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American Falls Press ûO Y v* * NIMBER 32 AH K BIC AM FALLS, POW'-B CCCMTV. IDAHO FRIDAY. U'HIL SA, DM# FOLCHS m farm actual 9. grain cost hoyse 10. RESOLVE» AMERICAN FALLS HAVE LICENSE» GRAIN GRAUER Resultaten formulated by American Falls Commission of Investigation Which Was Held April 10.11. and 12. 10 house siding right grower 11. house As an outcome of the meeting held by representative farmers of this lo cality the following resolutions were adopted by the Commission of Investi gation before whom the hearing was held. The Commission was composed of G. S. Butler, Chairman: F. E. Zar ing, F. R. Meadows, J. W. Cook, Ross McCarty, J.*F. Fisher and F. A. Ziek. That we adopt 'the standards for has been established by the 11 grain as U. S. Department of Agriculture, or may be established at a future .time. That we recommend the completion of the grading equipment at the farm crops department of the University of Idaho. That this -Commission go on record as favoring the licensing of suitable warehouses in Idaho. That we go on Pfecord as favoring the bnding of all licensed warehouses. That inasmuch as owners of # ware houses are bonded to the state and are responsible for the men in charge of the warehouses for their actions that it would be unnecessary to have the warehouse employees also bonded to room. 12. ing the grain avail port is to ing livery owns after the the state. That bonded warehouses are re quired to carry insurance on the full market value on all grains stored by the producer in said warehouses, and to charge a reasonable charge, not to be any higher than the regular rate applicable to the warehouse where the grain is stored, warehouse certificate shall show on its face the weights and grade and that the grain is covered by fire insur Further, that the ance. That all warehouses be bonded at the rate of live dollars per ton of ca pacity upon bond furnished being ap proved by Commissioner of Agricul ture or authorized deputy. That we recommend there be estab lished and equipped at American Falls a suitable station, and employed a Licensed Grain Inspector for grading grain, and that suitable inspection or samplcr service be established at nec- ably essarv points through the state. That the stVite of Idaho employ a scales inspector whose duty it shall be to inspect all scales over which the public buys or sells produce. That a warehouse man be required ors to retain dVnership or control in a bonded warehouse of sufficient grain of to cover outstanding negotiable re-1 < ceipts and that in case of storage in, a special bin or in special | be not disposed of except w tth tlfc con-, ft sent of and approval of the same. I en ord. That the bonded warehouse receipts embody the following: warehouse, license number of ware house, date of issuance, name of depos itor and for whose account deposited, if in sacks, number of sacks, gross pounds, kind of grain, grade of grain, dockage, net weight ; if in a special pile mark same with brand shown on sacks: if in special bin. number of bin, rate of insurance charges, also any other requirements necessary to con form with the uniform warehouse law, name of owner of warehouse signed by same or his authorized agent. Miles Cannon, State Director of the Farm Markets Department had sent out to the local Commissiop twenty covering Location of or / various questions eight phases of the grain grading conditions and the problems arising therefrom. They are worth the study of all farm interested in better grain and bet The questions follow, to ers 1er prices gether with the replies in eoodensed form of the local commission: 1. Will compulsory state grading and inspection have a beneficial or detrimental effect on the producers of Idaho? Impractical if compulsory, but 1 probably beneficial if optional. Ques- j tionable as to financial benefits but un educa-i 1. doubtedly beneficial from an tional standpoint. 2. Is it a practical undertaking to | I harmonize state inspection, under fed eral co-operation, al inspection? 2. Yes. £ If so. should terminal inspee *ion be suspended by federal author ith U. S. tertnin it ies ? 3. As soon as practical. 