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(Continued from Page Six.) July 31, in which the Grand Circle of fers a 1916 5-passenger Buick auto mobile as prize to the member secur ing the greatest number of new ap plications, under the rules for the contest. This is the grandest prize that has even been offered and doubt less will cause the members to put forth every effort to win. - ♦ - Unity Rebekah Lodge Meeting. Unity Rebekah Dodge most evening, Feb. IT. candidates No. 8 held a j Thursday j successful meet in* das A large as Initiated and members The lodge is in received by cards, a splendid conditio and the attend- t neeting D especially t every The lodge acknowledges the re Mrs. Anna a nee good, ceipt of an inv Until fron . Rebekah nual Ada Abbott, secretary l„odgc No. 80. to attend their ; roil call meeting Feb. 22. It is hoped | that Unity will have a large repre Un March 2 Unity sentation present. Rebekah lodge will entertain iis mem bers ami invited friends. > oung people in charge have this entertain ment in charge and something rape All Rcbekahs, invited ' ' ill be cordially The daily good is in store. be el- ! ! and Odd Fellows present and corned. Moose Score Successful Entertainment. Members of the Moose and Woman's Loyal lies and î Moose hull Tuesdav excellent progn and dancing. of the following numbers; chairman: Address of welcome. Dictator K. W. Rhoads: piano Miss Agnes Morton: phine Kennedv, accompanied by Miss Pauline Lachs: reading, Miss Verdia Walters; monologue, Mr. Lewis, solo, Mrs F. Rosene reading. Miss Kaffel. After this luncheon •ircle. entertained their fami large host of friends at the evening, with an . delicious luncheon, The program consisted L. L. Dec, s ol°. ,Io . se ; solo. Mid! ■MS nerved* ini only couples a most efficient manner, the banquet hall The vith The being admitted t until the couples were all served, tables were filled three times a seating capacity of 90 couples, dance hall was very heaUtifullv orated with hearts and Kewpios - ♦ - Immanuel Epworth League. The members and friends of the Immanuel Epworth league were treat ed to «a very pleasant surprise after their regular monthly business ing at the home of Miss Ruby Kahl on North Thirteenth street, Monday evening. The home was very tastefully dec orated with hearts and Valentines and cupids, in keeping with St. Valentine's, clay. eel of the hostess ere kept busy with brand The program of the e\ very carefully planned and excellent supervisio the guests wa s ling under the »'« lock, at which refreshments were served. until 11 new games time dainty j fj « HftumF ni IMV *4 W) Hip Thii :• the vitt roi» XVI, $:oo Victrola The instrument for every home Its wonderful wealth of the best music and its ability to play that music exactly as it is rendered by the world's greatest artists, has made the Victrola the favorite instrument in homes of culture and refinement everywhere. The fact that all this music can be enjoyed on any style Victrola from the portable Victrola IV at $15 to the magnificent Victrola XVIII at $300, has made the Victrola the most popular of all musical instruments. $15, $25, $40, $50, $75, $100, $150, $200, l'erins to suit your convenience if desired. There's a Victrola for YOU. Yictoi $10 to $100. $250, $300. Sampson Music Co. toCs Vjc MOVED TO 913 MAIN ST. Only authorized dealers dealers that carry new Victrolas. of-date machines to palm off on the public and represented as "good as new." Victrolas and No old out Link's Business College The school that gets results. Students of Link's Business Col lege are in Demand Just sent one young lady (in school only five and a half months) to a position at $55 a month; another at $50, and have a call for another young lady to begin Monday morning. We also have calls for two young men. LINK'S BUSINESS COLLEGE HAS MADE GOOD FOR TEN YEARS We fill more positions than ail other business colleges in Ida ho combined. We have the confidence of the buainesa men IF YOU WANT A BUSINESS EDUCATION, INVESTIGATE LINK'S BUSINESS COLLEGE. IT PAYS TO GET THE BEST. NOW IS A GOOD TIME TO START. 1015 Idaho Street. 