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Evening capital news. (Boise, Idaho) 1901-1927, March 25, 1919, Image 7

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Democrat« Declare Clark Has
' Only 28 Votes Against Him;
Mondell Insists Party to Be
United in New Congress.
Washington, March 25.—Regulars on
both the Democratic and Republican
sides of the house today were confident
they will defeat Insurgents when the
time comes for organization of the
next congress.
Insurgency Is on the wane, accord
ing to regular leaders.
Adherents of Speaker Champ Clark,
after a'canvass of the Democratic side
of the next house, today declared that
the faction which Is fighting Clark will
have only 28 votes out of nearly 200
when the Democratic caucus Is held.
Insurgents claim 73.
The fight on Clark for minority
leader has been made on the grounds
that he is opposed to the league of na
tions, but "Old Guard" Democratic
leaders today. declared the retiring
speaker would take a stand on this
question that would be eminently satis
factory to the Democratic party.
Clark's friends are also satisfied thnt
there is no likelihood of the adminis
tration interfering in the house organ
On the Republican side, Representa
tive Mondell, Wyoming, new Republi
can floor leader, makes the flat pre
diction that the party will bo united
when the house convenes.
Others of the regulars call attention
to the fact that nothing "Incendiary"
has been said on either side for nearly
two weeks. They deny that Chairman
Will Hays or anyone outside the house
of representatives has Interfered to se
cure party harmony, although It Is
known that several congressmen wrote
Hays advising him to take a hand.
Mrs. Mack Hand and Mrs. George
C. Bradley are Boise visitors from Wel
Robert Rayl and James K. Hack
man are In the city from Twin Falls
transacting business.
W. H. Evans was over from Moun
tain Home Monday, a guest at the
Miss Laura Dinwiddle of Jordan Val
ley is visiting friends in Boise.
Mf. and Mrs. Edwards of Kuna were
shoppers In Boise today.
Mr. and Mrs. Will Leary were Mon
day evening arrivals in the city from
Twin Falls.
Carl E. Brown is down from McCall
spending a few days at the Grand.
J. C. Connors, a well-known Jordan
Valley farmer, is in Boise for a few
May L. Worthman came in from
Emmett Monday evening and is visit
ing friends.
E. J. Ilornlbrook of Twill Falls Is at
the Owyhee.
JL E. Dunn, manager of the Pacific
& Idaho Northern, Is visiting Joel
Priest and other friends in Boise to
Mr. and Mrs. J. K. Jackson are vis
itors in the city. They came up from
Baker Monday evening.
Edward A. Walters is looking after
business matters in Boise. He Is an
arrival from Twin Falls.
L. W. West Is down from Smith's
Ferry for a few days. He is stopping
at the Bristol.
W. N. Senfleld Is here from Mountain
Home on a brief business visit.
Henry Shelley, constable of Horse
shoe Bend, is in Boise for a day or
E. Fahlstrom Is buying supplies In
the city. He came In from Horseshoe
Bend Monday night.
W. G, Beagle of Ontario Is a guest at
the Oxford for a few days.
J. M. Roberts, former sheriff of Ada
county, who has been In the city sev
eral days on business, left today for his
home at Ogden.
J. Rasperson, who has been visiting
his sister, Mrs. John Brennan, left this
morning on his return trip to New
The Misses Katherine and Margaret
Good ATHLETIC Weather
Largest Assortment in the State
Special Priocs for Athlctlo Teams, High and
/ , Grammar Sohool*.
Exclusive Agenoy for Stall * Dean Athlatio Shone
Kellan, who have been visiting their
uncle, Thomas Ranahan, left this
morn Wig for their home at Providence,
R. I- Mr. Ranahan will accompany
them to Chicago.
W. L. Phillips has returned to Poca
tello after a visit with relatives.
John T. Perry has gone to Salt Lake
on a short business visit.
R. M. Moore, who has been visiting
In Boise for some time, left today for
his home at Salmon City.
