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The Twice-a-week Twin Falls times. (Twin Falls, Idaho) 1916-1918, October 02, 1917, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn89055261/1917-10-02/ed-1/seq-1/

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HEAR SENATOR W. E. RORAH ON LIRERTY RONDS AT LAYERING THEATRE WEDNESDAY EVENING
V.
THE TWICE-A- WEEK
(»y
*'%r\
Twin
IF YOU AUE AFTER RESUL'l,.
ADVERTISE IN THE TIMES.
A word in time saves ninety-nine
alter the other fellow has got
your business.
TWIN FALLS, IDAHO
▼ OL. XII. NO. 103.
TUESDAY, OUTOI'.KK 2. 1017.
TEUTON GOLD
REACHES FAR
IN AMERICA
U id
GREAT SYSTEM OF BOOK
KEEPING DEVISED BY SER
VANTS OF THE KAISER
{
Careful Work to Sep
arate Sheep and Goats
Legitimate Accounts and Corrupt
Ones Mixed So That It Is Dif
ficult to Segregate One From
the Other,
PSi*
(I. N. S. Leased Wire)
WASHINGTON, Oct. 2.—The trail of
German gold through the field of in
trigue in diplomatic circles; spreading
of sabotage and unrest doctrines in
the labor world and the general mold
ing of public opinion along un-Ameri
can lines was slowly being uncovered
today.
The long arm of the department of
justice was stretched to remote towns
and cities, to villages and hamlets to
demonstrate the extent of the un
American methods which have been
used in the effort to array public sen
timent againts the participation of the
United States in the effort* to crush
German autocracy.
The methods that are being used
are unique. Nothing is being taken
for granted. Men whose names have
appeared on checks seized in raids on
headquarters of agitators; on others
secured by representatives of the in
telligence bureaus of the state, war,
navy and justice departments; and on
others taken from banks in which Ger
man agents maintained deposits are
being interviewed as to the reasons
for the money payments thus repre
sented.
Many of these payments are in every
way legitimate. But the department
of justice has reasons to believe that
others were not. And it is to uncover
the latter payments and to reveal the
beneficiaries that the agents of the
department today were working tooth
and nail. The facts already estab
lished which cannot be made public,
show :
That two big banking concerns in
New York City held checking and
treasury accounts for Germany agents
(Continued on Page 8)
Buhl Votes
Road Bonds
Overwhelming Majority In All Pre
cincts In The District For The Im
proved Highways .
By the overwhelming majority of
1213 to 104, the Buhl Independent
Highway district Saturday voted for
$400,000 bonds, or as much thereof as
might be necessary for the construc
tion of a splendid system of roads
within the district. The Ituhl com
missioners have so designated their
roads that they do not conflict with
the plans of the county commissioners
for a complete county system, should
the county as a whole vote Hie bonds.
The vote by precincts follows;
Castleford. for 178, against 18; Clov
er, for 101, against 12; Lucerne, for
42, against 12; Deep Creek, for 96,
against 10; Huh) for, 795, against »52.
New York Justice
May be Impeached
Charged AVitli Being Connected AA'ifli
Bernstorff Deals Jusfiee Cohalen
May Be Tried.
(I. N. S- Leased Wire)
ALBANY, N. Y., Oct. 2—The charg
es made against supreme court Jus
tice Daniel F. Cohalan of New York
in connection with the Bernstorff reve
lations, are now up to the state depart
ment for proof.
The senate this afternoon passed a
resolution by Senator Wellington call
ing on Secretary of State Lansing for
any evidence he may have tending to
substantiate the charges made against
Justice Cohalan. If the evidence is
forthcoming the senate will then pro
ceed with the charges- Senators Wel
lington and C- F. Thomason, spoke in
favor of the resolution. There were no
dissenting votes.
