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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (April 10, 1910)
THE OMAHA SUNDAY BEE: APRIL 10. 1910.
BLY BIG MEN Of TWIN FALLS
Typei Who Hare Made the Idaho City
HAVE rAITH IN THEIR WOEKS
Tree Hmtlfrt Who Do ! Rub,
bat Jaat iet tar B-!afit mm
flalM I B ths Cvaatrr
Omaha as (nut "way Out wmt." and
1h people who came her from the i4
were tha renlleaa, ambitious, energet'c
spirit who naw In the new country an op
portunity for their energy, and Bought to
rarve uut empire and fortune for theni
alvea by their Industry and seal. They
d'd so, and did It eo well that the p-fwnt
generation of hutlera often mops to on
rler at the achievement of tha pioneer
But Omaha Ik now tending out another gen
eration of that name sort of men to an
other ila (i that t atU "way o il t."
Twin Kails. 13aho. has heen heard from
very often during the last year or tr and
la now getting Its name written ery iarge
on the map. Much of thle it because It ii
Inhabited by men who vent there from
towns already noted for pluck and puah.
and who hava taken with them Idea tried
In the cruclbla of eiprlence. and ara able
to do things because they know how to do
talta Started froaa fttrlla.
One of theae I J. F. totti. commliMier
of the Twin Falls Commercial club, who
ia golr.g at tha work of keeping his com
munity before the public In a way that not
only draws forth favorable comment, but
la getting the more solid result of real
settlers ar.d Investors In the wonderful
region for which Twin fall Is the center.
Hla methods are strictly up-to-date, not the
mere vaporing of a boomer, but the legiti
mate output of a man who ha something
'to offer, and who has faith In what he Is
putting forth. That thi faith Is Just fied
has been amply proven by the results al
ready achieved. Mr. Ptolti hat a stoTy of
prosperity for the present and wonderful
riches for the future to tall to any man
who cares to take the time to Ilaten to h!s
presentnie.it of the case for Twin Fall
and the coj.-tty round about.
Mr. Stoli was born In Pennsylvania In
1872. and when a boy his parenta removed
to Ilichardnon county, Nebraska He went
through the public schools at Stella, and
then took his degree at the University of
Nebraska. Two years of echool teaching
followed and then he drew a ranch In Ok
lahoma and turned farmor. Selling the
ranch, he w.nt into the real eatate and
loan business at El Reno, and from there to
CliR'UKO. where lie waa engaged for a
couple of year with a big agricultural ad
vertising agency. In the early part of 1909,
the call of the west waa too strong for
him, and h landed February fi at Twin
Kails, where he was at once in the middle
of the hustle. He haa since proved up on
eighty acres of Carey act land, and In Oc
tober last waa made secretary of the Twin
Falls Commercial cub, which la doing ao
much for the development of the section.
Haha Formerly af Hooper.
O. J. Hahn. caifhler of Twin Falls Bank
and Truat company, la a Nebraska man.
He waa formerly cashier of the State Bank
of Hooper, at Hooper. Neb., and hla rela
tives and family live at Fremont. Neb., yet.
Mr. Hahn la another of the omnipresent
Nebraska men who haa made good In
Idaho. He la tha cashier of tha blggert
bank In town, whh a capital, surplus and
deposit aggregating many thousands: he
la mayor of the dty of Twin Falls, county
1 treasurer of Twin Falls county and is in
' terewtad In the Jarbidge mlnea. A most
agreeable man to meet, and while he de
clares for Idaho at all times aa the place of
opportunity, he Is Btl'.l attached to the old
Power la Doing Well.
The many frienda of H. K. Towers,
formerly of thia city, will be glad to know
that he la doing very well at Tain Falls.
Mr. Powera Is associated with J. B. Iew,
formerly of the Dime Paving bank, De
troit. Mich. Meaars. Powera at Dew are op
erating an Investment buuness; doing a
real eatate businea In the Carey act and
other land of southern Idaho and conduct
ing a mortgage loan business with real es
tate aa tb security. They have one of the
boHt -offtoea In Twin Kalla. In the mag- 1
nlficent Perrin hotel building;. Mr. Powem
was a res'dVnt 'of Omaha for eighteen years
and for aortic time waa located at Blair,
Neb. He his been in Idaho for two years
imw and hi f.'rmer eipcrletice in the mid
dle wtst 1j pr:v:ng of much advantage to
him In hla new locntion. The fduf Pj
era are with their father and liKe southern
Idaho very mueh. Mr. Powers yet retain?
hi personal Ir.ler.-M In Omaha and .t
bnaska affairs. I'e Is a subscriber to The
Tally and Sunday and is well informed
on political, tus!ne..i and financial affii:
of the Gate City. Ilia Omaha acquaintance
ship has been of treat value in hi business.