4. If not. should terminal inspec tion fees be omitted where federalized grades and inspection is made, at the point of shipment? 4. Yes. If the buyer spection let him pay for it. 5. should grading and inspection from grower to shipper, if efficient and obviate the necessity of same in wants in satisfactory. grading and inspecting the earlots; or in other words, should the State grade and inspect the farm pro duce after title is passed from the pro- ' lucer to the shipper? About evenly divided as fol lows. Optional with owner; optional with shipper. If the producer and the dealer dockage, weights anjl grades 6 . agree on should the State still grade and in spect? 6. No. 7. In what amount should storage houses be bonded, basing the bond of the capacity of warehouse? course on 7. Five dollars per ton of capacity. 8. Who should be responsible for warehouse employes—the warehouse ate? 9 What'^percentagi* of Insurance should a bonded warehouse carry on * farm produce as compared with its I actual value? 9. To cover full value of stored • grain of producer. j How would you harmonize the ] cost of sacks as between an elevator j receiving grain in bulk and a ware- j hoyse which receives it sacked? 10. Depends on the bargain between I producer and shipper and upon market | conditions. To way 10 by adopted of wav Where there is only one ware-j , (](lho house company (or individual) at a iaK siding should this company have the right to refuse to store, thus forcing a grower to sell or handle his produce those independently of the warehouse? be 11. As long as it is a public ware- as house he should receive grain if he has ciatiass further out with 11 . room. 12. Would it facilitate the market ing of farm produce and enhance the grower's interests if all elevators and warehouses came under the alw? 12. Yes. 13. Is there any good reason why the farmer should not ship his own grain from storage warehouses and avail himself of the maximum or ex port price? 13. No. 14. Should scales over which grain is stored or sold be tested by the State? 14. Yes. 15. If a producer delivers, from day to day. his crop with the view of sell ing it at the market price when de livery is completed, who, in this case, owns the produce during the time of delivery? 15. The producer. 16. Should the elevator or ware house man ship produce so delivered, before he became its owner, or only after it had been settled for? 16. Omitted. 17. Should a warehouse receipt be negotiable? 17. Yes. 18. Should it contain the grade and record of inspection, or should it have the inspector's certificate attached? 18. Should contain grade and rec way ties that In road al not for state this and Mark ident. Idaho, mont, and that that 18- What is a reasonable fee fot in specting a car of grain, potatoes, hay, fruit, etc.? 18. Depends on conditions: prob ably from two to three dollars a car. 20. What is a reasonable fee for ln a specting a wagon load for immediate | , sale? 20. Fifty cents. 21. Should samplers and inspect ors have a government " license, if a such licenses are Issued, upon showing of [.roper qualifications? 21. Yes. in, 22. is dealer entitled to profits or . | 'TeighTng"^ "S Khe ft on dockage, weighing or under I gtad.ng. I ^ ing grain, such as barlev, seeds and brok- I en kernels, etc.? ' | *5 ord. last - that 22. No. 23. Is the grower entitled to com pensation for screenings taken from on the of | 24. Should the U. S. tnspeet'on cer- I 188 tifleate follow a car of grain to the mill or final destination, whether in the v United States or Europe? Or should tlie miller, dealer, or exporter be al lowed to blend and mix regardless of original inspection? 24. Dealer and miller should be al lowed to blend to suit their trade. 25. Should the weight of a ear of wheat or other product at point of original shipment agree with the weight of the same ear at point of destination? If not, who should bear the loss? 25. It should agree and the common carrier should hear the loss. ! 26. Are you inclined to the view that industrial development, cummer- : rial prosperity, and the influx of new i settlers and Rood citizenship in gener- \ al. arc stimulated hy a well-organized | effort upon the part of the State to | increase the profits of the glower to ■ 23. to or of but 1 the maximum? j 26. Yes. un- •> 27. Will you designate such grades and rules of inspection for hay, [iota at ] to | your section gro 27. Depends on conditions. I toes, and such other products s in quantity? fed Give your views at to the best j means IN' DETAIL of inspecting ha) ! 