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MEM OF UTE MO. ROOSEVELT Governor Davie Receives Copy of Resolution Adopted by the Republican National - Com mittee. One of the most impressive* resolu tions drafted in memory of the late Theodore Roosevelt was adopted by the Republican national committee. UopieH, handsomely bound, have been received by Governor Davis, a great admirer and follower of this fearless leader during hi* life. The resolution is signed by many prominent men. It is as fol lows: "The Republican party mourns the passing of Theodore Roosevelt. "In an hour of difficulty and .danger, he has fallen like a warrior in battle, leaving a place in national and inter national leadership which cannot be filled. "The truest tribute it is possible to pay to his memory is in the pledge that his party, the Republican party, shall remain true to the ideals of Americanism and of social advance ment with which his name will forever be linked, and for which throughout his useful career he struggled with such heroic and inspiring ardor and devotion. "History will write his name high on the roll of those who, not only of this nation, but of all the modern world, wrought greatly in humanity's behalf. "Under the leadership of Abraham Lincoln, the Republican party proved its loyalty to the nation when charged with the full responsibility of govern ment in a supreme crisis in the life of the republic. "Under the leadership of Theodore Roosevelt, the Republican party in a world crisis proved that as a party out of power it could rise to the same high level of devoted service and by its patriotic course insure complete na tional unity in support of the country's (».use. "Above all others, as the European war came on, his virile voice was heard arousing Americans to a sense of their duly and their peril and to tlie Imperative necessity of subordinating every other consideration in both pûb 11c and private life to the one purpose of achieving by victory a just and en during peace. "With all his limitless energy and dauntless courage, his far reaching vision, liis genius for organization and leadership, his tremendous force of thought and gifts of expression, with his breadth of human interest and hu man sympathty, and his remarkable range of personal attainments, the quality of Theodore Roosevelt vvhici^ most enobles a life crowded with higli achievement, is that like his great pro totypes in the presidency, Washington and Lincoln, he was ready to lay his all, his own life and the lives df those dearest to him, upon the altar of self aucrifice. All he had to give he gave to his country. "The gospel of Americanism is to day the heritage of his countrymen. His message to all patriots, could lie but speak, would be, regardless of the new-made gap in the ranks, 'Carry on. carry on.' "Therefore, in the spirit of Wash ington and Lincoln and Roosevelt, the Republican party will go forward, that the cause of liberty, fraternity and American nationality may be advanced and government by the people of the people, for the people, may not perish from the earth." TIME EXTENDED ON SOME CLASSES OF INCOME RETURNS Clyde M. Gray, deputy internal rev enue collector for Boise, received ad vices Tuesday that an extension of time from MaVch 15 to May 15 for making returns to income tax matters on partnerships, trust companies or concerns having returns to make on •alurles paid to employes, exceeding $1900. The collector explains that while partnerships are not taxable, the re quirements are that they must make returns, In order that the government may have access to information at the source, in order to determine the amount of tax to be paid by the part ners separately according to their in come. The lightest wood is the wood of ambach, a leguminous plant that grows Bear Lake Chad and on the tributaries of the upper Nile. STUFFED UP WITH "A BAD COLD?" Get busy with a bottle of Dr. King's New Discovery at once / Cough*, colds and bronchial attacks —they are all likely to result yi danger ous aftermaths unless checked in time. And how effectively and quickly Dr. King's New Discovery helps to do the checkin g work! Inflamed, irritated membranes are soothed, tno mucous phlegm loosened freely, and quiet, restful sleep follows. 