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The 1* Falls Its
1 I Twice-A-Week Published Tuesdays and Thursdays by the XLMES PRINTING Jt PUBLISHING COMPANY, Ltd. C. L. LONGLEY, General Manager »2.00 PER YEAR IN ADVANCE Notice—Discontinuance: Many sub scribers prefer not to have their subscriptions interrupted in case they fall to remit before expiration. Not withstanding this. Is Is not assumed that continuous service is desired; still, subscribers a. a expected to no tify us with reasonable promptness to stop it the paper is no longer de sired. (Entered at the Twin Falls postof fice as second class matter as a twice a-week publication, October 18. 1910-> SUNDAY CLOSING IN CHILI FOR TOE PEONS "Better Classes" Get Their Toddy But Great Common People Must Worry Along with Water. (United Press.) SANTIAGO, Chill, June 14.—''North American visitors here say they can't see that our Sunday anti.liquor law has the slightest effect,'' said a Santi ago police official. "It does have an effect however. It has just the ef fect we intended it to have.'' "That law was never Intended to keep the upper classes from getting Sunday drinks. It was intended to keep the peons from getting them. It works pretty satisfactorily. "According to the law all drinking places have to close at five o'clock Saturday afternoon and stay closed until 8 o'clock Monday morning. Of course all the really good bars pro vided themselves with club licenses. All you have to do is secure a mem bership in a few saloons, so to speak, and you can get as many drinks as you want on Sunday. The member ship Is thrown in with the first drink. But the low class bars can't get club licenses. They cost money and the authorities won't let such places have them anyway. "The peons can't afford to go to the good bars and they can't get into the others. True, they can take their toddies home Saturday, but if they do they get drunk in their own houses and when they are drunk enough their wives take their money away from them, saloons open Monday peons are sober and at work again. Americans don't under stand this system because they only to the expensive establishments, which are running as usual, "I don't know if the plan would work or not in the United States, where I understand the peons have a lot of political influence, hut its well adapted to Chili." 1 . By the time the cheap morning the North go MARKET REPORTS CORRECTED TO TIME OF GOING TO PRESS Twin Falls Market. .$3.00 . 2.60 . 2.60 .6c@ 7c . . . 6c@7 Vic . 1 3c @ 13 % c . 10c@llVic . . . . 9c @ 1 Oc .14c .12 Vic .35c .35c .38c Wheat . . . Oats . Barley . . . Cows .... Steers . . . Hogs ,... Lambs . . . Sheep Hens .... Roosters Eggs Butter . . . Butterfat . Yesterday's Eastern Markets. 13.—Hogs—Hulk, firstname.lastname@example.org; Chicago, June 14.90® 15.60: light, mixed, I4.email@example.com; heavy, 14.75® 14.7 5 @ 16.00 ; pigs, 15.85: rough. 10.25 @14.75. Cattle- Native beef cattle, 9.25® 13.75; Stockers and feeders, 7.40® and 10.25® 15.25. 6.25® heifers. 10.60; cows 11.85; calves. Sheep 8.60® 11.20; $7.50® 10.00; lambs, 10.00® Wethers, ewes, 15.25. Kansas City, Mo.. June 13.—Hogs —Bulk, 14.90 ® 15.65 ; heavy, 15.60 @15.75: packers and butchers, 15.20 @15.65; light, $1 4.65 ® 15.26; pigs, 13.50® 14.50. Cattle—Prime fed steers, 12.50® 13.50; dressed beef steers, 10.00® 12.25; western steers, 9.00® 13.40: cows, 6.50 @ 11.00 ; heifers, 8.50® 13.00; stockers and feeders, 7.75® 10.00: bulls, firstname.lastname@example.org; calves, 7.00 @13.00. email@example.com; wethers, Sheep — Lambs, 10 . 00 ® 12 . 00 ; yearlings. 