28. and potatoes. 28. Omitted. Base Ball Kuii« Bus) Every evening ihe fairgrounds is 1 the scene of animated base ball pract- | ice by the numerous fans of the town. At present there are atigut twelve who j meet regularly for practice. All ball „layers and those interested in seeing i i-t <*■»' A,n-re, r .. Falls should come out to these pract-. ires and Ket limbep-d up and h*lp pun It is the intention to Superb Settings. ' Several superb settings have been ! provided for Mite Parisian Wife." El • 1 sie Ferguson's new Artcraft picture. which will be shown at the Irene Theatre Sunday night The story is a delightful one and affords Miss Fer guson one of the strongest roles of her sereen career Admission 11c and 22c. j the and of in in the game along, organize a local team as soon as avail-1 able talent is secured. the pro pro- ' fol dealer grades in storage of Box Social There will be a program and box so- j Fairview school house A quilt made b> th»-.lunior Red Cross will be sold to the highest bidder. The proceeds of the entertainment will be given to the Bed Cross. cial at the Saturday. May tenth. for j Aaron Elliott os z business visitor • on |'o Pocatello Tuesday. • ( J UTAH-IDAHO YELLOWSTONE HIGHWAY AWN MF.ETI j j I | To Perm ! the Eastern Idaho High- j Will Meet at Pocatello Ass'll. way Monday. April 28th. the Pursuant to a resolution introduced by Theo. Turner of Pocatello and adopted by the Inter-State Convention of the Utah-Idaho Yellowstone High wav Association held at Idaho Falls. , (](lho on Mondav March 31st. a meet iaK is to be he f d at Pocatello at the Commercial Club rooms at one o'clock Monday afternoon, April those interested in an organization to be formed and which shall be known as the Eastern Idaho Highway Asso ciatiass and the purpose of which is to further the building of roads through out Southeastern Idaho to connect up with the Utah-Idaho Yellowstone High 28th. of way and to cooperate with those coun ties that are building roads in order that a mutual benefit may be derived. In the recent appropriations for road purposes by the State and Feder al government Southeastern Idaho did not fare as well as it was entitled to, for the reason that this section of the state was not organized. It is for the purposes of such organization that this meeting is called. Hoards of County Commissioners, mayors of cities, commercial clubs and other organizations are asked to appoint representatives to be in at tendance. The meeting lias been called by Mark Austin, of Rexburg, Idaho, pres ident. and M. B. Yeaman, Idaho Falls, Idaho, secretary of the Utah-Idaho Yel **>W8tone Highway Association. Representatives are expected to be present from the following counties: Bannock. Hear Lake. Bingham. Bon neville, Caribou, Clark, Franklin, Fre mont, Jefferson. Madison, Onieda, and Tenton, as well as Power. Don't forget the date—Monday, April'28th. Don't forget ' the place Pocatello, Commercial Club rooms. Don't forget the hour—one o'clock, that afternoon. Don't forget the object -betlei roads throughout Southeastern lriith< . Don't forget to be there at d see that Power county is epres tiled. it AMERICAN FALLS HOME GUARDS ARE NO MORE ln | , if or . . Khe I Uo National Guard, A ^ KaUs was tbe rtrHt p i ace I ^ ^ ^ ^ reach , t8 quota enl , 8t ments for the National Guard, 66 be ing required and to date they have en I listed 83. But the requisite number, | *5 were mustered ill last night. will I'iiuisriu) Niglil Witnessed Mustering in of Home Guard Company as Ida ho National Guard. Thursday night the American Falls Home Guard gathered together for the last time under that designation. - that time the members of tbe Homs ere mustered into M ing and bon Ii ing and all but | hoped to Increase the enlistments to cer- I 188 at i4U early date, mill After being mustered into the ser the v ^' e the state an election of officers w'as held with the following results, al- Captain, A. U. l-ey of American of falls. First Lieutenant. Floyd Stuart et al- Amt rican Falle, Second