Sunday Services At The
First Methodist Episcopal church—|
Tenth and State streets. Rev. W. S. |
Matthew, pastor. Sunday school at 10 j
a. m. Young men, especially strangers,!
are cordially invited to meet with the ;
Baraca class. Epworth League at!
Services at 11:30 a ni. I
6:45 p. n
at 8 p. ill
Eagle Methodist Episcopal rtiurrh—
Irvin A. Kugle, pastor. Sunday school
at 10:30; Epworth League at 7:15.
preaching at 11:45 a. m. and 8 p. m.
Immanuel Methodist Episcopal
church—Corner Fourteenth and East-1
man streets. Rev. G. G. Haley, pastor.)
Sunday school at 10 a. m. Epworth i
league at 6:45 p. in. Services at 11:30
a. m. and 8 p. m. District Superintend-I
«nt Rev. Dr. Uillilan will preach In the
Whitney M. E. Mission—At Whit-J
ney school house on the bench. Prpaeh
ing at 2:30 p. m. Sunday school at
3:30 p. m.
Trinity M. E. Sunday school—Meets
every Sunday morning at 10 o'clock
at Twenty-seventh and Washington
streets. Joe Farmer, superintendent.
Preaching by Rev. H. F. Irvin, at 11
a. m. and 7:38 p. m.
Free Methodists—Hall 110 South
Thirteenth street. Ira D. Brown,
pastor in charge. Sunday school at
10 a. m. Preaching at 11 a m. and
7:88 p. m. Regular prayer meeting
Friday at 7:30 p. m. Missionary meet,
lng first Tuesday of each month.
Colllstcr Methodist church—Rev.
Irwlng, pastor. Services at Sargent's
store. Sunday school at 6:45 p. m.
Preaching at 8 p. m.
St. Michael's Cathedral—Eighth and
State streets. Rev. Everett P. Smith.
dean. Sunday school and adult Bible
classes at 10:15 a. m. Holy communion
on the first Sunday of each month at
11:30 a. m. Morning prayer and ser-!
mon at 11:30 a. m. Young people's
meeting at 7:15 p. m. Evening prayer!
and sermon at 8 p. m. Service and
, address every Friday evening at 8 p.
m.. In the Bishop Tuttie church house.
Christ church (Episcopal)—Corner
of Rldenhaugh and Fifteenth streets,
'Rev. D. H. Jones, rertor. Sunday
school at 10:30 a. m. Morning serv
Ices at 11:30 a. m.; evening service at
!R P. m. Holy communion the first
Sunday in the month at 11:30 a. m.,
and early communion the third Sunday
In the month at 8 a. m.
Grace church (Episcopal)—Corner of
State and Walnut streets. A. L. Wood.
! missionary In charge. Sunday school
at 10 a. in. Morning service and ser
mon at 11 : ID a m. Evening service
nt 8 p in. Litany service at 7:45 p. m.
Friday evenings followed hy choir
practice nt 8:30. Celebration of Holy
|Cominunion every third Sunday In the
month at 11:10 a. m.
FirHt Presbyterian church—Ninth
end State streets. Rev. Charles L.
Chalfant, pastor. Services at 11:30 a.
m. and 7:30 p. m. Sabbath school
at 10 a m. Christian Endeavor at
6:45 p. m.
Second Presbyterian church. South
Boise—Rev. H. Quiekenden, pastor.
Morning worship at 11 a. m. Sunday
school at 10 a. m. Christian Endeavor
at 6:30 p. m. Evening service at 7:30
p. m. Morning subject, "John Wesley
and His Work." the third in a series of
groat church leaders. Evening subject,
third sermon on "Tho Nature and Ori
gin of the Bible,"
Westminster Presbyterian church—
Twpnty-flrst and Brumback streets.
Rev. McLain W. Davis, minister.
Morning service at 11:30 a, m. Even
ing service at 7:30 o'clock.
Bethany Presbyterian church—On
the bench near the Cole school house.
Rev. M. E. Lindsay, pastor. Sunday
school at 10 a. m. Preaching at 11 a.
in. and 7:30 p. m. Christian Endeavor
society at 7:15 p. m.
Collister chapel—Rev. E. N. Murphy,
minister. Sunday school at 3 o'clock
p. m. John D. Bell, superintendent.
Preaching at 3:30 o'clock In tha base
ment of new Collister home.
