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I r ■v >-=• ' A -=■ M .S . WW ' IS l 'X ' *, x J ♦ < j '/ ■ / . <* _. ; :■< />■/ 4 ! % f i i'j \ # •••*•>, 1 I ? "C., V' Sfe ; f Jf r ! ? > ■■■«. I lit: W r=^rj rt > i V. i i > ;IoV .5 Cl* J. V VÎi'.ïfeA''^ FURS, the Ideal Xmas Gift! What More Welcome or More Beautiful Gift than Gorgeous Furs H Black Opposuni Muff. Heaver Muff. Red Fox Sot . Brown Conor Muff. Brown Russian Mink Muff. . . White Thibet Sol. White Fox Sol. Korean Mink Muff. Hudson Seal Muff . Jap Lynx Muff . Jap Lynx Set. Opposuni Sot. Black or Brown Coney Muff $15.00 $22.50 $22.50 .$7.50 $10.00 $ 10.00 .$6.50 $15.00 $22.50 $12.50 $13.50 $30.00 .$3.00 Sets and scarfs of hand design in barrel and flat shaped muffs, satin lined and of good quality of fur. Where is the woman that would not welcome a beauti ful set of furs for a mas gift? 4 some s Christ A JENKINS & ( ( »MPANY * THE CHRISTMAS STORE A RADIUM MADE BY THE GOVERNMENT Million Dollars Worth lurned Over to Hospital NKW METHOD OF MAKING GASO LINE AT SIX CENTS. Campa iun Bogun for Kl imination of Hookworm Among Miners in Deep California Mines. WASHINGTON—The manufacture of radium that would have cost in the open market more than a million dollars has just been completed by the Bureau of Mines, Department of the Interior, the greater pflrt of which lias been turned over to two great hospitals for use in the treatment of cancer. This was done under an agree ment with the National Radium insti tute which supplied the necessary capi tal amounting to $800,000 to develop a more economic method for the manu facture of radium from the camotite ores or the west. The National Radium institute was organized for the purpore of studying the curative prperties of radium and not for private gain. The institute supplied th ■ carnotite-bearing lands and the plant and machinery and the bureau offered to develop the radium making process, being influenced by the fact that there were 75,000 deaths each year in the Unites! States from cancer. Altogether eight and one-half grams of radium have been made for less than $40,000 a gram. The bureau of mines spent $35,000 in developing this process and will re ceive as its share of the co-operative agreement with the institute at least $100,000 worth of radium which will be used for scientific purposes. The methods of extracting radium that have been patented for the benefit of He people and may bo used freely by any one within the United States The manufacture of radium is Inr. one of the not ible achievements of the bureau of mines, shown hi Hie annul report of Director Van H. Manning, issued today. Mr. Manning declares that as a re -1 suit of the introduction of the bureau's methods of drilling oil wells in the Blackwell field of Oklahoma, there lias been saved more than $20,000,0001 The plan of worth of natural gas. drilling included the use of a mud that seals off the natural gas and confined it in its original reservoir until mar ket conditions justify its production. Oil operators in Kansas and other states are now following the plan of the bureau of Mines. The report also states that through experiments with the Rittman furnace, in the new process for making gasoline it is possible to make from the waste gas oil of California, worth two cents a gallon, gasoline at a cost of six cents a gallon. It further states that __j ÎJî S , T T A9f=ie>5tTlSi(6 I LOANS 7 PER CENT ON FARM PROPERTY Without Delay H, DeSCUEPPER 224 So. Main. I Representing North American Mortgage Co. Tel, 179. I r IS HE FROM YOUR TOWN? j '4 : f AV xl. 1 vM I Y i/ ✓... :. Y - m P m. r Y\! a ypfr . » ■ m ssmn uiu. y. >. hoy of three years was found at De Inncey and Clinton streets. New York eily, October .'10, and was taken to the Children's society rooms. The child wine-iMilitved overcoat, wore a gray sw.i of some course material that bad been a Woman's dress, a blue blouse. I lack button lugs. From marks on his clothing the police ■ ovlaiiu d that he hud been ill several' middle Western cilles. As he eupnol l . I he police can learn noth shoes and .bite hi" nit»] TIute* is a tiny mule iiiuUt his left ear at the angle of the jaw, ar like that of a bull back of his right car on his neck, belong in your town? Does he "As a result of the petrolium division, the Rittman cracking process for tue manufacture of gasoline from kerosene or any other available fraction of petrolium is now a commercial success. and the Bureau of Mines is able to give the public a commercial cracking process, free of royalty, which will make available for internal combustion engines large quantities of otherwise unavailable fractions of petrolium." According to Director Manning, the Bureau of Mines, acting in a consult ing engineer capacity to the other fed oral bureaus in the District of Coluni hia in the purchase and use of coal, lias saved for the government $50,000., and that if its efforts were extended to include the entire government ser vice, the saving would conservative!