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ATTRACTIONS AT THE
LAYERING THEATRE Zr Feb. 18 th Lyceum Attraction THE COLLEGIANS Friday and Saturday, Feb. 19 and 20 with Saturday Matinee The Famous Player Pictures THE SQUAW MAN » u A Big Gripping Story of the West. VAUDEVILLE BILLY MURRAY AND ELYA MURRAY In Operatic and Rag Time Solos A FEATURE ATTRACTION from the BIG CIRCUIT ABOUT THAT SILO Wallace Farmer Urges Building of Si los for Kcouoinieal Feeding. m *1 T É2 We have been laboring in season and out of season to induce farmers.to build silos. The silo is no longer an experiment. It has been used by dairy men with success for thirty years. It was for a long time supposed that it could only be used in dairying. We have found out now that it is almost as valuable to the man who grows stock as to the man who milks cows. We are finding out. that islage very materially decreases the cost of put ting a pound of beef onto a feeding steer. We have found out that it is f^ d J°V he ?Z e ' '* 0r u the r b nm S , 0W8 ' and for the young stock of all kinds as veU as for dairy cattle. I he only an-j .mal on the place to which it is not safe to feed it is the horse; just why IV V f T . 1)e , r y safe if of good quality, but dangerous if mouldy. We are finding out still more about silage; namely, that by using a sum mer silo, one about half the size of tho winter one, we can bridge over the droughts, which come in every country in the civilized world at some season in the year. With us the most dangerous time is in July and August which are usually droughty periods, when (lie grass is short and flies are had. We are finding out that by hav ing a summer silo wo can provide pas ture out of silo till the rains come in the fall. Some of the readers may shake their heads at this, but we are telling them agricultural gospel truth. They may say: "while we often have these dry periods in July and August, we do not always have them. Some years have excellent pastures. True, but your silage will keep almost as well as the fruit your wife keeps over from a year of abundance to a year of want. East year we fed on one of the farms belonging to the Wallace family, sil age that was two years old. Apparen lv it was just as good as the year it was made. Why do we talk about it now? Rp ' j to I j ' j j I of ! it ed I In I of the r ■ ISIS— Wed. and Thurs. The World Film Corporation Presents The Blaney Feature Across the Pacific ff ii IN 5 ACTS A film that spans the ocean from America to the Philippines. A great story of the great west and the far east. Coming Friday and Saturday the 10th Episode of the Perils of Pauline ! f i I Read the story in the Twin Falls Times MATINEE SATURDAY a cause if you are going to have a silo this fall for either winter or summer use, you ought to be thinking about it ; not about the building of it, although it is worthy of the thought, hut where you will plant your corn to necessitate the least hauling and diminish the ex pense; about what kind of silage you want, whether rich with corn or scant with corn. You can determine that by the thickness of (planting; If you want to plant it as you do for the market, for the maximum of ears; hut if you want it to feed to the dairy cows and want a large yield of stock witli small grain yield, you must plant it thick. a The main reason we are talking about it now is because to put up a silo and use it economically you want to enlist the co-operation of your neighbors. The same silage cut ter and the same power will answer for two neighbors anyhow, and fre quently three, but not more. Have you not a couple of neighbors who would be benefitted by having a silo? if they are not convinced of this, can you not get them to convince them selves by investigating it? Then can you not arrange to co-operate in buy ing a cutter, and what is quite as im portant in filling the separate silos, can you not agree to plant an early corn and a later variety? Suppose you cannot fill one man's silo before it is dry; you can easily remedy that, by putting in water. We have done it and it works fine. You a can even take the corn that stands in tho fieM ready for husklng and uiaJte d K „ out of it if vo „ t watev finough; or you CHn ,„ lan sonie Borghum and corn and let the abund of moisture in the sorghum make I for Uu , defidency , n t he corn, , I All these things are worth think- j ing about. What we want to