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MORE SPECIFIC CHARGES IN THE
RECALL PETITION Formal Answer to Charges Against Them Filedj With City Council by Mayor Robinson and Councilman Eichelberger •il this f holding the election at the but demand in statement ; "incoinpetency, inefficiency | The officers j named at the head of the petition par-I ticular acts complained about, instead | of a vague statement names could be i The joint objection filed cil is as follows; To the City Clerk of Boise City, Idaho: j The law requires that "the ineuni- ; bent w hose removal was requested I shall file in writing, with the clerk, his objections, if any, to the suffi ciency of such petition—We are very desirous of holding the recall elec tion at the earliest possible date. We do not care to delay action. Taking this attitude we refuse to interpose any merely technical criticism of the peti tions. On the other hand, it is obvious that! e recall election cannot be legally called nor have any legal effect if held unless it is based upon a petition which satisfies the legal requirements, lf the city is to bear the expense of euch an election, economy and good eense demand that the election and the petitions on which It rests conform to the provisions of the law. We feel it to be our duty therefore to call atten- j tion to certain defects that such ac tion may be taken as shall seem proper. The Petitions Defectivé. In their objections to the recall pe tition filed with the city cou afternoon, Mayor Robinson and Coun cilman Eichelberger state they are de sirous earliest possible time, that specific charges be made against them instead of a blanket such as and extravagance," and further "arbi- | trary abuse of power." whose recall Is sought state they want) upon which •ured by delusion, j ith the coun- j I The recall petitions recently filed for our removal appear to be defective ini several important particulars: First, they are asking for our recall j without stating a single solitary spe- j cific reason therefor. The law requires that "there shall be inserted in not more than 200 words the reasons for demanding the recall.'' Justice as well as the law suggests that any man who is called to account shall be specifically told with what he is charged. Despite the fact that the law allows 200 words for that purpose the petitioners have used but a third of that number, and instead of reasons they submit only a few vague Insinuations and conclusions which by no stretch of imagination can be said to satisfy the demand of the law for reasons. The first generality mentioned is "Inefficiency and incompetence in of fice." Another is "Extravagance." What acts or failures to act warrant ! these assertions? What acts ôr failures to act, if any, show extravagance? If | they have in mind the letting of con tracts for paving, sewers, sidewalks, for water for sewer flushing the rec ords will show' that the cost to the city is less than ever before. Better Street lighting is being provided for much less money. The five-year sprinkling contract recently negotiated means a saving to the city of $7000 a year or $35,000 in all. If this allega tion has reference to the conduct of the fire department the records will show' that as a result of extended investiga tion by Mr. Eichelberger at his own ex pense ac tion was taken by the council «quipping the department with motor driven apparatus, Cutting off the ex pense of four men and ten horses, but at the same time increasing the fire fighting efficiency at least 50 pet cent. If reference to the city parks is meant attention may be called to the well kept condition of McCauley, Co lumbia and other parks, and to Julia Davis park which has been changed from a dump to a place of beauty. If the charge is meant to advert to po lice affairs it is a matter of record that bootlegging and eommerciad pros titution have been suppressed, and that in spite of the new' duties inei TIZ" FOR TIRED, PUFFED-UP FEET u Instant Relief for Sore, Ach ing, Tender, Calloused Feet and Corns. "Pull, Johnny, Pull!" ii You're footsiek! Your feet feel tired, puffed up, chafed, aching, sweaty, and they need "Tiz." "Tlz" makes feet remarkably fresh ■nd sore-proof. "Tiz" takes the pain and burn right out of corns, callouses and bunions. "Tlz'' is the grandest foot-gluddener the world has ever known. Get 20-cent box of "Tiz" at any drug store and end foot torture for a whole year. Never have tired, aching, sweaty, smelly feet; your shoes will fit fine and you'll only wish you had tried ' "Tls" sooner. Accept no substitute.