} he more than $375,000 annually. It is also suggested that the entire count y could save millions of dollars by sim liar expert services The bureau co-operated with P e California state authorities in investi gating hookworm among the miners the deep gold mines. The results showed that large numbers of the miners wer« attested anl measures were inaugurated that would stain-, out the disease within a few years There was also an investigation of miners' consumption in the Joplin Missouri, district and recommends Hons were made that promise to 1er- then the lives of thousands of miners there. STATE EDUCATIONAL BUDGET IS COMPLETE Keconiiiieiidiitions for Improvements Mnde Unanimously at Boise- Many Improvements Urged. BOISE—The state board of educa tion adopted a budget by unanimous action Thursday calling for the expen diture of a grand total of $508,200 for improvements in buildings, equipmen' plants, lauds and sidewalks for the six educational, charitable and reform atory institutions under its control. Such a recommendation will he made to the next legislature. The University of Idaho secured » recommendation for a $100,000 wing to the administration building; Lewiston Normal, $50,000 recommeu dation for a west wing to the main building and a $10,000 hind purchasr, the Albion Normal, a $47,000 wing to the administration building and a dor mitory for women; the Idaho Techni cal at Pocatello, a $40,000 wing to the physical educational building; the Deaf and Blind Training school and the Industrial Training school at St. Anthony, and $8,000 school building. Land purchases are recommended for all state institutions. The land needed, it is pointed out, can b • purchased at a lower figure now than in the future. Practically no improvements of con sequence have been made on buildings since 1909. In the recommendations for the Ida ho Industrial Training school only ma - terials are figured, as the students d i the work. In each instance the recommenda tions were made by the executive com mittees of the various institutions. The following are the budget recotnmeda tions of the southern Idaho institu tions; jli". Alien Normal—Wing to administra tion building. $47,000; dormitory for women, $ additional land, $800; $1,800; storehouse, $400; total, $S8,00t. Technical Institue. Pocatello—Phys ical education building. $40.000; cen tral heating plant. , 17,000 ; wing to in dustrial art building, $8,000; machin ery and stock- judging building, $8-, 000; implement shed, $500; milk house $500; alterations to present building $4,000; additional grounds, *$5,500; > r rigation system at farm. $3.500; cam pus improvements, $1,000, total, $88, 000. Deaf and Blind school building—A new school building, $40,000; central heating plant and laundrv, $15,000; to tal, $55,000. Industrial Training school, St. An thony -School building. $8,000; gym ■atrr system $5,000; cement walks, 000 ; I 1 nasium, $7,000; total. $15,000. TUESDAY CIVIC CU B GIVES PROGRAM THIS EVENING. The ladies of the Tuesday Civic , club have made arrangement to give an evening of entertainment at the Buhl high school auditorium, next Tuesday evening. December 12. at which time Mrs. Wilfred McKay Oise », dramatic reader. will give sev eral selections, says the Buhl Her ' aid. The others on the program are Mrs. Clyde E. Evans, and Mrs. Frank F. Nevln. Each has delighted Buhl j audiences with their beautiful vocal solos Mrs. W. H. Harvey and Mrs. H , F. Bostain will each render piano so lections. Mr. Bostain is music tach er Gl the Buhl high school. 1 The admission to the entertainment >s 50 cents and the proceeds will go to the benefit fund of the Tuesday club. Tickets have been printed and will be «old in advance of the entertainment which promises to be one of the best which Buhl people have had an op portunity to witness. i Mrs. Olsen is an interpreter of rare ability, having given entire nroeram ,n large audiences of Twin Falls and other towns in this part of the «tute Mrs. Frank E. Evans and Mrs. Frank Xevin have sung to Buhl audiences, recently, and they are considered to ho the best of Buhl's vocalists. Mrs. Harvey and Mr. Bostnin need no com mendation to the people of Buhl. The program will begin at 8 o'clock The admission for adults is 50 cent-. Children under twelve years of age, will be charged 26 cents. CONVENTION HELD -Many Speeches Made By Women and Men at Gathering in Washington . City. WASHINGTON—The first national gathering of women opposed to wom an suffrage was opened hero Thursday with addresses by Maj. Gen. Lenoard Wood, Miss Mabel T. Boardman, mem her of the American Red Cross central committee, and Mrs. Arthur M. Dodge of New York, president of the Nation ù Association opposed to Woman Suff rage, under whose call the convention is