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Evening capital news. (Boise, Idaho) 1901-1927, January 22, 1919, Image 3

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OFFICERS ELECTED
FOR GRID LODGE
I.O.O.F., FOR 1919
Report of Grand Master Shows
Great Growth of Order; 500
Members in Service— Invest
in Liberty Bonds.
$91,000 IN HOME
FUND
Rebekah State Assembly Elects
Officers and Hears Report of
President—Social Function
Tuesday Night a Success.
The Grand Lodge session of the T.
O. O. F., opened Tuesday afternoon at
2 o'clock. A major portion of the af
ternoon was taken up with the re
port of the Grand Master, George R
Schweiger of Twin Falls, which show
ed that the order had experienced the
most remarkable growth in its his
tory despite the war, that there were
500 Odd Fellows of Idaho In the ser
vice of the country and that the Grand
Lodge had invested $12,500 in liberty
bonds.
The grand master recommended ac
tion in connection with the Odd Fel
lows Home to be built at Caldwell,
announcing there was $91,000 in the
home fund and the estimated cost of
the building as planned and the fur
nishings was $125,000. The Odd Fel
lows membership in Idaho now num
bers more than 8500.
The report of the Grand Secretary.
Presley F. Horne, showed that the or
der had made a great saving the past
year, all lodges having cut out ban
quets and entertainments during tin
war and as a result had added to the
treasury.
OFFICERS ELECTED.
At its session Tuesday night, the
Grand Lodge elected officers lor the
ensuing years as follows: John P.
Isaacs, Spirit Lake, grand master:
Thomas K. Buckner. Caldwell, deputy
prend master; M. Reese Hatlal.angh,
Grangev lie. grand warden; Presley F.
Horne, Caldwell, grand secretary; A\ .
A. Coughanour, Payette, grand treas
urer; George B. Schweiger, Ashton,
grand r<pnsentatlve to the Soverign
Grand lodge for the one year term
and General Frank Martin, grand rep
résentât iv»- to the Soverign Grand
lodge for thc two year term.
Mr. Hattabaugh, who was elected
grand warden is ill at his home with
influenza and a special representative
is to bo sent to his home to install him
In th ci fie*.
Tin Rebckahs of Ada lodge No. 3,
ent« stained the visiting Odd Fellows
and Rebckahs Tuesday night at a
da m o in the Odd Fellows temple at
which some 400 were present. Danc
ing was enjoyed for a hour and a half
and then refreshments of ice cream
ami cake were served f lh
by dancing. The hall was
decorated with ferns, cut flowers anti
the national colors.
REBEKAHS ELECT.
Th«» Rebekah Stale Assembly elected
Its officers Tuesday afternoon as fol
lows:
Mrs. Lillian Lanktree of Emmett,
president; Mrs. Bertha Bowlbv of Eu
pert, vice president; Mrs. Ella M.
Fannin of Standpoint, warden; Mrs.
Frances Crosson of Riverside, secre
tary; Miss Leafy Simpson of Bois«-*
treasurer; Mrs. Sarah P. Driscoll oi
ing again
leautitullv
vas
Payette, trustee. Mrs. J. p. Burns
elected musician f«>r the assembly
Mrs. Margaret Pomeroy delegate t«>
the national assembly to be held at;
Baltiinore.
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KUNA.
Kuna. Jan. "2.- -R:i■■ Parker, while
working at the Kuna »• i.-ise Saturday
was injured h> bi iud riiurk in the
face by a large piece of steel upon
which he. and the proprietor, Trov*
list. 18o8—Silt ami Main
Buy Curtain Nets
Colored Madras and Silk
Draperies Tomorrow
Thursday Is the Last Day of the Sale.
This clearance event brings to you the
very best money-savings of the season.
Tim storks f I pr* Ion largo nm.l that Iml i> our only
reason lor reducing llm prices mi these splendid
quality nets today and tomorrow.
Even though you do not need curtain
goods right now—it will pay you to buy
now and put them away until you want to
use them.
Aclual savings amount to 25 per cent and more.
