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I ■ : I $4000.00 IVorth of Samples at Booth's ■ ■ £ Coats, Suits and Dresses Bought at 25 percent Reduction -, <5 <5 > • We bought approximately $4000 worth of drum mers' samples of ready-to-wear at 25 percent off regular prices and are going to give our trade the benefit of our sav ing. They are from one of the largest and most reputable lines in America. All new fall styles. One of a kind. They comprise children's coats, 2 to l 4 years, in limited quantity and ladies' coats in cloth and plush in medium and good ones. About 150 Coats Remember Open Monday Evening 8:00 to 10:00 p. m. if For ladies and misses in wool velours, fancy weaves and plush coats. This is an ex ceptional opportunity to save money on fall needs. iE I Millinery, Suits* Coats, Dresses, Dry Goods and Shoes. No Sales will be made. No goods reserved. Come and have a good look at fall styles. Spend a pleasant evening with us' A Few Suits Only a few suits but good style and qual ity that you can buy for less than regular. • I Remember also Serge Dresses t <C' We have long anticipated the big advances in price and bought heavy stocks before the raise and are going to protect you as long as possible. We are making Booth's the place to save money. This line includes about 1 5 serge dresses. I 25 Children s Coats . T 4* i Booth Mercantile Co * In sizes 2 to 14 years, cloth and plush. Only one of each. Li + * ♦ T 1 PERSONALS —Phone 38— J. W. Lusher was up from Buhl Tuesday. James A. Bybee is back from his vacation. Mrs. H. F. Smith is back from a trip east. J. H. Wise and family spent Sunday in Hailey. J. W. Lusher of Buhl, was in the city Monday. M. G. Ripley is back from a business trip to Canada. J. L. Green was up from Buhl one day this week. J. C. Rice of Caldwell, was in the city this week. Miss Mary J. Lilly of Buhl, visited in the city Sunday. * E. J. Hornlbrook was in the city from Berger, Monday. W. M. Quigley has been here from Buhl the last few days. Engineer A. A. Fox was down from Pocatello early this week. J. L. Lee of Longmont, Colorado, is visiting friends in Twin Falls. W. H, Greenhow returned this week from a vacation at Ketchum. A. R. Ostrander and family are home from a vacation in Portland. F. H. Belts and Buck Rice were in from Rock Creek yesterday. HpV George and Albert Simmons of K er, spent Sunday in this city. Mr. and Mrs. Guy Tranner are par ents of a son, born Monday. E. R. White was in the city from ï Gooding on business this week. T. B. Moore of Filer, was a busi vlsitor in Twin Falls Monday. 1 Fll ness W. F. Burgy of Twin Springs, spent a couple of days in the city this week. Mr. and Mrs. Roy Clark of Buhl, vis ited the city Sunday and called on friends. v.* m Mrs. Peter Bain and daughter Eva the guests of Mr. and Mrs. B. L. are Kinsey. Mr. and Mrs. W. M. Martin came down from Jarbidge Wednesday for a short visit. / Ned Macracken is in the Hailey country this week looking over busi ness interests. E, S. Johnson of the Auto Sales com pany, is in Salt Lake after the Hud | son Super-Six. Mr. and Mrs. H. S. Green and Sher man Green were in Twin Falls Tues day from Clover. € O. F. Bacon, the Boise sheepman, arrived Tuesday to attend the Ma sonic grand lodge. Mrs. B. P. Howells and Mrs. M. R. \ Nelson were in the city early this week, the guests of friends. R. B. Feltman is back from Boise f to make his home here again after I two years in the state capital. DE. F. C, BEEBE Dentist Central Building. Phon« 484. o ■ ■ Prunes, Grapes, Cantaloupes, Apples, Tomatoes, Watermelons « and Pears, from the celebrated Blue Lakes, Crystal Springs, A. ,, C. Hansen, John Gourley and other orchards. Get them from ,, your grocer, or in wholesale lots at the warehouse, Twin Falls. The crop is light, but the quality fine. " Phone 215. P. O. Box 493. ■ • • > ✓ :: ■ 6 FRUIT GROWERS' ASSOCIATION J. C. MOORE, Manager. *• Curtis Pike of Boise is visiting his brother, Dr. W. F. Pike, while attend ing the