1055-J. Boise. Idaho. t • home|t* sister Spending Week-End. Mrs. John Hamilton of Pocatello Is veek-end with Mrs. C. spending the O. Broxon. Mi,* Marie Irvin Returns. Miss Marie Irvin returned on the 8 o'clock train Inst evening from an ex tended trip to New York City, Buf falo. Chicago, Denver and other points cast of Balt Lake. Miss Irvin was nd enjoyed away about five months visiting the studios •ities and meeting many feels her trip greatly, of the i, ir ge interesting people. *ry happy at finding herself in Boise nrinlv greeted by a Miss Ir'in aga | n and «rfoui vas of friends at the station. Society Personals. leave Mr. Mr. and Mrs. H. J. Hardens where Ketchum, . Monday for uardess has extensive mining inter c | tor in p Q j se the greater part of the 1 \sts. Mrs. Hardess has been a visi winter. Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Carlson left Sat vhere Mr. Carlson's detain urday for Spokane J business interests will f( , r ,, few rt . iys From that point they ivi]1 gn on . ulr ] visit their daughter, v . rs n c ]) who is with her husband, them ! Lieutenant Bell, «nt Fort Douglas, near Mr. and Mrs. Carlson stern points, remain Salt Hake, will visit for two months. •ry L. Poorman of Ontario, Boise for the Westphal hich took place on Mrs. H; who Mon me ti wedding, night, returned to hri Mrs. Poorman is a : y )r jd e . | Miss gieanor Hopkins of Baltimore. Mrl . is t j 10 ÄUes t G f Miss Helen Louise | Fltts scrrclarv 0 f (he Y. W. C. A.. fur the week-end. Miss Hopkins is j stud-mt secretary for tile northwest, with headquarters at Seattle, and is in cabinet ; Tucsd •sterdny. plans for the conference, to be held at the College of Idaho. March 3 to 5. Mrs. G. R. Hitt has gone east to viBlt ln Knnsns Boise making Mty and Chicago. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Seeger of Topeka, visiting Mr. Seeger'. 1 * brother. Mr. Edward Seeger, have had extended I I h Kan.. pleasant many them during their stay in Boise. i PRESS DEPARTMENT of the Idaho Congress of Mothers and Parent-Teachers Ass'ns Edited by State Press Chairman. Park Social Center. Prof. Oliver Young may not know how well he pleased the crowd at the F'nrk Social Center on Friday evening. as an informal talk, noth keener enjoyment Though it , ing has given on Hi* struck this these Park programs, keynote of Democracy when he said the demands of today call for citizen ship rather than for acholarship; and for good citizenship, the 3R's must be subordinated to the 3H's Head, Heart and Hands. » Professor Young opened by saying ery legitimate program of study is found in the demands of the commun ity and grows out of thorough under standing between parents and teach ers—the most vital thing in the child's education; and neither party can shift their interest or responsibil ity. His whole talk was a strong in dorsement of the Parent-Teacher as sociations and it Is regretable that every parent and every teacher in the city could not have heard it. He showed our conception of educa tion is not stationary, nut changes from age to age. Revolution against kingly domination resulted in individ ualism. While today the needs of de mocracy have changed the ideal from individualism the making of good citizens—the ai of parents and teachers alike. Good citizenship means: First. Economic efficiency. Every child should under stand that he must be a producer as well as consumer; should be taught early in life to think and act terlous ly; that his school work is a serious, business to which he must give his best efforts and relegate play to Its proper place. The youth of today thinks tHe chief aim in life is to have a good time and the parent too often indorses that attitude. We adults, as well as our children are artists in the game of nonsense. Too many boys and girls drift Into life. Driftwood has little market value and when you al child to drift without voca- ! una l guidance, you and he will pay the cost in a life failure. social efficiency, to or ; l° w • V()Ur J Dy. | and rights ! present duties. Second. Essential for good citizen ship is desirable habits of thought and action. In life's crises, we act in ac cord with habits already formed. Good lawful author* Recognition of one's obligations of others; habits arc obedience t faithfulness to