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MT SUCCESS Fourth Annual Exhibition of Dairy Products and Imple ments Opens With Address of Welcome by Gov. Davis. EXHIBITS ARE VERY CLEVER Gov. Davis Proclaims Dairying State's Best Asset ; Califor nia Dean Delivers Able Ad dress; Show a Credit. Th« fourth annual Western Dairy Show and Conference and exhibit of products, accessories and Implements of the dairy business, and gathering together of the prominent dairymen of the state and northwest to promote and further the best Interests of what is rapidly getting to be the west best asset, was opened formally at 10 o'clock Monday morning, with an ad dress of welcome by Governor D. W. Davis, a response by Professor P. M. Brandt, and an address on ''Dairy De velopment for Higher Commercial Pro duction," by H. E. Van Norman of California. The attendance was ex cellent. A glimpse Into the exhibit room of the dairy show causes one to feel glad that he or she came. The color scheme of decoration ' Is purple and gold, with the balcony tastefully trimmed and festooned with yellow and white bunting. The exhibits them selves are unique, clever and well de signed, and every space is occupied. The exhibitors who had their booths ready for display this morning were: Boise-Payetto Lumber company, silos and lumber products: Perfection Milk ers and Anker-Holt cream separators, Wyandotte cleanser and Toledo scales, United States gas engines and cream separators, Mtinroe & Crissell, cream ery and milk machinery, silos, etc.; Menasha Printing company, packages and wrappers; Kamp Komfort auto beds; Jenkins Furniture company, elec tric cleaners and washing machines; Standard Furniture company; Idaho Power company; Jensen Creamery company; Sweet-Teller Hardware company; Hazelwood Butter company; Idaho Hardware company; Boise Co Operative Creamery company. CLEVERLY ARRANGED. The exhibts themselves ure very tasty and cleverly arranged and con ceived. Probably the most beautiful exhibit in the show 's that of the Jen kins Furniture company, showing a complete bedroom with papered walls, cream colored furniture, rugs, etc. An other Is that of the Standard Furni ture company, which shows its "stand ard'' white kitchen, with cabinet, table nnd electric range. The Menasha Printing company has another fine ex hibit, the supports of which are made of thousands of kinds of butter and cheese labels. The most clever exhibit 1n the show is that of the Jensen Creamery company, which shows a beautiful rosebush with cream and red colored blossoms, the whole made of butter, kept chilled by a cold storage eystem of pipes. The plant was made by Mrs. H. A. Shellenborger, and Is a very creditable and excellent piece of artiHtlc work. At 10 o'clock the visitors to the show W'erc. asked to visit the large auditorium upstairs on the second floor. At 10 o'clock the canvention dele gates, speakers and those interested assembled in the auditorium on the second floor of the exhibit building, and the show formally opened. ADDRESS BY GOVERNOR. Karl Paine, vice president of the Boise Commercial club, called the con vention to order and introduced Gov ernor Davis. Mr. Paine told of ids 35 years' experience with cattle and dairies and bespoke the confidence of Idaho's dairymen and citizens for the new chief executive. Governor Davis then addressed the convention, and bade them welcome. He commented upon the dairy indus try, told how he had seen it grow from but a mere commercial child to be como what he believed to be Idaho's best asset, und said further that in his opinion, the dairy industry was yet in Its infancy. He said that there were two condenseiies, 18 cheese fac tories and *5 creameries in the Gem state, and ho felt that there was room for double that number, and with the natural advantages of the state, there was no reason why Idaho should not be first In the pyoduction of cheese and butter in the whole country. He commented briefly upon the enor mous resources of the state, as yet barely touched, and said that it was bis belief that Idaho could be hem med In by an insurmountable wall on its four boundaries, and its resi dents would live well and be prosper ous. He said that it was his ambi tion as governor of the state to lend •11 the aid possible to further the best Interests of the dairy business, and Invited every dairyman and farmer in the state to visit the state hpuse and to feel free to make suggestions and consult with him at any time. He concluded bV bidding the dairy men welcome to Idaho'and Boise. OREGONIAN RE8POND3. Prof. P. M. Brandt, of the Oregon Slate Agricultural college, responded In a short talk, and thanked the gov ernor, the Commercial club and those Interested In the promotion and suc cess of the show for the splendid man ner in which Idaho and Boise had done themselves proud In dairy work and the show itself. The balance of the morning was taken up by an address by H. E. Van Norman, dean of the university farm school and vice director of the Califor nia agricultural experiment station, on 'Dairy Development for Higher Com mercial Production." The delegates, after listening to the address of Dean Van Norman, were escorted to the dairy equipment exhibit, where the va rious modern implements for the bet terment of the industry were demon strated and explained to them. The program for tomorrow, Tuesday, will be as follows: Free excursion around the Boise valley; visits will be made to cheese factories, creameries, dallies, the con densqry, etc. 1:00 P. M.