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HEADED BV PROMINENT IDAHO MEN
I — I — Advantages of Idaho As a Place of Residence to be exploited By Development Association. «IVie Idaho Development Asso la- j Articles of in- ft in of in tion is now a fact, corporation were filed Sa u day with the Secretary or State in Loise t>y T. J. Humblrd of Sandpoint, Stanley Easton of Kellogg, W. S. Shearer of Lewiston, Frank F. Johnson ofBo se, H. G. Fuller of Ashton, S. E. Brady of Pocatello, Arthur n. Swim ot Twin Falls, R. E. Sh pherd ot Jerome, and LeGrand Yeung of Wei ser, who form the Board of Direct ors. Headquarters are established in Room 339 State Capitol at Boise. The Board of Directors has ap pointed Huntington Taylor of Coeur d'Alene, Ira E. High of Boise and O. A. Johanneson of Idaho Falls as a Board of Managers .to conduct direct ly the business of the association. Frank F. Johnson of Boise is chosen al a treasurer to handle the funds. The organization has back of the directors a board of active members of twenty-seven, chosen from all over the state, and back of these stand hundreds of bond holders,, and ex offici^ the whole state government. According to the articles of incor poration the object of the organiza tion is, "The development of the State of Idaho by the procurement of immigration, enlargement of the Interests of the state, the utilization of undeveloped resources of Idaho in co-opration with commercial, trade I or and civic bodies and tlie various | counties and towns and cities of the ; °f ! Btate." According to the same articles it j proposes to "Make photo rap ic sur-, ' veys of the state of Idaho, comp lej s full information -and pres nt lhe : f° same by means of pictures, books, literature, newspaper adver films; 'Ei tising, lectures and by other legiti mate methods to demonstrate the j be advantages of the State of Idaho to 1 immigrants, homeseekers, investors and tourists." The new corporation is authorized to procure funds necessary to this work and distribute the same, a non-profit corporation formed for solely public service to the Slate of Idaho and all its people. Actual work on the projected five years publicity campaign whereby 'it Is proposed to "Sell Idaho to Ame i ca," has been going on for the past three months, but with the filing of the articles of incorporation the movement ceased to b the undertak ing of a few patriotic Individuals, and passed into the control of a cor. It is I a poration composed of same of the most prominent and public spirited j ' men of the state. The association is incorporated ' for fifty years and sets up at the start a five year program for weld Ing Idaho together in a state-wide unity and development and carry i g on a nation-wide campaign of pub'.i-, city for the state. 1 with a The board of direct«- rs, membership of nine, will aeteriw«».: the policies and act as an .dviso y I board to the board of manage's. The board of manag rs, subject fo the supervision and direetton of the board of directors, will conduct the j active business of the as • clatu n and exercise direct control over the, staff In questions of policy and if -1 All monies to oe expended j will be passed on by the secretary. « director, board of managers and the nance. 'treasurer. The organization will work in close conjunction with the ! ■täte department of imigra ion, 'ab > r and stutlstice. under O. H. Barber. | commissioner. Dr. Freaer ck Vintng j Fisher has been made dlrecto-, th charge of the work of the staff. ! Mr. Fred E. Pond wll s'rve as of ficial photographer ana F. T. Kopke has been elected aecrtary. TMb staff, with the assistance <f such expert help as may be necessary in collecting and compiling material will carry on the photographic sur ; veys and prepare for the natlon-wtd e campaign. Two years of Intensive prepara tion of motion pictures, hand paint ed lantern slides, speakers compl «te data on all the resources and possl 'blllties of Idaho, then two years of a nation-wide campaign through "Am bassador.;" to twelve big centers of the United States, putting < n "Ida' o Day" in all the Important towns or America, throuh Chautauqua l?c ur ers from Idaho reaching thirty-five million people, through twelve hun dred national conventions and then by press publicity and "Missions ' ot of Idaho citizens to eastern points, followed In the Portland Exposition year of 1925 by one year of welcom ing to Idaho the untold thousands we have invited, make up the five year program now being inaugurated ! PRECAUTIONARY MEASURES - During the months of July and I — INFANTILE PARALYSIS AND j August and thus far in September ft this year. Infantile Paralysis has been epidemic in the states of Ore gon and Washington with numerous death resulting therefrom and also in