' Horne Furnishings Department - Third Floor.
j! h
lllljjjpini't! 11 "'«
6 Bell-ans
Hot water
Sure Relief
BELL-ANS
■rFOR INDIGESTION
Scrivener were world nr The injuries
are not serious but painful. j
D. R. Hubbard left .Monday fori
American I'alls on business connected!
with farm loans.
A daughter was horn Sunday morn-|
Ing to Mr. and Mrs, James Arnett. The |
baby died immediately and was buried
Monday in the Kuna cemetery. The
mother, Anna Remolds Arnett, is scr- ;
! lously ill at her pat ents' hante. The j
! father was in France when Inst heard
! from.
! 'Vaiiace Craig is visiting at the j. f.
Hogue home, also with his son Vernal,
ith his
ho lives with Mr. and Mrs. William I
Syra.
W. II. Beckdolt is out again after an j
attack of Influenza. Mrs. J. Beckdolt
is improving as are all other flu pa- ;
tients in town except Wayne Bell ]
whose condition Is unchanged.
The Kuna schools plan to reopen ■
Monday, Jan. 27.
Mrs. Thomas Green died Monday j
afternoon from influenza and compli- !
cations.
SPORT NEWS
BASKET BALL LEAGUE
WILL BEGIN SCHEDULE
TONIGHT AT Y. M. C. A.
The fast Up-to-Date team will clash j
with the White-Runyon five, and the |
Boise-Payette aggregation will tangle
with the Idaho Power company quintet
at the opening of the Commercial Bas
ketball league at the V. M. C. A. to
! night, the first game b. ing set for 8:30
sharp.
! Governor D. \Y. Tiavis, donor of n
j handsome loving cup to be given to the!
'i 0! ,guo champion, will throw up the;
sphere between the centers, and thus,
| start off the league schedule. Both 1
lKamcs win b(J played after the annual;
!,, anquet of tho .„„dation,
; (!ames , vill , :lph Wednes
nlffht .„ thc .. yMl(nv fiist v - !
L«. ...... „ i______ ...... , ..
ers have been signed tip, and thc race
! for tlie gonfalon should be fast and
furious from start to finish.
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'BABE" BROWN WILL
TAKE ON FAST SWEDISH
WRESTLER OLSEN SOON
borhood of
j Brown is
'needs more
Charley Olsen, fast mat artist who
will wrestle "Cyclone" Workman at
Nampa Thursday night, winner takt
all, will probably be matched with thc
speedy local boy, "Babe." Brown, in n
match that will be pulled here in thc
very near future.
Olsen represented this country in the
! Olympic games at Stockholm, Sweden,!
* n 1912, and is a fast, shifty piece of
'wrestling machinery who knows all the j
tricks in the game. Jie has met and
defeated some of the. best in the busi- ■
ness, and wrestled Walno Ketonen,
considered the best of the present day
champions, for two hours and 40 min
utes without a fall. lie weighs 16^.
stripped. Brown weighs in tho n«igh- j
174.
promising youth who only
xperience to make a repu
tation for himself, and a match be
tween he and ODIsen should he a
classy exhibition. Nick Collins will
j probably promote the match.
CHIROPODY AND ELECTROLYS-
j IF. Room 312, Overland. Dr. D. E. Arm
! strong. Adv. if.
Western Optical Co.
1 Boite, Idaho,
1 203 MANITOU HOTEL
Of flee Hours, fl to 12 a.m., 1:30 to 6 p.no.
! Satisfaction Gunrantoed
Or Your Mone'- Refunded.
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LIVELY DEBATE
Proposes to Change Present
System of Providing Funds
for Support of Public Schools
in Idaho.
It is anticipated that the llunt-Niel
Hon-Monson .bill introduced in tho
house of representatives, providing for
n complete change in the present sys
tem of providing funds for tho support
of the schools, making a direct state
tax, will cause a lively discussion be
fere the present legislature. This is
not the first time the change has been
proposed. For the last several sessions
similar hills have been introduced but
were not passed.
