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In the Twenty Million Dollar Mystery By Harold MacGrath a SYNOPSIS Zudora is left an orphan at an early age. Her father is killed in a gold mine he has discovered. Half an hour after hearing of the death of her hus band, Zudora's mother—a tight rope walker with a circus—is seized with a ] vertigo, fails and is killed. Zudora and the fortune from the i mine, which grows to be worth $20, 000,000, are let in the guardianship ol Frank Keane, a circus man, Zudora's 'the mother's brother. Zudora giving pro- j mise of great beauty, reaches the age of 18. The uncle, who has set himself up as a Hindu mystic and is known as Hassam All, decides in his greed that Zudora must die before she can have a c hance to come Into possession of her money, so that it may be left to him, the next of kin, and he prevails upon her to leave her money in his hands three years longer and saÿ nothing to anyone about the fortune. | Hassam Aii sees an obstacle to his scheme in the person of John Storm, a young lawyer, for whom Zudora has taken a fancy, and he commands the girl to put the man out of her mind, Storm comes to ask Hassam All for the hand of his niece. At first the crystal gazer will not listen to the pro posai, but Zudora insists that if she cannot marry Storm she will marry _ "Well, well." says Hassam All, "If j you take such a stand, I'll compro mise. Solve the next twenty cases and you can marry him; fall in a single case and you must renounce him." Zudora using the knowledge gained from years of association with her uncle, unravels a aeries of baffling mysteries. (Copywright, 1914, by Harold Mac Grath.) With Hassam All dead ZUDORA la released from her pledge to solve twenty (20) oasefcs. She confronts, however, the greatest mystery of all whieh is' the mystery of her own life, no one. and the ambition to secure the vast fortune of $20,000,000 left to her. Her remarkable adventures will be por trayed by Harold MacGrath ln the succeeding chapters. This photo ser ial is being shown in the leading mov ing picture theatres by the Thanhouser Film Corporation. Among those par ticipating are Margurite Snow, Mary Elizabeth Forbes, James Cruze, In the role of reporter hero, Sidney Bra new cey and Frank Farrington. Hassam Aii, or to give hiB his real of name Frank' Keene, died suddenly, Baird his double, appreciating that the end was near left the house by a secret ! exit taking with him only such things When the Hin he CHAPTER X. t as belonged to him. du servant notified Zudora that her uncle was dead she could not believe it; and one look at the dead man was enough to convince her that there was something (extremely mysterious in the change. The Hassam All she had seen a few days past had not looked ill; but this corpse was mute evidence of a long and desperate lllneBS. she never solved this puzzle; she was never given time to. house caught fire and very few things were saved. One day shortly after the fire she dragged the battered old trunk out into the center of the room and proceeded to explore its contents, things she came across were her moth er's old circus costumes, and she sat dreaming about them for some time. A knock at the door aroused her. "Come in." Storm entered with a bouquet. "O, how pretty! them into a vase, always make a room look cozier." "And what's going on here?" asked John pointing to the trunk. "Why, John, that trunk is about the ■only thing they rescued from the house. Do you know, I am happier in this room than I have been In years. Uncle Frank was always cold and re pel) ant; he just wouldn't let me love him." "Good riddance of bad rubbish." "Why John Storm!" "I don't care. But That night the i The first "Well, then, let's take an Inventory." The two of them knelt down togeth and dug out the ancient circus trapping. Far down in a corner they came upon a box, and Zudora opened it curiously. "A diamond!" exclaimed Storm. "And a mighty good one, too, if I don't miss my guesB. Look, there is a part of a letter under It. Let's see what it says." The contents—or half the contents— of that burned sheet of paper affected them strangely. It had been a letter to Zudora's mother from her father, and brokenly it stated that he had struck it rich in Brazil. He, or his partner had stumbled upon an ex ceeding'ly rich deposit of diamonds, and some day they would have plenty, To Zudora It was evident that this had been written a few days before her father's death, after he had made the strike in gold. "And Hassam All kept this a secret from you!" "Never mind now; It is no longer replied Zudora. She put the Walt until I put There! Flowers I'm positive of the fact that he attempted to make away with both of us a half a dozen times. And I'm equally again positive that he was hand in glove with some of the most dangerous criminals in the coun try. Well, as you say, he's dead; but as for me, I feel a deal easier in walk ing about these days. And yet that man was you uncle, flesh and blood. Have you gone through the trunk yet?" "No." er a eec ret,' little box aside and once more gave her attention to the Interior of the trunk. She next resurrected a lock et This contained the likeness of her parents. "My father and mother," she said, her eyes li.liag. "You poor little chicken! He put his arms around her. "We'd better see what can be done about this dia I'm sure there must be mond mine. there named iman pers. secret as a Hunt the "Come The chief's wish ''.lohn a lot of gems somewhere. But you don't need a diamond mine so far as I'm concerned, sweetheart; you're precious enough gem for any man." "Thank you, John." liner plowed its way westward across was a handful of diamonds which rightfully belonged to Zudora Keene. 