Pierce Park—Rev. E. N. Murphy,
minister. Hundu; school at 10:30 a. in.,
John D. Bell, superintendent. Preach
lug at U: 80 a. m. Prayer meeting
Thursday night at 8 o'clock.
United Presbyterian church—Nine
toenth and Eastman streets. Rev. J.
w. Hannum, pastor. Sunday school
at 10:30. Preaching at 11:30 a. m. and
7:30 p. m
Congregational church—On State
strept, near Seventh. Rev. Arthur
Pullens, pastor. Sunday school at
10 a. m. Christian Endeavor at 6:45
p. m. Preaching at 11:30 a. m. and
7:45 p. m.
Wright Congregational church—
Services In the Franklin school house
on the bench. Rev. Minnie J. Dickln
son, pastor. Sunday school 10:30 a
m.; B. F. Allen, superintendent. Junior
Endeavor at 12 o'clock; Miss Emma
Heath, superintendent. Senior Chris
tian Endeavor at 7 o'clock. Preach
ing at 8 o'clock. Prayer meeting
Thursday evening at 7:3(1 o'clock. You
are cordially invited to thes«' services
Baptist church—Tenth and Jefferson
streets. Rev. C. L. Trawin, pastor.
Sunday school at 10 a. m. Preaching
services at 11:39 a. m. and 7:30 p. m.
Baptist mission—Twentieth and
Lemp streets. Rev. Frederick C. Red
fern, superintendent. Sunday school
at 3 p. m. Preaching service at 7:45
Baptist church of Eagle—Rev. R. K.
Anderson, pastor. Sunday school at
10:30. Christian Endeavor at 7:30 p.
m. Preaching at 11:30 a. m. and 8:15
John's Catholic—Sunday morn
) ng mass at g o'clock; high mass at
io:30. Evening service at 7:80. Roe
jury, Instruction and benediction. On
week days mass at 8:15 a. m. On the
first Friday of each month masses at
6 :30 and 8 a. m. Reml S. Keyzer,
church of Christ—Ninth and Frank
lin streets. Rev. A. L. Chapman, pas
tor. Sunday school at 10:15 a. m.
preaching services at 11:30 a. m. and
s p. m. Special music hy a large chorus
under direction of Mrs. Clara Gish
Ewing. Morning subject, "Church Rf
fn-ioncy"; evening, "The Need of a
More Delicate Sense of Right and
Unitarian church—Franklin street?
near Ninth street. Young people's
meeting at 10:45 a. m.
The Re-organized Church of Jesus
Christ of Latter Day Saints (non
Mormon)—Meets at the G. A. R. hall
at Eighth and State streets. Sunday
school 9:30 a. m. Preaching at 8 p. m.
Religious matter of all kinds discussed
at these meetings. R. Owen, pastor.
The poor among man are welcomed
Church of Jesus Christ of Latter
Day Saints—Corner of Fourth and
Jefferson streets. Heber Q. Hale, pre
siding elder. Sunday school, 18 a. m.
Evening service at 7:39.*'
Adventist church—Comer of Thir
teenth and State streets. Sabbath
school every Saturday at 10:80.
German Evangelical Lutheran Mis
sion— G. A. R. hall, on State street.
Rev. P. C. Rathert, pastor. English
services at 11 a. m.: subject. "The
Greatest Invitation In the World."
There aro no services In the G. A. R.
hall the first Sunday of each month,
otherwise services every Sundav.
Services tomorrow will be In English.
A cordial invitation to all.
Church of God— Services at 11 a. m.
Services held at 602 South Six
teenth street. J. W. Baker, D. D., dis
trict officer, ex-officio pastor.
Boise Bible class—Meats for mutual
study at 3 p. m. every Sunday after
noon at 682 South Sixteenth street.
The Church of the Nasarene—Comer
of Twelfth and Eastman streets.
Preaching every Sunday at 11 a. m.
and 8 p. in. by pastor, J. B. Creighton.
Sunday school at 10 a. m. A search
ing review of the Sunday school les
son by pastor Tuesday evening at 8
p. m. Mid-week prayer meeting Wed
nesday evening at 8 p. m. Interde
nomlnational holiness mestlng Friday
South Sixteenth Street Ornpel mie
sion; Interdenominational—South Six*
teenth stiget, near River. Service!
