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Evening capital news. (Boise, Idaho) 1901-1927, April 22, 1916, Image 2

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Around the Boise Valley Loop
Today's News from Towns Along the Interurban Line.
CALDWELL AGENT—Keith Miller, Phone 164
NAMPA AGENT—Holley Wilton. Phone 485W
Plan of Operation of Schools
to Be the Same as Last
Meridian, April 22 —As a result of
a recent conference between represent
atives of the rural high school and the
grade school, the status of the rural
hlgh school will remain unchanged. So
greatly has the rural high school added
to the reputation of the town ns an ed
lational center that its citizenship is
averse to Its being changed to the pro
portions of an ordinary town high
school. The business men are also Im
pressed that such a change would
prove detrimental to the best Interest
of the town. The plan of the opera
tion of the two schools with reference
to the employment of the faculty of
each will be practically the same as
that of last year. However, It has been
decided to hold board conferences reg
ulary this year and the first Joint meet
ing of the two boards will occur within
a few days.
The young people of the town enjoy
ed a dance at the M. W. A. hall last
evening which was very largely attend
G. A. Remington transacted business
In Boise yesterday.
Arthur Garrett returned from Twin
Falls last evening where he had been
to attend the Republican convention.
He is very profuse In his praise of the
convention as regards Its harmony and
declares that the wonderful popularity
of Senator Borah in all parts of the
state was very manifest throughout
the entire convention, as the very men
tion of his name at any time was pro
ductive of uncontrolable enthusiastic
The baseball game here yesterday
afternoon between the local " lgh school
team and that of the Ustlck high school
resulted In a victory for the Ustlck
team by a score of 5 to 2. The game
was very largely attended and the con
test a spirited one.
Present indications point to a num
1 jr of new peo.Mi locating In this Im
mediate territory tills spring. George
A. Atwater, the live real estate man, is
in correspondence with a number of
people In the middle west and east de
sirous of locating here who will soon
make trip of observation.
The business men of the town report
a good business and that there Is a
steady Improvement which they at
tribute to the money which is coming
Into the community through the stock
which 1. being sold : id to the dairy
business which Is assuming such pro
portions in the country tributary to
Meridian, now afforded an ample mar
ket for Its product-, through the local
cheese factory.
Nampa. April 22.—Sheriff George
Froman and County Attorney Henry
Griffith of Caldwell, are In the city
today on official business.
Company "B", the local company of
the National Guard of Idaho, will
give Its annual military ball at the
Blue Eye hall the evening of April 28.
Mrs. R. B. Jenness, of Weiser, »»
visiting In the city the guest of rela
tivea. •
Easter services will be held at all
the churches in this city tomorrow.
After a visit of several days with
Nampa friends, Tom Babbitt returned
to his home in Silver City yesterday.
Mre. W. W. Snell and daughter. Misa
Julie- went to Portland yesterday
visit with friends.
Amusement Hall 8ervioes.
Star, April 22.—At the Star Amuse
ment hall Bunday evening, Messrs.
Chapman and Miller of Boise, will
have charge of the service. At the
morning service at 10:80 lasting until
12 , tha I-ord's supper will be adminis
tered. C. J. Franklin of Boise will be
In charge.
Proper Food Makes Marvelous Changes.
Providence Is sometimes credited
with directing the footsteps by so sim
ple a way as the reading of a food ad
A lady In Missouri writes, "I was
compelled to retire from my school
teaching because I was broken down
with nervous prostration.
"1 suffered agony In my back and
was In a dreadfully nervous condition,
irritable, with a dull, heavy headache
continually, had no appetite and could
scarcely digest anything. I was un
able to remember what I read and was,
of course, unfit for my work.
"One day, as If by providence, I
read the testimonial of a lady whose
symptoms were much the
mine, and she told how Grape-Nuts
food had helped .her, ao I concluded to
try It.