'the name of Bruce. He was a smug, suave individual, but was far deeper, far more cunning, than he appeared outwardly. He was in his stateroom. ''Yes, ;The door was locked. The bed was pulled out from the wall. The man ed g himself waB between the bed and the ^j s ship's side, sawing a small hole in the "c olr)e wainscoting. From time to time he ^rh a paused to listen for sounds in the ad-. ..j jacent staterooms, but he was quite Hunt; satisfied that the accupants were all ,, 0j on deck in their chairs. When the Keene. job was completed he lifted out the square piece of board and laid it aside, Then he drew a bamboo cane toward him. He swiftly unscrewed the top m<M1( and dumpd something into the palm of his hand. Minute flashes of red and <<j blue flame darted up into his eyes. ln These flashes came from diamonds of m1b8 the purest white. He chuckled in- a audibly. Next he poured the gems Into a little chamois hag and thiust order j the bag into the hole in the wall. With extraordinary deftness he replaced the the square of wainscoting, and only the closest scrutiny would have told any how one what had taken place. HKe After that Mr. Bruce went up to the stuff, smoke room and Indulged in a stiff there; whisky and soda. Then he played out" bridge until the Becond bugle call for "it dinner, and In that period of time Zudora. more than, made his expenses for the , trip. Mr. Bruce enjoyed his dinner, go enjoyed his wine, the coffee, and par- e d. tlga. The secret agents could hear aa what they pleased and they could am search him and all his belongings, and he would submit with the utmost com- tween placency. Only fools were caught these left days by the agents of the United States customs. He had made some twenty "how voyages, and what had they ever found upon him that was contraband? Noth- was ing, absolutely nothing: Tomorrow when they would dock, the old formulas would be gome through, and that night i he would be able to confide another success to his confederates. It all de pended upon nerve and foresight. But there was one man with whom he had yet to reckon. His name was Thomas Hunt, and one of his specialties was putting his hand upon the shoulders of malefactor and asking them politely which they pre ! ferred, Bteel handcuffs or docility? The day before Bruce landed Hunt re cetved a cablegram in which he was Informed that their old enemy was going to attempt to run the blockade again, with diamonds as usual. And one of the remarkable phases of these exploits of Bruce's was the fact that he sold gems in Holland as a starter, but brought the bulk of them Into the United States. Almost at this same moment a great the Atlantic. Amd on board this liner There was a passenger who went by man Yes, when has lion in He-ht want , not will get tu sat the the re love The officials knew that he had con federates, some above and some be i ow . chief among those of the first order were Mme. Du Val and Capt, Radcllffe, a man without a country. Radcliffe was patently In love with Mme. Du Val, but uhe oould not put from her thoughts the man Baird. The fact that he had gone over to the oth er side did not lessen the woman's admiration. As the pseudo Hassam she had had Borne power over him, but as a reporter on one of the big news papers he had passed beyond the reach of her arm. Somewhere she had seen a painting by the late Alma Taderna, and she had, under the inspiration, fixed up what she called a Grade salon. She really possessed excellent taste. In the cen ter there was a fountain surrounded by plants. That water tinkled merrily at all times. But sometimes the stream suddenly fell aslant, which in dicated that some one was behind the secret panel. On the night before the arrival of Bruce with his ill gotten gems, madam was In the salon, playing Idly with an Angora kitten. It Is a fact that these tiger women always have kittens about, Suddenly she noted the slant of the jet of water. She summoned an attend ant and nodded meaningly toward the wall. The footman went over swiftly touched a knob, and the secret panel went up, revealing a amall elevator. Out of this stepped Capt. Radcliff, something of a dandy in appearance, but at heart a shady rogue. He cross ed the room .swiftly ma«ng no effort to conceal his