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Evening capital news. (Boise, Idaho) 1901-1927, March 07, 1919, Image 8

Image and text provided by Idaho State Historical Society

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88056024/1919-03-07/ed-1/seq-8/

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SENATE STRIKES AT
APPROPRIATIONS;
GUPS OFF 51,000
Public Utilities Commission Hit
Hard and State Industrial
Board Fund Pruned—Funds
for State Fair Reduced.
INSTITUTIONS UNTOUCHED
Senator Adams Gives Reasons
Why Finance Committee Was
Obliged to Trim Appropria
tions ; Says Institutions Must
Be Kept Up to Standard.
With "economy but not at the sacrl
flce of efficiency," the slogan of the I
senate finance committee, backed up
by the senate in a committee of the
whole, with Lee of Bingham wielding
the gavel and almost without a dis
senting vote, the appropriations rec
ommended were trimmed approximate
ly $100,000.
The cuts made do not In any way
affect state institutions, the entire ap
propriations asked for improvements
and maintenance at all the institutions
being approved by the committee. |
The chief trimming done was on
house bill No. 278. Starting with the
Industrial accident board, that appro
priation was trimmed from $49,000 to
$39,000, the $10,000 cut representing the
appropriation for the safety depart
ment.
Guts made In the public utilities
commission were $7200 salary for an
engineer; stenographers reduced from
three to one. cutting that salary from
$7200 to $2400, and the third $45,000
for securing physical examinations nad
valuations of public utilities. The total
for the department was cut from
$118,450 to $61,450.
The appropriation of $40,000 for the
adjutant general was entirely elimi
nated, Senator Adams explaining there
was still $25,000 in the present fund,
which was sufficient for the depart
ment and maintaining a slate militia
of $2000 for a period of two years.
RAISE ONE APPROPRIATION.
In the state veterartan department.
$25,000 was addded for paying losses
caused to farmers whose cattle were
killed because of being tubercular and
$4800 for salary of a deputy veterinary
surgeon .thus raising tile amount in
that department from $66,310 to
$96,110.
FUNDS FOR FAIR CUT.
Five thousand dollars each was cut
from tile appropriations for the Gem
State fair at Boise and the Lewiston
Livestock show. The appropriations
for each of the fairs was $45,000. The
committee recommended an appropria
tion of $5000 for the maintenance of
the state seed show.
five thousand dollars was sliced off i
the appropriation for the insane asy
lum at Blackfoot. The $100,000 asked
for building two wings to the Idaho
sanitarium at Nampa was sliced in
two, $50,000 being voted for building
one wing.
The state board of education was cut
$S120. The appropriation asked was
$58,120, which was cut to $50,000.
House concurrent resolution No. 4,
raising the salary of B. W. Oppen
heim from $600 to $1500 for drawing
bills, met disfavor, and was sent hack
to the finance committee for consider
ation.
Eleven bills were passed and two
killed, the latter being house bill No.
171, by committee on public health,
providing for uniform rules and regu
lations for the construction, mainte
nance, operation and inspection of all
cold storage establishments operating
In the state, and house bill No. 263, by
White, limiting amount of policies of
domestic mutual fire insurance com
panies.
The fleur-de-lis,
known as the iris,
flower of France.
more generally
is the national
n
ow Many of
''four Neiqnbors
Drink ^
POSTUM
\bu know of some,but
s^dottwjdrinkit?
Its because coffee
disagrees with them.
Next time a wakeful
nidit ornervous
nws.heaitfhdter or
stomach disturbance
fellows oofleedrinkin^
Think of Fbshun
"rAeresfJteasari'
CALLUS? PEEL
IT OFFQUICKLY!
Nothing On Earth Like "Gets
It" for Corns and Calluses.
A spot of thickened skin on the bottom
of your foot which so often makes walk,
ing an agony, Is as easily removed by
wonderful "Gets-U" as any hard or soft
Callus Comes Off Like Banana Feel!
corn anywhere on your toes. Look at
this picture.—A few drops of "Gets-It"
did the work. Tile callus comes loose
from the true flesh. No Irritation what
ever. You peel the callus right off just
like a banana peel—peacefully, painless
ly. "Gets-It" docs the same thing to any
corn, without the use of sticky plasters,
irritating salves, greasy ointments or
bundling tape. There's no fussing—no
knife, no scissors to use. "Gtes-It" is
used by millions, because it's common
sense, and it never fails. Try it. prove it.
