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BY OUR ALLIES^ NOT ADVISABLE Federal Food Administra tion Points Out Why Peo ple Should Use Corn Meal Instead of Wheat. Largest Pack of Canned Corn Since 1912 in Coun try, Says Bicknell and Will Be Available in Fu ture in Quantities. using THE ANSWER. European nations are already from 20 to 50 per cent corn. Corn meal cannot be shipped with out spoiling. There are no mills in Europe to grind whole grain. Flour must shipped from here. Cortf bread cannot cess fully in bakeries on w pean p ople depend almost exclusl be ! I be baked sue- ! n which Furo __ ' Canned corn should be available in i large quantities to the consumer this, w inter as it is predicted the total pack \ R r 1917 will reach 11 , 000 , 00 a» cases, the largest since 1912. according to an an nouncement made by the l\/S."* food administration to R. F. Bicknell, food udmlnistrator for Idaho. In 1914 tlie total was 9.919,950 cases and in the view of tlie administration tlic large pack this year should place food prod rea so nable canned ! corn on the list o ucts t o bo obtainable ai prices. WHY NECESSARY SL ( 'OIK ernir.g questions ns Solis V »ho have, been ask» themselves U nd advice i why it is ■ which the a substitute ft our alii* s t it r \\ h< it ti'f SUBSTITUTE. iked by per 'd to pledge iIIqw the directions administration, as to I ml other foodstuffs stratur asks them to n't are not shipped to \ may make the sub stitution tlie administration has issued the following: "Many persons when asked to sign the card pledging themselves to fol low out (he directions and advice of tlie United States food administration in the matter of food use. have raised tlie question of why it is t liât corn, po tato flour amt other foodstuffs which th food administrator asks them to j substitute for wheat, are not shipped to the allies so that they may make • the substitution, thereby making it un necessary for the American public to« •:ut down on their wheat consumption. "The answer to this objection is contained ir this statement issued to 3:i ; y by th«* Un ited States foo d ad in iin isi rati« >n. Alt« ?ntion is calle d to thc r ac •t tli at E uni )?«n nations ai e aim Hdy usi ;ng from • 2 o to : '»« per cent of cc jrn. put lulo a nil the other ad.literal nts in the *iia llllf. lot'll' c ot ' th« dr daily bi end. Th* Hr tish g«» .eminent r ci|uires a Î0 per con' 1 adulte ration in ; fill Wll cot Ur» 'ad an») will p» i ■mit a ma; ihn uni of F.O per ecu t. Adu Iteration b icvoml 50 pci i «rent it ha 9 b ?cn found. does nut HH ike } l ho; i It !U lui 1 oa f. MEAL DOES NOT KEEP. i ! 1 j .J "In the case of corn, it is pointed Hint this commodity in the lorn meal cannot be shipped becausi would spoil in transit. As to the whol grain there is the objection that th •copie on the other side have no mill j in which t o grind it. Furthermore, .-urnbreiul cannot be t inked success fully in bn keries, on w hieh European p op!e dep« pud almost ex» lusivtdy for their bread In additi' an it does not keep well, j and with tlu * dearth of pa P' r in Euri »P«, It would ix' difficult fof j purchasers t( la tion came I darn horn. O United «lat» our I 35,000. " u -1 s during the , m* LêJLÀ Fresh From the Oat Fields A breakfast of Sun ripe Rolled Oats takes von right into the sun bathed valleys where the y are gathered. Their natural good ness is retained. Just try— LED OATS for tomorrow's breakfast and sec* if you would have any other kind. It's dif ferent—it's belter than the ordinary run of cereals. Buy a package today. Utah Cereal Food Company. , ! j j ' i ! : i j ; ; i i - • j PROPOSE TO SOD BOOKs rOR IDAH0 80lDIEIIS Advertising Club May Be Adopted in This State for! r 1 Plan Adopted by Colorado Benefit of Troops. Idaho through some of its organisa tions may supply Its sons now in can tonment camps or in France bearing j arms for their country with song books, containing the patriotic songs of the allied countries banded togeth er in the present war determined to defeat Germany, and the Boise A d-1 vertislng club may be that organiza tion. one of the members of the club is j in receipt of a copy of the «song book adopted by the Colorado Advertising club, 10,090 of which were forwarded to the Colorado "Sammies." When Henry P. Davison, head of the American Red Cross, was in Denver recently, he publically read a cable gram from Paris