Des Moines Clergyman Becomes
New Archbishop of the St.
Paul Diocese.
St. Paul, Minn., March 25.—The Most
Rev. Austinr Dowling of Dos Moines
was formally installed as archbishop of
the St. Paul diocese today. He suc
ceeds the late Archbishop John Ireland.
Because of the illness of Right Rev.
Thomas O'Gorman of Sioux Falls,
Archbishop Dowling himself was cele
brant of the pontifical high mass be
ginning at 10 o'clock, in which high
clergy of the church from throughout
the northwest took part. The cere
mony lasted over two hours.
A corps of cadets from St. Thomas !
college formed a guard of honor from
the archopiscopal residence to the ca
thedral. A delegation of diocesan 1
clergy formed the escort and a dele
gatlon of clericals waited at the ca
Thousands of spectators witnessed
the ceremony. Tomorrow night there
will be a public reception to t\ie new
archbishop at the auditorium.
Equipment All Classes Plentiful
With Box and Coal Car Sur
plus ; Livestock Embargo
Removal Is Forecasted.
Washington, March 23.—Rail traffic
conditions in the central west during
February were favorable for resump
tion of peace time work, according to
Regional Director Hale Holden's re
port today.
Equipment of all classes was plenti
ful with a box and coal car surplus.
With the hog movement rapidly re
turning to normal, Holden said removal
of embargoes at all primary markets
was possible in the near future. The
Kunrfis City market handled 10,806 in
bound cars of livestock; 769 curs over
February, 191S. Outbound cars num
bered 3390, an increase of 723 over a
year ago.
Four hundred and thirty-six special
oil trains were operated from the mid
continent field during February with
a total of 10,904 cars. Troop trains
numbered 106 carrying 45,790 men.
Free movement and interchange of
all traffic through all terminals was
reported. »
Aurora, 111., March 25.—The first
chartered post of the newly-organized
World War Veterans has been named
after "Major General Leonard Wood, It
was formally announced today. It is
known as General Leonard Wood post,
Number 1, and ts located at Aurora,
where the national veterans' organiza
tion was founded.
At a directors' meeting last night,
charters were authorized for 1500 posts
all over the country. Membership Is
open to soldiers who served during the
war, whether In America or overseas.
Dublin, March 25.—A special order
was issued today by British military
officials prohibiting the holding of any
meeting or procession tomorrow.
Announcement was made In Sinn
Fein quarters recently that Professor
Edward De Valera, who has been in
hiding since his escape from Lincoln
prison, would publicly appear in Dublin
tomorrow and assume his placo as head
of the Irish republic. s
Administration Building at
Lewiston $150,000; School
and Shop at Gooding $30.-!
r ® 1
000 Dormitories at St. An
thony $50,000.
administration offices
modeni bu,ld,ns especially adapted for
its r mr P° SP8 and wl *> b « completed for
the ,
The state board of education in. ses
sion today is outlining Its plans for a
vigorous campaign for building at three
state institutions. It has already pass
ed on the preliminary plans for the ad
ministration building at the Lewiston
Normal school to cost 1150,000. Curtis
Richardson, architect from Moscow,
who was engaged to draw the plans,
presented them to the board and was
ordered to complete them as fast as
possible. The-bulldlng will contain an
auditorium with a seating capacity of|
800, will have 11 class rooms and the i
It Is to be a
Dr. E. A. Bryan, state commissioner
of education, accompanied by J. A. Lip
pincott, chairman of the board of con
trol of the deaf and blind school at
Gooding, will go to that town iCednes
day to select a site for a school build
ing to cost $50,000 and a shop to cost
$10,000. As soon as the site is selected
an architect will be engaged to draw
plans for the buildings.
At the industrial school at St. An
thony, Dr. Bryan accompanied by Mr.
