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Ohanning and Park To Finance
.Property, Install $175,000 Worth of Maohinery and-Em ploy 100 Men—Mine Be lieved to Be Rich. R. II. Channlng and Major Park, of New York, capitalists, who opened two of the richest mines In the world, the Highland Boy and Miami, after a careful examination of the claims and ore, closed a deal March 4 with C. A. Phillips of Boise, president and gen eral manager, Peter Steole, and others Interested in the Viewpoint Mining company, located near Oakley, Idaho, to finance the property, install mod ern machinery costing 1175,000 and operate the mine to the fullest extent. Over a hundred men will be employed at the mine. The New Yorkers, men «I judgment and wide experience in minln'g, are confident that In the Vipont claims, one of the richest mines exists—there being several places in the property where silver ore Is 20 feet wide. A few years ago, C. A. Phillips and W. H. Paddock took bonds on the pro perty. and organised the Vipont Sil ver company. Since that time they have expended 120,000 on the prop erty. The mine consists of 52 patented claims, 5200,000 worth of work had been done on It before Phillips and Paddock acquired the holdings. Shortly after the two men took hold of the property, they developed over $150,000 worth of ore. Within the last 60 days, an ore body that runs $100 to the ton was uncovered. 17p to No. 12 raise in the mine, there is about five feet of 400 ounce ore. Without any idea of the Channings Interesting themselves in the mine though their representatives had been carefully inspecting the property for some time, the officers of the Vipont company purchased $20,000 worth of mining machinery, including a 100 horse power compressor, 100 horse power oil engine, new assay office and the necessary buildings, all of which was unloaded on the property to be set up and put in operation at an early date. This uction was taken by the established fact that there were over $0.000 tons of $15 ore in sight. The mine and property is to be equipped with an electric power line, a fine wagon road constructed and a concentrating mill put up. SINBAD —Was a Sailor! —A Sailor! —A Sailor! —And so a milli nery genius has created A HAT —THAT IS NOT A SAILOR AT ALL ANT) GALLED IT "SINBAD" (WHICH. AFTER ALL, IS NOT SUCH AN UN NATURAL THING TO DO) — —AND SENT IT TO THE BONNET SHOP We have a hunch that now so many of the boys are coining back, there is going to be lots of weddings. We are anticipating the event, so that's why we have so many lovely things in trousseau garments. Presenting for the ap E roval of the bride-to e, the most exquisite collection of garments. Here are gowns, enve lopes, petticoats, b l o o m e r s, chemise, camisoles negligees and robes — in single garments — and also lovely, sets of envelopes and gowns. The fabrics from which \they are fashioned in clude georgettes, satins, indestructible voiles, crepe de chines and chiffons—and the most entrancing of the pastel shades. Trims present real Filet and Duchess laces—im ported Vais, and me dallions and ribbons— als'o the more conven & tional trims of the sim plicity styles. Sizes for all types of femininity. Moderate Prices. DELLA PRINBLE BONNET SHOP 1005 Main St. v "SW OF FIGS" Look at Tongue! Remove Poi sons from Stomach, Liver and Bowels. Accept "California" Syrup of Figs only—look for the name California on the package, then you are sure your child is having the best and most harmless laxative or physic for the lit tle 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. ORGANIZE IT EMMETT Loyal Legion of Loggers and Lumberman Perfected With Membership of 25. (Capital News Special Service.) Emmett, March 17.—With a charter membership of 25, the Loyal Legion of Loggers and Lumbermen was or ganized in the Liberty theater Sunday al'.ernoon. Officers elected were: C. V. Wolf, president; AY. T. Borup, vice president; Dan Denton, secretary, and W. A. Sickert .treasurer. The object of the organization, which has spread throughout tile northwest and been instrumental in bettering the conditions of workmen in the great logging and lumbering districts of Washington, Oregon and Idaho, was explained by Arthur Baker, and the constitution was read by Joel Brown. The organization is one which pro vides that the workers and employers meet on a 50-50 basis on questions of mutual Interest, and wherever organ ized, excellent Jesuits and better un derstandings have been brought about, lîepresentatlves of the Bolse-Payette Lumber company were picsent at the meeting but took no part in the organ ization or discussn n. BOISE PEOPLE WEAR GREEN IN HONOR OF ST. PATRICK'S DAY Green predominated in Boise today. Green colored çarnatlons decorated the lapels of the