cases that survive show paralysis of some muscles. As Washington, Oregon and Idaho are closely associated, it is only na tural that the disease should spread into this state. This Is borne out by the fact that numerous cases have been reported, mostly lif the North ern part of the state but some also in the central and Southern part. For this reason it is well for the people to know something about the disease, and especially the care of oersons afflicted with it. At present very little la known of •he causative agent, but it is sup posed to be due to some micro-organ ism, causing a general Infection first, later on localizing In the spin al cord where it atacks the nerve roots, causing paralysis of the mus cles suplied by these nerves. It is a well known fact that it is trans mitted from one person to another, but the manner ot transmission is not known. The disease starts in the same manner as any fever condition.may simulate ordinary intestinal infec tion which lasts for a day or two, I or perhaps only a short very few | hours, followed by paralysis, or loss ; °f sensation, in some part of the ! body. This may partly clear uo and clears nnen j some instances it ' lrel y s ' 8 of one or more groups of muscles : f° ! ' Other cases result in yarn'y lf there is a paralysis ot 'Ei p respiratory center , death re sults. The following precautions should j be taken in all cases of children 1 showing symptoms of fever disease, First; The sick child should be p«' to bed in a quiet darkened room i and a physi ian called to diagnosis! the case. In the meantime the bow-1 I elp should be cleaneo oui with a mild cathartic, the throat gargled with a warm salt water solution j one-half teaspoopful table salt to a glass of hot water. This should be done twice a day. All excretions from the body should be dlsenfected or burned, especially handkerchiefs. The patient should be kept as quiet as possible in order to protect the nervous system from becoming a focus of the infection If The i. ordinary case is diagnosed as "Infan'.Ue Va j ralysis," Rosenow's serum, which is ' obtained from the Mayo Clinic, may ' be used at this time, u8ed before the paralysis has de veloped and even when thus used, much must not be exp ct"<i ot a8 l' 8 value has not been dsfl determined, as yet. It must be This may 1 be obtained from ihe Department ot Public Welfare, Boise, Idaho free of charge, I 8e ' 8 in, the well children -hould be kept out of doors, but away fioni Public gatherings, j " on should be paid to their bowels Bnd their food. The mouth and throat, especially the teeth and ion -1 alls, should be well taken care of. j « ,imr n,ay ^ ,,t ' ven, 88 r) 0118 illness or death of your child. Help the Health authorities in Until the cold weather definitely Special aiion A little precaution taken at this ! preventing this disease from r coming epidemic in the state or | Idaho, ; t>e j ! PIPED WEED '-m-Wide Movement I» Set for November Seventh to Twelfth. Get in tho Movement. stronK di8cardlnK knickers. Just watch the hardened old city Every Four Corners has its Home Boiwn week now-a-days, but all the boys and girls who have wandered from the Township Center cannot get back to enjoy the loved sur roundings. ""TSpt all can subscribe to the old home town paper and thus keep well in touch with tne little spot they once called home. What joy to run over the school promotions and find that the tots of a few years ago are moving higher and higher in scholastic circles and eventually blossom forth as the "sweet girl graduates," or the clean codger open up hie home paper—It 'b th* first thing he picks up out ot Ms bunch ot mail--and what can he find there to interest him? Angu- McGugan's horse died yeterday ; Peter McGregor wll run for the county clerkship; Horace Jell hopes i to win the secretaryship of the H 111 - ! town agricultural sooiety; Lydia Munger has opened a millinery store n one side of the printing office. tirs. Brown lost her hano satchel in ! he butchery; Dr. Doland is attend ing Clara Brown who is down with a severe cold; Mrs. Plater broke her ankle and is in the county hospital Yet thogh he smiles at the old- time styles and expressions he en- joys it all ov -r and over agHin. for it takes his mind back home wheri- his wonderful boyhood days- happy days—were spent. FAULT IN CREAM SEPARATOR — Often Happent That Foreign Matter Lodges in Screw Causing Da. crease in the Flow. ) If the flow from the cream spout of the separator seems smaller than ordinarily. It usually pays lo Investi gate la spite of all precautions, It often happens that foreign matter | lodges In the cream screw thus chus ing part of the cream to be retained with I lie skim milk. A test of the sklmmilk will tell. [ About the time the sad-eyed house holder ceases