Lieu tenant, Ben Johnson o. of Aberdeen, of Better selections for officers could the not have been made, all of them hav of ing had military training. bear The headquarters of the company rr will be at American Falls uuder the , command of Captain Ley, and a |la ! toon will he stationed at Aber lien, j by view Bingham county, in command of Sec-1 : ond Lieutenant Johnson, new i \ one drill each | number of drills for the year is forty to | eight if the members of the company j to are to receive their pay which Is one ■ fourth of the regular army pay. After the election of officers short j • made tiy Adjutant General I It Is the intention to hold at least ! eek as the minimum i talks [iota- Albert H. Wilson. Major J. B Burns. | at ] mustering officer and the newly elect ed local officers. After the muster and spcechmaklng •ompany gave their After the third w<r< ■ the grand event of the evening.. The whole evening was considered a , is 1 grand success and a most enjoyable pract- | affair, withwltie one exception of Cap town. !uln Ley. who was somewhat "peeved" who j because he was kept so busy introduc ball ing the gray-haired major to the la-j seeing dies, all of whom seemed very anxious r .. ... . « th,- . ' ; pract-. looking gentleman._ ; pun to , * Notice is here») g •> » <rs, lessees, occupants and non-rest dents, that on and after May 15th ' that the law known as House Bill No. been ! 9. relative :o the compulsory poisoning El • 1 of squirrels and gophers, will be en picture. f orr ed and carried out according to Irene j tg provision. is -ppo bounty is providing strychnine Fer- gt ene ba jf of co&1 t0 a ]| who will do her tbe i r ow n poisoning. 22c. (gjg nP( |) COUNTY COMMISSIONERS.: Henry Keimann of Roy, Ida., was in American Falls this week. He states that winter wheat is Inking line. Spring work is progressing rapidly and he expects to start seed,ng next Monday. He has about 100 acres plow f?d and ready for seeding. He nay» j he is going to put all the wheat he can , best j the newly formed ha) ! first annual dance dance Private Buster Thornhill gave exhibition drill which was voted j i avail-1 so- j house b> to of the visitor • and tVHs« be will have altogether • ( abrjut i acres. + * AMERICAN FALLS WHI H \ V K PICTURE SHOWS ON SUNDAYS ; <• 1 + Entire < j Vote Was si Cor; 32 Against. People's Ticket Elected. ♦ • * Tuesday was City Election day in American Fails but one would never j have guessed it by the interest mani fested. There was but one ticket in the tleld, called the "People's Ticket' and all the candidates thereon were elected. Following are the new city officers as elected at Tuesday's elec tion: William J. Hanson, Mayor. C. Lee French, City Clerk. G. W. Kerr and Chester Greene. Councilmen in First Ward George Angelly and M. M Myers. Councilmen in the Second Ward. John Allen and Charles Johnson. Councilmen in Third Ward. The only phase of the election which had two sides was the question as to whether American Falls should per mit motion picture shows on Sunday and this matter was decided in the af firmative by a vote of 82 for to 32 against. live • I The the the The Any of this odist to by be see good *2,s«0 PER ANNUM APPROPRI ATED FOR CO. HEALTH NURSE. Fxtention Oepsrtment of Cnherslt) of Idaho Contributes WOO Per Annum. Nurse Expected May 20th. I sirk day At an adjourned meeting of tin* County Comm is stoners held yesterday it was decided tq appropriate the sum of *2,800 towards the support of » County Public Health Nurse. The Ex tentton Department of the University of Idaho will co-operate to the extent ! of *300. While a nurse has not been secured it is thought that they will be attic to secure one and have her here by May 20th. ace It was decided to pay a nursf for thiB position the sum of *1,800 per year and furnish her with a self-start ing Ford so that she would be able to cover the territory thoroughly. Some may think that this salary 1 r high but when It Is taken In to consideration that nurses receive on average in hospital work *25 per week and their room and board it Is readily sen that the above sum is not large in comparison. Besides, will be able to save the county In the matter of keeping up the public health. With a Public Health Nurse In the Coutt.C