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mao. services started
Campaign at Christian 4 Juircli Attracting Attention. Wise "Vawter Evangelistic campaign, ' mMhs*k-.o> .'very indication ought to he sxawst important series of religious "" igs held in Southern Idaho in _ _ was launched Wednesday even SkOK'--n the Twin Falls Christian church. We .aaal Mrs I K. Chase, who might 1» T^ruu'd the Mr. aud Mrs. John the Ä»« sst of the revival meetings, started moLtch was made, was more com-I made for months. I £**- -»rdlffcJity of the newspapers and ! •Hi- .-«izeniL of Twin Falls was v ry ; f jtiood Hftriugelist Chase expressed himself urn ■(»■.•a !f pleased with the preparations ■f ■oy the local church for the meet The religious census of the I si«* Gran any .'3S3S2 lying /fend the reports vwiöl expressed by other chinches, the tbmww -advances made in tlie Sunday ! I j ! | I ! ! I . I i I I I k I ! r s i • ; ' i i «ni.,- and the unusual Interest shown ra lines of church work by persons j ously not. identified with the ; -A all indicated the great things ■ mrt "i Atrc, tsu •■'.iight be expei ted. lac- Vawter party has worked in . where the conditions at the start ***ov- just the opposite to those which I 4tr ' base found here. Even then •«TA. tjy their earnestness and the of * iûl : (: : « i « Slaughter House Hill, Boise, Idaho—50 Per Cent. Grade 4. Buick Model B37 Only Car Under 50 Horse Vi Power to Climb This Hill ! Cars Like Men Are Great for What They Do No Car Can Do More Than the 1915 Buick Como in ami lei ns prove tins to yon. Let ns prove to you the Buick offers more power and value lor the dollar than any ear sold. Last spring we sold a model 2ö Buick to Mr. Frank Black, of Marshfield, Coos, county, Oregon, who was here on a visit. Last summer he drove his ear home and here is a letter we received from him which tells its own story. Marshfield, Oregon, Sept. 3, 1914. W Lind Auto Company. Dear Mr. Lind: 1 know you are beginninggto think I am never going to write to you Well I have thought many times I should write but I have never got at it. The only trouble we had Our Buick never failed us once. She is sure a hill ' wollt our trip home. Ye sure did have a fine trip home. Never had a bit of trouble, at.àîl was one blowout and one puncture. •climber.aml a dandy ear for such a trip. Some of the roads were very rocky and steep, going up the Cascades, it was pretty sandy in some places but. our Buick never failed us through it. all. If any one wants to know what kind of a car to get, tell them Black says to get a Buick for he don't think there is a better car made at any price. The distance from Twin Falls to Marshfield, according to the speedometer was 798 miles. We were on the road eight days. Our running time was 78 hours. The most we made in one day was 130 miles. We were pretty far from the railroad sometimes. Our route was Boise to Vale, Burns to Bend. The roads were very good until we got into Eastern Oregon, where we found some pretty rough and hilly roads, all sage brush until wo got to Bend, some pretty rough and hilly roads from Vale on to Burns. Around Burns lots of level country but they have in water and no crops at all. After we left Burns we had some pretty good roads until within a few miles from Bend, when we struck very rocky roads. From Bend over the moun tains. it was very bad. Between Bend and Eugene are places that almost makes the hair stand on end. Lava beds for miles. The worst l ever saw. 1 don't see how the tires on a car .stand it as well as they do. Our trip only cost us between 23 and 24 dollars, including oil, gas, grub and everything. AVe had our camping outfit with us so we camped just where we felt like it. Sure had a bi<? Toad for the ear, but I never touched the engine on the entire trip, and she never missed a shot and runs today just as quiet and nice as when T got it. Well 1 guess this is enough scribbling so I will choke off, with the best regards to Fhank and the rest of the hoys in your shop, I am. Your friend, FRANK BLACK. 