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T ♦> v T I Thursday and Friday Two Days Thursday and Friday Matinee and Night s -A:. 4 A V $ W • : n* !«■ I I I "Hi I 2 Li ■ u ♦> : I ■ M I; ÏÊ ' Si I : i iii 1 ♦ 7 ♦> CM in : V I . ❖ m HENRY IRVING DODGE'S INTENSELY HUMAN AND HIGHLY AMUSING STORY FROM THE SAT URDAY EVENING POST ENTITLED- * X : I : x : • vv M I I : : m \ Skinners Dress Suit n a X z ♦> m M X : I •L >; . V 2 - : I (Bryant Wash lj£p SSANAVi Î IN o> x X A 6-PART COMEDY PRODUCTION WITH BRYANT WASHBURN AND HAZEL DALY. HIS WIFE MADE HIM DO IT." YOU MUST SEE THIS PHOTOPLAY TO LEARN WHAT SHE DID TO MAKE SKINNER A FAILURE, A WONDERFUL SUCCESS. THE STORY POINTS THE WAY. IT IS INTENSE IN ITS HUMAN INTEREST FOR IT IS A SLICE OUT OF THE LIFE OF PRACTICALLY EVERY FAMILY; A FASCINATING DRAMA, DEPICTING THE TRAGEDY PATHOS, HUMOR AND SUNSHINE OF LIFE. Mu ♦> 2 : : I u ♦> ; : % : I : T f X J ♦♦♦ ♦% ♦♦♦ v X GEORGE & MAY DEGLENN ? Î-IÏPPODROMF 9 ** Ä A CIRCUIT ACTS The Australian Duo the sweetest singers from the island of Aus tralia. Exceptional feature act. ? Comedy , Talking, Singing and Dancing 2 I z : THURSDAY, FRIDAY AND SATURDAY X : z : T HIPPODROME ACTS MEAN A STANDARD CONSISTENTLY MAINTAINED. COMPLETE CHANGE OF PICTURES SAT URDAY-THE ADVENTURES OF PEARL WHITE, MUTT AND JEFF COMEDY CARTOON AND OTHER GOOD SUBJECTS. COMING SOON "THE CINDERELLA MAN" WITH MAE MARSH-WATCH FOR DATES OF SHOWING. t V X X X X X ♦> ; : Î * 1 Hazelton News jj .....* Last Monday evening a Home Guard was organized, which will form a paî t of the county home guard with head quarters at Rupert. Twenty-one en rolled aijd the following officers were elected; Dr. J. G. Lenz, president; W. C. Abbott, secretary, and Chas. W. Barlow, treasurer. M. A. Kelly was chosen for sergeant, C. O. Greenwood first corporal and G. A. Snod Messrs. as grass as second corporal. Kelly and Greenwood are ex-army of ficials and the drill will be strictly according to the U- S. manual of aims. Roy Gale, formerly connected with Wauchope & Gale of Twin Falls, has severed his connection with Mr. Wau ' chope, and has located in Hazelton. Mr. Gale is an electrical engineer and will be prepared to take care of any * thing in electrical work. He is work ing under the business title of the North Side Electrical company. W. F. Good wall returned Saturday from a business trip to Blackfoot and Salt Lake city. Friday evening, Jas. Worthington, his daughter, Miss Jessica, and Messrs Willard Borden and Roberts were driving to town in a VFord, when something went wrong With the steering gear and the car turned completely over. Fortunately no one was hurt. Geprge Judson, one of our farmers, has threshed his red clover seed, and received from ten acres, $935 in cash. 13 tons of clover hay, and reserved 170 pounds of seed for his own use. Mr. and Mrs. Ross Boden and child ren returned Thursday from Shoshone where they have been visiting Mrs. Boden's parents. Mrs. V. Jacoby of Sioux Falls, Iowa, the Fred Don't Let Your Buildings Deteriorate— It makes your property drop so in value—for they go so fast after they start. A board in time saves nine.'' Watch your barns, sheds and improvements, when a board or so is needed —puf; it on. It's a lot cheaper, it will sim ply cost you more in the end if you don't. We have some good boards just for that purpose. ( t and other And don't forget "Oustomers-Aid GEM STATE LUMBER CO c o G fl ~ H. L. AUSTIN, Manager Twin Falls, Idaho y 4 ' has been engaged as a teacher In our j school. Mrs. Jacoby takes the place j vacated by Miss Robertson who re -1 j Mrs. H. E. Gundelfinger returned home Tuesday from Homedale, where she spent Christmas with her par Born to Mr. and Mrs. Allen Makin, | i JVliss Marie Oliver, who is teaching ! at King Hill, spent the holidays with | her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Oliver j of this place. | A. C. DeMary of Rupert, was a j business visitor in Hazelton Friday, j The Barlow-Ciassen company have 1 this week shipped to eastern points, four cars of baled hay and two cars j of wheat. Mrs. Gus Newman, who resides on j the Bert Haven farm, is reported to be quite ill with apoplexy. Wm. Swanson, formerly of Hazel ton, was a business visitor here last