Irene Gould and Jean Orr, Sen
iors, Hold Best Four-year
Record—Eula Badger Tops
WIN JN BASKETBALL
'Varsity Vandals Tearing Way
to Northwestern Honors—
Whitman and O. A. C. De
feated Registration Climb3.
(Capital No-VW Special Service.)
Moscow, Id a no, Fob. 10.—Highest
honor students for tin* year 1017-1918
at the University of Idaho have been
announced. A majority of south Idaho
students cap the list. Of the senior
class, Irene Gould and Jean Orr, both
of Boise, will graduate with highest
honors for the four year course. Three
students made this list. Eula Badger,
Boise, tops the whole college list, with
Jean Orr and Julia Smith of the capi
tal city ranking third and fifth. Velma
Spaulding. Payette, is eighth in the
ruco for scholarship honors.
Professor F. M. Krlekson left Mos
cow last Friday for France, where he
is being sent as, un educational spe
cialist. He will be under the depart
ment of education of the Y. M. C. A.,
and plans to return for the year 1919
Irin ho Vn minis nip tearing tlicir way|
Whitman college, to the tune
Walla Walla floor. The Mis- j
to flic northwest honors in big league
Ft} le, having won four games and lost,
noue in the conference schedule. Al
though not shooting as high n. percent
age as last year, the floor work seems
to have speeded up, the quintet liaving !
played all around teams fo far cncoun- j
terecl. A dual drubbing was adminls- |
sionarlcs taxed the Muscovites in a|
manner that showed the "old Whitman
fight." but tin* Idaho men were, too '
fast for them. The Walla Walla Y. M. j
C. A. also took a 36 to 31 beating, put- i
ting lip the hardest game of the
The O. A. ('. team slipped under :
the steam roller last Wednesday and !
Thursday nights at Moscow', swallow- !
ing a 39 to 13 and 50 to 11 dose of the j
Idaho medicine. Both games wore 1
rough, featured many personal fouls, I
poor shooting by the Oregonians and
superior all round basket ability by the )
Moscow men. J
Individual stars aie hard to pick on |
the Idaho five. "Drom" Campbell, cap-i
tain, last year all Northwest man, still j
plays his consistent ami yet sensation-j
al game nt center. He Is a man to
always be counted on for a good share j
of the basket receipts. "Squint" Hun-!
ter. at forward, with his colleague, i
"Bo" Moo. are exceptional forwards, i
botli in their speedy brand of field
work and under the basket. They look I
like big prospects for the all North
"I'rexy" Findley is probably Ihr best
statnoiary guard ever seen on an Idaho
floor. His scientific brand of consist
ent guarding saves many points for
Idaho, ond time after time a play Js
broken up by the tall guard. 'Nuts"
Ttomig and "Butch" Brigham have
been alternating at running guard, and
both look big in the basket games.
The entertainments given by the
northwest circuit of the Y. M. <\ A.
will conic to the University of Idaho.
Dedication exercises will be held to
day. President Findley will give the
principal address, nnd special music
will be provided. A house warming
will be given in the near future.
t, . , , , , , rft .
Ttttgiat ration Uns topped lie MO
rnoeU. will, .. total enrollment or „0..
students now at the university. *»»
this number, 1 7» arc women. The col -
*'gr of letters and .science claims 291
sludcnts. The senior class numbers
only 38, being the smallest group of
graduate claimants since 1910, and
contains over one-half women mem-J
bers, which is unusual.
The Junior class numbers 54, sopho
Something You Should Know About
EARLY SPRINGTIME is the lime your forefathers
and lore ni others religiously, for' one month ab
stained from lea and coffee for breakfast, und drank
Sassafras Tea. The theory advanced hv them is that
during the long cool period of wilder your blood be
comes thickened from lack oT outdoor exercise, ami
hearty eating. Sassafras Tea is supposed to thin the
blood, thereby aiding the eliminating of impurities.
There are several varieties of Sassafras; lha* srown In the
vicinity of the Mississippi river is superior in médirai properties.
Tho Sassafras we have comes from Missouri. We can supply
your wants for the nominal sum of lio rents a pound; smaller
(inantlUex if desired, but, you should consume a pound or t»o
this spring to justify yourself.
One Efficient Drug Store.
Ninth and Idaho
"Slip OF FI 6 S"
Look at Tongue! Remove Poi
sons From Stomach, Liver
Accept "California" Syrup of Figs
only—look for the name California on
1 he package, then you arc sure your
child is having the best ond most
harmless laxative or physic for the
little stomach, liver and bowels. Chil
dren love its delicious, fruity taste.