there is less liability of epl derttiw; and contagious diseases will be more figure the worth of such a person in dollars and cents efficiently and ; an Ida ii urss the into M easily controlled, so one cannot House Burned t C. W. WlodeinailN House Burned Tuesday morning tbe house belong ing to C. W. Wtedeman who lives one and a half miles southwest of the Ar bon postoffice was Mrs. Wiedeman was In Po i burned to the ground. cstclio and Mr Wiedemann was plow ing in the field at the time, been to the house about ten o'clock and everything seined to be ail right About eleven o'clock the house was discovered to be afire, attracted to the scene by the (Ire and went running and In autos, rendering all the aid they wen- capable of giving but the tire had gained such headway before being discovered that they were unable to save anything and the bouse, together with its contents was a total There was no Insurance on elth loss. rr the house or the furniture, , Thf , or | K | n (( f the tire Is unknown hut (t iH thought to have been caused j by |he kitchen stove. Luckily there WHlIon* of Followers j it is estimated that "Common Clay.' the Harvard prize play hy Cleves Kln_ kead. in whieh Jane Cowl achieved j one of her most notable successes, has been witnessed hy more than live Under the direction He hud ed the for er Neighbors were wind or perhaps the barn, nd other outbuildings would v.as no I granary a ! ;l)HO [, avo b ,. n destroyed i _ | million persons of A H Woods It ran for a full year as Broadway attraction, playing to the During the ing it was interpret ■ capacity of the- house three years follow <d by six companies throughout the United Stales and Canaria and every where attracted large audiences, that A. H. Woods has produced a screen version of this American mast a , rpiere. It Is figured roughly that, In „]) about ten or twelve million per stage pre . he curious to *ee boW more fully I ' ; SSÄ SKÄÄÄÄ ; ar( , ak . r( for , h e coming of a really imposing feature. "Common Clay" is one of these and care was taken to surround Miss Ward by a most cap a , l)p ,. aHl 0 f specially selected players Tho Htar an( j i, e| . mj pp 0 rt under the sk „, Ml r ]irc*c-tion of George Fltzmaur j rP combined in making a perfect per f orman ce. rich in faithful character to s , u dy .human feeling ana human fail- j ing and compelling emotional appeal. ; The general concensus is that this | do screen version of 'he American mast erptece, which wi'l be shown at the . Irene Theatre on Saturday is a grip ping, absorbing sensational play in Evening admission 10c and 25c. —————T , .w r r i»nii« ! '™ 'Usions of sympathy àndj the many beautiful floral offering, „„ fh „ hf)lir of our „ercave can , MK M rb (; W KERR. Now j sons will watch It on the silver screen, i The estimate includes a large per of those who witnessed the •ntation and naturally will entage Gingham 19c—Golden Rule. + * + + + + + + + + + + ±*** + * LITTI.K <• + < 4 > ♦ METHODIST EPISCOPAL CHURCH "The Brick Church' Tuesday ♦ ♦ ♦ * >♦»♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦*♦♦ One has pened Jack Mr. with The great problem of life is to so live that there will be the greatest possible lasting returns for the living. The place of emphasis should be on the word tasting. This is the position the church is taking and advocating The church invites the citizens of this community to heed the higher call Any institution that stands for and phaslzes the highest and best things of life is worthy of the support and hearty co-operation of the citizens of this Vo minuuity. There is a welcome for ail at the Meth odist church. A. the had ered and he above more to moned Tliere Is a Sunday School at 10. good Bible class for all. Preaching services at 11. Union meeting at the Baptist church | could Sunday evening at 7:30. Come and bring your friends. I an little I \ Mr. Qulte a number of acres are being | atlng seeded this week. I most E J Peterson returned from Salt j were ROY AND VICINITY I '*M« W C d J* !H mch»rd has been on the I'*««' I her [ wide I made I life. sirk list but ia better at this writing. A. W. Pollard of the Equity at Amer lean Falls was a Roy visitor Wednes day ! art. lard, anil Mrs. C out al tive, Mr. and Mrs. Merit Armsberg are