Saturday from Pocatello. Mrs. J. K. Lindsay was a Rupert visitor Friday. signed. ents. on December 30, a boy. '*1 Eden News -4 Mr. Finch from the J, J. Gray farm went to Jerome last Sunday and re turned Thursday with his wife and daughter, who have been spending the Pinch's holidays there with Mrs. daughter and with old friends. James Davis who has been in the northern part of the state and in Washington for some time, returned home last Tuesday. Floyd Brown and wife left Eden this week en route for Portland, and expect to make a trip through Cal ifornia during their six week's ab sence. The Avert family from Gooding motored to Eden last Sunday and visited their daughter, Mrs. Wm. Thompson, and returned to Gooding Monday. The Boise-Payette lumber company has changed managers and the new man is here. The former manager, Mr. Maloney, has built himself a shoe and harness shop and his many good friends will be glad to know that he is going to stay among us. Mr. Maloney is building a house for Clinton Merley. Mr. Swenson is building a fine new barn on his place one quarter mile east of Eden. His new house is about completed and he is leveling the yard and will have one of the finest residences in or around Eden when completed. Mr. Hildorbrandt Is clearing the sage brush from the land he recently purchased in Hazelton. Fred Barber Is busy these days building the tank for the Eden water works and it will be erected soon. The city officials are having some trouble getting their pump. Earl Young made a business trip to Pocatello recently on business for the bank. There will be a literary at Russell Lane school house next Friday even ing. There will be a patriotic pro gram. All welcome. Mr. and Mrs. Herb Painter are the proud parents of a beautiful baby girl that arrived last Thursday. Mother and child are doing nicely They are at a Twin Falls hospital. Mrs. C. P. Smith's mother, who has been visiting her here for several weeks left Eden last Sunday. She will go to the coast to spend the rest of the winter with another daughter. January 26 will be a big day for the women in and around Eden. There will be a cooking contest conducted by the Eden Civic club, and Mr. Thompson of the Eden elevator will give the prizes. For the first prize, one hundred pounds of flour for the best loaf of bread; for the second prize fifty pounds of flour for the next-best loaf of bread. There will be two like prizes for the best white | cake, and two like prizes for the two best dark cakes. The Grange will be asked for each to furnish a judge and the domestic science teacher from Ru pert will be asked to make a third After the prizes are awarded the cakes and bread will be sold, the pro ceeds to go to the Red Cross. Come one and all and help make this a success for the Red Cross needs your aid. Mr. Jensen and Cal Quick are hav ing their new houses made gay with a coat of paint, The Red Cross met with Mrs. Scroggs last Wednesday, The Ladles' Aid met with Mrs. Scroggs last Thursday and officers were elected for the year. The Ladies' Civic club will meet with Mrs. James Davis, January 16. PEACE DOVE FAR FROM A BATTLE SCARRED WORLD GERMANY EXTENDS "BAR RED ZONE" OF U-BOAT RUTHLESSNESS Germans Unready to Concede Defeat Even Pacifists in Empire Unwill ing to Grant Demands of Presi dent Wilson and Must be Whipped First. AMSTERDAM, Jan. 9.—That Ger many does not expect an early peace is indicated by a dispatch from Berlin today stating that the submarine "barred zone" has been extended to include the Cape Verde Islands and French Senegal, in Africa. The de cree goes into effect on Friday. John Edwin Nevin, (I. N. S. Staff Correspondent) WASHINGTON, Jan. 9.