is now mo
Membership in American Junior
Haval and Marine Boy Scouts
Totala 50—First Drill Satur
day, March 29.
That the Boise branch of the Am
erican Junior Naval anil Marine
Bcqpts is assured was the statement
of Sergeant John H. Chamberlain, ma
rine recruiting officer in the Sonna
building, after he had spent a busy
afternoon Tuesday examining appli
cants and signing them, for his office
could not hold them at one time.
Those who were examined were:
Thomas C. Rock, Lloyd C. Underwood.
Joseph G. Maxwell, Lawrence J. Guay,
Raymond P. Murphy, Glenn A. Diehl,
Judson E. Masters, Eugene Breen,
Howard P. Campbell, Arthur Rosene,
Bam Feare, Paul Vernon, Stackeal
TTibar, John H. Paul, Alex. E. Lusher.
With those enlisted Tuesday after
noon, the total number of men now
lined up for the scouts Is 50, with
every day finding boys by the dozens
lined up in front of and In the ma
Sergeant Chamberlain announced
this morning that the first meeting of
the scouts would be held Saturday af
ternoon. March 20 at 2:00 at Columbia
park, and every boy is expected to be
present. The first drill will be held
at that time, oml it is essential that
all privates be on hand In order to
get the knowledge which they will need
to enable them to get non-commis
sioned officers places with the troop.
Members should try to bring another
boy if possible—he can be signed up
Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Riley are Boise
visitors from Mountain Home.
Mr. and Mrs. C. O. Markte are guests
at the Idanha. They came over from
Twin Falls Tuesday.
Miss Alice Fenwick came in from
Jordan Valley Tuesday evening and
will visit here for several days.
George P. Smith of Wendell Is trans
acting business in the city.
F. E. Wilson is here from Hammett
on a short business visit.
R. N. Cummings was In the city
today from Emmett.
W. G. Reed ,a contractor from Twin
Falls, is in Boise for a few days on
J. J. Quinn, sheriff of Boise counts',
Is in the city on official business.
C. C. Todd Is up from Melba, a guest
*t the Grand.
E. P. Gilbert is spending a day or
two in the city. He came up from
Notus Tuesday evening.
Will Newman Is down from McCall
and will visit in the city for several
Mrs. F. T. Buker of Parma is visit
ing friends In Boise.
Mr. and Mrs. Will H. Gibson are over
from Mountain Home visiting friends
A. E. Carlson is here from Pocatello
looking after interests.
L. B. Yuden is a guest in the city
Barney Dibble, manager of the Mini
doka project. Is In the city on a brief
Mrs. Alice Allen and Emma Thamm ,
are guests in Boise from Hailey.
C. T. Hall and J. II. Whltsell are up
from Payette, guests at tho Bristol.
G. W. Clevenger is spending a few
days in the city. He came In Tues
day from Burns, Ore.
W. H. Baugh was In Boise today
Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Wells are guests
from- Glenns Ferry and will remain
for a few days.
Mr. and Mrs. A. R. Dresser are on
from Kuna shopping.
Commander and Mrs. A. T. Church,
who have been visiting relatives, left
Tuesday evening for Bremerton, Wash.,
where Commander Church Is stationed
In the navy.
John L. Hunter has gone to Ypslianti,
Mich., on an extended visit
Mrs. Lulu Withers arrived today
If you see it in a Krull ad — IT'S TRUE
The Columbia Grafonola
There is a Columbia Grafonola for your home, at any
price you may desire to pay. This house is The Colum
bia House—always at your service, and it will be our
pleasure at all times to show you the models which you
maydesire to see, and to hear. Regardless of the price
you pay, the Columbia Grafonola which you buy will be a
high-c lass musical instrument.
Masters in every field of musio, vocal and Instrumen
tal, have made and continually make Columbia records
and we carry in stock regularly THE BEST OF THEM.
The "welcome sign" to everyone*, with all that implies
—hangs out at the door of /
fee* Astoria, having been called by th*
Illness of her father, R. B. Wilson.
**•». J. Warren Smith has gone to
Yoifc on an extended visit.