T began with Grape-Nuts, a little
fruit, and a* cup of Postum. I steadily
improved in both body and mind.
Grape-Nuts has done more for me than
all the medicine I have ever t&lien. 1
am now well again and able to do any
thing necessary In my work.
"My mind is clearer and my body
stronger than ever before,
a Reason."
same aa
Name given by Postum
Co, Battle Creek, Mich.
Ever read the above letter 7 A
ene appear* from time te time. They
are genuine, true, and full ef human
Chamber of Commerce Cam
paign at Nampa Making
Good Progress.
Nampa, April 22.—That the slogan,
"Altogether for Nampa," has proven
an inspiring one and one of marked
potency to the Chamber of Commerce
0 f this city in its campaign for lncreas
ed membership Is abundantly evtdenc
ed b y fact that the dinl on the
«feet adjacent to the Dewey hotel re
cording the progress of the two rivsl
sections in their contest for the se
cural of the greatest number of new
members, Indicates this morning an
addition of 290 new members since the
inauguration of the campaign by Sec
retary Lackn 'Ss of the club. Several
members h^ve been added this
morning since the last report was inaue
end it is highly probable that the club's
goal of 300 members has been effected.
Increasing Its membership 1- but a
preliminary to a movement on the part
of the club for the establishment of a
number of industries in the city which
will provide large payrolls, the settle
A son was born to Mr. and Mrs. C.
F. Guthman at St. Alphonsus hospital,
April 20.
Rev. Willsie Martin last evening
united in marriage, Harold J. Adams
and Miss Marjorie Beatrice Zumhof,
both of Boise.
The piano pupils of Mrs. Maude
Lowry Cleary will give their regular
weekly ,>iano recital at Eiler's Recital
hall tonight at 8 o'clock. The public Is
Mrs. O. D. Preacott was In munici
pal court this morning upon a charge
of exceeding the speed limit with her
automobile. She entered a plea of
guilty and paid a fine of 310 and
William H. Gethcart has been elect
ed by Boise Camp No. 160, Woodmen
of the World, as their representative
to the district convention, which will
be held on May 17 and 18 at Preston,
The Knights of Columbus will ex
emplify the three degrees on Sunday,
April 30. The work will be put on
by Past State Deputy Jess B. Hawley,
assisted by the degree team from La
Grande, Ore. It Is anticipated that a
large attendance will be in Boise from
surrounding councils.
Dr. Charles L. Chalfant, superintend
ent of the Children's Home Finding
society, has accepted an invitation to
represent the national convention of
the Society of Charities and Cor
rections at Indianapolis. Dr. Chalfant
will address the convention on May 12
upon the topic, "Home Finding'
Agencies and Public Schools."
News has been received of the
death of Mrs. Edward Jackson former
ly well-known here and a relative of
Mrs. George Pettenglll. Mrs. Jackson
j had been living for some time in
Crockett, Texas, where she passed
away at the home of her father, a
Presbyterian minister. Mrs. Jackson
was a favorite in Boise musical cir
cles having a beautiful voice. She s
survived by her husband . id three lit
tle children.
The joys of the Easter season In
vaded the children's home yesterday,
the ocrasion being made a notable one
In the lives of the homeless little ones
by the women of Boise chapter.
Daughters of the American Revolution.
A committee from that organization
visited the home yesterday afternoon,
attended the closing exercises of the
school, listened to a program by tho
children and then gave a program
themselves, a feature of which was a
surprise table filled with Easter novel
ties which were distributed among the
children and even the little ones In the
nursery was remembered. There are 11
children In the home here and 35 In the
home at Lewiston.
The meeting yesterday afternoon of
the South Idaho District Medical so
ciety was one of the best In the history
of the organization, there being a
greater attendance of physicians from
outside points than formerly. Officers
elected for the ensuing year are: Dr.
W. T. Drysdale of New Plymouth,
president; Dr. J. M. Taylor of Boise,
vlce-preeldent, and Dr. R. L. Glase of
Boise, secretary.