Full directions for child's dose on each
bottle. Give it without fear.—Adv.
more 97, and freshman 260. The re
mainder of registered students arc
either unclassified or irregular in some
respect, and are not classified with
four year students. Short course agri
culture men arc in this class.
There will be no Issue of the "Gem
of the Mountains" this year, announces
the junior class. Main reasons for this
wns due to the increased cost of pub
lication and the decrease in the siz*
of the student body and of the junior
tlass - Th,; university is not alone in
idopting the non-issue, as many other
• •ollogcH and universities me taking
the same precedent.
_ _ ____ ______ _
!'-row'd »ripped the light fantastic toe
to the tuna of father jazz, ond the few
The junior class entertained the
campus last night by the junior prom,
the first and one of the biggest formal
dances of the year. An unusually large
,,ours slipped blissfully away like
Punch off the starched shirt fronts of
many of the upper classmen.
The university will be well repre
sca-isented at the sixth annual meeting of
the Idaho Mining association, meeting
at Boise, February 11 and 12. Presi
dent Findley, F. IF Thompson and D.
C. Livingston will be the speakers from
Professor K. F. Goss, head of the
'dairy department, will attend the dairy
show at Boise. February 10. He will
lecture at several places In the south
ern part of the state. One will be on
"The Quality of Dairy Products as
Affected by the Creamery Patron."
A general statement concerning the
outlook of the law school is being
in the form of a pamphlet, to all for
incr law student."». The work is in
charge of the Bench and Bar nssocia
The Associated Barbs of tho univer
sity held their first smoker and busi
ness meeting last week, for the pur
pose of organizing and electing offi
cer:-:. Fifty men attended the meeting.
PRINTERS AS CENSORS
Phoeuix, Arts., Feb. 10—Phoenix to
day has a soldiers' and workers* coun
cil as the latest addition to its labor
li was formed at a mass meeting
held here. Its official act was to pass
a i«-solution favoring censorship by
t h« typographical union of all matters
regarding union labor sent to news
paper composing rooms for publica
PROTEST ON LUXURY TAXES.
Washington, Feb. 10—Senator Lodge
today filed with the senate 10,000 pro
, r . s!s aRaln8t , uxury laxes lh ,
!)iI)tun doIlars revenue bill. These
protests, lie said, were received from
citlzc ,„. Se „ a tor Smoot asserted lie
] iaf j thousands more and other sena
tols announced every mall brought
them scores of objections to these
-■ -4 »»
are 24 and 25.
The Capital New* telephone numbers
Mrs. Edwin F. Gay.
Washington always welcomes an
»fficial southern hostess, particularly
one as charming as Mrs. Edwin F.
Gay, wife of the new senator from
Louisiana. The Gays are from New
Orleans, where Mrs. Gay haa taken
a leading part in society.
OWYHEE—E. L. Wcstovc, Corvallis;
F' " ' Kch ,'!! i ' f ; 'lt Lake: K. ». Musser,
Ç ul *man, " ash.; J. Scott Nelson, Og
Minn.; W. T. Wall, Salt Lake,
Dickerson,' Salt Luke*; T. M. Joncs! i
Milwaukee; L. B. Ziemer, Portland; 1»!
M. Davis, Washington, D. R. K.
Whitten and wife, Grimes Puss; K. 15.
Carter, Quarlzburg; C. E. Carter,
burg; A. Li. Knox, »Salt Lake; Fcrdi
den; J. J. Eddy, Denver; J -»ou iso G
Holbrook, Washington, D. C.; J. 1*J.
Dorman, Salt Lake; A. T. Shane, Idaho
Falls; X. A. Garner, »Minneapolis,
Minn.; L. L\ Cuinc, Fallow, Nov.; V.
E. Scott. Ucno, Xcv.; J. J. Carroll, Bur
ley; William Salmon, Burley; B. P.
Howells, Oakley; C. A. McClelland,
Oakley; L. It. Silverstcin, Rochester,
X'. Y.; Virgil Pattcaon, Ogden; i. G.
Taylor, Boise; John C. Schutte, New
York; W. IJ. Bowers, Kansas City,
Mo.; George K. Crosier, Minneapolis,
Jnand S. Lobbc, Portland; K. B. Fitts,
Corvallis; J. H. Straus, Salt Lake;
sent,'Robert Cork, Omaha; \Y. IF Mack,
|Rcxburg; Walter C. Adam, Boise; J.