grand lodge of Masons. Curtis Adams has been appointed a delegate to the national irrigation congress by Governor Alexander. Mrs. W. Hall Horne, Mrs. J. O. Baker and Miss Dorothy Baker of Sho shone, arrived Wednesday for a few days' visit. •T LOCAL BREVITIES t —Phone 38— Setting: Up Poles—The Idaho Power and Light company is putting up its high poles within the city this week. McNew Better —E. F. McNew, who was badly hurt in an auto tire explo sion last week, is reported much bet ter and out of danger. Kimberly Couple Married—Harry Raymond and Eva Baxter, both of Kimberly, were married Saturday at the Presbyterian manse by Dr. J. F. Shepherd. Is At Work Again—Emil Strobeck, who for the past two weeks has been seriously ill at his home with tonsili tls, is about again and is again at his work in the I. D. store. Options Extended— W. T. Woods and M. Ware returned this week from Jarbldge where the option held by San Francisco capitalists on the Buckeye mine was extended. Scouts Will Rally—A great rally of all the Boy Scouts with the exception of Troup 1, will be held in the base ment of Dr. Shepherd's home at 461 Main avenue west tomorrow evening. GloyStein Improving—Mrs. SalinaJ. Gloystein left this morning for Salém, Oregon, to remain with her son Orville during the period of recovery from the motorcycle accident of last week. Candidates In Town—Fred Nihart came up in an auto from Buhl yester day with Attorney and Mrs. W. R. Green and Mrs. J. H. Murphy. He said that the trip was purely of a business nature. Presbytery Meets—The Presbytery of Twin Falls met in Buhl Tuesday evening and continued over Wednes day evening. Dr. J. F. Shepherd and the Reverend J. K. MacGillivray at tended. Harvest Home Dinner and Bazaar— Extensive preparations are being made by the Ladies' Aid society of the Pres byterian church for a bazaar in connec tion with the annual harvest home din ner, November 23. Justice Marries Two Couples—On Monday Justice J. W. Smith married Fled Peterson and Minnie Hudson, both of Twin Falls, and on Tuesday, Granville M. Pearson and Lauzella V. Bachand, of Twin Falls were united in marriage. Sues For Divorce—Edwin J. L. Rob inson filed complaint in the district court asking for divorce from Mary Robinson and custody of four chil dren. ment, abuse and physical assault upon him by defendant. Plaintiff alleges cruel treat Show Idaho Pictures—"Seeing Ida ho" pictures will be shown at the Ida ho theatre this afternoon by the Ida ho Chamber of Commerce. The Idaho motion pictures which will be exhi bited were taken by the Chicago Her ald recently. Burley Man Married—J. L. Smith, a Burley farmer, and Emma Lake of Oakley, were married at the court house last Friday by the Reverend Walter E. Harman, of the First Chris tian church. Mr. and Mrs. Smith will make their home in Burley. Dies of Meningitis—At the age of 13 years, Elliott Cameron Black, son of Leroy Black, passed away of spinal meningitis September 8, at the home of his grandfather, F. H. Black, of this city. The funeral was held Saturday, the Reverend Bent officiating at the services. School Teacher Weds—Miss Edith Draper of Boulder, Colorado, sixth grade teacher in the Twin Falls schools, was married to Allen Moor house of Burley, a former resident of this city, by Rev. L. B. Franck. The couple left for their home after the ceremony. Fined For Gambling—Jas, Johnson and S. H. Janason were hailed into court Tuesday and fined $20 apiece on the charge of gambling. These two gentlemen were accosted last Sunday evening indulging in a friendly game of "craps" and It was Judge Smith's idea that good sports should be made to pay for their pleasure. Congressman Smith Home—Con gressman Addison T. Smith and his wife arrived today from Washington. Mr. Smith will speak at the M. W. A. banquet today, at the Methodist con ference at Gooding tomorrow night and will then go to Boise to receive stumping assignments from the Re publican state committee. Wayne Hoskins Dies—Wayne