4 He has mads many profitable tnvcatme-K..
for others whose business affair wlil i, .
allow them to eome to Id.tho and look k.'ui
their Invertmenti In person.
FalllnaT a Hastier.
It J. Failing- la the vice president of
Twin Faila Bank an J TruM comiaay. Ho
la another Nebianka young man that U
making good In ldilivi. Before coming to
Twm Fwikt Mr. Falling waa president of
tha Anderson Savings bank ai.d oi' First
National bank of Randolph, la. Mr. Kail
lug is only 31 years of and has mads
a distinct piaoe for himself in the financial
life of southern Idaho. His experience is
only another of many had by young men
coming front the middle west to the oppor
tunity land of Idaho. Mr. Ka.ilng li de
veloped his bank to the po'nt that It has
three-quarter of a million capltai. surplus
and deposits. The bank haa jui; charged
off J20.W0 to a building account. Some I Jew
of the enterprise shown by Mr. Failing
may be gained from the fact that ii It
erecting for his bank the first steel and
granite construction In aouthern Idaho.
While daclar.ng this U the only country
on earth for the young man. M'. Falling Is
j et Joj-aJ to Omaha an I was very much
Interested In the openinj of the Brande'.s
theater, the new tlx teen-t jry sky-scraper
and trade candltioss
Steveaa a Bl Mil,
From lead, and levtl. end stope; through
criuher, amalgam, and lort, to off.cee
aele&m with mahogany and turkey red, tie
knows "the mining gaa.e ' It la all old
to him And he seem haif wtary when
others talk of problems In promotion; as
though hla tvir active bn!n had already
sulvrd the. pioblem; had prvscnttd the fco
lutiou' tr ih query was lurn.
This is mea n t be a fairly sketchy pic
ture of V. A Steven iuw at Tain Fslia.
Idaho, riady to go into the Jarbtdg ills
trut, thu recently discovered gold camp
mar the ou!!.t:n Idaho border In Ne
aJai t-tnct) was born at iMdl. Wla.,
near Madiun, the tat larual At SO he
had left school; was on his way to the
weat. where his brothers, Robert an 4
Frank, owned the Occidental gold mice at
! Murray, Idaho, a. nee mrged Into the
Mother txtd. now one of the most famous
' roducrs of the el.
Jul a, Wawker.
, There waa no return-ofHhe-prodigai
walling Stevens when ha arrived at mat
1 VI h ". f ir. :i f
I i f l i I 1 1 1 i I
: I 1 t.;,
tj . 1 i. ' 1 1 Lj.JLl. ... .ii
ta m nlng csmp
n t.urthrrn Idaho,
twenty year ago.
liis biotheis were
workers and W. A
becam one. Ee
came one quirk
enough to make his
head swim; for the
very next mornine.
In overalls and
blouse, he had a
pirk and w as at the
bottom of the shHft
earning his day's
ry and the in
has since made him
the master of all
thai geologic lingo
which shows that
he does absolutely
know Just what he is talking about
lite." "silicifled." "eruptive
quartx." "oxlde" arid
word like that,
thrown in for good meas
ure, snd when he talks of "porphyry" and
'igneous rock" ou think maybe a stranger
from way off yonder has strayed among
you and Is making an effort to he under
stood. And then when he talks of the dif
feience between the formation of Idaho
and Nevada and compares it all to the
strata in California you feel that his calm,
blue eye has the power to s.e beneath the
earth; that the secrets of Mother Earth
have been bared to him. and you curl up.
fliruratlvelv. In Derfct confidence. pure
dumps the more careless and less eoonom
hal white man had left behind. China
men go hack through these districts where
the white men have mined and. exactly
like the garbage pile pickers of the city.
go over the old sluice beds and mill
bcii.ij bossed." Ii
also l;ue that he
where the Wonder-Nevada.
and other producers, owned by
caebler f bank
turn from their tasks
when he saunters up
ar.d ask" for s ' thmi
sand" are proof posi
tive to me that he l.
some punpkins at the
business of making
Mo' her Earth d:r
gome her poldcn
At any rate. Charles
aire mining man ol
Spokane, who Is no
the president of the
Federal Mining com
pany, whiih controls
all the lead in the
world, trusted him.