Sunday and Wednesday at ( p. m.
Sunday achool at 10 a. m.
Christiana gathered to the name ot
the Lord meet In Odd Fellows building.
South Bois«. Sunday 10:10. Sunday
school. 11:10. Qoapel mooting, 1:00
Prayer meetlns Wednesday at 0:0u.
Friend's church—Corner of Kastman
and Twelfth atreeta. Rev. Ck W. Har
vey. pastor. Sahbath aohool at 10 a.
. Preaching at 11 a. m. and 0 p. m.
Christian Scientiste— State street,
between Eighth and Ninth atreeta.
Sunday services at 11 a. m. Sunday
school at It:IE. Wednesday eventn*
testimonial servlee*at 0 o'clock. Free
reading room In the Empire building
open every afternoon aveept Sunday
from I until 5 o'clock.
Salvation Army—Meets at 816 H
Main street. Holiness meeting at 11
m. Sunday achool at 2: to p. m. T.
P. L. meeting at 0:t0 p. m. Grand bat
tle for souls S:80 p. m.
International Bible Students' asso
ciation—Meets every Sunday at t p. m.
at 1610 North Eighteenth street. All
Real Estate Transféra.
O. V. Badley et ux to A. S. Abbott.
}1; part east half or northwest quarter
of section 7. township 8 north, range 1
Pearl B. Oopley to Frank D. Derby,
$1; lots 16 and IT, block 7, Hyde Park
addition to Boise.
Pearl K. Copley to Frank D. Derby,
21; lots 9 and 10, block 19. Hyde Park
addition to Boise.
John C. Johnson et ux to A. S. Ab
bott, 610; lot IS and east 1-2 lot 14,
block 26, John Krall's second addition
Allee J. Crane to John R. Good, 610;
lots 6, 7, 8, 0, 10, block 3, and lot 5,
block 6, Crane's addition to Boise.
R. I,. Maxwell et ux to E. C. Laugh
lln, 61; north 44 feet lot 2. block 1,
Crane's addition to Boisa
Mary E. Rldenhaugh to Union Sav
ings Building & Trust company, 6278;
lots 44 and 45. block 17, Boise City
Union Savings Building & Trust
company to Boise Development com
pany, 6276; lots 44 and 45, block 17,
Boise City Park subdivision.
Harlan W. Coghlati et al to Sarah A
Bowers. 615,000; east 4 feet lot 3 and
west 46 feet lot 4. block B5, old town
site of Boise.
A. K. Abbott et ux to O. V. Badley,
61; lot 18 and cast half lot 14, block
26 John Krall's second addition.
How to Cure Cholera Morbus.
Many eases of tills disease result
fatally before medicine ran bo
tallied or a physician summoned. It is
easily cured whoa the proper remedy Is
at hand. Mrs. Charles Stewart of lilt
Collins, N. Y., says: "When my hits
band had cholera morbus last summer
he used Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera
and Diarrhoea Remedy and It cured
him promptly." Every family should
keep this remedy at hand. It onl
costs a quarter. For sale by all Deal
ers. T Th S
PIERCE PARK AND
The Collister cement road Is now
open from the Collister steel bridge to
a point east of the Soldiers' Home.
A reception was given Dr. Barnes,
new minister of the Collister M. E.
church, in the home of Mrs. Collister,
The mid-week meeting was held at
the home of Charles J. Kromrel Thurs
Word has been received from Dr.
Jones, who recently sold his place at
Collister and moved to South Carolina,
that he has bought property there and
expects to remain.
L. B. Wilcox and Rev. E. N. Murphy
went to Roswell Tuesday to attend
Presbytery of Boise and represent the
Pierce Park church.
Mrs. J. M. Shaw, who recently had a
stroke of paralysis, is reported to be
much improved in health.
Beth Shaw, who went east to attend
school the first of the month, has re
turned home because of the illness of
Misses Mabel and Helen Murphy left
for the east to Rttend school Tuesday.
Miss Mabel will continue a course In
music at Ann Arbor and Miss Helen will
enter Oborlln Musical Conservatory.
Claire Higgins, who some time ago
caught his foot. In the spokes of a buggy
wheel and badly wrenched his ankle, is
aide to be out again.