The physicians had a banquet last
evening at 6:30 o'clock and enjoyed a
lovs feast about tha banqnet board.
Those from outside points In attend
ance at the gathering were: Dr*. T. D.
Farrer, F. M. Cole, 8. J. Miller, J. W.
Gue, Caldwell; C. L. Dutton, Meridian;
W. T. Drysdale, New Plymouth; R. O.
Payne. Ontario; George R. Proctor,
Grandview; Clyde Watson, H. C. Rob
inson, Nampa; B. O. Clark, J. L. Rey
nolds and R. W. Cummings, Emmett.
Fertilisers for lawns, garden, field*.
W. S. ft G. Co. Phone S23. 9th and
Dentist, has moved his offices to 415 -
417 Empire Bldg.
Adv A23
Seeds, plants, etc, true to name.
W. 8 . ft G. Co, cor. 9th and Grove.
Phone 323.
Eagle, April 22.— Th« district con
ference of the Methodist church which
was held here this week was '.well at- 1
tended and was marked by the greatest
of Interest and enthuslafm throughout.
Mr. and Mrs. E. L. ftytenison of
Shaffer Creek, transacted business In
town Wednesday, retumln
An Easter eervice, embodying a well- j
arranged program, will b e held at the
Baptist church tomorrow morelng.
The ordinance of baptism will be
administered to some 15 or 20 members
of the church tomorrow afternoon by
the Rev. Mr. Hershey.
Mrs. Hall entertained a nujnber of
friends at dinner last evening.
J. H. Hall returned today from Twin
Falls where he had been to attend the
Republican state convention.
L. T. Pope was down frort Sweet
yesterday, visttinj Eagle frlehds.
Mr. and Mrs. Heber Rose of Box
Springs, were transacting business In
town yesterday.
Frang Gardner, cashier of the local
bank, was a Boise visitor yesterday.
Dr. Robert Cummings, of Emmett,
was In town yesterday.
The fullest measure of confidence la
entertained by the Eagle business men
as to the certainty of the proposed
flouring mill being located hike.
ment of state lands in proximity to the
cl y for the enlargement of Ehe trade
territory of the city and work along
diversified lines for the general up
building oftheclty.__
Store your household goods with
Compton Transfer Co. Sanitary ware
house. Phone 43.—Adv.
Indigestion nearly always disturbs
the sleep more or less, and Is often
the cause of Insomnia. Eat a light sup
per with little If any meat(, and no
milk: also take one of Chaihberlains
Tablets Immediately after suipper, and
see If you do not rest much better. Ob
tainable everywhere.—Adv. T. Th. S.
22 RIFLES at bargain prices, includ
ing a 22 automatic for 37.50.
change Store, 1009 Main.
REFRIGERATORS at Exchange Store,
1009 Main.
A 8 2
FOR SALE—All kinds of horses at
t'armera' Corrall.
MODERN seven room brUfk house,
close In. 612 N. 13th SL
UNITED STATES auto tire headquar
ters at Boise Auto Supply, k009 Main.
WE SELL trunks and suit cases at
trunk factory location. Exchange
Store, 1009 Main. A23
"SIR RUPERT DUNE" will make the
season at F. rmers' Corral. High
grade Shire Horse.
M 6
; MAJESTIC Range with hart * 1 for hot
! tvater; fine for dairy or rtneh. Ex
change Store, 1009 Mein.
160 ACRES dry land, S miles Boise,
to trade for city property' unincum
bered; 1411, care CapltalN
FOR RENT —8 room apartment, fur
nished, clos - In, bath, gas, shade, a
snap, 312. See Messersmith at 710
Idaho. A28
AUTO TRUCK for 3175 cash or will
trade for hogs or a good team of
work horses. Address |3ox 1216,
Boise. A29c
FOR SALE—At a sacrifl|'e Mehlln
Grand piano, almost nevy, splendid
action, beautiful mahogany
Phone 1007-J. T, L.
