Ÿ The restiJt of
ye a rs 'successful
" experience in
building motor curs
:l 111! ii ^
Price Advances $100.00
in ii in
America's greatest light six is no idle claim
when applied to the Haynes light six. What
other car is so flexible as to go 1 to 110 miles
per hour on high? What other ear runs under
all conditions, from 15 to 22 miles on a gallon
of gas? What other ear can pick up a speed of
110 miles per hour in seven and a half seconds
from a standing start? What other big car will
average 8000 miles to a sol of tires, and 400
miles on a quart of oil?
The HAYNES MOTOR, WITH ( VI,IN
HERE 3U.XÔ, WILL DEVELOP MORE
POWER THAN ANY OTHER MOTOR OF
ANY MAKE OF E^UAL PORE AND
How could there be greater effici
ency? Get behind the wheel of the Haynes
Light Six and you will quickly understand why
it is called "America's Greatest" Light Sig.
Gates Auto Company
DISTRIBUTOR FOR IDAHO
Twin Falls, Idaho
DRINK SIX GLASSES
OF WATER DAILY
An Interesting Statement by One of
the Big Men In the Drug Business
A. E. KIESLING
ot Houston, Texas, says;
"If you have a muddy complexion
and dull eyes, you are constipated. Six
glasses of water daily and one or two
Rexall Orderlies at night will correct
this condition and make you 'fit as a
fiddle.' Rexall Orderlies, iu my opinion,
are the best laxative to he had. and can
be taken by men. women or children."
We have the exclusive selling rights for
this great laxative. Trial size, 10 cents.
SKEELS-WILEY DRUG CO.
THE REXALL STORE
We develop Any Size Roll IDl
We Develop Any Sue Film Pad 2ÜF
We Make An 8*10'Enlarge ment 25A
LsrgerSDes At FguallyiflracfivePrites j
, KODAK-KRAFT SALT LAKE CITY
All Sizes Carried
E. A. MOON
Shop near F. O.
CENTRAL GOAL YARD
( . A. WARNER, Prop.
Rock Springs Peacock
Spring Canyon Clear Greek
Ufti 4th Ave. S.
iBUlil MAN W0U10
l/LUHIL IlLI UuLIvnlU
Democrat From Bryan's Stale Would
BUHL—The organization of the Buhl
Wilson club was perfected at a meet
ing in the Masonic hall Monday even
ing of this week, according to the
Buhl Herald. There were many local
issues discussed, pertaining ■ to the
county candidates, and one member
signified a willingness to debate issues
with a Republican speaker. National
and state issues were touched briefly,
and the local questions were only
talked over in an informal way.
The purpose of the meeting was to
get the organization on a working bas
is by electing the officers,
lowing officers were elected;
Landon, president: A. V. Mounce, vice
president; C. H, Taylor, second vice
president, and J. W. Faris, treasurer.
The executive committee was ap
pointed by the newly elected presi
dent, consisting of the following mem
bers: Attorney Ostrom, Dr. Chas.
Wetherbee, C. J. Kalina, C. O. Oliver
and H. W. Barry. The executive com
mittee will meet in the near future to
slate the platform of the Democratic
party from the west end.
The meeting was well attended Mon
day evening, considering that it was
the first preliminary. About one hun
dred live Wilson supporters have en
listed in the cause, and the invitation
w'as extended to alt the Wilson men
in this end of the county, to enroll.
Several of the men made informal
talks, one of which was by Mr. Faris.
Mr. Barry, who recently moved to
Buhl from Nebraska, and who served
a term in the Nebraska state législa
ture in 1912, gave an informal talk,
and incidentally mentioned that he
would challenge any man from the Re
publican party for a public debate.
Harmony pervaded the whole at
mosphere at the Democratic meeting,
though it was not without the old
time fighting spirit, and as the season
progresses, all the Wilson supporters
will have a shoulder to the wheel.
JUDGMENT AS WELL AS FACTS
STIPULATED BY ATTORNEYS
Failure to state that the order made
by Judge Babcock as well as the state
ment of the facts, in the case of J. E.
Lane, et ah, against James Walker, et
ah, in the district court last week, was
the result of stipulation by attorneys
for the parties, left the impression
that the case was formally tried and
that the ruling of the trial judge was
a decision which would act as a pre
cedent in his court that errors in des
cription were not vital,
noys in the case agreed on the order
to be entered as well as in regard to
the facts, and the judgment was enter
ed as a result of such stipulation.
FEW ('RIXES IN TWIN FALLS.
That there is less crime In Twin
Falls now than ever before in its his
tory is the statement of Sheriff Ken
dall, who says that all the offenses re
ported are of a minor nature. There
are but two confined in the county
jail at the. present time.
WILL BUILD NEW RESIDENCE.
E. A. Moon received a contract Fri
day tor the erection of u $3000 re.sl
i dcncc for Lester Stcttler,
SAVING AT THE SPIGOT AND
WASTING AT THE BUNGHOLE.