Car ver Hoskins, 21 years old, died of tu berculosis Sunday evening at the home of his father, Thomas Hoskins, northwest of Twin Falls, after an ill ness of several months. The funeral was held at the Crosby parlors yes terday afternoon at 2:00 p. m. and in terment was made in the Twin Falls cemetery. Licenses Issued—On September 11, marriage certificates were issued to James G .Day of Burley and Ethel Tabott of Ogden, Utah; to J. Allen Morehouse of Salt Lake and J. Edith Draper of Boulder, Colorado; and to Glenn C. Gould and Ruth Olsen, both of Buhl; and on September 12, a mar riage license was Issued to Granville M. Pierson and Louzella V. Bachand, both of Twin Falls. Mutual Does Well—A report this week of the Twin Falls County Farm ers' Fire Insurance company, shows that during the past five years, since its organization, only one assessment has been levied, that being $3.00 a $1000. The company has $700,000 in surance in force. W. F. Alworth is president; F. W. Fisher, secretary, and E. E. Heston, treasurer. Sent to Blackfoot—Robert King of Buhl, was declared insane yester day afternoon in the prohate court by A. W. Ostrom and will be taken to Blackfoot today. King was twenty eight years old and has been some what deranged mentally ever since he suffered from an attack of typhoid fever when a child. Of late he has been getting worse and it was deem ed best to send him to the state insti tution for treatment. He talks and sings continually in a random man ner. SOCIETY NOTES Items for this department may be mailed, phoned or left at The Times office. Phone 38. SING ME A SONG. (By Hattie Brown) Sing me a song of the summer time. Of meadows and flowers and trees, And the song of a bird—the meadow lark, Blended with droning of bees. Sing me a song of the harvest time, A song of a sickle at play In the waving fields of golden grain As it tosses the sheaves away. Sing me a song of the sunset time, When after the work of day The cows come home through the shady lane, And sniff at the new-mown hay. Sing me a song of the even-time, A song of the whip-poor-will, Singing to slumbers the children of toll, A silence—and then all Is still. Mrs. Shrout was hostess to the M. C. B. Bridge club Wednesday of this week. Mrs. Priebe was awarded the prize, a hand-painted plate. The Wednesday Bridge club was en tertained by Mrs. C. H. Burton this week. A souvenir spoon was presented Mrs. Wilbur Hill as winner of high score tor the afternoon. Mrs. Earl Carey, a guest of the club, received a dainty handkerchief. Complimentary to Miss Olive Swan, who will soon leave for Chicago, was the merry dancing party given by Messrs, Walter Smith and Ted Hol derman Tuesday evening at the Elks' club rooms. The guests repaired to Herbst & Rambo's for refreshments. The ladles of the Twin Falls were much interested in the millinery dis play Monday evening at Riley's, Booth's and the Hat Shop. In addition to the millinery many beautiful coats and suits from Hart's were shown at the Misses Riley's, while the Hat Shop had a similar display from the Idaho Department store. The young women employed in the different shops act ed as models. The membership contest of the C. I. C. class closed with a reception held last Saturday evening at the home of Miss Florence Taddikin, with forty members present. The rooms were tastefully decorated with the class col ors of purple and gold and a beautiful centerpiece was formed of asters and goldenrod. A delicious four-course dinner was served and a number of appropriate toasts were heartily re sponded to. Wednesday noon Mrs. E. H. Gates entertained with a beautifully appoint ed luncheon for Mrs. Bladem of Salt Lake City. The guests, Mesdames Samuel Hart, Edwards, Wise, Cooks ley, Beebe and Parsons, were seated at a table attractively decorated with asters. Favors, in the form of tiny baskets of candy, were at each place. Following the luncheon "500" was the diversion of the afternoon, Mrs. Cooksley receiving the prize. Miss