—bhairman E. B. Fitts, Corvallis, Ore. Activities of the U. S. Bureau of Markets Concerning Dairy Products— L. M. Davis, Washington, D. C. Recent Developments In the Cheese Industry— P. S. Lucas, assistant pro fessor dairy manufacturers, Corvallis, Ore. Dairy By-Products and Their Pros pects for the Future—Ed. II. Webster, San Francisco, Cal. Discussion—L. A. Rogers, Washing ton, D. C. 6:30 P. M.—Banquet. Toastmaster G. L. Martin, professor dairy husbandry, Bozeman, Mont. PRESIDENT AND PREMIER PROVIDED IN CONSTITUTION FOR THE GERMAN REPUBLIC They Are to Be Assisted in Executive Administration by 14 Ministers. Weimar, Germany, Feb. !>.—(De layed.)—The provisional constitution of the new German republic is expected to lie presented to the national, as sembly for ratification tomorrow. As soon as it is adopted the assembly will proceed to elect a provisional German president and premier. The tentative draft of the constitu tion, which was drawn up under the direction of Hugo Preuss, secretary of the Interior, was presented to the special constitution committee only yesterday, but it is understood to have followed so closely the ideas enter tained by a majority of the delegates that little redrafting would be neces sary. VETO POWER IN ASSEMBLY. Under the provisional constitution, an upper house would be established similar to the old bundesrath. Its members will be appointed by and would represent the governments of the former states. Final veto of meas ures, however, will be shorn from the upper house and placed In the hands of the national assembly, which, It Is proposed, will be considered as the lower house until a permanent consti tution is adopted. The executive branch of the govern ment will consist of a president, a premier and 14 ministers. ROARING OP RADICALS. All parties have united In asking that the sittings of the assembly be transferred to Berlin on Easter, to give sanction to the details worked out tn committee here. The assembly sessions continue com paratively smooth, with only occasional uproars from the persistent radicals under the leadership of Hugo Haase. RoliIIoxor NORTHWEST CASUALTIES IDAHO. Died of disease—Private James II. Bross, Boise. Wounded severely—Privates Walter H. Mlkesell, Dubois; Ralph J. Huit, Boise; Sergeant Raymond Snyder, Wallace. WASHNIGTON. Died of wounds — Private Erik A. Auddman, Seattle. , Died of accident—Captain Oscar F. Carlson, Spokane. Wounded severely—Sergeant Jo hannes L. Slavenburg, Snohomish; Privates Jack W. Young, Sclah; Edwin L. Tice, Vader. OREGON. Killed In action—Lieutenant Ray R. Bravinder. Corvallis. Died of disease—Private Aubry O. Judkins, Newberg. Wounded severely—Private Lester A. Wilson, La Grande. The following casualties are reported by the commanding general of the American expeditionary forces: Killed in action .................. 31 Died from wounds .............. 15 Died of accident and other causes It Died of disease ................. 59 Wounded severely .............. 410 Missing in action .............. 6 Total ........................... 532 STRIKE ATTEMPT AT TACOMA RESULTS IN FLAT FAILURE Tacoma, Wasli., Feb. 10.—The at tempt of a general strike in Tacoma —foredoomed offspring of shipyard leaders—breathed its last at 8 o'clock today after four days of dissension that threatened to split the ranks of organized labor wide open. Workers In all unions not affiliated with the metal trades council who were ordered out last week returned to their Jobs. Acting Independently of Seattle, the general strike committee Sunday af ternoon passed a resolution for all those crafts to return to work, declar ing that ''the general strike commit tee Sunday afternoon passed a reso lution for all these crafts to return to work, declaring that "the general strike has fulfilled Its mission in showing the solidarity of labor." The failure of the attempted general strike left the shipyard strike aa It was before the general walkout was ordered by the central labor council last Wednesday night. The strike com mittee will await joint action with the Seattle metal trades toward a possi ble settlement. Members of the metal trades unions who are not shipyard workers and who are not employed In contract shops tied up with the shipyards, are released from the strike order. Sheet metal workers are locked out BEST M IREtffl Says Ool. Leader, Army Expert, of tbe Ontario High School Cadet Company. Ontario, Feb. 8—Col. John Leader, director of military officers at the Oregon state university at Eugene, al so military advisor to the military committee In the present Oregon leg islature. visited the Ontario high school Friday afternoon to Inspect the company of high school cadets, and declared this the best high school company in the state. There are 54 In this company. The high compliment paid the company la fully appreciated by each member and