coats of hundreds of business and professional men, vases of green cai-nations were on the tables in nearly every eating establishment, green ties were worn and green rib bons and shamrocks in honor of the memory of the great Irish saint, St. Patrick. The only entertainment feature for the day is a St. Patrick's day program tonight at St. John's hall for the bene fit of the cathedral fund. An excel lent program has been arranged for the event and the songs of the Emerald Isle and Irish dances will be features of the affair. FUNERALS. McBratney & Co. will furnish a fu neral complete with all services, casket and hearse for $50, $75, $100 or higher. You can buy jtist what you desire and not be urged to buy what you cannot afford. Our hearse charge in city Is $7. Only undertakers in Boise who own an auto hearse, there fore independent. Adv. tf WARRANT CALL. Notice is hereby given that the fol lowing warrants will be paid upon pres entation at my office: Current expense, 1918, warrants, Nos. 1755 to 1800, inclusive. Road 1918 warrants, Nos. 479 to 550, Inclusive. No Interest will be allowed on these warrants after March 25, 1(19. ETHEL T. CLARK, County Treasurer. Dated March 15, 1919. Adv M24 For sale by Beckley Pharmacy 90S MAIN LITTLE NEWS OF BOISE SPEAKS TO PRISONERS. Major Fred R. Heed we h the speaker nl the Sunday service at the peniten tiary and gave an address dealing with the better things of life, which the In mates listened to with great interest. The musical numbers consisted of solos by Dr. R. L. Glase and Ionian quartet v SLIGHT COLLISION. Sunday evening, at about 8 o'clock, as Thomas N. Nelson was driving across Jefferson on Eighth street, the car was strtuck by a roadster driven by Frank Barrio. The impact was light, the frame of the Barrio car catching in the roar wheel of the Nel son car. Outside of jarring the occu pants of both cars, little damage was done. TO TAKE CHOIR. Roy N. Farner, a well known musi cian, will take charge of the St. Mi chael's cathedral choir very shortly. He will also organize a Liberty quar tet to work in the coming fifth Liberty loan drive. THREE SPEEDERS. John Uberuagu, E. Kimmel and A. F. Prlckett were guests of the Hays Inn Sunday at different periods for going faster with their automobiles than the law allows. They put up $5 bonds. DOG FOUND. Mrs. Stanley Gordon Smith's fine Belgian dog, which ran away Saturday morning, was found Sunday near Washington and Ninth streets, and ro turned to its owner. GETS SHAMROCK. Nick Collins' face lighted up this morning with, a smile when he opened a letter he received today. He found several sprigs of genuine shamrock, with a bit of the "ould turf" of the Emerald Isle attached. A friend of his, Larry Cronin, sent the letter and shamrock to "Nifty Nick." DISCUSSION ON. The members of the Good Citizen ship club will meet Tuesday after noon, March 18, at 3 o'clock, at the Carnegie library. The league of na tions will bo discussed by E. J. Dock ery, an attorney of Boise. There will be an interesting program rendered, and refreshments will be scived. PROPOSED NORTHWESTERN NAZARINE COLLEGE SHOWN IN A BEAUTIFUL PAINTING Provided the plans of the Nazarenes go through, us there is every reason to believe they will, Boise valley will be the home of one of tho most beautiful and comprehensive institutions of learning in the northwest, according to a beautiful painting on "<hibition in the show window of the Jenkins Fur niture company showing the proposed buildings and layout for a northwest ern Nazarene college at Nampa. There are 10 buildings to be erected for the use of the college. These nre arranged in a three-sided square, with the main building in the center and fiont. The dormitories and class rooms run around the three sides of the grounds and are of sturdy, yet beautiful design. There will be six dormitories. The painting was made from pencil sketches made from an elevation of 500 feet, and a distance of 500 feet from the proposed location. The paint ing is by Masters of Boise, and is a most ci'editablo piece of work. ANNOUNCEMENTS The Ladies of the Maccabees will | meet.in the Odd Fellows' hall Tuesday afternoon at 2 o'clock. The Young Matrons' club of the First M. E. chinch will hold its annual luncheon In the church parlors Wed nesday at 1 o'clock. All young mat rons of the congregation are most cor dially invited .to attend. The commit tee in charge requests you phone your acceptance to Mrs. Prescott, 2602-M, befoi-e Tuesday noon. To Curs a Cold In One Day Take LAXATIVE BKOMO (J1UNINE (Tablets.) It stops the Cough and Headache and works off the Cold. F. W. GROVE'S signature on each box. 80c.