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ÏEMIES FfflTWIN FAIS PASTORATE Eev. Remi S. Keyzer Bids Fare well to Boise—Former Rec . tor of St. John's Cathedral— Sow Pastor St. Edward's Parish. (Contributed) Hev. Remi Stephen Keyzer, for sev eral years rector and assistant rector of St. John's cathedral, Boise, recently appointed pastor of St. Edward's pal - ish, Twin Falls, left for his new homo Monday night. By his work at the cathedral parish and his Close associa tion with the late Bishop Glorieux and Bishop Gorman, Father Keyzer is one of the best known and most highly re spected of the Catholic clergy in Idalfb. He takes with him to his new work the best wishes of the members of the cathedral cohgregation and Boiseites generally. Father Keyzer was born in Bois-le Duc, Holland, December 26, 1866, at tended the Christian Brothers school in that city and later the diocesan sem inary at Gestel, Holland. Afterwards he was a student at the American Col lege at Louvain, Belgium, where he completed his theological studies. He was ordained for the priesthood on Dec. 20, 1890. Father Keyzer came to Idaho in 1891, arriving in Boise in October of that year, and on November 9, 1891, he was assigned to the missions in the Coeur d'Alene mining district, with Wallace os his residence. He remained at Wal lace until May 3, 1897, and during his service in that part of Idaho under his direction the church at Mullan was completed, and churches built at Wal lace and Wardner. LONG AND FAITHFUL SERVICE In August, 1907, he was appointed professor of dogmatic theology at the American College at Louvain, Belgium, where he remained one year, returning to Wallace, Idaho, in October, 1898. Early in December, 1898, he was ap pointed pastor of St. Marys parish at Genesee, Idaho, in which capacity he served until September 26, 1907, and during his pastorate the church at Genesee was enlarged, a parish resi dence and school built, and a church erected at Thornereek. In September, 1907, Father Keyzer returned to Boise as rector of St. John's cathedral, and has served as rector and assistant pastor of the. cathedral parish for more than 11 years, and by his Beal, piety and unceasing attention to priestly and civic duties he has en deared himself to everyone. In 1898 Father Keyzer was appoint ed to serve as consultor for the diocese of Boise, which embraces the state of Idaho, and he still fills that office. Tr« im 1907 until the present time he has been chancellor of the diocese of Hoise. PUBLICLY COMMENDED Immediately following the .loath of Bishop Glorieux, Father Keyzer was appointed by Archbishop Christie to serve as administrator of the diocese. His duties In that office ended with the installation of lit. Rev. Daniel M. Gorman. May 15, 1918, as bishop of Idaho. In a sermon preached ut Bishop Gorman's installation. Archbishop Christie publicly commended Father Keyzer for the able and thorough man ner in which he had administered the affairs of the diocese. During the pe riod of Father Keyzer's service as ad ministrator he was instrumental in or ganizing a movement for the raising of funds to assist in finishing the ca thedral, and 123,000 was raised for that purpose and turned over to the cathedral building fund. In addition to having had the advan tage of a liberal education, and being the master of several languages, Father Keyzer has for twenty years devoted much attention to music, and especially to the composition of church music, having written several masses and re quiem masses, as well as offertory and other music. He wrote a Christmas cantata of much merit, entitled "The I Birth of Christ." With Martin Merle, now serving in K. of C. overseas work, Father Keyzer also wrote a Christmas cantata, "The Little Girl Who Had i Everything." All of his music shows high regard for the best traditions of ■acred composition. GIFT OF SILVERWARE During his ministry in Boise Father Keyzer has interested himself in a quiet way in work for the relief of the needy, i In which he has cooperated with the Associated Charities and the social ■ervice department of the Catholic Wo man's league. In September, 1918, he was elected vice-president of the Asso ciated Charities of Boise. He has been a dally visitor at St. Alphonsus hos pital and of much comfort to the many Inmates of that institution. During the Influenza epidemic his services were Invaluable. He has likewise been keen ly Interested in the upbuilding of St. Joseph's School for Boys, which at this time has an enrollment of seventy-five boys. Due to his convalescence from a re cent Illness, Father Keyzer