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wins id sen Senate Amends House Bill to Obviate Necessity of Cross ing Out Name Voted Against JUDICIAL BILL PASSED Additional Judge Provided for Sixth District, and He May 'Be Member of Legislature— Interest Measure Passed. of • Intention of the voter will be more fully recognized at coming elections by elimination of the necessity of strik ing out of the name of tlie opponent when voting for an individual on an opposite ticket after placing a cross In the straight party column. After amending a bill With the above provision the senate passed the house measure which ^provides for a straight party vote by a cross at the head of the column this morning. As the bill orig inally reaches an elector after voting a straight party vote could not vote for an Individual on another ticket without first having crossed out the. name of his opponent on the straight ticket he had marked. LEGAL RATE OF INTEREST. The legal rate of interest is set at 10 per cent and usury is defined in a senate bill which passed that body today. The purchasing power for state In stitutions and departments is placed with the department of public works under the consolidation measure in sen ate Hill No. 147, which received a fa vorable vote in the upper house. DEBATE JUDICIAL BILL. A heated debate developed between Senator Yeaman of Bonneville, who emphatically protested against the sug gested division of the ninth judicial dis trict, and members of the judiciary committee, which sponsored a change in the sixth and ninth districts with th.f addition of a judge to tHe sixth district, when senate bill 172 came up for third reading. Senator Yeaman had previously in troduced a bill dividing the ninth dis trict by placing Clark, Jefferson and Bonneville*counties in a new district. The meausre never came out of the committee, which fact was protested by the senator from Bonneville, who claimed that emphatic protests from attorneys-at Idaho Falls and in Jeffer son county were made against the 'geographical monstrosity" created hy the division suggested in senate bill 172. The latter bill was passed by-a vote j of 26 to 10. It places Lemhi, Custer, j Clark, Bingham, Jefferson and Madi son in the Sixth district, and Fre mont, Teton and Bonneville In the Ninth. The Sixtli district would have two indues and the hill provides that a member of the present logislaturJ may be appointed as the additional | Judge. i Senator Adams of Madison, one of the affected counties, voted against the passage of the Hill after claiming that no divfsion was needed in llie judicial district. Holise hills 100 and 22 were indefin itely postponed. STATE TREASURER'S SALARY. Kfforts to keep, the salary of the state treasurer at »4000 per year were sfen this morning when Senator YVhit comb asked that senate Hill 106, which had been recommended for passage, be sent back to I be committee of the whole for amendment. The Hill as rec ommended would reduce the treasur ers 1 salary to »3000. One new Hill made its appearance in the senate. It would appropriate I *30,000 to compile, annotate, and index 6000 copies of the statutes of the state Including the laws passed by the fif teenth session. „ The following were passed: House hills 116. 80, 139; senate bills 107, 172, 92, and 147. CARD OF THANKS. We wish to express oui- heartfelt thanks for the kind words of sympathy and beautiful floral offerings during our recent bereavement in the death of our beloved wife and mother, Eliza beth Momberg. ADAM MOMBERG. IDA MOMBERG, ELSIE MOMBERG. .Fruit-Juices In Vials Jiffy-Jell flav ors come sealed In glass—a bottle in each package. Each is rich es sence, condensed from fruit juice. Add boiling water, then this essence, and you have a real-fruit gelatine dessert, and at ,* trifling cost. You should know this fruity dainty. mm 10 f T—or» , a Year Grocer's 8 Packages far 28 Cnti m LITTLE NEWS OF BOISE REPUBLICAN OFFICIAL COMING. Raymond Benjamin, vice chairman of the national Republican party, has notified Chairman Thomas of the Ida ho Republican committee, that he will be In Boise Wednesday for a confer ence with Republican leaders. NEW WATER MASTER. At a meeting of all water users on Boise river, A. V. Tollman was elected