—M OTHERS Reduce your doctor's bills by keeping always on hand— Vicifs\l ICK'S VAPOR1 'YOUR BODYGUARD" - 309.60MT20 PAST MASTERS' NIGHT THIRD DEGREE TUESDAY EVENING 6:30 BOISE LODGE NO. 2 A. F. & A. M. WAfMaamMaMMWMfMMIMMWMWMAMWnaMMAWWWMMMMMMfM LADIES OF ST. JOHN'S CATHEDRAL TO HOLD AN AFTER-EASTER BAZAAR St. John's cathedral ladles met In the rooms of tho cathedral Sunday evening, together with several men of tho parish interested in the upbuilding of It, and made all niTangemcnts to hold an after-Easter bazaar. 1 he proceeds from the bazaar are to go to the building fund of the cathe dral. With the enthusiasm and ability of those who atended the meeting last night pushing an after-Easter bazaar, it is confidently expected that a large sum will be raised to go toward com pletion of the cathedral. Mrs. Anna Moody was elected chair man; Mrs. George Wagner, secretary, and Mr. Bruce, treasurer. The offi cers elected will constitute a geperal committee of arrangements and de details JENKINS FURNITURE CO. INSTALLING LARGE SIGN What Is believed to be the largest electric sign in Boise or this section of the slate, is being installed this morn ing on the front of the place of busi ness occupied by the Jenkins Furni ture company, 11th and Main. The sign is l-od in color, and carries an Inscription on It appealing to the man or woman who desires credit. The letters are 15 inches high, and 12 inches wide. The'slgn itself Is 12 feet in diameter, with a circumference of 38 feet. It weighs exactly 1400 pounds. A tost of the sign shows that when it is lighted at night, the immediate vicinity of Eleventh and Main will be brilliantly lighted. Instead of the old style electric light bulbs making tho letters, the letters are of melal and glass—lights behind the letters mak ing them shine out. It will take 1600 watts of electricity to light It. DEATHS—FUNERALS McCOOL—Emler McCool, aged years, died Sunday of a complication of diseases at his home, 1908 North Fif teenth street. Mr. McCool had a se vere attack of influenza in January. He was up and around during the latter part of February and until March 7, when he had a relapse. On the Friday before his deatli the doctors thought ho was on the road to recov ery, but lie took a sudden turn for the worse Saturday morning at 10 o'clock. He was a resident of Boise 14 years, and for 13 years had been employed by the Boise Railway company as a con ductor. He was a member of the Street Electric Railway Employes' union and did a great deal toward securing the wage increase for employes, and was an active members of the Christian church and of Boise camp, M. W. A. He is survived by his wife, Louise, and two daughters, Alice and Iajis, a broth er, Ira McCool, at Marshalltown, Town, and two sisters, oné, Mrs. C. K. Strong, living in Gorwin, Iowa, and the second, Mrs. Ely Inman, at Portland. The body is at the Fry & Summers par lors and no funeral arrangements will be made until word is received from ijelatlves. BITR?$S— L. K. Burns, aged 66 years, died at a Boise hospital Sunday from the effects of a stroke of paralysis. He had made bis home in the Boise valley for 30 years. He is survived by a brother in Wyoming, the only known relative. The body is being held at the Fry & Summers chapel awaiting word from the biother. | PUT CREAM IN NOSE AND STOP CATARRH Tells How To Open Clogged Nos trils and End Head-Colds. You feel fine in a few moments. Your cold in head or catarrh will be gone. Your clogged nostrils will open. The air 'passages of your head will clear and you can breathe freely. No more dullness, headache; no hawking, snuffling, mucous discharges or dry ness; no strtuggling for breath at night. Tell your druggist you want a small bottle of Ely's Cream Balm. Apply a little of this fragrant, antiseptic cream in your nostrils, let it penetrate through every air passage of the head; soothe and heal the swollen, inflamed mucous membrane, and relief comes instantly. It is just what every cold and ca tarrh sufferer needs. Don't stay stuffed-up and miserable.—Adv. POPULAR PRICE NEW Spring Millinery At the CASH BAZAR PERSONALS II. O. Sheeley was a vis lor in Boise Saturday from Cnldwcll. P. M. Rohrbeck or Parma is In the city for a few days, a guest of the Oxford Charles Brewster is In from Home dule purchasing supplies. J. W. Pittenger spent Sunday in Boise from Melba, lie was a aeust at the Idanha. F. E. Johnson, J. K. Latlmore and Milton C. Helm were in the city today from Mountain Home. Mrs. D. R. Parks and daughter of Spokane, are guests at the Idanha. Joseph J. Taylor was an arrival in the city Sunday from Montpelier. I Dr. J. E. Shields was up from Cald- ! well Sunday on professional business. J. G. Wujts was a Boise visitor to day on legal business. He came in from Mountain Home Sunday evening, few days at the Overland. Pat Keenan and William Brennan are here from Richfield, guests