Mr. and Mrs. Murphy were given a
very delightful surprise on Friday night
at their new Collister home. A com
pany of about 20 persons, members of
the Pierce Tark church and congrega
tion, came in on them, bringing re
freshments. and tho evening was spent
in an enjoyable social time.
Good progress Is being made op the
new Collister Presbyterian church and
It will be dedicated In about a month.
J. H. Wood, who had a slight para
lytic. stroke 10 days ago, is much Im
proved in health.
Dr. Collister has shipped 10 carloads
of prune* to date.
Sam Ewen ts enlarging and Improv
ing his home.
The beautiful and substantial Pierce
school building, In district No. 29, Is
now completed and occupied by the
A sister of Judge Willard White will
soon arrive to assist him in his work
at the Soldiers' Home.
Friands Expsctsd Her ts Dis.
"1 sincerely believe my life was saved
In the Fall of 1910 by using Chamber
lain's Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea
Remedy," writes Mrs. Agnes Booth,
Tonawanda, N. T. "I was taken with
diarrhoea followed by an attack of
acute indigestion. Power of tho pen
/alls to portray tha agonies I endured.
My friends expected me to die as T had
been unable to get relief for so long a
time. This remedy went directly to tho
seat of the trouble and cured me in
a few hours' time. For sale by all
Dealers. T Th 8
Tho student of the ads knows the
secret of "elastic currency"—for, know
ing values, she makes many a dollar do
the work of two.
Prevention of Infant Mor
tality One of the Moat
IS GIVEN INFANTS
Application of the Knowledge New
Possessed Would Save Two-thirds of
tho Infants Who Now Dio Annually—
Prebtam Whioh Soma of tho Com
munities of Thia Country Aro Now
By Frsdsrio J. Haakin
No part of the program ot the In
ternational Congress of Hygiene and
Demography, now being held in Wash
ington, will lay hold on the American
heart to a greater degree than that
which has for its purpose the collec
tion and distribution of the world's
knowledge of methods for the preven
tlon of Infant mortality. Nearly three
hundred thousand babies under one
year old die annually In the United
States. Out of each thousand babies
born no less than 212 die before they
pass their second year. Once a baby
reaches its third year its chances to
live to be 60 years old are better than
were Its chances to live to be two years
That there are tens of thousands of
preventable deaths among the 300,000
babies that die in the United States
in the first year of life Is easily shown.
There are a number of lines of lndls
putable evidence by which It may be
proved. Sweden loses 96 out of each
thousand children under one year old
We lose 165. Did we but take as good
care of our babies as Swedish parents
do of theirs, nearly 120,000 homes
would be spared the sadness of hav
ing their babies taken away hy the
hand of death. Did the American
mother protect her baby as well as
the mothers of Norway protect their,
more Ilian 110,000 babies a year would
live who now fill new made graves.
America Can Do It.
What Norway and Sweeden have
done America can do. The mothers
of New Zealand make even a better
showing than those of Norway and
Sweden. If our number of deaths
among babies under one year wero pro
portionate to that of New Zealand,
more than one-half of all the babies
who die under one year of age would
be saved. Statistics everywhere prove
that baby-saving is not an untried the.
ory. Where poorer care of the little
ones is taken than we lake of ours,
there the number of baby deaths is
proportionately higher. For instance,
in Chill the death rate of babies
nearly double our own and more than)
four times that of New Zealand. In
European Russia three babies die
where two die In the United States,
and In Austria three die where one
dies In New Zealand.
But one does not have to look to
foreign countries to see the good re
sults whioh come from baby-saving
campaigns. A study of our own prog
ress will show the results of our
rising tide of health sentiment upon
infant mortality. In 1890 the deaths
among infants under one year of uge
amounted to 20,580 out of each 100,000
born. In 1900 they amounted to 16.540.
In other words, In 10 years there was
a saving of more than four thousand
babies a year brought about by the
improvement of the health conditions
of the country.
Another evidence of what can he
done In baby saving is to be found in
contrasts between various American
cities. In some of them one baby outj
of five illeH before it is a year old.
In others only one baby out of ten
dies. In tile whole United States 165
out of a thousand cited In 190(1. In
Boston today It has been cut to 127.
