunsdale of London inoculated Cath erine II. of Russia iu 1708. Yaceine In oculation was Introduced by Dr. Jen ner In 1799.—New York American. Capital. "Let me Illustrate the. difference be tween capital and labor," said "the rich uncle to the Impecunious nephew, "Suppose I give you £5"— "That's capital," replied the nephew, extending his hand for the money.— London Telegraph. It of Sentiment T [Original. ] said ,Jeannette to her 'Oh, doe,' fiance, "what do you thluk 1 received by express today?" "What?" "A glass bottle picked up on the coast near Atlantic City containing a message. 1 "P.ig storm? Shipwreck? Vessel sink ing? We are all lost?" "More than that. I've had a lover 1 didn't know of. Read it." And she handed him a bit of paper on which were scrawled her full name and ad dress and— In a few minutes this vessel will carry wish you to ne who has. us all to a watery Krave. 1 know that there has been o unknown to you. loved you devotedly. But he will die : ithout hé has lived w revealing himself to you. Farewell. said .loo after reading the message, "do you suppose it's geuu-; tne?" ^ '•Something tells me it is "What?" 'T> feel —F— somehow if that had this roan wooed have"— Well.' Iced ' 9 vy le would \ "Would have"—V "What a noble, g have been to love m_ . "Noble, good man. oEi ? at a distance! od man« i at a distSTfoir!" To love you Will .you kindly ex re must plain?' "Why. there must have been some reason why he couldn't declare him self. Ills great heart bore the load without permitting me to share it." "Then why didn't lie keep on bear ing it without mixing you up in this way?" "He knew a woman's nature. I wish you knew it ns well. A woman re ceives lier greatest compliment In the love of a good man." "You mean a noble, good man. Don't leave out the noble." "This man must have been b noble, good, self sacrificing man." "Where does the self sacrifice come in?' "Why. If he had told me of his love I would have loved him. We couldn't marry and"— "How do you know you couldn't?" "Why, what other reason would there be for his not"— "Lots of 'em. The chances are ho was beneath you. probably some cab driver who once drove you somewhere £ or' "Joseph!" "More likely a common sailor, with his arms and breast tattooed with an chors." "Y'ou are simply showing your envy of one who was doubtless your su perior." "At any rate, I'd have more rense tlmn to keep my love a secret till a few minutes before I was to be launch ed for kingdom come." "You haven't that nobility of soul to understand this man's nature, would not speak till what he said would not make me suffer—till It would be only sweet for a woman to hoar." He "Nobility of soul, eh? I haven't no fcility of soul. And this man—how do you know he had a soul at all? How do you know he isn't a myth? Some body may have been playing a joke on you." "One who would play such a joke would have as little soul as the myth he created." Joseph looked sorely troubled. "It seems to me," he said presently, "that a rival has sprung up—a blood less, spiritual, heavenly, noble, good, unselfish"— "Heroic." "Heroic. Any more?" "Why do you sneer at him?" "I'm not sneering at him. He's sim ply a manufactured man, one who has been built up out of pure sentiment, with sentimental arms, legs, head, hands.' "V'lio created him? Not I! I never heard of him till I received his only and last message." "At any rate, ho has replaced me. I'm going to say farewell. I'm going to give way to your ideal hero." "Y'ou should strive to be like him." "Like him! Do you suppose I'd wish to be like a man of tissue paper, with nothing Inside of him but gas? He isn't even gas. lie's a vacuum." "There's no substance in the angels.'' "There are different kinds of angels." "I do believe you hate him." "I! Hate him! I'm perfectly indiffer ent to him, confound him!" The girl burst into a merry laugh. She laughed for five minutes, holding I her sides, then tried to say something, but she was interrupted by another in voluntary peel of laughter. Finally she controlled herself sufficiently to say: j ■ "Joe, this is"— "It's certainly no laughing matter." "Yes, It Is, stupid." "Stupid! It's well that a stupid man should give way to a little t!n god." "Joe, the next time you send me a message from the dead do have sense enough to write it on paper that I won't recognize as your own." The expression of mingled fierceness and misery on Joe's face gradually faded away and gave place to one of shamefaeedness and relief. "Did you recognize the paper?" q I asked. ' -jf- I "How could I help it since I've a ton of it upstairs?" "And the writing?" "Scarcely at all disguised. I knew It In a minute. IIow came you to do such a thing?" "Well, Charlie Baker said that a girl would fall In love with a r in made out of sentiment quicker thanrtvith one of flesh and blood. I though' JJd try It on you. I won't try It a« pretty nearly scared me to d Jtfou IRENE C. ADAMS.