— dent to the change from Boise wet to Boise dry the police force is smaller than it has been for years; the monthly police salary roll for April, 1916, is smaller by $270 than for the same month in 1915, and smaller by about $637 than for April of 1914. The expenditure in the police department for the fiscal year ending April 30, 1916, is about including disputed warrants for detectives; for the year ending 30, 1915, the expenditure was about $24,000; for the year ending April 30. 1914. about $26,non, while in the been vigorously prosecuted and re dured. Many other efficient, con structive policies have been thought fully proposed and diligently worked out with a view to keeping our city clean, decent and prosperous. We have neither the space nor inclination t (lo toil all of them here. • We have mon tinned these few because* we are per feetly willing to stand upon our rec ords. And if we can learn what parti ular acts are complained of as ineffi rient, incompetent or extravagant we ore ready to moot any and all such charges. We insist, h do have the right to know just what are the acts complained of and main lain that the blanket statement "ln competence, inefficiency and extrava trance," Is not just to the people at largo nor to the officers whose re moval is sought and will not satisfy the demands $23,000, April year ending in April of lliUl, over JL'T.OUO «as required. Slot machines and punch boards have been ellmi noted: other forms of gambling have ever, that we I .f the law. Other Purported Reasons. The other purported "riMS open to the same objections. "Arbi trary thing or nothing. What it and att< ever this ma> state to which ease or prosecution they refer, use of power" ay mean somo probably means is that orders from certain malcontents who now resent their inability to control What e insist that the caning to be stated. What criminal prosecutions have been groundless? What "Unrest and alarm has been created" except among vio lators of the law? The <• to the petitioners; let them take pt. 1" ruin instead. »an law requires its rt records e upe by "Invading private >ntrary t< it that this ini ifii.i uen(1 ° j 1 1 rt has ion rep« was largely the petition, the facts km have not been invaded contrary to law. and we have never directly or in 1 1 secure J Anyone acquainted with vs that privait homes ! such i ictioned or approved of any on. Let the petitioners but homes they insinuate have charges ature, false and We contend that the reasons required by law have not been given and that the purported reasons ite—are like directly s; ame the | been violated and th<* in their real n; ill untrue. obscure and cowardly stab in the dark and legally insufficient. indefii the petitions fail in that ve do not men nnon re Not only di vhat appears from « tion port to be the fact, that many signers wen; secured by false statements and 'hose r that some misr« présentât ion, names appear are neither legal voters )f the city; a further residents nor defect appears in the foot that are no affidavits declaring that the there signers were legal voters of the city and specifying the number of signers at the time such affidavits were'made. \ 1911 session laws, at page 314). This is^no mere technical requirement, but is evidently designed by the legislature to prevent the padding of the petition; except for this safeguard unlimited names might he improperly added in blank spaces or on new sheets to the petition, and with little danger of de tection. We have «ailed attention to these defects because they seemed to us to be vital and fundamental; because we believe we have a right to know what are the specific reasons, if there are nny, for demanding our recall, and because we wish to be certain that the election called will be fareo but have binding legal effect, it a legal election can be now called we j earnestly ask that this may be done. We can then speedily proceed t« j mit the issues