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TALK Kid Lace Shoes in Women's White with Ivory soles and heels. Hiz-inch tops, at $6.0«, Same leathers as above in Col onial Pumps, at $5.0«. May Day Shoes Sandals for Boys and Girls, We I are showing a very complete line of I these patent and kid leathers in I the Mary June styles. In sandles I for children we,are showing Black, I White and Tan Elk leathers. These priced 75c to $3.««. sire ^feVCKYTHli o T PS r— PERSONALS *4 —Phone 38— Lierman was up from Filer Sat ur\y. L, Ward was in the city from Buhl Friday. W. S. Samuels of Buhl, spent Friday in the city. Mrs. F. E. Calkins was a passenger to Buhl Friday. James Feeler spent Friday in the city on business. Mrs. J. T. Walters of Buhl, was in the city Saturday. W. H. Macauley went to Buhl on business, Friday. Miss Ruth Graybill was a passenger to Filer Saturday. Misses Smith and Stannard were in the city from Buhl Saturday. John L. Gray of Castletord, was in the city on business Friday. J. L. Longford of Rogerson, spent Friday and Saturday in Twin Falls.' MrSj/vVest of Rogerson, came in Sat urdiv/to spend Sunday with friends. jtrs. F. L. Ditfendarfer returned |BPFiday from a visit in Evanston, Wyo. E. B.McCorkle of Rogerson, was a visitor in this city Friday and Satur day. Ollie Cochran of Rogerson, came up Friday to remain over Sunday in this city. Dr. A. M. Wilton returned to Buhl Friday after transacting business in Twin Falls. \Mrs. Aldrich came in from Oakland, f., Saturday, to be present at the prrViyterian meeting Tuesday. Brice Averlll of Rogerson, was in the city Friday on his way to visit C friends in Curry for a few days. Mrs. George F. Sprague leaves this week for Virginia to visit her mother, who has been ill for some time. H. S. Atwood of Rockford, Ill., was in the city last week looking over the country with a view of locating. Dr. J. F. Shepherd returned Friday from a trip to American Falla where he delivered an address Thursday night. J. F. Delany, traveling traffic agent of the American Express company, was in Twin Falls Friday looking over business here. J. M. Hutchinson of Payette, was in the city Friday and Saturday renewing acquaintance with Frank Fields and J. Hanmy Pearson. ^(rpfieum Theatre TUESDAY AND WEDNESDAY Herbert and Denzel Comedy Acrobats and Knock About Comedians. Dennis and Stark Colored Entertainers—the Dark town Reporters. Comedy and Music. FOTO PLAYS THE POWERS OF PUBLICITY Two-Part Drama. THE SWITCHMAN'S STORY ( R THE HAZARDS OF HELEN A Thrilling Adventure. THIS WAY OUT A Vima Farce Comedy. ■ograms of Entertaining Va " Always Your Money's Worth. ! [, 'ty. *nJ'i C 'n Ma f auley was a business visl-! day Burley last Thursday ! and Frl Mrs. James Ellis of Twin Falls spent; Sunday in Burley with her hus band.—Burley Advocate. Mr® J. Lamme of this city, is ini Hot Lake. Oregon, where he is treatment at the sanitarium. Mrs. Harry March of Seattle, arrived in this city Sunday to visit her par ents, Mr. and Mrs. W. D. Southworth. Attorneys A. M. Bowen, George Her nott and J, H. Wise, left Tuesday morning for Chicago on legal busi ness. I : taking Mrs. Minnie Hudson of Twin Falls, is visiting with her sister, Mrs. Wm. Wauchope, having arrived in Rupert on Sunday last.—Rupert Record. Albert Galloway and family of Pur cell, Okla., and B. C. Ringgold and family of Ordway, in the same state, came to Twin Falls Friday to make their home. Mrs. D. W. Brunk and daughter, Mrs. H. Ball, will leave on the Wed nesday morning train for Fort Rock, Oregon, where they will visit with Mrs. Brunk's son. Dr. Edwin Lowell Robinson, home opathic physician and specialist, who, with his family arrived recently from New York, will engage in a general practice in this city. He has offices at his residence, 928 Main avenue north. j LOCAL BREVITIES i —Phone 88— Born—To Mr. and Mrs. Clyde New land on Sunday, April 3rd, a daughter. Meeting of Guild—The Guild of Episcopal church will meet Thursday at the rectory. The election of of ficers will take place at this meeting. Meeting of Royal Neighbor»—The Royal Neighbors of America, will hold their regular meeting at I. O. O. F. hall, Friday evening, May Bth, at 8:00 o'clock p. m. Visiting members wel come. Pioneer Club to Meet—The Ladies' Pioneer club of Kimberly will meet May 11th with Mrs. Harry Wilson. The officers request that members who have cars and are willing to accommo date others, meet at the drug store at 2:00 p. m. Says Shoshone The Best,—The fam ilies of the Pioneer-Record and city marshall visited the Shoshone and Twin falls last Sunday, making one hundred and twenty miles in the "fliv ver" without accident or trouble. The entire bunch are of the opinion that Shoshone falls has its neighbor beaten for scenic granduer.