Embargo Loosened
on Many Articles
WASHINGTON, Oct. 2—Evidence of
the letting up of the exports embargo
appeared this afternoon when the ex
ports administration board announced
the licenses will not be required on
.some 750 articles. The articles range
S from acetic acid to X-ray apparatus.
The embargo Is lifted to all countries
with the exception of enemy countries
a»d oo on tries bordering en enemy
somntrisB.
PAN-GERMAN GROUP STILL
CONTROL IMPERIAL. REICHSTAG
Annexations and Indemnities Still Demanded by
Ruling Classes of the Empire—Slav Armies Ad
vancing-Austrian Forces Drawn From Rus
sian Front to Meet Italians-Another Air Raid
- British Advance in Far East Worries Teutons.
< •
BERNE, Oct. 2. -Tlml the imperialistic militarist group
in Germany is still firmly in control of (he government was
the interpretation placed here today upon the
von Kuehlmann. the foreign secretary, and Dr Michaelis, the
German chancellor.
The utterances of these men before the main committee of
the reichstag unveiled the war-like spirit of the governing class
f Dr
speeches
in Germany and was hailed as a triumph by the pan-Germans:
who stand for annexations and indemnities.
The speeches gave keen disappointment to the
according to advices from Rome today.
Vatican,
Stocks High on
Eastern Markets
NEW A'ORK, Oct. 2—The stock mar
ket closed strong; government bonds
unchanged ; railway and other bonds
heavy.
U. S. Steel was 5-8 higher at $1.11.
Bethlehem Steel B after opening 3-8
higher at 94 1-8, yielded to 9314. The
other steel stocks however, made
fractional advances.
LONDON, Oct- 2.—Bar silver is off
3-4 d, at 47% d.
NEW YORK, Oct
bar silver is off 1% cents at 93 5-8c.
2—Commercial
CHICAGO, Oct. 2—Cash grain: Corn
No. 2 mixed, [email protected]; No. 2 white,
$2.00; No. 2 yellow [email protected]; No. 4
mixed, $1.93%; No, 4 yellow. $1.93%;
Oats, No. 2 white, 60 [email protected]; No. 3,
white 59%@60%; No. 4 white, 58%@
59 3-4c; Standard [email protected]
Closing grain market;
Corn, May $1.16 3-8; Dec. $1.19 3-8.
Oats, May, 61%@3-8; Dec., [email protected] 7-8.
Pork, Jan., $47.15; Oct., $45.15. Lard,
Nov., $24.80; Oct. $24.60; Jan., $23.92.
Ribs., Oct., $26.69; Jan., $25.00.
UNION STOCK YARDS, Ill., Oct. 2—
Hogs, receipts, 8,000; market slow, 5
@10 cents lower. Mixed and butch
ers, [email protected]; good heavy [email protected]
19.45; rough heavy [email protected] ;
light [email protected]; pigs [email protected];
bulk [email protected]
Cattle, receipts, 11,000; market
weak. 10 cents lower; beeves [email protected]
17.50; cows and heifers [email protected];
( Continued on page 8)
R. C. Chapter
in Baugh Block
Room Seven Donated by J. S. Keel—
Bridge Party Success Assured
Election October 13.
The Red Cross Chapter has a dandy
home in Room No. 7 in the Baugh
block, which was donated to the chap
ter by J. S. Keel. A rug and curtains
were also donated, and the place,
though lacking a desk, is a cozy ani
elegant room.
The bridge party at the Parish hall
tomorrow afternoon with provision for
500, is attracting much interest and
will, it is predicted prove in every
way successful. The plan is to raise
money for Christmas presents for the
members of Company D.
The annual election for officers will
be held October 13, as announced.
Argentine Socialists
Offer Resignations
(I- N. S. Leased Wire)
BUENOS AIRES, Oct. 2—The social
ist members of congress have resign
ed as a result of the complicated na
tional and international situation.
The statement of President Irigoyen
disavowing a recent interview on the
international situation has aroused a
big controversy.
