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of No you you of the as to ent a —* mm mm a m ä m « * O 11 L LI A I* Il A W ■ I £411 I I U V a la wa ka a knU mm 1 1 ■ OTinnm DÄTDIftTin rr\inö \ I I K K M I « It I nil I I II- r r 11 I R r U I IIIIILU I fl I III W I IU I L V U I I $3 \ Ik m* % ■ fin - T/a ■ ' :>ii/#• Balls' \ Back ft Up Get behind the promise you've been making your self. Show yourself you've got the talent as well as the talk. This institution has room on its big sav ings ledgers for every little deposit you care to make. It's ready right now to enter your name as a customer for compound interest. Are you? i -, S TWIN FALLS BANK & TRUST COMPANY 'N I RITUALISTIC' PROGRAM WITH ADDED FEATURAES CREATED UNBOUNDED ENTHUSIASM ADDRESS OF REV. DICKINSON WAS MUCH APPLAUDED Miss Ada Ward From Red Cross Work at Front Made Hit of Evening and Stirred Audience to Tears and Laughter. As exalted Ruler H. E. Doiss said in his Introductory address last Thurs day evening, the Benevolent and Pro tective Order of Elks is a patriotic or ganization. If proof were needed— which it is not—reference need only be made to the "Flag Day ' service given by the Twin Falla lodge at the Layering. The gorgeous and artistic decora tion of the opera house and especially of the stage, was a marked feature. "Old Glory" dominated with the colors \ of both France and England happily ' displayed. Upon one side a Red Cross transparency gleamed, while liberty bonds were signalized upon the other. In the front center was a speaking portrait of President Wilson, flanked upon the right by that of George Washington, father of his country, and the left by its savior, Abraham y IK upon Lincoln. After a grand patriotic medley by the Twin Falls band, the lodge gave a beautiful and Impressive ritual ser Thls included an interesting vice. history of the flag, even going back to the earliest Colonial bunting, given by C, C. Siggins, and a stirring and elo quent address—"Elks tribute to the flag," which is published in full else C. Hazel, where herewith—by H. and an "Altar Service" that was ef both through speech and The musical numbers were It was fine to fective symbols. an added attraction. that great audience come to its feet when the rare voice of Mrs. Tay lor gave from a darkened stage, the opening notes of the "Star Spangled Banner;" and the audience just in sisted upon an encore from the male quartet well as that of the ladies. The former was "To Thee, O Country," given by Logan and Butler. Having no encore prepared they returned reluctantly, Mesdames see Messrs Cutting, Batley, but they had to come. Cowling, Gray, Bell and Bracken, who rendered "No Flag Like Our Own," evidently had more confidence and re sponded promptly to an equally voci ferous encore. Rev. John Hallowell Dickinson, of Pocatello, was then introduced for the address of the occasion. The forensic reputation of this gentleman had pre ceded him; but however high it may have been, he transcended rather than fell below it. Delivered with a fire and fervor known only to who speaks from the heart as well as the head, his address was replete with striking historic reference and patriotic stimulation. Again and again he was stopped by prolonged applause specially after his eulogy of Presi dent Lincoln, his apostrophe to the flag and his concluding declaration that as our forefathers once fought for and won the freedom of the seas, their sons, in the name and cause him now of liberty and justice, would purge them of every menace. It was here that the chairman committee, Mr. C. the program Thomas, introduced the surprise fea ture of the evening. Stepping on the stage from the front, he announced that Miss Ada Ward, a young lady, well known to English audiences and recently from the battle line ▼ery In France, who for the night is in city enroute,, had consented to speak for the Red Cross, as she had been doing in Canada and elsewhere In lUnited States. Miss Ward—a slender bundle of nervous vitality, came to the front and for nearly an hour kept ,the audience either upon the verge of tears or of hysterical laughter. There is little use trying to follow or quote her—She began by describing the original Invasion of her home In London by the thousands on thous ands of Belgian refugees—homeless, impoverished, miserable and distract ed. Then she took her hearers to" the battle lines in France and gave such graphic pictures of the scenes, the