emptying the pan under tile icebox be lias to begin carrying out the ashes from the furnace. i ■ PUBLIC SALE g i i will sell at Public-Auction on the John Stuart Homestead, two miles west of Fraser and four miles east of Greer, the Property Described Below, on j Thursday, Sept. 29,1921 LIVE STOCK bay horse, 9 years old, wt. 1450 1 gray mare 9 years old, wt. 1400 Gurnsey milk cow; 1 Poland China sow and 9 shoats; 4 dozen chickens 1 Farm Implements 1 1 eight foot Superior drill, 1 six foot disc, 1 two section harrow, 1 hack, 1 buggy, 1 three-inch Weber wagon, 1 hay rack, 1 grain box, 1 two shovel cultivator, 1 fourteen inch David Bradley walking plow, 1 sleigh. Household Goods, Etc. 1 kitchen range, 1 heater, 1 dining table, 6 dining chairs, 2 rocking chairs, 1 dresser, 1 commode, 3 bedsteads, 3 springs, 1 wool mattress, 1 library table, 1 Western Electric phone, 1 saddle, 1 set harness, 8 tons grain hay, 6 cords 16 inch wood and many other articles not mentioned here. j All Sums Under $20.00, Cash, given to October 1st, 1922, on approved notes bearing 10 per cent interest. TERMS OF SALE: Sums of $20.00 and over time will be SALE STARTS AT TEN FREE LUNCH AT NOON Charlie W. Mustoe, Owner A. J. HILL, Auctioneer C. H. EDE, Clerk ot ; - in (Continumed from page t) liquidated by the commissioner here under shall be as follows: The expenses of liquidation, including compensation of agents, employes and attorneys; 2. Debts due by the trust company as trustee or other fiduciary, or other claims, of like character. 1. bank or I 3. Debts due depositors, includ ing protest fees paid by them on valid eheeks presented after closing of the bank or trust company, pro rata; all deposits of public funds of or character (except actually placed on special de posit under statutes providing there every kind those for), including those of the United ) Stales, the state of Idaho, and every It ation of this state. county, district, municipality, polit ical* subdivision or public eorpor whether seeured 1 | or unsecured, or whether deposited in violation of law or otherwise, are included within the terms of this [ subdivision, and take the same pil .ority as dehts due any other de positor; anything in the statutes of 'ke state of Idaho to the contrary notwithstanding." Section Ten. Article 1 of the Unit ed States Constitution provides as follows: "No state shall enter into any to treaty, alliance or confederation: arant letters of marque or reprisal. | coin money; emit bills or credit; I make inything but gold and silver i coin a to,del in payment of debis, j pass any bill of ».minder or ex-post lacto law, or law impairing the oh ligation of contracts, or grant any title or nobility. 1 ' And Section 16. Article 1 of the Constitution of the Sta'e of Jdaeo I provides as follows; "Nn hill of attainder, ex-pist fac to law, or law Impairing the ohliga tion of contracts, shall passed." It Is the opinion of th- court that when the legislature ln 1!I21 attempt ed to change the contract which the , law had made between Fork highway district and the FI ever b the North ! delity State Bank by m iking them ; share pro rata with th - general j creditors instead of giving hem a prior lien upon all the assets of the bank, that It impaired the ohliga tion of a contract. The court could 1 not hold preme court of this state has held, i in both the Thuni case and the Bank I of Nampn ease that moneys so de- J otherwise, because the su posited are placed there upon special deposit. The court will sign proper papers. declaring the North Fork highway I district to have a preference in the! ' payment of their claim; and the ! attorneys of said district will prt pare such papers and present thei to me at Orofino for my Signatur«,; during the term commencing Sép- | tember 26th. I i j EDGAR C. STEELE, Judge ANNA 0. NILSON AND JAMES KIRKWOOD AT THEIR BEST • ! t in "The Luck of the Irish," the film version of Harold MaeGrath'a novel. which comes to the Rex Theatre next Monday, Tuesday and I Wednesday, Allan Dwan has pre sented a tale of love and adventure , the young plumber who lours the which reminds one of the great lovewli (stories of days of old. The chWM-9 tors are drawn true to life, with tbs'ïS usual Dwanlstic attention to detail. ;; ! Jamp8 Kirkwood as William Grogan ; ; world after inheriting a fortune, is < j at h is beBt and conBtder s it the best £ screen work he has done. The part S al,0W8 * lin ' to display his histrontc nhl,1, y «»<1 physical prowess. Anna (.}. Nilsson, as Ruth Warren, the ij i he, °' ne « * 8 'he type of girl we want I our 8 '? ter8 Hnd sweethearts to be— | J 8WPe ', loyal. demure, courageous and No errors of opinion can work in I justice or become dangerous so long as they are ventilated in the columns ' ! of the newspaper.