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The Twin Tails times
T« ioe-a - M eck Published Tuesdays and Thursdays by the I times printing x puhlishing i company, i.td. C. L LONOLEY, General Manager Sa. 00 PER YEAR, IN ADVANCE * I j (Entered at the Twin rau« postof (iw ne etäcond class mutter as a twice ■ » aek publication. October I». 11*10 A « K E EM E N T A FAR REACHING The agreement between the United States and Japan published today will have a far reaching effect on the fu ture of both countries and on the his tory of the world. It will mean their co-operation to the uttermost in the great world war for liberty, tor the tendency of Japan has for the two generations been toward liberty. The fundamental interests of the two nations are the same. In fact, the fundamental interests of all nations are the same, but they do not always recognize it as clearly as the United States and far Nippon do today. past j HOOVER AM) GOOD ROADS I ioover Administrator Food That has come to the people with a mes sage for good roads, should make a deep impression on all the citizens of our county, production. They of energy, the saving of wasted ef fort, the husbanding of lost motion.) Were all the roads in America as good as the roads in Europe, how much more time, now wasted in making ex tra trips hauling, could be utilized in primary production? And think how much more valuable land in Europe is compared with lands of similar fer tility in tlie United States. This shows that instead of impoverishing the land holders, good roads enrich them, while • enriching the nation and making it Good roads mean greater mean conservation more efficient Will Enlist If Boy Is Prisoner .eased Wire) "If we don't get j word that my boy has been released ! by the Germans, I'll enlist and take his place on the fighting front," Stev en H. Baughman declared today, after receiving official notice from Wash ington that his son Harry was among the missing on the American front. "Whatever the am proud— my other son camp," the mother said, gladly." (1 N. S CHICAGO, No. r ! I ; fate of my boy may ; proud of him and of I who is at the Houston ••i ,-ive them ! ga - J I he, Horses for pasture Route No. 1. WANTED H. Glandon. THE GHOST HOUSE" WITH JACK U P1CKF0RD AND LOUISE HUFF PROVES DELIGHTFUL TREAT POPULARITY OF THESE YOUTHFUL STARS EVIDENCED BY CAPACITY HOUSES THAT ATTEND FIRST SHOW— A THRILLING GHOST STORY "BEAR FACTS'* AN EXCEPTIONAL. COME D Y —PROG R A >1 REPEATED TONIGHT AND WED NESDAY. GOOD Ll (First Night's Review) Even for a "Ghost House" there was considerable doing when two pretty young ladies, including the popular Louise Huff, decide to move into their uncle's home, although it had a "spooky" reputation. On the same night a bank vault is "crack ed" and one of the crooks, despite his fright and superstitions, con ceals himself in the attic. Matters are complicated by a col lege initiation downstairs, in which Jack Bickford is the victim. The way things work out. and the ghosts walk, keeps everybody Interested not only in the audience—but the characters on the screen as well, ©specially because even the bravest of them have indication of "nerves" on approaching the Ghost House. Was Big Success The picture excelled all expecta tions. both as a story and by reason of the two youthful stars that romp through its truly wondrous scenes, stars whom popularity is attested hy the crowds that saw the picture Monday night, and who. in fact, never miss a Paramount feature starring Jack Pickford and Louise Huff. Add to this the direction of Wm. C. DeMille. a typical ghost story chuck full of comedy, thrills and tense situations, and a most de lightful entertainment. Enjoyable Program "Bear Facts. *' a Selig comedy, added more fun to a big evening's program. The vaudeville program includes a classical dancing num ber of unusual interest, and closes with a singing act. The evening's program on the big pipe organ is a most enjoyable attraction in Itself. The same program runs Tuesday and Wednesday. WHAT THE STARS ARE DOING "Roping Her Romeo" is the next Mack Sennett-Paramount comedy scheduled for side-splitting pur poses at the Idaho. Some of the actors who appear in this skit are: Polly Moran. Ben Turpin. Ben Somerville ami Eltbel Teare. Those times telegraphic brevities OF INTERNATIONAL NEWS SERVICE All the News for Monday and Tuesday Not Found in the Headed Stories, Told Tersely in Tri- * /"• 1 * " ,S A-Otumn. 