—Rupert Record. SIXTEEN E0REI6NERS WOULD BE CITIZENS Saturday W'as Last Day on Which Those Can Vote This Year Who Apply Successfully. The time has passed when those seeking admission under the law can file applications for citizenship papers and get them in time to vote this fall. Saturday was the last day on which this could be done. The following 15 foreigners have made application and will present their claims to Judge Babcock in due time: William Henry Thomas, Twin Falls, from Wales; Donald Moehead, Rogerson, from Scotland; Joseph Sy kora, Kimberly, from Austria; Jens Peter Nellson, Twin Falls, from Den mark; John Hogg, of Buhl, from Ire land; Paul Schnell, Rogerson, from Hungary; Jens Otto Hansen, Buhl, from Norway; Albert Tikker, Twin Falls, from the Netherlands; W. R. Leitch, Rogerson, from Canada; John Den Bosten, Twin Falls, from the Isaac Ites, Rogerson, Tikker. Buhl, Netherlands; from Holland; John from the Netherlands; Folkert Tikker, Filer, from the Netherlands; Marrius Vander Wall, Amsterdam, from the Netherlands; Henry Symes Wright, Twin Falls, from Ireland; Samuel Swanson, Buhl, from Sweden. SWEELEY'S CANDIDACY SEEMS TO BE PROMISIN u Twin Falls Man Gets Many Letters Congratulating Him For Seeking Attorney Generalship. "I received a number of very pleas ing letters this morning with refer ence to my candidacy which was an nounced late last week." said M. J. Sweeley, who has thrown his hat into the ring for Republican nomination for the position of attorney general of Idaho. Mr. Sweeley says that he regards the situation as promising, but realizes that the mutations of politics may result unexpectedly in all cases. Attorney General Joseph Peterson has finally decided to withdraw, which leaves the contest to Mr. Sweeley, C. D. Smith of Pocatello, and C. A. Sun derline of Burley. Mr. Sweeley was one of the earliest residents of the Twin Falls tract and was the first senator from this county to the Idaho legislature. His Repub lican friends point to his long resi dence and to his ability as a lawyer why he should receive the as reasons nomination of the party. YOU HAVE HEARD OF THE AR ROW ROCK DAM: SEE THE ONLY set of lantern slides ever made of this gigantic structure from the excavation to the completed structure. Illustrated lecture at Moose hall, Thursday even ing, May 4th, at 8:00 p. m. Free ad mission.—Adv. ALWAYS in the market foi good alfalfa bay, baled. John Fluke, Phone —AQV, 708-W. PRESBYTERIAN MISSION SOCIETY MEETS TODAY Much Important Business Comes Bc fore Organization—Adjourns To night. Called to order this morning by Mrs. George Bristol, who sounded the key note of the meeting, the sixth annual meeting of the Woman's Missionary society of the Twin Falls Presbytery, listened to the address of welcome by Mrs. Young of this city and the res ponse by Mrs. Merriweather of Buhl, and then got down to business. The reading of the minutes and the ap pointment of the committees was fol lowed by the reports of the corres ponding secretary, Mrs. Johnson ; the secretary of literature, Mrs. McClusky; the secretary for the young people, Mrs. Snyder, and the report of the treasurer. Mrs. Ford. The roll call of auxiliaries was followed by the ad dress of the meeting, by Mrs. Aldrich, I of Los Angeles, who spoke on "The New Relation to the Woman's Board of Home Missions." The devotional before the noon ad journment was by Mrs. Harvey. Luncheon was served in the church, after which a meeting of the executive committee was held, which is still in session at the time of going to press. The rest of the program for today is as follows; Meeting of executive committee. Devotional—Mrs. Shields. Better Equipment for Our Work— 1. Improved methods of work; 2. In creased knowledge—(a) Mission study, (b) the magazines, (c) literature of our boards. Our Duty to the Rising Generation— Mrs. Harvey. Reports of committees. Election of officers. Prayers for workers at home and abroad. Unfinished business. Closing hymn. Evening. Devotional—Mrs. McCorkle. Review of "King's Highway" McBride. Address—Mrs. Aldrich. ■Mrs. Offering. Hymn. Benediction. BALL FANS INVITED TO ATTEND MEETING Final Organization at Gathering at the Perrine Hotel Tomorrow Night, All the fans and fanettes are invited to be present at a meeting to be held tomorrow night at the Perrine hotel parlors for the purpose of taking the W'e have a few real bargains in farms. See us before yon buy. Plenty of money to loan on farm security. Get our prices before yon buy that home. Let us show you what we have in vacant lots. We can give yon the price on nearly every good lot that Is for sale in the town. Fire insurance and rentals. » Sanger Realty and Investment Co. 143 Main Avenue Ea^l final steps in the organization of the Twin Falls baseball team, which local admirers of the diamond say will take the pennant this year. Manager