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The Twice-a-week Twin Falls times. (Twin Falls, Idaho) 1916-1918, June 14, 1917, Image 8

Image and text provided by Idaho State Historical Society

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn89055261/1917-06-14/ed-1/seq-8/

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TWIN FALLS DOES WELL
IN THE STATE SHOOT
Dennis Holohan won the
White won
| a
nnety-four, while C. A.
Bailey. E. C. Grice, H. R. Scckel, E. I
C. Bertenshaw and Ed Fitzgerald tied
for third place, while in the shootoff, |
Bailey won the third place, with the
others standing in the order named
above. Ned McCracken won the in-i
dividual
Dennis Holohan.
N. K. McCracken Gets Individual, L.
T. Wright Statesman und E. M.
National Hotel Prize
Sweeley
Second Hay.
The Idaho State Sportsman's as
sociation closed its shoot here Tues
day evening and everyone went home
happy.
state championship shoot with a score
Ernest
of ninety-six.
second prize in the contest with
score of
trophy in a shootoff with
Dennis Holohan
won the Holohan medal in a shootoff
with L. T. Wright and E. M. Sweeley.
The Statesman trophy was won by L.
onaay
ONE DAY ONLY
The amazing picture which is in a class by itself. Five reels
of stirring interest, totally different from any other picture
you have ever seen.
Hell Mogan's
Girl
—You Hate her—You love her—You Doubt her—You con
demn her—You pity her
She's Wonderful
This is positively not the most elaborate, etc., feature
film in the world, but it is the most entertaining
SEE: San Francise» 's Earthquake, The Barbary Coast,
San Francisco Historical Fire, Old San Francisco, the Queen
of the Barbary Coast. When you hear others talking about
it. you'll regret, not having seen this pitcure "that's differ
(ent. ' '
SHOWN ONE DAY ONLY
U
CANINE REVIEW
99
The greatest animal act in the world—(Dircet form
The greatest animal act in the world—(Direct from
INTERESTING !
Hogs that arc almost human in their intelligence. They run
tricycles, dog-mobiles, wheel-barrows, cabs, skate-mobiles and
ride wheels backwards and forwards, using hind feet for ped
aling and fore feet for steering. They also do this with one
foot! It has taken nine years of patience, skill and money to
produce this wonderful exhibition of unsurpassed animal in
telligence and will take seven years to duplicate their equal.
—A FEATURE OX ANY BILL.
TEN DOGS WITH SPECIAL NOVEL AND
ATTRACTIVE SCENERY
MARVELOUS!
ORIGINAL !
Miss Marguerite Egbert
COMEDY SINGING ACT
COMING TUESDAY
Big Patriotic Feature For All Americans
''THE STAR SPANGLED BANNER"
A story of Marine Corps Life
IDAHO THEATRE
As Interest Rate Drops, Land Values Advance
Real Estate Bargains
$5000.00 will buy 40 acres, 4 1-4 miles of Kimberly; 23 acres
in wheat, 7 acres alfalfa, house, barn, and partly fenc
ed. Will sell on easy terms or take in house in town as
part payment.
$7200.00 will buy 80 acres ion Twin Falls tract. Will take a
small cash payment, good notes, or city property in on
purchase price.
$4800.00 will buy 320 acres south of Murtaugh, ideal land;
100 acres cleared, Milner canal company survey covers
this land.
$20,000.00 will buy fine 160 acres, mostly in wheat.
house, large barn, all fenced, with woven wire fenee.
all improved,
Would
6 room
$4000.00 will buy 25 acres near Twin Falls,
house, barn, chicken coop. etc., and fenced,
take in some city property on purchase price.
$3000.00 will buy an 8 acre tract—rtothing nicer. $1200 cash,
balance on easy terms, with interest at S per cent on
deferred payments. This is a snap.
$2000.00 will buy a 5 room house and lot. Well located, can
make small payment down and get easy terms on the
balance. Stop paying rent.
IS IT RENT THAT KEEPS YOU BROKE?
$ 800.00
$ 800.00 First Mortgages drawing interest at 8 per
$2000.00 cent, for sale on Twin Falls tract.
WE WRITE AND WOULD LIKE TO WRITE
YOUR INSURANCE
ACRE TRAI TS, MODERN HOMES. STOCK RANCHES OK
ANYTHING YOU WANT—WE RENT HOUSES
CALL OR WRITE
D. M. Denton Real Estate & Trust Co.
110 Main Avenue North
T. Wright. The National Hotel trophy
for the highest score was won by E.
M, Sweeley who got 114 birds out of
a total of 120 at twenty yards.
The following is the score of the
shooters for the entire shoot, pro
fessionals being marked with a star;
Cummings*. 287; Riter. 277; Sweeley,
268; Taylor. 264; Bertenshaw, 239; E.
Morris*, 237; L. T. Wright, 254; A.
G. Fisehr, 245; N. R. McCracken. 241;
Ernest White. 279; P. J. Holohan*.