Trusted him till
Steven got "tired of
he puts. It is
put In the 1250.
at Wonder Nev..
the Jack Pot
delrhia crowd" are located He promoted
on what the Argonauts of other da left
And so Stevens never went to Alaska.
"I was always too busy," he said. "Quarts
mining, with the stamp flying, the shaft
and tunnel, the timbering, all those are
problem that the real miner becomes used
to and likes to face and solve. Placer mfn-
ih.t if tWe i. nv eold there he knew it I g. a'Ks-ing in a lot or sand and mud ana
all along and didri t go get it before be- i water, seems more J:ke an Indian s work,
cause he was "always too busy." j If" too easy for a man." And when he
No Alaska for W. A. I Kaid man he laid a round-mouthed, full
I asked him w hy he didn t ro into ! emphasis on It so that I almost felt
Alaska. And when he finished I pieced to
gether the words I understand and gathered
that no self-respecting miner would go to
Alaska. And "placer mining" was said
with such a delicate curve of the Hp that I
feel sure It Is a Job fit only for Chinamen;
of whom there are many working the
placer beds of Idaho. Nevada. Oregon and
California. They make a good living at It.
too. even when they are "working the
tailing," which means picking over the
dumps, panning the dirt and gt tt.r.g rich ' the famous Mayflower mine, spent $750,000
at lluffalo Hump, and became owner of
the Cracker-Jack, now- owned by "Mike"
Sweeny, Charles Sweeny's brother.
And that's a fairly busy forty year span,
I claim. And anyhow, he Is going Into
Jarbrldge next week. And I'm here to
wager that he comes out with a mine.
Comes out with a mine because he has
"the way with him." And if he can't talk
somebody out of one, he's got enough
money to buy it. I stopped him long
enough to ask him how- he'd get a stamp
mill over a narrow road and through a
mountain defile 18,000 feet high. He stopped
Just long enough to say:
And I believe It Is for him.
ashamed of asking- him with emphasis
anything about Alasks with more em
phasis. Known Everywhere,
All the same he Is a big operator. And
he Is known almost everywhere anyone
taiks about mines. Just now he Is at Twin
Falls ready to go Into Jarbrldge. The
deference with which other mining men
treat him, the attention he geta at the
hotels, and the courtesy with which the
Certain Sale Monday.
The big curtain sale at Orchard & Wll
helm's will be Monday not Saturday, as
stated by mistake in the Friday Evening
Bee. Remember, Monday. April 11, for curtains
How to Climb by
Your Family Tree
Omaha Public Library Will Give Ton
1 Much Assistance in the .
The Daughter of the American Revolu
tion admit to rriemberh;p "any woman who
is of the age of 1 year and I derendel
from a patriot man or woman who aided
in establishing American Independence, pro
vided the applicant Is acceptable to the
society. Family tradition alone in regard
to the services of sn ancestor unacrom
panied by proof will not be considered."
To aid women eligble to membership In
this association to esiabil'h their claim
the Omaha public library has reserved a
section of the reference room for all book
relating to genealogies. This division of th
libraiy comprise about SCO volumes.
Practically the basis of all genealogical
research Is Savage "Genealogical Duilon
a: of th First rttlia of New England"
and Hughes' "American Ancetry" In
twele volumes. 'The New England Hl
tri ic nd Genealogical Register," compris
ing sixty-four volumes, l an invaluable
aid Decendant of New Yorkers will find
much hlp in the 'New- Yotk Archives."
the "Public Pspers" and the "Documentary
History" of thst state. "Ths Massachu
setts Historical Society Proceedings" num
ber forty volumes snd "The Maasachusetts
Soldiers ar.d Sallore of the Revolutionary
A'ar" Is (omplets in seventeen volumes,
.he flies of the New Jersey archives are
i.ui complete, but we have a great many
oiimes of the st. The Pennsylvania
archives have reached the sixth series.
In this depaitmenl is found a copy of
Haroersley's "Complete Army Register of
the United Stste from 1TTIM8T" and
Powell's "Last of the Officers of the United
Slates Army for 1776-1!00." Other volumea
contain th genealogies in full of the Field
family, Moffau genealogies. Ogdtn ramlly
In America. Stevens and Champion geno-
slogiea and the descendants of John Walker
and John White, and many other families
of Virginia and Rhode Island ancestry.