The real object of the bill, it is said,
if; t « > provide for a fairer and more
equitable distribution of school funds,
so that all may be treated alike. It
in claimed that under the present sys
tem school districts fortunate in hav
ing heavy assessed valuations, such as
railroad mileage, raise a surplus for
the support of their schools, in propor
tion to their valuation, while other
districts having no public utilities on
which to assess, but with large school
populations, are badly handicapped for
want of funds.
Thc new bill changes this by sub
stituting the following system as out
lined in its provisions:
"The state board of equalization shall
levy anually upon all the taxable,
property within the state an amount
which, when added to tho income de
rived from the common school fund,
will produce a fund sufficient to pro
vide $20 per capita for all children of
school age in the state.
"The state board of education shall
annually certify on or before the fourth
Monday of August, to the state board
of equalization, the school census of
the state, showing the total number
of children of school age, and the in
come. from the state school fund fur
the preceding 12 months, together with
nn estimate of the income from said
school fund for the ensuing 12
months."
Four years ago the state board of
education recommended the passage of
a similar act, but it did not survive
both houses.
TOWNSHIP SURVEYS.
Notice is hereby given that approved
plat
of Euirvr
y of tlm
f oil owing
ship
has ben
n received
[ at this
Township
1 i north,
range 5
Bois
e meridi;
m.
Sa
id plat r
if survey
will be f
this
office hi
t 9 o'clocl
v n. m.,
n ry
27th, 191
9, and on
and aft«
(lain
wo will
be prep
a red to i
ipplioat ion
Thc folic
■«actions a I
forest rose
elusive, sections 14 t
N\Y 1 , of s.ctiun 2
to 33 inclusive.
The following Is
stock driveway: SK
NE 1 , N F ' 4 , K c NLL
reçu -l vo
ntry in said township,
sections and parts of
the Weiser national
Sections 2 to 11 in*
14 tu 2 2 inclusive, the
ii 27, and sections 28
24; NC NE
n i :
N\Y
! NE 1
. NIC,, S EU, an
STIC S. HEER,
Register.
KINYC >N\
Receiver.
WOMAN VOTERS PLAN
BANQUET: HEAR PROGRAM
ON PROPOSED NEW LAW
The Susan R. Anthony banquet on
February 15 was decided upon Tues
day night at a mooting of the. Council
of Woman Voters, held In the city
hall.
The program of the evening was
purely legislative, and in addition to
the bills already before the legislature,
in which women are especially inter
ested, the council voted to have their
legislative committee draw a bill pro
hibiting the employment of girls in
cigar stands and places which are only
lreqeunted by men.
Mrs. ( arrio Harper White and Dr.
Emma Drake, the women legislators,
spoke on measure.-; introduced by them,
the former the homestead law and the
latter ou her bill abolishing capital
punishment. Mis- Fannie Irvin spoke
on needed legislation for the traveling
library, and Miss Mahan on the ad
ministration m* a m e.
PLAN FINAL ACTION IN
DRAINING 1000 ACRES
LANDS NEAR PAYETTE
Payette, Jan. 22. -At a meeting to be
held here next Monday final action by j
the settlers is to he taken in the mat
ter of draining 1000 acres of valuable
land adjoining Payette on the north
and west. A district, has been organ
-
ized under the name of Drainage Dis- i
trict No. 1 of Payette county. This dis
trict connects with Crystal drainage \
district- comprising lf>00 acres. i
It is believed the. settlers will vote'
in favor of draining district No. 1. The
land under this project is said to need!
both surface and under surface drain
ing. M. G. Riebeling of Payette, is the
attorney for the petitioners. F. H.
Lyon. Ira \V. Kenwood and John 11.
Norris are the attorneys for the ob
jectors.
This Construction Placed
Law if Districts Expect to
Share in State and County
Funds —Trustees Given Im
plied Power.