AGENTS—If you want
merit write us for free booklet. Fast
sellers. Big profit. Ratzlaff ft Co.,
101 Main St. S., Mofflt, N. D.
cl es of
jat O-MyBc
AGENTS—100 por cent profit selling
meritorious household necessity. A
prçven fast seller. Big field. Write
NOW. Virmack Utilities Co., 1715
Bancroft Way, Berkeley, Calif. A22e
MUST BE SOLD—A 6-roor^i bungalow
and lot 68x122 feet, at 26th and Heron
Sts., belonging to the estate of Tell
tha J. Ellis. We must Sell to pay
1617 North 24th St.
C. H. Packenhaii, Trustee,
FOR SALE— S. C. White Leghorn:
year's average 176.95 eggs per hen:
1st, 3rd and 4th cockerels, 3rd. 4th
pullets, Boise Bfjow, 1916. Eggs,
31.50 per setting; 38.00J per hun
dred. Archie M. Larson, Rt. 8, Wels
er, Idaho.
Tonight special after 6 p. m. and
evening we will sell Cristal White
Soap 7 bars 25c; Ivory Soap, 7 bars
25c; Cocoa Oil of Buttermilk
good toilet soap) 7 bars 25c.
Kalbus Bros.
Opp. P. O.
Paokenham Addition, 24th
We are going to close It oui We have
been reserving some of t|he beat lo
cations, but they must all go now.
Pick out your choice and name your
price. We own these lota and can
compete with anybody on terms to
you. C. H. Paokenham
24th St.
A. Heron.
1617 North
t O. D. M2
ixnn r-isw i, « , ,
3500 C ASH take- best business in Boise.
^ roe m 'vlLi° °° mpe fi'
H '" IU r IJiuK 8 , 0ld;
clearing 1X25 monthly, buainey*,
growing. Running expenses $12.50
per month. Ill health, sole cause of
sacrifice. Act quickly. Address Box
573, Boise, Idaho. A23
, .v_
Whitman Defeated by the
Boise High by 4 to 3 Score :
in Fuat Plnw A era in
m x asi wame-'iriay Again
The fast Boise baseball high school
baseball team came from behind yes
terday afternoon at the school park and
won a 4 to 3 game from the Whitman
college In as surprising a baseball mat
inee as has been seen In this city for
some time. Over-confidence humiliat
ed the diamond pride of the visiting
collegians. A determination to deliver
the best kind of baseball they knew
how saved the high school. Both teams
meet again this afternoon to play a se
cond match game. It will be called
promptly at 3; SO o'clock.
The game wns placed In cold storage
for the local team In the seventh inning
when three runs were sent over the
pan. Up to that time Whitman had led
1 to 0. The college boys attempted to
pull out In the latter end of the game
hut it was already on brine. They
tied the score In the eighth but were
nosed out of the running In the latter
part of that frame when Coach Mitch
ell's tribe grabbed another run, and
the winning one.
Eddy showed better pitching work
than De Grief, who opposed him on the
mound. The local twirler whiffed eight
of the Walla Wallons to seven for De
Grief, and he only allowed tout errors
to get into the mercy column.
Clerin, third baseman for the Whit
man team cracked a double In the
fourth Inning and scored the first run.
Up to the seventh the Boise high re
mained Inactive so far as runs were
concerned. In that inning an error
started the homers to racing the course.
Swanson rapped out a grounder that
Lieuallen buttered.
Kerwln doubled
and Swanson counted. Eddy and Wil
liams both hit, Kerwln counting on
William's single. Eddy also got across
with a credit and the local team had a
one-run lead. Whitman scored one
more in the seventh and tied the score
In the eighth but in the same frame
Boise secured the fourth and winning
run, made possible by hits by Snapp
and Eddy and a sacrifice by Meacham.
The score:
AB. R. H.PO. A. E.