Chris tian of the new league, says that the other towns have up to the present time shown more activity than this city and on his return Monday from visiting outside towns reminded the rooters that the grand stand and the plays made therein do not win any games. Manager Kelly has been mak ing every effort to arouse enthusiasm since his selection and has suggested that the ""W'ts de use" spirit isn't what put Twin Falls on the map. The locals have in some Instances felt too cocksure and have not buckled down as hard and fast as they might, but they have been stirring during the last few days and a big turnout is ex pected tomorrow night. WILL GROW SUGAR BEET SEED IN IDAHO Preparations for the 600-acre tract of land in eastern Idaho by the Unit ed States Beet Seed company, which will grow beet seed there for beet sugar companies of the United States, has been started, and W. K. Winter halter, the seed expert in charge, will be planting seed within a short time. That the best mother seed in the world might be obtained for the com pany and its experiments, a high price was paid the Russian government for a supply, while large quantities have also been obtained from Germany. While the Utah-Idaho Sugar com pany has been raising sufficient seed for its own planting, other American sugar companies have been dependent upon the German supply. Mr. Winter halter expects to be able to produce all the seed needed in the United States within two years. After many experiments with soil and climate con ditions he selected the Idaho tract for planting purposes. The company will also grow seed in the Cache valley.— Salt Lake Herald-Republican. DR. F. C. BEEBE Dentist Central Building. Phone 426. The Theatres "HEARTS IN EXILE." At the Isis theatre Wednesday and Thursday evenings will be shown the play by Owen Davis, "Hearts In Exile," featuring Clara Kimball Young In addition to this five-part picture, a two-reel Charlie Chaplin comedy will be shown. The title of Charlie's pic ture is "Work," and is as funny as ever. The story of "Hearts in Exile," in brief, follows: Hope Ivanovna, the daughter of a Russian patriot, who died whll'st serv ing a term of imprisonment for pro mulgating doctrines of humanity and political freedom, has devoted her life to carrying on the work amongst the poorer classes. She is a girl of high moral charac ter, steadfast in her principles and un shakable In determination. Her hand is sought in marriage by two men, who although their stations in life are wide apart, are loyal friends: One, Paul Pavlow, is a poor student, and the other, Serge Palma is a wealthy scion of Russian aristo cracy. Hope accepts the latter in or der that her work will not be ham pered by lack of money. The chief of police, cruel, relentless and lesclvious lias met Hope, and at tracted by her beauty and virtue, de termines to posses her, and to this end has had her husband sentenced sent enced to fifteen years in Siberia and his friend to five years in East Russia, on false charges, Hope however, is proof against all his advances and makes a long jour ney to Siberia to join her husband in exile. After many months of travel, during which she suffers endless pri valions, she arrives, not to find her husband, but her lover, who is a spirit of wonderful self-sacrifice, actuated by bis high souled love for Hope and deep friendship for Serge, has ex changed sentences. The end of the,story is replete with thrills and heart throbs and in the role of Hope Ivanovna, Clara Kimball Young has a part in which her strong powers of characterization are demon strated and to which she gives a re markable and powerful interpretation. HOW THE TRIANGLE PICTURES ARE PRODUCED Thousand of dollars and many thou sands of people and unlimited re sources are behind the Triangle plays, which are being shown at the Or pheum theatre. The lay person hardly appreciates the work necessary in turning out each production, and the amount of mental energy consumed besides actual dollars and cents. From the scenario to the screen each play goes through six different stages of development, in the Griffith, Ince and Sennett studios. 1. The first stage includes the work of preparing the manuscript for pro duction—the laying out of the scenes and casting. 2. The second period is that of technical construction of the play which also includes the work of mak ing sets and collating of properties. 3. The next step is the finding of locations. This also is work that re quires discriminative skill. 4. The next step is rehearsing. 