Healy and possibly Governor Davis,
will on Saturday select sites for two
dormitories for girls to be built at a
cost of $50,000. These buildings will
be situated nearly a half mile from
the boys' dormitory and will be built in
order to entirely separate the boys and
girls at the institution. It Is likely
that J. Fred Williams, superintendent
of the school for several years, will
continue in that capacity. He has been
strongly recommended for the position
by the executive board of the school
which has presented his name to the
state board of education.
The state board has held conferences
with President O. M. Elliott of the
Lewiston state normal, Professor C. E.
Bocock, acting president of the Albion
state normal, while President Axllne
is receiving treatment in a hospital In
Chicago and also acting stalo presi
dent N. R. Atkinson of the Idaho tech
nical institute at Pocatello. Dr. Bryan
states the reports made show all the
institutions have rallied from the in
fluenza epidemic and are now carrying
on their work normally. President
Lindley of the University of Idaho is
in conference with the board this
Mr. nnd Mrs. Prosper Avelino have
received a letter from their son, Dhona
Aveline, announcing that he'was In
the Philippines and had no idea when
he might get home. He joined the
navy in September, spent three months
at Goat island in quarantine because
of influenza, and sailed Dec. 5. His
parents had not heard from him for
three months. He wrote a newsy let
ter of his experience In the service and
while he likes the navy, tsates ho Is
ready to come home If he can get a
A. S. Whiteway today took out a
permit for the $13,000 brick building to
bo built at Eleventh and Idaho streets
by the Falk estate. Excavating is to
start at once. The building is to be
the home of thf Western Ignition &
Battery company.
The Brotherhood of the First Pres
byterian church will meet at the
church tonight. Dinner will be served
at 6:30 o'clock. Short talks will be
made by the past presidents of the or
ganization. The annuaT business meet
ing will follow the social session.
Baltimore has the distinction of be
ing the home of the first American,
Methodist church. _I
The Camas Prairie Telephone com
pany registered a complaint with the
public utilities commission today, de
claring it was not netting'as high a
percentage of charges for long distance
calls coming in over its lines from the
Mountain States Telephone company as
it is entitled to. On the present divi
sion basis, it is allowed 15 per cent of
the charges oil calls that come in over
its lines. It wants this increased to 25
per cent. It is allowed 10 per cent on
outgoing calls.
George Washington's the nation's
first president nnd "Father of His !
Country," looks bad. In fact, he Is all ,
but falling to pieces. His* condition Is
such tha tthe capitol building commis
sion decided to hold a conference on his
case. Accordingly Governor Davis,
State Treasurer Eagleson and Secre
tary of State Jones, accompanied by
a local decorator, viewed him mounted
on a charger on the statehouno '
grounds. It was decided that this
somewhat remarkable piece of wood
oarvlnK ahollId b( , glven a generoU3
i roat of fllllng aml paint over whleh a
gilded finish will be added.
Raymond L. Givens of Boise has
been appointed third assistant to At
torney General Black to take charge
of the public utilities commission legal
wok as provided for by law. The last
legislature mado an appropriation suf
ficiently large for the attorney general
to make the employment of a third
assistant possible. Givens was former
ly prosecuting attorney for Ada county.
Pasadena, Cal.. March 25.—One more
Cub was noticeable In the den when
Manager Mitchell counted paws today.
It was Charley Pick, who arrived yes
terday to Join the Chicago team. Speed
Martin, who is said to bo holding out
for financial reasons, Is still among
the missing.
The Cubs bad a four-hour workout
yesterday and were scheduled to re
peat today. The only casualty Is
Hippo Vaughn, who is suffering from
a bad attack of tonsilitls.
Paris. March 25.—Americans in
Budapest in an bfflcial cnpacity are
Captain Nicholas Roosevelt and his
officer Philip Brown of Princeton. Re
cent advices indicate Roosevelt may
now be on route to Vienna, Brown re
maining at Budapest.