Third. Characteristic of good eiti tnimpaired body. Siek zenship is a j ness formerly regarded as an infliction j by God. is now something to he | ashamed of. To keep well is now re ■ guided as a moral obligation. It re ; quires wholesome living to develop a soul. Intemperance in eating, drink ing. dress, social functions for youth » ight nights of the week is not condu cive to soul development and it int i feres much with school business. , The spcakei with «a strong sense of \ profusely illustrated his argu , ment, with incidents happening in and ! about the school room, exposing the follies and frailties of pupils and pnr and scorching those parents j whose only aim in life was to have a good time and who instilled the same idea in their children. In addition to Professor Young, was .another star, the new .and latest addi tion to our tc.achers of dramatic ex ion. Miss Amber Hopkins, whose artistic touch and interpretation are as pure and limpid as her pletely captured the hearts of Park people, as one already "arrived," though barely out of her teens and we j bespeak for her «a future filled triumph. Her selections were: Tragedy of Gowns," from McUhesney stories by "The < 'arpenter Vance Cook; "Mon quest) responding t A novel feature was the debut of lit tle five year old Helen Geisie, the pet of the childless homos in Park block, •cited "Baby," by George Mc Donald. 'Hiis poem set to music by Mallinson, was sung by the noted lec turer recently with us. Dr. Alma Pow h I rnls pro with "The the Emma Edna Ferher; Man," by Edward Pierie," (by re three encores. ho ell. The Park ladies could not sing be cause of the illness of the soprano; but our loyal Park pupil. Miss Helen Van Loon made good with two piano solos, and the audience sang "Ameri ca" with Mrs. Condra at the piano. A ball game equipment was voted for the school grounds, to he paid for by the Park Parent-Teachers' (dation, of Miss N< IfeSO The program was in charge vith the usual full rris house. That Social Nightmare. In his protest against the social dts of high school students, wo ish Professor Young had gone farther the intemperance of •n's sipatioi ■ I nd slam I mothers' circles and whose indulgence in coffee and irs of the night and day is the worst example set before children for the impairment of the physical This abominable habit in ed clubs' ko 1 at all bo nc * ! churches and clubs of eating drinking every time they meet is get ting to be the white woman's burden, waiting for some nervy] ise up in her and we leader t power and say, longer b a re ight and Thi» thing shall no It is not the mental activity that is frazzling out our club women «ns much as these ad- juncts of dissipation and the economic phase of the question is equally sinful. If women would reach in their pockets j and freely contribute to their cause all the money they drink up in coffee land cake, there would be little need to solicit funds from outside sources. - ♦ Entertainment of the City Congress. tolerated." i When all the Parent-Teachers' as I social ions in the city* with father« and families, gathered on Wednesday even 1 ing at the Baptist church, it was not I for business.V The sounds of revelry j and merriment that issued from the hal| meant simply the mothers were ] on it lark and freed from all t onven tional restraint, were having the time I of their lives. The object was a good ; time and get-acqualnted affair, and in that respect was a triumph. Be fore the evening was over, earn one of the loo revellers that filled the room, with the aid of games and refresh I ments kne everybody else. Every one preseqt had to seek out a stranger, introduce themselves and sup together. Presiding officer, Mrs. L. A. Garver. Those in charge of the kitchen were «Mesdames Payne, Van Loon, Cassady and Orr. Thanks to the Davidson I company for the Royal Purple coffee •donated and demonstrated by Mrs. Orr, was transformed intp the golden nectar of the Gods. J The success of the evening was due j largely to Mrs. Asa Tillotsop who had More New Spring Styles Are Arriving Daily at & mt-j u CZnd&i&cibSX BOISES FARCEL TOST STOGç ts s J TRIKINGLY handsome are the new Spring Styles we are receiving almost daily—the finest