asking the Red Cross to send a large number of song books, He stated that tills was not a H>t <f relief worl^ and therefore the request . ould not be granted. How, . rado, saw that it was so far i «" « sons were concerned, \ t Colo s their OFF TO FRANGE." id that men under arms are singing more than any one thing else The hook adopted by Colo- i rado and now proposed for Idaho has tnany popular airs within Its covers.! j it is a real hip pocket" edition. Under tlie caption, "Off to France," Ihe following verse appears in the song book: We re needed now in Europe, and we plan a little trip. We do not dare to give the date or men tion name of ship. We ll take a loaf of bread with us, for rations while we're gone. And Hoover will lie pleased with us, because it's made of corn. So we must go away. • We're off for France today. We're off to France to take a chance for. the U. S. A. We're going to take a little chance We're going to France! We're going to try a little run, To get our duty done, To have a little fun, Wc mean to clear it up, an' cheer it up, and then come home. ; I j AMERICAN CASUALTY LIST IN WAR ZONE Washington Nov. 9.—The mounting American casualty list since the first German torpedo struck the side of a United States patrol boat in the war zone had today readied 81 killed, 10 wounded and *17 taken prisoner or IS STILL MOUNTING ' The sinking. Oct. 15. of the transport Antilles, with .loss of 43 Americans j among the 67 who perished and the j Nov. 3 trench raid, in which three Americans were killed, five wounded i and 12 captured, arc the most memor ! able losses so far. However, sinking of the patrol boat 1 A lectio, on Monday, with 21 members j of Its crew, is regarded as another costly naval loss. Two transports have been hit by j German torpedoes, the Finland on Oct. j 29, with eight drowned and one man ^accounted for being the second. The latest toss of Americans oc lrrod when the steamship Rochester as tnrpicdoed with death to four on •aid and four missing. ORDER ISSUED FOR DARKENING OF THE GREAT 'WHITE WAYS' Washington, Nov. trat or Garfield this -Fuel Adminis afternoon Issued his order darkening all advertising! hitc «ays" in ihe "country " before j 15 p. m. and after 11 p. m. Adver-! ad0 Using signs burning olectrlcR from coal or coke may remain lighted bet ween t these hours. Future total elimination of such "non-essential" lights was predicted If necessary to save more coal. NEGRO TROOPS MAY BE DENIED FREEDOM OF CITY Montgomery, Ala., Nov. 9.—Negro here Probably will denied freedom of the city as a result »»f a near riot last night. A spark would cause trouble today. ' The trouble started when a negro chauffeur ran down «a white woman last, night. The report was carried to Ihe negro theater district that a mob was preparing to lynch the negro. The negroes rushed from the theaters and took the negro chauffeut from the au thorities . Two hundred military police soon had rounded up a hundred negro soldiers. WILL TRY TO REVIVE ~~ BOXING IN NEW YORK. New York. Nov. 9.—Another fight will be made for boxing in 'he New York legislature this winter. Assemblyman Martin G. C:ie, for merly a featherweight boxer, is now at work framing i bill, he said 'oday, end will present it at the next session. which contends Jan. 1. He declined to discuss his objects, but declared a ma jorlty of both houses are In favor of boxing. WOULD ABOLISH HOLIDAYS. Chicago. Nov. 9.—Abolition of the practice of observing primary and elec lion days as holidays was urjred today by the Chicago bureau of public effi-j|s cienoy. in fonnul recommendations to city, county and state officials. The j * )l,,eau declared that the practice re- ! salted in an unnecessary suspension of : business, and charged that it hod its i origin in a desire to releaio otflce \ ladders fv*i political activity. The Little News of Boise SEEKS MISSING HUSBAND. Mrs. A. W. Allyn of 27 West Dele ware avenue, Pennington, N. J., has written the head of the Boise police department to aid In a search for her husband, Armand W. Allyn, who has been missing since July 24, 1917. She wri,es he ls » om « whfre ln the we8t she ls heart-broken because of his dis appearance. She described him as be ing fiv»-fcet nine Inches In height, W'eight about 185 pounds, having brown wavy hair, blue eyes, clean shaven and 27 years ot age. . . _ . , )«-»ted at Jort Sill, Okie.. is