All of these things conclusively point
to the fact that Infant mortality can
he averted. All that Is required is a
strict compliance with the laws of
health. Wherever these conditions
!m\ o been met children have been
saved. We often spend 610.000 to con
vict a single murderer, and sometimes
almost ten times as much. The same
amount spent in caring for the babies
and teaching how they should be guid
ed over the dangerous roads of in
fancy would save hundreds of babies
Benefactions of Rich,
One authority has observed that the
benefactions of the rich In the direc
tion of health seem to he on the
basis tliat it Is more valuable to cure
disease than to prevent 1». He says
that giving to a hospital is spending
money that a handful may be restored
to health, rather than giving it to the
cause of preventive medicine that a
townful may be proterted In theirs. He
declares It Is past his understanding
that philanthropic people should re
gard it as more Important to discover
a not-yet-found germ than to discover
a method of Inducing communities to
kill the Infinitely more dangerous ones
that already have been found. No
where Is this better evidenced than In
the case of Infant mortality. It has
been estimated that two-thirds of all
the deaths of Infanta might be avert
ed by the mere application of the
knowledge we now possess. How to
get that knowledge applied la tha prob,
lern. It is a problem that some com
munities are gradually solving, a
problem whose solution lisa In a care
ful campaign of education.
It is Interesting to note how some
communities are solving it. Boston
------- --- --- --------.your
has been making inquiries among the
mothers of the city as to how they
feed their babies. These inquiries
have revealed the fact that there are
nearly double as many bablea die that
are bottle-fed as there are among those
Prab |e impetus at the Hygiene
who are nourished in Nature's way.
Today efforts are being made to arouse
the mothers of the city to the impor
tance of thia. Other cities are doing
the same. Some time since there
was a health show In Baltimore. A
picture was exhibited showing a
mother nursing her ohlld. Below it
was this legend: "This baby is getting
a square deal. , Is yours f
Distribution of Literature.
Some cities have tried to solve the
Infant mortality problem by distribut
ing literature dealing with the sub
ject of the care of babies. But it has
been found that infinitely more effec
tive Is the Idea of the free clinic,
which has been borrowed from France
by several cities. These allnlos are
held at milk stations hospital dispen
saries, schools and In open-air tents
especially constructed for the purpose.
Here object lesson teaching Is resort
ed to, and usually with splendid re
sults. Other cities make use of the
visiting nurse. She goes Into a home
of poverty, cleans up things for the
mother, and shows her Just how to do
things. When she is tactful she en
lists the sympathy and co-operation of
the mother, and the chances of the
child's escaping the perils of infancy
are greatly improved.
It ie certain that for a long time to
come the bottle-fed baby will continue
in the majority. Most of his dangers
lie In his bottle. Not only must the
mother be educated to care for the
bottle and Its contents while it is In
her hands, but its contents must be
protected before It reaches her. The
daily milk supply of Philadelphia is
400.000 quarts. It Is handled hy 3000
milk dealers, supplied by 5000 produc
ers. and brought from four states. Chi
cago uses a million ouarts a day. anil
It romes from 120,000 cows on 12,000
farms. New York gets Its supply from
35.000 farms, located In six states.
From all this it will be seen that the
proper protection of a big city's milk
supply from the time It leaves the
cow until it is swallowed by the babies
is a Job of monumental proportions.
The founding of the National Child
Bureau with Miss Julia Lathrop at Its
head, had led many to hope that a new
era of baby-care Is dawning. The toll
of death In that fateful first two years
of existence is so heavy and so pa
thetic that when the farts are fully
known it is believed that belated and
widespread action for the protection
of the babies of the country will fol
And a beauty of a successful baby
savlng campaign Is that it would not
only save the babies, but lens of
thousands of adults ns well. The les
sons of public and private sanitation
which must be taught for the salva
tion of the babies would protect the
adult members of the family from
germ-caused diseases as well. Purify
the milk supply for the baby and it Is
purified for father and mother and
brothers and sisters. Swat the fly for
baby's sake and the whole family
Statistics on Births
According to the best Information
the census bureau has been able to
gather concerning the birth rate
the United States more fhan three
million babies are horn in this coun
try each year. Their hold on life Is
so precarious that the number
them who die before their first birth
day comes around ts equivalent to
one-fifth of all Hie deaths that occur
the rates cited in the
public health movement symposium of
the American Academy of Political
and feoclal Science, nearly half a mil
lion of them will be committed "dust
to dust" within a year from birth
With no means whatever to protect
themselves they must accept the food
that Is given them. Someone has ob
served that "the business of being I
baby is an extra-hazardous occupa
tion," and another has remarked that
"the evils of baby-wasting are greater
than the evils of race suicide," adding
that it is not the number of babl
horn that counts, but the number that
are enabled to grow to manhood and
womanhood. One of the most earnest
efforts that the sanitarians of the
country are going to make during the
next decade Is to get the mothers of
Hie land 1 o give their babies a fair
chance in tlicir gamble with fate
That movement will lie given consid
Tomorrow—Hygiene and Sanitation.