...31 1330
...2 0 0 IT 1 0
...2 0 0 2 3 0
Snapp, c.
Meacham, lb. .
Swanson, 2b. .
Eddy, p. . ....
Kerwln, If. . .,
Wells, Sb. . ..
Williams, ss. .
Smith, rf.
Jordan, cf. 3 0 0 1 0 1
...3 0 1 0 0 0
Total . .
.27 4 6 27 15 4
AB. R. H.PO. A. E.
Palmer, If.
Clerin, 3b.
Blackman, ss. . .
Johnson, 2b.
Shildnecht, c. . .
Lieuallen, lb. . .
Jones, rf.
Armstrong, cf. .
De Grief, p.
Henderson, cf.i 0 0 0
0 0
- 4 0 1 4 1 0
- 3 0 0 8 2 0
_ 8 0 0 6 0 1
- 4 0 0 0 0 0
_ 3 0 0 0 0 1
-4 1 1 2 4 0
Total . .
.36 3 9 24 8 2
Score by innings:
Boise . .
. 00000031 x—4
Whitman . 00010011 0—3
Sacrifice hits—Meacham, 2: Black
man. Stolen bases-—Swanson, Smith.
Two-base hits——erwln, Clerin. Dou
ble plays—Eddy to Snapp to Meach
am. Struck out—By Eddy, 8 ; by De
Grief, 7. Bates on balls—Off Eddy, 2;
off De Gref, 3. Passed balls—SHld
necht. Wild pitch— De Grief. Umpire
—Jack Case.
«I* «I* «I» «I» «I* «I* «I* «I» *|* «I* «I» «I«
Bowling Results *F
In the three two-men team Howling
matches played off last night at the
Recreation alleys, Miholin-ricott won
the first from Booth-Whyman, and the
second from Robinette-Henderlider. In
the third match Booth-deacon won
from Henderllder - Robinette. The
First Match.
Scott .
* 3
... 167 170 231
... 247 lau 165
Booth .
... 440 386 423
... 200 144 169
... 213 202 169
Totals . .
. 413 346
Second Match.
161 176 260
163 202 170
Robinette-Henderlider— 1
Robinette . . .
Henderllder . .
2 3
... 210 192 210
... 172 175 168
Totals . .
- 382 367 371
Third Match.
Gleason .
! Handicap.
1 2 3
... 252 211 190
... 204 158 188
Totals . 464 377 386
' Henderllder-Robinette— 1 2 3
< Henderllder. 17 J 175 210
Rob,neMe . 210 192 168
' -At
Totals. 382 367 378
-* » » -
of PLANTS. Early cabbage, tomatoes,
ewcet potatoes, etc. VV. S. & G. Co,
^th and Grove.
(Capital News Special Service.)
Payette, April 2S.—In one of the
neatest exhibitions of baseball ever
seen In the City, the Payette high school
non from the Baker City, Ore., high
school on the home diamond Thursday
U f tcrn oon m the twelfth inning.
the last halt of the twelfth Inning,
" ith Payett ® at bat and one d °"n.
shufer got a clean two-bagger and
Goodwin followed with another. Shafer
scored, thus erasing the tie score of
2 to 2, which had stood from the ninth
Inning. The game was fairly free from
errors and fast, snappy playing waa
exhibited on both sides. It was, how
ever, a pitchers' battle from start to
finish in which Goodwin of Payette
showed his superiority.
During the entire game no man
walked on either side. Goodwin, for
Payette and Fosherry, for Baker,
pitched the whole contest and both
pitchers seemed to be getting stronger
with the progress of each inning.
Phetteplace of Payette pulled off
some spectacular base stealing, and
scored two of the three runs made.
None of the Baker team was able to
steal on Forbes and twice during the
early part of the game his true arm
spoiled the attempt of a Baker man
to steal second. The work of Captain
Crump at first and Shafer at short
was most pleasing to the crowd. Short
made several good catches in center
field. G. B. Appleman of PRyette um
pired. Batteries: Baker, Fosherry and
Ellois; Payette, Goodwin and Forbes.