visiting ARMY OFFICER A VISITOR. Lieutenant T. H. Hite, Company A, 129th machine gun buttalion, U. S. A., a >' 8 * his uncle, Dr. E. R. Maberly for a few BOISE MAY HAVE CAVALRY. An army officer, who recently vis ited In Idaho reports that there was talk among the officers of the cavalry of being removed from Cheyenne, Wyo., to Boise, for the winter. Need of prop er stables for stock and a milder cli mate In which to winter, were the causes assigned for the probable j hange. VOLUNTEER FIREMEN'S SOCIAL. The Volunteer Firemen's association will celebrate the sixth anniversary of its organization this evening at the old Elks' hall, Idaho and Seventh streets. The program will begin about 8:45 o'clock and will be followed by danc i n g ant j a supper. The sons and daugh ters of the members are permitted to bring their escorts. H. L. Clyne, Ed H. Peaslev, Thomas P. Woodcock and Shi rman G. King compose the commit ; tee of arrangements. Among the mem bers who will be present are some who belonged to the volunteer fire fight I era of tlie city when the company was j first formed over 4o years ago, TO OBSERVE RALLY DAY. R. C. Chambers, district president, and several other representative men of the Reorganized church, will be in Boise Saturday and Sunday. Services will be held in the G. A. R. hall, in the upstairs auditorium on Saturday even ing at 8 o'clock, also during the entire day on Sunday. On Sunday* evening the services will be held at 7:30 in the lower hall. HAS BROTHER IN ENGLAND. Mrs. J. A. Blake, of 405 North Nine teenth street, is in receipt of a Kansas paper in which appears an article con cerning her brother, Robert Hughes, who is now at the Central flying ' school, near London. A letter written by Mr. Hughes is published in part, but several pages were taken out by the censor. He especially comments upon the fact that women in England are now' working just like men. He also writes that the flying school is an excellent one and that the American boys are accorded fine treatment by j the English, j BOYS HOLD COURT. The first trial under the boys' gov ernment of the V. M. C. A. Wid be held tonight nt 8:30 o'clock. Douglas McLeod, Richard Johnson, Dole andj Kenneth Thomson, the latter brothers., are to bo tried for throwing wet towels. Herbert Thomson, a brother of the two defendants, will officiate as prosecut- ! ing attorney' while John Greenlee will p| for the defense. ThOj 4U " act as boys a trial. 'wing sxeat interest in the CAN NOW Clarence Phillips. WALK. a young man, who lost both legs about a year ago when employed as brakeman for the Oregon Short Line, has just re turned from Salt Lake, where he was fitted with artificial limbs. He is now able to walk fairly well. Boise |^ WILL JOIN Y. M. C. A. FORCE. Rev. Shelton Bissell, pastor of the |that hi For a Corn Peeling Picnic, Use "Gets-It" way—the only way your corn or callus comes off com from New York this morning name had been placed in the i ..==^--=.—- —-_ —- - ; _ , . _. . i P.m Ea.ee at One«, Corn Ju.t D,..! l>o your corn-ridding easily, with! smile—the banana-peel way. That's pletc as though it were glad to get off. 'J. Don't Travel ._ Around tho World In Com Agony. Use «Gete-It." all you need pay at any drug store, • or it will be sent direct by E. I-awrence & Cp,, Ghicafeo, III. ] Sold tn Boise and recommended as the world's best corn remedy by Whitehead Drug 8 tore, Joy Drug Stores, McCrum Drug Co.. Wright s [Pharmacy,—Adv. "Gets-It" has cured more corns than all other remedies combined, it's h# sure as the sunrise, ami as safe as water. Used by millions. Don't take j a chance with your feet, you can'f af ford to experiment with unknown mix- j Hures when you know "Gets-It" never fails. "Gets-It" will remove any corn or callus. Wear those-new. stylish shoes 'or pumps if you want to—go ahead and dance. Demand "Gets-It" throw substitutes back on the counter! 