has been able to see and bid good-bye to but a few of his many friends and associates, but he leaves for all a cordial invita tion to call on him In his new home ln I Twin Falls. As a token of love ! i ; ! I I ! j j I mtm f. PEABODY A CO„ Inc. HAEMS L-jwr ' LEAVES ST. JOHN'S FOR TWIN FALLS PARISH I ! Father Remi S. Keyzer. and respect lather Keyzer was pre sented by the members of St. John's congregation with a handsome gift of silverware for use In his parish resi dence. The Best Lsxstive. "My sedentary habits have neecssi lated the use of. an occasional laxa tive. I have tried many but found nothing better than Chamberlain's Tablets," writes George F. Daniels, Hardwick, Vt. Mr. Daniels is proprie tor of the Hardwick Inn, one of the model hotels of New England.—Adv. T.Th.S. SPRING CLEANING TIME IS HERE If a house needs Spring cleaning, how about the human boJy after a winter of indoor life and heavy food? Mrs. Jennie Miner, R. F. D. 1, Box 58, Davidson, Ind., writes: "I can truthfully say that Foley Cathartic Tablets are the best 1 ever used. They are so mild in action. I felt like I had been renovated and made over again." Don't suffer from indigestion, biliousness, bad breath, bloating, gas or constipation, when relief can be so easily had. Whitehead's Drug store. —Adv. T TH S. Only One "BROMO QUININE." To get the genuine, call for full name LAXATIVE BROMO QUININE Tab lets. Look for signature of E. W. GROVE. Cures a Cold In One Day. 30c. Tu. High School Notes SELECT IRELAND. President Cameron of the freshman class of the high school called a meet ing of the class Monday evening, at which the class chose as their natloithl ity that of Ireland, adopting also their colors, green and white. The matter of a dance for the class was discussed to some extent, but nothing definite could be decided upon. That one will be given in the near future is practic ally certain. CLASS PLAY FOR SENIORS. The seniors of the high school will this year, as in the past, give a class play, the one chosen by the committee for tills year being "Tho Rivals," by Richard Brinsley Sheridan. The play is a quaint old comedy, and was one of the popular productions of the ear lier days of the American theater. The famous peer of American actors, Jo seph Jefferson, was a star for many years as the inimitable Bob Acres of this play, and it proved to be one of his most famous successes. The play has been sent, for by Miss Barns, who will have charge of Its production, and as soon as "The Mi kado," tho opera now being rehearsed, is presented, work will be commenced on the senior play. All seniors who are certain of graduation nro eligible to try for a part In "The Rivals.'' Two bi^ things about Grape : Nuts, are-wonderful flavor £ sturdy nourishment. But you can sbet abetter idea of Grape-Nuts by eating it than you can by reading about it. Sold by Grocers Everywhere OFFICE SEKEKi f kui ion Council of Women Voters Will Insist They Make Public Dec laration of Where They Stand on Issues. Candidates for election to city of fices April 1 will be asked to appear j before the Boise Council of Women Voters at an open meeting Monday] evening, March 17, and give the mem- I bers of the council their platforms and j information as to how they stand on I the employment by the city of a police matron, the retention of Columbia park, a day nursery and playground supervision. This was decided at the council gneetlng Monday night. A debate on the league of nations will be staged by the council In the very near future, and a committee composed of Miss Irvin, Mrs. C. A. McDougal and Mrs. B. W. Oppenheim, was appointed to make all arrange ments. The debate will be held this week If possible. Visitors welcome. The members present voted to con tribute half the expense of furnishing a room In the new T. M. C. A. dormi tory If the Good Citizenship club will donate the other half. Discussion was lively at the meeting, which was held in the city council chambers, the methods of the police department being subjected to the hot test fire. The mayor's "court of do mestic relations" and the manner In which it has been conducted was com mended, with but few opposing It. A motion was passed to ask candidates if they Intend to retain the present police heads If they were elected. HEALTH, NOTES By M. S. PARKER. Idaho, truly the "Gem of the Moun tains," Is really one of the healthiest commonwealths in this union, but even in this state there is need of greatly improved health conditions. This is an age of general conserva tion and in the great evolutionary plan health conservation should be one of