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r 1 Wood & Spaulding I Jewel Stoves Talk 35 j I i j & jHITTTff JTfïïW' Mf Direct Draft and faß Hot Blast 0 Do hold fire longer, better heaters. Do not explode, use less coal. A large ash pan with every heater. Do not warp out of shape. No heater is so universally used. Ail Jewel Ranges, Cook Stoves and Heaters are warranted. Ask your neighbor how she likes her Jewel. Wood & Spaulding For Sale.— Twenty acres about ::.ree miles southeast of Fruitland. All improved. Four room house, cor ral. aa-ii. good well, about 200 fruit trees, apples and prunes, and :est In alfalfa. house ami lot in good location Payette or Ontario as part payment. This place can be bought for $175.00 per ac-ro with twenty shares of wa ter stock in the Farmers' ditch. Rea the I will take a small in son for selling, I am disabled and cannot care for the place. See own er. Fred Mobus, Payette. R. F. D. 4013 So. 1. # NOTICE TO HUNTERS. In order to protect our stock and the few remaining quail on our ranches we the residents of Washoe bottom hereby forbid all hunting on our respective ranches, and pledge ourselves to prosecute all persons who can be proven violators of this notice. J. R. Banks G. O. Holme3 C. F. Draper. Jacob Stroup. C. R. Lowery. J. B. Purcell. A. A. Stroup. W. W. Pain. J. X. McPherson. H. J. Courtner. N. Sheldon. J. D. Siiamberger. W. D Shamberger. E. Harris. J. B. Moore. NOTICE Of a Special Meeting of the holders of the Lower Payette Ditch Stock Company. Notice is hereby given that there will be a special meeting of the stockholders of the Lower Ditch Company of Payette, Idaho at the Elite Opera House at Payette, Idaho, on Saturday the 30th day of October, 1900. at one o'clock, p. m. for the purpose of ratifying or re jecting a proposition to furnish right certain amount Payette Of of way for a water for a high line ditch, east of to be diverted by Payette, same pumping plant near the south line of the city of Payette. Dated Payette, Idaho. October 1909. JOEL ROl'LLARD, Secretary, By TIM DRISCOLL. Assistant. * PIANO FREE Those* having tickets on the Piano at niy store will deposit them with me on before NOVEMBER 5th, 1909. Remember that Jewelry counts 'five times and Ready made Clothing counts two times as much as Groceries and other Dry Goods. There will be no extension of time so remember sure and deposit your tickets for the date and be whom you want to have the piano. CARDS ARE TRANSFERABLE PIANO FREE J. F. CREASEY NE.V PLYMOUTH, IDAHO TRIALS OF A PAPER BORROWER. A man was too economical to sub scribe for his home paper aud sent his little boy to borrow the copy ta ken by his neighbor. In his hast* the boy ran over a $4.00 stand of bees and in ten minutes looked like a warty summer squash. His cries reached his father, who ran to his assistance, and failing to notice a barb wire fence, ran into that and besides cutting a handful of flesh from his anatomy, he ruined a pair of $5.00 pants. The old cow took advantage of the gap in the fence and got into the corn field and killed herself eating green corn. Hearing the racket the wife ran out and upset a 4-gallon churn full of rich cream into a basket of kittens, drowning the flock. In her hurry she dropped a $25 set of false teeth. The baby, left alone, crawled through the spilled milk into the parlor, ruin ing a bran new carpet. During the j excitement the oldest daughter fa» ! away with the hired man, the dog broke up eleven setting hens and the j calves got out and chewed thç tails , off of four fine shirts. Moral—Send us a dollar instead of j borrowing "Them's our sentiments" I —Ex. Three pounds of fresh Hamburg Steak for 25c at the Cash Market. Meat GRAND LODGE I. O. O. F. Grangeville, Ida. Oct. 18 to 21 1909 For above occasion the O. S. L. Ry. will sell round trip tickets. Pay ette to Lewiston, Ida., at rate of $11.90. Tickets sold Oct. 16th and 17th. Final return limit of Oct. 27th. 1909. G. F. Johnson, Agent. 40t3 H. H. Mason has pianos here and will have more in a few days.. Stor age rooms at New Plymouth and Payette. Give him a chance before you buy. Eyes tested by new scientific meth od. Strother. Jeweler and Optician. VALLEY VIEW ITEMS. Sixty-two was the attendance at Valley View School House on Sunday, and twenty-seven in Bible class. Who beats it. The painters hare just finished the signs for Orshard Avenue and they with a name for each home will pre sent a thrifty appearance. By a combined effort it has been arranged so that each home has a name, ' Mr. Homer Cheaney furnished 12 onions which weighed 26 pounds be sides some fine specimens of timo thy, sheaf wheat and sunflowers to gq with the New Plymouth exhibit to the fair at Boise. Mr. Louis Stuve Is giving his home a new