to the people on their j merits with full confidence that Jus itice will prevail. JEREMIAH W. ROBINSON. \LBKRT V. EICHELBERGER. Dated this 11th day of April, 1916. Boise, Idaho. mere ib RECALL PETITIONS WILL BE AMENDED The recall petitions against Mayor J. W. Robinson and Councilman A. V. Eichelberger are to be amended In part, the city attorney holding at a meeting of the council today that an addition al affidavit must be added to each pe tition, sworn to by a legal voter, stat ing that the signers were qualified elec tors of the city and further stating the number of names on the petition. The first objection made, that the charges were general and did not state speci fically any special acts, wus held by the attorney not a legul objection to the petition which would stand in court. As the law provides that the peti tions may be taken out and amended, they will he taken out by the persons presenting them and untended to meet the requirements. A pavinc ordinunce by Councilman Ftnevan, was passed under a suspen sion of the rule*. The ordinance pro viding for the paving of practically all the territory as was designated by the a BANKER IN CONGRESS % ■ s-. w : - William C. Mooney. William C. Mooney, new congress man from Woodsfield, Ohio, is a banker and business man. He is a Republican and represents ths Fif teenth district. a It resolution a few weeks ago. The street are: Eighth street fr man. Jefferson from Tenth to teonlli; Sixteenth st eet from Harrison Boulevard Hays to Heron. lestgnated to be paved State to Sber Thir Main from ! Hays; t< CLAUDE W. GIBSON. vpd his law .offices to A12 lawyer, 6th floor of Empire Bldg. m I WEIL KNOWN USE RESIDENT OF BOISE iS CALLED BY DEATH 1). W. Chin Sue. the well known Chinese proprietor of the u.anton died this ing at a local hospital The rith bis family j His death will come as a »on lingering illness. after came very peacefully around him. great shock to many of his friends who j 1). i • of his dim did not W. Chin Sue ven ki 'aliforuia in China with relatives j 'alifornia|a four j few months ; ica and j vas born in 1868. when only three, returning t< He ent L old and staying After a visit of i vhen 15 y years. to China, he came hack to Ante j settled in Seattle where be became a 1 1 prosperous merchant of that city. In Seattle ho attended a Presbyterian mission school obtaining a good knowl edge of English, and was baptized at! Christian * ission in the this same faith. ! On Sept. 20, 193 0. he married Miss • Lena Ah Fong of Boise, daughter of the pioneer Chinese physician, Dr. C. j K. All Fong. The newly married eoii~j pie went to Seattle where they lived ; ar, returning then to Boise. for a y Mr. Chin Sue was a man «ho ex erteil i strongly beneficial influence : id the bis wife ! spent the greater part of their time, was Often the scene of many pleasant gatherings of American . hurch work-' ers and r er his fellow countrymen ai Canton cafe where he and 'hristianized Chinese. funeral arrangements ! have been made but it is probable the I burial will ho on Saturday. There will be the Christian service first, the place to he announced Jatcr, and after that the body will be taken in charge by the 'hinese lodges of which be is a N« definite j in * m her. The 39-year-old son (an adopted son) and Mr. Chin Sue's brother from La Grande, were both at his bedside passed away. B«isides widow', he also leaves another adopted son, the pretty little Chinese boy soi familiar to those living near the down town district. The Rev. R. B. Wright, of the Congregational church, who bap tized Mrs. Chin Sue in the Christian faith and U'ho performed the marriage service, will also officiate at the last sad rites. lien his young ! he to we it we Best by tost HIAWATHA COAL, phone 323. Lump $7.50. stove $7. tr r DEATHS— FUTTER/ LS ib The funeral of Tsnkasa Ozawa, the Japanese youth who burned April 3 at the home of Mc Gread y Sykes, where he was employed, and died two days later, will be held tomorrow aft« fnoon at the Schreiber & Bidenfaden chapel. Rev. W illsie Mar tin will officiate at the s« rvice. The body is to be sent to Yokohama, Japan, for burial. fatally was Experienced piano movers. Comn ton Transfer Co. Phone 48.