If school trustees are responsible for
closing schools in their districts and
fail to hold the minimum terms of nine
and seven months they are not entitled
to participate in either state or county
funds, but if their schools are closed by
order of the health authorities so they
cannot hold the minimum terms then
they may participate in both funds. An
opinion to this effect was handed to |
.Miss Ethel K. Redlicld, state superin- I
tendent of public instruction by the at
torney general's department late Tues
day afternoon.
The holding is In substance that the
trustees of both common and inde
pendent school districts have implied
power to suspend school temporarily
any time, subject only to the absolute
requirement that not less than the min
imum term of seven or nine months, as
the case may be, he held during the
I
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On
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Trustees of neither class of districts
have any power t<* suspend school for
such a length of time as would in cad*
the minimum term for the year. Tin*
minimum term ir; seven months in
school districts having less than 75
pupils and nine months in districts
having more than that number. On the
other hand, the local health authorities
have express power to close the schools
at any time and for ar.y length of time.
If the schools are dosed hy order of
the health authorities, as distinguished
from the district trustees, the school
receives its share of both county and
state funds, but, on the other hand, if
the district trustees themselves keep
the school closed to such an extent that
the minimum term is not held, the dis
trict is entitled to participate in neither
the state nor county funds.
State Highway Commission Es
tablishes Route Via Hailey—
Cataldo Bridge Contract Let
to Lewiston Firm.
The old state highway commission,
in session Tuesday afternoon at the
statehou.se, definitely established the.
route of tho Idaho central highway as
extending from Mountain Home
through Elmore. Camas and Blaine ;
counties via Hailey, Pieabo and Carey,
through Butte county hy way of Howe
and Fremont county by way of Dubois, j
connecting with the Idaho-Montana
highway.
The contract for the construction of
the Fataldo bridge across the Coeur
d'Alene river in Kootenai county was
let to the Security Bridge company of
Lewiston. Authority was given to the
secretary to adv« rtise for bids for
four miles of highway from the Albion
highway district line to Deolo, to con
nect with the Idaho-Pacific highway.]
The Burk y highway district will pay j
the cost, about $25,000.
The commission plans the drafting,'
of a bill to enforce traffic regulations, j
power that it does not now have. Pres- i
cut at the meeting were W. A. Brod- j
head of Mackay, R. O. Jones, secretary j
of state, and H. C\ Allen, state high-j
way engineer.
Piles Cured in 6 to 14 Days.
Druggists refund money if PAZO ;
OINTMENT fails to euro itching,
Blind, Bleeding or Protruding Piles. !
Stops Irritation; Soothes and Heals.!
You can get restful sleep after the i
first application. Price 60c.—W
Tho amount of light given hy a
single lightning flash is sufficient to
City Decided to Memoralize
Legislature to Amend Two
Statutes and Protest Against
Passage of Another.
j
»tllieil
At a meeting of the city
Tuesday afternoon, the .... M11M
agreed to memorialize the legislatin'
!" session now regarding three hills
interest to the city of Boise; amend
monts to two of then
of the law-makers.
The hills which It
changed are as foiku
The law requiring ;
taxpayers of ;
I being requested
Is requested be
I two-thirds vote
i municipality on
i l,om * issues.
Amendment of highway laws which
\ re-allot the auto tax division be
i tween city and county.
1 lu ' col *ucil will protest to the log
i'* lat,ire 1,10 passage of a bill
110 " Pending making the positions of
lect l vc.
• pinion
| into service,
I the navy for
itV clerk and city treasurer
The council is also of tho
that the two-thirds vote necessary
now for bond issues is discriminative,
and the city attorney will be instruct.
ed to draw up an amendment to pre
sen I laws, making a majority vote
sufficient on bond flotations.
Mayor S. H. Hays talked at length
upon the matter of returned soldi« rs
and sailors securing employment, say
ing that many of them who were
eh rks did not want the road work of
Itred hy the, city. II«' declared the
bureaus in the city are doing good
work in placing men, and that ho did
I not deem it necessary at this time to
advocate the starting of any road
I work to provide employment, as was
suggested hy a communication from
I a local labor union asking that special
efforts be made to start work and
provide employment for the men.