water muster for the coming year. The meeting was held Monday afternoon at the city hall. VIOLATES ORDINANCE. On a charge of violating ordinances 1238 andl 1240, pertaining to funning of poll halls, John Doe put up a »25 bond Monday to appear Wednesday. TO PLAY CALDWELL. •The team of basketball players rep resenting the Boise Athletic club will tangle with the aggregation from the ildwell High school in that city Wed nesday night. The match should be a good one, the Caldwell boys' recently defeating the Boise High school hoop sters. WILL STAGE DEBATE. A public debate on the "League of Nations" will bo staged in the very near future. This action was decided upon at a meeting of the Council of Women Voters at the city hall Monday evening, when S. L. Tipton, city attor ney, gave a talk on the much-mooted question. ] j clever stunts w j the evening. Probably the flrst .' «v^ bojHo come | Home to Boise. Mr. Wood has been WILL REHEARSE. The entire chorus that will give the oratorio, "Redemption," at the civic festival near Easter, will meet at Car negie hall, Tuesday evening, March 4, at 7; 30, to rehearse. DRUGGIST DIES. John Kirkpatrick, formerly owner of the Owl drug store, and later connect ed with the Hyde Park pharmacy in Boise, died Monday in Seattle. The body will be taken to Cambridge, Ohio, for burial. TO INTERVIEW CANDIDATES. All candidates for city offices will be invited to .appear before the Coun cil of Women Voters Monday evening, March 17, to state their platforms and answer questions as to their policies on various issues. CLUB TO CELEBRATE. The Columbian club will celebrate home industries week on a large scale in April and hold a two weeks' rum mage sale also during that month. This was decided at a meeting of the club held Monday afternoon, when plans for the future were discussed. SHRINE DANCE SUCCESS. There was a large crowd at the Shrine dance Monday evening. Prep arations were made for 250 guests, but 300 came. After a little maneuvering, all were made comfortable. The party was pronounced the greatest success in the history of the order. Several pulled off during WALTER WOOD, FIGHTER, HOME. Walter Wood, eldest son of Judge Fremont Wood, arrived in Boise on Ihe early morning train from France, I in France 18 months. WOUNDED SOLDIER RETURNS, Fred Stotlei*. son of Mr. and Mrs. E. H. Stotler, 407 Thatcher street, who in less than a year became a veteran of the world war, has returned home. He was wounded by a Gorman sniper by being shot in the neck, and spent some months in the hospital. WITH NAVAL RESERVES. Virgil Bed« ell, son of Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Bedwell. arrived home Sunday evening from Pensacola, Fla. He en listed in the naval reserve last June, being sent to Seattle, Waah. in Sep tember he was sent to Charleston, S. a nd from (here to Pensacola, Fla. He passed the examination for carpen ' second class. TT ! tor's mate, aviation eecond .f jhas hern released from c , c 1 finish school. READY FOR SPRING. Caretakers of (he depot lpwn have it in beautiful shape for the coming of spring. It has been raked and the flower beds banked up. START VOLLEY BALL With the coming of so that the boys can set out of doors, the firemen at General station will take up the playing of volley ball. NEW LOCATION The Red Gross work room ls now lo cated at 708 Idaho. The large store room is well decorated and lighted and makes an ideal lace to work. _____ w good davs I ...» LEAVES FOR LEWISTON Sergeant W. B. Gregory and bride will leave for Lewiston Friday, where Sergeant Gregory lias an Interest in a large ranch near the city. UP FOR TRIAL Thomas E. Greenwell, well known blind "fiddler," who was brought back from Portlund on a charge of non- j support, will be trios today In the | court of Judge Anderson provided his wife, who has been In the hospital. Is able to attend. EPISCOPAL BISHOP COMING The Rt. Rev. Herman Pago, of Spo kane, bishop in charge ot the Episco pal church in Idaho, will arrive In Boise this evening and spend Wednesday in consultation with various officers of the church. He will take part In the,in Ash-Wednesday services at the cathe dral at 10:30 h. m. and 7:30 p. m. and meet with the hospital board at 6 p. m. Tho bishop has Just