Jannle Hart assisted the hostess in serving. By a group of their friends, provid ed with a Victrola and refreshments, Mr, and Mrs. Paul R. Tabor were de lightfully surprised Tuesday evening at their new home on Ninth avenue. Dancing was the pastime. During the evening Mr. and Mrs. Taber were pre sented with a beautiful set of silver ware, consisting of fifty-six pieces. The guests Included Misses Mildred and Margaret Conway, Fern and Flor ence Costello, Gladys Dwight, Fannie Hart, Marguerite Putnam, Carmen Cox. Veva Amos, Pauline Evans and Messrs. R. Logan, Z. North, H. Benoit. K. Green, D. Girdner, L. Dovery, N. Schettler, L. Epier, J. Green and H. Cox. Friday being the birthday anniver sary of Mrs. Howard Conover, Mr. Roy Richards and Ray Hood, Mrs. Conover was hostess at a five-course luncheon in honor of the occasion at the Rog erson hotel. Nine guests and the hos tess were seated at the table, which was centered by a basket of asters and a large birthday cake all lighted up with little candles and the place cards were original rhymes hitting the foibles of each guest. The guest list included the guest of honor and the Misses Stella Perrine, Howard Conover, Mrs. C. F. Parsons, Bess Conover, Roy Hood, Roy Rich ards, Mrs. Philbrick and son Earl from Denver, Colorado. One of the pleasant social events of the week was the luncheon given by Mrs. C. C. Siggins Wednesday noon, in honor of her brother, Mr. Arch Cun ningham of Boise, who is grand patron of the Order of Eastern Star. Other guests of honor were: Mrs. Gagen of Blackfoot, past grand matron; Mrs. Van Riper of Buhl, grand matron; Mrs. McRoberts of Twin Falls, grand conductress. Others present were the officers of Twin Falls Chapter No. 29, including Mesdames Ormsby, Sawyer, GRAIN AND SEED STORAGE warehouse and elevator facilities, we are able to accept a limited amount of Having increased our wheat and seed for storage. A charge will be made for handling and insurance and a ware house receipt issued, which can be used as collateral if desired. TWIN FALLS MILLING & ELEVATOR CO. AND BRANCHES Lb Johnson, Rogers. Dinkelacker, Jen nings, White, Ripley, Ware, Senior, Husted, Mrs. Arch Cunningham of Boise, and Dr. Sawyer. The afternoon was spent with cards and conversa tion. Mesdames Laird and Grossman assisted the hostess in serving. The season of the Twentieth Cen tury club will open on Tuesday, Sep tember 26, with a reception. Follow ing the custom of the club, this will be an open day, and the ladies of the community are very cordially invited to be present. Mrs. John Ault has charge of the afternoon, and has ar ranged for a short program. The re gular meetings will be held each Tues day afternoon at Parish hall. The program in the year book provides that the first meeting of each month be given entirely to transacting the business of the club. The other af ternoons of the month will be devoted to the programs prepared by the dif ferent members. There will be three special departments: The parliament ary department, Mrs. W. F. Pike, .chairman; current events, Mrs. Ken nedy Packard, chairman; musical de partment, Mrs. J. C. Beatty, chairman. Under the leadership of Mrs. C. A. Eames, the club members are looking forward to an interesting year. Tuesday evening the ladies of the Eastern Star chapter of Twin Falls, entertained with a theatre party, the wives of the visiting Masons. Fol lowing this, a dainty luncheon was served by Mrs. Ernest White at her home on Eighth avenue. She was as sisted by the Misses Nellie Teasdale and Verna House. The out of town guests included the past grand worthy matron, Mrs. Gagen of Blackfoot; the grand worthy matron, Mrs. Van Riper of Buhl; the grand treasurer, Mrs. Lounsbury of Albion ; Mrs. Arch Cun ningham, wife of the grand patron of Boise; Mesdames Coates, Jessup and Hyatt, also of Boise; Mrs. Cornwall of Rupert; Mrs. Brokaway of Black foot; Mrs. Bowman of Pocatello; Mesdames Edmunson, Galliher and Walker of Hollister. The Twin