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—T» 7* cl Tm L'4> I Si m : 5 a pi m I :x n ■ ï it ■ •> 5> -O# A. t r -, I /alls: ! LOOTING YOUR FUTURE By spending today what you might have saved, you and your money part forever. But bank it in a savings account here, and it produces^ interest without ceasing as long as it remains on deposit, the work of earning. m Let your saved money do some of TWIN FALLS BANK & TRUSTCOMPANY i 1 I At Varney's This Week Chocolate Coated O GOSH BAR 40c LB. A delicious creamy center mixed with nuts and fruits, regular price 50c lb. Come Early and Avoid the Rush 139 Main West I + Tile quarterly meeting of the Twin Falls chapter with the branches and auxiliaries met at the Commercial club rooms last Saturday. The meet ing was well attended, nearly every branch being represented. The pro gram was opened by Rev. O. T. And derson, on the Red Cross and its mis sion. Mrs. McRoberts, Mrs. Edwards and Mrs. E. J. Ostrander gave short talks on the progress and future ac tivities of the chapter. Superinten dent Blue gave an interesting talk on the Junior Red Cross. Dr. Wilson gave an outline of a new and efficient county organization. Reports from the various branches were given, fol lowed by a general discussion. The following branches were represented: Berger. Curry, Hollister. Rogerson, Hansen, Kimberly, Rock Creek, Com munlty, Hazelton. Eden, . View, Filer, Murtaugh, Bickel Milner. Pleasant and Among the people of France and Belgium who have been made desti-1 tute by the war are many babies in dire nepd of warm clothing and our government is hoping that the women of this country will take it upon themselves to supply these babies with clothing who. without this help. will suffer from exposure and cold. Volunteers are wanted who will be responsible for the making of com plete layettes, one or more, or to make the separate pieces as they see fit. Only white, blue and pink materials are to be used. Too much emphasis cannot be plqced on using materials that are durable and warm since the garments are to receive hard usage, The patterns and materials may be, found at the Refugee Headquarter-., formerly the women's rest room All instructions necessary can be obi ah, *>d from the committee in charge. Thu E3 Volunteers Or Conscripts For the Farm Men and women and boys by the thou sand must be recruited for the great feed-tbe-world campaign. # Help Wanted By John E.. PicKett, tells what is being done to find Hands for the farmer, the issue out to-day. In COUNTRY GENTLEMAN Thu Curtis Publishing Company tJS Independence Square Philadelphia ■^1 5c $1 the Copy ■■■■ Spore -time «ubscriptio «tentative» for our periodicals wanted everywhere. If you need more money, we need you. the year • £ * repre As, rooms are open each day from one to five o'clock. Mrs. C- J. Schroeder has been ap pointed official buyer for the Twin Falls chapter. A call comes from the surgical dressing department for old sheets and cotton material to be left in their rooms in the basement of the high school, were placed in the stores have been contributed Letters of appreciation from the boys in camp who received the boxes sent them at Christmas time are com ing in every day, repaying fully t!ie women who worked so hard and gave so generously. This division gave more than sixty thousand Christinas boxes, sending to Camp Lewis Jilone, four car loads. Twin Falls was among the first, if not the first, to organize the Junior Red Cross and the Home Service de partment. The small Red Cross boxes which generously. opened last Saturday they were found to contain $36.55. When to Donations of the proceeds of the New Years dancing party given at the Masonic temple amounted to $16.00. The Sunshine club donated $10. The Red Cross chapter wishes to extend to Mrs. Magnus l.arsen and family of Rock Creek its sympathy in their sudden bereavement. A reso lution was passed to this effect, Mrs. C. H. Robbins and Mrs. Ed. Darned have been added to the hoard of directors. Miss Margaret Wilson is assisting the secretary at headquarters, Mrs, Macvlcar, secretary of the