by .the entire community. Col. Leader organized In Ireland a regiment known as the Royal Irish Rifles and participated in some of the greatest battles of the world war. He received a severe Injury to his leg dur ing the famous battle of the Somme, and was put out of commission dur ing the period of the war. Col. Leader was entertained at lun cheon at the Boston grill by the busi ness men of Ontario, and delivered a short, interesting talk. In the after noon he addressed the high school students in the large assembly room of the school. Then he Inspected the high school cad-ts and pronounced this the best company In the state. Friday evening he sptke for an hour to an audience that packed Dreamland theater. Later In the evening he was entertained at a smoker by the Ore gon club, Ontario's popular men's clulb and again he gave a short ad dress. COMPULSORY MILITARY TRAINING. Col. Leader stated Senator Cham berlain of Oregon notified him a bill will be presented in the United States senate to make military training com pulsory In all the high schools of this nation. He paid a high compliment to Oregon's manhood in his state Feels Weak, Tired "All WomOut?" •Bl 1 A re "EveryPichtre THbaStory" D % ( 0 you drag yourself around feeling "blue," miserable—half sick? Sharp pains catch you with every sudden move; back ache with a dull, steady throb? All too often sick kidneys are to blame for this un happy state. Overwork, hurry, worry, colds, chills and grip, all tend to weaken the kid neys. Then you have daily backache, lame ness, headaches, dizziness and kidney irregu larities. Don't wait for more serious troubles. Get a box of Doans Kidney Pills today! This time tried, world famous kidney remedy has helped your friends and neighbors. It should help you. / Read What Boise People Say 8. FOURTEENTH 8TREET EA8TMAN STREET R. F. D. No. 4 Che*. My er«, 538 S. 14th St., say«: "I used to work on the railroad and the exposure to all kinds of weather affected my kidneys. They became weak and the secretions were too free. My back ached and was so sore and lame I could hardly move. I finally used Doan's Kidney Pills and after using a box or two the troubles all left and my kidneys became strong and well." Mrs. 3. E. Kelly, 601 Eastman St., says: ''I had a severe attack of kidney trouble and suffered se verely. My worst trouble was with my back. My back ached and pained so I couldn't do my house work. When I lifted the least thing, my back gave way and felt as If It would break. It hurt so. My kidneys acted Irregularly and annoyed me. I used Doan's Kidney Pills and two boxes completely cured me of the attack." William Ayr«, R. No. 4, says: "The spring of the year Is the only time I have ever had any trou ble with my kidneys. At such times my back gets lame end aches, end my kidneys act irregularly^ Doan's Kidney Pilla are the beat remedy I have ever used for that. I always And a box or ao of Doan'a enough to put me In good health." MILLER STREET N. NINTH 8TREET N. TENTH STREET Mrs. E. J, Dial, 1114 Miller 8L, says: "A few years ago I had an attack of kidney trouble, as most old people do some time or other. My back got so weak and lame I could hardly keep up about the house. A sharp pain would shoot through my kidneys until I would have to give up and He down. I was always nervous and dizxy and was bothered with my kidneys acting too freely. I used a few boxes of DoanT» Kidney Pills and they soon regu lated my kidneys and rid me of the pains entirely." 8am How.ry, retired rancher, 1604 N. Ninth St* says: "Doan's Kidney Pills ere a fine remedy. When I have had dreadful kidney backaches end have suffered with pains through mjl kidneys I have used Doan's and they have always done me good. When I have been taken that way, the kid ney secretions have passed too frcoly. Doan's Kid ney Pills have always given mo relief and I can rely on them." e Mrs, Jack Cilline, 1004 North Tenth street, aaysi "I have used Doan'a Kidney Pilla for soma time and know they are aplendtd. Before trying Doan's, 1 auffere (Vor a long time with kidney disorder and often my back ached and hurt so across my kidneys I couldn't stand It. Whenever I have had these at tacks I have used Doan's Kidney Pilla and they have cured me quickly." Doan's Kidney Pills Every Druggist has Doan's, 60c a box. Foster-Milburn Co., Manufacturing Chemists, Buffalo, N. Y. il .. BkUiANS Hot water Sure Relief RELL-ANS fc#rOR INDIGESTION ment that Oregon furnished for the big war the best officer material for commissions of any state In the union. He said this statement Is borne out by statistics In the bands of tbe United States authorities. UNIFORM DRESS FOR GIRLS. The girls of the Ontario high school are now wearing dresses of uniform style and color. The dresses are very neat In design. This sensible move was started the first of the present year. It Is understood Ontario high Is the first In the state to adopt uni form dress for the girls, ' GOODING COLLEGE NEWS. Gooding, Ida.. Feb. 10—Since the enrollment nt Gooding college has more than doubled since Dec. 30, stu dent activities hnve taken on a new life. The glee club and the public speaking classes are both preparing programs that