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rri; > , h \ i 3F i $ 4 mm ?é Mils: Banking by Mail No New Thing Banking by mail has been successfully done for many years and we have never heard of any mail de positor losing a cent. We have an increasing number of depositors, both in Twin Falls and at a distance, who do all their depos iting and withdrawing by mail. Let us explain the plan to you. TWIN FALLS BANK & TRUST COMPANY f Filer Items (From The Filer Journal.) Mrs. Beem left for Livingston, Mont., last Friday morning in response to a telegram announcing the death of her fath 0j* J. V. Nicholl is the name of the new manager of the Nlbley-Channel Lum ber yard here. He wiil become a per manent resident in a short time. The newly elected officers of the Odd Fellows are as follows: John Blass, N. G.; George Truitt, V. G.; Norman Barker, treasurer; Mark Musser, secretary. Melvin Hughes cut one of his fingers clear to the bone last Sunday. Neglect ing to care for it at the time has re sulted in blood poisoning. Word came last week that F. C. Graves had had trouble with his car somewhere in Wyoming, which delay ed them a short time only. The right housing on the rear axle broke. Picnics and fishing parties are the order of the day. Tuesday morning C. C. Small, Jake Burkett, Frank Ken nedy and George Ellenwood decided to try their luck. Wm. Bunce, manager of the Filer Milling & Elevator company, is hav ing a new seed house and more coal shoots built at the mill to better en able them to take care of their busi ness. Mrs. Widerfelt, formerly of Filer, but now of California, has a position as stewardess on a vessel sailing be tween San Francisco and South Amer ica. Mrs. Widerfelt is a sister of Mrs. McCreery. A lawn tennis court is being built between the M. E. church and parson age so that the young people will have a nice court on which to amuse them selves. A very commendable move on the part of the church to furnish amusement for the young folks. Elmer E. Haag, vice president of the Filer State bank, left this morning for 3 Seventeen Pounds of Satisfaction DIRECT TO YOU BY PARCEL POST N EMINGTO R xj U t O F*. rYPEWRi tek. Here attast, a real writing machine. simplified and boiled down to the smallest practical size, sold on terms and at a price that place it within the reach of every one. Built by the world-renowned Reming ton Typewriter Company, and carry ing the regular Remington guarantee. A labor for the children, A wort faciliU for professional mm. A time surer and business safeguard for the farm and ojfice* Say the word and wc will mail it to you on ten days* examination. Setit up and usei t. If you decide not to keep it, send it back—that's all. If you decide to keep it, the price is $ 30 . Send us 10 monthly payments of *5 each and the machine 1 s yours. >er for the honte and educator and thought MAILTHE COUPON TODAY Remington Typewriter Company. rporated) 327 Broadway, New York Rond me a Remington Junior Type writer, price $50, on f rce examination. .It is understood that T may return the machine, i f I choose, within ten days. If I decide to purchase it, I agree to pay f or it in 10 monthly pay ments of Is each. (I Cullom, Ill., where on the 14th inst. he wili be joined in marriage to a young lady of that place. Later in the month he will return to Filer and go housekeeping in the house he re cently purchased from H. L, Austin on South Yakima avenue. The directors of the Twin Falls county fair have decided to hold the fair the week commencing Sept. 18. The state fair follows. Monday will be entry day and Tuesday will be school day, when an effort will be made to have every scholar in the county and the teachers present. A fine competitive display of the chil dren will be a feature. Free admis sion for the scholars and teachers is also being arranged. The Woman's club met in regular session yesterday afternoon at the Ma sonic hall with thirty members pres ent. Plans for the coming year were discussed and all business matters of the year were closed. Mrs. Childs and Miss Telford gave splendid reports of the federation meeting at Pocatello in May. A report was given on tire rest room fund showing that $64.50 was taken in from the entertainment and luncheon. A motion was made and carried that all members be assessed twenty-five cents to help toward pay ing the expenses. This, however, will not cover all the amount of checks al ready issued so an exact statement of what was made cannot be made at this writing. Buhl News (From the Buhl Herald) Joseph B. Smith, farmer on the Sal mon tract near Hollister during the summer time, and student in the Twin Falls high school during the winter months, visited Buhl last week with a view of leasing a farm on the Twin Falls tract next season. He reports that the water supply will be large enough this year to mature the crops, though he thinks that it will hardly be as plentiful as on, the Twin Falls tract. Mr. Smith is hardly 21 years of age, though he is running a farm for himself, and has been attending high school at Twin Falls during the win ter months after his crop Is harvest «■d. A bob cat rug was taken from the front porch of the Dr. Wetherbee home Tuesday noon while Mrs. Weth erbee was working in another part of the house. Mrs. Wetherbee prized the rug highly as a birthday gift, and is surprised that it was taken from her porch in broad daylight. There was a rug made from a coyote hide on the