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Evening capital news. (Boise, Idaho) 1901-1927, March 22, 1916, Image 3

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Lectures by Physicians Are
Given Before Mothers
at Fruitland.
i (Capital News Special Service.) )
h Fruitland, March 22.—The interest in
pBetter Babies" held full away during
I Baby Week" and on the afternoon of
.March 9 and 10, 80 babies were scored
■jt the school, which had been equipped
Iffor the occasion by the committees in
.charge, under the auspices of the Fruit
lland Mothers' club. The exhibit of
layettes, buggies, beds, baskets, food,
etc., by the mothers and merchants
were very interesting and helpful.
The examining physicians were Drs.
Weese, Whitney and Payne of On
tario; Drs. 1. R. Woodward, Avey and
Crouch of Payette, Dr. Drysdale of
New Plymouth, Dr. Wright of Fruit
land. The dentists were Drs. Hale and
Howe of Ontario, all of whom very
generously gave their time to assure
the success of the contest On Friday
evening Dr. W. J. Weese of Ontario
gave an able lecture to a large and
appreciative audience, the First Bap
tist church being filled to Its capa
city to listen to his velws and statis
tics on eugenics and heredity. It was
jtt this time the highest scoring babies
mere announced and awarded the
prizes won.
L Mrs. E. W. Mladsen, In a fcw well
Chosen words, presented the aim of the
eontest and the benefit to be desired,
the advantage of education along these
The baby receiving the highest score
was Hazel Rae Farrell, 98% ; 22
months old, who received the bronze
medal. Other awards were as fol
Flr*t division—Lavelle Mae Johnson,
• 7%.
Seoond division—Elmer Gordon
Chapman, 97%.
Third division—Mariam Rose Kess
ler. 97%.
Fourth division— A tie El win Herbert
Tussing and Daura Rands. 95%.
Fifth division—Mary Helen Dorlthy,
All of whom received diplomas.
Other babies scoring above 95 per
cent were Lois Margaret Boomer, 96%;
Paul Brow, 96%; Paul Felthouse, 97;
Äther Deeds. 96%; Evelyn Mae Rich,
p%; Mary Elizabeth Russel, 96%;
fevelyn Taylor, 95; Muriel Fisher, 96%;
Doris Taylor, 96 ; ^ Earl Rand, 96;
Franklin Van Der Kar,
Harper, 97; Esther Davis, 96.
I Every baby scored was presented a
certificate and score card.
) Of the 80 babies but 12 scored below
90 per cent.
Capital News want Bas reach all the
Peon le seven days a wHk
New Spring
We have Just received large
Blouses In a great variety of
delight every woman—they are
Tub Silk Blouses that have no
pretty narrow and wide bright
stripe collars, cuffs and fronts, all
the collars may be worn either
Blouses of silk net combined with
blouses is of net and trimmings
low neck and long sleeves—exceptional
at the price...
Another lot of attractive blouses
crepe de chine. A wide variety
pink, emerald, apricot, etc., are
tractive buttons and dainty fixings;
Still another showing is made
well selected assortment of beautiful
worn high or low as desired.
very much admired. The price
Great Waist
Beautiful styles and a lot of them.
ing lingerie materials. Daintily
their fashioning. Modes that
fastidious. Altogether the most
that you have seen. Select one,
this assortment of 20 dozen and
ABC Co.,
Metro Program
A Yellow Streak
A Five-act Wonderplay, Brimming With Ro
mance, Thrills and Tense Human Interest.
Strand Theater
■ Jack Mitchell, a well-known theat
rical man. who so successfully staged
the Elks' play* "My Wife's Family," at
the Plnney theater recently, has leased
the former Kaiser theater on Main
street and will open It as a motion
picture show house the latter part of
next week. Mr. Mitchell has been in
Boise for some time studylnc the peo
ple and noting amusements and pro
poses to put on a class of pictures
which he believes will be a winner In
Boise and make the show house one
of the best patronized In the city. He
has brought his family with him and
will make Boise his permanent home.
Mr. Mitchell wants a new name for
the theater and wants some one to
furnish the name. Consequently he is
putting on a contest and offering a
prize of $20 for the best name sug
gested, the judges to be a committee
of three disinterested persons.
A congregation Ailing auditorium and
adjacent Sunday school rooms gather
ed last evening at the Baptist church
to hear the s.ermon on the setting of
the stage for the Judgment of the
world. This sermon will be reviewed
briefly tonight and the fifth message
of the series delivered \>n. "The Book,
of the Forfeited Inheritance and the
Crowning of Christ as King."