Bennett, Jerome; A. AY. Banbourno,
Poii land; C. P. De Reamer, Portland;
Walter <_\ Clark and wife, Kcllog;
Fred Robinson, Spokane; A. L. Katins,
Spokane; J. B. Prondergast. Salt Lake;
R. AV. Lcedon, Salt Lake; George Har
IDAXIIA- Kai l R. Mu; j sc*r, Pullman,
Wash.; T. G. Taylor, Boise; A. Pat
terson, Ogden; M. P. Workman,
Nampa; 11. M. Alexander, Nampa; S.
L. Hodgin, Twin Falls; L. A. Bluuck.
Yakima, Wash.; »S. B. Rhoades, Port
land; Miles Cannon, Weiser; W. S.
Cunningham, Tuscon, Ariz.; O. C.
Cunningham, Now Mexico; J. F.
Campbell, Cambridge; C. B. Kasse
Parma; ('. lied llowc, Ketchum; AY.
D. Cranncy, Burley; Thus. Mobeg,
Burley; Chris Swcctman, Boise; C.
Gorri, Boise; K. II. Herth, Melba; F.
AY. Shannon, Camp Lewis; Geo. V.
IR rington, Seattle; L. L. Burtensli.iw,
CoAmcil; JF 1). Heist, Shoshone; ('. A.
Thomassene, Portland; AY. K. Hih
haril, Portland; Harold Ncwiyn, Port
land; A. K. Uhl, Albion; <\ AN'. Grog'
oi.v, Salt Lake; J. AY. Jones, ball
Luke; A. M. Rogers, Emmett; M. 11.
Powers, Kansas City, Mo.; Louise
Holbrook, Washington, D. C-: U. H.
Barber, American Falls; S. P. Hay,
Oakland, Cal.; M. J. Kerr, St. An
thony; R. IF Braimon, Buhl; Jno
j m c K« e. Chicago; F. Wolfe Arco; Fred
Mitchell and wife, Caldwell; Loll
Hainstrcet, Caldwell; Keith Kenoeko,
Nampa; A. It. Ilolvcrson. Melba; It.
A. Luff. Hall Lake; M. A. Camp, Halt
l<ake; Arthur C. Tracy, Cascade;
Fred Charlton, Mayfield; tVorth Mont
gomcif, M(_ Home: Will T Montgom
ery, Mt. Home; li. B. Ward, King
Hill; AV. T. O'Mulley, Salt Lake; B.
S. Loomis, Salt Lake.
BRISTOL—Willis Top!In and wife.
Oakland, Cal ; 15. Wilkins, Twin Falls;
AV. F. R. Hartley. Mountain Home;
Margaret Fuzzoll, Caldwell; l;. R Otto
and wife, Emmett; L. K. Cline, Fallon,
Nov.; C. I). AVood, Baker, Ore.; Wil
liam Bedal. Place rvllle; John Kuncklin,
Emmett; T. L). French, New Ply
mouth; J. F. Howard and wife, Pay
ette; E. AV. Carincroas, Clrandview; J.
C. Martin. Kuna : C. R. Close, Ketchi
kan. Alaska; II. <J. Saunclerson, Nam
pa; J. L. Johnson, Larimie, AVyo.; C.
J. Neff, Portland; M. TÎ. Rente, Nam
pa; C C. Jones and wife, Hagennan;
Dr. I. D. Burgess, Chicago; 11- 14*
Huntlinsr, Portland; Dr. C. O. Burgess.
Chicago; O. E. Conners. Mountain
Home; AV. W. liooten, Idaho City;
James A. Cathcart. Placrrvlllo; Clinton
P. Bay! Notus; Albert Johns, Seattle;
J. II. Foss, Emmett ; Leo Jewell. No
tus: Charles Strtckmnn, Pocatello; CJ.
New, Bigger and Better Stoic ill Uur
824 MAIN STREET
Right Across the Street Prom uur
Miss Kelly Tells How Lydia
E. Pinkham's Vegetable
Newark. N. For about three;
years 1 suffered from nervous break- !
down and pot. so j
weak I could hardly !
stand, and had head
aches every day. I
- tried everything I j
• could think of and ;
was under a pity- i
sician'a care for two I
years. A girl friend
had used Lydia E.
' table Compound and
she told me about
it. From the first
- v .. day I took it 1 began
\ better and
\ I am well and
~ \ aV 40 \\ able to do most any
A > kind of work. I
llïïïïli\, /JnFWÄYl have been recom
", A mending the Com
pound ever since and give you my per
mission to publish this letter "- Miss
Flo IIelly, 476 So. 14th St., Newark,
The reason this famous root and herb
remedy, Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable
Compound, was so successful in Miss
Kelly's case waH because it went to the
root of her trouble, restored her to a
normal healthy condition and as a result
hpr nervousness disappeared.