60c and $1.20. All druggists have it. Sold since 1869 Constipation Emacipation No more lazy bowels, yellow corn, pisztion, sick headache. Indigestion, emn a r ea rin g breath, when you use as a «inactive Dr. King's New Life Pills. systematize the system and keep the world looking cheerful. 25c. SUPERFLUOUS HUR WHY IT INCREASES ■a* iMrtk <■ litntaM Mi It. mont m*na U » «■"* ?? wkm. Merely réméré* «ree» flu ■erteee of the ikUu The oely lact eal Mi priMlul wit «• » Me. m i heir to to attack I* enter the ekle. DeMItecIe. the original eeeltery UeeM, ioee thto hr eWorytlam. Only genhe DeMtreele hoe n Meeey-hMk «enreetee le each per knee. A« teilet oonntere le Me, hi rat *» atone, or hy null from mm le plein wieppir ne receipt nf prier. FRBB le ek eaflei In plain aealed envelope oe reqneet. DeWreele, Ulth st. eii Park Aw.Sew York Teton County Notifies State Chairman Citizens Expect to Raise Victory Bond Money. Teton county Is preparing to defend honors It won in the fourth liberty loan bond drive when it went over the top with fixed pocket books volunteer day, or the first day of the drive, according to C. B. Walker, county chairman. 'X would not be surprised if our county voluntarily contributes its ap portionment without personal allotment to the citizens,'* he told Montie B. Gwinn, state chairman, when calling at state headquarters late yesterday afternoon. Teton county was asked to raise $75, 000 in the last drive. Instead its peo jpie raised $03,000 and won the distinc tion of being the first to complete a quota in the state. Mr. Walker says the Teton county people arc prepared to repeal their victory of the fourth campaign and in addition are desirous of trimming down tile time required, in which to finish their work. Teton county is one of the smallest counties In the state. It is located in the rich dry farming district of eastern Idaho, adjoining Wyoming. Colds Cause Headaches and Pains. Feverish Headaches and Body Pains caused from a cold are soon relieved by taking LAXATIVE BROMO QUIN INE Tablets. There's only one "Bromo Quinine." E. W. GROVE'S signature on the box. 30c —W START EXCAVATING SOON. Work on the excavation of the east side school building is to be started as soon as the weather permits, O. O. flaga, president of the school board, announced today. Working plans for the basement are about completed and bids on the work will be called for in a few days. The first unit of the build- I ing will consist of eight class rooms, j principal's office, auditorium and open } air exercise room. Boise stone has been selected for the building material and tlie cost of the first unit is fig ured at between $80.000 and $90,000. milioris Or Hsier AKE L-oSJ That Co old Be Sa?** With HeufbroS Herpie-idc «rÄii. C.M.tWà llirfs.h.si <**• INDUCES FRIENDS TO BUY RHEUMACHOL Colorado woman, long a sufferer from Rheu matism, attests to value of famous remedy made in Idaho Springs. READ WHAT SHE SAYS! "1 feel much improved. Bought one bottle from you and the second at the Richardson Drug Store. -I induced MR. McLaughlin to but a BOTTLE OF RHEUMACHOL. ALSO HAD MRS. YOUNG BUY TWO BOTTLES FOR A FRIEND. "1 .aw your advertl.ement tn the local paper and hope it will mean »ucce.s for RHEUMAOHOL." (Signed.) MRS. EMMA BE EM ER. Grand Junction, Colorado. Mrs. Beemer took RHEUMACHOL after trying various other rem edies. She wrote us that she had suffered long with rheumatism. GET A BOTTLE OF RHEUMACHOL DON'T SUFFER!