6. The photographing of the scenes. It is as important to get a good photo grapher as it is good actors or direc tors. A camera man once took a fire scene without removing the cap from his lens. It was the last scene he ever took. 6. The editing and assembling of the negative and first prints are the last and most important details of film making. It should be understood that in taking pictures scenes are not tak en in consecutive order. In other words, the hero may marry a girl be fore he even meets her. Scenes are taken according to convenience. For instance, all scenes staged in a dining room, whether or not they follow each other consecutively in the story, are taken at one time. In editing a film in order to get it down to a required length often thousands of feet have to be eliminated. After the first negative is made any number of prints such as is projected here can be circulated. The number of prints in circulation usually de pends on the popularity of the picture and the demand of the theatre owners. A production like "Peggy" played in 100 different theatres in 100 different places for four consecutive weeks. While this production cost $200,000, the average Triangle play which you see here every week represents an in vestment of $50,000. GETS DATES ON THE "BATTLE CRY OF PEACE" Manager Nagel of the Isis theatre, has made arrangements for the "Bat tle Cry of Peace" to be shown at the Isis theatre four evenings, commenc ing May 16th. These pictures are said to be on par, if not better, than The t* ©n J 't . r * * * .* \ 4 "ggl V" * 4 % fc»g ♦ if HEARTS (N EXILE S3 j&i] ■ I L-rVj; 5 I m (O UzaSSSfiSBSB t CLARA KIMBALL YOUNG IN Hearts In Exile ii From the Play of the Same Name, in Five Acts. I AND * ANOTHER CHAPLIN COMEDY 4 * i * HI" + ■ C* l • t WORK / * 4 I I * * I *V 2-REELS Wednesday and Thursday ISIS TH EATRE + t * * * * rr. Birth of a Nation, shown in Twin Falls INFORMAL TO BE recently.____ GIVEN BY ALUMNI ODD FELLOWS CELEBRATE. Te Odd Fellows' celebration of the ninety-seventh anniversary founding of the order which was held on April 26, proved an enjoyable af fair. Rev. A. Stewart of Kimberly, who was to have spoken, was ill and the anniversary talk was made by Grand Junior Warden Sweiger. The rest of the program, as published in THE TIMES, was carried out, and in addition a musical selection was play ed by Miss Summers and two readings by M. H. Pape. CLUB WOMEN TV ILL GO TO CONVENTION IN SPECIAL TRAIN Arrangements have been made for a special train to convey the club wo men of the west to the General Fed eration of Women's clubs' biennial convention at New York. The conven tion, which begins May 25th, will con tinue for ten days and about fifteen thousand delegates will be in attend ance. A western woman has been en dorsed for the presidency and for this reason the women of the west are par ticularly interested in this meeting. The coast delegates will start on May 17, and will be joined by the dele gates from Idaho and the northwest, at Green River, Wyoming, May 18, at which time they will board the special for Chicago. May 20th they will arrive in Chicago where they will be enter tained by the club women of that city during the day. The route from Chi cago to New Y'ork is optional with the delegates. of the p Real Estate Bargains HOME—6 rooms ami bath, heating plant, garage, large lot. $3200. MAIN STREET LOTS—One block from postoffice, $1250.00 each. FINE HOME—-North part of city, cheap. See this. ONE ACRE—One-half mile from city, in trees and clover, $500.00 ; terms. 15 ACRES —% mile from city, $215 per acre; terms. 4 ACRES—% mile from city, fine location, $350.00 per acre. 40 ACRES—2 miles Filer, 30 acres clover, small family orchard, good improvements, $150.00 per acre; terms. Hill & Taylor J I*. The members of the Alumni associa tion of the Twin Falls high school, will participate in a get-together party in the high school auditorium the evening of May 6th, at which, time the present alumni members will welcome into the association over 150 new members, graduates of the classes of '15 and '16. The affair will be in the nature of a hard times party and for mal dress will not be tolerated. All members of the classes from 1908 to 1916, Inclusive, are cordially Invited to be present as they are as sured of an exceptionally good time by those who in charge of the en tertainment. No pains have been spared in the preparation of an unus ually clever program. The annual election of officers for the ensuing year will take place the evening of May 9th. In order that the association may become more active in the civic and intellectual interests of the high school it is asked that all members be present at the election. REPORTED STRIKE ON OPHIR PROPERTY AT ROCKY BAB Word has been received in this city that what is likely to prove a good strike has been made in the Ophlr gold mining claim at Rocky Bar, in Elmore county, which is owned by E M. Wolfe and C. E. Holderman of this county, and E. C. Towne of Elmore county. Asked with reference to the matter, Mr. Wolfe said that he had nothing to say.