—President Wilson's recital of war objects and aims was intended for the consump tion of an impending German mili tary dictatorship. All official word reaching Wash ington today fully bears out the In ternational News Service dispatches on the seriousness of the German in ternal political crisis. German mili tarism although it overreached itself in the Russian negotiations Is still firmly fixed In the saddle. The chasm between the military par ty and the liberals hourly is increas ing. The bitterness Isx growing to such an extent that already the kais er has been asked to take a definite stand between the parties. That ho will bow to the will of the Pan-Ger manlsts, as already he has done in the past, is considered certain. This action must be followed by a supreme military dictatorship, officials here say, which will renew its efforts "to force peace with the sword." Then will follow attempted severe suppressive measures against all lib erals and especially against the So cialists. This will have the effect of dividing the German people and of nullifying the present reichstag con trol. The inevitable result will be the overthrow of the militarists if they cannot make good on their promises —and officials here say that they cannot—and eventually the restora tion of a liberal German government which will sincerely represent the German people. With such a govern ment peace could and will easily be made. But its coming will follow long continued and bloody fighting on all of the battle fronts. The political struggle now in prog ress behind the heavy curtain of Ger man censorship is the most bitter in the history of the nation. It is not believed that there is any chance that amicable relations be tween the factions can be restored. The Socialists and the liberals who were responsible for the slogan of a "peace without annexations or indem* nities" and who were praised by President Wilson In his address of yesterday now realize how cruelly they have been deceived by the Ger man control. They are bitterly de nouncing this action and expect to place their protest on record when the reichstag meets. In doing so they will force the issue which all official dam here believes will end in the es tablishment of a dictatorship. There is no belief here, however, that even the Pacifist element in Ger many would approve acceptance of President Wilson's terms at the pres ent time. They in no way jibe with claims of German victory and even 3 I«; iPI m : ■ r : I 1 x Xs ' I ■ ;, -:V <> m A ■■ ü £<50DR1CH NEWS BUREAU • " ■■ J - ! 4 • ' Akron, ' : - ■ *53 3 X fsssä& Mary Pickford leads the Marine Corps Band and receives a Good Service Medal. Reading from left to right: Colonel H C. Haines Mary Pickford. Lieutenant J. W. McClaskey. Mary Pickford was cheered by thousands as she marched up Market street. San Francisco, recently at the head of the famous Mare Island Marine Corps Band, In an effort to stimulate recruiting. # ! the German liberals believe not onl> that Germany cannot be defeated out j she can successfully defend the con- ; quered territory against any force j that may try to retake. Because of this officials say that further fight- i ing must follow before any real sen | timent for peace is apparent in Ger- | many. ! So while awaiting word from Ger many as to how President Wilson's peace terms are received war prop arations continued actively today, There is to be no let up in getting the army fully prepared, Meanwhile an offensive and defen-_ sive trade alliance after the war is believed by officials here to be fore cast by President Wilson's statement that the "establishment of an equal ity of trade conditions among all the nations consenting to the final treaty of peace and associating themselves for its maintenance" is the doctrine laid down by the president in his statement. This is Interpreted here to mean that the American govern ment is of the opinion that the allies must band themselves together into a league to force Germany and her allies to keep the peace should it come before Teutonic autocracy is en tirely crushed. ling, the German chancellor, has nounced the following German peace terms, according to a Zurich dispatch printed in the Matin today, quoting the Berlin Zeitung as its authority, 1. Establishment of an internation al tribunal tor future arbitration be tween nations and to provide for dis armament, 2. Return of Germany's colonies, 3. The political integrity of Tur key to be respected. Belgium to be restored on the basis of constitutional autonomy. 5. The occupied departments of PARIS, Jan. 9.—Count von Hert an n ? r * ,® rn . France *-° be given the right ° Be ■ determination on the question ot restoration. ( Yes, We Do Job Work | | j j \ You will find our prices satisfactory Come in