-DON'T DELAY! Demand RHEUMACHOL. Made only in Idaho Springs, Colorado, the haven for the rheumatic. Sold for $1.00 a bottle by druggists everywhere. If your druggist can't snpply yon, send $I.Q0 to the manufacturer. H. E. MACHOL, Ph. C. RHEUMACHOL LABORATORIES, IDAHO SPRINGS, COLORADO NOTICE! Automobile licenses are due on the first of January In each year and should be paid at that time, but It haa been my custom to allow two months for the payment of these licenses. Only about two-thirds of the licenses Is this county .have as yet been paid and your attention is called to Sec. 14g of the 1917 Session Laws, Page 11», which reads as follows: "It shall be the duty of sheriffs, deputy sheriffs, constables, policemen, game warden and deputy game wardens within the State of Idaho to enforce the provisions of this Act and make arrests for the violation thereof." The law also requires that the tags must Oe displayed qq both front and rear of car. W. A. KINCAID, Assessor. ELEraOFULS U Judges for Various Precincts in Boise to Handle Coming Municipal Ballots. City Council Selects Clerks and Clerks and judges for the coming city election to be held in April to select a mayor and councilmen for the next two years, have been selected and duly approved according to law by the city council, and the election machinery Ib all In readiness to be put into service. Those selected and approved for their respective precincts are as fol lows: Precinct 1, Mabel Gralow, Marie Ir win, Mrs. John Hall, J. A. Sloane, H. Schildhauer; precinct 2, Carrie L. Bax ter, Mrs. Ella Innls. Pearl Stubblefield, Mrs. Bertha Marshall, Mrs. Mary Hartley; precinct 3, Mrs. Welda O. Bertholf, Mrs. Lizzie Dickie, Elizabeth Wilson, Zella M. Dawson, W. A. Mayer; precinct 4, Julia Almond, May MlUe man, Daisy Payne, B. E. Thomas, Ad dle Engstrome; precinct 5, Nanetta Conklin. Jane Sandy, Mrs. Anna M. Moody, Mrs. Minnie B. Edward, Mrs. Nettie Holman; precinct 6, Elizabeth Jane Lindsay, Eveline Schachner, Mrs. Ada McCready, Mrs. Deary, Edna M. Perkins; precinct 7, Mrs. ('addle Bates, Mae Damant, Mrs. E. May Worthington, Mrs. H. L. Straight, Ar thur Goure; precinct 8, Mrs. Vanilla J. Clark. Myrtle M. Ro.sene, Mrs. V. A. Rubin, Mrs. Ada Wilson, Alice Pohl man; precinct 9, Mrs. H. E. Gessell, F. Graves, Mrs. Troyer. Mary Waters, Nora D. Ross; precinct 10, Mrs. Hattie Stafford, Louise McColl, Celia J. Condit, Adele M. Bryan, Car rie F. Findlay and precinct 11, Annie Caldwell, Birdenia M. Gallawav, Bertha Christopherson. Mrs. Leora S. Davis and Mrs. E. B. Matthews. rence . HOTEL ARRIVALS toria * OWYHEE—Mr. Gavinitfcr, city; F. P. Seeley, Payette; C. R. Shaw, ity; Flossie Pratt, Weiser; W. A. Moser, Salt Lake; Allen Davies, Cincinnati; H. L. Letts, Denver; Kathryne Bew ail, New York; E. L. Robson, Boston; B. H. Jones, Boston; C. I. Chilgren, San Francisco; F. A. Webster, Salt Lake; E. E. Hartwell, Denver; Gladys Reynolds, Emmett; Fay Holverson, Emmett; T. J. Felix Moran, Portland; E. Helfrieh, Portland; W. H. Mac Millan, Sterling, III.; Charles Law Denver; J. W. Kurtzman, Ba N\ Y.; E. C. Koerner, Idaho Falls; J. J. Kavanaugh, Salt I.ake; Ted Camp, Spokane; Alex Schott, St. Louis; I. M. Moss, Racine, Wis.; C. C. Gross, San Francisco; E. L. Ran som, Grand Rapids, Mich.; Mrs. E. C. Salisbury, Washington, D. C.; B. T. Montgomery, Spokane; J. H. Yost; San Francisco; E. J. Ryan, Portland; Eliz abeth Purtell, Glenns Ferry; I. W. Josse, Portland; J. C. Feige, San Francisco; F. L. Lestoe, Portland. GRAND—Mrs. A. Andregg, Salt Lake; Will W. White, Emmett; G. W. Maxfield, Emmett; George A. Stiles, Salt