9.00®11.00: ewes. 8.50®10.50. According to Dun's Review: Distinct signs of revival in distri butive trade have accompanied more seasonable temperatures, and the re covery in winter wheat has fortun ately continued. Present indications are for a materially larger yield than recently seemed likely, and this means much in a year when require ments are not only at the maximum, but are also especially pressing. While some other crops, and particu larly cotton, are backward in growth, the general position of agriculture more reassuring, and the brighter outlook reacts favorably on business sentiment. With the freer movement of merchandise in sections where the w-eather has improved, there is more hopeful feeling among mer chants, and strengthening of confid ence is the dominant note in reports from not a few quarters. Best re sults are not now- possible, however, and there is some sacrificing of pro fits through bargain offerings, while distribution of footwear has dimin ished to such an extent that consid erable machinery is idle. TIMES CONTEST PRIZES HAVE BEEN GIVEN OPT Votes CounM Saturday Night Hut Prizes Not All Distributes! Vntil Wednesday—Itesults Pleasing. The Times' contest closed Satur day night with the addition of 1452 subscribers to the Times' subscrip tion list. The votes were counted Saturday evening and the list pub lished in The Sunday Times with the statement that the prizes would be awarded Monday, with the Idea of publication in the Tuesday paper. Inasmuch as the contestants, in their order, were to choose and did not all get in until Wednesday, the publication of the list of prizes could not be made until tuday. The following is the list of prize winners, with votes and prizes award ed, as selected : Mrs. L. E. Chapin, 4,843,250, Max well auto. Rachel Ward, 1,760,800, Howard piano. C'orrine Taber, 1,750,050, Wash burn piano. Stella Perrine, 1,635,500, lavaleir. Lott Montgomery. 1,407,550, kit chen cabinet. Lambert E. Day, 1,314,900, $70 scholarship. Goldie Pealrs, 1,098,200, wrist watch. Elsie Dingman, 1,006,500, kitchen cabinet. Cleva McAllister, 995,700, brace let. Nina Hazard. 873,600, wrist watch. Frances Warner, 868,900, set sil ''Tiiür - Mrs. Charles James, 7 70,250, set silverware. venvare. $55 Mrs, Bert Sowles, 757,200, scholarship. Hazel White, 548,600. bracelet. Gladys Shepherd, 451,700, brace let. Clara Frost, 422,700, hat. Frances Langford. 321.000, hat. The contest has proven to he in every way a great success. All the contestants worked hard and with splendid results. Under the terms of the contest, each candidate was en titled to appoint a judge, but by com mon consent, at the time of opening up the ballot box a committee con sisting of Messrs. 10. N. Day, D. C. Graybill, L. 10. Chapin and George C. Stubbs was chosen, with J. E. Stubbs, secretary of the Twin Falls Commer cial club, as secretary. It required more than two hours to count the votes. PRINCESS HAIDER WILL GIVE ENTERTAINMENTS HERE if Ancient Royal Family of Lecture-Recital at Sunday Member Syria to Mold Methodist Church and Monday. It is not often that Twin Falls has the pleasure of entertaining a real Oriental prince the city today -Princess Rahme Haider, member of the ancient royal family of Syria, an author, a lecturer and a dramatist. There is one in a iP g W ■ i % 1 \ "V !.. f "i ' . t Princess Haider will give her uni que lecture-recital, "Under Syrian Stars," at the First Methodist church, ■Sunday evening. June 17, at 8:00 o'clock, depicting social and political conditions of her native land. Monday evening at t^ie same au ditorium at 8:15 o'clock. Princess Rahme will present the drama, "Noo man, the Leper," based on the old Biblical story. This has been writ ten by the princess herself and is giv en as only a native can, making Syria appear as a real place. It tells how the early Syrian people were turned from the worship of Baal to the wor ship of the God of Israel and the part the Hebrew captive. Marian, played in bringing about this great religious change. Worn out by her long series of lec tures and public appearances, the •rinccss is resting through this week, guest of Just-a-Mere Inn, definitely refusing opportunities to spoak. Sun day evening, preceding her address, she will tell why she loves and honors the Stars and Stripes. Miss Lucille Burgess, traveling companion of Princess Ralirne, will appear as Marian in the drama and wili present the Oriental music, Egyptian and Syrian, in both enter tainments. Several young ladies Twin Falls will assist in the drama, appearing in rich native costumes. There will be no charge of admis "ion at any of these entertainments, but a silver offering will be taken. a r IÇnull Items — - —-.