Councilman W. D. Stevens brought
up the subject of the inefficiency of
arc lights on city street intersections.
Mayor Hays will take the matter up
with the power company, and endea
vor to remedy the trouble.
! The council ratified a recommend
tion from Chief W. A. Foster of the
local fire department asking the re
instatement. of C. R. Kennedy. Roy
! 'aimer and Frank Jackson In the de
partment., the men having enlist'd In
the army and returned to their du
ties here. Five more will return in
thc* very near future: 16 of the ni« m
'epartment having gone
but many enlisting
the navy for a four-year term.
The council declared a public nui
sance a barn situated on Dora street
between Seventeenth and Eighteenth
streets, and the owner will ho asked
to remove it.
Plano moving mad« easy. Call 73
Peasley Transfer A Storage Co.—Adv.
CIVIL SERVICE EXAMS.
Seattle. Wash.. Jan. 21'. The follow
ing list shows the specially announced
examinations which will be held by the
United States civil service, commission
in the near future. Persons desiring
t«> take any of these examinations may
obtain the necessary application blanks
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Georgette
Waists
Bpœksvers
Crepe de Chine
Waists
$4.39
THE STORE FOR WOMEN.
Eighth Street, Overland Building.
$4.39
Our Final Reduction Sale
Offering the greatest Bargains of the entire season In Womens and Misses' Gar
ments, continues throughout the week. If you wish to make a real, genuine saving
in the purchase of a Suit, Coat, Dress, Skirt, Waist or Furs, for wear now, this
Spring or next Winter, It will be to your advantage to buy in Our Final Reduction
Sale, as there are hundreds of garments priced at cost and less.
, Suits at Half Price.
We offer in our Final Reduction Sale
your choice of about forty-five excellent
style Suits at exactly oiie-hnlf their reg
ular price, of broadcloth, wool velour,
tricoline, serpe, silverlone and gaber
dine, in best colors and black. About
half of these suits are iu sizes for large
women and are splendid models. Now
half-price.
Silk Skirts and Wool Skirts
$6.95 and $8.95
Tn these two croups there are more
than sixty new style Skirts from which
to make selection, in all wool serge,
poplin, novelty weaves, satin, taffeta
and faile silk and scarcely two are alike.
They are desirable for business wear
ns well ns for dress—sizes 25 to 36
waist line. Navy, black and colors.
Beautiful Plush Coats That Are Always in Good Style.
$23.95 and $28.95.
The style of Plush floats change hut very little season after season—they are prac
tically the same. We have them of beautiful Esquimette silk plush, 18 inches in
length, with large collars and wide cuffs, excellently lined with good durable sat
in. W hich we are now pricing at $23.05 and $28.95. This offering should appeal
to the thrifty woman, who is an admirer of handsome Plush Goats, ns the values
are wonderful and thev can he worn several seasons. All sizes, 36 to 47.
Great Dress Values in
Our Final Reduction Sale
$9.95, $13.95, $18.95
At these low prices wo have assembled
many excellent styles of this season in
good quality serge, jersey, satin and
combination of silks and have reduced
them in our final reduction sale to
about half their former prices. Thero
are no two alike, giving a wide range
of models to make selection. Sizes for
juniors, misses and women, in navy and
the colors.
Furs Greatly Reduced.
The Furs we are offering in our final
reduction sale are of extraordinary
value and represent a much greater bar
gain than you would believe. There
are many odd muffs, odd scarfs and a
few beautiful sets in fox, lynx, beaver,
Hudson seal and Japanese mink. If you
are interested in furs, we advise early
selection. Entire stock is fully guaran
teed.
Now 1-3 to 1-2 Price.
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and information concerning them by
'applying at 302 Postoffice building,
is. attic, Wash.
Calculating machine operator (male
and female); $900-$1200; Feb. 5, March
. April 9, 1919.
Aid (deck officer and observer coast
udetic survey); $ 1000-$ 1100 ; any
time.
Multigraph and writer press operator,
(mole and female); $1000-$1200; Feb.