"Gets-lt." the guaranteed, money-back
corn-remover, the only- sure way, costs
but a trifle at any drug store. M'f'd by E.
Lawrence & Co., Chicago, 111.—Adv.
LEGISLATIVE RECORD
DAY'S PROCEEDINGS
SUMMARIZED.
HOUSE.
Important bills Introduced In the
lower assembly to provide funds to
keep state government going until tax
receipts come in. General fund prac
tically exhausted. Will borrow sev
eral million dollars.
State affairs committee reports that
special examiners will have to work a
week overtime to complete investiga
tion of state departments.
Walker bill to abolish teachers' in
stitutes is killed by indefinite post
ponement following debate. Legisla
tive clocks are stopped.
Recessed to 1:30 o'clock.
SENATE.
In committee of the whole vote to
cut appropriation bills approximately
$100,000. Passed resolution to again
submit to voters change in constitu
tion to abolish the office of state su
perintendent. Passed 11 bills, killed
two. Bill introduced providing for
maintenance of branch of state law
library at Pocatello.
Recessed until 2:30.
SENATE BILLS, MEMORIALS AND
RESOLUTIONS.
Senate bill No. 195, by Whitcomb—
Appropriating $4140 for maintenance
and books for branch of state law li
brary at Pocatello.
PASSED BY BOTH HOUSES.
Senate bill No. 171, by judiciary
committee—Providing for the dis
missal of a person convicted of a crime
and paroled, at the expiration of the
parole.
ei
Senate bill No. 170, by livestock
committee—Regulating the ranging
and feeding of dairy cattle.
House bill No. 26, by Johnson—Ac
cepting provisions of vocational edu
cational la\\ known as Smith-Hughes
act, carrying appropriation of $38,419.
House bill No. 212, by committee on
revenue and taxation—Relating to the
assessment and collection of taxes and
amending the present law.
House bill No. 255, by committee on
revenue and taxation—Providing for
the extension of delinquent taxes upon
the assessment roll.
House bill No. 169, by Givens—
Amending law relative to annual ex
penditures of cities and villages and
the transfer of funds.
House bill No. 244, by McMahon—
Relating to appointment and duty of
manager of distributing laterals and
duties of consumers.
House bill No. 213, by Kent—Giving
to the department of agriculture Juris
diction over payment of bounties for
predatory animals.
House bill No. 138, by Weeks—
Amending law relating to the sale of
delinquent assessments in irrigation
districts.
House bill No. 161, by La Valle—
Requiring notice of estrays to be
transmitted to the bureau of registra
tion in the department of agriculture
instead of the county recorder.
House bill No. 163, by the commit
tee on banks and banking—Providing
that securities and bonds given as se
curity for state deposits shall con
tribute ratably to any loss or recovery.
House bill No. 264, by Hugo and
Given—Authorizing boards of county
commissioners to appropriate suns of
not to exceed $50 per month for the
support county councils of defense.
House bill No. 190, by Peck ham—
j Repuiring county recorder to install
I numerical record of all conveyances
and other instruments.
L
COURT PROCEEDINGS. ]
I
j
!
j
I
DISTRICT COURT.
Fred C. lngersol filed BUlt against
J. W. Maney in district court Thurs
day on a promissory note for $547.50.
In the court, before the court, out
of court was the way a divorce case
between George Meyers and Mayeie
Meyers was hadnled by Judge Red
doch—the case was filed March 4, put
on the calendar March 5 and decree
granted March (. Desertion was the
charge and plaintiff was awarded cus
tody of two minor children.
ANNOUNCEMENT
The Americanization organisation
composed of the woman's clubs of the
city, will meet at Carnegie hall at
2:30 Saturday afternoon. Dr. Bryan
will deliver an address.
TO BE HIGHEST IN
STATE'S' HISTORY
Chairman of Senate Finance
Shows Why Legislature Must
Meet Growing Demands for
More Money.