; n
Baseball Results. +
Won Dost Pot.
6 8 .667
4 2 .667
5 8 .625
4 .606
5 5 .600
4 5 .444
8 4 .429
1 6 .143
Boston . . ..
New York .
St. Louis ..
Chicago . . .
Detroit . ...
Cleveland . .
Yesterday's Games.
At Detroit—
R. H. E.
2 5 1
Danforth, Scott, Russell and Schalk;
Dauss and Stan age.
8 8 1
At St. Louis—
11 18 1
Mitchell, Coveleskie, Hagerman and
O'Neill; Groom and Hartley.
SÇ. Louis
At Philadelphia—
Pennock, Jones and Agnew, Thomae;
Myers and Myer.
R.H. E.
14 0
3 18 0
At Washington—
New York ..
Caldwell and Alexander; Dumont.
Gallia and Henry. Game called end of
seventh inning; rain.
R. H. E.
6 10 1
3 4 3
Won Lost
Philadelphia . .
Cincinnati . . .
St. Louts .
Pittsburg . . ..
Chicago .
New Y'ork ...
.... 4
.. 1
Yesterday's Games.
R. H. E.
At New York
_ 6 8 2
Philadelphia . .
New York .
Demaree and Burns; Anderson and
2 8 4
R. H. E.
...10 12 3
... 3 7 2
Nehf and
At Boston—
Pfeffer and McCarthy;
Gowdy, Tragressor.
R. H. E.
0 2 2
8 11 2
At Plttsburg
{ St. Louis ..
Steele. Hall. Williams and Gonzales;
Hannon and Schmidt.
Chicago — Chicago-Cincinnati
game postponed: wet grounds.
Won Lost Pet.
11 5 .688
Los Angeles .....
Vernon .
San Francisco ...
Salt Lake .
9 .438
_7 1
8 .385
Yesterdsy's Games.
At Los Angeles—
j Ban Francisco.
Los Angeles .
Couch and Sepulveda;
R. H. E.
... 2 9 0
Zahel and
R. H. E.
4 9 2
At Snn Francisco—
Vernon..... v ..
Johnson, Mitchell and Mlt.ze; Prough
and Elliott.
3 8 0
At Portland—Portland-Salt Lake
game postponed; wet grounds.
At Indianapolii
At Kansas City—Kansas City, 16;
Columbus. 2.
Louisville. 9.
At Milwaukee—Milwaukee, 7; To
ledo, 5.
At Des Moines—Cold.
At Sioux City—Sloux City. 6 ; Lln
co ! n 9
At Topeka—Topeka. 7; St. Joseph, 5.
Wichita—Wichita, 9; Denver, a.
_ « i » _
Storage for household soods, pianos
and furniture. Few e<;ual, none better,
j Pcasley Transfer
tfii Phone 73.
Storage Co.
Contest Closes May 15
7,777 Prizes
$ 1,000
What is the 7th Point?
From Maine to California, from Texaa to
Hudson Bay, millions of people have been ask
ing "What is the 7th Point in Sterling Gum?
In practically every town, city and village in
the United States and Canada, the published six
points of superiority have brought Sterling Gum
fast-growing popularity.
But the seventh point still remains a riddle.
Point © LOAsaJC I
Now, we «re offering littéral prizes to those who send
the best suggestions for the Sterling Gum Point 7.
Before you make your suggestion for the 7th Point, read
the following :
) I
The Following Story Unfold« the Secret
of the Famous Point 7
To most people chewing
gum is a mystery. They may
know that different chewing
gums are made from different
ingredients. But that is about
all. Here are fact* which wg
believe you will be glad to
know about Sterling Gum:
Your Sterling Gum it
made from the following
material* :
The basis It the pure ttp
ef the tropical Sapeta Tree
—a natural gum.