Besides the vltel records of many New
England towrs the librsry has also the
copies of the first census. Th files of the
various society report are kept, including
New Hampshire, New Jersey and Ohio Boas
of the Amerlcsn Revolution and ths lineage
book of the National Society of the Daugh
ters of ths American Revolution.
Nebraska has a roster of the soldiers,
sailors and marines and a roster of the
volunteers from 1861 besides the Orand
Army of ths Republic Journal from 1877
1K0S. Current numbers of the American Monthly
Magazine, New England Register and the
Virginia Magaaine are received and the ma
terial on genealogies published weekly In
the Boston Transcript is clipped and avail
able In scrap book form.
A recent valuable addition is a volume
of "Crests of Holland Families" by Van der
Kloot and two volumes of the "Brewster
Geneaiogy" and Smith's "Colonial Families
of America" are late purchases. "Burke'
Peerage," a genealogical history of the
landed gentry, a well a Falrbalrn s
"Crests of Fsmllles of (treat Britain and
Ireland" are also at the service of the
public t ail times.
Cost Him Five
jleamiter Makei Fight for Pririlege
J Equality in Police Court and
! Geta Fined.
Joseph Maggard. the proprietor of a dray
age concern, had plenty of money to pay
whatever fine might he registered against
him, but principle forbade. "You can have
my carcaas as long as you want It, but
I won't pay." Maggard announced to Judge
Ciawford Saturday morning
Charged with having left several teams
and wagons standing on Webster street
between Seventeenth and Eighteenth
streets, blocking traffic on that stieet to
an extent. Maggard waxed argumentative
In court "All the other team .owners leave
their team In the street, so 1 don t see
why 1 can't." h argued.
Maggard named several other express
companies whose tesms he tisd s-en occu
pying the streets. "Get those people snd
fine them, then I'll pay my fine and keep
my team off the atreet.
"1 don't like to fine you." said Judpe
Crawford, "you look like a hard working
man. Can't you promise to keep your teams
oft the streets and comply with the law
"I want the same rights other fellows
have got," stubbornly responded the de
fendant. "I'll fine you U and costs," tho txas
p. rated couit answered.
Asked from City
mm , m I
Creig-hton University and F. J. Burk
ley Raise Their Demands for
Attorneys for Creighton university and
F. J. Burkley ate making a new- effort to
recover damagea from the city for the
grading of North Twenty-fourth street.
Some days ago appeals from the award of
the appraisers were thrown out of district
The new tsck Is to file straight damage
suits, including the assertion that the ap
praisers' proceedings are void. Ground
for this statement Is not stated in the pe
titions. Creighton university aaaa tJi.OoO
recompense, an advance of several thou
sand on ths first claim, and Mr. Burkley
New Dlshoav for Blsoaark.
FT. PAUL. April .-Archblshop Ireland
today announced th appointment of Rev.
Vincent Wehrl O. 8. D. Abbott of the
Benedictine Monastery at Richardson, N.
D., to be biahop of Bismarck, N. D.
The Key to tne eiiuaiion wee want Ads.
-UvT. .-! I
11otV ft chftno lor th mall Inventor
veil ftft the Cftpitlint. to Invest hie
rtpital or ftftvlnr vrbere it will earn bir
Ftu. ISy t !Tt u rt"im ar4 an eaual
acne!? monthly and herMe pari (iwiiff m r c
nd rTr Grow-inft i. fiiHRv c wrung- T.twsQ ncrr M
Uit Wt in4 in the world tnr tH tmitfi-land tHat
il etm, hrn in luli bnn ortba'da. hnm $W tt
fl.tB-iii as ftcr prr fttr. lnirtrfijr w-'il p w iw, ruU
tint tn i it mi urn iiiafT mrm mar.
at tbr fruit. fy iwrticnpata ia
th tmmrnftt ftmiSt without Ira
iit T"uf prrrt t?ismon or lo-rati-".