sentiments, adroitly evaded him. they "Take care captain; no sentiment, if you please. Some day, 1 do not say; but tor the present we have business." "I wonder if that eome day will ever don't come?" The captain shrugged, part "I will be ready," she said, " in about what twenty minutes." "What?" taking a step forward. "No, no, Bimpleton. I mean 111 be ready to go out with you. Now, let letter me add this: Please do not use that secret panel again Just because you had want to surprise me. After midnight, his if you have anything really important ex- on hand, enter by the panel; but ln ordinary times, the front door, my dear captain." this "Your word is law," he replied, bow before made secret longer the put the that the but that yet?" to er ing. She left the salon and he Mied away the twenty minutes playing with the kitten. When she returned Bhe was ready for the street She carried a kind of velvet purse. "Do yon know what's in this?" she asked. "Powder psffs?" She did not reply, but took out a folded square of paper and opened It. Several fine diamonds sparkled before his eyes. "Ah! Are fcejr to be disposed of, enchantress T" "Certainly; and the sooner the bet ter. Brsce will be in port shortly, and gave the lock of put better dia be we do not want too many on our cab ly Is While front ago erous estly had kinks ling use land he had love not to gan a his He I hands." "I'll take care of them." This done added rather impatiently: It's high time we made off for that lunch eon." To return to Thomas Hunt, detec tive and secret service man. Hunt di vided his time between personal cases and the more difficult problms which frequently confronted the government agents. They generally came to him when they were in trouble. Before him, spread out fan-wise, were numerous newspaper clippings and in all of them there was some reference to a man named Bruce, iman was always getting into the pa pers. For a long time this fooled the secret service. They looked upon him as a harmless crank. Hunt looked up suddenly. He swept the clippings into a drawer. "Come in," he said. The clerk stuck hid head into his chief's office. "I>ady and gentleman wish to see you." "Name?" "Storm." ''.lohn Storm?" he ''Yes, sir." "Show them in at once." He hail ed g torm jovially, for he had known ^j s y 0ung lawyer for several years, "c olr)e j Uj come in! Glad to see you. ^rh a t' s 0 n that legal mind of yours?" ..j W ant you to meet Miss Keene, Hunt; Miss Zudora Keene." ,, 0j j Relieve I've heard of you, Miss Keene. You are Hassam All's niece. wa8 a ver y shrewd man. 1 was t0 h ear 0 f his death." "Hunt, you make a study of dia m<M1( js, don't you?" asked Storm, "legally, legally." <<j -want you to find a diamond mine ln Brazl) belonging to the father of m1b8 Ze ene here. He's been dead for a good mainy years." Hunt wh i at ,ied. "That's a pretty big order Any papers?" "Nothing that would give a hint to the ) ocat j* n G f t h e mine." "Well I can make a stab at it, any how But lt on the f ac ,t 0 f it HKe that old needle In the haystack stuff, there; they might be able to help us out" "it will be very good of you, Zudora. , she and Storm arose, and as they did go a young man entered unannounc e d. Zudora recognized him instantly aa the young man she had met at Mad am Du Val's. As for Storm he bowed slightly. Careless greetings passed be tween them, and Baird and Hunt were left alone. "Well," said the detective grimly, "how are you behaving yourself?" was when I needed help, reporter Is fascinating. But just now i need a story. Got one?" de But had one and pre re was was And that Unlike his kind, the We have some agents down said "Maybe Did you ever hear of a man named Bruce?" "Yes " Baird stared at the rug. Yes, he had known Bruce in the days when he was Hassam Ali. "Well" began Hunt. "I think the rogue is going to beat the customs again. I'll wager that up to date he has smuggled ln something over a mil lion in gems. They'll land at the pier in about two hours. Suppose we hike He-ht awav'" "Nothing would suit me better. I want to make good ln this business, Hunt The old chaps may stick a knife in me one of these days, but I'll »... hnnpat" "That's the way to talk. Come on , ,, said Baird soberly. "It "Straight, mighty fine of you to help me The life of a At'the piers on cases like this Hunt You generally donned the regulation uni form and the regular Inspectors did the not interfere with his work. So when Bruce came down the gangplank the detective greeted him. "I'll take care of you Mr. Bruce. You and will not have to bother with the usual for formalities " "Anything is agreeable so long as 1 get out of this barn ln reasonable time. ■Here's my luggage coming down. All suite as es and on e steam er trunk. the "We mav have to search you per oonallv Mr Bruce " "Same old Idea, huh? Go as far as you like. Some day you boys will get tired of hunting for diamonds in my to griDS " of "We often die on the job, Mr. Bruce, but we never get tired." The only diamond found