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Evening capital news. (Boise, Idaho) 1901-1927, February 03, 1919, Image 3

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88056024/1919-02-03/ed-1/seq-3/

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Dr. Lindley Makes Interesting
Statement in Biennial Report
of the State Board
The biennial report for 1917-1918,
University of Idaho Bulletin, appeared
in Boise Saturday, and contains an ex
tract from the third biennial report of
the state board of education and board
of regents of the 'varsity including the
report of Dr. E. II. Lindley, president.
In his opening remarks President
Lindley shows the effects the recent
war had on education In Idaho, saying
In part:
"The biennium Just closing spans the
Interval of active participation by the
United States in the great war. The
University of Idaho in common with
all other institutions of higher learn
ing marshalled its resources so far as
possible for the business of war. It
contributed an unusually large pro
portion of its men to army and navy.
It supplied experts in special lines of
war duty. It modified Its courses of
etudy. Through the reserve officers'
training corps, national army training
detachment, and students' army train
ing corps, it functioned as an adjunct
a2 the war department and the United
States army.
"Its extension service of more than
• hundred field workers in Idaho has
carried forward the war program of
increased crop production and the
conservation of food supplies. The
college of agriculture and the agricul
tural experiment station have also
done much to stimulate crops and
livestock production.
"The university school of mines has
conducted an extensive search for the
minerals most needed in war. The
university school of forestry has as
sisted in surveys of lands suitable for
returned soldiers. The college of en
gineering has been indefatigable in en
listing its graduates and undergradu
ates in positions of greatest military
usefulness. The department of home
economics in co-operation with other
departments of the university has as
sisted in tho statewide program of the
United States food administration and
also engaged most actively in training
young women for tho emergencies of
the war, including new vocations.
"The college of letters and science
has brought the message of tho mean
ing of the war and of the ideals for
which our nation was contending.
"Tn all departments, therefore, the
university has done what it could to
assist in the winning of the war.
"The war lias moreover demon
strat'd the imperative, need of higher
education. It is not too much to say
that the chief victors in the great con
1 lift are seienco and humane ideals.
Uotli of these stand in necessary and
viltal relation to the colleges and uni
versities of the country.
"The war has been a contest of ap
plied sciences; of engineering, chemis
try, geology, meteorology, physchology,
etc. The enemy threatened for a time
to win victory because of her superior
mastery of science in relation to war.
The allien began to win preponderance
only with the complete mobilization of
her scientific men. Early in the war
England acknowledged her weakness
In this respect and formulated a com
prehensive program of higher educa
tion which involves a radical recon
struction a fid a larger recognition of
the service rendered by school and
"And now peace eom^s with its
problems of reorganization—problems
which can be successfully attacked
only by trained men and women.
"The war has taught us to think in
billions, if civilization was worth bil
lions to preserve, it is worth billions
to maintain and improve, pence must
, ,
thus claim large sums for the up
building of the social order. The cost
of a single superdroadnm.ght would
supply additional permanent endow
iront for th»» Univ-rsily of hi :lu, suf- j
will clear that blotchq
complexion mif dear
W e always look for sound advice from our elders. Experience
has taught them what the voung have vet to lean .
If you are a sufferer from skin troubles that lower you socially,
that rob you of your proper standing among your friends--be .id
vised by those who have had experience, and treat vour skin with
Kcsinol Ointment. Those red. blotchy patches and unsightly
pimples are quickly reduced by the soothing nu-dicati n <>f this
ointment. Perseverance with Resin-•! Oint*
ment in the most aggravated ( :ses seldom
fails to bring that longed-for skin health.
Apply the ointment at night. Y\ asli the
face with Kcsinol Soap by dav.

Nothing Like Plain Bitro'Phosphate to
Put on Firm, Healthy Flesh and
to Increase Strength, Vigor
and Nerve Force.
Judging from the countless preparation»
and treatments which an- continually
being advertised for the purpose of mak
i ing thin people fleshy, developing arms,
j neck and bust., and i-epiacinj, ugly hol
j lows and angles by the soft curved linos
of health and beauty, there are evidently
thousands of men and women who keenly
feel their excessive thinness.