the first things to be given a large measure of consideration. The school In Idaho that has not yet been listed with the modern health cru saders, under the direction of the Idaho Anti-Tuberculosis association, is cer tainly missing a great opportunity to do a great work along health lines. The mortality among children In this country from preventable diseases is appalling. The state and the nation should do vastly more to safeguard the health and lives of our boys than they have ever before done. No doubt many of tho 1035 people who died from Tuberculosis in Idaho the last five years could have been saved had the state had Institutions especially constructed and equipped to handle victims oj this disease. The average length of human life Is quite rapidly Increasing owing to the fact that man is becoming more and more concerned about his health and is doing more than ever to protect It. He can practically free himself from germ diseases if he will go about it In the right way and stick to his program. Of the 150,000 to 200,000 deaths In this country last year from tubercu losis over 200 were In Idaho and Is it not high time for this state to greatly increase Its activities against this dis ease? With the two tuberculosis hos pitals provided for by the legislature this state will be In far better position than ever before to care for victims of the white plague. The baker or any other food dealer who does not see his wares are protect ed from dust and other elements when being delivered to his patrons is gross ly unmindful of their health and should Girls! Use Lemons! Make a Bleaching, Beautifying Cream The Juice of two fresh lemons strain ed into a bottle containing three ounces of orchard white makes a whole quarter pint of the most remarkable lemon skin beautlfler at about the cost one must pay for a small Jar of the ordi nary cold creams. Care should be ta ken to strain the lemon Juice through a fine cloth so no lemon pulp gets In, then this lotion will keep fresh for months. Every woman knows that lemon Juice is used to pleach and re move such blemishes as freckles, sal lçwness and tan and is the Ideal skin softener, smoothener and beautifier. Just try it! Get three ounces of or chard white at any pharmacy and two lemons from the grocer and make up a quarter pint of this sweetly fragrant lemon lotion and massage it daily Into the face, neck, arms and hands. It nat urally should help to soften, freshen, bleach and bring out the roses and beauty of any skin. It Is simply mar velous to smoothen rough, red hands._ Adv. be made to observe the simple rules of cleanliness in handling what he has foi sale. The Idaho food laws should be ob served In every community in thi9 state. The health of the people de mands it and health officers every where should lose no time in urging a closer compliance with those laws. They were made to be enforced anil should not be allowed to become dead letters. A dirty dairyman with a dirty dairy Is a decided menace to any community and should be made to clean up or be suppressed. There Is absolutely no ex cuse for maintaining an unsanitary dairy and the one who does it Is seri ously endangering the lives of his pa trons. There Is no other state in the union in which the climatic conditions are better than they are In Idaho and peo ple of other commonwealths who are looking for health and long life should find their way to this Intermountain region where health and peace and plenty abound. The clean public eating place is clear ly entitled to your patronage. The other kind should not be tolerated or permitted to continue in business, for it endangers the lives of its patrons. In the matter of health mobilization, ultimately measured, victory depends no more on the gains of the battle field than on the quality of the men and women who carry on the work of this country after the war. The qual ity of the workers of tomorrow de pends on the health of the children of today. The modern health crusade, an organized movement that has enlisted over 700,000 American children between the ages of 6 and 16 years, is adding strength to coming workers and pro tecting them from the increased dis ease and neglect which the war has brought to the children of Europe. In fact it is a system of health education that grips the child's interest until health practices become habitual. Through children, especially in the schools, It is educating parents and protecting community health. Idaho has a part In this crusade and is carry ing on Its work through the schools of the state under the direction of the Idaho Anti-Tuberculosis association. The results of the work to date are very gratifying and the scope of the cam paign here is being extended right along. The driver of a bakery wagon who handles the articles of food which he is called upon to deliver with dirty hands is unfit to have charge of such impor tant work and should be called to ac count by health authorities everywhere. Every driver of such a wagon should have on clean canvas gloves whçn handling such articles. 