Washington, March 25.—Director
General Hine3 will leave tonight for
his first inspection trip over the na
tional railways. II#* will speak at
Pittsburg tomorrow night. From ther.
he will go to Chicago, St
Atlanta before returning to Washing
London, March 25.—The labor situa
tion was said by both government and
union representatives to lie more, hope
ful today. Conferences are continu
Agents for "Modart," GosSard," "Bien Jolie '
R. & G. Corsets .
list. 1808 — 8 th and
Recent Arrivals of Suits , Dresses and Coats
Makes Our Apparel Department a
Place of Foremost Interest
< ! 1
The smartness of style that particular women demand in their clothes
is a noteworthy feature of our new garments for spring.
Some of them possess tho chicness of the newest Paris fashion themes
_vet none of them are too fussy. Others are attractive in their neat and
pretty simplicity—but none of them are severely plain.
The assortment is so thoroughly good that you are pretty sure to find
the "just right" coat, suit or dress here.
The highest standard of workmanship that insures perfect fit and
length of service is in every fabrie, stitch and seam.
Thoroughly dependable values at every price from $25.00 to $75.00.
_ "The World's Greatest Cellist ** _
Thursday Evening, March 27
Lower Floor, first 11 rows .............................$2.00
Lower Floor, last 6 rows .............................. 130
Balcony, first 3 rows .................................. 130
Bnlcony, next 5 rows................................... 1.00
Balcony, last 3 rows ....................................75
Gallery .................................................50
Box seats ............................................. 2.00
All prices plus 10 per cent war tax.
I wheat in sight for thç entir
Idaho and Other Western
States Need Not Fear Food)
Shortage—Plenty of Wheat,
Corn, Beans and Sugar in
Storage Says Report.
That the Pacific! coast division of
states, which includes, California,
Idaho, Oregon. Washington. Nevada,
Utah and Montana, need have no fear
of any shortage of wheat or other food
stuffs is evidenced by the report of a
foo dsurvey recently made by the Unit
ed States government, which shows
thnt the stutes mentioned have over a
million more bushels of wheat than a
year ago, more corn and more sugar.
In February, 1918, the Pacific states
had 11,366,812 bushels of wheat, while
In February, 1919, there were 12,030,831.
Two hundred and thirty-two thousand,
sixty-eight bushels of corn were on
hand February, 1918, with 267,825 bush
els In sight February, 1919.
The total number - of bushels of
February, 1919, were 184,368,327. as
compared with 63,670,483 bushels Feb
ruary, 1918. Corn took a slight drop
for the whole nation, February, 1918,
having 23,001,383 bushels In sight, and
February, 1919, but 21,391,406 bushelB.
There are 9.560,631 pounds of sugar in
I storage In the Pacific eortst division
of staets alone In Febrnary, 1919, with
la total of 144,264,279 pounds In the
United States, there being but 83,584,
567 pounds of sugar on hand in Feb
ruary, 1918.
j In the Pa"dfifc division of states there
! are 3,764,134 bushels of dry beans on
i hand, while the United States has
; 8,379,567 bushels on hand.
Washington, March 23.—Now comes
the "rag picking millionaire."
Estimates, compiled from govern
ment reports on "waste reclamation"
in the United States, indicate that over
400 millionaires have been developed
from pursuit of "any rags, any bonks,
any bottles today?"
Rag picking and collection of tin
cans, scrap Iron, -old paper, wire, rub
ber and all discarded metals represent
an annual turnover of over $2,000,000,
000, according to incomplete estimates.
And all kinds of classes are "getting
into tile rag game," because of its
monetary attractions. The waste rec
lamation service of the commerce de
partment has discovered one Harvard
man who gave up a $10,000 a year "rag
picking'' Job to enter war work—and
now is going back to his original work
This year Is expected to l>e one ot
the biggest In history of tbs business.