There is an economy that saves at
u ie S pi go t an( j wastes at the bunghole.
To practice economy in little things
and forgot it in the larger ones is no
economy at all. To walk a mile in
order to save five cents car fare
may not be good policy, for the time
may be worth many times the saving.
It has been figured out that it does
not pay a carpenter to stoop down to
pick up a nail, for the time he wastes
would buy two nails. You often see
men and boys in the big city dashing
in front of autos, dodging trolley cars
and taking desperate chances with
their lives to save a few moments'
time, and then stop for ten or fifteen
minutes to watch some gentleman in
a window advertising a corn cure. Be
It never pays to buy something sim
ply because it I» cheap. If you do not
need it. it is dear at any price. The
woman who is eager for bargains and
buys simply because she cannot resist
the temptation to get a bargain has
swindled herself. True value consists
in getting the maximum return for the
Last summer, a woman bought six
baskets of peaches that were spotted,
and thought she bought them cheap,
and her economical soul was exultant;
but when she found she had fewer
cans than if she had bought sound
fruit, and the scraps were useless for
"peach butter," and in her anxiety to
get them canned before they spoiled
she worked herself sick and let the
syrup boil until it crystallized, she
realized that there are some bargains
that are not bargains.
When a wave of economy strikes the
household, the wife generally decides
to save on the table, which is all very
well, provided she knows how. But
to buy cheap meats and stale vegeta
bles may be the poorest sort of econ
There are some cuts of beef as nour
ishing as porterhouse at one-third less
the cost; but to buy bone and gristle
for beef is to deceive yourself. If the
family eats no fat, buy lean cuts.
Pork chops can be had with practi
cally no bone or fat at all. These are
the loin chops. Rump roast is all
meat and no bone and goes a long
way because there is no waste. In the
matter of clothing costly economy can
be practiced. Two pairs of two dollar
shoes will not last half as long as one
pair of four dollar ones. Gingham
costs more than calico, but it wears
longer and looks better. It costs just
as much to make a dress of calico
as of gingham, and the only differ
ence is the small saving in material
cost, which is overbalanced by the
short wear. A remnant is not cheap
unless you can use It.
It may pay a woman to do her own
laundry, hut if she breaks lier health
it is costly washing. You can save
money by doing without eating—at
least cutting it down to stopping
craving for food. You can eat candy
just before dinner and not want soup
and meat; but that is saving money
to hire a doctor. True economy does
consist In doing without some things—
needless luxuries, but not in doing
without the necessities of life. There
are many ways to save, but look
that in saving at the spigot you don't
forget the bunghole.
Highest market price paid for holed
alfalfa hay the year round. Joht
Flnke, Twin Falls. Idaho. Telephon'
Ml NtXI YtAR
Tfftliift !il Glenn's Kerry Proves Pro
fitable E vent- —Two Of fivers Selected |
From Twin Falls Lodge.
Members and delegates of the 1
Knights of Pythias returning Friday !
from the convention of the Sixth Ida
district which met last week at
Glenns Ferry, wore enthusiastic ovef
the fact that they had secured the next I
district meeting for this city and that |
A. Minnlck from Twin Falls, had
been selected to attend the grand
lodge meeting in June at Couer
d'Alene, and J. P. Johnston as district
secretary and treasurer.
A number of proposed amendments
the grand statutes were endorsed
and sent to the grand lodge for con
The orators from Twin Falls captl- I
rated the assembly, Brothers Denton
and Minnick assuring the gathering,
is said, that not only would this
city rival others in working up ori
ginal products in her factories, but
she would make over the refuse of the
factories in other towns into the best
finality of maple syrup and would
manufacture the odor of the beet pulp
into Swiss cheese. The delegates from
other lodges asserted that they were
all from the mule state, but would
come and have their Ozarkian curios
Officers elected for the coming year
were: J. B. Pratt of Mountain Home,
chairman; H. S. Hyatt, Lincoln, vice
chairman; J. P. Johnson, Twin Falls,
secretary-treasurer; W. A. Minnick,
Twin Falls, representative to the
grand lodge; W. Hale Home, Delos,
alternate, to grand lodge.
Those attending from Twin Falls
were Dr. T. O. Boyd, W. A. Minnick,
Dr. Henderson, L. A. Hardy, E. H.
Eldridge, Elmer LoUghlin, J. A. Galll
her, D. M. Denton, C. C. Biggins. H. A.
Johnson, S. G. Gamble and J. A.
A banquet prepared by the Pythian
Sisters of Glenns Ferry, is mentioned
in terras of praise by all who were
(From The Filer Journal.)
H. A. Brizec of Twin Falls, is put
ting a tin roof on F. C. Graves' new
The Aid society will give a mer
chants carnival on Friday night,
March 10. Full particulars next week.