at the Grand. R. E. Bush is in the city from Mos cow spending a few days. Mr. and Mrs. Floyd II. Williams of Seattle arc guests at the Owyhee. O. Robinson Is a Boise business visi tor from Pocatello., B. M. Price is in from Wendell, a guest at the Bristol. Perry Shields came up from Parma Saturday evening and is spending a O. Anderson is in the city from Em mett on a brief business visit. Dr. and Mrs. 17. B. Over left this morning for Sterling, III., having been summoned by the death of a relative. Mr. a..d Mrs. C. G. Plnney, who have been voting in Boise for several days, returned to Ontnrlo tins morning! Mrs. S. A. Sheridan has returned to Homestead after a visit in Boise with relatives. Will E. Helfrich came in from Portland Sunday to visit his mother, Mrs. Alieo Helfrich. home. Donald N. Davidson, who has been _ Taking business to bed vith him *• Cecil B, DeMilie's /vwfcetcMf'Doiit Quno'e Your Husband' XsAUTCBAFT ftdus STRAND TODAY, TUESDAY AND WEDNESDAY. Spring's Loveliest New Garments v / are gathered in a radiant show-- §j= ing in onr ready-to-wear section = —a showing that you should not 3g miss if you are desirous of spend- 5 ing your money to the very best sf advantage. §5 Suits at $22.50 I —Would you pay .$25.00 or $30.00 for a suit you could get for $22.50? Certainly not—if you knew it. —We want you to see the handsome new suits we're selling at $22.50. We invite you to compare them with higher priced suits being offered. The result of careful comparison will convince you of the advan tage of buying at the Golden Rule. —We have them as good, but we sell them for less. New Capes and Dolmans nre here in splendid array—the most winning and. comely rreations one could wish for. —The smartest of Serge Capes are priced at only $12.75 and $18'.75. —Dolmans and loose back coats are priced from $22.90 to $45.00. Special Feature Bungalow Aprons —The first of two special feature values to be offered this week are diese at tractive Bungalow aprons. They're made of good quality Percale In regulation Bungalow Apron style—light grounds with stripes and firiVnes; short sleeves finished with neat cuffs. TBese aprons would sell in a regular way for $1.25 each; special feature pi-ice.................................................7... Watch for our special feature Thursday c WARNER'S Rust-Proof CORSETS New Spring Millinery $4.08 & $7.95 .................. .......................................................................................... ......... mmm Wrestling and Boxingl j Pinney, Thursday, Mar. 20 A Clean Show for Ladies to Attend—>^usic Auspices Boise Athletic Club Nick Collins Promoter NICK DE COURT Of Los Angeles AD SANTEL Of 'Frisco» Light Hsavywsight Champion of tho World. Best two out of three falls to a finish for the heavyweight championship of Northwest. GOOD PRELIMINARIES Ringside Seats.........................>.. $2.20 Reserved Seats ........................... $1.65 General Admission ....................... $1.10 (War Tax Paid) Doors open at 7:45 First bout 8:30 Grand Windup Wrestling at 9 O'clock Sharp. Tickets on sale at Murphey's Cigar Store, Weil's Cigar Stora, Tralor's Bank Buffet and Central Cigar Store. NOTE—Out of town orders can be filled by phone 796 or P. O. box 726, Boiso, Idaho. Public workout Tuesday evening—Santel at 7:15 p. m.; De Court at 8 p. m. at Collins' Gym, South Eighth Street. Public Invited. attending Stanford university, has re turned home. J. B. Hays, a civil engineer, is at Rammet for a few days un professional business. Mrs. R. F. Cooke, who has been vis iting in Boise and vicinity, left today for Portland, where she will join Mr. Gooke and return to California. John Jeppson left tiiday for Lu-, verne, Minn., on a visi,t. _ I | I LL Tanlac Has Built Him Up So He Is Working Every Day; Feels Like New Man. "When I weighed the other day I found I had grained thirty-five pounds, and that's only a part of what Tanlac has done for me," said L. L*. Hooks, of North Koswell, Ga., in relating his experience with Tanlac. "1 suffered-from such an awful case of stomach trouble," he continued, "that T could hardly eat a thing and nothing tasted right. The little 1 forced down didn't give me any strength. and at times l would almost choke from the gas that formed in my stomach. I was so weak and miserable 1 just couldn't do any work at all and was just about all in. "I commenced to take Tanlac be cause I saw the good it was doing others, and 1 could feel all the differ ence in the world right from the start; it simply made me feel like a new man. My troubles are now over, It built me up wonderfully and lam working hard, using pick and shovel every day, and never have any more trouble with my stomach." Tanlac is sold in Boise by the Joy drug stores.—Adv.