AV. Clason, Wilder; Den Preston. On
tario; F. McKcnnon, La Grande, Ore.
GRAND—W. S. Warren, San Fran
cisco; C. T. Barringer and wife, Boise;
Miss Viola May Joluison, Cincinnati.
Ohio; l'\ If. Wilson, Payette; AY. A.
Brennan, Denver; J. if. Wright, Black
foot; Mr. and Mrs. George Cummings.
Centerville; M. V. King, Cascade; J.
F. Morrell, Portland; H. J. Huber, Po
catello; A. A. Seay, Midtale Mrs. AY.
H. Schuyler, Murphy; Miss O. Schuy
ler, Murphy; Peter Nicb, Round Vnl
ley; O. V. Sehern, Boise; Dr. »V. B.
Barnes. Emmett; F. NY. Kehlle, Salt
Lake; E. L. Westover, Corvallis, Ore.;
p:. 1*. Goss, Moscow; Robert Gray,
Camp Lewis; Mrs. A. M. Taylor, Beu
lah, Ore.; If. Kessler, Denver; Jamas
L. Day, Denver; G. F. Sargent, < id
ea go; It. J. Schofield, Seattle; P. B.
Sibley, Portland: A. 1). Dunn, Salt
Luke; II. J. Huber, Foentetllo; Miss
Frances Harte, Nampa; Mrs. Wood,
Caldwell; G. O. Dickons, Brunen u; E.
A. \Y alters, Twin Falls; H. AY. Stick
ncy, Benewah county; Hans Johns«m,
Kootenai county; Columbus Clark. Ju
liaette; G. AN'. Peek, Gooding; F. E.
Ross. Rupert; A. Anderson, McCarthy,
Alaska: Miss Ruth Black, Bruneau;
Mr. and Mrs. Henry and daughter,
Mountain Home; AY. F. Schotter.
and ihe Töne TteSt proves il
T HE tone test is merely a demonstration
of the truth of our claim that an Edison
Re-Creation is so complete and perfect that
no human ear can distinguish the artist's
living voice from the instrument's repro
duction. To prove it more than 1500 tests
have been conducted in Avhich the artists
sang in direct comparison with their own
"The Phonograph with a Soui"
More than 2,000,000 people have attended
these tests and not one of them could say
when it was the instrument he heard and
when the living, breathing artist
There aie many devices far sound repro
duction on the market. But not one other
maker has ever dared subject his instrument
to the searching trial of the tone test The
reason is clear. Other instruments merely
imitate and an imitation could not success
fully meet the test of direct comparison with
the original voice. But the New Edison
Re-Creates: with such flawless perfection
that it is impossible to distinguish artist from
instrument. . __
Call at our store for a demonstration. 'HsT
SAMPSON MUSIC CO.
Kxrlubive I:>lisoii Oihlributui's
913 Mam St. Phone 252
See Display at Dairy Show on tho Balcony.
Killed by indefinite
house bill No. nil, serking°Vo P<> conTo e a t
date the Albion Normal with the Idaho
Technical Institute nt Pocatello; killed
bill t « * provide woman measure for
state board of education.
Bills introduced calling for appropri
ation of $ 199,4r.fi for the reclamation!
of stale lands in tbr* G«*m irrigation
district; to put into force and effect ,
recall provisions; appropriating *2000,
for seed analyst. ,
Passed memorial to congress urging I
that T . N. T. powder he dlstribatcd to j
blow out stumps in Idaho; NVitty anti-;
gambling bill, providing ad valorem j
tax to raise $50,090 for state fair and
Adjourned to Jn a. tn. Tuesday.
Passed senate bill No. 63. providing
for the assessment and collection of
laxes from banks on the same basis as j
other property. Passed senate bill 4 9,
providing for the cancellation of con
tracts on Carey act projects, where ex
cessive water rights ore sold. Con
siders Lava Hot Springs improvement
bill in committee of the whole *and rec
ommends its passage.
Senate bill No. 68, amending th^ di
rect primary, special order of business
this afternoon at. 2 o'clock,
HOUSE BILLS, MEMORIALS AND
House bill No. 157. by committee on
roads, bridges and ferries—Providing
for filing of sworn anal} sis of melal
used in the manufacture of corrugated
House bill No. 158, by Tver—To au
thorize fraternal societies to establish
and maintain classes of membership.