it has ever been our good fortune to secure. Previous seasons have seen beautiful styles, but the knany little ex clusive touches of fashion and special features have united to make this styles surpass all others—and service also is a feature that has not been overlooked. Even at this early date we are prepared to show you an excellent assortment of Spring Suits, Skirts, Dresses and Milli nery. Make it a point to see these new Spring Styles tomorrow. , s \ \\ season s About the New Spring Dresses About the New Spring Suits HE new Spring Dresses are unusually lovely and unur ually full, high colors are by fax the most popular such a* rose and coral in many shades. Pearl grey is especially favored. T W E are featuring the well known Matzen and Blauner models in the new Serge and Taffeta Combination, ale Twill, Gabardine, Serge and Wool Poplin. So colors are Navy, Twilight Blue, Rookie and Grey, tailored or semi-dressy, smartly trimmed i Another beautiful model is a stunning check in Wool Valour. See them tomorrow— Poirot if the Plain the new leather effort. Electrlo blue and green while the reliable are good. navy and black «are «as popular as ever and many ©them we can not tell you of here—we suggest a visit to the et|re tomorrow. POPULAR PRICES. POPULAR PRICES ( BE SURE YOU SEE THE HANDSOME SPRING HATS ) 3 JJ E are featuring Model Hats this season and will show the well known Gage. Fisk and Moorehcad and Jar dines —very newest models throughout the season. Model hats do not mean high prices, but they do mean ex clusiveness in style. We already have an excellent assort ment to select from, among which are the new Wedding Bell shape, small Turbans and medium sized Sailors. Lacquered trimmings are one of the new features for this season, in flowers, ribbons and small wings. w V ' \ ■ I c ;>** < r l; ! re* C / '\V\ f 7 v The ■n !/ IX Visit the Millinery Department tomorrow—second floor. "II Trovatore" and 1 Ralph and Donald [ charge of the program given as full follows: ft Piano solo, "On Blooming Meadows," Edna Rife. Piano duet, Helen Broyle and Lila Fry nr. Violin duets, "Golden Sunset," Mc< 'laflin. ? With a Hand Mrs. Asa Til - Encore, The Little Torment." "I've G< Reading, somer Man Than You." lot son. Pian sole», Mrs. Hobart. Dreams," George "My cnl solo. V. Brewster with encore. Pierie" «and encore, "Mi Reading. Miss Amber Hopkins. Piano Winds," "Whispering solo, Vesta Eidridge. Hawthorne Social. .fr.wt borne Pa rent-Teachers' vith fathers enjoyed a social j evening at thei asso-I elation meeting last Monday home of Mrs. H. S. Stanley, Ladies S. A Nelson and Gralow assisting. ras given with vocal Harvey Nelson and Milton Whistling solos by Rov musical program solos by Snodgrass. Howell, who also performed on banjo, 1 guitar and mandolin. The balance of j as given over to merry • Re jibe evening ■ games in which all participated, freshments were served to over guests. Hawthorne was a distinct success. 40 This first social evening for j 1 Star Circle. At the * ! rnt -Teachers' •gular meeting of Star Par association on Feb. Protection adopted. L motto, "Helpfulness, and Advancement," was Though the roads were almost impas sable, a big crowd was present to hear one of the best programs of the wear, consisting of an instructive talk by Mrs. Meta Flood on the exercise of •Ill Trav "La power. Music numbers, lato." and "Rondo Caprlcloso" by Mrs. Shaw delighted the members. Mrs T. i J. Klingler charmed with two beautiful songs, "M.v Laddie" fnd "The Lass With a Delicate Air." We think the Star circle is most fortunate in having a soloist of such rare ability, who l *» generous enough to aid our meetings Star high school vot ciation for the with her voice, ed thanks and appr< help rendered by the Mothers' circle in the purchase of a new piano. - ♦ New Plymouth Circle. The meeting un Feb. 11, 1916 was î great success. • The topic, "Children's Poets. Songs. Pictures and Stories," was subdivided Mrs. Ed Stocktun giving a brief sur vey of the poets. "Riley, Field, Steven son and Longfellow." of Miss Stetson talked briefly Jessie L. Gaynor's songs, illustrating with third and fourth grade pupils in son«. Mies TowoU'e pupil* gave songs ;in-l readings