LEVIES WERE TOO LOW
Board of Equalization Held to
Be at Fault^-Levied Within
But One-Third of Amount
Authorized by Lawmakers.
That the appropriations of the pres
ent legislature will be the highest ever
made In Idaho, due largely to the fail
ure of the board of equalization during
the past four years to make a high
ei ough levy to meet expenses for state
departments and state institutions was
the statement made before the state
senate by Senator Lloyd Adams, chair
man of the finance committee.
Senator Adams said in part:
"The abnormal conditions during the
war, the inefficiency and niggardli
ness with which we have handicapped
our institutions of this state during
the past four years; the failure of the
board of equalization during the past
four years to levy within one-third of
the amount authorized by the legisla
ture, and the increased demand for |
good i-oads and public improvements
to provide employment for our soldier
boys after they return, has placed this
legislature in a position where we
must go before the people of this state
with the highest appropriation ever
made.
"We are unfortunate in that the
state has bonded within $200,000 of its
limit, and we cannot pass a bond is
sue at this time. In years past the
legislatures have always been able to
bond, but this condition this year will
make the tax levy possibly twice as
high as ever before.
EXTRAVAGANCE AND WASTE.
"When we take into consideration
the extravagance and waste of thç. na
tional administration, and the burden
which has been placed upon us by the
war, and the fact that during those
trying periods we attempted to cut
by levying below the amount required
in normal conditions, we feel justified
in going before the people of this state
with this budget.
"In 1915 the levy authorized was
$750,000; the amount levied was $700,
000. In 1916 the levy authorized was
$750,000, and the amount levied $565,
000 . In 1917 the authorization was $1,
000,000 with $650,000 levied, and in
1918 only $987,686.87 was levied with
an authorization of $1,000.000. Thus
during those four years the adminis
tration failed to levy $606,314, which
was authorized by the legislature, and
appropriation made therefor,
"We turned over from the Haines*
administration assets amounting to
$926,51S.03, with warrants payable
amounting to approximately $92,000
and deficiency warrants of $87,000,
whlch'left a surplus of approximately
$747,000. Today, when we take back
the reins of government, we are con
fronted with a condition wherein the
insurance for the Lewiston State nor
mal and the Soldiers' Home has been
turned into the general fund, and ex
pended by the past administration. In
addition to that we face deficiencies
amounting to $145,848. The tax levy,
which was partly paid in January and
which will be finished in July,
amounts to $978,686. The total bills
of the last administration amount to
$993.207. Thus, after all of the taxes
are collected during the year 1919, we
will fail within $14,520 of having
enough money to pay our out-standing
indebtedness.
Advises caution.
"Senator Robertson, a member of
the finance committee spoke in part
as follows: "Consider well before pass
ing any appropriations that you feel
are not justified at this time. We
have to go before the people of this
state two years hence and justify
ourselves for these appropriations. We
are now trying to make up for what
has been done during the past two
years, and we have been selling goods
below cost. We are going before the
people with the biggest tax bill that
the state has ever known, and the fed
eral government is taxing as it has
never taxed before. The tax payers
are now paying interest on liberty
bonds and are being asked to buy
more bonds. .If we have good crops
and the cost of production goes no
higher, well and good, but If there is
a crop failure It will be hard to ex
plain this tax bill to the people. For
actual necessities we aie Justified
and It is our duty to pass those bills.
The necessities of our state have been
neglected In the past administration,
and now we must make up for past
deficiencies In addition to our regu
lar appropriations.''
It has been estimated that steamers
are 20 per cent safer than sailing ves
sels. ,
A ration cyf
GrapeNuts
and cream con*
xamç complete
nourishment for
the body a needs
MARCH CAME IN LIKE
A LION ALL RIGHT IF
JUDGED BY WEATHER
"In like a lion, out like a lamb."
That a an old saying about March,
the windy month usually, and it is
particularly true—the lion part—about i
March, 1919. Mardi 7, today is the I
first clear day in the month! Accord- I
ing to meteorologist Norquest exactly I
3.0 inches of snow fell from March 1 I
to 7. That snow, if melted into water, I
aqua
would produce .70 inches
pura.
When it comes to rain, this March
has them all beaten. The average rain
fall for March, any year, is 1.41 inches.