—Adv. tf V. pe the by to in all the ENGINEERS SATISFIED WITH THEIR CONTRACT Laramie, Wyo., April 11.—A. I* Ron ald, general chairman of the Brother hood i f Locomotive Engineers of the Union Pacific railroad announced last night that the engineers of that road have voted to withdraw from concerted action in the movement on western roads for an eight-hour day and time and a hnlf for overtime. Konald said the engineers were satisfied with their contract, an- that their action does not effect the firemen, conductors and trainmen. ■ Garden, grass and Held seeds. W. 8. ft G. Co. 9th and Grove. Phone 129. tf ! | Audiences Aroused to High Fitch of Enthusiasm by The Birth of a Nation of Pinnpv ett X'lniicy. GREAT HISTORIC inr L < t "The Birth of a Nation" is the last word in moving pictures and its in-j troduction in Boise yesterday demon- j strateo beyond any question of doubt i that all that has been said of it as a masterpiece in the' movies is true, j True to the history of those stirring I e of and j days just prior to, at the ti following the civil war, this great HI dor the guiding lit d of D. i produced W. Griffith, is so strikingly realistic pletely swept | enthusiasm. The play has | amed "The Birth of a | that the audience is ci away with fittingly been Nation," and is vivid in itH portrayal of a thrilling chapter of American history. The 25-plece orchestra under the di rection of George Koehler, strengthens nothing else could. the production a It Ik a finished musical organization, capable of producing music ut times enchanting and then swelling into the clash of bursting shell and shrieking bullets. Cast Is a Strong Ona. The Pinriey theater was packed to the doors yesterday afternoon and evening while "The Birth of a Nation" was cast for the first times on a screen in this city. The picture Is thrown hack on the. stage permitting those oc cupying front scats to look at it with out strain to the eye. The cast of i was carefully selected as the film shows during tlio development of the scenario. Henry Walthall, well known him star, is better In "The Birth of a Nation" than any play he has appeared in. Miriam Cooper, Mae Marsh, Josephine Crowell, Spottlswood lAitken, J. A. Beringer, Maxtleld Stan ! ley, Jennie Lee, Ralph Le« is, Lillian !<!ish, Elmer Cifton, Robert Harron, Playe Walter Reed, Mary Alden, George Seig n, Walter Long, Joseph Henabery, Raoul Walsl Donald Crip, Howard Klaye and William DcVaull offer strong ,support. j bery impersonates noble characters in the history of the As Abraham Lincoln, Joseph llena the most one of j United States, and carries off the part i with credit to himself and' the film. Lillian Gish as "Elsie" the daughter of j Austin Stoneman, leader in congress, part taken by Ralph Lewis, plays a j part calling for the most trying kind of ; acting. Mae Marsh, who impersonates j "Flora," the pet sister of Colonel Ben Cameron, also cleverly handles a diffi cult part. The entire cast is strong. Opens in Peace; Ends in War. It took eight months to take tlie pic turc and doling that time Mr. Griffith army of rnen and small * employed ; Over innen to get the desired results. »rlties wer<* consulted to g«*t .sphere for the ! 18 anth • j'j" 4 ( h*sir< <l ati j 1 lu ' awt is reproduced in fords then ; the martyred president John Wilkes Booth. It »f Abraham dilution er where slain by •as while this |P an " f lh <' fllm was bpin » repro<iueed : t * mt lllp only 1,1 tbe enlire; ,,lay ,0 ° ,c Place. Raoul Walsh, who ! impersonates Booth, sprained his ankle whpn hp K,rm ' k thp Hta K p fln,,r aflpr m " kl "K ,l "' 12 - foot |pa| ' from * h " b " x 01 Prpf,ldpn t Lincoln following the as sassination. M lu» play opens with peaceful home scenes in ! I ,thp ou,brpHk of tbc civil Wllr ' a he north and nith prior to It rap idly developed to that stage where vol unteers are called for and works into x of the. war, showing viv idly the terrible scenes of that c flict when brother was pitted against brother. These graphic. Some of them show' a battle or four miles of rhea, with bursting shells and the j rattle, of musketry, the charges of the armies of the north and the south, and a final elii soi ost are scenes with line llp|<1 ! tr IS NOT EAGER FOR SOCIAL PROMINENCE r tr '"•A 3 the & Z 1 >-• w Ü 'V m at i tf * . v 4& , the last not and Mrs. Newton D. Baker. Soon after the selection of New ton D. Baker, of Cleveland, for secre tary of war newspapers announced that Mrs. Baker considered the social life of Washington its least attrac tive feature. She is interested in her home and family and in charities, to which she was a liberal contributor in her home city. This is a new picture of Mrs. Baker. 