going to their ranch to farm this stim me. Mrs. Mary Sims bus purchased a which she will enjoy this new ear summer. Mr. and Mrs. Ilingamun and family visitors last Falla were American Wednesday. C. G. Sprig moved from the Falls his furniture with the Reliuaun truck last wek. Silas Durbin has purchased a Ford car which we see his young sons have already learned to run. Mth. J T. Q'Harra was an Ameri can Falls visitor last week having who who a lot Mr. son some dental work done. Mr. and Mrs. George Fussing ami family moved from American Falls !o their ranch at Roy last week. Mrs. E. J. Peterson returned from Balt Lake City Friday where she has been visiting relatives and friends Quite a number of people front Roy and vicinity took In the Trophy Train ; ' American Falls Inst Wednesday. Mr and Mrs. E. D. Coleson Httd fam ily left last week for Washington to visit for awhile They don't know at present where they will decide to make t lieir home. Charlie Sims of Roy and Miss Ethel Hansen of American Falls und Kussal Bints and Miss Katie Booth of Amari i an Fulls were married at American Falls Saturday. I by by j In American Mrs. Mary McKinley Is spending a •k at the Blackstone Stock Farm. FACTS FROM FAIRVIKW ee Charlie Lee and son bought a used Ford last t lean Falls. A number of Falrvlew people motor ed to Pocatello last Friday to witness the flying of the airplanes. Mr Schau ff en berger left last Friday for Wisconsin where he will spend the summer with a brother. Ertle recently sold lits eighty acres of land near the school house to the Collins brothers of Falls. Miss Ruth Bexton who has been in Balt Lake City for some time arrived here last Friday and is with her moth er for awhile. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Kampf spent last Sunday In American Falls visiting Miss McKinley who was down from Pocatello, and Mr. and Mrs who were up from Malta for the week end. ek from Mr. (Joss of Amer Mr I loon Willie Rowe who has been training al Camp Lee. Virginia, surprised hi* people by returning home last Frida» He Is looking fine and Is glad as the the the a In . I is to cap the visiting amounted to about *1,360. per- scrlptlons will be made later, The annual business meeting of the fail- j Falrvlew Woman's club ; Thursday, April 17th, at the home of this | Mrs. I). T. Farnharn. Mrs. Howell was re-elected president, Mrs Farnham the . wa s elected vice president, Mr*. Baeh ( . r( j waa re-elected secretary and Mrs. smith was made treasurer. t)on of officers for Red Cross was made, but Mrs Bergstrom was asked i»nii« ! ,0 continue taking care of the supplies. àndj I,ur,n K the social hour delightful re fre.hroenu «V ï,,d by ^ *££ esses. Mrs Howe. Tb* next meeting will m* May first at tbe home of Mrs. Bmith, » 'no lives at the Bonita ranch four noon to he home again Mrs. Charles Kampf received notice that she has been appointed a member of the Home Economics and Food San itation Committee for the First Dis trict of the Federated Clubs. Mrs McCool Is preparing a program for Saturday evening, May 10. day after school closes. A box soctai Is planned for the social hour following the program. A quilt made by the Junior Red Cross will also be auc tioned off at that time. Falrvlew went "over the top" the first day of the Victory l^,an drive This was due to the nice subscription of Mrs. O. M. Hall who sent a check for *2.000 from the east where she Is Subscriptions besides this Other sub the per the will was held No olec now miles south of Aberdeen LITTI.K J At K K K KH SHOT WITH 22 C VLIRHE RIFLE Tuesday Kvenhiir Willi» Examining Guiv. Accidentally Shouts Himself. Death Occurred About M Hour Later. One of the saddest accidents that has occurred in American Falls hap pened Tuesday evening when llttl» Jack Kerr, the tlve-year-old son of Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Kerr, shot himself with a .22 caliber rifle. A. A Whlttemore had driven up to the Kerr home in his car Little Jack: had climbed up in the ear and discov ered the rifle while Mr. Whittemor* and Mrs. Kerr were talking some llttl« distance away. In some way while he «h looking at It the rifle was dis charged, the bullet entering Just above the nose between the eyes Besides his mother and Mr. Whltte more the accident