And 1.35 Inches of rain fell during the
first six days, this year.
to foreclose a lien which the company
Decision on Case of Twin Falls
Oakley Company vs. Mar
tins and Moyes Rests With
Judge Dietrich.
Argument has closed in the case of
the Twin Falls-Oakley Land & Water
company versus John H. Martins and
William G. Moyes, and the case is now
In the hands of Jifdge Frank S. Diet
rich for decision.
The mooted point in the case was
whether the plaintiff company could
bring suit to foreclose on settlers be
fore patent was issued to Carey act
lands by the government.
Plaintiff company filed foreclosure
suits in 1915 against some 40 settlers
on Carey act lands. These were filed
believed it had on the property. 3 0,
900 acres of Carey act land were not
amenable to foreclosure suits as long
as title rested in the government and
patent had not been issued to the com
pany. Later, the government issued
patents to the lands in question, and
the company filed a supplemental bill
to the original to establish the fact
that the patent had been issued, so
that it might be given cause of action.
In the case of A. E. Caldwell, et al,
versus the Twin Falls-Salmon River
Land & Water company, petition of
intervention was denied by Judge
Dietrich. T. K. Hackman of Salmon
filed motion to dismiss petitions in
intervention.
CREAMERY COMPANY
WILL ISSUE DAIRY
, NEWSPAPER SOON
With a view to educating farmers
and dairymen to the advantages and
stability of (he dairying business, the
Mutual Creamery company, a corpora
tion doing a large volume of business
in the northwest states, will begin
publishing in May a newspaper to be
called The Mutual Dairyman, the edi
tor of which will be Edward C.
Schmidt, at present assistant to the
president, W. F. Jensen.
The new publication will be distrib
uted free of charge to farmers In the
territory covered by the Mutual com
pany, embracing Idaho, Utah, Montana,
Washington, Oregon, Colorado and
Wyoming. The initial circulation will
be 25,000, comprising the list" with
whom the Mutual company docs busi
ness from its 34 plants.
j
IMPERSONATES SOLDIER
WINS $50 FROM HUBBY
Clad In khaki and making as nifty
looking a soldier as was ever seen in
Boise, Mrs. E. C. King Thursday night
won a $50 wager from her husband by
going to the Coffin-Beglan garage and
securing his car on an order which
she wrote out herself and to which
she signed his inintinls. Mr. King
decided he had given orders sufficient
to keep his car perfectly safe, but as
an extra precaution he telephoned the
garage Thursday night not to let his
car out to anyone, but he was too late
—the nifty looking soldier had already
secured it and was gliding about the
city. The garage owners were advised
they had been duped and telephoned
the police to be on the watchout for
the machine. It was not until this
morning that Mr. King learned his
wife had won her bet, and he dug up
the $50.
DEATHS—FUNERALS
HOI KINS—Mrs. Margaret E. Hop
kins died at a Boise hospital Thursday
night following an operation for ap
pendicitis, at the age of 38 years. She
leaves her husband, John Hopkins, two
daughters, and her mother, Mrs. Alice
Slater of Boise. Funeral services will
be held at the Fry & Summers chapel
Sunday afternoon at 2:30, conducted
by Rev. U. S. Uriffin. Burial will be
in Morris Hill cemetery. The funeral
wil lbe by automobile.
PERSONALS
I. A. Smoot, former state land com
missioner, is in the city.
Judge Will R. King, chief counsel for
the reclamation service, who has been
in attendance at the water cases in the
United States court, returned to Wash
ington Friday.
NOTICE OF TEACHERS' EXAMINA
TION.
Teachers desiring certificates or en
dorsement will be given an opportunity
to write of the subject of stVe con
stitution and high school law, Idaho
course of study, on high school curri
culum, on March 22, 1919. The exami
nation will be held at the county court
house. (Signed)
LAURA V. PAINE,
Superintendent.
Italy has some 4.800,000 lemon trees,
which produce 1,200,000,000 lemons a
year- •
. . ,
hlls broken thp snow blockade, which
tied ," p traffic f(lr a number of days,
and is aga n l unnln R trains on sched
u * e ' Tra,ns ' eave Weiser at 7 a. m.,
and arrlve at Ncw Meadows at 11:10
ROAD OPENED.