on Mr. Bruce was set ln his fob. Hunt shrug , "Give It up?" said Bruce grinning. "For today Mr. Bruce. Good day." Bruce started for the exit, looking about for a taxi. Hunt waved his hand toward the spot where Baird lay in wait. The latter understood this ges- of tu re to indicate that he was assigned Bruce found his Mme Du Val and Capt. Radcliff re turned to the former's house immedt ately after lunch and they both appear rather excited over something. It seems that the two had met Storm and Zudora at the restaurant and had asK ed them to ait at their table, with no ln mind save that of friend Durl>g the luncheon madam noticed the quaint locket around Zu dora's throat and inspected lt. The two^ facesshe saw Iniïde the locket made her heart Jump, but the mildly curions expression on her face did not change. She and the Captain came into ,ue salon hurriedly. They went directly to & table upon which the cat was sleeping The feline dreams were rude fy shattered, however, for the mistress puBhed the cat to the floor. Madam pressed certain bits of Inlay and a secret drawer was revealed. From this drawer she took two old dague rreo tyD6B "The same!" whispered the captain, "The very name' O we are In luck to find this out in time. That mine is this girl Zudora's; and we'll ha ^Put°her t out°ôf r Seaway?" "There's been a little too much of that Well try all other methods first, But what luck! '' "Telephone!" he said. "Shall I an „ it»" "Better let me". She returned to him after a moment. "Bruce; he's slip nod through as usual." "Clew chap!" "And the r«"™ are still on board the tmnfi" 1 B in'the meantime Baird had no great difficulty In banging to the heels of Bruce's cab He had an idea that the to follow thlB man. taxi, but Baird's was only half a block behind when the race began. * * er purpose llneea. cab would seek a deserted spot possib ly near the water front, where there Is a Rood deal of abandoned property. While his eye followed the cab In front his mind was elsewhere. A year ago h» had been a crook, not a dang erous one, to be sure, but infernally \dever. And here he was, striving hon estly to live decently, all bemuse he had fallen in love with the girl that should have been his victim. Lots of kinks in this old world; lots of start ling twists and windings. But of what use to love her? She loved another, land a clean, decent man, too. wondered if the day would come when he could tell her the truth, that for months he had played at being her uncle and had boldly attempted to do away with her. What a contemptible scoundrel be had been and what a singular lack of perception he had of till's fact until love awoke him! Come now; he must not fall to dreaming; his business was to watch yonder cab. Bruce's cab be gan to leave a trail through the ware house district and eventually came to a stop before a disused factory. Baird dismissed his call and waited to see what the smuggler did. He, too, dis missed his cab, glanced swiftly over his shoulder, and entered the factory door, evidently by means of a key. Baird waited a reasonable length of time, then made for the factory, knew that he would find the door locked, but nevertheless he tried it. He wasn't at all disturbed to find it locked. In a ruined old building like this there were many rickety windows. He had no difficulty in getting in side. It was not Intended that he should have any real difficulty in gain ing entrance. Bruce, knowing the tricks of detectives, had been quite certain that he would be followed from the boat pier. He had merely led Baird into a trap. Bruce had gone im by one entrance and out the other. The cab met him two blocks away, and he was driven to another part of the town. In fact, to a semi-occupied apartment house where there was a tunnel which led to the secret elevator in the house of Mme. Du Val's on the next street. He received a royal welcome from Mme. Du Val and Capt. Radcliff. He had brought to port something like twenty thousand in the purest Brazil ians. "O, I was followed," he boasted, "and I led the follower by the nose to the old trap and by this time he is doubt less out of the running. But this man Hunt is getting on by nerves. He knows, but he can't prove anything. Now what's your news?" They told him briefly. "You have found the real heir?" he He He As cold she she but speed junk and Baird with she stand She the to that to cried. "Yes. And we have just arrived at the conclusion of a conference. This girl Zudora, must be put away until we've milked that mine of its last peb ble. Her father's partner—old crook a that he Is—must be pushed off the b « ard completely. There s a million in that pocket yet, believe me. I thing by quick action we can get what we y", 1 *' six mon ths. the Zudora under cover for that period of time As we understand it she s he engaged to a lawyer named Storm, w e can fake up an accident to Storm and draw the girl into the net "Action s the word. And there s no better place to hide her until the coast I is clear