returned from trip to New York, and is now on his way to California. FOR RETURNING SOLDIERS At a meeting of the celebrations com mittee of the Commercial club held this noon. It was definitely decided to select five places where soldiers, sailors and marines may register upon arriving in the city, and to give regular smokers and entertainments at the club for the men free of charge. The places selected are: Sweet-Teller Hardware comany, Owyhee Drug store, Falk Mercantile company (grocery department), Joy Drug corpany store No. 4, and the Comdercial club. ASH WEDNESDAY SERVICES. Services tomorrow, Ash Wednesday, at St. Michael's cathedral, will be as follows: 10:30 a. m„ litany and holy communion, with Rt. Rev. Herman Page, bishop-in-charge, celebrant. Ser vice at 7:30 p. m. with an address by Bishop Page. At the evening service the full choir will be In attendant!«. At 5 p. m. the bishop will meet with the board of St. Luke's hospital at the bishop's house, 120 West Idaho street. Y. M. C. A. DRIVE LUNCHEON. At the noonday luncheon of the team workers engaged In the Y. M. C. A. drive it was reported that »37,375 of the »165,000 for the new Y. M. C. A. build ing had been collected. The luncheon was served at the Y. M. C. A., by the; ladles of the B'irst Congregational church. GROWING FAST. The exhibition of soldiers', sailors' and marines' pictures in a Main street show window is growing daily, even though the boys are coming home. There are 189 pictures in the window at present. PERSONALS. Captain F. Sherwood of the Salva tion Army, who has been here business, left this morning for his sta tion at Pocatello. Mrs. Claude M. Robertson left last night for Hailey, where she will make her home, Mr. Robertson having been there for some time. Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Schumaker, who have been visiting here, left last night for their home In Canton, S. D. P. E. Calvert, travelling auditor for the Grey News oompany, checked up the Boise office this morning and de parted for the east. Mr. J. S. Airmot, who has been visit ing friends here, returned to Logan last night. Lieutenant R. T. Whiteman, 104th ambulance company, is home from the army. DEATHS—FUNERALS IVERS—The funeral of Thomas H. Ivers will be held at the chapel of Sichrleber & Sidenfaden Wednesday afternoon at 3:30 o'clock, Rev. Willsie Martin officiating. The G. A. R. will have charge of the services at the grave. Ladies of the G. A. R. and Women's Relief Corps are invited. In terment in Silent Camp, Morris Hill cemetery. The funeral will be by auto. THOMNSON — Mary Elizabeth Thompson, wife of Charles A. Thomp son of South Boise, died at the family home .Sunday evening, March 3. Mrs. Thompson was 74 years of age. and is survived by her husband, and four children. Two daughters reside in Iowa and Oklahoma and the other, Mrs. Frost, at Star, Idaho. The son Is in Portland. Funeral services will be held at the Second Presbyterian church in South Boise, Wednesday morning, March 5. at 10 o'clock, Rev. G. William Barnuin officiating. Pall bearers will be veterans from the Sol diers' home, G. A. R. and W. R. C., ln ited to attend. LEGISLATIVE RECORD DAY'S PROCEEDINGS SUMMARIZED. HOUSE. Prospect of legislature adjourning sine die before Sunday, possibly on Saturday, now appears likely. House continues to move along its own bills. Pass measures to amend the taxa tion and revenue laws and recommend for passage the revised fish and game bill. Recessed to 2 p. m. PASSED BY BOTH HOUSES. House bill No. 154 by the appropria tions committee—Empowering the state board of examiners to grant any state department or institution a revolving I fund designed to make possible the prompt liquidating of current expenses. House bill No. ISO by Featiiterstono, Thomas and Harrison—Providing that counties must pay for the care of those Infected with contagious and infectious diseases. House bill No. 181 by Featherstone. Thomas and Harrison—Providing that hospital contracts made in compliance with the terms ot the workmen's com pensation act shall not apply to con tagious and infectious diseases. j William Woods of the first Judicial | district In a case which John Weather f COURT PROCEEDINGS. ] Judge Budge of the supreme court Monday confirmed a decision of Judge head appealed against Mark Cooney for the collection of a commission which Weatherhead alleged to be due him for services rendered In the dis posal of some mining claims for Coo ney. Arguments wsre heard Monday In supreme court In the c^jge which the ,—..