The committee which was present
1
î
1
when the alleged interview was given
published a statement in the press to
day over forty signatures vouching for
tlie accuracy of the declarations at
tributed to the executive.
Dedicatory Service
. » * . • i
at mountain V ICAV 1
_ i
The dedicatory service at the Mt. i
View church held Sunday was success
ful in every way.
ful in every way. All the ministers
of the city participated. The morning
sermon was delivered by Mrs. Walter
E. Harman A bounteous dinner was
served by the people of the commu
nity, after which the afternoon ser
vices were held. Rev. Charles U. But
ler, who led the singing, also led the
taking of the collection which result
ed in the raising of $1100. The church
debt of $1000 was therefore raised and
a neat sum left in the treasury. The
church is elegant and commodious
and cost about $3000.
PETROGRAD. OCt. 2.
Russian
troops which are on the offensive east
of Riga have advanced a mile in the
last 24 hours, the war office announc
ed today. Heavy fighting was report
ed in the Croudouli sector where the
Germans tried in vain to stem the
Russian advance.
WASHINGTON, Oct. 2.- The battle
on the Bainsizzi plateau is not to be
considered finished, according to of
ficial dispatches received here today.
It is only the first phase of battle
which is over, with the result that the
strategic advantage is now on the
Italian side.
New operations are in preparation
and the activity of the artillery is in
tensified every day.
From the Austrian press Rome
learns that following the last visit
of Emperor Charles of Austria along
the Isonzo front considerable changes
in the disposition of Austrian forces
have been made.
Austrian troops in Galicia and Bu
kowina have been withdrawn and
transferred to the Italian front. Aus
trian troops have also been largely
withdrawn from the Russian front
and a new line of Austrian forces has
been established all along the eastern
zone of the Isonzo front and are in
trenched in new lines of fortifications
as a preparation against a new' Italian
offensive.
From an official source it was
learned today that Italy at present
seems to be paying more attention to
strictly military operations than to
moral successes. The drive toward
Trieste seems more or less to have
been postponed. General Cadorna is
chiefly interested in preparing a plan
of action which will make a new move
of the Italian army weigh effectively
over the whole military situation of
the allies. Austria is realizing what
is in preparation and the withdrawal
of all Austrian troops from the east
ern fronts shows that she is getting
ready against the elements of surprise
which General Cadorna is constantly
employing to his advantage.
LONDON, Oct. 2—Heavy fighting
raged over a wide section of the west
Flanders front during the night, the
Germans directing savage counter at
tacks at numerous points.
All of the assaults were repulsed,
the war office announced today.
An effort by the Germans to re
capture Zonnebeke failed under the
intense gun fire of the British bat
teries and the Germans were rolled
back leaving great mounds of dead
and wounded behind them.
Along the A'pres-Menin road the
Germans launched five powerful
counter attacks, using immense forces
of men, but as often as the waves of
attackers dashed forward, they were
repulsed by the British defenders.
In the Polygon wood district there
was especially violent fighting.
Regardless of the huge losses sus
tained by his army Prince Rupprecht
strove valiantly to wrest this piece of
strategic woodsland from Field Mar
shal Haig's men. The attacks all
broke down under the gallant machine
gun and cannon fire of the English.
The German attacks, which began
late Monday and raged far into the
night, followed a severe artillery duel
which mounted to drum fire on both
sides.
The official statement dwelt upon
the German losses.
German air frightfulness has reach
its most acute stage.
In last night's raid over London and
the southeastern counties more than
twenty great German machines of the
'""»j e»c<»<- viei man mammies ui me
Gotha type took part, it was estimat
ed today and considerable damage was
done not onl Y by the bombs dropped
fr . on } the . aeroplanes but by the rain
of the shrapnel from the high angle
^uns which fell back upon the city,
The people of I^ondon had been
warned in advance to expect an attack
and only the bolder souls were in ex
posed positions when the alarm was
sounded and the thunder of the bar
rage fire from the high angle guns
began to sound at sunset.