Bufferings and the needs; and of the work of the Red Cross in succor and relief, as could hardly be Imagined without having been heard. A new text was found when in the audience a baby cried or a dog barked, and was wonderfully exploited. "Why," she said, "those poor wounded chaps that crowd the hospitals over there would just give anything to hear a baby cry like that! Let me tell you something: A fine young English soldier was des perately wounded and called for his wife. A wire was sent for her. She had a rough channel passage and by rail across France to the front; and, after reaching the hospital their boy was born before she could be taken to her husband's bedside. Just think of it! In an army hospital, without the slightest preparation or a rag of clothing! But he was hailed as a prince; and when the situation be came known, the Tommies would ex claim, 'Say, Nurse, can't you bring the kid around so we can see him?' 'No? Well, make him cry then, so we can hear him.' " >■ But no written description can do justice to the Holiness of her wit, nor the impassioned ardor with which she plead for aid in the good work from Americans whose shibboleth is "Lib erty." J SOCIETY NOTES ! 4 By Margaret Mason, There was a Ittle girl And she hadn't any curl Her hair was lank and straight and simply horrid. She saved up her pay Had a lasting wave one day And now it curls all round her fore head. NEW YORK, June 15.—If you want to be a belle of the bounding billow you'd better get busy and see the gink who puts the kink in the flowing tresses. Ocean waves and permanent waves certainly do fine team work and there is nothing like the Joy of a woman who sees the water and her hair ripple at one and the same time. I remember getting my first hand hearing of a permanent wave (and I use the verb hearing advisably, since this permanent wave seemed ail sound wave to me in a St. Paul beauty par lor when my nymph of the shampoo explained to me the meaning of the muffled shrieks coming from a rear room. A patron was having a per manent wave she said and it was an extremely painful ordeal that lasted from five to six hours. My how times have changed. Now you can get a perfectly good lasting wave in three hours and the victim no longer shrieks—she just moans gent iy. It, certalnlv is worth suffering for when you emerge from the torture chair and your tresses are released from their electric colls of sizzling heat *o fall In natural colls of undulat 'rg heantv about vour pain furrowed brow And to think they will continue to coil for six long months, no matter how manv days It rains or how many baths yon indulge in. tub or ocean, or how manv strokes of the brush yon treat, them to every night. Off wjth the curling irons or the frisseur, with the binding bonds of the curling naners, and beauty's heiress. Of course It Is true that besides the oain one »Iso has to run a little risk or two If perchance your hair should be too dry to take the natural wave At last von are a free woman all break off close to the roots. Again Instead of the undulating wave your heart's desire your lr»ad may emerge kinky as a Senagambian. These little contretemps are of course the fault of your own peculiar hair cells. one could ever be narrow-minded enough to lay them against god or goddes or your harrowing fate. Just think if it turns out all right may even go in the movies. If you know how to vamp a little that's all need if your hair's curley. Per manent wave is a moving picture. hero's or shero's middle name. Yes course, Gladys, you guileless thing, movie Adonises fall for it as well the Venuses. You never for a min thought Nature was lavish with curls as the heroes of the screen seem register did you? For the stars of screen, male or female, a perman wave means a permanent job. Such marked characteristic is it of movie heads that it might fittingly be dub bed a reel wave in lieu of a real one. film favorite can afford to be with out one. During the month of May in New York we had just three days of sun shine. Consequently all the girls who have been saving up for a rainy day are now broke. After the third day of downpour they promptly invested all their savings in a permanent wave and are now rich in ringlets though poor in purse. It has been great_ weather for gardens and permanent' wave emporiums. Indeed it is true that the summer girl's fate hangs by a hair. If it is a straight hair she'll probably lose for ever the