Thinness and weakness are usually due
to starved nerves. Our bodies need more
phosphate than is contained in modern
foods. Physicians claim there is mdii
itig that Will supply this deficiency so well
as the organic phosphate known among
druggists ns bitro-phosphate, which is in
expensive and is sold by most all drug
gists under a guarantee of satisfaction or
money back. By feeding the nerves di
rectly and by supplying the body cells
with the necessary phosphoric food vie
..,. 0 . 1 , 1 ., ,
meats, bitro-phosphäte quickly proil
a welcome transformation in the appear
ance: the increase in weight frequently
being astonishing.
This increase in weight also carries
with it a general improvement in the
health. Nervousness, sleeplessness and
lack of energy, which nearly always ac
company excessive thinness, soon dis
appear, dull eyes become bright, and pale
cheeks glow with tho bloom of perfect)
CAUTION :—Although bitro-phosphate
is unsurpassed for relieving nervousness,
sleeplessness ami general weakness, it
I should not, owing to its remarkable
j flesh-growing properties, he used by any
one who does not desire to put on flesh.—
I Adv.
fieient to enable It to double its pres
ent service to the state. Idaho gave
generously and easily in a single recent
war drive more than she spends in a
year on nil her institutions of higher
Commercial Club and Farm Bu
reau Consider Project; to
Test Local Soil at Behest of
Two Interested Companies.
Hooding, Feb. 3. The Gooding H< i.i
mercial club and the Gooding county
farm bureau last week took up the
proposition of a sugar beet factory for
this city. The farm bureau named
Fred Barrett of Wendell; L. B.
Taylor and J. O. Ellsworth of Gooding;
II. A. Collins of Tuttle, and L. G. Dunn
of Bliss

committee to meet with j
the directors of the Commercial club.
The project will be thoroughly discuss
ed .and the chances arc fa. vornhin that
definite action wall be taken at this
meeting. Later a public meeting will
be held to enlist tiie interest of more
Homily Agent Ellsworth held * con
ference recently at Twin Falls with
repi* sent a lives of the Utah Idaho Su
gar company and the Amalgamatc<i Su
gar company, at which both companies :
promised that if the soil around Hood
ing is found suitable and a sufficient
number of farmers will agree to raise;
the beets, they would be glad to ((in
struct a factory In this city. They
recommended that a few farmers raise
bf.Tls tills year an.l nrxt and fend the
product tn existing nearby factories]
and in that way test out Die adapta
hillty of the Gooding county m 11 for i
the raising of that crop.
The proposition of a sugar bnnt f.n'- ]
tory Is not new to this ettj having
been taken up here once before a amt j
two years aso. The matter then went :
by default because of the failure to]
pursue the proper methods in obtain- ,
ing a factory, and the intention now i- 1
to profit by the mistakes then made. ;
One hundred fifty cases arc listed
on the calendar of the district court
term to open in this city Monday,
j F. brnary 3. Because of the influenza
and other reasons, no lengthy session I
L f tho aMrif . t oollrt , UIS ,', een !
here for nearly a rear and the ,. mill
(« that a large number of cases have
accumulated on the docket. Tim law
I dar IIS and the criminal. 8 cases. AmrmK
! ih" Interesting' cases coming before (he
I court this term are the O. J. Johnson
estate case Involving the well known
•Home" ranch of (ISO acres of valuable
land in Ho german valley. Kate Cceeltn
Itedal, the adopted daughter of the late
<>. P. Johnson, is suing Nellie P. John
son. third wife of o. p. Johnson, and
the Florence Livestock company, for
the property. Another Interesting ease
Is that of Klsie Halley, a war widow,
! who alleges fraud in depriving her of!
her marital rights In KO acres of land
A 1 ';'" ! ,niley , l;lst ''dimmer with
iluod at {7500. She claims that she
the understanding that
owner of the land. II
military service a few d,
wore married last
at Fort Ro
wa s
He entered tho
uv days after they
summer and died
crans. Cal., Nov.
The appraisers or the waterv
I'k'nt here are ................ their work
today anil will file a report of their
findings to the elty council and the]
company in few days. Should the
valuation that they set on the plant
prove to he reasonably low and the
chances appear wood that the voters'
will favor Inlying the plant at the prie
to ), e set tllc council will call a bond
lection in tho
ir future.
»yugsbnry furniture store, from
f Denver. lie is already
I'*. B. Hughes, plumber, last week
t losed a deal for the purchase of the
brick block recently .vacated by the
J. K.
Mu 1 ici
ing his stock of plumbing and fix
tures and expects to be ready for busi
ness in the n«*\v location within a
Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Harms on Jan
uar) 22 rounded out 50 years of wed
ded life. In honor of the event, a
golden wedding celebration was held
■ ■I the home of their son-in-law and
daughter, Mr. and Mrs. R. K. Johnson,
northwest of town. Three of their
five children and eight of their 12
grandchildren were present. They
wm-e married in Peotono. 111., January
1868, und lived in Nebraska for
b» years before corning to Hooding, a
little more, than one year ago.