Jay Gardner has purchased the lots
from the Townsite company in block
17 on Fifth street south of the Nibley
Channel Lumber Co. yards. He will
build a residence right away.
The firemen will give their annual
masquerade ball on March 17—good
old St. Patrick's day in the mornin'l
They will offer several prizes which
will be made known later,
worthy cause should be supported
whether you dance or not.
The Young People's Dramatic club
of Maroa will put on another play en
titled "The Red Rosette" on Saturday,
March 4, at the Maroa school house.
Price 15 and 25 cents. This club put
on a very successful play some time
ago and as the proceeds are to be
used for the Christian Endeavor they
should have a good house.
Joe Wood dropped in on hts friends
from Montana Tuesday afternoon to
see how everybody was coming. Joe
has been gone three years and was
astonished to see the improvement
Filer has made since he left. Joe is
sure that the Twin Falls country has
gotten every country that he has ever
Copyright me by
' v P. J. Reynold* Tobi.'pn To.
meets men's tastes
all over the world!
TOBACCO IS r .tPARED
PR0C£S r DISCOVERED If*
makik. ixmiMfiMts TO
PRO DUCE THE Most,BE'
OME TOBACCO pQR CIS-,
The patented process makes
Prince Albert so good in a pipe
or rolled into a cigarette that
its popularity is now uni
versal! It satisfies edl smoke
desires ! This patented process,
which also removes bite and
parch, is controlled by us. No
other tobacco can be like
Jmx 30 ™ 1901
WiNSTOM-SAtE^C, ü.lAf ; ï
DOES H0.T B1TE TKE T0NGUE
the national joy smoke
Men who have stowed away gentle old jimmy pipes
for years, have brought them back to the tune of
Prince Alberti Get yours out, for your confidence
never will be abused 1 We tell you Prince Albert will
set pipe free the tenderest tongue !
And smoked in a makin's cigarette, Prince Albert is so
refreshing and delightful that it gives you a new idea of
cigarette happiness. Any way you fire-up Prince Albert, it
will win you quick as a flash— ii'c so good and so friendly l
R. J. REYNOLDS TOBACCO CO., Winston-Salem. N. C.
II'* ca»y -
and color of unsalable b r aacu
to imitate the Prince Albert
tidy r» d tin, but it r* imposaiotm
to imitate the flavor of Prince
Albert tobacco ! The patented
process protect» that Î
Princa Albert can bm bought
everywhere tobacco it told —
in toppy red bags, 5c; tidy
red tint, 10c: handtome
pound and half-pound tin
hnmidort and in that clotty
rtwnd crystal- gia«* humidor
with tpongo-moittmnmr top
that https the tobacco in
tuch fine condition f
The Farmer Who Plants
It takes lime to cultivate land to its greatest producing
power. It also takes time to cultivate credit. Banks
don't lend money until they have known the borrower
for sufficient time to estimate his worth and reliability.
Every pushing, ^businesslike farmer should begin
early to plant seeds of credit. Let the Twin Falls Bank'
& Trust Company get acquaint, d with you as a deposi
tor. We want to help you to better farm financing.
But we must know you first.
TWIN FALLS BANK &
seen beaten both ways from the deuce.
Fred C. Haynes, representing the
M. C. Peters Mill Co. of Omaha, has
taken a short option on the Filer al
falfa meal mill. He informs the Jour
nal that his company will buy the mill
it the farmers surrounding Filer will
sell the hay. Mr. Haynes can be
found in Twin Falls for the next two
weeks or can be addressed at box 113.
He hopes to meet as many farmers as
possible in the meantime and talk
"hay" to them. It will be a great thing
for Filer if this company secures the
Funny things happen every day that
hut little attention is given. Recently
the freight conductor on the branch
who lives in Buhl, presented Billy
Bunce with a full blooded White Leg
horn rooster for his pens. It was a
handsome rooster and greatly admired
by all the chicken fanciers in the
neighborhood. Recently the bird be
gan to show unmistakable signs of
wanting to lay, and the first thing
Billy knew she was on a nest and laid
an egg. Another funny thing happen
ed the same week. While in Chicago
Norman Barker wrote a letter to Geo.
Allen. George could make out the
signature all right but had to pre
serve the letter until Norman got
home to read it to him.
JITNEY LINE TO BlTIL.
M. A. Silva has taken off the jitney
which has been running to and from
the depot, and is remodeling it to run
to and from Buhl regularly as soon as
weather permits. M. H. Pape is doing
INSTALLING NEW WASHER.
A new washing machine has been
installed by the Home Laundry this
week to take care of increasing busi
Indifferent coffee isn't
worth packing in airtight
tins; Schilling's Best is
worth nothing less.
Indifferent coffee must
let escape the little flavor
it has; all the fine, fresh,
richness of Schilling's
Best is sealed safe for you.
Indifferent coffee is ex
travagant ; Schilling's
Best makes more good
cups per pound !
Ready for use —
bitterish chaff taken
out. And moneyback.
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