was witnessed hy Cheseter Greene, and he was the first, to pt»k up the boy. A doctor was sum - moned but there was nothing that | could he done to suve the life of the He passed away about I an hour after the accident occurred. little fellow The funeral was held Wednesday I afternoon from the bouae, the Rev \ Mr. Ford of (lie Baptist church offtcl | atlng The funeral was one of the I most widely attended ever held In j American Falls The floral offerings were many and varied, showing the sh I'*««' «"«J sympathy of the large num I her of givers for the parents and the [ wide range of friends the boy hu<l I made on his short Journey through I life. The pallbearers were Sparks Stew art. John Dahlen, Jack Elliott, and Glenn Gholson. The flowerbearers wore, Donald Pol lard, Albert Sparks, Howard Greene anil Vincent Dahlen. A quartet composed of Prof, and Mrs. WarwitH, Miss McGhee and Mr. C Y. Wilson rendered the music. A hrother-ln-taw from Lava Hot Strings was the only relative fron» out of town to be present at the funer al b it Wednesday evening some rela tive, and friends from the west ar rived. Little Jack was well known around town, there being scarcely anyone who hud been here any length of tim» who did no,' know him. He will he mssed by his many friends and he had a larger circle linn usually falls to the. lot of people <>■ more mature years The entire community grieves with Mr. and Mrs. Kerr 'n the loss of their son and extends to them Its slticern sympathy. to at "Fox Kiddle -FAMOUS ARABIAN NIGHTS STORY BASIS OF PHOTOPLAY Aladdin and Ihc Wnaderfol l ump Wilt Be Presented Under Inspires of III»* Stake Primary Board. The Stake Primary Ildar I has *•- Fox in Aladdin and the Won derful Lamp." This picture Is directed productou. cured the William I by C, M. und B. A Franklin and Ch» scenario was prepared by Bernard MoConvlIle, who used as a basis of the story the famous Arabian Nights fairy* tale of the same title There la mystery and romance and thrills all In sufficient quantity and blended to suit the taste of both old and young It will be greatly enjoyed by everyone the children who have. Just reud the «tory for the first Um» j und to their parent* it will bring back, the memore* of their youth In connection with the picture there tiuH been arranged an entertainment In which thu children of the local pri mary grades will take part, consist ing of singing and dancing specialties! hy the little folks This part of th» entertainment will lie under the di rection of Miss Hamhaugh, a directress of unusual talent and sbljity. The children will be well trained and will no doubt give their bearers the worth of their money. We are told then are several numbers of specially danc ing which are out of the ordinary The entertainment will be at lit« Auditorium Theatre Thursday, May first and the admission will be, chil dren 16c and adults 36c. a the to in loon dren 16c and adults 36c. POWER COUNTY AND THE VICTORY LIBERTY LOAN Lctter from County Chairman show ing What Musi Be Dow I" Till* County Over the Top, Following Is a letter received from It It. Greenwood who Is County chair man of the Vctory Libert y l^ian. II needs no comment. "While many of our eitizens liai" responded very quickly and liberally to Uncle Barn's appeal to buy Victory Bonds, there are altogether too many of us banging back for one reason or another. This ought not to tie, Power county can put this loan over easily if every one will do their part. The terms are so liberal that we have no excuse for not. showing (I'll not call It patriotism) but willingness to do our part in this great cause. There were 415 subscribers in Amer ican Falls alone to the Fourth Liber ty Bonds; up to the present time oui)» about 130 have subscribed to the Fifth. Cedar Creek and Falrvlew Districts are 'over the top' splendidly; l.and Ing made a tine showing Volunteer Day All honor to these districts. Men and Women, Power county must .nut fall down on this, the last Liberty Loan. Only about half the amount la subscribed. Let me urge you to go ti* your bank or chairman and do your duty. We have a very complete Card Index of the citizens of the county and and you want your name on the right side when these names are published. R. B GREENWOOD, Chairman.