impress upon your minds just now is that you ! cannot afford not to build a silo, if j you are in the stock business. A'ou : can no more do without a manure | spreader or u grain drill. There are j some things that arc well settled over i most of our territory. There are see- i tions, say in the extreme north, whore ( it is more of a question as to whether one should build a silo or not he-! cause these northern farmers can grow ! roots to much greater advantage than : we can and silage is not so practicable j in a very long and cold winter on account of freezing. This, however, : is only in the extreme sections, j I hroughout tiie corn belt the silo | should he regarded as an absolute | ! necessity on the stock farm in every section where there is liability of sum mer jrought.—Wallace Farmer. "Going some, eh." Dr. Parrett. the j optometrist has fitted over 2000 people i Ln Twin Falls with glasses since 1010. i Deo S tf Dec. s tr. j —Adv. Green ground bone for poultry, at j Modern Packing company. AUTOMOBILE TAX VALID .Supreme Court Holds That License Law is Constitutional. The state highway commission act an found in chai ter 17!t of the session laws of 1913 is constitutional. The su preme court of this state in a decision handed down last night written by | Justice William M. Morgan and con curred in by his associates, so holds in a ca.se wherein Judge Carl A. Davis of! the Tihrd judicial district courtgrant- ! ed a writ of habeas corpus to Harry S. j Kessler. The supreme court overrules j the action of Judge Davis and reverses I him. The right of the highway mission to levy a special license on I motor vehicles was the issue around | which the litigation revolved. Kessler contended that any such right attempted to be vested i,n a commission was contrary to the constitution which provides levies that are made must be based on a tax by valuation. The case was in the nature of a test one and was very similar to that of Ashenbach versus Kincaid. Kessler refused to pay the motor vehicle li cense as required under terms of the act creating the state highway com mission, the tax being based upon the horsepower of the machine. He served notice that he would ride a motor vehicle through the streets of the city without first securing a license from the secretary of state. He was there after arrested and committed to the custody of the sheriff which made it possible to institute a test case for Mr. Kessler applied to the district court for a writ of habeas corpus to se cure his release. I reality he never was in jail except technically in the eyes of the law. com Mr. ; Judge Davis after hearing the case banded down a decision granting the application. An appeal was forthwith carried to the supreme court and there the case was again argued and sub mitted. The decision of Justice Mor gan showing the findings of the court is on the case as so presented, the court holding the highway commission law io be constitutional which carries with it the right to require and collect a motor vehicle license from owners in this state—Capital News. COW ADOPTS STRANGE BABY 'Calf Was Bred in Kentucky, Born in Indiana and is Being liaised in Idaho. Ed Couse, a well-known farmer of the Castleford section, who has •some two hundred of sheep and a goodly bunch of cattle, recently had a picture taken of a cow nursing a lamb. The mother is a full-blood Guernsey, and the "calf" is a four-months old Hamp shire ewe, who was born en route with a shipment of these sheep at Washing ton, Indiana, tile shipment coming from Kentucky, and arriving in Idaho four months ago. The foster child picked up with the Guernsey by being on hand when Mr. Couse did the milking. The ewe, after watching operations several times, de cided to assist in the process and be came quite an adept milker, although the contents of the bucket showed a decrease instead of an increase as a I Couse result of the lie] p received by-Mi 1 . I The cow, however, became more at j tached to this wooly visitor every day, and son adopted the Iamb as an only ! child, the two became well-nigh insep j arable and upon several occasions : when strangers became too friendly | with the little lamb, they found an in j furiated cow before them who was ! i ready to fight, tooth and nail, for what I i she seems to consider her offspring. I ( The two can often he seen together, living side by side, and cuddled closely together. The