House bill No. 159. by committer on
agriculture—Providing for official
seed analyst to act as ex-officio state
grain inspector and making a continu
ing appropriation of *2000 per annum
House bill No. 160. by Fa Valle—Pro
viding penalty and limitations for tres
pass when driving stock from range«.
House bill No. 1.61, by La Valle—i
Requiring notice of es trays to bo trnns- '
mit led to the bureau of registration in .
department of agriculture instead of :
the county recorder.
House bill No. 162, by Thompson—- j
Giving fores and effect to the recall j
provisions heretofore adopted and made;
part, of the constitution of the state.
House bill No. 163, by committee on j
banks and banking Providing that no 1
trust company or bank which has paid J
and charged to accounts of depositors
any money in a forged check issued in !
the name of said depositor.
House bill No. 164, by the commit - j
tec on banks and banking—Providing \
that, securities and bonds given as !
.security* for state deposits shall con-ll
tribute ratably to any loss or recovery. !
House bill No. 165, by appropriations;
ommittee—Appropriating SI i 3,4:,« out
lot the general funds for the melanin
Hon of state land« within the Gem irri
House Joint memorial No. is, by
Kent—Memorializing; congress to dis
tribute T. N. T. powder Tor tbr; lilow.
ing out of stumps to any county in
Idnlio which makes application tlierp
for through its board of county corn
,hr KOV,r . nmw,t '»»'»>*•»»*
hundreds of tons of this powder on'
SENATE'BILLS. MEMORIALS AND
Senate hill No. M. by MeKnwn
Senate hill No. 97. by Mr K own j
Relating to the foreclosure on lands
under Carey act systems for mainte
nance charges. :
Senate i>fn N 0 . 96. by Witly- Provhl- ;
mg for the organization of power cmd 1
irrigation districts for the purpo.-r «>r
«'onstructlng. purchasing or othorwiv.r 1
acquiring electric power plants nnd i
Est. 1808 - 8111 and Main
That You Cannot Afford to Overlook
(House Furnishing Department—Third Floor)
"When you put your hand ou nno of these
blankets and examine the nice, full texture,
you'll agree Avith us in the statement that they
are the best you've seen in months for the
When these are sold il will be almost im
possible to duplicate 1he bargains even next
Avinter! Therefore avc suggest that you take
immediate note, of your present or future re
quirements and buy now.
Plaid Blankets — $ 3.98
Very nice quality, heavy avooI finished cotton
blankets in pretty, mixed plaids. Note the size,
too—(i ixT0 inches for $3.98.
Bordered Blankets — $4.95
This wool finished cotton blanket is of splendid
quality and weight. Comes in plain xvliite, tan and
gray, with pink or blue borders. Size 70x80
Fine , Soft Bats $ 2.75
These are 70 per cent wool and 30 per cent
cotton—nice, fluffy, full and pure, clean white
and at $2.75. A very special value.
Silkoline — 23 c
Uur regular standard quality, yard v ide; choice
of plain colors and about 10 patterns in fancies.
Curtain Marquisette — 39 e
Two thousand yards of plain, mercerized Mar
quisette in while, cream and 6eru; 40 inches wide;
a quality that is avcII worth 45e.
Woo/ Challies — 79 c
Tomorrow we offer ten pieces of excellent
quality pure wool ehallis with neat and prettily
colored rose hud and other floral designs on plain
grounds of cream, tun and navy. 27 inches wide.
Half-wool Challies— 49c
We have just four pieces of this. Cream and
Inn grounds with neat colored floral designs.
WOTE— Challis, ns vmi know , is a most admir
nhle luhrie lor women's and children's dresses,
wa i s t s. sacques and other garments.
Il tloesn I wrinkle easily and washes perfectly.
\\ lien those few pieces are gone, no more of
equal quality can he bought at iUc and 79e
furnishing energy to residents within
PASSED BY DOTH HOUSES.
Senate bill No. 42, by Armstrongs
Making road overseers subject to th*'
orders and direction of the board of
Rennte bill No. 16. by Witty—Declar
* amblins plaCPa * nuUanc *'
TO REMOVE DANDRUFF !
Get a small bottle of Danderlne al
any drug store fora few rente, pour ■»
little into your hand and rub well into
the scalp with the finger tips. Vy
morning most .if not oil, of this awful
scurf will have disappeared. Two or
il iee ippllcation^ will destroy ever.'
hit of dandruff' scalp itching and
falling hair. Ad'
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