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Idaho Inter Mountain Fair At Baise, Idaho, Oct. 11 to 16 inclusive Don't fail to see the Speed Contests-Running Don't fail to see the great Live Stock Exhibit. Reduced railroad rates from all parts of the State and Oregon. $18,000.00 in Some of the fin aud Trotting Races. premiums on Live Stock, Agricultural aad Manufactured products and in purses, blooded animals in the United States will be on exhibition. See the two great Trotting Races for a purse of $1,000.00 each. Tents are rented on We feel sure jthat it will be of interest to you. Look into this matter. the grounds at Reasonable prices or you can bring your own tent—At any rate th° Camping grounds are free. Come and enjoy them. The Seige of Jericho r* 1 'Siege of Jericho'' Gregory's Over 300 people take part in its production. The Must Wonderful Night Attraction ever seen in the West, will be one of the Main Feature of the Fair. This contest will be for the Benefit of Students and Young Men in General, and will be most Do you know stock of Poultry ? If you do enter the contest. interesting. RACES OF THE FINEST SORT •'Earlv and Late" Closing events filled of special import: I uce. Races will be the Best. The Industrial Educational Congress « An Industrial Congress during the entire week addressed F>y Eminent Specialities on live subjects. H g ftivr bid o I MONDAY—Opening Day. TUESDAY-Boise Day-Ontario and Eastern Oregon Day-Derby Day. WEDNESDAY-Eimore County Day- Pioneer Day and Baby Day. THURSDAY -Washington County Day-Caldwell Day. FRIDAY —Merchants Day and School Childrens Day Nampa Day and Payette Valley Day. SATURDAY-Boise County Day. OREGON-IDaHO development congress Friday and Saturday of Fair Week there will be sessions of the Oregon-ldaho Development Congress. Bring your family you will enjoy every minute of your to the Fair. Write for the program and premium list. visit WILL H. GIBSON, SECRETARY, INTER—MOUNTAIN FAIR ASSOCIATION, BOISE, IDAHO. THE THREE R'S. ER 3 Flagg Young, the new' super Entendent of the schools of Chicago, »Sias a salary of $10,000 a year. She ' V s j us t as much money as Super mdent Maxwell of the New York school 8 ' ant ^ will have Authority. These two receive highest salaries paid to public school teachers in this country. No such ever ^tfie before received Mrs. Young She has taught In candi is a victory old fashioned prevailing wonmn ever »alary for teaching, is 64 years old. every grade of the Chicago schools froxi A, B, C to the Normal school. The selection of this mature, perienced woman over five dates, all men, who had been pull all the known political and edu cational wires to get the place, regarded In Chicago as for the advocates of teaching as against the "fad" system, with its vertical pen manship and other side issues. President Harper of Chicago Uni that he wished » x lie The late versity used to say all of his incoming freshmen Mrs. that could have one year under they came to him. Young before TJjen he would at least be sure, he tbat they could read and write and count up ten. said, has announced that she intention of upsetting the ed Mrs. Young has no ucational system of Chicago all at She is not for a "shake-up." once. But little by little she intends make it certain that more time is to devoted to the essential elements of early education and less to exploit j n g fanciful methods of individuals, ghe is going back to the three R'p. Better learn only a little, and learn that little well, than skim over a whole lot, and have it go into one ear an d out of the other one," she says. "j think the time has come when teachers should lay more force on the good old-fashioned forms known as the three R's," she says. "There have beei| a lot of changes In the education world In the last ten years. The old methods are adequate for the modern ehild. An era of fads began. Much that is goo< i was added to the old curricu j um but much that is useless was a jgo added. "The time has come to put the soft pedal on the fodss and to deter mine what is really useful. I do not intend to use the same old methods that were used by our forefathers to get results, but I do wish to make certain changes to in aHnffiH ward greater thoroughness for I be ii eve in grounding the children thor oughly in theelements."—Ex. Eye ease and eye advice at mod erate cost at Strother's -'Mf fine winter seed wheat— Extra Enquire of A. E. Wood. For cheap ranch or orchards lands and city property, call on Fisher Co., office in Firs* aNtional Bank Building. For sale—3 stroke hay press, in good working order on terms to suit. W. F. Ringer, New Plymouth, Idaho. 31tf. For sale—Six horse power gaso line engine Fairbanks Morse make in first class shape.