'ershing has told the war i that his men are in ex- ( shape anti that they! maKiug great headway in the 1 training under experienced French of fleers and that all that was needed to | thoroughly acclimate them surroundings was enemy. This they enced and is course of the soil. General department et lient p'ij were .ica! to their I gunfire from the have now expert-j considered the finishing; first arrivals on French 1 ; One man was killed, four are expect ed to die and sixteen others are seri ously injured as a result of a series of four explosions in the powder plant of the Aluminum company ot America] at New Kensington, Penn- yesterday.' The explosions were caused by a fire I in the aluminum bronzing department | where 150.000 pounds of aluminum I powder, highly explosive, were stored 1 Onion shipyard workers are so dis- 1 satisfied with the wage scale announc- I federal labor adjustment San Francisco, that another declared by leaders to be a ! strong possibility. In some cases i; | is declared the wages proposed are j lower than the minimum paid by He- ! ed by the board in strike is although paid in San Uran- j iv an attle and Portland firms little higher than cisco. Portland union leaders appeal will be made to President Wil-t ; suffering terrible hardships! lost the crew | the steamer White are at miles from St. 1 according to one of 1 reached there late The little vessel was driv sound by a gale bui Emperor Charles of) according to dis The dispatches] Berlin e agen crews Steamship was held werp brought as members of the On reach Chinese Tlie This su was saved, t° son. After and being given up for of four men of Bear have landed safely and a native village forty Michael. Alaska, their number who yesterday, en across Norton The report that Austria is to proclaim himself king of Poland is false, dies from Berlin, say tlie report is believed in have been spread by hostil pa CIOS. enlistment In merchant by the D.ollar company, in San Francisco by the supreme court Monday not to be a violation of the Chinese immigra is w. The Cliinose Shanghai crew of a British steamer, in g an shifted to The Chinese of tion from the American port the American ships, contention was that by entering t 1 ships the CLiinese had vi American tually landed on American soil, in vlo lation of the immigration law. contention was overthrown by the prenie court. That no public pacifist meeting will the déclara ' u ' allowed in Denver w! * s .. . «on of Chief of Police Armstrong fol lowing the unsuccessful attempt of the People s Council lor Peace and Dem ocracy to hold a "peace" meeting here Sunday Circulars advertising the gathering were discovered by author ities and the hall engaged by tlie f < V X w • \ ; Vv . 1 iTov/ift Murr C fkvu mo u n t I • • - >• who saw the first Sennett-Para mount comedy. "A Bedroom Blund er." will commence at once to get in training for another two-reel spasm. A novelty that is unique in its in terest is the Paramount photoplay "Bab's Diary." from the famous story by Mary Roberts Rinehart which appeared in the Saturday Evening Post. boarding-school girl heroine tells of her experience*« with a family which persists in treating her as a little girl and which she pretty thoroughly frightens by pretending to be engaged to someone they had never seen. The titles are taken from the original book and their charm lies in the droll spelling and naive charm of Bab's own script. It is not often that motion pic ture players lake the same role In two productions within a few weeks of each other, so great Is the scope allowed to them on the screen and so many parts there are to choose from. But Vivian Mar tin In two of her recent pictures. "Little Miss Optimist," and now "The Trouble Buster." has played the part of a "newsie" and a very winsome one she makes. Ball, the pretty "free speech" advocates was burred and surrounded by blue coats. No ar rests were made. The U. S. supreme court Monday nf ternoon decided tliat President M- A. Smith of the l^ouisville & Nashville railroad would have to answer ques Cions to be put by the interstate com merce commission regarding political contributions. On the winless stand recently before the commission Presi dent Smith flatly refused to answer such questions put by the commis sion's counsel. A band of I. W .AV. attacked a troop train of 15 cars in Feather river cau yon, according to reports received Monday. The 1. W. W. begun to taunt the soldiers when the train stopped on a siding according to the reports, Some who attempted to board the cars were beaten off by soldiers who were unarmed. When the train started it was discovered that the last two cars had been cut loose and the gang start ed a new assault that was repulsed The train was backed and picked up the missing cars after it had run about two miles. The attack occurred yesterday afternoon. Wage increases affecting approxi »lately 200,000 men and amounting to an average of 10 per cent will he de in a nded of railway officials through out the United States within tlie next three weeks by the Brotherhood of