34 and 25 are the telephone numbers of The '«pitsl News. tf ^(ffliiiiiwnHimiiHiHiiiiuiBiiiiiiiiiiigHiiiiiniiiiiii ii ii Bw u m i iiH iimimiii nii inimm ii iiiiiiii iiiiiiii ii i iiiiiiiuimiiwiq ! Üsliions forSprin^ | I Suits Capes and Dolmans I Are at Their Gayest - !) —Everywhere in the ready-to-wear department, Spring is in evidence. The weather man can't keep the new garments from peeping out even if he does insist on working old man Winter overtime. —New Suits, Capes and Dolmans are proudly showing themselves and are being captured at a lively rate by women who want to be ready for the bright, joyous Spring days just around the corner. SUITS HAVE WINNING WAYS —Who could resist such lovely creations? —Certainly no season has brought forth more appealing styles than those now being shown (and being sold) at the Golden Rule. -—Boxed coal effects with gay silk vests possess that youthful, chic appearance that appeals to those who demand something entirely new and different. —Belted, flare jackets also are very becoming and are fea tured In many attractive models. Splendid Showing at $22.50 —At this price you may select from a good collection of the best styles and materials—suits that represent remarkable value. —Other suits are priced at $1.8.75 to $45.00. GAPES BLOW GRACEFULLY IN MARCH WINDS -Many a new. Spring Cape from the. Golden Rule is being flapped by March breezes—exposing their bright colorful linings. —At $12.75 we're selling Capes of nice quality blue serge trimmed with attractive military braids and buttons. —At $18.75 there's some very smart Gapes of hand some velour In gay new colors. We Price Them Right at the Beginning of the Season, Hence, We Have Them as Good But We Sell Them for Less. OUR $4.98 and $7.95 MILLINERY Comes and Goes Like Boise's Frequent Snows —Rough straw Sailors are in vogue now. —First shipment marked $4.98 all sold out the same day they arrived. The second shipment Is here. —New styles in combinations of new straws are coming to us as fresh as they appear in the fashion centers. —You may expèct to find the season's ' leaders" here at the popular prices of 54.98 and 57.95. —If you've planned to pay $5.00 to $15.00 for a Spring hat, see these feature hats at the above prices and we know what you'll do. FEATURING CREPE DE CHINE WAISTS AT *2.98 Waists we consider well worth $3.98—we've sold many no better for that price. —Here's another remarkable offering for this season in our waist department— —-As bright stars shine fortli from the skies, so you'll find scattered through our stock, unusual, really startling values'. This is one of them. —\ou can t forget our waist section after seeing these unusual values at 52.98. -—The styles are many and varied. Round neck styles— sailor and convertahlo collars with plain or elaborately embroiderad fronts showing a generous application of hemstitching. Warner's Rust-Proof Corsets fioMenPuk WMAM IT RIGHT Ala STORES" A package from this atora is a Bargain paid for. See Our New Spring Oxfords J. M. THISSEN DOCTOR OF CHIROPRACTIC. Conoultation and Analyaia Froo. 207-8 Yataa Bldg. Cor. 9th and Main. Phons 427-J. A. E. UND CHIROPRACTOR Not Medicine, not Surgery, not Oste opathy. Consultation and Analysis Free. 624 Overland Bldg Phone 119. Boise, Idaho. GOODYEAR WELT SHOE REPAIRING 8Y6TEM This Is the same process as Is used by the largest shoe factories in the coun try. Best leathers—best workmanship —satisfaction guaranteed. GOODYEAR SHOE SHOP Mrs. M. C. Malta. 109 8. 10th St Idaho Electric Supply Co. •11 Main Street. All together — a i| the joiatcnaosorr " risst. U^*'*** 1 *"* lilllllliii COW SALE = 1 will sell al Boise Public Auction Sale, 13th and = s Grove Sts., 32 bend choice milk cows, fresh or heitvy 3 — Springers. 1 == §| EARL McNUTT. g == Col. Marsters & Son, Auctioneers. Owner. == llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllHIIIIHIIIIIIIIillllillll ........................... TENTS! of All Deaoriptiona manu factured to your order. Wo specialize on all kinds of auto tents, camp furni ture, American dags. Serv ice flags. PIONEER TENT « AWNING CO. Sixth and Main Sis. Phone 986-W. < SUY W. a. a.