Not all of the attacking airplanes
were able to get as far as I^ondon,
&o vigorous was the defense put upl
by the British patrols and so violent
(Continued on page 8)
À
SUBSCRIPTIONS
t
.
ARE MOUNTING',
EAST TAKING UP MATTER
ACTIVELY AND GETTING
BIG RESULTS
New York Raised Fifty
one Million Monday
Empire Gity Will Pass Amount
Asked of It Is Promise—Other
Cities on Atlantic Coast Report
Good- Progress.
11. N. Ö. Leased faire
NEW YORK, Got. 2—"The $3,000.000,
POO minimum in four weeks," the goal
set for the new liberty loan, is easily
assured, according to New A'ork city's
financial leaders today.
These assurances follow telegraph
ic reports received from throughout
the country today by the International
News Service.
»New York city's first 24 hours total
of more than $51,000,000 seems only
an impetus to many cities from where
predictions were received that res
pective quotas would be surpassed.
Determined to pass Its quota of $900,
000,000, the New York money commit
tee of the Liberty Loan has arranged
for the formation of a $200,000,000
money pool to keep the money market
easy for the period of the loan.
The following figures show Liberty
Loan activities during the first 24
hours in other cities:
Boston, $3.061,100; Washington. $1,
300,000; St. Louis. $1,100,000;
ford. Conn., $1,700.000; Columbus. O.,
$150.000; Atlanta, Ga„ $75,000; South
Bend, Ind., $10,000.
Many cities have not launched their
campaign yet.
Stam
Germany Buying up
Mexico, Says Gerard
Former Ambassador to Land of Kals
er Gives Solemn Warning to Pro
teet American Rights.
(I. X. S. Leased Wire)
PORTLAND, ORE., Oct. 1.—Ger
many has been buying up Mexico and
unless the Germans are thoroughly
beaten they will be more dangerous
to us than ever. In that direction
grave peril lies.
This solemn warning to America
was given by Janies W. Gerard, former
United States ambassador to Ger
many who spoke before 6000 persons
in the municipal auditorium here to
day.
"Germany still is extremely strong,"
said Mr. Gerard, "and the only way
she can be beaten is by an actual mil
itary effort in the field. While econo
mic conditions have grown steadily
worse the Prussians are far from
starving and will remain so."
Mr. Gerard left this afternoon for
California.
Scores of Today's
Baseball Games
American League
At Boston, first game:
Washington ... 000 402 010 0 9 15 2
Boston .240 100 000 0 7 11 2
At New York:
Philadelphia
New A'ork .
001 000 100
001 000 02x
2 6 1
3 5 1
National League
At Philadelphia, first game:
000 100 100 000 3 5 11 3
000 000 002 000 0 2 7 2
R. H. E.
001 000 001—2 7 1
000 006 002—8 12 4
N Y
Phil
(Second Game)
New York -
Philadelphia -.
At Brooklyn :
Boston .006 000 001
Brooklyn
6 9 0
2 9 1
000 001 010
BASEBALL GAMES MONDAY
National
At Pittsburg—
Boston .
Pittsburg .
000 000 000—0 4 2
000 002 OOx—2 9 2
American
At New A'ork—
Chicago -
New York
100 001 000 —^ *8 *7
110 000 llx—4 8 0
No other games scheduled yesterday.
Printed Petitions
Against La Follette
WASHINGTON. Oct.
2.—Evidence
of an organized movement extending
over a wide area to force the expul
sion of Robert M. La Follette from
the United States senate made its ap
pearance today as petitions condemn
ing the Wisconsin senator's utterances
^tinneà to pour into congress. Some
of , the Potions were in printed form
ani * were signed by large numbers «f
P erson9 - mostly from Minnesota,
where the governor, J. A. Brnnquist,
is leading the movement.