--------- ; Extension,Ditch company has appeared < against ' drainage district N6. 2, lying Canyon and Fayette counties,* FEDERAL CQURT : j Judge Dietrich Monday fined John A. Kelly $25 after halting been found'gull a.ty of shipping 12 beaver hides out of, the state of Idaho to A. B. Shubert «f Chicago, DISTRICT COURT Billy Hang and Charlie Fong, charg ed with the robbery of Wong Hong, pleaded not guilty Monday before Judge jC. P McCarthy and their case wa* set | for 10 a. m.. March 17. They .vere îe leased after having put up »1250 cash bond, each. Four new cases were filed in district court Monday. Judge McCarthy will hear the fol lowing cases during the March term: State of Idaho vs. Billy Hang an l Charlie Fong. 10 a. m. March 17. L. L. Folsom vs. Arch .lathcws, et al, 10 a. m. Mqrch 20. Cora T. Smith, et al, vs. Boise Valley Traction company, et al, 10 a. m. March 24. Carlson-Lusk Hardware coinpany vs. Slick Bros Construction company, 1Ö a. m. March 26. Mary Vernon vs. Mary Wills, et al, 10 a. m. March 31. Judge Reddoeh set the following cas es for trial during the March term: G. G. Adams vs. Placidle Allix, et al, 10 a. m. March 10. L. O. Robertson vs. Halbert E. Smith, et al, 10 a. m. March 17. Fennier Gertrude Lewis vs. Mrs. Lau rlnda Goodwin, 10 a. m. March 18. William Bedel, et ai, vs. Frank Smith et al, 10 a. m. March 19. T. S. Rlsser vs. Craster Farm & Or chard company, 10 a. m. March 26. Carlson-Luck Hardware company vs. Slick Bros. Construction company, 10 a. m. March 27. State of Idaho vs. Marvin Casey, 10 m. March 31. Theodore Van Meter vs. Mary A. Zumwalt, 10 a. m. March 31. Lloyd Donaldson vs. Gilbert Donald son, 10 a. m. April 3. PROBATE COURT Petition for letters of administration was filed by James B. Hays in the F. C. Horn estate. It Is valued at not more than »9000. An annual settlement of accounting was had in the John Lemp estate In stead of an order for final distribution as was previously announced. Under The C APITOL ..DOME CONSIDER MAINTENANCE. The state land board is today con sidering settlement,/)! the maintenance charge of the Twin Falls-Salmon River project which the settlers claim should be charged to construction. A ses sion of the board was held this morn ing and another is in progress this afternoon. FEW BILLS PENDING With the exception of but one or two bills Governor Davis has caught up with the engrossed measures sent to him by the legislature. Ho signed house bills 50, 115, 95, 101, 113, 175, 106, 107, 119, 7, 73; 9 and 10. URGES SUPPORT OF BILL. house JMnt memorlaiil I _ _ _ „ I In a telegram sent to Senator John F. Nugent. Governor Davis urges him ! to support the proposed enlargement of the Yellowstone National park The additions are to include parts of Idaho and Wyoming bordering on the Park. The governor Indorsed the telegram j sent to Senator Nugent hy Lieutenant Governor Moore, Senator Hegsted and ! Representative Cowles. I DENY APPLICATIONS. j The state board of parole met Mon- j day afternoon and denied parole appli-j cations of H. A. King, sentenced for grand larceny to from 1 to 14 years from Gooding county and Alfred Skcel, sentenced for the same lndeterminato period for forgery from Bingham county and Joe Gillson sentenced to from 5 to 30 years for a statutory of fense. Twenty other applications were not acted upon. SUBMIT APPEAL. The supreme court heard argument and took under advisement today the appeal in the case of J. P. Walker ver sus E. R. Edwards and Fern Edwards. The case comes from the Seventh dis trlct for Canyon county. GET THIN EASILY * NOW The sale of Oil of Korein is increasing. It is a vegetalized oil compound of fucus vcsiculosus (» form of sea weed) and other components; safe, harmless and reliable, a factor of the ICorein system for self-treatment of over-stoutnes* (obesity), which has a _record of wonderfully rapid, gentle, sym* metrical and healthful reduction. Recapunended by physicians. Many persons have reported an average weight