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THE TWIN FALLS TIMES.
r % PALACE CLOTHING CO. 10 CARNIVAL Redaclhn SALE Per 20 Per Cent Cent Off on CLOTHING Off on Shoes, Hats, Furnishings During Carnival Week During Carnival Week Our fall and winter stock of Clothing, Shoes and Furnishings has arrived and position to show you the best selection of merchandise in the city and at Eastern Prices. We therefore feel justified in asking for a share of your patronage purchasing elsewhere. justly feel that we are in a we or at least call and examine our goods and see our prices before Sale Starts Monday Oct 19 and will Continue Till October 26 CLOTH I NG Ki Men's $10.00 Suits, Sale Price 20 Der cent off. Men's $12.00 Suits, Sale Price 20 per cent off. Men's $15.00 Suits, Sale Price 20 per cent off.. Men's $18.00 Suits, Sale Price 20 per cent off. Men's $20.00 Suits, Sale Price 20 per cent off. Men's $25.00 Suits, Sale Price 20 per cent off. Men's $30.00 Suits, Sale Price 20 per cent off. Boys' Long Pants $ 6.00 Suits. Sale Price 20 per cent off, Boys' Long Pants $ 7.50 Suits, Sale Price 20 per cent off Boys' Long Pants $12.00 Suits, Sale Price 20 per cent off. Boys' Long Pants $15.00 Suits, Sale Price 20 per cent off. Child's Suits ages 4 to 9, worth $2.50, sale price 20 per cent off $ 2.00 Child's Suits ages 4 to 9, worth $3.00, sale price 20 per cent off $ 2.40 Child's Suits ages 4 to 9, worth $4.00, sale price 20 per cent off $ 3.20 Boys' Suits, ages 9 to 16, worth $3.00, sale price 20 per cent off $ 2.40 Boys' Suits, aged 9 to 16, worth $4.00, sale price 20 per cent off $ 3.20 Boys' Suits, ages 9 to 16, worth $5.00. sale price 20 per cent off $ 4.00 Boys' Suits, ages 9 to 16, worth $6.00, sale price 20 per cent off $ 4.80 $ 8.00 $ 9.60 $j2.UÜ $14.40 $16.00 $20.00 $24.00 wm4 / Çr $ 4.80 $ 6.00 it $ 9.60 $ 12.00 I A 1 s® tl-V* ' pgr mv gs, \J iV \uVaoth M V 0 > V SHOES MEN'S AND BOYS' HATS o * A large stock to select from in all the newest shapes and colors, ranging in price from $1.25 to $4.50, during Carnival Week, at 10 per cent reduction. Men's $2.50 Shoes, Sale Price 10 per cent off Men's $3.00 Shoes, Sale Price 10 per cent off Men's $3.50 Shoes, Sale Price 10 per cent off Men's $4.00 Shoes, Sale Price 10 per cent off Men's $4.50 Shoes, Sale Price 10 per cent off Men's $5.00 Shoes, Sale Price 10 per cent off Men's $6.00 Shoes, Sale Price 10 per cent off Boys' $1.75 Shoes, Sale Price 10 per cent of B"ys' $2.00 Shoes, Sale Price 10 per cent off Boys' $2.50 Shoes, Sale Price 10 per cent off $2.25 $2.70 $3.15 $3.60 GENTS' FURNISHINGS 45c $4.05 Best Work Shirt made, sold everywhere at 75c, our price We have a very complete line of dress and work Shirts ranging in price from 50c to $3.50.. All going during this week at 10 Per Cent Reduction. ■Would call your special attention to our Shirts being made full sizes and with extra long sleeves. Men's Cotton and "Wool Underwear, a large line, at prices from 50c to $2.00 a garment, during Carnival Week at 10 Per Cent Reduc tion. 8 $4.50 $5.40 u $1.55 $1.80 $2.25 f Palace Clothing & Shoe Co St. Regis Block IDAHO TWIN FALLS \e ■J MURTAUGH ITEMS. Murtaugh, Ida., Oct. 12, 1908. Vind Mrs. M. E. Eden were Rock visitors last Thursday, and Mrs. W. E. Beers are the proud parents of a fine boy, born last •week at the Twin Falls hospital. Mrs. and little son are expected Beers home In a few days. Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Emanuel and daughter, Miss Bernice, were shop ping in Twin Falls, Saturday, return ing home on the evening train. Prof. George Oakes spent Satur day and Sunday at Kimberly with his ^Hi Pickett transacted business in Twin Falls Saturday. Mr. Hays has the contract for clear ing the 160 acres of land for Jas. Boyd :and 80 Aicres for M. E. Eden. Wm Emanuel's new residence is re ceiving a coat of paint which adds much to its already attractive ap Pe Mrs nC j' E. Stelnour's many friends to learn of her Illness will be sorry and hope for a speedy recovery. Mrs. M. E. Eden spent Sunday In Ernest Eden has been at the Jack ranch the past week, riding for Fuller _ cattle for Mr. Fuller. Rev. Archer held service at the school house Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. James Boyd of Boul der, Colo., are here making Improve ments on their fine ranch near town. Mr. Boyd is a brother of Mrs. Wein heimer and