25c . approved Hat for gervlce In the nntlonal war work council of the Y. M. C. A. during the war. Hts actual appoint ment Is expected from San Francisco headquarters at any time. Mr. Bls sell, feeling It was his duty to enter the 1 a work, offered his services. The New i York officials seeking men for the service had 8000 applications. SEEKING DRIVER. E. 3. Delana, prosecuting attorney, is trying to find the driver of the hay rack' who witnessed the accident last Friday night when J. A. Flood of Me ridian was fatally injured on the Fair grounds road just west of the city. He Is attempting to ftnd as many wit nesses to the accident as possible. FOR FAILURE TO PROVIDE. Failure to provide are the grounds cited by Mary Van De Bogart In her suit for divorce from Maurice Van De Bogart. The couple were married In Washlngtpn In July, 1916. of school will stage a serpentine tonight 8TUDENTS PARADE TONIGHT. As a forerunner of the Boise-Cald well high school football game tomor row, the students of the Boise high through the principal business streets of the city. A "Dutch" band will head ! the procession. Roland Hawes and| Paul Reynolds, who have charge of the j affair, prom se that the students will let the people of Boise know they are out. SURVEYORS GO NORTH. J. P. Davis, a government surveyor, leaves tonight for l^ewlston to Purvey an island in the Snake river. Satur day Harvey G. Bardsley, goes to Wal lace to make some mineral segregation surveys. These surveys will be the first made in Idaho under* the new law by r which the government surveys the mineral lands without cost to the claimant. ASH VERSUS ASH. Ola Gay Ash versus William Levis Ash is the title of a divorce suit filed in district court today in which the plaintiff asks a decree upon the grounds of desertion. She also asks that she be restored to her maiden name of Ola Gay Wolford. The couple were married at Pocatello in October, 1909. SEEKS DIVORCE. Gertrude Daly has filed suit In dis trict court asking for divorce from F*red W. Daly on the ground that he was convicted of a felony and further because of non-support. The couple were married in Boise in October, 19Ö1. BABY DAUGHTER ARRIVES. A daughter was born at St. Alphon bus hospital 'today to Mr. ajid Mrs. C. B. Beemer of Boise. WANTS LATAH'S TAXES. The state auditor's department is anxious to secure a settlement with Latah county' over the taxes It owes the state amounting to $388.45 and has so written County Auditor Estes to that effect. It is the only county that has not paid up as yet. VISITS STATION. While in northern Idaho. Dr. E. A. Bryan, state eommissioner of educa j tion, visited the experimental station j ! a t Sandpoint and reports received at i ! the state department of education in- j ( |i Ca te he was pleased with conditions I j as he found them there. TO GO TO WASHINGTON. Miss Gladys Anderson, stenographer |^ n governor s offloe, has passed the civil service examination, and leaves soon for Washington to take a posi tion with the government. PERSONALS. A. R. Hoi verson was in the city today j from Melba. j Mr. and Mrs. S. C. Davis and Mrs. j M. Poole are guests at the Grand, They arrived Thursday evening from * JordanvValley. J John Lineberger Is visiting in the! city for a day or two. His home is at ! Sweet. I M. L. Cate is here from Mountain j Home on a brief visit. Mr. and Mrs. A. G. Breidstein are down from Thurman spending a few days a( )he Bri8tol J. W. Blackburn lias returned to Po_ jcntello after spending a day or two In i Boise.* 1 E. L. Davis is in the city from Ola to spend a few days. Miss H. Campbell of Arco is visiting friends In Boise. George A. Hartman, Jr., and wife and Mrs. J. H. D. Gray are in the city from Pendleton visiting C. B. Sampson. Scott Ross, of Paris, Ida., is spending a day or two in Boise. Mrs. S. Johnson of Sweet and Mra. Amy Smith of Emmett are shoppers in "the city. William Hardimnn of Oreana came in Thursday night and will spend a few days here on business. Mr. and Mrs. C. R. Davis of Horse shoe Bend, are guests at the Idanha. Charles Whittle, of Rupert, is trans acting business in the city. N. C. Swain has returned to Moun tain Home after a brief stay in Boise. Mrs. W. D. Oarlock, who has been a. several days, left, for Portland Thurs day evening. J. T. Pence has returned from a short legal business trip to New Meadows. John Glennan is down from Garden valley for a few days visiting friends, Mrs. William Leonard and children of Fairfield, are guests in the city. guest nt the home of Mrs. S. E. Vance, has returned to Gooding, Mrs. Flora P. St. Clair left Thursday night on her return trip to Onkland, Cal. She has been visiting her nephew, Karl Paine, J. \V. Mitchell has gone to Dillon, Mont., to look after his land Interests, Mr. and Mrs. C. G. Nelins of Picabo. who hnve been visiting in Boise for MSUSEOF CARS IS CHARGE SHORI'LIHE a . , __ _ SM,t6 W&f COlWCll 111 a6 AGAINST SHIPPERS ceipt of Complaint From Knickerbocker — Rolling Stock Being Held Up. A new side of the oar shortage sit uation developed today with the com plaint of F. H. Knickerbocker, trans mitted through Joel Priest, Idaho agent of the Oregon Short Line railroad, to the effect there waa constant misuse of cars for shipping purposes In that they were being held longer at points j of loading than was necessary. The | [thereby" holding ''ftp"' other' "empties dela'j'ing'ge'tUng the7a"rsTn*transit'and read „ for loading, ! FEW CARS ARRIVE inquiry at the public utilities com j mission 8hows that the rallroad haR not f11ed a slmllar comp , alnt wIth that body . The ' commission was notified. however, by the Short Line that 18 railroad complains this is true of load ing stations such as Burley, Buhl, Parma, Meridian and Payette. The war council is asked to correct the matter If possible and call It to the attention of growers and shippers. It is claimed by the railroad that cars were held at Burley, for instance, four days longer than was necessary, while at other points shippers were refrigerator cars had been received in the state Thursday and w r ere being di verted to various pointé for loading. The continued fair weather is great ly helping out the shippers. They are able to save more of their crops than was at first anticipated and if the weather continues they may' be able to get loaded much more product than they' at first expected Discouraging reports with regard to the potato crop continue to come in from the potato belt in the southeast ern part of the state. Potatoes lost this y r ear In that territory alone will amount to thousands of dollars. Com mission men familiar with the potato situation declare they would not be surprised if the spuds went to over $3 a hundred late this winter. BELIEVES RUSSIA WILL ABIDE BY HER HONORABLE PLEDGES London. Nov. 9.—"1 will continue to believe Russia will abide by her hon orable pledges, until I am convinced to the contrary," declared Lord Robert Cecil, minister of blockade in his weekly interview with the United Press this afternoon. The statement was in answer to a question as to the possibility of Russia making a separate peace. "Conversations with the American mission." Lord Robert continued, "have been stimulating." GREATER AVIATION PROGRAM PLANNED "Washington, Nov. 9—Preliminaries for a greater aviation program w'hen j outlined at the Paris conference, after i whic hthe new program will be formu j lated. If necessary', 50.000 planes and 100,000 motors can be produced in this ountry during the last six months of a __ __i _ _• _ gcaa AAA AAA 4 . #*. , . . ( America s $640,000,000 aircraft fund is ' a , ..... [exhausted are under consideration to day What the United States must do I toward allied air supremacy' will be 1918. it was officially stated this after noon. C1RCUS CAMEL MASCOT OF AMERICAN OFFICERS General Headquarters, American Ex - petitionary Army, France, Oct. 28. (By Mail)—Emancipation has come io Mabel through the benevolence of a dozen American officers attached to j general headquarters j Mabel is a lady camel, the veteran j of ten seasons of circus parades and two shows a day Today her name * is Carnelflage, the well-fed, stately J mascot of her owners. A circus went broke in this town in ! the summer of 1914. When the ani I nmls went on the block at auction a j local drayman saw possibilities in Ma bel. Since then she has been hauling j a dray through the streets and lan gulshing for the odor of tan-bark. One of the first things the Amerl can officers ar<* planning on Mabel's i behalf is a series of baths in som# 1 strong liquid. * These will restore the 'fur to the naked patches on her ex a. terior and kill off the things that bite. When it esme to choosing â name for the new mascot, there were those who wanted to call her Piffle. But that name was overruled because Mabel that was, or Carnelflage that is, knows nothing of American prohibition or politics. CARD OF*THANKS. We wish to thank our ma nje*friends, the Altar Society of St. John's Parish and the good gentlemen who acted as pall bearers, for their kindness and loving sympathy during the bereave ment and death of our beloved husband and uncle, Mr. Joseph Charbonneau. MRS. NELLIE CHARBONNEAU, GEORGE J. SWEET MAN. NO COMMISSION FIENDS. When you buy your piano or player | at Sampson's you ure paying no teach er or neighbor a commission for swinging a deal or recommending our instruments. The purchaser always pays the commission In the end. We employ no commission fiends in vari ous neighborhoods to steer trade to our store. Our business was built up on merits of our Instruments, on our price, being right and our con tract the fairest. Your Liberty Bonds will he taken at face value plus 4 per cent Interest as full payment or part payment on any Instrument. SAMPSQN MUSIC CO. longest Music House In the State. 