After an enforced vacation of about
heir months because of the influenza
epidemic, the Hooding schools will
again take up their work Monday,
I «•!». 3. During tho last month about
50 of the high school
entered Hooding college
imt these will return
school this year, has
students hav
Whether c
to the big
not been an
• R. C. Huddles»m is Hi.* purchaser r»f
j n valuable Aryshiro 8-months old bull
< alf from the Oregon Agricultural ool
! h-ge. and has shipped tho animal to
j his dairy farm northwest of tHe city.
Tkc bull .arrived by express this week.
Tho Royal Neighbors lodge held
their annual election ..f officers last
j week and named Mr
oracle! Mrs. S
M>s. I *. T. H.,
Solomon, rect i
in son, chancel
inner sent inel
Anna Hurley
Ducke, vice oracle;
•corder; Mrs. Mar>
Mrs. Maggie Rob
Mrs. Ethel Nelson
d Charles Rah;
ma n
from the 1
400 tons o
thick, store
southeast p
«is annual harvest of ieo
it tie Wood river and has
excellent ire. 1 t inches
I in his icehouse in the
Turent y - sov*
•attic w
iy the
• f feeding
•re shipped in he
Eastern On con Hattie corn
puny, of Crane. Ore., to ho fed on lo
ml hay in the s .nth part of the county
Mrs. Julian Churchill has sold her
i millinery stock and fixtures to Miss
M. I.eota Irwin of Kansas city. The
] latter expects to have the same lo
••ution and will open for business this
j week.
: —.....—
J O. Grattan of Ft. Louis has
, rented the Silva store building ' oil
1 Third avenue and will open a pant!
; toriiim there this werk.
! Karl
last v
E. r. Egolus, steward of the Com
, "'f( i:i 1 ' lub and Mrs. Hattie Wright
»1 east. of town, were married Sunday
md have g'liio to housekeeping- on
n r farm.
returned from Omahf
k with a bride, who formerly!
,; 3 -Mrs. Maud E. Roy of Albany, N. j
Their courtship started 12 years j
° ihe Eastman business college)
Poughkeepsie, N. V.
The grass seed shipping season closed
here Wednesday, vvh< n A. Tlioma sent
a carload of red clover and alfalfa
seed to Chicago.
Ur. M. M. McCoy returned this week
t<> his practice as a veterinary after
several months in the animal husban
dry department of the government ser
vice in Washington and Oregon.
Kmma Irmingn
her position In the lot
to accept an appointin' t as nurse's
aid" in the army hosp ,1 at Lamp
Lewis, AV.'ish. She h lit, Tm sday for
her new work.
has resigned !
high sellout
Among the soldiers who have been j
mustered out and who have recentlv
returned to this eit yare William !),•
vancy. Lutlu r H. Rire and Wyatt j
Thomas, all of ('amp Lewis.
Kev. A. C. Evans is reported to be a.
candidate for the pulpit of the Prcsby- j
t.erian church at Caldwell. He preach- I
cd last Sunday.
Mrs. Lucy A. Tibbs has received ha k
a. letter she sent to her s»>n Lloyd in
1* ranee, w ith tho notation thereon,
"Wounded, Tours, Nov. 20 .'' This was
the first news she had of her son be- ,
ing wounded on the battlefield.
A. K. Privett has returned from Nor- j
man, Okla„ where lie was engaged last j
year in raising cotton.
Let us mount your bead and fan j
your hide, make up your furs or rugs.
R. W. Limbert, Taxidermist and Fur- i
rler, Boise. Adr.-tfi
i Adv.ce tô ïïiriT]
• annie laurjf. —|
Emmett, Idaho.
fid 1 1 ftlends, lfo and I « years of afîc. W o
have two boy friends who take us to
parties and picture shows. \V<* think
of nothing but friendship. Of late they
seem peeved but we s( e nothing that
we have done to make them so.
The other night they made an cn
; RaBemi nt U9 > but failed to call
|embarrass them
! should have act
\\ hen IIP met them they tried to avoid
us. Notv, Dear Annie Laurie, what do!
ton advise us lo do? t\'c do not wish
to lose their friendship, shall we ask
them what is (ho matter or wait for
them to tell tin'.'.