i.ake; G. B. Mains, Emmett; T. F. Arnold, Ontario; W. S. Corbett, Salt Lake; C. Calvin Gardner, Stiver City; Mrs. M. R. Jenkins, Grandview; i'. I. Lelsy .Portland; James S. Cogan, Carey; Mrs. Gllmati G. Brown, Hailey; James 11. Bobb, Frultlnnd; C. E. Stewart, Prultland; H. W. Johnson, Bois«; James H. Cook, Caldwell. BRISTOL—Wallace Lynch, Nyssa; Jack Lynch, Nyssa; George W. Oliver, Pocatello; J. R. Forbls, Meadows; A. Dunning, city; J. W . Hardman, Good ie*: Edward Hanson, Horseshoe Bend; C. S. French and wife. New Plymouth; Charles Orr, Murphy; B. Pocftenôfj. H°Thayn, p^atitle 'V- Brumhall, Seattle; J. B. Lambert, Glenns Fe,rry; C. S. Shaw, Caldwell; Onton Ilg, O. A. Walling, Payette; W. A. McCrosky, Payette; J. R. Hall. Payette: W. Tucker, Boise; J. O. Gant, Mountain Home; W. F. Smith and wife, Jerome; F. A. Fry, Horse shoe Bend; Peter Kraus, Mountain Home; C. H. Rittenhouse, Baker; Charles Nettleton, Murphy; Bartnice I. Bean, Walla Walla; P. F. Buckner, Payette; A. T. Winter,'city; Mr. and Mrs. H. A. Munson, Shoshone; W. H. Gibb, Boise; Mrs. W. T. Jennock, Shoshone; Mra, John Welks, Cam bridge. TWO SIGN UP. Owen H. Stlmer, aged 19. and Ross C. Stlmer, aged 20, both residents of Boise, signed up with Sergeant John Chamberlain Monday for the aviation branch of the Marine Corps. Ser geant Chamberlain got word this morning that a school for chauffeurs and auto mechanics would be opened at Marine Barracks, Philadelphia, Pa., at once, with Captain L. B. Smith In charge. One hundred men will be kept in the school continuously. Some of the men will be sent to Camp Dodge. These units are on the transport Von Steuben and the cruiser Montana, due in New York March 27. COURT PROCEEDINGS. DISTRICT COURT. The legal battle for the possession of Jessie Marie Van Court, a minor, In which her father sought to regain possession of the child by having the adoption papers, to which he agreed, annulled, was brought to a close by Judge Reddoch Monday afternoon, he having ordered that a temporary writ of prohibition directed against Judge Miller and Robert I. Von Court be made permanent. The child was adopted by her grandmother, Sarah R. Van Court, after the death of the mother, the father agreeing thereto, in January he filed a motion in pro THE BUYING OF NEW 8PRING OUTER-GARMENTS CALL8 FOR A SUPPLY Of LIGHTER WEIGHT Spring Underwear ——A new Spring frock or suit may look about as good over heavy winter un derwear, but it's sure the wearer doesn't feel nearly so comfortable as she would if she were dressed in neat fitting, light weight undergarments. —If is gratifying to get just the right weight and quality to suit one's individ ual taste and needs. It is important, too, to get the utmost in value for Hie money you spend. Both may be realized in the purchase of Spring under wear at the Golden Rule. Silk Lisle Unions, $2.50 •—Pink, silk lisle Union Suits in a splendid quality that retains its lus trous finish and gives unusually good service. —Low neck, no sleeves, ankle length style in regular and outsizes beauti fully finished. Cotton Lisle Unions, $1.50 —Fine quality cotton lisle Union Suits made with neat French baud tops; low neck, no sleeve, ankle leiujlh style. —It is medium weight, very finely knit, and perfect fitting; one of most popular selling Spring garments. Excellent Values in Spring Union Suits at 89c —Eighty-nine cents is a price that stands for special value in our knit underwear section. We offer garments at this price that invariably sell for much more elsewhere. —Among others is a fine, light weight cotton Union with round | neck and French hand top—tight or loose-fitting knee. Silk Top Union Suits, $1.19 -—White silk top Union Suits in a fine knit, elastic weave that is delightfully comfort able and smart looking. —Made