.
ro.sTomo: hi us auk
OPENED IN WASHINGTON
I
I
t
-
{ .
A telegram received yester
day by Secretary .1- K- Stubbs,
Oi 'lie Twin Fulls Commercial
club, from Congressman Addi
son T. Smith, stated tluit the
bids for the Twin lulls Feder
al building had been opened
hiiù Unit the lowest hid
$75,448, pnt In by H- K. tamp
bell, of Sait Lake I ify, for the
structure, with either limestone
or sandstone trimmings. The
formal awarding of the hid was
not announced, so it is assum
ed that the matter is under con
sideration of Hie department
officials.
»
»
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I
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«
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I 1
J
was
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Councilman Swam
Off With Quorum
rêvions Appointment Took Away A.
Swim Some Business and Much
Discussing Hone.
Because he was in the social swim,
Arthur L. Swim left the city council
last evening after its organization
and betook himself away, the other
municipal statesmen suspected, to the
"Old Homestead."
before he left. The rest of the meeting
was informal. A photographer named
Weyle asked that the council repeal
an ordinance against photographers
soliciting, citing a decision of a dis
trict court to the effect that such
dinances wore unconstitutional. The
matter was referred to City Attorney
Davies.
The city attorney filed an opinion
regarding the legality of voting money
to the Associated Charities in which
he, like his predecessor, held that it
could not be done.
Oaks & company, by Architect Nes
blt, asked for leave to construct a
platform at the proposed new ware
house on Second street and Fifth ave
nue south, and it was granted.
M. Cook, asked leave to shoot
coal through a chute under the Plain
Price store and it was granted with
the understanding that it would be
done under the direction of the street
commissioner.
The sixty-seventh chapter in the
"Evils of Elizabeth of the Battle of the
Boulevard," was rehearsed, this time
by Messrs. Higgins and Brown, who
took different views, a strange co-in
cidence, since they live on opposite
sides of Elizabeth boulevard. "This
thing has been before the city coun
cils for years," said Councilman Os
trander, "the other councils dodged it
and we would like to do so, but things
are getting into a condition where
some solution should be found." As
the petition of the property holders
did not conform to the previous
Bills were allowed
or
E.
re
quest of the council and as there was
no longer a quorum present, the mat
ter w'ent over.
Gin Shops Get
Some Hard Hits
More Than 600 Close In New A'ork—
Dry Forces AVin In Connecticut
Towns.
(I. N. S. Leased Wire)
NEW YORK, Oct. 2—More than 600
New York saloons have capitulated.
October 1 was the funeral date. Of
that number 274 bars in Manhattan,
i 15 in the Bronx, 215 in Brooklyn and
a dozen or more in the Queens and
Richmond closed their doors.
NEW HAVEN, Conn., Oct. 2— Eleven
more Connecticut towns are in the no
liquor column today as a result of yes
terday's "little town" election in this
state. The "wets" were able to swing
only three towns from no license to
license.
Immense Warehouse
for Grocery Firm
Oaks & Company To Begin At Once
On Construction of Home For Addi
tional Stock
The foundation for a re-enforeed
concrete warehouse, which will even
tually be a structure five story and
basement, will be laid in a few days
by Oaks & company, wholesale gro
cers, on what was formerly the C. J.
Hahn property, at the corner of Sec
ond street and Fifth avenue south.
The present plans contemplate the
immediate construction of a building
two stories and basement, which will
permit the firm to double its present
stock, adding the other stories later.
Bola Pasha Had
Big Slush Fund
Large Deposits in New A'ork Banks
By f'entnü Power Representative
For Peace
(I. N. S, I -eased Wire)
WASHINGTON, Oct.
1—Evidence
that Bolo Pasha, peace agent of the
central powers had large deposits in
New York banks is in the hands of
the United States government. The
money was transferred from German
hanks to the American institutions.