porch at the same time, but it was not molested. Dr. Wetherbee's home is on Broadway, and the front porch is about 20 feet from the sidewalk. The city council recently authorized the building of macadam streets from the corner of Broadway anti Main street, and the surface soil was re moved last Friday and Saturday. It is probable that four blocks of crush ed rock macadam will be laid from the intersections of Broadway and Slain, though definite action will be taken at the council meeting Monday evening. A solid concrete gutter will be placed at the edge of each curb. The gravel is to be seven inches thick in the center of tiie street, and then diminished in thickness to five inches on each edge. J. W. Taylor, of Dietrich, Idaho, but formerly of Chicago, opened a law of fices in the Murphy building on Broad way Monday morning. Mr. Taylor came hero Friday to look over the town as a business location, and decid ed to remain. Mr. Taylor has prac ticed law in Dietrich and in the east. His family will move here as soon as he can find a house to rent. Work will be begun this week on the erection of a new lumber yard building by the Homo Lumber com pany operating eight or nine yards in many towns in Idaho and Oregon. Mr. Ferguson will be manager of the local yard and the sheds and ware house will be erected on the lots across the street from the high school building. Messrs Nevin and Vogel of the Buhl \Teat Market, opened a meat market in farbidge the first of the week, which hey will conduct in connection with heir Buhl business. L.' H. Schneider, meat cutter in the Buhl market, will have charge of the Jarbidge shop. He went over there Tuesday. H. H. Senften has a curious pie which is attracting much attention among the farmers and others. It has six toes on each foot, and except for that irregularity it looks like other members of the swine family, pig is about three weeks old. Gustav Kuze is improving the cheese factory by adding a new build ing for a separator house. He is also repainting the cow barn, applying a white coat of paint. The ME STEADY ON PORTLAND MARKET Are Sheep Still Unelianged—Hogs Lower, und Wool Prices Are Keep ing Up. No change was ih evidence in the cattle division this morning. Receipts this week have been quite liberal and buyers have taken all offerings on a steady basis. California has not been represented since Monday, but a good run is expected next week. Today's receipts estimated at about 200 head, but quality lacks in all classes. Tliis week's trade in the sheep house has been quite liberal at un changed prices. Most of offerings are from the valley. Plain and exces sively heavy stuff is handicapped and buyers are discriminating against this class of stuff. The market for wool is showing a fairly active tone in the Pacific north west states, with cractlcally no recent change in quotations. Business in the Yakima section is still being done below the parity of other American centers, and this is keeping the other markets from values. Hog prices continued to meet re verses today when buyers hammered prices 10 to 15 cents lower. Prime lights sold at $8.25. In the past two weeks prices have dropped a big 76 cents. There is little call for pigs fro moutslde buyers, but packers con tinue to cut them from 1 to 1% cents. Today's receipts estimated at about 1C00 head, making total for the week 6770 head against 3900 a year ago. Eastern markets continue a see-saw game with a generally lower tendency all around the market circle. Of the 148,000 receipts of hogs up to last night at North Portland for the present year the 48,000 represents the gain in marketing here over last year. Steer quotations are: Choice grass, $S.email@example.com; good hay $firstname.lastname@example.org; me dium, $email@example.com; ordinary, $7.50@ 7.60; common, $firstname.lastname@example.org. Cow quotations are; Choice, $7.25® 7.50; good, $email@example.com; medium, $6.25 @6.60; ordinary, $firstname.lastname@example.org; common, $email@example.com. Heifer quotations are; Choice spay ed $firstname.lastname@example.org ; good, $7,email@example.com; oth er varieties, $firstname.lastname@example.org. Bull quotations are: Choice, $5.50@ 6.00: good, $email@example.com; medium, $3.00 @3.60. Feeder quotations are; Best select ed, 850 to 100 lbs., $firstname.lastname@example.org; best selected, 700 to 900 lbs., $email@example.com; choice stock heifers, firstname.lastname@example.org; good to choice stock cows, $email@example.com. Milker quotations are: Jersey heif ers, $40 and up; good grade Holstiens, $85 and up; good grade Durhams, $70 @100; good Jerseys, $50@75. Hog quotations are: Prime light, $firstname.lastname@example.org; prime strong weights, $email@example.com; good to prime mixed, $7.50 @8.15; rough heavy packing, $7.25® 7.75; pigs and skips, $firstname.lastname@example.org. Sheep quotations are: Choice lambs, $email@example.com; common lambs, $8.00@ 8 50; choice yearlings, good yearlings, $firstname.lastname@example.org; wethers, $email@example.com; good wethers, $firstname.lastname@example.org; choice ewes, $email@example.com; good ewes, $firstname.lastname@example.org. showing climbing $email@example.com; choice KIMBERLY BUILDING IN AIL DIRECTIONS Hotels Are Crowded and Every body Optimistic—Many Sew Homes Being Built. Kimberly is now in the midst of a real building boom, says the Call. Ho tels are crowded and the citizens are optimistic. The total cost of the