* t (Times* Special Correspondence) W. A. Hurelle has been on the sick list the past week, but it is hoped he will soon be able for duty again. Miss Rutter returned home last week, after her college work at Bloomington. HI. We are glad to have her with us through the sum mer. Chas. Grieve has purchased a Ford and wants half the road from this time on. A nice little baby girl arrived at the Borner home Thursday evening. June 7. All doing nicely. Earl Murray has sold his place west of here and has moved to Filer for the present. Miss Helen Houston is at home for the summer vacation. This finished up her school year at the college of Idaho at Caldwell. Glad to have her with us again. Rev. H. L. Caldwell was attending Baptist association at Jerome last week and until Sunday. Among oth ers that attended one or more ses sions were Mr. and Mrs. L. L. Hal loway, H. E. Halloway, A. Halloway, Roy Wright and Mrs. H. L. Caldwell. A good time is reported. Rev. A. J. Kamman and wife were calling on Knull friends one evening last week. The family of A. O. Wilson will leave about June 14th in a car for a trip through the northwest and then to California for an indefinite time. They will be accompanied by Mr. and Mrs. William Miller in their seven-passenger Case. H. E. and L. L. Halloway loaded about the last car of hay for the sea son. It was bought by John Finke and w-ent to Rogerson parties. The families of Chas. Kevan, Wm. Montgomery and A. Fish left Satur day for a fishing trip to Wood river. They came back the first of the week and report a successful trip. Rev. Samuel Harris of Wendali. has decided to take up the work at the Pleasant View Presbyterian church for the coming year, Mr. and Mrs. Harris will arrive here about June 15 and settle in the new manse that has just been completed. Mr. Harris is an experienced man. Is one of the best men in Twin Falls pres bytery, and the church here is for tunate in securing such a pastor. We welcome them to our midst. He will preach every Sunday morning and evening. A cordial invitation is ex tended to all. A light frosl was reported in places last Monday morning, but no damage was done. A very interesting program is be ing prepared for children's day at the Knull Baptist church for Sunday night, June 17. All are invited. John, Charles and Will Grieve and their families were visitors at the parental home last Sunday. Marvin Milligan is engaged making improvements around the manse. The Baptist church is having a new coal of paint outside, and the same parties will tint and decorate the walls inside, a big improvement. A number of parties from town or ganized a local organization of the Red Cross at this place last Sunday afternoon. They reported very ur gent need of such work. All should help with their little mite. in The Theatres FLORENCE LuBADIE FEATURES IN "THE SCARLET LETTER' "The Scarlet Letter" is probably the most widely read American novel. It is a powerful story of old New England. "The Pillory" is said to be an equally powerful play of today in every way worthy of being released as a Pathe Gold Rooster play. It has a type we all know—a pow erful and wonderful character—the severe unforgiving "Christian" wom an who elects herself the rigid deputy of God depending upon quotations from the Bible to strengthen the dic tates of her own narrow judgment. There Is one like her In every com munity. The star is Florence LaBadle. The story opens in a little village and the action shifts to the Underworld of big city—striking scenes produced witli skill and strength. It ranges from the hovels of the poor to the mansions of the rich. the judge's wife were someone near to you. She is living life of atonement. She is a good Yet, when her friends—even Suppose woman. her