Blue lived Friends—If you did nolh
iiiK to make the hoys unhappy nor to
1 Tall to see why they
they did. And if
I were you, girls, I am sure that l
shorn! try to coax them to be friendly.
They owe you an apology and unless
they are friendly there is no way for
you to find out why nor to forgive
them. You don't want anything to do
with such unmanly boys as they are,
surely !
Of course, it is never wise to make
a mountain out « >f a mole bob', and if
they do try to apologize. 1 think t
would be gracious of you to forgive
Roseberrv. Idaho.
boys 21 years old, and are very bashful,
and W" have not kept company with
any gil ls yet. We tr\ to be nice young
men, and we do not have any bad hab
Will you please give us your advicev
How are we supposed to act and talk
when we call upon girls?
Jack and Bill-- l am sure that you
are worrying over something that you
need have no fear about. Just go to
gether if you feel your need moral
support and call upon some girls—-drop
in informally about S o'clock some
evening and stay a half hour and then
go on and call on some others. You
will soon find that the bashfulness will
wear away.
Don't try to act at all. Just b«
natural. Talk about the things which
the girls seem interested in -there i
no need to worry now for every family
has someone at the front in whom they
are interested, and it is easy t«i make
the hoys who are gone a subject of
Parma, Idaho.
17 years old and am deeply in love
with a young man of 21. I am very
popular with tho hoys but care for
none but him. should l ollow him t<*
kiss me? We are not engaged. I
think he lova s me because In do- n t
pay attention to other girls. He comes
to see me three times a week Il.e Is
well off and could easily support a
wife, but has never asked me to marry
him . Do you think he is just playing
with me or considers me too young?
Anxious You are too Noting, my
dear, to be having a caller three times
a Week. Altogether too young!
And if I were you 1 should not allow
the young man to call so regularly nor
so often. It will have just one effect
it will brand you as his girl, and the
other boys will soon begin to let you
alone and you will find yourself left
entirely alone, should this »hop, who
has never declared himself, decide i<
stop his visits.
And remember that you have anoth
er >ear or so of girlhood don't, try
to crowd yourself into womanhood un
til you have to.
Nampa. Idaho.
nEAft AN NIK LA FRI F 1 am a K irl
16 years old and I am very much in
lova* with n young gentleman 19 years
old. He is a very popular young man.
j He asked m ( .Sunday night how I liked
j his last name. I told him I didn't know
j yet. He told me he would ask me a
j question that leads farther on in that
subject. How shall I answer him?
Often times lie persuades me to let him
caress me. How shall 1 prevent it.
without hurting his feelings? My
mother says 1 am too young for him
to ask me such strong questions, liut
father doesn't think so. What shall I
Hopeful - Surely v our mother is right
and your father does not mean that
he would allow his little girl of 1»; t<>
think of marrying and leaving the
home so soon, does lie?
Be careful about, the young man,
j dear, he is trying to see whether he
; can break down your reserve. If lie
; finds you too liberal with him in the
matter of caresses and Kisses he will
think you are equally easy with others,
you know, so it is well to lie on your
I am sorry, dear, that I am ;
unable to reply by mail, but I am not 1
publishing your letter nor your name, !
and hope you will accept the reply in
! this way.
It Is best not to ask the boys to
come In the house after the theater,
as it. Is late enough then to go to bed
Mothers Thank Us
Keep yourgrowinggirl, free from cold,
and weakening cough, and you are help
inglhem to healthy v igorou, womanhood.
Thousand, of mother, have written let*
ter, of thanks, telling what
Foley's Honey and Tar
ha, done for their daughter, in ridding
«hem of cough, that "hung on" end
weakened them ju«t at the age when the
young girl, required all the physical
atrength they could command.
yoley'. Honey and Tar is noted for its
quick effect on cough,, colds and croup.
Mr,. Ad, Sander,, Cottentown, Tenn.,
.write,: We u,e Foley', Hooey and Tar
our best ,nd only cou,h remedy. It never tail,
to cure our two girl, when they have . " Fx '*'
When There is Such a Rem
edy for Their Ills as Lydia
E. Pinkham's Vegeta
ble Compound?
Mishawaka, Ind. — "I had such a
severe female weakness that I could
not do my work and
I could not get any
thing to relieve me.