chapter, is at headquarters every af ternoon to welcome anyone who is in terested in the Red Cross work. Com niencing this week Mrs. E. J. Ostrand er, first vice chairman, will be at headquarters Monday and Saturday afternoons and Mrs. McRoberts on Wednesday and Friday to answer any questions or to give information to anyone desiring it concerning the work, especially to the members of the branches. There are few homes In Twin falls who have not the Red Cross service flags in their windows as an Indica tion of loyalty and patriotism within. Those who have not yet secured one of these flags may do so at headquar ters by taking out a dollar membei ship. Those having the small cake tins belonging to the Red Cross will re turn same to headquarters as soon as possible. ■ Public Forum ♦ t t I ■w.—-4 AUSTRIA ami THK AUSTRIAN'S (Written for the Times) By an Austrian ( In these articles the writer de sires to convey to the average Ameri can a better understanding ot i.i. Austrian people, which will help to explain President Wilson's proctum tion regarding Austrian aliens— Eu When on March 4, 1848. Franz K > snth. the great Hungarian revolutio - ist. in a speech before the Diet. said. "From the Charnel-house Of the V i. . cabinet a pestilential air breathe upon us. which dulls our nerves , . paralyzes the flight of our spirits he no doubt included the ole-:;: that domineered the Vienna cabir at (hat time. The two apparently op posing elements but united for one illustrated in in;. na common cause, as .last article on this subject. Many times high-minded man Russia and the eastern provinces Austria have had these very same words in mind, only that the soui^ pestilence would now Berlin, "the cleanest" city on the last of the Hohenzollem loves he traced as to call it Oftimes the question has bee - "What holds Austria gether?" and "w'liy do Hungarians an Bohemians fight their libérât i To answer the first question fu would entangle the reader in a of history that would be confu but I shall endeavor to expl rn 1 a few words. The Austrian "system," that beau I tiful combination of a glorious house backed by a medieval tf - ed me: of regents, church, has deadened the spirits of the "Chechs" in Bohemia, to any in I dependent action, requiring courage, wild desire for frae " Washington." the firey Hungarian has lost his impulse un der that overpowering influence. The Ruthene In Slavonia and Croatia was told that his brother Serb was after his scalp, because the good father at the monastery said so The scattered population of Slavs, while he feared the Knute of the "little father," the Czar, he had a perfect horror of the Austrian Saber. The Slovene In Dal matia hated the Italian, furthermore brain, and the dom of a he was a Russian Ortliadox by relig ion. And so, the Hapshurg smiled at his ignorant subjects who, like a dissect ed snake, still shows life, but not uni fied action. „ We all know the fate of Poland, the great history-making race, who. un der the brilliant leadership of Sohie sky, once saved the empire. But what was his reward? What has become of the nation that produced a Leschetlt zky. a Sienkiewitch?, Answer: It lias tasted the cup held out by the Hahen zollern, the cup of Kulture. It is an infaliiable remedy, it has its effect not only on the ignorant, re ligious-stricken slavs, but it also works well in America. In short, Austria and her sponsors are fattening themselves on the fruits of their labors of a century. Det a spark of democracy light in those countries, let one man awaken from this lethargy, and the flame of liberty will enlighten their minds to a greater and nobler existence The second question answers it self from the foregoing: It was no hard task to incite those people to war. Fighting is the sec ond nature and especially the eastern races. Why should it be. life to them was just a monotonous chain of twelve hour labor days. Soldier life to them was like a continuous holi day. They glory in it. So doubt they were promised better conditions, fur thermore, modern warfare is not a matter 'of individuals, but • just so much