coat of painL Dame rumor has it that we are soon to have a bride and groom to cast their lot with us. Mr. John Harvey will soon me»« on to the B. F. Young place. W« shall extend a hearty welcome on their return. They believe we are in the best portion of the valley. Mr. Sam Sisler who has taken a claim in the neighborhood will return to Seattle to close up his affairs this week after which he will return and become one of us boosters. Mr. Frank Grimsdale formerly one of our young men will soon be with us again. Father Godschalx is having his al falfa plowed preparatory to setting a forty acre orchard. A COSTLY OLD BIRD. Many of Payette Valley's dealers in fancy poultry have sold birds at au almost phenominal price. But w* question of any of them were ever offered ten thousand dollars for a hen. Yet according to an exchange there is a hen in the United States near Kansas City for which the own er has been offered and refused the sum of ten thousand dollars, hen will be entered and shown at the American Port Royal show this year which will be one of the largest events of the kind ever held either West or East. In speaking of the show an exchange says: " The farmers and stock raisers of the whole breeding and feeding terri tory come to Kansas City October 11 to 16, for the great live stock and horse show—and their wives all raise chickens. They will see a poul try exhibition and many of them will enter their choice fowls in it. which This will demonstrate what so many far that the women of mers say now, the family are conducting an indus try almost as Important as those the conduct. Thomas W. Southard, superintendent of the department es timates the entries at 2000 birds. The very small entry fee, and the large opportunity for premiums, with prizes for single birds and breeding pens, In a'l breeds, provide the obvi ous factors for a great show. •'But the most interesting feature of the poultry department, doubtless, will be the exhibit of Kellestaes Crys tal White Orpingtons, from the Kel lerstrass farm near Kansas City. This name is known all over the world, and always suggests the high est prices ever paid for poultry. Mr. Kellerstrass sold a pen of five birds to the wife of a famous pianist, Pad erewski, for $7,500, to go to Switz erland. Several sales of cockerels and hens have been made at cor responding prices and one hen in the farm flock, ''Peggy," is valmed at $10,000. Mr. Kellerstrass would not sell her, though, for she is the mother of the finest Crystal Whites in existence.' DECREASE IN TRAF FIC VERY SLIGHT. Railway officials declare that there so far has been and will not be for at least two months or more any ma terial decrease in the west-migration. The one way colonists rates have just gone into effect and are being just gone into effect and are being widely advertised and are being ta ken advantage of by prospective lo caters In the northwest and a steady stream of newcomers continue to pour into Idaho. Oregon and other western states. As a result of these the conditions the management of Alaskan-Yukon fair expect the clos ing month of the fair to be the largest in point of attendance of any month yet and are fully maturing ar rangements to give the visitors dur i mg this, the last month of the big show the best and biggest show of all. NOTICE TO PATRONS On account of the extremely high price of hay and all grains we have i been forced to raise our rates from what we have been accustomed to j charging our patrons and take this means of notifying them of the j . hange. Placards have been posted j in our places of business announcing : the change and what the rate will j be from the first day of October : Please rake notice of this change in rates. JOHN R. BANKS. R.- Y. CURRIN & SON. Extra fine winter seed wheat— Enquire of A. E. Wood. LITTLE WILLOW CREEK Cart Asmussen. Jr. is putting in the small grain for Otto Albert in Hog Cove and is boarding at the Stlrm ranch. L. - H. Patton received and install ed a new and up-to-date feed grinder. He has now one of the largest and most complete dairy ranches in Can yon county. Wm. Stlrm's team got frightened at a pack outfit when he was return ing to the ranch Sunday evening and ran away breaking the' tongue from the back and running over the hills for several miles before they were stopped. Mr. Stirm was not injured and no very serious damage done to the hack. W. R. Shimp's hay derrick fell over the first of the hitting L. M. Capron, on the back and shoulder. Mr. Cap ron was not seriously injured and we hope he will not be laid up very long. The telephone mac was up the val ley Monday fixing the line. Dr. Lowel, of Payette and Walter Shimp corral ed a bunch of wild horses Saturday evening, horses have been running wild