The Pacific & Idaho Northern, run
ning from Welser to New Meadows
a. m„ and returning leave at 11:50 a.
m., and arrive at Weiser at 4 p. m.
TO HOLD MEETING.
Delegates to the Trans-Mississippi
Readjustment Congress held in Omaha
the first part of February are arrang
ing to hold a similar meeting in theii
respective sections. The Boise Com
mercial club will try to have the Ida
ho delegates do the same thing in this
state.
BUILDING PERMIT.
J. P. Walsh was granted a buildlnr
permit this morning to erect a fraim
dwelling at 501 North Second agree
at an estimated cost of $900.
LARGE SHIPMENT.
Three large sacks of books an
magazines for soldiers, sailors an
marines were shipped to Glgnns Ferr
this morning by Dorothy Shcrma
Beggs, who has been collecting readin
matter for the fighters for some tim
MARINES OPEN.
Sergeant John H. Chamberlain, in
charge of the Boise marine recruiting
station, received a wire from head
quarters this morning authorizing en
listments In the marine corps and
granting furloughs of one month be
fore transfer to recruit depot. Those
who would like to take a cruise with
the "leathernecks" should visit room
341, Sonna building.
WORKING FOR UNCLE.
The office force at the Commercial
club is busily engaged in working for
Uncle Sam today, the occasion being
checking up the tobacco so as to pay
taxes under the new law.
WANTS POSITION.
H. E. McKinney, Auburn, Wash.,
writes the Commercial club asking if
there is an opportunity here for an
up-to-date service station, handling
everything in the auto line, including
vulcanizing and ignition work. He
will be told there is.
BUNCH OF LETTERS.
This morning's mail at the Commer
cial club brought in another large
bunch of "inquiry" letters from per
sons interested in the Boise valley liv
ing In Chicago. Washington, New
York, Baltimore, Tampa, and Montana
and Arkansas.
DRESS-UP CAMPAIGN.
The merchants of Boise will be ask
ed to hold a "Dress-up Week" from
April 5 to 13, in which they are to
make unique displays of merchandise
j in their windows, and seek to improve
their appearance. The "Dress-up
Week" association of New York has
charge of the affair nationally.
be
at
I
AFTER SOLDIERS.
The Commercial club is keen on the
trail of service men, and wants tc
give them a good time at no cost
Register books are being placed in
prominent business houses today, and
placards reading: "Boise Commercial
Club Wants to Give You a Good Time
Register Your Name and Address,"
arc being put up in all conspicuous
places. The first free smoker of the
club will be held Thursday night.
March 13.
FORMER BOISE BOY WEDS IN
FRANCE.
Lieutenant Bruce Leiser, formerly of
Boise, has advised his father, William
Leiser of Caldwell, that he recently
married a French maiden. He said
they expected to be homo soon.
INJURES ARM.
An automobile traveling at a fast
pace struck Mrs. J. I. Blunk, who lives
near the fair grounds, Thursday even
inng, as she was crossing the street
in front of her home. She was
knocked down and both bones in one
arm broken. The driver of the ma.
chine stopped, helped Mrs. Blunk to
her home, and then drove away with,
out making his Identity known or as
certaining the extent of her injuries, it
is claimed by those who witnessed the
accident.
MANY PERMITS.
Building permits were granted
Thursday to W. W. Brookins, 2016
Harrison boulevard; M. N. Dean, 1314
North Eighteenth: Mrs. J. M. Grimm,
1519 North Seventh, and A. L. Cathers,
Twelfth and Ada streets.
NUGENT HOME MONDAY.
Senator John F. Nugent is expected
to arrive in Boise Monday morning,
according to Information brought tto
the city by A. C. Hindman, Idaho
member of the Democratic congres
sional committee, who returned Thurs
day.
SURPRI8E FRIENDS.
Chris Meier and Miss Hattie West,
well known young people of Boise,
were married Thursday evening by
P0SLAM LIKES
BAD CASES OF
FIERY ECZEMA
When Poulain takes hold of virulent and
stubborn eczema, it soothes and cools ui
once, putting a stop to the terrific itch
ing. On raw parts of the skin it feels
immeasureably grateful. As Poslam con
tinues to penetrate there develops Just
the healing process needed. Contrast the
case of healing with the severity of the
trouble, and Poslam's work seems re
markable Indeed. One ounce of Poslam
Is worth a pound of olntrasnt less effl
effllcent.