than in the old junk hut. ThaUs where the boys will be taking Hunts a understudy by this time. I'll But the diamonds. interjected Mme. Du Val. on "My dear lady, I return to Ltver pool on the same boat I arrived on. You will come and see me off And uni- when you bid me a tearful farewell did the precious .pebbles *11 be inside your muff. In fact, I return m the the aame cabin, and the gems are still in that 8ame cabin. Its a new stunt, You and ought to hold off the inspectors for at least a dozen voyages. * "You've got a head on you, Bruce, 1 admitted Capt. Radcliff, admiringly, time. Baird wias able to find his way Ln- ^ All side the deserted factory. A trap to the cellar caught his eye. He raised it per- and went down and stepped plump into the arms of a hulk of a man as who had been awaiting his arrival, get Baird was no weakling, but it seemed my to him that he had run into a bunch of live wires. Only a chance blow saved him. It saved him only tempo warily. Another dock walloper came to Mr. his companions aid. and a blow on the side of the head laid him out flat. The two rogues bound and gagged their victim amd blindfolded him, too. Baird was half conscious of being car hand ried out of the building and dumped in Into a wagon A moment later a lot ges- of evil smelling junk was thrown in upon him. They they went rumbling his over the rough cobble pavement. It seemed to Baird that the journey must have lasted fully an hour. Then the wagon stopped, the junk was hauled re- away, and he was dragged into a hut which to the world at large served the innocent purpose of housing junk; but It to the crooks In charge it had ulter and lor purpose«. asK- The hut possessed two rooms beyond no that which waB reserved for the better friend- pharacter of junk. The fore room was madam used as a habitation, the middle room Zu- as a prison when needs said must, The Into this middle room Baird was car locket rted and bound to a post. Theywere mildly not gentle with him either. Presently not they left him alone. Suspense Is some times more cruel than actual physical ,ue punishment. . , ^ When Zudora learned that her lover was was Injured she set out poste haste, rude- And, as luck would have it. Storm and Hunt arrived Just after she had left Madam in the taxicab Storm waa supposed to a have sent her this "Keep your hair on said the detoc rreo- tlve. ^fe can keep track of the cab. Don't you worry. along with you. I'll bet a dollar that luck this has something to do with those di That amonds. There's nothing like adding we'll two and two to get four. Now were ° They followed the other taxi for of three-quarters of an hour, lost It three first, times, but always managed to bring Ü hack within range again Meaner and an- meaner became the streets. "That's one fault of a crooked mind, to was the detective's comment. "They slip- always seek low places to hide their victims In. Not one detective in a thousand would think of bu"tto~ a the missing person in a good neighbor ihood. He's slowing up. I think wed great better finish this on foot. Come alonv of Mr. Lawyer, and don't get ln a sweat.be the until you have to." a We'll keep hut. It al Baird was no block I'm glad 1 came For Sale or Exchange FOR 40 acre alfalfa tract. 10 acres of orchard within two miles from Grand view, Washington, the cream of the Yakima country. These standard vari eties of apples, pear and peach fillers. More than eight carloads of peaches last year. Write B. T. BYRNS, Owner Idaho Moscow, Dividends Are Paid by Net Earnings Money made is net profit, not income. If Not by gross revenues, you are not a dividend payer now, put yourself o.n a dividend-pay ing basis by starting a savings bank account as soon as you can, set ting aside every week a definite proportion of your Income to form a reserve fund. One Dollar Starts the Account FOUR PERCENT INTEREST SAVINGS DEPARTMENT TWIN FALLS BANK AND TRUST COMPANY As for Zudora, her evil star shone property cold and brilliant as any of the beam pects she was seeking as her own. When Pierce she discerned the character of the now neighborhood her suspicions became is a aroused She called to the chauffeur, at the but his answer was a fresh burst of At speed He whirled up in front of the the junk hut gave three blasts of the horn, was and jumped from the car. cement The two men who were guarding church. Baird rushed out at this signal. ed as "The captain!" one of them cried. The "Silence, you fool!" warned the Wilcox, pseudo-chauffeur. "Here, help a hand with this bundle of petticoats, and if tant she gets away from you I'll cut your Fred throats Lively'" aere Zudora while' she could not under- The stand the reason of this abduction, pen fectly comprehended that lt would be at useless to struggle against three men. She allowed them to take her inside Dr. the hut. The chauffeur jumped back talk to his seat and whirled away at top house gpee( j wants Hunt and Storm were quite willing And that he should go. It meant one less The to handle. It was hard for Storm to ted wait for Hunt's signal. When lt did |The come he was first at the door of the ;by But the door was a stout one and I all When lt will he best none no the to in * ^ to di for Ü and a a wed stop Charlie very long and he will sood sweat.be as sound as ever. F. C.