Falls ladies present were Mrs. McRoberts, associate grand conductress, and Mes dames Ernest White, Ormsby, Rogers, Johnson, Dinkelacker, Ripley, Senior, Ware, Jennings, Husted, House, Finch and Clos. CHURCHES Ascension Episcopal. Sunday school every Sunday at a. m.; morning service and sermon Sundays, 11 a. m.; Vesper services 4 p. m.; early eucharlst third Sunday every month at 11 p. m. O come, let us sing unto the Lord. Let us worship Ilm in the beauty of holiness. Spe cially good singing. A cordial invita tion to all. Rev. L. B. Franck, Rector; residence, 215 3rd Ave. No. Church, corner 3rd Ave. No. and 2nd St. First Church of Christ, Scientist. Sunday services at 11:00 a. m. and 8:00 p. m. Subject of Bible lesson for September 17, "Matter." Sunday school convenes at 10:00 a. m. Wednesday evening meetings given mainly to tes timonies of healing in Christian Sci ence, begin at 8:00 o'clock. A Chris tian Science reading room is in the church at 230 Third avenue east, and except on Sundays and holidays open from 2:30 to 4:30. Here author ized literature may be read and ob tained. First Christian Church. "A Noble Life and Its Echo," will the sermon theme at the First Chris tian church next Lord's day morning. "A Second Question of Universal Im porte" will be the sermon theme the evening. Hours of worship: Morn ing, 11:00; evening, 7:30, Front Hank Bible school at 10:00 a. m. Young people's meeting at 6:30 p. m. public is welcome. WALTER E. HARMAN. Minister. The Lutheran Church. Sunday school 10:00 a. m. Services at 10:30 a. m. in the German Langu age. Sermon subject: "What Effect Should the Assurance of Our Soul's Salvation Have Upon Our Lives?" At 7:30 in the evening services will be held in the English language. Sub ject: "What Should We Believe With Regard to Confession." The members of this congregation are cordially in vited to attend the mission-festival at Clover in the afternoon. J. A. SCHLICHTUNG, Pastor. First Presbyterian Church. Dr. J. F. Shepherd, the pastor, will preach at 11:00 a. m.. subject, "The Use of the Sword." At 8:00 p. m. the first of fourteen sermons on Chris tian Graces will be delivered, subject, "Compensation." 10:00, and Endeavor meetings as us ual. the pastor delivering his last short lecture on World Wonders at 7:45. All services in the high school auditorium and all strangers welcome. Sabbath school at Ascension Episcopal Church. Corner Second street and Third ave nue north. Early celebration of the holy communion every Sunday at 7:30 a. m. Sunday school 10 a. m. Regu lar services and sermon at 11 o'clock. Especially good music, always appro priate to the day. Sermon theme, "The Child—His Social and Recreative Edu cation." A cordial invitation to all. I WISH TO THANK THE VOTERS OF TWIN FALLS COUNTY FOR THE splendid vote given me at the primary, and earnestly solicit your support at the general election Tuesday, Novem ber 7th. Respectfully, GEO. W. WILCOX. (Advertisement) LOCAL MARKET REPORT. (Compiled from data obtained from local merchants on morning of press day.) Quotations on the local market for red and white clover seed stand 13@ 14 and 23 @25, respectively. Buyers here claim that the price on red clo ver is due to the large yields in the east and they seem reluctant to offer more on account of the condition of the market. The cattle market has steadied and no change is reported over last Tuesday. A few parcels of alfalfa seed have shown up during the past week but as yet no quotation is obtainable. Wheat .. Oats .. Barley . Alslke . Red Clover ... White Clover Alfalfa Hay . $2.05 1.45 1.60 .15 .13@14c .23@25c .$ 11.00 Steers . Cows . Calves, on foot . Calves, hog dressed Sheep . Lambs . Hogs . $firstname.lastname@example.org email@example.com firstname.lastname@example.org 9.00@H,00 is 6.00 7.50 8.00 Butter . Eggs . Hens . Spring Chickens 30c 25c ,10c .12M.C The Better the Printing in of your stationery the better the impression it will create. Moral: Have your print ing done here.