buildings now in course of construction, including dwellings, will approximate $135,000. The walls for the new bank build ing and Odd Fellows' hall are com pleted for the first story and the ma sonry work is well along on the Jones & Turner building and also E. W. Til ley's new store building. Gill's new garage and shop is nearing completion and will soon be ready for occupancy. The new bakery and restaurant build ing will bo occupied by Milo Andrus, cf American Fails, probably the last of this week. Brick work on Swearingen L- Wilson's new store building was be gun Monday morning and a large force of men are at work son Brothers' store Summers is reconstructing the U. K. barn and will convert it into a busi ness house. Excavation for tin' new $40,000 school house is completed and laying forms for the concrete work was begun this week. Tin Idaho Seed and Produce Co. has completed the basement excavation tor their warehouse and cement work for the foundation has begun. This company will also build a grain elevator just east of the warehouse that will have capacity of about 15,000 bushels. The warehouse and seed cleaning depart ment will have a frontage of 70 feet and will be 80 feet in depth. A siding will be built to the warehouse and elevator and a complete apparatus in stalled for handling grain in bulk. The cost of sacks is becoming almost pro hibitive and this method of handling grain is being adopted all along the line. The cleaning establishment will be the most up-to-date of any in this section of the country. Work on the addition to the M. E. church is progressing rapidly, old church building lias been raised and will have a full basement and new foundation. complete and cement work has begun. Besides the buildings mentioned mi this and Wil building. W. R. new The The excavation new Such X ■f / . tobacco enjoyment • ; y / f/; W0&WÊL p * as you never thought could be is yours to command quick as you buy some Prince Albert and fire-up a pipe or a home-made cigarette ! Prince Albert gives you every tobacco sat isfaction your smoke appetite ever hankered for. That's because it's made by a patented process that cuts out bite and parch! Prince Albert has always been sold without coupons or premiums. We prefer to give quality ! scÆÊhàmm 27}pV\ I. ■ y ytK ' ,\ 3 ■ - 7 } ) ■'.••'■'y-: wm K 'V ■ ( \A I 22 ; 3 -J;; immtm -'V ■ W w. S3«. y ira » L /SMUT A .OJ Copyright 1918 r T.iJs'a?* t / \ I I m ' v ■Mm On Ih»* reverse side of this tidy red tin you will read: "Pro cess Patented July 30th, 1907." which has made three - smoke pipes where one smoked before 1 igaDMP'aatf ; 10HG BURNING PIPE AND [; CIGARETTE TOBACCO the national joy » moke has a flavor as different as it is delightful. You never tasted the like of it! And that isn't strange, either. Men who think they can't smoke a pipe or roll a ciga rette can smoke and will smoke if they use Prince Albert. And smokers who have not yet given P. A. a try out certainly have a big surprise and a lot of enjoyment coming their way as soon as they invest in a supply. Prince Albert tobacco will tell its own story ! R. J. REYNOLDS TOBACCO CO., Winston-Salem, N. C Buy Prince Albert every where tobacco it told in toppy red bag*. Sc; tidy red tint, 10 c; handtome pound and half-pound tin humi dor*—and—that corking fine pound cryital- glat* humi dor with *ponge-moi*tener top that keep » the tobacco in euch clever trim — alway* / number of residence buildings are in course of construction. All the busi ness houses mentioned are of a sub stantial nature, most of them of brick or brick and tiling, and would do cred ii to a much larger place. The Comus Players Players like Chautauqua because it is full of variety. One may hear mus ic of the best, prominent speakers and lecturers, entertainers and the latest Chautauqua innovation—drama. The Comus Players are to appear on r Under The Get Big Canvas Chautauqua is bringing this year a greater program than has ever before visited the West. From the opening program by the Comus Players to the grand closing concert of the Singing Kaffir Boys the program is teeming with "pep. Season tickets admitting to every attrac tion will be on sale from now until opening day at two dollars and fifty cents each. On opening day at noon, the price will positively advance to three dollars. Buy your sea tickets now and be prepared for the big week with the lower priced tickets. Save that fifty cents. Programs at stores. a a ' i son all Twin Falls Chautauqua June 19-25, Inclusive _ the opening day of the Chautauqua in a program of Shakespearian drama and a play written especially for this country —The title of the play is "Car son of the North Woods." The Comus Players are four dramat ists of long experience in productions of Chautauqua character. Janet Young, who takes one of the leading parts in the productions, has appeared with Archibald Reddie in a number of dra matic productions. Their team work has elicited much from leading dra matists and critics and it is some thing of a "scoop" to have secured them for Chautauqua. The Cornus Players will carry with them complete curtain and stage equipment to give the plays as realis tic appearance as though presented in a modern opera house. Costumes will be used especially made for the Cornus Players and no expense will be spared in the presentations of the produc tions. The Comus Players will appear on the opening day of the Chautauqua.— Advertisement.