reduction of 8 to 20 pounds ifionthly through this simple, easy self-treatment. No drugging, no starving, no strenuous exercising. Delightful, steady riddance of adiposity. "The fat seems to melt away" is the expression of numerous users. $100 Guarantee in each box. Oil »/Kvrein The Gentle Way To Reduce Tor convenience, Oil ot Korein comes In tiny capsules, easily swallowed. Containing no thyroid, no purgative, no ealts, nothing drastic or objectionable. Get a box of Oil of Korsin st the drag store. Follow the simple directions of Korein system. Weigh yourself and use the tape measure before starting. Keep a record of daily reduction. You will be delighted! If you want to become slender gracefully, increase your mental and physical efficiency, improve your figure, become agile and attractive, add to your cheer fulness, gain health and prolonged life, follow this method; accept no substitute, Insist upon Oil of Korein—in capsules. Reduce 10 to 60 Pounds Outside Lius Buggssts Size Bsfors Reduction If yon value your health and happiness —if you would like to get rid of the burden of obesity—quickly, safely and pleasantly, don't delay another day. Get OU of Korein. So positive are we of the merit of the Korein system that wo offer $100 Cash Guarantee that yon Kill reduce 10 to CO, or wore, pounds; ae much at you need. ----- -- >100 CASH Gnarutee Oil of Korelni, in capenle». Is obtainable at all busy druggists. Including Ballou-Ijitlmer Co. Hyd* Park Pharmacy. Owyhee Pharmacy. Joy Drug Scores. Red Cross Pharma.:.-. Beckley Pharmacy. Overland Drug Store. Whltetteud'e Drug Store. - And other druggists in Boise and throughout Idaho. Reduce Weight Happily '""if ,na BOOK. We publish JJO. postpaid, open request bj E*w3f F .Û-. it 1» Its own boat advertising. If for any reason you prefer to ob tel Kent* dSÏÏ?»") dEo^fîwo kMdqusrtors (in ploiu wrapper), .end ce4>. or money order, or stomp, to eddrou below: awda (nrleo 111 street from heedquertere tin i»»« ■'■O'"" —or money uiuoi, ». —— -----—- * _ . ,, - KOREIN COMPANY. W D100 Station F. NEW YORK. N.Y. 10 A. F. POES DARE-DEVIL i STUNT WITH PLAN*} Aviator Yedrines. One of the dare-devil bits of flying staged by allied aviators was ac complished after the war ended— the roof of a department store. Ho announced before hia flight the build ing on which he would land. A huge crowd waited half a day to see him perform his feat. Vedrines finished second in the 10,000-pound air raca around Great Britain. I 1 JOSEPH E. OLSEN OF HEYBURN DECORATED FOR BRAVERY OVERSEAS Private Joseph E. Olsen of Heyburn, a well-known young man of that city with the marines, has been decorated ] for bravery in France. General Persh- j ing, in the name of President Wilson, | awarded the distinguished service cross | to Private Olsen, and personally pinned it on. , Private Olsen is the son of Tayl ir Olsen, R. F. D. No. 1, Heyburn, Idaho. ! an<1 ls one ot the moat popular and j stalwart young men of that commun- j |ity. He enlisted at the commencement 1 of war, and joined company C, 6th ma- j chine gun battalion, with which outfit j he went through lhe campaign.' Near I Ktlennei Krance , 0 ct. 3, 1918, while advanclllff with hIs platoon, he was | wounded in tlle foot . At the edge of a j WQOd a company of German infantry were encountered. Private Olsen. ! who had bcen forced behind, rushed I forward aa ., ve ll as he could, and acted a „ , oader oC a machlno gun unt ii the enemy were repulsed. j Why Colds Are Dangerous. j • Y 0 u are often told to "beware of a cold," but why? We will tell you: j Every cold weakens the lungs, lowers ! the vitality and paves the way for tlie ; more serious diseases. People wh | contract pneumonia first take cold, The longer a cold hangs on, the great jberlain's Cough Rempdy has | reputation as a euro for colds and can j bo depended upon'. It Is pleasant to I take.