Railroad Trainmen and the Order of Railway Conductors. Treasury certificates of indebted ness to the extent of $2,503,402,000 Liave been sold to date, the federal re serve hoard announced yesterday. In the s..Ie of these short time loans the New York district leads with Cleve land second, Chicago third, Boston fourth and Pittsburgh fifth. Guy B. Bittinger lost his fight in the U. S. supreme court yesterday against going back to Illinois to stand trial for bribery. Bittinger had gone to New York where lie was arrested at the order of Governor Whitman who directed that he should be returned to Illinois. Bittinger made a techni cul contention that tlie prosecution had not proved that lie was a citizen of Illinois. The supreme court lield that this could not be considered as it should have been submitted to the lower court at tlie original trial. Matthew Vailekanus, wlio was re cently caught carrying a bomb aboard a German interned ship which was soon to be used as a United States transport, was bound over Monday for trial by federal ciurt without bail, j Vaitekanus is charged with violation i of the espionage act which carries a sentence of twenty years He lias stead j miximum ! and a fine of $10,000. refused to confess who em * lastly | ployed him. D resident of the 1 rank J- Hayes, president oi tne j United Mine Workers ot America, will ' urge the southwestern miners to re turn to work pending a settlement of the penalty clause controversy. Representatives of the union mine workers of District No. 23, western Kentucky have agreed to ask a 3G per cent increase in wages. The Rock Island railroad Monday lost its fight in tlie U. S. supreme court to prevent the state of Kansas from iiiiiKising a foreign corporation tax on railroad companies operating within its borders. The railroad com pany's contention was that this would amount to a burden on interstate com merce The trial of Mrs- Blanca de Saulles, charged with the murder of her hus band, Jack de Saulles, will start In Mineola, N. Y. on Monday. November 19. Eorty three electrical workers in the local employ of the Pacific States Telephone & Telegraph company at Pasadena, struck today. Tlie union says the strike is called because of the failure of the company to carry out government Mediator V- Z. Heed's recommendations. Chancellor Hertling is expected to make his first address to the reich stag November 22 Upon the application of the Mil waukee Leader, district supreme court Justice Hitz directed Postmaster Gen eral Burleson to show cause Novem ber 17 why that newspaper should not enjoy the privileges of the mails. The petitioners denied the paper had vio lated any provision of the espionage law, which the postoffice department alleged they violated and according ly barred the paper from the mails October 3. Alexander Howatt, president of the union coal miners of Kansas, announc ed yesterday he would issue an order to all striking miners in his district to return to work at once pending settlement of differences between Howatt and Dr. H. A. Garfield, federal fuel administrator. Germany intends to renew tlie bat tle of Verdun after the campaign in Italy is completed. German prisoners taken by the Erencli troops told offi cials Henry P. Davison, partner of J. P. Morgan, and Harvey B. Gibson, presi dent of the Liberty National bank of New York, are expected to arrive in Chicago Wednesday to attend a two days' conference of Red Cross lead i ers. Davison Is chairman of the Red Cross council and Gibson is general manager of the American National Red Cross. Two thousand delegates from all over the country will attend the conference. More than 150 Italian deputies have signed a petition calling for unity from the populace in the present crisis. Judge Arnold M. Heap was unseat 1 ed as associate judge of the municipal after occupying the I bench for three years because the su ! prenne court ruled that women cannot ; vote for judges of the municipal court. 'James J. Donohue, Judge Heap's op ponent In the elections of 1914 suc ceeds him. I court Monday Select Your Overcoat NOW s Our overcoat stock this season presents an overwhelming array of the latest models, including the popular trench uls ter, together with the more conservative garments usually preferred by older But regardless of what you select be sure that every overcoat is VS I /;■ 0 I men. you may correct in style and fabric and offers the greatest possible measure of quality for the price-tailoring, style, material and Our Overcoats Are Priced From mm 1 * ® u $20 to $50 Snappy Business Suits for Young and Old If you're a young man in years, we hope you are young enough in your ideas to know what good up-to-the-minute clothes mean in life. If you arc old in years, stay young in ideas