The government has no reason to be
lieve, however, that American news
papers were susidized in Bolo Pasha's
worldwide peace propaganda.
r
.V,
SAYS GARFIELD
-—
BLACK DIAMOND ADMINIS
TRATOR DECLARES THAT
PRICES MUST DROP
Dealers' Profits Too Big
He Avers
Passes Matter Up to State Admin
istrators to See That Consumers
Get Fairly Treated in Buying
Supplies.
WASHINGTON, Oct. 2.—Retail coal
prices must drop. Dr. Harry A. Gar
field, coal administrator, meeting a
score of state fuel administrators here
today, gave this order. He warned
the state administrators that there
will be attempts upon the part of the
retail dealers to evade the order of
October 1. reducing retail prices.
Figures were presented by Dr. Gar
field to show that the margin of prof
it. now demanded by dealers, is exorbi
tant. He pointed out that even with
increased labor and production cost«,
the retail price can he materially low
ered.
Reports of the federal trade com
mission were presented showing that
coal costs in a score or more of the
leading cities are too great. These
figures, as well as estimates drawn
by the fuel administration were care
fully discussed by the conference and
prices in individual states were taa
en up.
Dr. Garfield explained his plan for
an additional margin of profit of 30
per cent over the profits of 1915. He
declared that state administrators who
find that this plan will reduce coal
prices in their states to a consider
able extent and warned them that It
was their duty to see that the re
ductions were made.
The coal situation in the northwest
was discussed at length. Dr. Gar
field declared that while the situa
tion there at present seems critical
the order issued late last night stop
ping the shipment of coal to Canada
will meet the situation. He declared
that there is a daily shipment of 180,
000 tons of coal from Lake ports. For
months most of this has been going
to Canadian ports. He stated that if
150,000 tons are shipped daily to the
northwest from now until the close of
navigation the shortage in that sec
tion will be taken care of.
While the conference was going on
it appeared that the wage difficulty
in the central competitive area would
force the fuel administration to ad
vance coal prices at the mine in that
region. Miners and operators in con
ference here have reported a tentative
agreement as to a new wage schedule
with the proviso on the part of the
operators that increased wages shall
be granted only if the fuel adminis
tration permits an increase in prices
at the mines. Dr. Garfield has the
matter before him and is discussing it
with state fuel administrators from
the central area.
Tennessee and Kentucky labor trou
bles are settled for the time being at
least. A proposed basis of settlement
of difficulties, set forth by the fuel
administration was substantially rati
fied by the operators at a conference
this morning. The agreement must
still be ratified by the miners, how
ever, meeting at Knoxville, Tenn.,
Thursday.
Herbert C. Hoover, food administra
tor, took a hand in the coal situation
today, when he addressed the state ad
ministrators. He pointed out that the
food situation is largely dependent up
on the coal situation and urged all
state administrators to use drastic
measures to bring coal prices down In
their territories.
HARD WORK GETTING JURA'
IN JARBIDGE MURDER CASE
ELKO, NEVADA, Oct. 2_Judge Ta
ber has directed that an additional
panel of 75 names he drawn 1« report
at the present session of the district
court, in order that a jnry be obtained
for the second Jarbidge murder case.
In the first panel there were 48 jur
ors examined before 12 men accept
able to both sides could be secured,
and all those who disqualified or who
are now serving, will be excused from
the two remaining Jarbidge eases, as
the evidence Is practically the same.
The court order this morning that all
the jurors of the first panel who had
been excused until further order of the
court, must report at 10 o'clock. Octo
ber 3. The extra panel of 75 are or
dered to report on the morning of
October 6.
AGED TORTOISE BOASTS
99 TEARS OF LIFE
(International News Service)
HINTON, W. VA.. Oct. 1.—A land
tortoise at least 99 years old was
found on the farm of C. C. Neely, near
here. Carved on Its back were the
initials of Mr. Neely's great-grand
father and the date, "1818."

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