in round neck style with close fitting knee; sizes 34 to 38. This garment is a very pronounced value this season at $1.19. Women's Good Quality Cotton Union Suits, 59c —If you have but a limited amount you wish to spend for your Spring supply of underwear—here is a garment at a very low price that will meet your requirements. -^It is made of a nice grade of cotton yarn and is nicely made and correctly sliuped. Low neck, no sleeve and close fitting or lacs trimmed knee. Sizes 34 to 38. Comfortable Cotton Lisle Union Suits priced at —Made in high neck, long sleeve and 1 ankle length style—a very ntce garment for early Spring wear. It comes In a good medium weight and Is proportioned to fit perfectly. It will compare favorably with many higher priced garments. Women's Summer Weight Vests, each 29c —These are good cotton vests tn a fin elastic knit—plenty good enough for everyday wear. They are made In round neck style and have a good long skirt. —You'll find it mighty diffi cult to match them for the money elsewhere. All else* to select from. Women's Jersey Ribbed Unions, 79c - —One of our special garments for women—carried only in sises 40 to 44. —Made of a good cotton yarn in a fine elastic knit. Low neck, no sleeve, lace trim med knee style ;..a splendid wearing Union Suit at a popular low price. Glove Silk Vests, $2.39 —"Niagara Maid" glove silk vests, made of nice quality silk and finished with French band top; flesh color, sixes $8 to 42. —Knickerbocker Bloomers with elasUc waist to match the above vesta are priced at $2.98 each. Clove Silk Bloomers and Vests, $3.39 each —Handsome, luxurious garments to wear with dainty new Spring and Summer Clothes. Glove silk, aside from affording a certain amount of luxury, gives maximum comfort and excellent service. It washes well and requires very little ironing. Women's "E Cut" Vests, 43c —Here is a fine lisle vest that has proven the most satisfactory one we ever sold. It Is so shaped that It positively will no slip off the shoulders. Ask for "E Cut" Vests and you're sure to be satisfied. s —It is made of dandy quality yarn and Is attractively finished. Ohild's Union«, 680 —Children's sleeveless knee length walet unions strongly rein forced with tape over the shoul der*; sise* 3 to U year*. Fibre Silk Hose, pair 75o —Excellent boot hose with elastic garter tops; double heels, soles and toes; colors, black and white; unusually good value. More More I More and more, thoughtful women are de creasing the cost of living by increasing the variety of their home baking. They have learned to bake the Royal way with fewer eggs. They have found that more baked foods mean less meat. They have further discovered that their baking keeps fresh longer when made with ROYAL Powder Absolutely Pure In many recipes, only half as many eggs are required, in some none at all, if an additional quantity of Royal Raking Powder is used, about a teaspoonful in place of each egg omitted. Try it with your favorite recipes Royal Contains No Alum Leaves No Bitter Taste bate court for a rehearing, which was granted, the time set for the case, Mrs. Van Court appealed to the dis trict court for a writ of prohibition, which was issued, and Is now made permanent. Judge McCarthy Monday afiernoon ordered that 16 names be drawn from the county jury box, made returnable March 20, to secure a jury in the case of I.. L. Folsom versus Matthews, In which possession of a ranch in sought by the plaintiff from the lessee. Judgment for $1000 or the return to him of six head of horses, claimed to have been wrongfully seized, are the demands made by Ed Ostner in a suit filed Monday in district court against John Rogers. Ostner claims that without his consent, Rogers took possession of the stoek on March 1, 1919.