Interesting List of These Phrases
Found in New Universities
Many words and phrases that have
a peculiar significance in the United
States have come into common use In
recent years. They are encountered
every day In articles contributed to
the newspapers and the magazines by
the best writers. A carefully selected
list of such "Americanisms" will be
found in The New Universities Dic
tionary being offered to the readers of
this paper. They make up one of the
twenty-five supplementary dictionaries
which have been incorporated in this
remarkable volume, compiled and edit
ed by leading American lexicograph
ers. including Percy \V. Long, Ph. D.,
Harvard University; Clark S. North
rup, Ph. D„ Cornell University; John
C. Rolfe. Ph. D., University of Penn
sylvania; Forrest S. Lunt, A.
Columbia University, and Morris W.
Croll, Ph. D., Princeton University.
The editor-in-chief is George J. Hagar,
compiler of many previous dictionaries
and encyclopedias. The book is new,
absolutely new. Its definitions are
simple, accurate and authoritative.
True Value
shipments of newest Spring
materials, styles and colors that will
reasonably priced, too.
fear of the tub. in a variety of
stripes—white tub silks with bright
have long sleeves—
high or low, at.
shadow lace. The body of there
of dainty shadow lace. All have
values are these
come in a splendid quality of
of most desired colors, rose, niie,
shown, with their at
price .
of tub silk crepe de chine, in a
stripes—the collars may be
These blouses are being
is, each.
Values at $1.00
All made of the most charm
trimmed and rarely alluring In
will delight the eye of the most
abundant value giving in waists
or two or three from
pay only.
$ 1.00
212 N. 8th St.
Bert H. Miller Likely to Be
Candidate for National

• J
St. Anthony Statesman Who Will
Enter the Race for National
Bert H. Miller, of St. Anthony, well
known in political circles, having been
the Democratic candidate at one time
for congressman, Is looked upon in
Democratic political circles here as a
candidate for national committeeman
subject to the will of the Pocatello
convention May 18. In that part of the
state in which he lives he is consid
ered the most available timber of the
party for the position and when the
formal, announcement is made that he
will become an active candidate, the
southeast will, it is said in Democratic
circles here, deliver its delegates to
The linking of the name of Mr.
Miller with the national committee
manship and the authorized statement
of Governor Alexander that he stand«
where he always stood as unequivo
cally for the direct primary in order
that the people may be afforded an
opportunity to give expression to their
preference in political matters, were
two interesting developments in Dem
ocratic politics.
"I gave out a statement recently in
which I repeated my well known stand
for the direct primary and the policy
of letting the people rule," said Gov
ernor Alexander. "I do not think it is
necessàry to repeat that I stand for
the same principle now and will con
tinue to do so."
Means Contesting Delegation.
Chairman Hindman of the Demo
cratic committee for this county, has
not as yet Issued a call of the com
mittee and continues to refuse to rec
ognize the action taken by a majority !
of that committee in directing him to j
call a party primary to elect delegates '
to the state convention. As Demo-1
crats view his attitude he might Just j
as well have served notice on them '
that if he can prevent it there will he I
no primary in Ada county at which !
Democrats can show their preference
for delegates to the state convention.'
The county chairman has informed !
Democrats here that he will have i
enough proxies to control the county
committee meeting. This is taken to
mean a contesting delegation will be
sent to Pocatello.
Hindman National Delegate,
It is the ambition of Chairman
Hindman to attend the Democratic
national convention at St. Louis In
June and it was openly charged by
Democrats that for the delivery of Akla!
county's delegation to the state con
vention for Elder his reward will be a \
place on the delegation if the Elder j
faction is in control of the convention's
The prospective entrance of Mr.
Miller into the race for national com
mitteeman Indicates It is to be a free
for-all, and that the southeastern Ida
ho Democrats will put forth every'pos
sibie effort to elect someone besides I
Robert H. Elder. Mr. Müler will prob- !
ably not be the only candidate from '
I that sectloji for committeeman for E.'
! H. Pugmire of Bear Lake county, state
j senator, may shy his hat Into the ring.