from Riley's com positions. Mrs. W. R. Baker rend a paper on •'Children's Stories." lustrated the thought by her pupils dramatizing and story telling. Pictures, the right kind in home and school. Illustrated by copies of paint ings of the great artists, showing the method of picture study, was given by Mrs. O. D. f'arper. Sr. followed with the plain truth of pic Miss Nesbit il Mrs. Beck tures as seen in the newspapers, magazines and the movies. Her thoughts, worded sincerely and truth fully were very convincing. Miss Esther Sundlcs, accompanied by Mrs. Kinsle. delighted tlie crowd 1 with a beautiful solo. [ After the program Mrs. George Wil 's section served coffee and dough nuts. The t state treasurer of the gross for 74 members. insurer has paid dues L the Mot lu rs' Dr. Sisson Speaks. audience A large and «appreciate BIG SHOE SALE NOW ON! A Bombardment of Shoe Values For Men, Women and Children We purchased the entire shoe stock of Pearson's Shoe Store at Mountain Home, Idaho, consisting of a big stock of good shoes for men, women and children. All of these shoes will be sold at big savings and you will profit by attending the sale which is now tn progress. V ot yet been completely ar[ ith good, serviceable shock bought this stock ill give We are unable to quote many prices because the big stock has ranged, but we'll be ready for you when you call, to supply you at strikingly low prices because, as we announced in last week's ad, we right and we will sell it right. The prices quoted are on good staple shoes that wearable and satisfactory service. You not only save on shoes by buying here, but you can save on every line of it of qlothes, a suit of underwear or a smaller article. erchandise we One trial ill sell, whether it is a convince you. Men's Heavy WorkShocs $2. 50 Dress Shoes for Men $2.50 Dress shoes for men. Tan and also bl«c|< gunmetal. These are regular $3.50 valued On sale now. The service These are reg Heavy work shoes for men. giving kind. Goodyear welt, ular $3.50 values. On sale now. • « $ 2.50 $ 2.50 Big Stock of Women's Cushion Sole Comfort Shoes for Men $ 2.50 * Shoes [0 » $ 1.95 B DR. KENNEDY'S CUSHION SOLE COMFORT SHOES FOR MEN. The antiseptic felt insole used in this shoe makes a soft cushion for the feet and is a perfect boon to those afflicted with tender or tired eet. ONCE WORN ALWAYS WORN 3ood looking, service-giving shoes J or women. $1.95 will buy any pair of women's ■hoes in the stock and it includes Gunmentals, Patent Leathers, Kids and Suedes. You can savings on women's shoes—HERE. V ake big at THISJ5ALE a t j 00 Numerous to Mention CHILDREN'S SHOES Wholesale Prices. SHOES—ALL KINDS OF GOOD SHOES—1 or man. women and chil dren are included in this sale and there's substantial savings to bs made on every pair of them. -.h Children's shoes on sale at wholesale prices, which pair of shoes of freight charges, storekeeper's sxpense and dealsi's probt. CHILDREN'S SHOES IN ALL SIZES. eans a savin- o*i THE NEW YORK STORE A Sure Place to Save. Main Street, Just the O her Side of 8th. greeted Dr. O. E. Sisson Thursday ev ening at the Parent-Teacher meeting held at the Methodist church under the auspices of the Mother's club. The music was furnished by the Men's Glee club of 20 voices, under the musical director, Professor T. R. Neilson, this being their initial appearance since their organization and «all were de lighted with the excellency of their Tlu* opening number, "Some I time," was greeted with warm np I plause; the closing number. "Twilight Reverie," calling for an encore, the esponding with "Hillyho." Dr. O. E. Sisson gave an appealing vork. club practical address, first outlining the local situation touching upon our as sets, our needs and some of the re quirements. His talk was evolved from what he chose to call "Three Gets." namely "Get Together," "Get the Truth." 'Get Results," dwelling at length on the second topic, "Get the Truth." He spoke upon the power of habit and closed his most excellent ad dress by quoting. "What your child Is now Is what Vo will he for always." A pleasant social hour was enjoyed at Epworth hall where all had opportun ity to meet Dr. Sisson and were serv ed to light refreshments.