A physician treated
me, but it did no
good. I had been in
this condition for
three months when I
began taking Lydia
E. Pinkham's Vege
table Compound
(tablet form) and
it cured me. I
keep house and am
i able to do my work now. I certainly
praise your medicine."—Mrs. Suda
Oldfather, 648 West Second Street,
Mishawaka, Ind.
Women who suffer from such ailments
should not continue to drag around and
do their work under such conditions, but
profit by the experience of Mrs. Old
! father and thousands of others who have
tried thi9 famous root and herb remedy,
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com
pound, and found relief from such suf
fering. If complications exist write the
Lydia E. Pfnkham Medicine Co., Lynn,
Mass. The result of their 40 years'
experience in advising women on this
subject is at your service.
he has the trip home, you know,
needs rest.
is best not to exchange jewelry
there is the possibility of Insine
How many girls
in Boise have lost the
chance of marriage?
In England alone—where a million men who went to fight
will never come back—there are 600,000 girls who have
lost the chance of marriage. What will they do—go on
working? And think of the widows—400,000 of them!
At theendof 1918 there were 1,550,000 women in England
replacing men—running everything from printing presses
to elevators—cheap workers as well as good. Will they give
up their jobs? Will their employers want to let them go?
As our soldiers come home we,
here, shall have to face the very
problems which W. L. George
describes in "Women and Labor"
in February GOOD HOUSE
KEEPING. As an authority on
women's relation to society Mr.
George answers clearly the ques
tions that all of us are asking.
His article is only one of the im
portant features for February—
as important as James Oliver
Curwood's tale of the Northwest
Mounted Police, "The River's
End," and Clara Savage's de
scription of how Paris acted when
it heard about the armistice; as
Harold Kellock's "Who is a
Bolshevist and Why?" and I. A.
R. Wylie's latest masterpiece of
fiction. With its pages of charm
ing interesting Spring Fashions
and the Good Housekeeping In
stitute's sound helpful facts, this
number truly has a whole month
of diversion and satisfaction —
ready for you now—tonight!
$ 350.00
We have contracted our jitney mail service to Weiser and
wish to dispose of our small Buiek Truck. Has five practi
cally new tires worth about $200.00. Will sell for $350.00
This is an exceptional bargain but we wish to dispose of
it quickly as we have no further use for it.
Phone 24 or 25.
riot only the Jewel but the friendship
of the owner. Most jewelry has a sen
timental meaning and cannot be re
It Is more polite for the young man
to go to the door and ring the bell,
and to have his .visit on the porch or
so the house Instead of expecting the
girl to stand beside the car.
I should not eat after the theater
unless I was very hungry, and also
uni* - s I was quite sure that it would
'• f 't embarrass the young man. It is
b' f not to eat, late at night, you
Nampa, Idaho.
car-old girl and I am going with a
hov two years my senior. I am in
fatuated with him and 1 think he loves
me, because when we are riding home
together he insists on holding me on
his lap and putting his arms around
me; he also holds in y hand sometimes.
Is it II right for me. and any young
man to stay up later than 12 at night ?
When I accompany him to the gate he
wants me to stay and talk to him,
but my mother objects.
Dear Annie Laurie, what would you
do if you were In my place'.'
Heartsick Don't, make any mistake,
; lit tie girl; the fact that the boys act
as they do is not because they love
you just that they want to see how
.-illy you will be. that's all.
Your mother is quite right. Good
night should be said early, at tho door,
not at the gate. It will bring you into
[ a l"i of most unpleasant gossip if you
; continu« 1 the way you are going, dear.
And do not allow the boys to remain
file a fill of 15 ought to bo nlscp
in her bed before 10 every night.
Whei e is the timefor your beauty sleep
going in conic in if you remain up so
i late?
—- — -
24 and 25 are tho telephone numbers
of The Capital News. tf
Look at Tongue! Remove Poi
sons From Stomach, Liver
and Bowels.
Accept "California" Syrup of Figs
only—look for tho name California on
(ho package, then you are sure your
child la having tho best ond moat
harmless laxative or physio for the
littlr- stomach, lLver and bowels. Chil
dren love Its delicious, fruity taste.
Full directions for child's dose on each
bottle. Give It without feat.—Adv.
During the war Red Cross workers
ip America produced more than 250,
000,000 surgical dressings.
N-ray apparatus has been Invented
fop killing tho tiny parasites that eat
small holes In leaf tobacco.

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