physical man-power, and mater ial. Let us hope then that the spirit of Independence will be able to over come brute force and ignorance, spurred on to slaughter by a clique of self centered arrogance. McMillan News s— J. M. Dewitt moved last week to a )lac£, north of Twin Palls. He pur chased of Mr. Green. We are sorry to lose them from our place. Wayside club met in regular meet ing at the home of Mrs. L. S. Jones. Election of the officers for the new year: President, Mrs. A. V. Strain; vice president, Mrs. William Shuttle; secretary. Mrs. Chas. Jones; treasur er. Mrs. L. S. Jones. Mrs. James Her ron was elected to take charge of the Red Cross sewing in the club. At the close the hostess served refreshments from a hidden menu which caused a lively time. Next meeting will be January 17. with Mrs. A. V. Strain. A. V. Strain and family and Herb ert Lambing and family of Kimberly took dinner New Year's in Twin Falls at the home of Mrs. Strain's father, W. M. Lambing. Miss Lunetta Smith entertained a club of high school girls at her home Thursday evening. Miss Mildred Mathews and Miss Margaret and Bernice Strain were Sunday guests at the home of Miss Neva Jones. Mr. and Mrs. C. B. Lindsay and two children were dinner guests Sunday at the A. C. Rutherford home. Mrs. Gertrude Valentine and son, Charlie, left Friday for Orange. Cali fornia. to spend the rest of the win ter with her son, Roy. who is in school there. Try a TIMES want Ad—They pay The Times print* kutterwrappars 'Roll Your 5 Own*X -» + ^k.^k k k k: kt? Wj -k k^kr^k ^k ^k kt&k E. r of a Mahon The Makings S0\ w m. Lieutenants]. L. Boone and M. D. Hartman, 2nd Ambulance Co., 117 S. T. , Rolling jy Their Own." 0 « * ♦ i g J AS** y J 4M»"» TV « / / r -x v . *4j it % c'A \ v] V ■ fi I \ U. S. Marines ''Roll Their Own" Over There Sept. 12, 1917 Somewhere in France, f The boys are sure strong for the old Bull Bag over here (when they can get it). Anyone fortunate enough to possess a few bags is considered a Rockerfeiler, T his ex presses the regard we have for the old sack. A. A. WALLGFŒN Supply 6, —Regiment, U. S. Marines GENUINE t < r\ r «4 Bull Durham w A Sud<5estxor> To ^vpe Smokers «tnnnö a little genuin? ÛurViam with your A pipe tobacco A TOBACCO SZ ST Guaranteed by I rhJi/ INCORPORATED — LiVe Su^ar mYour Cofßßr Encore Cookies! We agree with a friend of ours, A part of every child's education should he cookies—crisp, whole some cookies." Of course, if you have been using butter for cookies you may think that cookies, are somewhat of a luxury now-a-days. But you can now make deliciously crisp cookies by using economical Cottolene instead of using expensive butter. And notice this, too — one third less of wholesome Cottolene than you would use of butter. Many careful housekeepers ha've found that Cottolene, because of its superior rich ness, goes much farther than other shortenings which they had been using. < t il / V ' /■ if f 1 1 f, I - tf 5j if! n. ■ 1 L r~ Cream Cottolene, add sugar gradually 1. 4. Place dough In ice box to chill. rs > V AI . [I \ S3 : ; it i I X-, _ Ai) , r — * A3» ' if* /J 5. Shape cookies, place raisin in center of each and bake. 2. Beat eggs well. Below is a recipe that shows how to make cookies that even expensive butter might be proud of. Try it and see if your children aren't tickled with these delicious Cottolene cookies. See if you aren't delighted with the money-saving. Eytx n % cup Cottolene 2 cups sugar 2 eggs 1 level teaspoon soda 1 cup butter milk 1 level teaspoon salt Flour IJi tablespoons Caraway Seeds Raisins :ies Æ' 3. Add to first mixture eggs, soda dissolved in milk, salt, seeds and flour to make a soft dough. 4. The result? Crisp, wholesome without a speck of butter. cookies made Picture No. 1 shows how to stan. Cottolene \ ~ The. Natural Shortening " Yes! Economical Cottolene is also superior for all frying and for all shortening At grocers in tins of convenient sixes AFTER JANUARY 1 ALL PLUMBING REPAIR AND JOB WORK WILL BE STRICT LY CASH. Healey Plumbing Co. Ballantyne Plumbing & Heating Co. Home Plumbing & Heating Co. Wall Plumbing Co.