held. Cardinal Gibbons sent a spe cial message and former Senator Elihu Root of New York had prepared a pa - per to be read on the constitutional phase of the proposed equal suffrag. amendment In her keynote address opening the convention Mrs. A. M. Dodge, said: "In protestion against the imposl-. tion of political duties on women wo know we voice the majority of wom en of the United States. After sixty five years of organized effort woman suffrage is a minority movement. We believe that woman suffrage has mote power in uplifting civilization through the home than man has through his vote. "The conservative suffragists have never been able to control the organi zed emotion and radicalism in them ranks. Under our form of govern ment there is great danger that such an element might cripple wise legis lation. . . | t,ons and stations of life, for the pre ; servation of the home, for the reten ( ^ lon Bie best ideals of preceeding I generations adapted to t • a I n Lagos and opportunities given 1« them under! m °dern conditions. Wo hei.e.e mat woinen - according to their leisure, op portumty and experience shoulij take P art increasingly in civic and munici pal affairs as they have always done : ,n charitable, philanthropic and educa j tioual activities. And we believe that j ^ an best by women with j 0,11 ballot, as a nonpartisan body f disinterested workers.' " i "1 should like to repeat what we call our creed: 'We anti-suffragists stand for the conservation of f he best of American womanhood in all condi-1 BUHL BOY GKTS RHODES SCHOLARSHIP FOR THE STATE. Marvin Monroe, son of Dr. and Mrs. James Monroe of this city, received tbe Rhodes Scholarship appointment from Idaho for the year 1916, says the Buhl Herald. appointment last w'eek by President Brannan of the University of Idaho, who is chairman of the Idaho educa tional committee that selects Rhodes scholars. The appointment carries with it an annual allowance of $1,500 P er year for three years, which money ma y he used to pay his while he is attending Oxford Unlver sity. He will accept the appointment Marvin Monroe was one of the first graduates of the Buhl high school, having finished witli the class of 191". Since then he has attended the Uni verslty of Idaho, which school he graduated with high honors in 1915. He has always ranked high in his classes, and fin ished the Buhl schools with an < cepflonaily high standing. Rhodes Scholarship appointment considered the highest college hnn ors that can he earned by a student, as the requirements are very string He was notified of his expenses at Moscow, from ■\ The ent, and the appointment is limited to so few college men. Mr. Monroe will be entitled to a three years' course in ttie University of Oxford, England, which is consid ered the leading university of the world. Mart a ugh Nevus Times' Special Corresnondence. W. C. Hall has purchased the dance hall joining his new store and re modeling it into a business room and will put in a stock of hardware. James Boyd, wife and son returned last Monday morning from Twin Falls, where they had spent the week visiting relatives. Pete Worrell has purchased the Dillon business rooms and meat mar ket. Took possession of the place last Monday. He also purchased the Cook ranch of 80 acres, three-fourths of a j ' I | j I SEARCH TOR HAPPINESS GIVfS VALESHA SURATT VITAL, VIGOROUS ROLE Hie Shortest Distance Between Two Points j j j Is the Straight Line. This is what Mary Madison be lieves. in her tight to revenge herself on the man she had once loved. She takes the straight way and she is ! j j j ; successful. WILLIAM FOX Presents VALESKA SÜRATT In the Photoplay | | The Straight Way a A Woman's Quest for Happiness Two One Reel Comedys THE BROWNS SEE THE FAIR A comedy of curious complications anti A BOLD BAD BREEZE A storm of Laughter and Hair-Raising Stunts with Billie Ritchie ISIS THEATRE WEDNESDAY AND THURSDAY A WHY WORRY OVER THAT XMAS PRESENT? Varney's Candy No Christmas is complete without it—Everybody likes it. See Our Fancy Boxes 139 Main West I Phono 366 G 1. mile northwest of town. Mrs. J. A. Johnson has been quite ill. She is under the care of Doctor Keith and is some better at this writ ing. W. D. Goss is having a large bain built on his ranch by Hutchinson and Beers. The Ladies' Aid will hold their ba zaar December 14 in the M. E. church. Mrs. Sautters and family have gone to Montana where Mr. Sautters has a good position. Charles Randall has moved into their house.,, . The grippe has seized the majoritA of this neighborhood. \ Mr. Woodhouse and family have \ gone to Utah to spend the winter. The M. E. Sunday school is prepar- v ing a Christmas program. The school is preparing a Christmas program and treats will be given to the children by the teachers. The L. D. S. Sunday school is also preparing a program for Christmas eve. R. E. Lee left for Portland a week ago.