husband—learn of her one mis take, they shun her as though she were a leper. Every one in the audience will ask himself that question. In this world it seems that people can do anything as long as they "get away with it." Should they he caught, hypocrites, who o:i the sly do worse than they, draw their skirts aside and hurry Would you? past them. This is the big theme of the picture. against tirade The houVekeepeir's the other woman places her in a social Pillory, more terrible than the of old which imprisoned the victim in the market place as a target for the jeers of the multitude and even missiles hurled with the violent rage of intolerance. Shown at the Orpheum theatre two days, Thursday and Friday of this excellent acts of vaude one week, two ville makes this program well worth seeing. CALIFORNIA FURNISHES REAL SNOW FOR FILM Vivian Martin, who is to be sjen, supported by Jack Plckford In Lasky-Paramount production of "The Girl at Home" at the Idaho theatre Friday and Saturday, points with pride to the fact that real snow used during picture. This doesn't seem to be an astounding statement unless one Is familiar with conditions in Southern California where the production was photographed. There is no snow near the studio so director Marshall Nellan dispatched an automobile truck some fifty miles into the mountains to securt some. The truck was so equipped that the snow could be pro tected from the sun while traveling across the valley. The first truck load was secured and the driver was dashing madly for the studio in the hopes that at least some of his prec ious load would reach its destina tion in a more or less solid form, when he hit a rut and broke an axle, and before it could be repaired, his load of snow had vanished into shim mering puddles by the roadside. He went back, secured another load and then made the trip at night. Early the next morning the company was called and the scenes requiring the snow were photographed, rumored around the studio that there was some snow on the lot, the ven turesome spirits descended upon it and indulged in a snow ball battle until there was no snow left. pome »tcenes in the When it was ROSE FESTIVAL OPENED TO-DAY IN PORTLAND, ORE. Everything Patriotic in Character Statue of liiberty Feature of Decora tion. (United Press) PORTLAND, Ore., June 14.—The an nual Rose Festival was formally open ed last night when President Wilson, at the White House in Washington, presses an electric* button turning on thousands of electric lights at the festival center in Portland, 4000 miles distant. In keeping with the spirit of the times, the festival which closes Fri day, is in the form of a huge patrio tic demonstration. Civic, business and patriotic organ Northwest izations from numerous orn cities are represented by march ing clubs for the various parades. In the court of patriotism, sur rounded by a lavish display of roses, stands a large replica of the statue of liberty, made entirely of flowers. A patriotic pageant, in which the growth of' human liberty from the granting of the magna Charta to the present is symbolized, is but one of many interesting features of the fes tival. BATTLESHIP IN NEW YORK PARK HELPS GET RECRUITS NEW YORK—Vacation time visit oih to New York city this summer find a new point of interest on Broad At the corner of Fourteenth street in Union Square in one of the busiest sections of all Manhattan there has been placed a perfect re plica of a modern dreadnaught. It has been constructed in the center of the park and looks all the world as if it had just arrived in port. The ship which has been named the "Recruit" was built through the efforts of Mayor Mitchell's defense committee and the contributions of patriotic citizens. On appropriate and imposing launching ceremonies it was turned over by Mayor Mitchell to Admiral Usher for the use of the navy recruits. The ship is manned by 30 seamen from the training station at Newport, R. I., and is in command of officers of the navy. It is being used