John Uranga, a sheepman of the
Hagerman valley, arrived here last
night after a stay of a year in his na
1 five land of Spain. Mr. Uranga left
j Idaho a year ago to spend a month in
; Spain and to bring back his wife, but
owing to the uncertainty of ocean voy
ages, he kept putting oft the return
trip and until just lately. He took a
chance and came back to the United
States but did not bring his wife and
' will not send for her until the war Is
J Mr. Uranga »Utes this country is fax
ahead of Spain and while he has made
I two trips there since he first came
here, this will be his last. He says it
! is the opinion of his countrymen that
jdf the United States took part in the
I European conflict it would end the war
. In a month, no matter which side 'it
' Experienced piano movers. Comp
ton Transfer Co. Phone 18.—Adv.
The Marks Company
New Spring Goods
In All Departments of the
Store Ready for Y ou
Shipment of Society Brand Suits received by
press—and they're top-notchers, everyone of them,
they're chuck full pf style and grace. The young
fellows should l«ok them over, they are Clothes
Education. The Society Brand has lead all other
makes of young men's finest Clothes for Style,
Grace and Appearance.
iütUjis il
The New Models Are Great
$ 20 , $ 25 , $ 28 , $30 & *35
. X
Warwick" Suits for Men
These finest of Clothes are ready now for Spring
and Summer wear—Don't fail to inspect them before
buying your Spring Suit. They are built on the
Newest Conservative Models as well as Stylish
Models for Men. Styles with lots of dash and grace
in them as well as comfort.
fT ft
$18 $20 $25 $28 $30 $35
* o
Warwick" Blue Serge Suits
Serges ©f fast color, made with the real imported
dyes, the only kiqd we will handle. You can rely
on it when you get one with a Warwick label in it.
Our Serges are priced reasonable considering the
qualities, color and tailoring. Yeu can take no
chances when you buy a Warwick.
\ ils Vi
fc 1
$15, $18, $20 and to $35
C. C. Hargrove of Weiser Is at the
Mr. and Mrs. L. G. Kay are Boise
visitors from Midvale.
Theo Turner was a visitor In the
city today from Eagle,
J. Braun is spending a few days In
the city from Rexburg.
W. E. Daggett of Lewiston Is trans
acting business in the city.
Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Bradley of Cald
well are guests at the Grand.
L. Wakefield of La. Grande, Ora, Is
transacting business In the city.
Isaao Sechrtst left today for Roar
ing Branch, Pa., on an extended visit.
John Jensen of Horseshoe Bend is
In the city on a short buying trip.
Miss Florence Mitchell of Donnelly
Is visiting in the city for a few duys.
R. N. Marhofer is Sweet is a Boise
visitor. He is stopping at the Bris
tol. 0
Charles Martin of Idaho Falls is in
the city visiting his brother, Paris
A. J. Goodman came in from Owyhee
tf^laai night and is a guest at the Pa
cific hotel.
George Loe, a well known resident
of the New Meadows section, is In
Boise for a day or two.
William Black is here from his ranch
near Qellevue and will remain in the
city for a day or two.
J. A. Weed, superintendent of
bridges and buildings for the Oregon
Short Line, was in the city today.
♦Mrs. Jessie E. Kelly left last night
on her return trip to Aberdeen, S. D.
She has been visiting relatives here.
Mrs. E. G. Rutter, who secured a
divorce here a week ago last Saturday,
left last night for her former home in
New York.
Through quick work on the part of;
J. H. Ross of tits city detective depart
ment, Mrs. E. J. Tyler of Pocatello 1
had restored to her this morning two
diamond rings, valued at 11500, which j
she lost last night. Mrs. Tyler was ;
in Boise accompanied by her son and '
last evening, while at a local hotel, was'
playing the piano. She took off her
rings and laid them on the piano and in
leaving forgot them. Soon afterjvardf
she sent her son to the piano to get
them, but they were not there. After
making Inquiry she notified the police
and this morning Detective Ross was
puf on the Job and after some examin
ation of the piano and questioning
found the Hngs had been turned in at
the office and they were found tucked
snugly away In the cash register,
where they had been placed by the
clerk on duty last night, they having
been found near the piano after Mrs.
Tyler had called about them.
—in— v
'The éeloved Vagabond"
The most beautiful and artistic
picture of the season—6 acts—
Entirely handeolored.
Today and Thursday Matinee
And his own company of New
York players, presenting the
most daring play of the present
Alias Jimmy Valentine
Matinee Saturday—Curtain rises
at 2: SO sharp—Doors open at 2
Night performances—
Doors open at 8 o'clock—Curtain
rises at 8 ;S0 o'clock sharp. Ail
over in time to catch all inter
urban cars.
p. m.
25c, 35c, 50c,

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