cow. at first, attempted ! to lick the lamb, hut found the taste : of wool not to her liking, and so lias j given up this step in bringing up her "baby." : At two months of ago the lamb j weighed sixty irounds and seems to | flourish with great success under the | guidance of this strange foster mother. j i i Resident of Camp Gives Report on Mining Situation. I ; Favorable Buhl Pioneer. IARBIDGT STILL ON MAP , r > in nr- . • I blank H. Winter is spending a few days in Elko prior j to going to Carson to attend the leg- 1 I islative session, says the Independent. j He says that Jarbidge which is his : ' home, is looking exceedingly well at 1 present and he looks for considerable : activity in the spring. In an inter- \, j view Mr. Winter said: j "The Pick and Shovel mine was one I of tiie first discoveries in Jarbidge. I ! it was incorjiorated and some work done on it in the early days but it re- ! mained until last year when John Es- j r callon, the original locator, discover- ' ed boulders near the line, which were ■ rich. He procured a bond and lease | from his fellow owners and proceeded j I In company with Wm. Martin and J. I Howell to do real prospecting for the source of the rich ore with the result of finding a big ledge in place three feet of which is broken and sorted for 'muent and running from $75 to $750 in gold with specimens of ex treme richness. The balance of the. ledge as far as crosscut is highgrade milling ore. A mill is to be erected in the spring and is in camp now.—Owy hee Nugget. j Questions CAltD OF THANKS. We wish to thank our neighbors and friends for their kind assistance and especially the Unity Club, for the beautiful flowers sent during the ill ness and death of our infant son. Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Hempleman, and Family. TEACHERS' EXAMINATION. Will be held at Twin Falls on Feb ruary 26, 26, 27th, 1915. will be issued for state life, state, first, second and third grade certificates. Feb. 12-19 We pay no commission to boosters Our work boosts for itseH. Parrott Optical Co.—Adv. If you are n need of anything | a Times Want Ad. Trill fill your want. -r i j | ! j j I I | I H r 4 V m *9! See our Display of Spring Suits & Coats tr if 1.5 », Garments that are up to the minute in regard to style and portray every new feature, these suits and coats are moderately priced and have a distinctiveness that will be hard to equal. Many new features are shown this season, something decidedly different. Some garments have a real military effect, others showing the new short jacket and wide flaring skirts, etc., ev ery garment finely tailored and they have fitting qualities that will surely please you. Let us show you these garments and you are under no obligation to buy. We want you to be come the better acquainted with the extremely good garments we are showing this season. We feel positive that you will say that our display of ready-to-wear surpasses all,other attempts. 'fÄV I V ! \ j y T : \ I Suits Priced from I W ■ \\ \ * \ $13.50 to $35 : 1 \\ Coats from $7.50 to $25 iA / A\ A / Visit our Shoe Dept See the New Military Boots m: n fp ë ■ M With the new shades in high cloth tops in lace and but ton styles, in colors, fawn, gray and white. New Louis heels, also shown in black. This will be a popular model this spring owing to the extreme short skirts that are in vogue. Military boots priced at i'll i 1 ! (?) - if ■ y 1 $4.00 Pair We are also showing a large variety of more conserva tive styles in dull and black cloth tops, prices from $3.50 to $5.00. NEW LOW SHOES FOR SPRING ARE HERE ALIAS SI MMONS T '! ** le Distinct Court of the Fourth Judicial District ot the State of Idaho, l*- 11 ( wiu balls County, Kstella G. Staley, plaintiff, vs. AV. ^Utley, defendant, Uie state of Idaho sends greetings *° " ' **• Staley, the above named de ! feud ant. I you aie hereby notified that a corn I i^aint lias been file ! against you in District Couit of the Fouri.h Judi c * a * District of the State of Idaho, in a ud foi twin balls County by the a,K)Ve uamed plaintiff, and you are hereby diiected to appeal and answei saici coni lhaint within twenty days of the servlce of this summons if served within said Judicial District, and with in forty days if served elsewhere, and you are further notified that unless you so appear and answer said com plaint within the time herein specified, the plaintiff will take