Mrs. Boyd is a sister of F. L. Johnson of this place and they are visiting with these families. Buhl, the guest of her daughter, Mrs. J. W. White. HANSEN NEWS. Hansen, Ida., Oct. 14, 1908. Mr. and Mrs. T. J. Antery and little son Arnold, Henry Scranton and Joe Houchins made a trip to the hills the last of the week, returning Monday. They had a pleasant trip, but did not see any larger game than sage hens. They brought back loads of poles on their return. Wm. and Everett Wheat and two others whose names are not known to your correspondent, have purchased the hay baler formerly owned and op erated by Joe Smith. The new com pany have contracts for work that will carry them well Into the winter. S. McCoy recently purchased a fine team of horses of Sam Megerlty. Con sideration $ 876 . Nick Smith has gone to Iowa on a business trip. T. N. Williams has gone to the Pay ette country looking up old friends. Spencer Edwards celebrated his fif teenth birthday on Monday evening and was duly surprised by about six teen of his young friends and a merry evening was spent. Refreshments were served and the guests departed at a late hour. Mr. and Mrs. G. H. Dixon are expect ed to return on Wednesday of this week from Colorado, and Mr. Dixon will resume his work on the company's building. Mrs. F. M. Towne is in charge of the restaurant during the absence of Mrs. Dixon. Miss Jennie Johnson was shopping in Twin Falls on Tuesday. Mrs. Otis Sampson arrived on Sat urday from Vallsca, Iowa, and joined her husband at this place. F. E. Griswold and N. G. Anderson were Twin Falls visitors on Monday. C. D. WEAVER, A. B„ M. D„ Physician and Surgeon. Office over Harder's Grocery Store. Phones Office 135, Residence 135-A. X-Bajr sad Microscopical Work. TWIN FALLS, IDAHO. SURVEY FOR BRUNEAU PROJECT, Bids Opened and Contracts Awarded tor General Survey. Bids were opened late Saturday af ternoon by Surveyor General Utter for the survey of the Twin Falls-Bruneau project. The survey was split Into two contracts and the successful bidders on the first were Frank E. Maxwell and Walter E. Tolboy, their bid being $7,911. This contract calls for the survey of 11 townships. The second contract went to Oscar Sonnenkalb and Fred W. Mitchell, and Included the same amount of acreage as the first, their bid being $7,113. The terms of the contract require the work to be completed December 31, 1908. The tract of land embraced In the two contracts Is about 500,000 acres and the price the company will have to pay for the survey is $15,024. The government requires that a success ful bidder on a contract of this char acter give a bond for twice the amount of his bid. This brings the bonds re quired from Messrs. Maxwell and Tol boy up to $15,822, and from Messrs. Sonnenkalb and Mitchell, $14,226. This Is the biggest surrey contracted for at any one time by the government in the history of the state of Idaho. The land included in this survey is that of the Twin Falls-Bruneau pro ject, comprises the largest segration that any irrigation company has attempted to provide water for. The land is located to the west of the pres ent Twin Falls tracts and can be des cribed as being in the south central part of the state. It runs in parallel with Snake river and is said to be of the very finest land to be found in the southern part of the state. Water un der the proposed irrigation project will be carried from the headwaters of the Snake river through the canals in the Twin Falls project and then out of these onto the new tract. The to tal length of the main canals will probably be between 300 and 400 miles.. The promoters of the Twin Palls and Bruneau irrigation project i.re behind the irrigation of this large segration. The successful bidders on the survey are to start into the field Monday with large crews and push their work as rapidly as possible. The first real construction work is to start early next spring.