exclusively for recruiting and events that will stimulate enlisting. All day long speeches are made to the crowd of onlookers while on the main deck men are given information, and after qualifying, are passed on to the ex amining surgeons who have offices aboard. The turrets are mounted with guns of wood that are very for midable looking while the fighting masts and several genuine machine guns add to the realism. The bridge is equipped with searchlights, signals, semaphores which are worked every night. The complete routine of the ship life is carried out and throughout the day and night the "Recruit" is way. Memorial Day with Qu; ji/f y* QUA! Y; FOR MORE EGGS USE Anchor Chicken Feed tt 99 RHONE 23 1 /oaj I I; I Pi» I'.T l —delightful to serve —delicious to taste —and always ready when unexpected callers drop in. |V . r n,i . JiM ipi n II Î "il mil •A* sa >/ u m c 'r / -V W/'Y r ||% ■ ' , 3 * V ? * ? r f /•i Y//U Ifj 'v 7 V, î i 1 A//y V ll m \ A non-intozk.tin" pure food beverage that tastes * like something else—but isn't. A delicious drink for all—for old and young. Serve with meals or be tween meals. N-'-iSSS 1 I »fr C~/7*0 J mu* is Twin Falls Vinegar & Cider Co., Distributors A) 'S Another Smashing Big Show Orpheum Theatre THURSDAY—FRIDAY—SATURDAY HIPPODROME CIRCUIT VAUDEVILLE ACTS—MIGHTY HARD TO BEAT 2 2 THE THREE FALCONS COMEDY ACT—A MIXTURE OF MANY THINGS SCHUSTER THE WIZZARD ACCORDEONIST—TWO SEASONS OVER THE ORPHEUM CIRCUIT—FEATURED FROM COAST TO COAST s FOTO PLAYS FLORENCE LA BADIE Star of the ' ' Million Dollar Mystery " in a 5-part play entitled * yy The Pillory a It's a powerful drama of intollerance. A mother fighting for justice at the hands of society for her child THIS SPECIAL FEATURE SHOWN THURSDAY AND FRIDAY—COMPLETE CHANGE OF PICTURES SATURDAY WITH SAME ACTS ALWAYS A GOOD VARIETY—ALWAYS YOUR MONEY'S WORTH—MATINEE EVERY DAY—EVENINGS, 7:15; CONTINUOUS TILL 11:00 COMING MONDAY—ONE DAY ONLY THE BIG PRODUCTION ENTITLED The Snarl yy u STARRING BESSIE BARRISCALE Beautiful story—Settings that charms the eye—Fascinating acting of Miss Barriscale in a dual role, playing two parts at one and the same time—A TRIANGLE PLAY- INTENSE —COLORFUL—DRAMATIC—ONE YOU DON'T WANT TO MISS. surrounded by a crowd of interested sun ounueu oy a « Tir T n«, a .i B Those millon men of V. J. Bryan s who were going to spring to arms be tore sunset must have failed to note that the sun has set some hundred times since the opportunity was offer iTfiQ r Vwrf the Fourth t 5 thelhstrlct Court of the Fourth Judicial District of the State of Idaho, in and for county of Twin Falls Benjamin F. Fletcher, plaintiff, . Mattie Fletcher, defendant. Alias Summons. The state of Idaho sends greetings; to Mattie Fletcher, the above named defendant: You are hereby summoned and re quired to appear in an action brought against, you by said plaintiff in the said District Court of the Fourth Ju dicial District of the State of Idaho in and for the County of Twin Falls watchers. ed. LEGAL PUBLICATIONS and to answer the complaint of the above named plaintiff filed therein, within twenty days (exclusive of the da Y of service) after the service on you of (.jjjg sumlnonS) serV ed within this Judlcial District, or if served elsewhere, within forty days This is an action brought for a de cree Q f divorce, dissolving the bonds of matrimony between the plaintiff and the defendant, and for such oth er relief as to the Court may seem ^ lust and equitable, as will more fully /• a PP ear from the complaint herein, n/ CQpy of whlch , 8 hereto attached and ' j ierew j(.j 1 8erved upon you And you ar0 jj ereby no tlfed, that If you fall to a p pear and answer Ba i d complaint as above required, the said plaintiff will apply to the court for t | ie re i ief sought, witness my hand and the seal of said Distrct Court this 14th day of ; j un e, A. D. 1917. j \ \ E. J. FINCH,, Clerk. By I. E. FINNEY, Deputy Longley & Walters, plaintiff. Idaho. attorneys for residing in Twin Falls, 6-14-21-28; 7-5-12-19.