| Pierce has rented the Jarvii hut. It took sundiy smashing blown of both men's shoulders to make the lock give. There was a rattling good fight for a moment; then Hunt succeeded in drawing his automatics. "Hands up!" The two thugs saw business ln his cold blue eye, and raised their hands. "You poor girl!" cried Storm. "Never mind me," she Bald. "There's some one In the next room calling for help." And there they found Baird. (To be Continued.) way. * • • « FILER NEWS. (From the Filer Journal) The Odd Fellows have their annu al dance tomorrow night. F. C. Graves shipped two cars of po tatoes to Portland Tuesday. Mrs. Connor will go to Spokane af ter the sale on the 9th for a visit with relatives. Win. Thompson and family spent Sunday in Twin Falls with friends and relatives. Doctor Armes and wife returned from Portland this week. The doctor has been in the hospital most of the time during his absence. The Filer Woman's club met Wed nesday and completed arrangements for the entertaining of their husbands Friday, February 12th. Mrs. Schtldman was a guest of the Woman's club at Rupert Monday night. She read a paper on "The Child and Social Hygiene," she deliv ered the same address at Burley Tues day night Art and Isaac Beem have purchas ed a Buick six, while Harry Hammer quist bought a Reo 35. They are now building a Joint garage between their two residence properties, splendid cars. There are now 27 cars owned ln the village of Flier with a dozen prospects that will ripen when spring opens. Arthur Beem is still o« the elck list The Christian Advent meetings will be continued for a time ln the M. El church. Mr. and Mrs. Maddox, of Hazelton, left for their home after a pleasant visit here. Mr. and Mrs. T. W. Whitworth of Oklahoma, a brother of Mrs. Finley, have come here to make their home. Leonard Wood left last Friday for a trip to California. He will visit the different points of Interest before re taming. With three revival meetings running ln Filer all the time there ought to be no trouble for the wicked to see the light. The Birthday club met last week at the home of Mrs. H. B. Lorain. A One dinner was served and all report a pleasant time. H G Munyon hod a big horse sale to Twin Falls on Monday. Dick and Gro -•-r rtsvio, F>-ank Tavlor and otl'eri from here attended the sale. Chas. Bldwell had the misfortune to --!■*-♦ '-■"-■d"' and austained a broken collarbone. A --'ll r)C f Both are property on Yakima avenue and ex pects to occupy the same soon, Pierce and son, Wellington, are here now and their daughter, Dorothy, who a student at Pocatello will join them the close of school, At a very enthusiastic, meeting at the M. E. church Tuesday night, lt was unanimously voted to put In a cement floor in the basement of the church. When completed it will be us ed as headquarters for the Boy Scouts. The Boy Ccout committee: Geo. W. Wilcox, Jacob E. Musser, V. W. Case, Scoutmaster, Rev. F. E. Finley ; assls tant scoutmasters, Norman Barker, Fred Beer. All young men over the aere of 12 are eligible to membership. The first meeting will be held at the Methodist church next Monday night at 7o'clock sharp. All interested are requested to be on hand promptly. Dr. Sullivan, of Twin Falls, will talk to the farmers at the Maroa school house Monday February 15th. He wants to toll them what he has done And what he expects to do next yew. The Flier opera house is to be DU ted up for a moving picture theatre, |The best films made will he secured ;by whoever runs the business and all the comforts that go with the business will be carefully looked after. When the place is properly fitted out lt will he rented mit to someone who understands the business and who will conduct lt In a roenner that will he a credit to the community. The best pictures that are made will be none too good for this community, or no show, will be one of the terms of the lease. to make all the arrangements we have in view but the work is now under Mrs. It will take some time way. Read the want tn the Times LARGEST INSURANCE AGENCY a at a to to A f —IN— Twin Falls County INSURANCE AGENTS —Fos— Royal of London. London & Liverpool ft Globa Sun of London. Aetna of Hartford London Assurance. Scottish Union & National. 8t. Paul Fire & Marine. Connecticut of Hartford. Providence Washington. American of Newark. Colonial Underwriters. Fidelity Phénix Lloyds Plate Glass Co. United States Fidelity. Hill & Taylor Have Your Repair Work done at MOONS SHOP Gtarat ■ Spatially Ob Mais St. Near Post Offi« For Sale High Class Recorded Percheron Horses Stallions and mares, from one to twelve years, sise, quality and the best of breeding. Priced to sell. _. DADS BROTHEKS Four miles west, six SoetE. fC Twin Falls. "