327 South Fifth St., Marshfield, Oregon. I AVe have a carload of Buicks due here next Monday and another carload on the toad. 'Come in and see them. Lind Automobile Company ; -WsjH their work, gained and held a hearing and helped the churches to win great victories. At Marshalltown, Iowa, though the church was stronger, mat ters were not as propitious as at Twin Falls, yet 281 persons confessed faith in Christ. At Alva Oklahoma, there Lowly and disagreeable sur roundings might lie the abode of the nw)st beautiful Christian (character', What God asked of men is to do their I best, wherever they are placed, and He ! will change the foul places and work ; great events by the united efforts of humble people. What the world mont needs is friendliness, whic h is the real | e I v ! ! . ' Telephone 403 were 203 and at Cherryville, Kansas, against even greater odds, they re ceived nearly two hundred confes sions. At Emporia, Kansas, there were 511. At the opening service, Evangelist Chase, in his direct and convincing way, said that the most valuable faith was not that of the theologian, but the simple and trustful faith of the child. I ! e I nice of Christianity. The audient I was delighted with the speaker's <>:u j manner. ! The Vawter party, ns all ministers of the Christian church, point to no nu | thority for faith and conduct, except I the New Testament. Whether the Bible |is a sufficient authority or an authority is pondered by thinking men nits. Evangelist at all with differin'.: ! Chase's therefore. "Will the Old Book Stand ! will strike the key not! intellectual foundation for ih? mect Hfs Sunde v morning theme «-ill Sunday for eve.nl n? I tml lay an . B I be. "The Greatest Work in the World." Mrs. i Wilfred i; Fratenian, pianist ; F mond, cher s lirect r, rot he I ton. soloist, and O Frt « I . ■ t ii : I and adv When the preparations I are fully car Dieted. Evan ; list I V.iwter. tile i rad of the in. ,will nr and l< kc charge ot tb work, sometime during the will Collins I-o ) nt-', ist SC I ! ' it. l i .e I w hieb ! coming week. Provision will be made for as ample • seating capacity as possible. The ; public is cordially invited. Services ' every night. j ; 1 A repetition or your want ad in ftp 'ourse of te good policy ir qimst f<' r a k. ma' THE CROSBY COMPANY . , , , „ , . Mineral Directors and Lmhaliners I Coroner's Office. C. J. Crosby, Manager. Twin Falls, Idaho. SOLUTION Of THE MYSTERY Final Episode of the Mlllien Dollar Film An non need. Chicago, Feb. 3, 1915. Mr. Wilbur S. Hill, managing editor Times, Twin Falls, Idaho. Dear Mr. Hill:—Out of the 9,846 scenarios submitted in the $10,000.00 Prize Photoplay contest, the judges have selected the winner. The identi ty of the successful competitor will be revealed in the newspapers in their Sunday issue of May 2. ' The picture of the fortunate author W 91 ' 3e shown In conjunction with the first release of the films which will he made to theatres throughout the countrj Monday May 3. instead of the first episode of the ,lf!W ,V: r . lu consisting of two reels, 1111 additional entire reel of one thou 'sitnd et will be devoted to the wm ner of the c ontest, displaying his or her picture, environment and an inter esting human angle connected with the award of $10,000.00. The judges who have selected the $10,000.00 prize winner are Miss Mae Tinee, editor of the Right off the Keel page of the Chicago Tribune, J. it. Freu I er, first vice president of the Mutual Film Corporation and R. K. Nelils, Chicago manager of the Ameri can Film Manufacturing company. The scenarios came from every state in the union. Some of the best known authors in filmdom, as well as thou sands of unknown moving picture faus entered the contest. Assistant judges were kept busy for weeks reviewing the scenarios submitted and classify ing them for final inspection. The new serial will be produced by the American Film Manufacturing company in its studios at Santa Bar bara. California, and Chicago, Illinois. Mr. S. S. Hutchinson, president of the American