will be given In public. The basketball boys have organized with Frank Bennett as captain, nnd arrengements are already being made for a series of games and contests with a number of outside schools. Pp pllcation has also been made for en trance into the southern Idaho con ference which nlrcady includes the Idaho Technical institute at Porateilo, the College of Idaho at Caldwell and the state normal at Albion. FAVORS GOVERNMENT OWNERSHIP. Washington, Feb. 10— Permanent ownership of the railroads as the only solution of the problem, was today advocated by the senate interstate commerce committee by A. B. Gar retson of the railroad brotherhoods. Garretson said he represented vir tually all the railroad unions with a total membership of 1,900.000, me ROOSEVELT EXTOLLED IN SERMON BY REV. C. J. CHRISTIANSON In a masterly sermon at the Congre - tlonal church Sunday night. Rev. Charles J. Christianson paid a glow ing tribute to the memory of Theodore Rosevelt and declared that his need in America was felt tonight in putting down Bolshevism which had raised Its hydra-head in this country, and fur ther he added, "ln dealing' with It we must follow the advise of Roosevelt, 'hit the line hard.' " Rev. Christianson pointed out to his congregation the many pursuits fol lowed by the former president, and de clared that as a student of Harvard and a man of experience, he was one of the finest educated men of the world, a close student of history and a man who used his power and influence against the forces of evil. The minister especially mentioned the atclvities of the closing years in the life of Roosevelt, stating that with the government against him, he kept on pointing out evil conditions in gov ernment affairs and unmasked the "beast of Berlin," holding it up to the full gaze of the public and lastly, he stated, • he was a great American among Americans and always an American. SUSPECT TELLS OF MURDER. Washington, Feb. 10.—The circum stances surrounding the killing of Dr. Wong and two assistants, here on an educational mission, have been told by the suspect Wan, of New York, ac cording to the police. He has not, however, given the names of the slay ers, they say. MARKETING OF WHEAT. Omaha, Feb. 10.—Julius Barnes, head of the food administration grain cor poration, will appear at the trans-MIs slsslppi readjustment congress In Oma ha, Feb. 18 to 20, to explain Ills plans for government marketing of wheat. a j FEED 7000 CUTTLE Ontario Stookmen Feeding Rec ord Number Head This Win ter; Boon to Hay Producers. Ontario, Feb. 8.—Approximately 7000 head of cattle are being fed In the Ou tario district this winter. This Is said to be fully double the number of cattle fed here during any previous winter. One of the results Is that most of the hay in the Ontario and Nyssa sections is sold. Among the bigger feeders of cattle are these; Caldwell Horse and Mule Co.... 1300 Stunfield Livestock Co.........1200 McWilliams & Judd ............. 600 Randall Sabo ................... 600 T. J. Brosnan ................... 400 Butterfield Livestock Co........ 400 Emlson & Brown ........... 400 Pink Becker ..................... 400 H. H. Tunng ..............,..... 200 Ernest Arment! ................. 200 Lem Walker .................... 150 McGill & Tegisen ................ 100 In addition to the above there are quite a large number who are fatten ing 50 to 100 head of cattle for the market. SOLD 405 CATTLE FOR |19,654. At ai) auction sale held here last week by the Ontnrlo Sales Co.. H. H. Tunny, manager, 405 range cattle brought a total of 819,654. Among the heaviest buyers were: Donald McKen zie of Agency, Ore., 206 head of one and two year old heifers and steers; C. A. Marshall of Parma, 88 fine cows: McGill & Tensen of Nyssa, a bunch of fino three year old steers and three registered Hereford bulls. This company will hold another big sale of cattle Feb. 20, when about 600 head will be offered, 500 of which will be heifers, cows and steers; also a number of Hereford and Shorthorn bulls. And about March 1* there will be a sale of registered bulls only. Gtnario's regular monthly auction PARIS GARTERS lal No touch yets ire giving unexcelled service to amtisfied wear* era all over the world. Yon, too, should weir thwm A STEINS COMPANY Makers Children's HICKORY Garten WEATHER CONDITIONS OVER THE COUNTRY Shippers' Forecast. Protect shipments during the next 36 hours against the following mini mum temperatures: Going west to Baker, 34; east to Pocatello, It. Mini mum temperature at Boise tomorrow about 34. Weather Conditions. Moderately high barometric pressure covers the country from the Missis sippi valley eastward giving generally fair weather with seasonable tempera tures In that section. An extensive field of low pressure, with Its center over Saskatchewan, covers the coun try from the Plains states westward; this ts causing unsettled weather with temperatures somewhat high for the season and fairly copious rains In the Pacific coast states and light precipi tation in the southern Plateau and northern Rocky Mountain states. sales are growing rapidly. These sales are held the last Saturday of each month. This month's sale will be on the 22nd.