by keeping up with the times. Your old baggy suits with their straight cut trouser pockets, are relies of the Nineteenth Century and shouldn't lie worn any more than the stage coach should he used for travel. Remotiiber you're as young as you feel, so feel young by getting into one of onr new Fall and Winter MICHAELS-STERN, AL FRED BENJAMIN. OR SOCIETY BRAND SLITS at from $20 to $45 New Fall Hats for "Dress-up" at from $2 to $5 Newest shapes, dimensions and colorings. A new Fall Hat is a necessity when getting up that Fall outfit. We'll fit your head and face—giving yon the Hat you'll want to wear because ef its becomingness and value. u / I ■ 'j ■ n v / I a I r ©1917 OUR WINTER UNDERWEAR IS WARM AND COMFORTABLE Never before were we more capable of supplying the cold weather needs in underclothing for Men and Boys. Öur stock was greatly increased last summer until nowit is one of the largest, if not the largest, in the county. This stock includes all the wanted articles in all styles and text ures from the fleece lined to the woolen, and we have undergar ments suited to all needs, even to the severest of outside work. Let us supply you with several suits. It will be an investment for our makes of underwear are recognized the country over and satisfac tion is a requisite if it comes from this store. Priced from S2 TO $6 PER SUIT COLD WEATHER WEAR FOR STURDY YOUNGSTERS OUR BOYS' NEW SUITS with two pairs of knickerbockers are clever Norfolk styles sure to meet the ideas of the particular youngster who knows what he wants. To be had in fancy chev iots and cashmeres in attractive new patterns and colorings. OUR BOYS' WINTER OVERCOATS include splendid line of the popular belt-all-around, three-quarter length models, convertible collars in the popular weaves and weights. OUR MACKINAW SPORT COATS for boys are particularly popular with the boy who wants to be free for action in his Winter sports and play OUR BOYS' SWEATERS and other furnishings for Winter such as bathrobes, leggings, shirts, blouses, pajamas, hats, and caps, are all to be had in a wide variety at attractive prices. Call and see the complete line. \ \ V Vx 5 - a a V - v 1 / I k 1 hu, 'i '■»sr f e-J The Greater Idaho Department Store Twin Falls, Idaho Classified Advertisements Received Too Late For Glassification. WANTED TO RENT—10 to 40 acres of land, option to buy with small pay ment and two thirds of crop. Address Box 821. Burley, Idaho. L'OR SALE—New Reo 5-passenger Will take Phone 546 J. W. Hays. Twin Falls, Idaho. $250 less than cost, good team, same as cash. J 3. auto. WANTED—Position on ranch by man and wife. Have had long exper ience in ranch work. J. E. Ekstrand, Buhl, Idaho. FOR SALE—-Various farm Imple ments and articles of household fur niture, for sale at private saie. O. B. FNiller, Addison avenue. 1 mile east of Washington school. bull, two and quarter miles north and half west of Kimberly. Arthur Wal ter. FOR SALE OR TRADE—Will sell fifteen acres of land, two miles out or trade It for town properly. Route 3, box 107. _ TAKEN UP—One yearling Holstein FOR SALE—A good 1915 Ford, milk cow. and some hay, 2% miles north and M mile west from west end of Main street. W. S. Swearingen. General delivery, Twin F"alls. \ PRESENTS TO THE BOYS AT THE \X FRONT should go soon and include a box of VARNEY'S TWIN FALLS CANDIES SEE OUR WINDOW 139 MAIN WEST ,v A WANTED—Girl or woman for house work from 8 in the morning until 4 in the afternoon. Phone 656 J. FOR SALE CHEAP—Old Ford car. Rasmussen Jewelry store. model Inquire C. D. Anderson at SALE OF ESTRAYED STOCK One bay mare colt, one year old, one white hind foot, branded i-l-l on left hind leg. One iron gray horse colt one year old, branded |-H on left hind leg. One black horse colt, two years old white strip in forehead, two white i hind feet. One dark sorrel mare or chestnut, weighs about 1000 pounds, with colt. The two look just alike, weaned, known. The above estrayed stock will be sold for cash to the highest bidder on Colt not Mare branded but brand not December 6, 1917, at Hollister, Idaho N. J- NOGLE, Constable, 11-6-12-20-27; 12-4. Hollister, Idaho. WRIT OF ATTACHMENT In the District Court of the Fourth Judicial District of the State of Idaho, in and for Twin Falls county. ■W. P. Godfrey and Frank McCollor, plaintiff, vs. W. H. Connor, defendant Notice of Writ of Attachment Notice is hereby given that on No vember 2, 1917, a writ of attachment was Issued out of the above entitled court in the above entitled action, at taching the property of the above named defendant for the sum of $530 In witness whereof. I have hereunto set my hand and the seal of my of fice this 5th day of November, 1917. E. J. FINCH^ Clerk of the District Court. By C. L. BOWEN, Deputy 11-6-13-20.