Film company is now in California personally directing the sel ection of the cast and all the plans for the production of the serial. In addi tion to the stars of the American Film Manufacturing company, Mr. Hutchin son will procure some of the best known people in filmdom to appear icn this continued picture. The distribution of this gigantic ser ial will be under the personal direc tion of .1. R. Freuler with headquar ters in Chicago and New York and branch offices in every city of im portance. The American company will have the assistance of the Mutual 10 DAYS More and Jenkins Sale Closes More for You to Buy Bargains i I j ! I Everything thruout the store has a bargain price—the greatest values ever seen in Twin Falls. We mention a few of them here—come and see. Men's Work Shoes Ladies' Underwear Men's Suits $3.00 Men's Work Shoes $2.00 $3.50 Men's Work Shoes $2.35 $4.00 Men's Work Shoes $2.65 $5.00 Men's Work Shoes $3.85 $4.00 High Top boots, 10-in. $2.65 $6.00 High Top boots, 10-in. $4.00 $0.50 High Top boots, 12-in. $1.35 $0.00 High Top botts, 16-in. $4.00 $7.50 High Top boots, 16-in. $5.00 $1.25 Ladles' union suits $ .85 $1.50 Ladies' union suits $1.00 $1.76 Ladies' union suits $1.1# $2.00 Ladies' union suits $1.35 $2.60 Ladies' union suits $1.65 $3.00 Ladies' union suhh $2.00 Two-Piece Garments, u.ie-Tliird Off. $25.00 Suits for .$15.00 $1JL60 $12.50 $ «Art $12.50 Suits for .$ 7A0 $10,00 Suits for Plain Serges lire Selling at 1-3 Off. Men's Overcoats $25.00 Overcoats for.$15.00 $22.50 Overcoats for.$13.50 $- 0.00 Overcoats for.$12.50 $15.00 Overcoats for.$ 9.50 $12.50 Overcoats for.$ 7A0 $10.00 Overcoats for ......$ 6,00 Our Extremity is Your Oppor tunity to Profit. Boys' Suits $8.00 Boys' Suits for ...$5.15 $7A0 Boys' Suits for ...$1.85 $6.50 Boys' Suits for . ..$1.25 $5.00 Boys' Suits for ...$3.25 $1.00 Boys' Suits for .$2.45 $3,50 Boys' Suits for ...$2.15 $3.00 Boys' Suits for . ..$1.85 Boys' Overcoats $5.00 Boys' Overcoats for $3.25 $6.50 Boys' Overeoats for $4.25 $7.50 Boys 1 Overcoats for $4.85 $8.50 Boys' Overcoats for $5A0 $10.00 Boys' Overcoats for $6.00 Get the Boys an Extra Supply of Clothing Now. New Rain Coats $6.00 Cravanette Balnc'ts $4.50 $10.00 Cravanette Raiuc'ts $7.50 $12A0 Cravanette Itainc'ts $#.40 $15.00 English Gabardines $11.25 $20.00 English Gabardines $15.00 Famous Knppcnlielmer Brand Special Notice Our Clothing Stock Comprises the Famous "Society" and "Kup penhelmer" brands in the High Grade Clothing. And the Cele brated "Brownstone" in Cheaper Grades. Everything Guaranteed. $22AO Suits for $20.00 Suits for $15.00 Suits for $ 6.00 Table Linens Men's Dress Shoes $2.00 Table damask, yd . . .$1.45 $1.75 Table damask, yd . . .$1.35 $1.50 Table damask, yd . $1.15 $1.25 Table damask, yd . . .$ .95 $1.00 Table damask, yd . , .$ $ .75 Table damask, yd . . .$ $ .50 Table damask, yd . . .$ .3# $6.00 Table napkins, doz. $4.50 $5.50 Table napkins, doz $4.15 $5.00 Talde napkins, doz. $3.76 $4.50 Table, /napkins, doz. $3.35 $1.00 Tatde napkins, doz. $2.95 $3.50 Table napkins, doz. $2.65 $3.00 Table napkins, doz. $2.25 Mercerized Napkins, One-Fonrth off. Five dollar Packards, in all leathers and lasts. Your choice at sale price . $3.35 Four dollar Packards, in all leathers and lasts. Your choice .$2.65 half shoes, in all leathers and lasts. While .$2.35 I u sale price ... Three dollar and they last . Rubbers, Overshoes $5.00 Old Elm gum boots $3.45 $2.00 Men's Overshoes.$'.35 $2.50 Men's Overshoes. $1.65 $3.00 Men's Overshoes.$2,(Ml $3.50 Men's Overshoes.$2.35 $1.25 Ladies' Overshoes . . .$ .85 Ladies' Overshoes . . .$1.19 Women's Rubbers at $ .50 Misses' Rubbers at ..$ .45 $ .50 Children's Rubbers ..$ .35 $ .75 Youthls Rubbers at . .$ A0 $ .85 Boys' Rubbers at . . .$ .59 $1.00 Men's Rubbers .$ .70 Spring Curtains $1 $2.00 Curtains, pair .$1.35 $2.25 Curtains, pair .$1.50 $2.50 Curtains, pair .$1.65 $3.00 Curtains, pair ..... .$2,00 $3.50 Curtains, pair .$2.35 $4.00 Curtains, pair .$2.65 $4.50 Curtains, pair .