IX—School Health Activities.
Antoine Delorla, Postmaster at Gar
den. Mich., knows the exact facts when
he speaks of the curative value of Foley
Kidney Pills. He says: "From my own
experience I recommend Foley Kidney
Pills, as a great remedy for kidney
trouble. My father was cured of kid
ney disease and a good many of my
neighbors were cured by Foley Kidney
Pills." McCrum & Deary, Ballou-Lat
imer Co. T Th S
Where Pure Air is the
Rule and Not the
Is where you want to live and bring up
your family. We have some beautiful
homes in STEIN'S FIRST ADDITION
in tho moat daoirablo location. Juat up
on th* bench overlooking the city.
We are selling these at astonishing
bargains in prices and on terms to suit
own pocketbooL LET US SHOW
^ Edwar( J Stein Co.
108 N. Tenth 8t. Phons «8- W
Cut This Out It May Prove the Founda
tion to Your Fortune,
with your future welfare if you do not
savo part of your sarnings.
Running tho risk of soma day bsing
dependent upon others is entirely un
necessary when there are financial in
stitutions, such os this bonk, that In
vite deposits of $1.00 or more and help
account« to incroaso by paying 4 por
UNITED STATES DEPOSITARY
DEPOSITS OVER 2> , MILLION" DOLLARS
Special Feature in 3 Reels
A De Luxe Adaptation of Owen Meredith's
The BIG HIT at the Chicago
Co nvention of Picture Exhibitions
Where the best is always shown
It it almost impossible to regulate and reduos
expenditure* if no systematlo plan is followed
in paying bills and keeping a record of expenses.
The most convenient plan that oan be fol
lowed is to deposit your money in Tho Pooifio
National Bank, and pay all your accounts with
checks, which will servo you as a record as well
as a receipt.
No account lo too smsll for our oonelderatlon.
4 por cent Interest paid on saving# deposits.
THE PACIFIC HATIOflAl BANK
Ladles and Gentlemen: My name Is still Peel I bave
had a long vacation. I have been home since the first of
the month and am Just getting rested and will start on
light work, Just selling Aluminum Ware for a few days.
As soon as I get fully rested I will be around with tha old
reliable Jewel Stoves and Ranges and all kinds of Hard
Loree & Son Hardware Co.
Phone 66. By Peet. 909 Main SL
CM AS. B. CALLA RD, M.D.
SPECIALIST—DISEA8E8 OF MEN
Varieoesle, Weskn.ee, Contracted Disease*, Proatatio Troubla, Blood Poison,
Stricture, Functional Disturbance*, Hydrocele, Kidney or
Bioddor Troubla, eta.
SALVAR8AN, OR "606," FOR BLOOD DISORDERS.
I use Prof. Ehrlich's wonderful new discovery, "606,-* in case of blood
disorders. It is the greatest marvel ot medical sctenco. Thia new remedy
has been used in thousands of cases. Let me explain It to you.
impairs vitality. I daily demonstrate that Varicocele can bo cured In nearly
all cases by one treatment. In such a satisfactory way that the vital parts
are preserved and strengthened, pain ceases, swelling subsides, a healthy
circulation is raplly re-established, Instead of tbe depressing condition. I
guarantee you a cur* to stay cured.
Rooma 201-2-3-4 McCarty Bldg., Boiao, Idaho,
Office Hours 9 a. m. to 8 p. m. Sunday 10 a. m. to 12 m.
The COAL That Gives Universal Satisfaction
Once Tried Always Used
Tho Co>i the« wilt not slack) and free from dust,
vni. i'vd I
a. Una '
. SAVER ON
TRY A TON.
For aalo only by SMITH A CO, Ltd.
Seeds, Hay, Grain Bags, Twin*. Flour. Food. Coal and Wood.
Eighth St, Myrtle to Fulton. Phono 823, Boioa, Idaho.
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