290; E. C. Bentcrshaw, 274; Ed Pitz.
gerald, 270; Dennis J. Holohan, 268;
O. Holohan*, 247;
W. Miller, 236;
Bailey, 279;
283; Dresser, 255; M Miller. 242;
E. C. Grice, 274; J. E. Reed*, 260;
Heiller. 215; Seckel, one day, 132;
Wood, one day, 128.
McGanney*. 253;
DeKlotz, 249; C. A.
Doon, 244; Anderson*.
AUTO LIVERY
Anywhere, any time—Call
ERICKSON
Phone 303 or 585 J
CHAUTAUQUA PROGRAM FOR
WEEK BEGINNING JUNK 20
"The highest patriotism is the most
intelligent patriotism and the mental
training obtained In the Chautauqua
is one of the most effective means of
increasing intelligence," says a noted
authority. The Chautauqua here this
year has an unsurpassed list of great
intellects. Here is the list:
Program.
C. A. Rexroad, superintendent and
morning lecturer. Lecture subjects:
The Unafraid; Human Assets and
Liabilities: America's Preacher-Nov
elist; Dead or Alive.
Daily Schedule.
9:00 a.m.
Children's Hour
Morning Hour Lecture. .. 10:00 a.m.
Afternoon Concert
I Afternoon Lecture. 3:00 p.in.
Evening Concert
j Evening Lecture
i Morning Admission 25c, Children 16c
Please be on time.
2:30 p.m.
7;30 p.m.
8:15 p.m.
Wednesday Evening.
Opening exercises and announce
ments.
Entertainment, "The Australian
Manikins."
Popular lecture, "What America
Means to Me"—Arthur
Evans.
Walwyn
Thursday Morning.
Lecture—C. A. Rexroad.
Junior Chautauqua.
Thursday Afternoon.
Concert—The Devenny Festival
Quintet.
Lecture, "Adding Years to Your
Life"—Dr. Henry Smith Williams.
Thursday Evening.
Concert—The Davenney Festival
Quintet.
Illustrated Lecture by Chauncey
Hawkins. Wonderful pictures of the
North Woods by America's foremost
wild-game photographer.
Friday Morning.
Lecture—C. A. Rexroad.
Junior Chautauqua.
Friday Afternoon.
Smith-Spring-Holmea
Concert
company.
Lecture-Entertainment, "The Ju
venile Court in Action"—Judge Ro
land W. Baggott, juvenile judge of
Dayton, Ohio.
Friday Evening.
Concert
Smith-Spring
Grand
Holmes Co.
Saturday Morning.
Lecture—C. A. Rexroad.
Junior Chautauqua.
Saturday Afternoon.
Special music—Boston Light Opera
Co.
Community Lecture, "Watch Your
Step"—Dr. A. E. Turner.
Saturday Evening.
"Chimes of Normandie"—Boston
Light Opera Co. Setting a new record
In Chautauqua attractions. Delight
ful comic opera, full singing cast and
orchestra, twenty-four people.
Sunday Morning.
Usual services at all churches.
Sunday Afternoon.
Musical prelude
The Ongawa
company.
Lecture, "Are You Christian or
Only Religious?"—Lee Francis Ly
barger.
Vesper
All invited.
Sunday Evening.
Musical Prelude
The Ongawa
company.
Readings
Elias Day.
Monday Morning.
Lecture—C. A. Rexroad.
Junior Chautauqua.
Monday Afternoon.
Musical Arts Quartet.
Concert
Lecture, "The Mind of Germany"—
Dr. Frank Bohn.
Monday Evening.
Popular Concert — Musical Arts
Quartet.
Lecture, "Rebuilding the Temple"
—Montaville Flowers.
Tuesday Morning.
Lecture—C. A. Rexroad.
Junior Chautauqua.
Tuesday Afternoon.
"Polly of the Circus"—Annie Ther
ese Davault.
Pageant—Junior Chautauquans.
Tuesday Evening.
Grand Closing Concert
Goddard, bass-baritone, of the Chi
cago Grand Opera company,
world's greatest baritone. Assisting
artists. Ruth Ray. violinist; Robert
Yale Smith, pianist.
Tames
the
•'HELL ORGAN'S GIRL"
AT IDAHO ON MONDAY
The San Francisco earthquake and
fire has been used by Bluebird as sub
ject for photoplaying and the result
will be shown at the Idaho theatre on
Monday only, under the striking title
of "Hell Morgan's Girl."
Phillips will carry the stellar role,
with Lon Chaney and William Stow
ell leading her supporting company.
Eevents immediately preceding the
castastrophe are interwoven with a
gripping love story and the effective
ness of the sensational production
culminates in a graphic scene depict
ing the Presidio, with throngs of ref
ugees gathered from all parts of the
streken city where their needs might
be temporarily supplied. It is in this
scene that the climax of the love in
terest is reached and the "happy end
ing" to an excellent screen-drama Is
attained.