for three or four years and have been considered outlaws as no one has been able to drive them. Although not professionals Dr. Lowel and Mas ter Walter carroled them easily. Miss Edle Gorrie spent Saturday and Sunday with Miss Zadie Keith who is teaching at Big Willow. Miss Gorrie is teaching in School District No. 4. Mr. Burtelson has moved his fam ily to Falks Store to attend School. Mr. Burtelson returned to his ranch in Paddock Valley Sunday. Mr. Bolton and his brother-in-law, Mr. Moore, were up to Hog Cove and vicinity to look over the country last Mondayi. Mrs. Shivers, postmistress at Big Willow, and her neice, of Iowa, were passengers on the stage Saturday. Mrs. Stivers' neice will return to her home in Iowa this week. Mr. A. Smith and son Richard vis, ited Payette Tuesday. Mr. and Mrs. B. D. McIntyre were business visitors in Middle Valley la* week. They returned Sunday even. The*« ing. The Endeavor at the Methodist church was largely attended. Peter ing. After Endeavor Rev. Day took charge of the meeting. Miss Bessie Griep who attends school at Boise visited at home this week, returning Sunday. Cal Myers has been on the sick list the past week. Mrs. Frank Zeller left last week for the coast to visit with her rela tiv««. Last Friday people around Fruit land were given a surdrise when Vic tor Griep came back from Forest Grove, Oregon, where he has been for some time, and brought a wife. Miss Josephine Thatcher, of Forest Grove with him. They were given a hearty charivari Friday evening and the young crowd made them set up the cigars aud candy. Victor has . lived In the Payette Valley for a num oer of years and has a host of ; friends. The bride is one of Ore gon's fair young ladies. After their honeymoon and a visit at the groom's home Mr. and Mrs. Griep will return to Oregon with our congratulations! and best wishes.* We are sorry to be Informed that B. F. Tussing has not been greatly benefitted at Hot Lakes where he is being treated for rheumatism. Last Thursday morning at 9 o'clock the marriage of Mr. Ham Kautz man, I of Caldwell, and Mrs. Hannah Buf fington. of Boise was solemnized at Boise. They left on the Pony for I Fruitland where they are visiting at the home of Mr. Kautzman's daught.s Mrs. George Garrison, and at the [ home of his cousin. E. . Blair. Af-, ter this week Mr. and Mrs. Kautz - man will be at home to their many friends on a cosy fruit farm recently purchased in the suburbs of Boise. This week Mr. Barkerand family returned from the east where they had been spending the summer. Francis, Rosie and Walter McCon nell returned after enjoying a day at the Caldwell fair and visiting with relatives in that city. George Garrison is building a fine house. Mr. Fred Eldridge. on the Kent qlace who has been in Colorado wired Mrs. Eldridge to sell the ranch and get ready as soon as possible and move to Colorado as he could not re turn. Mrs. Eldridge and children will leave Tuesday for that place. Have your eyes fitted correctly. Satisfaction or your money back. W. F. Strother, Jeweler and Optician. Just received, new back-ground, tainted by Packard Bros.. Boston, one Interested In the growth of this ground painters. Bates Studio. Wont you have Something Hot tor the cold weather , ; | . . rj m VÜLCAM UMVIA3A1. u Our line of the celebrated Universal Heaters contains all the hot numbers for cold days. RtSOtUTE UNIVERS The Universal Oaks is a large, heavy and at tractive stove made for those who demand the best. This is made with a •ingle piece feed door which is wide and high and being in one piece saves joints, makes the stove tighter and looks neater. The Star Oak is made of cold rolled steel, the body is set in the wide flange of th* fire pot aud the outside deflection ring being bolted to this it prevents the stove from buckling or warping and the deflection is wide enough to throw the heat to the floor. a » .ft ASH BOX PERHAPS YOU NEED SOMETHING TO EAT More than Something to Keep You Warm If so you should buy a Universal Range Food cooked on the Univer sal is good to «at. Often times food ia spoiled in the cooking. It will al ways ba perfectly cooked if you use tha Universal, These stoves and ranges have perfect draft, they are good bakers, they retain the heat, they are fuel savers, and they are an ornament to any kitchen. The asbestos lining is put in in such a way that it retains the heat within the stove, protects the stove from burning and from warping and shrinking. Prices exceedingly reasonable, quality considered. Stove or Range is guaranteed. Every Universal CAPITAL. ||IUMiVtft5AL Sf Perfect ir\ S Dejigr\ Hr aj\cl H Operation, i ' Moss Mercantile Co I ' m SÎËVEFT WË 2 RAf!G£ g wwwrreß I _.\ r! This Space belongs to GIESLER BROS Too busy to write an ad.