$3.00 . $5.00 Curtains, pair $ $3210 Ladies Dress Shoes Sweaters, All Kinds Two dollar and a half Ladies' shoes, in kids, velours and gun metajs, sale price .$1.68 Three dollar ladies' Shoes, in kids, gun metals and velours, all at sale price Three dollar and a half Shoos, in patents, kids. Dolours and gun metals, price $3.00 Ladies' Sweaters ...$2.00 $3.50 ladies' Sweaters ...$2.35 $4.00 Ladies' Sweaters . . $2.70 $5.00 ladies' Sweaters ...$3.30 $6.00 Ladies' Sweaters . . .$4.<MI One Special Lot ...$.95 One Special Lot .$2.50 Cliildreu's Sweaters, One-tblrd $2.00 $2-15 Off. Prices for 10 Days Prices for 10 Days Men's and lio>"s' night gowns, one-third off. Ladies' night gowns, one-third Men's fancy Stetsons, one third off. Men's staple Stetsons, one fourth off. Boys' hats, all at a fourth off. Men's sweaters, one-third off. Child's sweater sets, half off. Ladies' corsets, one-fourth off. off. Men's underwear, one-third off Boys' underwear, one-third off. Men's work gloves, one-fourth : off. : P - Where Goods Are Being Sold Cheap VO# "The Cash Store"-Twin Falls Jenkins &. J Film Corporation's offices everywhere. Exhibitors independent of tbeir pro gram affiliations will be able to book up this new serial. Preliminary appli cations for bookings are now being received by the American Film Manu facturing company at its Chicago of fice, 6225 Broadway. Very truly yours, GUY F. LEE, Manager Syndicate Department. SNOW BENEFITS NORTHWEST Précipitation Past Ten Days Changes Crop Outlook. With another fall of snow the past week spreading a white mantle four to six inches deep over the valley and dale and two to three feet deep in the mountains, the outlook for bounteous harvests throughout the intermoiuitaln region this season has risen sev eral points. While the tardy winter precipitations are not as a rule so productive of plethoric late summer streams, yet they go a long way to ward slaking the great thirst of farm lands through the /parching months of August and July. The mountains are still a little short of holding back their normal supplies, but the gener al conditions right now are that Ida ho and surrounding states cannot pos sibly suffer from an unusual water shortage such as was presaged up to two or three weeks ago, when some ! of the old-timers really felt cause for alarm. During the year 1914, Utah and Idaho made records in the per acre yield of grain and potatoes. In fact, they led all the states traversed by the Union Pacific system. Idaho was first among the western states in wheat yield, and Utah second. Utah produced 420,000 bushels of corn, averaging 35 bushels to the acre; 7,275,000 bushels of wheat, av eraging 25 bushels to the acre; 13, 000,000 bushels of oats, averaging j 50 bushels to the acre; 2,800,000 bu shels ot potatoes, averaging 140 bu shels to the acre. Idaho produced 589,000 bushels of corn, averaging 31 bushels to the acre; 14,362,000 bushels of wheat, av eraging 26.2 bushels to the acre; 14, 608,000 bushels of oats, averaging 44 bushels to the acre; 5,270,000 bushels of potatoes, averaging 155 bushels to the acre.—Salt Lake Herald-Republi can. SAYS DUCK' ARE MENACE Ducks Are Helping Themselves to Big Feed. Since the coming of the closed sea son on ducks they have become quite independent and are doing just about as tney please in this county. Down at the fish hatchery at Springfield, where food is supplied to the trout, .he ducks are having a thoroughly good time eating the trout food, and i.l efforts to scare thépa away are futile. Dut at Moreland the Idaho Orchards company have been raising corn suc e sfully for the past five years and this year they had a large tract of peas in the same field with the corn. I large herd of hogs fed on the field peas until the corn got so it suited them better than the peas and then the hogs devoted their time to shucking the corn. In the course of the fall Mr. Augustine sold $1900 worth of hogs and left the rest of them to feast in the corn and peas according to their pleasure, and they are still doing it. There are also some thousands of wild ducks helping the hogs, and the ducks prefer the peas. Mr. Augustine can't keep them away, and according to law if he should hurt one or accidently roast it he might have to answer to the game department. If he files a bill for the value of the peas against the state or the county or city or the school hoard or the canal company they would probably lay it over until the next meeting. Mr. Augustine is preparing to plant 240 acres to corn next year, and a large tract to peas, so the trouble is not over.