—Michael Har ris, both phones. Don't forget that Downs carries full line of buggy trimmings, cush ions, dash boards, side curtains, etc. 34tf. 36tf If you get your amunition at Wood & Spauldings you get the proper 29-tf stuff. Rings Little Liver Pills for sick headache and billiousness. They are easy and pleasant to take. A cool ing. healing, soothing, salve Is Pinesale, Carbolized. Sold by the Payette Pharmacy. cleansing J. O. Shamberger. W. D„ Shamberger. H. H. Mason sold L. C. Higby beautiful Adam Schaaf piano Saturday. Ask Mr. Higby if he deliver the goods aud the prices. i ' ■at. BUSY FRUITÜB ITEMS Sunday afternoon at 2 o'clock the Baptists will hold their Dedicatory j at Fruitland, Rev. A. C. Cook, of I Spokane, delivering the sermon. Mu I sic specially selected will be render ed. In the evening the Methodist ; Endeavorers will meet at the Bap tist church at 7:30 and services will be one hour later. Mr. and Mrs. L. H. Rich and Mr. and Mrs. N. Nelson left last week for a trip to Seattle. T. F. Harry and wife returned from Seattle this week and report a very pleasant trip.. Francis Fay Frank, the small child of George Frank's, died last week from typhoid fever after a brief illness. She was seven years and three months old at the time of her death. The funeral was held at the Methodist church Wednesday J afternoon of last week. Rev. Mor- [ rison delivered a very interesting j sermon, after which the body was taken to Riverside cemetery and a ■ little one was laid to rest. Frank is still lingering with the fe ver and she waa unable to be at the funeral service. Mrs. Another sad death occurred in the Charlie Hlngler home, that of the She oldest daughter, Miss Anna bas been quite sick with typhoid fe ver as also have other members of the family. She seemed to be grad ually recovering when on Saturday evening she took a backset and lin gered until Monday morning at 3:30. Miss Anna was 17 years of age, a stout, robust girl up to the time of | her illness. The funeral services were held at New Plymouth at the Catholic church. Jack Johnson has a new top bug gy. The three year old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. A. B. Eldridge is quite ill with the fever. Dorton Hunter left last week for I the coast and from there will go to ' Pennsylvania to visit with relatives. left Friday morning Ira Dalzell Fruitland for DeBeque, Colorado, to work in the fruit this fall. The Payette Valley traiu did not i leave Fruitland last Tuesday until \ noon owing to a break down. Clay Blakesley moved his house-11 hold goods to Nyssa this week. School commenced Monday, Sept. 11th with quite a large enrollment. L There are nine grades in the Fruit land school. Mrs. Sam Fuller of Nampa came I up from Nampa to visit with her son | Prof. Fuller, who is principal of the Fruitland schools. LITTLE WILLOW GREEK Charles Lattig, Mr. Osborne and Keith Burns were up the valley last week surveying the reservoir site at Hog Cove for the Little Willow Irrigation company. Bert Lowry, of Lowry, Idaho spent» the last week at the Shimp home. Allie Shimp was a visitor at the McIntyre ranch Friday. Master Earl Patton has been busy the last two weeks breaking hi: three-year-old colt "Trotter". He ha the animal broke to ride, drive sin gle or double, and doing it all himself. This is good work for 13 year old boy. George Coats is putting up h} third crop of hay this week. Miss Allie Shimp spent Monday ai Tuesday with friends in Payette an Ontario. Mr. Flanagan has gone back t bis old position in the Independei office at Payette. His family wi remain at the ranch. J. H. Ringer and Miss Beuni Tremble came out to the Roe rant Monday.) L. M. Capron came out to t; ton ranch with a load of whe: day. Mr. Neil went down to t Thursday with some horse: way to his home in Payettt The Christian minister o will preach at the East Si house Thursday night. Mrs. J. Smallegan frotr Lake, Mich., and Mrs. Henry Gi e man of Pender, Nebraska are v itiug at the home of their broth< A. Smith and family. Tom Windle visited his family Payette the last of the week. Mrs. McIntyre made a trip to P ette Tuesday. Nels McCullough went to his st range on Squaw creek last week. 1 i October Conference Rates Via Oregon Short Line. Tickets sale from Idaho, Wyoming and ( gon points, October 1st to 5th elusive; limit October 15th. agents for rates and further par ulafs. 331 . -I T imi t i ■V ■I ; I ( I K OLE £ RIBS£ ( Ö ! ]'• • ■ MADEWELL! ÜNDBILWEAP. I ~ J Madewell, Münsing, Staley Three Best Lines of Underwear Madewoll— the best fitting, best made, best wearing, most reasonable priced line of Mt-n's cotton underwear on the market. Made of the combed Egyptian yarn Made in Union and two pieced suits. to $3.50 very best Prices 50c MUNSiNG—the fine fitting, tine wearing, popu lar priced underwear for ladies and children, cotton or wool, union or Iwo piece, bleached, cream or natural. Prides 50c to $2.50 STALEY—the underwear for men * Made of nothing but the very liest Jj Full -sises, line quality, good J ••ool underweni made.« STEPHEN NDERWEAR ManfVs'STALEY HEN'S UNDER [y A\ Ll( T1 'ICC! t Ufi s. • V V JTH -vi *5] fi»] A® V ■I X' I jL* / le t< rj ■ i. q I a « I s I »• *1 ■ > ■ ! ! \ ad *7 wpera nouse, The Payette Planing Mill ii Thursday night, Jing « - j jortland, Ur«. a twenty foot moto$ boat.