susceptible young millionaire when he sees her at the yacht club dance with her coiffure straggling down in wisps. If it is a curley one she'll undoubtedly be unable to lift her diamond burden engagement finger without assistance before the months out. In the golden days the straight haired girl had no alteration. She bad to grit her teeth and see her matri monial chances become as straggling and wispy as her tresses? Now how ever all she has to do is grit her teeth and have a wave seared In for six months and that's time enough to land AS a boon to womankind the vacuum cleaner, the electric sewing machine, the fireless cooker, the washing ma chine and the bread mixer are mere piker inventions compared to the per manent wave. Dong may she wave. There's but a hair divides the false and true If it be curled or straight is op to you. CHAMBERS FLYING HIGH IN THE AVIATION CAMP Brevet Corporal Writes To Twin Falls Friends—Plan Formed Here To Treat Him to Card Shower. The following letter published here under was received last week in this city from Harry A Chambers, now with the signal corps of the aviation service at Omaha, Neb. The name of the person addressed is omitted with some other non-essential details: Signal Corps, Aviation Service, Omaha, Nebr. Dear Dad: Received all three of your letters today. It sure seems good to hear from home and Twin Fails is home to many of us fellows in this aviation service. Your sound advice has brought fruits, and I am now an act ing corporal. Ain't that great? When I first came here things looked mighty blue, but the color is gradu ally changing to a more cheerful hue. The report of my being shot was partially true, but greatly magnified. Was shot at while standing guard, the bullet hitting and glancing off my rifle - struck me in the leg. Now there Is hardly a mark left. Company A is the crack company here and we are training intensive ly. It is composed of 91 men. Today about 16 of them will go up 2000 feet in a "captive balloon," training for ob servers. Richards and I have been up many times and are far advanced in this kind of work. By the way LeHoy B. Richards, is my "bunkie" and is from Twin Falls. Worked in Dr. Aaron's garage. He is a crack mechanic and a prince of a good fel low. Thought you might know him. Give my kindest remembrances to all my friends. HARRY A. CHAMBERS. N. B.—Say while I think of it— don't embarrass me by addressing let ters CORPORAL H. A. Chambers. This Twin Falls bunch would never quit ragging me. Just wait until am a real corporal. I'll sure step on their tails. v The above is a letter received from one of the Twin Falls boys who in the aviation training camp. His many friends are organizing a postal card shower and they are anxious impress on all who are to write Chambers that the word CORPORAL must be a prominent part of the ad dress. of I the an COM. VAN DE CARR » ■ * * no 1 , for yon of the risk it fi ». ? M m uEuuu Among the promising young officers of the American navy Is Commander J. C. Van de Carr, in command of marine division 6. (O 6 ) Twin Falls Business Directory These firms listed below believe in advertising; and that adver tising produces the volume of business which makes up for real economy and lowers the cost of doing business, and ena bles consistently low prices for first quality stock. THE TIME'S HANDY GUIDE r 1 » SS$$'si GLASS 1 saved by doing your shopping at Hart's OF ALL SIZES CARRIED IN STOCK —BY— i ♦ 1 Hart's Department Store ■ E. A. Moon PHONE 21 Phone 29 126 Main Ave N. 301 MAIN AVE. W. -4 t. * For The Best In Printing Place Your Order With The Times Bigger Better Loaves of Bread t t CLOVER LEAF DAIRY was the first to install modern milking machinery V, W. Scribner i r ROYAL BAKFRY If you have lost any valuable ar ticle do not give up hope of recovering it. Advertise in the TIMES and It will be returned to you. Phone 227 120 2nd E. «•4 -t REALLY GOOD CAKES are the rule—not the exception at the Twin Falls Bakery, 132 Shoshone West, Phone 54 * t > ■» a. FOR MORE EGGS USE Anchor Chicken u CH h Y > QUi y* I is to to Feed jy / PHONE 50 & LUMBER Mm ï 4 COAL iDieu- .nai J. H. McNICHOLS & CO. PHONE 200 I ransfer & Garbage Hauled at Reasonable Prices Fresh Strawberry Shortcake Sundae 20c Just a ray of sunshine smothered in fresh strawberries—a cone of our delicious ice cream on top and a crown of whipped cream and cherries—Sounds good, doesn't it? at VARNEY'S 139 Main Wes'! Twin Falls, Idaho.