—Adv. T.Th.S er the danger, especially from the germ diseases, as a cold prepares the system for the reception and develop ment of the germs of consumption, diphtheria, scarlet fever and whooping cough. The quicker you got rid of j your cold, the less the danger of con tracting one of those diseases. Cham grrat WITH THE WOMEN: The women of this country are cer- ; tainly going to do all in their power 1 to keep the positions they have gained j in industrial circles during the war and at the same time give the returning soldiers more than a square deal. Many women of the National League of Women's Service at canteens and Red Cross are now canvassing their cities in search of Jobs for returned soldiers. The women who are canvassing the city are furnished with credentials by the government, and each One has a I particular section in which to work, so 1 that employers will not be visited by more than one worker. If there are no positions open at the time a worker visits the employer ! she is Instructed to leave a registra i tlon card with him. Whenever I finds need for a man or men he needs I only to forward this card to the era ! ployment service. I Women who are holding soldiers' I jobs will step down and out but that does not mean that they will ever go back to those very undesirable fields which were supposed to be "women's sphere." At least if the Y. W. C. A. can- carry out its plan efficiently wom en will not go back to scrubbing office floors and other less arduous and less remunerative Jobs. Instead, girls, who have held .posi tions of soldiers during the period of the war and are now finding them selves being replaced by returning) doughboys, are to be fitted for new j positions by the Y. W. C. A. Mrs. i j Harriet Chamberlain has been made executive secretary of the Ohio and AVest Virginia territory taking up this work. She will have her offices in Cincinnati, and will supervise 15 spe cial bureaus in Ohio and West Virginia durinff the readjustment period. Through her efforts thousands of girls and women will be trained for new work which will not conflict with that of the returning soldiers. The women will step out from .their jobs for a soldier but never down. ABOUT SMOKING. Of course, nobody cares any more what crowned heads do or think—in fact, I believe that most people of to day are of the opinion that crowned heads are even incapable of thought, j | | ! j j 1 j j I | j ! I NOBLEWOMAN AIDED IN WAR AS A NURSE j j I I The Countesa of Rothen. The Countess of Rothes is one of the many British noblewomen who devoted their time to war hospital work during the late war. Lady Rothes is the wife of the nineteenth holder of the title ] i ' GIRLS WILL GIVE UP SOLDIERS JOBS ; 1 j i j i j ! I _________ ================= ve** Mrs. Harriet Chamberlin. büt nevertheless, here are a few lnter esting bits about the royal women of today. Although many queens are hostile to smoking, the majority do not dis dain the use of tobacco. Ex-Queen Amelia of Portugal, for Instance, Is extraordinarily fond of tobacco. She undoubtedly inherits this passion from her mother, the Countess of Paris, who even smoked cigars, and one day took to the pipe. The Dowager Empress of Russia likewise enjoyed smoking, and her daughter-in-law, the unfortunate ex czarina, when drinking tea consumed innumerable cigarettes. Queen Natbalia of Serbia, the Queen of Rumania and all Balkan princesses worship Turkish tobacco. WHAT THEY'RE DOING. On January 1, there were 1526 wom en and girls on the Pennsylvania rail road payrolls in Altoona and on the middle division. In the shop depart ment there were 485 clerks and typists, 45 storehouse employes, 59 laborers, 31 messengers, 4 janltresses, 8 tin smiths and 2 upholsterers. Forty-five per cent of the Individual owners of personal property in Phila j deiphla who are taxed on returns In I excess of *200,000 are women. Housemaids in Sydney. New South Wales, have formed a union with the ultimate objective of having their .ages Increased from *12 to »20 a month. \z Over 10,000 women worked In land camps last summer, and it is estimated that at least 5000 more have gone out in groups or singly to lend their assistance in saving crops that would otherwise have perished. ANNOUNCEMENTS Tlie Altar society of St. John's ca thedral meets Wednesday afternoon at 2:30 o'clock in St. John's hall. The Red Cross sewing section of the ] Catholic Woman's league sews Thurs i day in the Overland building, room ' 224. Only One ''BROMO QUININE." ro git the genuine, call lor full name LAXATIVE BROMO QUININE Tab lets. Look for signature of E. W. GROVE. Cures a Cold in One Day. 30c.