—Capital News. ever Levering has the Hoosler and Elwell Kitchen Cablneta, the beet on the mar ket 11 THRUSHING ACCIDENT. Alfred Pettersoii Has Leg Hurt at Kimberly. Kimberly, Oct, 14, 1908. The school wagons started Monday, with Wheat, Voss and Holyoke drivers. H. L. Cowan is the manager for the Kimberly drug store. Mr. Peterson is putting in a larger stock of drugs. We need more houses here. Peo ple cannot get places to live. If we want our city to grow, we must have a place to put new comers. Tl\ere are several families that would like to get houses. Mr. and Mrs. Joe Fitzsimmons have moved in the house belonging to Mr. Zucks, west of town. The Hudson Hotel has a large pa tronage and fed 45 for Sunday dinner. The dance at the Odd Fellows' hall last Friday evening, was well attend ed. The orchestra of Twin Falls furn ished the music. They report a jolly time and expect to give a dance every two weeks. Rev. and Mrs. Archer have moved in their new home and are nicely settled. They have a very cosy little home. There was a large attendance at church Sunday evening, so many young people out. We are always glad to have so many young people come. Please come again. Sunday school at I 10:30. Prayer meeting Wednesday evening and preaching Sunday even ing at 7:30. Welcome to all. From the looks of our little city on Saturdays, well, in fact, every day, one would think us quite a town. Business is fine and the merchants report a busy season. Lets us pull together and patronize our own town. The postofflce has its new' fixtures, and we have an up-to-date office. We think our postmaster had very good taste and we should appreciate him. From the looks of Kimberly's Sup ply & Produce Co., we are going to have cold weather. Stoves everywhere. Neighbors, you had better prepare for cold weather, Mrs. E. W. Lewis very pleasantly en tertained the Ladies' Pioneer club last Thursday afternoon. The club meets with Mrs. Fisher next Thursday after noon, Oct. 15. All members are re quested to be present. Frank Critchfeld, of Oakley, died at the home of his parents, near Kimber ly, last week. A month ago he meet with an accident in an auto, but at the time it didn't seem to be serious until a week before his death, when spinal trouble set in. He leaves a wife and father to mourn his loss. Mr. Marsh is improving as fast as could be expected, but isn't able to be up yet. The school wagons have increased the school roll to 150. There have been several emegrant cars in of late. You see we are still growing. Mr. Carrol and son of Dry Creek, visited our little city, Tuesday, and did some trading. We ha% r e been waiting a long time for those wedding bells. There is a new house built and it isn't for sale or rent. J. H. McCoy has done some fine work on the roads and bridges. The new elevator of the Utah-Idaho Elevator Co., of Salt Lake City, is all enclosed and painted. It makes a fine appearance and will soon be ready for business. A young doctor from Michigan was looking for a location here last week. We did not hear his name, but he thought Kimberly all O. K. and talked favorably of coming here. It's not long until election day. How 'bout voters. Got your eye on the right man? While Fred Williams, who lives five miles southeast of town, was in Kim berley Monday night, his pony took a notion to go further on and Fred hasn't found him yet. He had a sad dle and bridle on The school house will be completed in about a month. The teachers and children are waiting very patiently. The old school houses are very crowd ed. H. L. Honan returned from Kings Hill drawing Tuesday. He thinks Twin Falls tract has that country skinned to death and came back here to buy. Alfred Peterson had has leg badly bruised by being caught In the belting while threshing at Ed Claiborn's last Tuesday. 1-Ie is getting along nicely, but is afraid he will have a stiff knee. The coyotes are very busy and the hen houses are visited frequently. Re member there is a bounty on them. Why not get busy, boys? T. W. Turner shot a very large one on his ranch east of town one day last week. From the loads of lumber going out of town, and the building going on, keeps our lumber men pretty busy. The stork was kept very busy Thursday night and visited both of our blacksmiths, leaving a girl at Mr. Biesemeier's and a boy at G. H. John son's. The coal miners' strike is reported settled, but no coal at Kimberly yet. Grant Highley has several large con tracts for prove-up crops on the North Side tract and has left for there with his outfit. Elmer Clalbom, son of Ed Clalborn, east of town, is quite sick and threat ened with typhoid fever. as V •. * -? i r I COL. ». W. BRUNI. Pioneer Auetieneer el Twin Fulls Ce*nty. _ Hogs bongfat, and sold by m Dow Bryan Realty Co. ■ ' '•vV* ..*•**. : f y. **$£$$$