1 tut t th orrxTti'Ttiry prr
aw ntr-d to you In the purrhaas r( tha
AcrIrmo w it nfVnnf Invmt
nrsv. fio ck pfBpfWtimUf fvtt rt
frrrt) brfor. If ytu come to now
tur lnvtmt)t ahould mibl.
frrhle and miadmpit m valua trm the aHrno of the
lard a1"Tr. beidf r a hart f pmftta at moat h
Tnd hr.-.M. Tha Arrtj-boad abaolutrl? fuarantaea
T.tu aiiirat In. l-ar4 ' knrtr anidwa? hrfavra
CVatvrmon and l-inaitoi tha haart ol tha ratbltcai
tha balmr South, whrra rainlail t ahuadant aod .mea-t-
a unnrTwanr 'thit'a wh? yr u can buy at 01 tenth
aihat atHh land ta worth In im rated datneta. ftut yotj
arul hare to pay mora auyt year-twca aa Batch mora
lh . iat loll. twnnm. N p U th timt
to t" it. CnmiiaBy eipopd ol th
lrdiTc bsttneM snd lisrkers of
the fcuth"-onervitiv Biea hp
ttevrt bi k taiiiint or a fak. ( Thi
l a tmiincM prnpoaitjoii tltst will il
al to (vfr wr.)B ekin prYilit
btc invr1nierts. HftndsorM l!ln
trtrd booklrt rpUtn mir plmn.
with lrt an4 ftfjrrs. WtwillMwd
It f re II you wul write todsy.
THE AMERICAN LOAN
A MORTGAGE CO.
77 Aaierira Ht1 Beak Bis.
f I Waal te '
1 Rrd Tkks
OK rK THK
THIS Is our specialty. From
One to One Thousand acres.
This business la made to
serve your interests. No sum of
money, however small, is two
small to get our best attention
And no sum, however large, la
too large to tax our capacity to
TO PLACE AND ri.ACK WITH
I'llOHT TO THK l.YVKSTOR..
We would UVe to have you
write to us for our booklets,
literature and other Informa
tion. We are sure that you
want to know about IDAHO.
It is the last West and the rap
idly growing section of the
United 6tates. Here you can
make big profits on small In
vestments. Land can be bought
Write Ei(tl Now, Write Todir
GRAY a GRAY
POCATELLO, - IDAHO
a-? 4 ji w," YV-.tS'Ti-im.i k r r. -jsi w'--i i i are so
7r V'4'v ft W T. .l
Know About Twin Falls
aaaaaa wmm bhbh Haa-aaaai MBBHaaHi a-mm h-bbm sWMiwW"""'aM""lt,; HisssaBBBBailiiBB
This Handsome Book
Tli is book was printed TO GIVE FREE to any one who
d. WE DID (JIVE AWAY MANY THOUSANDS OF
M. AYe found that it cost too much money. It is so VERY
DSOME, 64 pages; 7- pictures; the pictures are so very
iful , and the reproduction OF T1D3 ART PHOTOGRAPHS
very well done, that we found many inquirers wanted ithe
alone. They were not interested in Idaho; but THEY
I i vxr-aw - ir- 72 '- -- 't
have got to know about
Idaho some time or an
other; WHY NOT NOW?
Idaho is the opportunity
land. YOU CAN DOUBLE
YOUIt MONEY AT TWIN
TWIN FALLS, ia Southern Idaho. This book
tells how. You can see some of the most
wonderful scenery around Twin Palls; this
book Ehows much of it. The Fills of the
Snake river, near the city of Twin Tails, are the
second greatest on this continent and the third
greatest in the world. They are surpassed only by
Niagara and the Victoria Cataract in Africa.
There's a picture of them In this book. There are
the Thousand Springs and the Blue Lakes. You
never saw them. But this book brings them to
Sou. You cau iravel in your own home with this
book of Southern Idaho and the beauties of the
wonderful Twin Falls country. There is a picture
of iho wondrous1,- beautiful Twin Falls in this
book. No natural wonder like them on this con
tinent. Then, in this book, there are facts about
irrigation, "dry" farming,
the grains and grasses of
the Twin Falls country,
with tables of comparative
yields. This is informa
tion, which jou rued
every day. There are op
portunities" for you in the
Twin Falls country; busi
ness opportunities, which
jou MUST KNOW ABOUT SOME TIME OR AN
OTHER, Why Not Now? The cover is printed in
sixteen colors; showing th wonderful- Twin Falls
of the Snake river in all their creamy, purple, red
and emerald glory. It's a email picture, but a gem.
TEAR IT OFF THE BOOK; PUT A SMALL FRAME
AROUND IT AND YOU HAVE A GEM FOR THE
PARLOR WALL. Send for this book today. There
is a picture of Shot-hone Falls on the back page;
just as handsome. Here is shown the Snake river
pouring EVERY DROP OF IT'S VAST FLOOD
OVER THIS WALL OF ROCK TWO HUNDRED
A.ND TEN FEET HIGH. You can almost HEaR
IT'S DULL REVERBERATIONS beating on the
walls of the canyon miles away; you can FEEL
THE EARTH TREMBLING beneath its tremendous
impact. Vou WANT this book. Send for it today!