Sold everywhere. For free sample writ*
te Emergency Laboratories, 243 West
47th St.. New York City.
Urge your skin to become freshet,
clearer, better by the dally use of Pos
lam Soap, medicated with Poslam.—Adv.
Rev. Wlllsle Martin, and left on the
niglit train for Portland to spend their
honeymoon. The wedding is a sur
prise to their many friends, who, while
anticipating the event, did not know it
was to come so soon. Mr. Meier is an
employe of the Standard Furniture
company, and he and his bride will
be at home April 1.
THREE FOR MAYOR.
Three candidates will run for mayor
at the April election, Edwin Herring
ton, John McMillan and Ernest Eagle
son. W. H. Tyer failed to file his ac
ceptance and will not enter the race.
EXAMINATIONS COMING.
Laura V. Payne, county school super
intendent, has announced that eighth
-rude examinations in Ada county will
je held April. 9, 10 and 11, and May 27.
28 and 29.
PEN'S FIRST FUNERAL
Funeral services were held at the
itate penitentiary for the first time
Thursday afternoon, Dean Alward
hamberlaine officiating at the burial
>f Oliver Lowery. Interment was in
he penitentiary cemetery.
AGRICULTURALIST HERE.
In order to assist in organization of
le Idaho farm bureau from a Htate's
I dations standpoint, H. W. Gilbertson
„f the United States department of
agriculture, arrived in Boise Thursday.
He will remain here for three days,
and will then go to Pocatello to attend
the annual meeting of the state farm
bureau.
MOVED-TO BOISE.
H. W. Lewis, route agent for the
American Express company In this
district for several years, has moved
his family here from Salt Lake, and
will make Boise his headquarters in
the future.
IMPROVING NICELY.
Mrs. Bert Camp Is convalescent at
St. Alphonsus hospital, where she un
derwent an operation some 10 days
ago.
NEW QUARTERS.
The headquarters of the state war
savings director, Allan B. Eaton, is
now located in room 224, Idaho build
ing.
EXPERT IN CITY.
George Everson, regional secretary
for the northwest National Tubercu
losis association .arrived in Boise
Wednesday to go over the work and
plans for combatting tuoerculosls in
Idaho with Mrs. Athey and Miss Ebba
DJupe, welfare nurses.
CALLED TO TACOMA.
Fred Beck of 1811 North Fifteenth
street, left Thursday night for Tacoma,
in response to a telegram from his
wife, announcing that her father, A. M
Stone, to whose bedside she was called
Tuesday, had died.
ONE BILL SIGNED.
Governor Davis today attached his
signature to house bill No. 127, by
Miller, relating to the transfer of water
rights, which have been made appurte
nant to lands pursuant to the provi
sions of the Carey act .
WANTS ATTORNEY FEES.
Mrs. Helen Elizabeth Callahan filed
a motion in the supreme court for
$6200 for attorney fees and suit money
to oppose the appeal of her husband,
James F. Callahan, in their divorce
case.
CAPITOL APPROPRIATIONS
BILL PASSES THE SENATE
Late this afternoon the senate passed
the $900,000 appropriation bill, author
izing the construction of the east and
west wings to the capitol building. The
vote was 23 to 17. The bill now goes
to the governor for signature.
The senate also approved the appro
priation measure for the Star-McCall
road.
STEEL MEN TO WASHINGTON.
New York. March 7—A committee of
steel manufacturers headed by Judge
Gary will go to Washington next Wed
nesday to confer with the industrial
board of the department of commerce
on the Redfield price-stabilizing pro
posal, it was asserted today.
NAVY GETS OPIUM CACHE.
Los Angeles, Cal., March 7—Four
hundred thousand dollars worth of
opium, seized from smugglers by lo
cal custom officers, was shipped to the
naval need supply depot at Brooklyn,
N. Y., today by customs officers.
Of the coal requqlred by the rail
roads about one-fifth Is consumed by
locomotives when standing Idle, and
doing no useful work.