Dorothy
ENTENTE LEADERS Of
LOWLY SOCIAL ORIGIN
Lloyd-George, Former Premier Briand
Australian Premier Hughes and
General Smuts Were All Poor.
LONDON, June 14.—The lowly boy
hood of Premier Lloyd-George, sud
denly brought into contrast with his
achievements of middle life, has
caused the English people to scrutin
ize the early careers of other entente
leaders.
Ex-Premier Briand, of France,
was ascertained, was the son of a safe
owner at St. Nazaire. His first job
was that of a reporter for a labor
paper, so poorly paid that he had to |
decline a lecture invitation because he
had no shoes. The promoters wired
money enabling Briand to buy a pair
in time to deliver the lecture.
General Smuts, ex-rebel and now
a participant in the Empire Council
because of his victories over the Ger
mans in Africa, spent his boyhood
herding his father's sheep in Cape
Colony. Cater he attended an Eng
lish university, becoming a lawyer.
Premier, also rose from a lowly rank
Sir Sam Hughes, the Australian
Premier, also rose from a lowly rank
of life and narrowly missed participa
tion in the Empire Council.
COURT NOTES
The verdict for the plaintiff last
night in the case of Robert Rayl et ux
against Frank Caudle et ux, ended tire
jury cases for this term of court. This
•case involved the possession of a strip
of land between the properties of the
men about which there has been con
siderable dispute.
In the replevin suit brought by the
Utah Construction company against
W. H. Russell, there was a verdict for
the plaintiff restoring ten head of
cattle taken up by defendant.
In the case of Blanche Galloway
against. C. F. Carbaugh, an action for
unlawful detainer, the plaintiff was
given a verdict restoring the land in
litigation.
In the case of F. S. Marshall against
I. A. Herron, which was sent back for
retrial by the supreme court: the case
came on for trial by stipulation.
Judgment was entered for the plain
tiff for $1400.
LOTS OF WATER IN SALMON
Water is still going up in the Sal
man dam in spite of the fact that a
large head is being used for irriga
♦*-TV "?
A "-ain of .3 feet yesterday rais
ed the depth to 64.6 feet, or 133,500
acre feet. For the past week the av
erage raise has been .2 feet.
W. J. Jenkins of Jarbidge, whose
arm was broken in an auto acident
as he was returning from Twin Falls
last week is recovering in a local hos
pital.
Mrs, W. A. Minnick left last even
ing for Los Angeles to spend the sum
mer there as the guest of relatives.
Classified Advertisements
Received Too Late For
Classification.
FOR SALE!—40 acres good land, all
cleared 3-4 mile east of Hollister. Ad
dress Amanda Taylor, Hollister, Ida.
FOR SALE—Southbend Steel Mail
able range, almost new. Address Box
191 Twin Falls, Idaho.
FOR RENT—Two furnished rooms
420 Third
for light housekeeping,
avenue east.
LOST—Black pig weighing about 35
pounds. Return to W. E. Obeshaw,
Cleveland avenue, for reward.
Twin Falls County
Invites You
To Celebrate With Them
AT FILER. IDAHO
y
County Fair Grounds
Something Doing Every Minute
Good Time For All
SPEECHES AMUSEMENTS
Daily Balloon Ascensions
Southern Idaho Race Meet
3 Days—July 3-4-5—3 Days
The Filer Track is the Best in the Northwest—Horses from all
over the west have been training here for weeks awaiting
the opening of the Racing Season.
v
EVERYBODY COME
I
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PAULA BLACKTON'S
Country Life Series
ii
of motion picture productions for young folks, truly live up to
their creator's ideals. Their dedication speaks for itself for
they are dedicated
TO ALL LOVERS OF THINGS BEAUTIFUL
TO ALL WHO SEE LIFE 'S SUNSHINE
IN THE EYES OF LITTLE CHILDREN
AND THE ROMANCE OF NATURE
IN THE GROWING THINGS ABOUT US.
The Diary of a Puppy
SHOWN FRIDAY AND SATURDAY AFTERNOONS
This story in particular of Paula Blaekton's delightful
"Country Life Series,'' which is presented in one-feel entitled
"The Diary of a Puppy," is a wonderful mirth provoking ser
ies of scenes presenting the activities of a puppy—how he is
awakened for breakfast, eats his meals, romps with the children,
has encounters with cats, runs away from homo, investigates
the poultry yard, tears the wash from the line and generally
riots through one brief glory-day of existence. His adventures
actually have plot, situations, suspense with dramatic and
comedy moments galore, so that wonder is aroused how his
actions, and those of other animals; could be assembled to tell
such a connected story.
"All this took extreme patience." says Mrs. Blaekton, "to
say nothing of highest devotion to the effort. Knowledge and
tudy of puppy instinct only made it possible."
Young folks cun see these subjects every Friday and Sat
urday afternoon—Children can enjoy these pleasant stories,
on these afternoons for the taominal sum of five cents. Not
shown on the evening program.
-
Orpheum Theatre
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