913 Main SL Bois«. POACHER MAY HAVE CMTTEDMin OEPORT CORRECT Forest Ranger Found Dead by Body of Moose—Was Shot Through Back—De partment Investigates. Murder may have been committed in the big game hunting grounds of the southeastern part of the state near Victor, If reports received here are correct. The report 1 b to the effect that the body of a forest ranger named Nord was found near Tetonla. He had been shot through the\>ack. Near the body was a dead moose. A poacher may be the guilty party. Sidney | Whitehead, deputy state game warden : for the southeastern part of the state. | is making an investigation and will report his findings to the fish and game ' department. KILLED ABOUT SAME TIME. Nord had been dead for tw'o or three days. It is supposed that while en gaged in his duties on the timbered range, he ran across a poacher w'ho ! had killed a moose and that the hunter ! had attacked him from behind, killing j him by shooting him through the back. | A careful examination of the premises j is being made by the deputy state game warden. It showed that the man and moose had been killed at about the same time. The poacher had an excellent opportunity to get away but every effort will be made to appre hend him. This ls the first serious crime of a similar nature that has taken place In the eastern Idaho big game belt for some time. For years, however, poach ers have been active in the game belt and there has been constant trouble with them. The Idaho laws provide a heavy penalty for killing big game out of season. CLOSED SEASON ON MOOSE. The state game department la not In receipt of information regarding the shooting. With Deputy Whitehead making an investigation, however, It expects to receive the full particulars later. Chief Clerk Cliff stated that this Is the first time that he can remember of a fatal shooting of the character reported. There is a continuous closed season on moose In this state he says. .about April of next year. THOUSANDS OF CARS NEEDED TO MOVE GREAT POTATO CROP Chicago, Nov. 9.—More than 750,000 cars will be needed to move the pres ent potato crop—the biggest in the his tory' of the country—according to a statem«fnt by the commission on car service of the railroads war board to day. Reports to the commission Indicate that the crop will total 453,000,000 bushels or about 50 per cent more than last year. The movement began in September and will oontinue until COMMISSIONER TO RETIRE. ( New York, Nov. 9. —Police Commis ' * * i . « stoner Arthur oods today' announced he would leave office with the Mitchel regime, Jan. 1. Thomas F. McAvoy, Tammany leader, still appears to be first choice for the place. Charles F. Murphy of Tammany hall, left today for French Lick springs, Ind. j DEATHS. M'CLELLAX—The funeral of Steph an McClellan will be held Saturday afternoon at 2:30 o'clock, at the Fry & Summers chapel. Dr. R. M. Donaldson will officiate and burial will be In Mor ris Hill cemetery. The funeral will be by automobile. RINGEN BA UGH—Manuel Ringen baugh, an aged mining man, died Thursday at a Boise hospital. Miner's consumption was the cause of his death. He had made Boise his home for more than 20 years but spent most of his summers in the hills prospecting. He was «a member of Boise Camp No. 17.0, Woodmen of the w'orld. Relatives in Council survive him and funeral ar rangements will not he made until their arrival. , The body Is at the Schreiber & Sidenfaden morgue. TOO LATE TO CLASSIFY SEB Mil estate. WANTED—Clover chopper. Call nt 628 S. 14th. Thone 1802-M. Nläc GENTLEMAN wishes to correspond with lady nbout 40; object matri mony it suited. Box 634, Nampa. N9c EUR SALE—Great sacrifice; one hun dred shares water slock in Boise « "It V Canal company. Capital News," Box 2062. N15 FOR SALK.