;
I
NATIVE
HERB
TABLETS
For over thirty years they have
faithfully and successfully served the
people in all lands. They are reooR
nized as the standard proven herb
remedy for constipation, rheumatism,
indigestion, sick headache, and liver
and kidney Ills. Thousands of fam
ilies always keep them at hand, and
thousands of testimonials have been
given as to the beneficial results they
have produced.
If you suffer from constipation,
rheumatism, distress after eating, or
your kidneys or liver are causing you
pain take Bliss Native Herb Tablets.
You will find them a great aid in re.
storing a general healthy condition.
They act gently but firmly, the»
purify the blood, tone up the system,
create appetite and restore goon
health. A box contains 200 tablet»,
and will last the average family six
months. The genuine has our te"
mark on every tablet. /-Jc
Look for our money luick guar- fjR]
antce on each box? Price $1.00 \y
Sold by leading druggists and local
agents everywhere.—Adv.
I
WANT AOS GIVE tfKSVLTS
Report of Commercial Glub
Committee jn Connection
With Federal Commission,
States Packers Will Curtail
Trade Competition.
A committee appointed by the Com
mercial club to Investigate and report
on the report of the federal trade
commission regarding packing houses
and their methods of operation has
submitted ILs findings. The report
heartily indorsed the report of the com
mission on packing Industries, and set
forth that the methods used by Ar
mour, Swift & Co. and others will
eventually control prices to be paid
to the farmers, stockmen and all pro
ducers, thus resulting In a curtailment
of trade competition.
The findings of the Commercial club
committee will be forwarded to Wash
ington for use by the commission as
they embrace matters found in local
markets and producing methods.
Instant Relief From Nerve Tor
ture and Misery With Old
"St. Jacob's Liniment."
Rub this soothing, penetrating lini
ment right Into the sore, inflamed
nerves, and like magic—neuralgia dis
appears. "St. Jacobs Liniment" con
quers pain. It is a harmless "neu
ralgia relief" which doesn't burn or
discolor the skin.
Don't suffer! It's so needless. Get
small trial bottle from any drug
store and gently rub the "aching
nerves" and in Just a moment you will
be absolutely free from pain and suf
fering.
No difference whether your pain or
neuralgia is in the face, head or any
part of the body, you get instant relief
with this old-time, honest pain de
stroyer—it can not injure.—Adv.
PINNEY THEATER
2 Nights
Tuesday and Wadnaaday
MARCH 11 AND 12
Spacial Matinee Wedneaday
Not a moving picture. The same
No. 1 company and production com
ing from Chicago, St. Louis, Kansas
City, Denver, Salt Lake, stopping en
route to Portland and San Fran
cisco. •
Evening ........50c, 75c, $1.50, $1.50
Matinee..........25e, 50c, 75c, $1.00
_Seat» Saturday
Spring Millinery
Arriving every day. Newest
shapes and trimmings
We will make your old hat over
Into the latest style.
Everything new in our new millin
ery shop.
Miss Langhäuser
303 N. 8th ST.
Opposits Postofflos
Time Brings «lot
And Happiness
As «lb* Ham Pass the Cmmtmg «C
U$ Draws Neare r Ars
Yea Preparedt
. T Of I
motherhood should allow the days l- ,_
without using the wonderful penatratlng
application. Mothers' Friend.
By its regular use throughout tha period
the system Is prepared for the coming
event and strain and tension Is relieved.
It renders the broad, flat abdominal mus
cles pliant and they readjly yield to na
ture's demand for expansion. As a result
the nerves are not drawn upon with that
peculiar wrenching strain, and nausea,
nervousness, bearing-down and stretching
pains are counteracted. The abdomen ex
pands easily when baby arriva« and the
hours at the oriels are naturally leas.
Pain and danger as a consequence Is
avoided.
Mother's Friend not only allayn distress
In advance, but assures a speedy recovery
for the mother. The skin is kept soft and
smooth and natural and free from disfig
urement.
Write to the Bradfield Regulator Com
pany, Dept. J. Lamar Building: Atlanta.
Georgia, for their Motherhood Book, ana
procure a bottle of Mother's Friend from
the druggist. It is Just as standard as
anything you can think of.—Adv.
In the evening is
best time to read.

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