judgment against you as prayed, in said com I plaint. ; Witness my hand and the seal of the said District Court, this 1 Gth day of February, 1915. E. J. FINCH, Clerk. I Carl L. DeLong, attorney for plain tif f Residing at Twin Falls, Idaho. ir. 22 Mftr v 2-9-ifi 1 » : „ 1 * : * \, , Tli e Pioneer Ladies Club met in <he school auditorium Thursday after j.noon. The following officers were elected for the ensuing year: Presi r ^ ell L Mrs. AV. M. Van Houten; vice president, Mrs. J. N". Davis: secretary, -Mrs. Harry Massie; treasurer. Mrs. W. H. Turner; corporation member, Mrs. Martin. Reports of the work of tiie past year were read and plans were made for the new year, - * * ♦ * KIMBERLY NEWS. * The ladies of the Christian church served lunch Friday noon to a large number of hungry people. The eighth grade enjoyed a party held in the auditorium Wledlnalsda'y night. Misses Nelson, Hoag and Ee bring were guests of the class. Mrs. J. N. Davis very delightfully en tertained the members of her Sunday school class, Thursday evening. The family of F. E. Bigger are soon to move back to Twin Falls. Dr. Fish er has rented the Bigger home. Mr. and Mrs. Wendell Allen have moved to Twin Falls. Supt. Bertha Noel visited our schools Thursday. She reports the school as in excellent condition. Friday, February 26, will be observ ed as Patrons Day in our school. Every parent and all interested in the school are cordially invited to visit the school on that date. Friday evening the juniors enter tained the high school pupils and tea chers in the auditorium. The room was beautifully decorated. At the con clusion of a pleasant evening of games, refreshments were served. Evewune voted the juniors royal entertainers. Rev. H. W. Parker and Rev. S. E. Yaggy conducted quarterly conference of the Mehodist church at Hansen Wednesday night, Miss Garber and Miss Horsch spent Life's Shop Window A Victoria Cross Masterpiece Adopted from the Famous Novel and Play Featuring Claire Whitney and Stuart Holmes The Villain—Eustace Pelham says: In our youth, with money in our hands we stand and stare into the brilliant shop windows of life. , ., , Before us stands the door ot life s great shop, crowded with wonderful glittering gold en toys. Each toy is a destiny, a career, whatever you may choose to call it—a programme of an individual life. We may choose one toy paying with what we have, our vouth, our minds our beauty, hut we can choose just one, no more. Poor puzzled youth, that is where the heartache comes, when you have bought your toy, and can't understand that what you wanted, what you were attracted by, was the whole brilliant display, not the poor little thing you ehosse." one A Feature Extraordinary in 5 Parts Wednesday—This Week—One Night Only Orpheum Theatre Saturday and Sunday with Twin Falls friends. Mr. Z. H. North was calling on friends in town Friday. George Hillis -narrowly escaped a serious accident Thursday morning. While watering a cow it threw its head so that its horn grazed George's eye, slightly injuring the lid and other wise bruising his face. CHURCHES Ascension Episcopal Church The first Lenten service (Litany) will be held Friday, February 19, at four p. m. MASONS COME. There will be a sj ecial meeting of Twin Falls Lodge No, 45, A. F. A. M., on Wednesday, February 17th, 1915, commencing at 1:30 o'clock P. M. The Fellow Craft and Master Mason de grees will be conferred throughout the afternoon and evening. Dinner at 6:00 P. M. All Masons are invited to "be present. Especially do we invite non-affiliates and members of our neighboring sister lodges S. H. KAYLOR, Master. PAUL R. TABER, Secretary. CARD OF THANKS We take this means of extending our sincere gratitude and thankfull ness to our many friends for their deep sympathy and kindness shown us in the loss of our late husband, Want a Meal A good, clean, appetizing meal that will make you feel content and happy? eaten at our cafeteria, come. A'ou see the food before you buy, you choose what you want, and your meal fits your appetite or your purse—or both. The "cafe teria habit" is the cheapest and the best. Come and see if you do not agree with If you have never us. THOMPSON'S CAFETERIA 1.19 Shoshone St. Sooth. Twin Falls. father and brother. Also to the Ma sonic lodge No. 45 and to all for the; lovely floral offerings. MRS. L. P. JONES & FAMILY. MRS. W. B. DARGAN. MR. L. T. JONES. MR. J. T. JONES.