—Statesman Spraying Outfit«. A barrel sprayer will spray from five to ten acres af orchard and costs, complete, from $12 to $30. A bucket sprayer is useful for whitewashing or spraying a dozen trees or less; costs $3.50 to $8. The small hand-compressed air and knapsack outfits are used for spraying potatoes, nursery trees, berries and vineyards. They cost from $5 to $16. All sprayers should have brass work ing parts which are not injured by acids. Pruning Fruit Tree«. Some kinds of fruit trees and vines need to be pruned annually, while others may be but rarely and little pruned. Classified Advertisements ALL ADVERTISING UNDER THIS HEAD CASH IN ADVANCE FOR SALE FOR SALE—Automobile tires. Four new 30x3, guaranteed. Ford Bize, $8.00 each. J. H. Boyd, Murtaugh, Idaho. Feb. 12 pd. FOR SALE—Alfalfa, third cutting, one mile from city, or delivered. 801 Blue Lakes Blvd. Feb. 12 pd. FOR SALE—Cull potatoes for hog feed. 16 cents per sack. 1% miles east on car line. . Fout.s. Feb. 12-16 pd FOR SALE CROP PAYMENTS 80 acres improved, 1>4 miles from Wendell. This beats rentiug. H. L. Moody, Wendell, Idaho. Feb. 9-12-16-19 pd. FOR SALE—Good, young horse, city Feb. 9-12 FOR SALE!—Four or six room ho'use close in. L. M. Bailey, 351 Third aven ue east. FOR SALE—Gasoline in five gallon lots or more, 20 cents per gallon, cash. Jan 29 tf broke." DeWater Coal Co. Feb. 9-12-16-19 pd. Lind Automobile Co. FOR SA LE —Dicklow seed wheat, 5% miles northwest of Twin Falls. T. Feb. 2tf. S. Turnipseed. FOR SALE—Good, young, hearty team of mules, also one lighter team. Cash or good note. i. R. Darrow, Feb. 2 tf. phone 514-N1. FOR SALE—Young team, $300, Mag nus Larsen, Rock Creek, Idaho. Jan. 29 Feb. 2-5-9-12-16 FOR SALTS—Portable or stationary L5 hp. Fairbank-Morse gasoline en gine, thoroughly overhauled and as good as new, at a bargain. George F. Moore, route 2, Twin Falls. Jan. 15 Feb. 12 pd FOR SALE—Grade stallion, three fourths Percheron and one-fourth Clyde, weight 1900. Sure foal getter, good breeder, extra good work horse, age 6 years. W. E. Bush, R. F. D. No. 1, Filer. Jan. 8 tf. FOR SALH—Two room noqse and lot. $50.00 firet payment. See E. A. Moon, at shop near P. O. Jan. 8 tf Horse, buggy and harness for salë, will work single or double, gentle; buggy, almost new. 101 Washington avenue. Jan. 19 tf. WANTED WANTED—By man and wife, work on ranch. 636 4th avenue west. Feb. 12-16-19-23 pd. WANTED—A green female canary L. B. Sullivan, route 3, Twin Feb 9-12 pd GIRL WANTED—For general house work. Mrs. C. C. Bedford, 238, 8th Ave. E. Feb 2 tf bird. Falls. DRESS MAKING—535 4th Ave. E. May 6 tf WANTED—Position on ranch by man and wife. Can give references. Lester Fender, Hollister, Idaho. P. O. Box 3. Jan 29 Feb. 16 pd. FOR TRADE TO TRADE—Piano for horse. Hoosier New and Eecond Hand Store, Feb. 9-12 207 Shoshone St. FOR TRADE—City lot for automo bile qr stock. D. M. Reed. Feb. 9 Mar. 12 pd. FOB RENT Yodging HOUSE FOR RENT For rent—Furnished 15-room lodg ing house. Beet place in the city. Snap for right person. See M. M. Gaut, Sho Feb. 9 tf. dair Apts, FOR RENT Housekeeping apartment, rooms and electric kitchen, elegantly furnished. See M. M. Gaut, Shodair Apts. 'Two Feb. 9 tf. FOR RENT—Rooms, 253 3rd avenue Jan 19 tf north. Phone 326-J. FOR RENT—150 acres alfalfa, 130 Write or grain land, cash or shares, call Clover Leaf Farm, Burley, Idaho. Feb 5-9-12-16-19-23 LOST STRAYED—A blue mare, with blaz ed face, weight about 1000 pounds, roached mane, with saddle and bundle Address Clifford Eaton, Twin Feb 9-12 pd. on. Falls.