More than 200 co-''ectl»u and sorting
Plants in big ot !
turnover of ^ There the rags and
business a'* luall - > , ,, . 0
muer or- separated, baled and sold v
lufAturing plants. , e
Ap> roxlmately l' 000 ' 000 P ersons v
employed in 191S. __—
Illinois Woman Says She Had
Suffered for Thirty Long
Years—Declares She Is Now
Well and Happy.
"I have actually gained 27 pounds by
taking Tanlac, and while I am now
past 79 years of age, I declare I don't
'.feel that old by 40 years/' was the
remarkable statement made by Mrs.
Mary E. Burr of Bradford» Illinois, R.
R. F. D. No. 1, recently.
Mrs. Burr relates some very trying
experiences of Civil war days, one of
which was the loss of her first hus
hand, who was killed in the great 4MB»
flict. At the close of the war she
moved to- Illinois with her parents, hi
inn "old covered wagon," and remained
ja widow until November of last year,
when she was happily married again,
becoming the wife of a prosparou#
farmer of Bradford.
"Those Civil war days certainly war «
durk ones," said Mrs. Burr* "and If I
should live to bo twice as old as I am
now I cculd never forget the terrible
suffering and sorrow so màny had to
go through. I feel sure the nervous
strain and hardships that cam© to nie
was what caused my health to break
down later on. But while I have seen
the dark and bitter side of life I have
also enjojyed the greater part of it.
I had always been blessed with fairly
good health until about 30 years ago,
when all of a sudden I Just seemed to
collapse almost completely. This was
about the hardest trial of my life, as I
had filways been in the habit of get
ting outdoors, raising chickens, gather
ing fruit and doing "lota of outdoor
"I commenced first to be bothered
with my stomach. Every little bit I
ate would soiir and form a sort of gas |
which caused me the most awful »Of
fering. This gas would press against I
my heart, and I would be so short of ]
breath for hours that I could not walk.
If I even tried to walk I would get so I
dizzy, weak and trembly that I would
lose my balance. My nerves got in
such a bad shape that I could hardly
sleep, and would just roll and toss all
night long. I just couldn't stand a bit
of noise. Just the chickens cackling
would almost drive me distracted. I
had no appetite and what little I did
eat caused me so much pain that I
would almost die. I kept going down
until I was almost a complet« wreck.
I had lost so much in weight th&t none
of my clothes fitted me, and 1 wu so I
weak that I could hardly walk across j
the room, let alone do my work. |mT
"I tried almost everythin^^' ,^| n
Ing helped mea^< \ 0 £ out trying to
Wh'-soniethlng to help me a friend of
- wh o had taken Tanlac -with won
™ ln °/*°ult S advised me to try it. I
on Tanlac, and the way it
aefped nie light from the etart was
almost like a miracle. I have token 12
britles now and have not only been
relieved entirely of all my »titterings
but I am enjoying better health than
I have in 30 years. My meals taste
as good to me as they did years ago.
I can cat Just anything without the
slightest trouble afterward, and I sim
ply sleep like a child. I can now easily
do all my work, including my washing,
and my strength, for a woman of my
age, is just remarkable. I am perfect
ly well and enjoy life as well as I
ever did. Just lots of people hava asked
me what I have been taking to make
me look so well, nnd it's a pleasure for
me to tell them Tanlac. I know as
well as I know I am here that I owe
my health and happiness to this grand
medicine, and I will always praise St."
Tanlac is sold In Boise by tbs Joy
drug stores.—Adv.
Get Your Copy of
"Beautiful Ohio"
The mo.t beautiful waltz rag «
written. At
113 N. 9!U It- fioiii. Idaha./
All sizes at reasonable prices al
ways on hand.
SIS So. 8th 8t. Phono M0
You Will Want to Paint
or Varnish your car this spring; it's ]
easy to ' do if you will use Shorwln
i Williams Auto Paints. They go on I
without showing laps or brush marks.
And. say, that top and soat dressing |
make the top and seats tost the mi
as when new.
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ala* Irrao-rHOlPH ATt—Ika Mat «

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