, March 5 and April 9, 1919.
operator—card perforating machine,
(male and female); $720-$ 1000; Feb. r,
March 5 and April 9, 1919.
Statistical clerk (male and female);
$900-$1200; Feb. 5, March 5 and April
9, 1919.
Lumberman (male); $1400-$2000;
Feb. 26. 1919.
Mineral examiner (male); $1380
$1500; Feb. 26, 1919.
Dairy husbandman, bureau of ani
mal industry (male); $1800-$2500; Feb.
25, 1919.
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Solicitors Must Have Approval
of Boise Ad Club—Earl Way
land Bowman Given First
Honorary Membership.
By KARLE F. BRADEN.
The »«'creation of associate member
ships in the Boise Ad club to be open
to invited merchants of the city, was
determined upon at the club's meet
ing Tuesday. These memberships on
the part of merchants will be evi
!dcnced bv large cards Issued by the
j organization, to be conspicuously dis
played in the. offices of such mer
j chants.
Behind the plan of these mombrr
1 ships is thc big idea to keep advertis
ing appropriations of such merchants
(from being invaded by freak and other
' illegitimate advertising schemes, to
j end that advertising will be limited to
! recognized channels and will be kept
'•lean. A condition to membership will
he the merchant's agreement to re
quire of all advertising solicitors, other
j than those representing recognized
I sources, to first have the written np
! proval of their propositions from the
j Ad club before such propositions will
I even be discussed by the merchants.
There was so much ginger at Tues
day's meeting that it was hard to
; crowd into tho allotted hour and 15
miimt's for the meeting all of the con
structive things the members were de
j sirious of presenting.
Foulest conditions covering the rIo
tgan plan of thc club were made the
! special order for next weeks' meeting,
j following which time the. contest will
1 he gotten under way.
j Récognition of the work done by
Earl Wayland Bowman In a publicity
way for Boise and Idaho, and partic
ularly in connection with war work,
won for him the first honorary mem
bership in the club, that was in fact
«•retted in his behalf. Following the
unanimous vote to accord him this
distinction and upon the call of
j ' speec h." Idaho's poet was so over
come by the entirely unexpected com
"HZ" FDR TIRED
ID SORE FEET
Use "Tiz" for Puffed-up, Burn
ing, Aching, Calloused
Feet and Corns.
"Happy!
H«ppy!
U«» 'TiZ' "
Why go limping around with aching,
puffed-up feet—feet so tired, chafed
sore and swollen you can hardly get
your shoes on or off? Why don't you
get a 25-cent box of "Tiz" from the
drug store now and gladden your tor
tured feet?
"Tiz" makes your feet glow with
comfort; takes down swellings and
draws the soreness and misery right
out of feet that chafe, smart and burn.
"Tiz" instantly stops pain in corns,
callouses and bunions. "Tiz" is glori
ous for tired, aching, sore feet. No
more shoe tightness—no more foot
t ro u b les. —Adv.
pliment that he had difficulty In tell
ing the members how greatly he ap
preciated what they had done for him.
Tuesday's discussion was largely of
subjects that must necessarily for a
few days be kept quiet, but the public
may be assured that the club is on
the point of pulling something that it
believes will get Boise "on the wires'*
and make it a much talked of town
from coast to coast.
Colds Cause Headaches and Pains.
Feverish Headaches and Body Pains
caused from a cold are soon relieved
by taking LAXATIVE BROMO QUIN
INE Tablets. There's only one "Bromo
Quinine." E. W. GROVE'S signature on
the box. 30c.— XV
After each meal—YOU eat one
firm your sto ma ch's sakO
and net full food value and real stom
ach comfort. Instantly relieves heart,
burn, bloated, gassy feeling, STOPS
acidity, food repeating and stomach
misery. AIDS digestion; keeps the
stomach sweet and pure.
EATONIC ie tho best remedy and only coati
a cent or two a day to use it. You will be de
lighted with result«. Satisfaction guaranteed
or money back. Please call and try it.
Whitehead's Drug Store, 815 Main
St., Boise, Idaho.

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