8. tf terrible flashes of slaughter—battle field strewn with the dead. The final climax Is the meeting of Grant and Lee at Appomattox, when a great his-j toric event is re-enacted. The Reconstruction Period. What followed in the wake of that terrible war is portrayed in the lat ter half of the film. The reconstruc tion period when the south attempted and finally succeeded. after years of struggle in gaining domination over the negro, makes as strong a picture as the first half of the program. It is a story rich in historical events and teeming with a struggle between I-* was the cross of fire, and its heud, Colonel Ben Cameron, is a chapter; lon g to he remembered. The action ini this half of the film is little short of w onderful, it is the kind that brings udience to its feet with shouts of hits enthusiasm. The film is qot without its sad and happy sides. The death of the Cam-I eron and Stôneman boys on the bat tlefield is furrowed in memory. saving of the home of the Cameron family first from the negroes and later an The in the cabin of. un stirring but happy incidents. * Sherman's march to tin* sea is one of veterans are 0 _ w # the strongest incidents of history cast gram. The terrible destruetivene? war probably could not be more Ht tinKiy portrayed. .Many of the pictures were taken at night ami are strikingly vivid The Birth or a Nation" is a play never to be forgotten. the canvas during the entire pi \X A The Luther league of the Lutheran church will meet Thursday night at fe : 15 o'clock. A marriage license was issued to dav to Joseph E. Van Ness and Hilda Zingg, both of Boise. . , Mrs. R. L. Reade of Cornucopia, near Baker City, ore., is in town the guest of her aunt, Mrs. Timothy Began. The Ladies' Guild of Christ's Epis copal church will meet with Mrs. Sin sel, 111L NNorth Eighteenth street, Wednesday afternoon at 2 o'clock. The Boise Choral society will have a social in connection with their regular rehearsal this evening. All active members are urged to be present. The First division of the Immanuel Ladies' Aid society will met with Mrs. Dirks, 1515 North Eighteenth street, Wednesday afternoon at 2:30 o'clock. The Ladies' Aid society of the West minster Presbyterian church will meet with airs. Hindman at 1(110 North Twenty-Second street, Wednesday af ternoon. . „ " . , , , . ... ... At 9 o clock last night at the Meth odist parsonage. Rev Willsie Martin united ln marnage Hobart kly an Miss Edna Brown, both of Boise. They were attended by William Abendroth and Miss Nellie Brown. The Womens Foreign Missionary society of the First Methodist church will meet with Mrs. \V. A. Lindsay, 1017 Washington street, Wednesday afternoon at 2:30 o'clock. Mrs. Willsie Martin will have charge of the pro Bram " will The Five Mile Far 21'S club meeting at the school house hold a n Thursday Wiilia is, the •unty ight. county agent and one of the Mr. commissioners will be present. Good » uads and black leg will be discussed. After the meeting refreshments will be served. Judge K. I. Perky, who has been laid up for over a month with a carbuncle on ills neck, is again at his desk at tending to business. While Mr. Perky ut for some time, be has not bu ll attending to business upon advice of bis physician, but he has now' been advised that it is all right for him resume practice. Al Russell, a rancher of Grandview, has asked the sheriff to assist him locating William Carter, who burrowed his chestnut sorrel horse March 27 ride i«» orchard und had not yet re turned. The animal is branded a coin 'd seven H. E. Carter is described as having light hair, a sandy mous nd blue eyes. The first and second sections of the Oman's auxiliary of Bt. Michael's ca been h: i)i tliodial will meet at the home of Mr... J. U. Künsten, UO West Idaho street, Wednesday afternoon ut J:J0 o'clock. An illustrated talk will be given Honolulu and a program of Hawaiian music will he rendered. All ladies the palish are cordially invited. Bix buys who yesterday built a bar ricade across the road near the Cole school which came near causing riders a bad otorcyde number of spill, were taken before the Juvenile court yesterday morning and given severe lecture. They have been ed to appear again Saturday with their The boys were between parents. «»f 15 and 17 years. Deaconess Mamie Jackson of tbc M. E. Zion church, left Boise today er southern Idaho, herever there is age.