Thit natural Sapota Tree
tap it boiled, tweetened and
flavored. The iweetening it
timply pure cane tugar and
pure corn tyrup.
The flavoring It of two
klndt—Peppermint (in red
wrappert), Cinnamon (in
blue wrappert).
There are tome twenty
varietie* of the mint plant.
The Sterling Peppermint it
a product of the choicett,
smoothest-flavored of theie
many mint varietie*.
The spicy Cinnamon flavor
is extracted from the Cassia
buth which grows in the
The tap of the Sapota
Tree, the cane sugar, the
corn wrup, the Peppermint
and Cinnamon flavors all
come from the sap of some
plant or tree. Nature herself
suppliet these delicious ma
terials from which your
Sterling Gum is made.
Requirements for Winning Phrase
It it underwood that the Sterling
Gum Company will have the right
to use the 7 Point suggestions sent
in by the prize winners.
The contest Is easy to enter.
Just think out your way of sxpress
ing the 7th Point. Then write it
out in six words or lest and send
it in as directed in the conditions
printed below. Even if you don't
win the first prise of $1,000, you
stand a chance to win one elf the
7,777 amaller prises.
When jreu retd «he shove facte
on the materiale that Sterling Gum
ia made of, you will know all that
it ia neceeeary for you te know in
entering thia conteat,
Tht firet priae will go to the
one whoae auggeation, baaed on the
above atory, moat impreaaively p
aenta the natural purity of Sterling
Gum—in the opinion ef the judge*.
Remember that your auggeation
muat be in aix worda or leaa.
The next beat auggeation will win
the aecond priae—and ao on dowa.
VUt&i «WH* .v let.' ..
I i -
First Prize $1,000
Second Prize $500
Third Prise . . $280.00
700 Prises—each . Box et M
five-eent packages of Sterling
7000 Prizes - « se ll , Bez ef 10
five-ceat packages of Sterling
ich . . 325.00
7 Pris«
Conditions of the Contest
Sterling Gum Company
ee> cannot enter tine conteit.
f two snzwera are entitled to
' {
the time prize, the full amount of
the prize will be paid to each.
All answers must come in on a
postal card. On the back of the
r atal card write nttking but y
Point suggestion (six words or
less) and your name and addreaa.
The poatal may be mailed in an
envelops if you choose.
Mail answers to
The prize* will be awarded by
the following committee of five
well-known men:
John A. Sleicher, Editor of Leslie's
Edgar Sisson, Editor of the Cos
mopolitan Magazins.
Jno. M. Siddall, Editor of The
American Magasine.
Frederick L. Collins, Editor af
McClure's Magasine.
Robert H. Davit, Editor of Mm
aey't Magazine.
Sterling Prise Judges
Room 319, 405 Lazingtea Are.
New York City
You mzy lend in t* many *ug
S rations for Point 7 » you choose.
ul each suçgrstitn must ht "writ
ttn tn a fistal card su dinctcd
of Awards
Content Closes
The winucraof th* first 80 prize*
will be announced in the July first
iuue of the Saturday Evening Poet.
Pleaae do not write to the judge*.
They cgnnot correspond with in
dividual contestants. Just make a
note now of the date on which the
prize winner* will be announced
in the Saturday Evening Poat.
Now put on your thinking cap. Get your family to help you. Send
in a* many auggeation* as you want to. All will be considered in
awarding these many prize*. Do not write the Sterling Gum Company
regarding the contest or it* condition* a* all auggeation* will be judged
by the Prize Committee named above.
The Sterling Gum Co, Inc., New York
Tko Sterling Gum Co. of Canada, Ltd, Toronto
Alt answers muat be received in
New York by midnight of May
15, 1916.
;An*wera will not be examined
by the judge* until after that date.
The judges, therefore, cannot
mail acknowledgment* of th*
auggeation* received.

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