—Seven different varieties of apples at 50c a box In the orchard, at 4th and Garden sts., on the bench. Phone 264t-W. NU | 120 ACRE ranch in good cultivation and pasture: deodoff water; 40 acres in alfalfa; living water; good stone barn, granary and blacksmith shop; \ mile to good school; good family orchard; good soil, no hardp&n; 7 room house; 275 per acre: lots of horses, cattle and bogs can go with Place. Schooler Starling Agency, Overland Bldg. Nil FCRNISHKD housekeeping 1503 State SI. FOR SALE—Team, wagon and har ness. Geo. Anderson. Meridian.. N10. CHIMNEY sweep t> located at Central Fire Dept., tvlll be In Emmett a few days next week. Leave your orders at Central Fir. Dept. . NIOc LER A MILLER FOR REAL Eagle, Ida. N15c | j Just A Reminder That we are prepared as never before with new and attractive nov.lti*. and staples for Christ mas business. AMBERINA. Libb.y's newest glass novelty, art old friend in a new dress; In other words, the P.aob Blow ware of Grandmother's days In modern shapes and styles; hun dreds of new and novel pieces of Rock Crystal and Heavy Cut Glass in— LIBBEY. The world'» best glass; exclu sive Boise dealer in this line. Community Silver . We are direct Factory agents of Community, th. Voqu. Silv.r, Our ahbwlng embraces all the new patterns. THREE GRADES. 10, 26 and 60-y.ar guaranteed Silver. EIGHT PATTERNS. A full selection In each; our purchases the past season from the factory were over 1 X 0 , 000 .* It will pay you to aee us wh«A wanting this Una, Ask your neighbor. Dinnerware Get a new set for yourself now; the longer you put it off the higher price you will pay; get a set at Cash Prices. ONE-T.HIRD DOWN The balance weekly or monthly; hundreds are doing It; wily not you? Heisey Glassware Come In and see the world's greatest showing of medium pries Glassware- Do not buy pqer glassware and pay the same price as good glassware costs you. Let us show you what Hsisey hag to offer. . Wear Ever and Wagner Aluminum. The name is enough; the one price feature is your protactlon against excessive profits. Think It over; let us show you a Wear Ever Roaster, a combination that may be used for 11 other purposes as well as a perfect Roaster. Wall Paper Still a lot of Paper left at, the single roll............... 0 (# as well ns thousands of rolls at low prices. Emerson 6 -In. Records, to f close out, each .......... lUC SATURDAY SPECIALS Flower Bowie, 8 -in., just the thing to conserve your flowers. A few flowers make a stunning centerpiece; Saturday only................. Guernsey Cooking Were— Mixing Bowls. Pudding Pans and Tea Pots. Saturday 4C only ....................I 3C 39c 821 Main Cross the 8treet and Bava $8 The same goods for less money or better goods for the same money. TOO LATE TO CLASSIFY. SPECIAL TOMORROW. Sugar stick candy, special lb.....I Bo Horehound stick candy, special lb.. 15c Jelly Beans, ** lb...............lOo Letnon Drops, V4 lb..............10c Fresh Peanut Brittle, H lb........ 10c Large Gum Drops, 6 oz..........10c Toasted Marshmallows, 6 * 0 «. .... 10c Good Chocolates, 6 oz. ........... 10c Salted Peanuts, 6 oz.............10c Mint or Wintergreen loz., 6 oz. .. 10c Cinnamon Imperials, 6 oz........10 q Sweet Heart Kisses, 4 oz........10c Cream Filled Carmels. 4 oz.......10c Real Butter Carmels, 4 oz.........10c Satin Finish Pillows, 4 oz........10c Almond or Nut Bar, each......... 5c TOMORROW only we wfill sell all kinds of gum and also Life Saver confection at 3 pkgs for 10c. Just received a large assortment of books for boys and girls. Boy 8 cout series comes in 21 titles, each 15c; Camp fire girls comes in 6 titles, each 15c. These books are shown in our win dow. THE RACKET STORE. 311 No. 8 th SL Opp. Postoffice. N9 MONEY TO LOAN $1200 to $ 12,000 Ada Realty Co., 114 North 10th St. BARGAINS One 5-room house, modern; good lo cation. $ 2000 ; $200 down, balance monthly.* One 5-room house, modern; $1500; $200 down, balance monthly. One 5-room house, modern; 55-foot lot; $1750; $200 down, balance monthly. ADA REALTY COMPANY, 114 North 10th St. N9 LADY SOLICITORS—Made-to-order corsets; knowledge of business un necessary; intelligence and respect ability imperative. St. Louis Corset Co., St. IaOUis, Mo. E. O. D. Nl# BARGAIN—Single cylinder Harley Davtdson motorcycle. $65. Youth who - owned machine has gone to war and left it for sale. Phone 2451-M. ^ T 15c WIDOW, thirty, wants position as housekeeper or cook. Box 283. Pay ette, Ida.