* a general trip visiting towns rganize mis colored population t On the trip she is being companied by her husband, H. C\ Jaek the work. sions. ill assist lier i son, whi After her trip she will make a report to Rev. W. W. Howard, D. D., of Port land. Five eases transferred from the state court in the Fourth Judicial district «ere filed In the United States court yesterday. The plaintiffs in the Tlie Keith Creamery, Kate Viva Cranney, W. ID. Cranney, Jr., Stensa Cranney and the \V. D. Cranney sociation, all against the Twin Falls* Oakley Land & Water company. Dam ages ure asked in all the eases failure to deliver water. Arrested on the charge of disorderly conduct, two boys, who, it is alleged, have been bothering the 1 cachera St. Margaret's hall were taken before Probate Judge Dunlap yesterday after noon. A hurry-up call sent to police headquarters Sunday night resulted a detail of police being rushed to school, where the boys were found the hall. They could give no explana tion of their conduct. At first attempted to evade the police and shots were fired into the ground when they stopped. The boy* gave their names as Bonds Rohrbaugh und Rob ert Cruse, ages If and IT Hartford, Conn., April 11.—The Con- ! neeticut Republican convention as sembled in this city today for organ CONNECTICUT TO NAME DELEGATED; TAFT DECLINES Former President Refuses to Go to the Chicago Con- ! vention—Delegation to Be Uninstructed. >^ates-at-large ventlon at ( hicago. instructed as t izatlon. It will morrow by the selection of four dele- ' tin* national The delegates will the choice of th«* mplete its work to- j : t< con - I'-. 'Republican candidate for president. Three of the four delegates-at-large probably will be former Governor Frnpk B. Weeks, State Chairman J. Henry Roraback and Charles Hopkins Clark, the Hartford editor. Several n " mfs arp mentioned in connection witb ,bp fourth place on the delega ,lon - Neither of the two United States senators from Connecticut will be the delegation. Connecticut, unlike other states, seldom sends its senators to a national convention. Ex-President William H. Taft could be a delegate if he wished, but he definitely has de clined to be considered. PARTY FACTIONS TO HAVE TEST AT POLLS ... ,, , , Chicago. April ll.-Illinois politicians are «« thp « u ' vlve because of the statewide primaries today at widen del tes t0 the national conventions t „ b<? ,. hogen by both parties. Al tho(1(çh thf . re iB no contPSt in eit her th e Republican or Democratic parties for tho presidential indorsement, the primaries will be far from a porfunc tory affair. The fact that the voters will at the same time express their I choice for ward and state committee man In Chicago and for precinct and j state committeemen down state, will , make the primaries the most important ! political event of the year in Illinois outside of the presidential election. The choice of committeemen will bring to 11 showdown the bitter fights for i T art >' pontro1 between the Deneen, Thompson, and Brundage factions on < bp Republican side and the Sullivan and anti-Sullivan contingents in the Democratic party. Today the leaders Qf n(| facttons are giving instructions the , r llrutenants and making other pr6para « lo ns to muster their full; booths tomor . ° i row. Contest in Oklahoma. Oklahoma City, Okla., April 11.