The postage, con of handling, and mailing IS TEN
CENTS. Send NOW.
WANTED A BOOK OF SUCH RARE BEAUTY. And we wanted
them to have it. BUT THE COST IS PROHIBITIVE and we can l
not afford to give it away and pay the postage; cost of handling,
and so on. And so if YOU WANT A COPY OF THIS BEAU
TIFULLY ILLUSTRATED BOOK of views of Southern Idaho,
you may have one IF YOU WILL PAY THE POSTAGE, cost of
mailing, etc. There is one of them for you. Send for it TODAY!
One Quarter Million
Farmers are Wanted
Is a Great Gold Camp
TTlG Flock ,B tbe titJe of Plcture ,n many
A lie x lUtn c(iorf; showing a western band
of sheep grazing along the banks of tbe Snake
river. Green grass, blue river and purple hills,
shown in all tbe beauty of their natural colors.
No art store would sell this picture for lees than
a half a dollar. Yet you get it. AND MANY
OTHERS, for TEN CENTS.
The cost of mailing this book Is TEN CENTS.
THAT'S ALL WE WANT YOU TO SEND, iust
ten cents. And this Book Is YOURS.
TTniVPiHnO 18 tne tile of aD0Der sxene. in
liai VCailUg natUral colors, which takes up
one half of the inside of the back cover. The white
clouds of the Twin Fall country-; the blue sky and
the golden grain make an exquisite bit of land
scape. In the middle distance the four horse reaper
cutting and bundling the grain, seems ready "
walk out of the picture. Surely for this and many
others you will pay tbe cost of mailing. Ten cents?
Send it today.
The Niagara of the West
is the title of the frontispiece, in sepia tones. The
most beautiful of all the cataracts on the conti
nent. A dainty tracery
of line engraving sets
it off and makes IT
READY TO FRAME. The
book cost three times its
expense of mailing. BUT
THAT'S ALL WE ASK
YOU TO PAY. 10 cents.
Is another of the wonders
of this country; of the
Twin Fall county. It la A STUDY IN SEPIA and
you want It ao that yon; the children: the whole
family and the neighbors may enjoy this TRIP BY
PROXY TO THE WONDERS OF THE TWIN
FALLS COUNTRY. We send it to you for tbe cost
of mailing. Ten centa. Send NOW.
The Season's Yield
is another atudy
in septa. It shows
a wheat field yielding SIXTY BUSHELS TO THE
ACRE here in the Twin Falls country. The farmer,
a contented smile on his face, is half hidden by tbe
upstanding grain. Farmers like this. Send 10
And we want you to have it. It's too eipenilve
to send FREE, but if you send ten cents and then
come to Twin Falls e'll give you your money
back. Give It back r.fid be glad to. Come to the
Club and get your TEN CENTS.
Twin Falls Com'l Club.
Twin Falls, Idaho.
J. F. STOLTZ..-V-
Jarbidge is the market for Twin Falls
farmers. Potatoes are 1180 per ton iu
Jarbiage right now.
Jarbidge is a gold camp. IU ore, an
eruptive rock, is gold bearing to a re
markable degree. The discoveries that
have been made at Jarbidge pitove con
cluflvely that there is' GOLD IN START
LING QUANTITIES in thia lateet. new
est gold field of the Rocky Mountains.
To get to Jarbidge you outfit at Twin
information concerning this is abso
THIS INFORMATION IN FOLDERS,
MAPS. AND PERSONAL LETTERS
WILL BE FURNISHED ABSOLUTELY
FREE TO ANYONE WHO INQUIRES.
No matter whether you are Interested
In growing food for miners to eat; or
in becoming interested in the mines; or
in poing to the mines in person YOU
OUGHT TO COMMUNICATE WITH
THE TWIN FALLS COMMERCIAL
CLUB. BEFORE YOU START FROM
Remember that it Is only the book
that costs anything at ail. Maps, fold
ers and personal attention IS ABSO
Write today for full information
about tbe gold camps and the gold bear
ing quarts; or write about tbe fields,
wlaich are as good as any gold mines.
Send ten cents for the book and ask
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