—Poli ticians and delegates from all over Oklahoma are here to attend the Demo cratic state convention today. . The principal business before the conven tion will be the selection of delegates at large to the national convention at St. Louis. The probabilities are that the convention will name eight dele gates at large, with half The delegates will be instructed to vote for President Wilson's renomination. All signs point to a harmonious con vention. The only discordant note like ly to be heard is that resulting from the spirit contest for national commit teeman, between Tom L. Wade of Mar low' and Ben F. Lafayette of Checotah. vote each. CLAUDE W. GIBSON. lawyer, has moved his law offices to 6th floor of Empire Bldg. A12 SOCIAL FAVORITE AT WINTER RESORT V A ? * .U-Vi a „V a i B i A. 1 a HP ) « ! l / / f ■ ■ C t 1. h m at in in I ti -'♦»T'.l <9 t*kWCÛa ft, Miss Betty Le Fell. Miss Betty La Fell, New York so ciety favorite, is said to be the pret tiest girl in the winter colony at White Sulphur Springs, West Vir ginia. She is an outdoor enthusiast and particularly delights in taking long walks and rides over the shady roads. She Is shown here in an un conventional pose. ! y.c. lira tff o lV-= y ! Fluffy Hair with JAP ROSE Th« wonderful "Sunday Morning Bath** SOAP Removes all excess hair oil, invigorates the scalp and leaves the hair clean, soft and pretty. Delightfully perfumed with the fra grance of fresh roses. Unequalled for bath and general toilet use. Use but little — It's all lather For Free Sample Write James S. Kirk & Co., _ Dept, 354, Chicago, U. S. A. ' j : FINAL VOTE ON SUGAR BILL WILL BE TAKEN' IN THL SENATE TODAY I 4 ROOM house $6. 820 Main. |--r j GEORGE H. RUST, 366 Sonna Bldg, tf , ! WANTED—To buy brood sows. . Washington, April 11.—The debate on the sugar tariff bill continued in the senate today, with passage virtually, assured. The final vote will be taken, before adjournment, under an agree* i ment reached last Friday. TO LATE TO CLASSIFY tr; . all 16-J2. FUR RENT—Modern five room house.] Phone 2300 or 474. MU AUTOMATIC shotgun in A-l shape.] Exchange Store. 1009 Main. Alt FOR RENT—Furnished room kitchenette; 1309 Franklin. '.ith aitI FURNISHED rooms for rent. Phono 721-W. Hub City Realty Co. A1 A GOOD washing machin . almost new. Exchange Store, 1009 Main. All FOR SALE—Gordon setter, 3 months old. Call 9ûl N. 7th or phone 1186-J A 13« WANTED to rent at once, 6 house, close in, must be cheap. Pliom A11 7 roon 2412-W. FOR SALE CHEAP—One large refritf erator, gas cooking stove and lawi mower. 1519 Harrison. AIT BEST PRICES on flashlights in Boise Auto Supply nort hwest. Sporting Co., 1009 Main. All GARDEN HOSE—50 ft., 5 plv, vulcan ized hose, for $6.25, guaranteed. Ex change Store, 1009 Main. AI POTATOES—SEED POTATOES. The best of quality and varieties. Cor] ner Tenth and Front streets. C. I| Maxwell. to All owner enn ■•] FOUND—Lady's hat. cure same at Capital News office b; describing hat and paying for thi Al adv. WANTED—To buy on terms same a rent, one to 6 acres with 6 root house close in on Interurban or Boia Valley line. Address 1402 Capita News. Al WANTED—Old bins, notes, no maT!^ where debtors are our plan gets th Write for booklet, refer No collection, no charge. Bo money, ence. 853. Boise. At BARGAIN—$11 per ai're. 180 acre fine, fertile land: water 30 ft. in Ne vadn r Calif, line. ^4 mile fro Western Pac. Write owner, C. : Maltry, 1104 Peralta St, Oaklan Cal. A1Ï KOK SALE—Player piano in Ann von dltion. cost Jieoo. aale price J5l One-third down, balance time. Ow'il er moved out of state, reason U eelling Phone 1100 or call room 1 Fnlk Bldg. Ai FOR SALE OR TRADE—For email! property, quarter set irrigate«, unlimit« ranch or town tion, 60 acres range at hand; good stock propos tion; $1000 P. O. Bt ill handle. M J 206, Vale, Ore. FOR SALE—One pair of mares: gent city broke: weight l'ü'ifl; rubber tir and harness ; high automobiles, overhauled and in iir class condition. Address 413 No. b Street or phone 340. ^ era surrey CLOSING OUT RUBBERS at the] prices it wilt pay to buy for next sed Children's, file pair: women! 49c pair: cotta The Racket Stod son : 49r pair; men'«, grlove«, 5c pair. Kalhus Bros. Opp. Postoffloe. ; ST. REGIS everbearing raspberry:! bushes 45c, on sale this week onl The only successful everbearing rt raspberry: very large and Juic most productive; ship* well; pW now; don't delay; free delivel Phone 1155; 723 Main. A 240 ACRES 60 miles from Boise; pi ly under cultivation; water rU adjoining open range; small impro ment s: will make n good st ranch; will trade for Boise J apartment house or residence ■ erty. Hub City Realty Co., 2191 he Bldg.