**r. and Mm. M. F. Hammond of
City, Iowa, arc visiting their aunt,
Mr«, A. E. Breljam, of 1701 North
Lieutenant H. M. Cooley, who has
boen visiting In Boise, left Tuesday
night for Huroil, S. D.
Mr*. Addle Moore and daughter have
gone to San Francisco on an extended
C. W. Smith was an arrival In Boise
today from Ban Francisco and expects
W. T. .Harris Is here from Elletts
vtlle, Ind. He arrived Tuesday night.
D. H. Larson of Ashton is spending
a few days at the Oxford.
S. W. Vinson of Jordan Valley is a
visitor in tho city.
Arthur Day and D. C. Schofield came
In from Farnum Tuesday and will
spend a few days here.
Idaho occupies an enviable position
among the states of the Union in the
matter of health. It has an ideal cli
mate and a healthy, sturdy citizenship,
and efficiency is one of its greatest
assets. Who could fail to love fair,
Of all earth's living creatures, the
fly takes the greatest toll in human
lives, and it Is the duty of every citi
zen to wage a more vigorous cam
paign against it this season than ever
before. Let no opportunity pass to
A man said to me today that he
feared his wife had tuberculosis, and
that he really did not know what ■ to
do in the matter, as he did not have
money enough to send her to a sani
tarium outside of tills state. The wom
an in question was attacked by this
disease some few years ago but was
cured. Now, it seems, she has It
again, no doubt not far advanced, and,
If so, she could unquestionably be
cured by proper cure and the right kind
of treatment. Unfortunately, Idaho has
no Institution equipped and prepared
to handle cases of this character, which
is keenly regretted by those who are
fighting the white plague in this state.
But at the last session of the legisla
ture provision was made for two tuber
culosis hospitals, to be erected in 1920,
and the state will then be ablo to
properly care for its tuberculous citi
zens. Through tile institutions to be
constr/cted many lives will be saved,
and tho non-tuberculous population
will be protected from tills terrible
scourge. The man being unable to
place ills wife in a sanitarium, she
will be obliged to do the best she can
under the circumstances. In Idaho,
there are thousands of cases like this
one, and certainly the legislature took
an advanced step in providing for two
Institutions for the state's ivictlms of
the white plague, and the only regret
is that they were not provided for
Do not let the typhoid fly even get
started in business in your community
this season. If you do, lie may get
you, he being one of the must persist
ent pests that ever lived.
That much tuberculosis will result
from the recent influenza epidemic
tile general consensus of opinion
among members of the medical profes
sion and in view of this feeling all
those who had Influenza should en
deavor to build up their systems and
, t a ge every possible precaution ijgalnst
the white plague. Boise and Idaho had
many cases of Influenza with not n
few cases of pneumonia, and those
who were victims of these diseases
should take warning.
Tho proprietor of a public eating
place who serves "come backs" or re
hashed food to subsequent patrons Is
criminal and should not be tolerated
In any community. His place of busi
ness is a positive menace to the public
health and he should be forced to dis
continue his repulsive practice.
Consumption, like diphtheria, scarlet
fever, measles and smallpox, Is con
tagious, and to keep this disease from
spreading, the germs must be de
stroyed. Fumigation, if done in the
right way, wilt kill these germs.
[ä] I LITTLE NEWS OF BOISE
DR. LINDLEY TO SPEAK.
Dr. E. H. Lindley,' one of America's
foremost pyschologlsts, president of
the University o* Idaho, will be the
guest of honor tomorrow (Thursday)
noon of the Boise Ad club and the
Boise Commercial club. His address at
the luncheon, to which the public ts
Invited, will be on a selected subject.
TO»SPEAK AT NEW PLYMOUTH.
M. S. Parker, field secretary of the
Idaho Antl-Tuberculosls association,
will deliver a free Illustrated health
lecture at New Plymouth Thursday
NEW MOOSE OFFICERS.
Boise lodge, No. 337, Loyal Order of
Moose, elected officers Tuesday night
as follows: Dictator. R. G. Spaulding;
vie* dictator, Jenson Hansen; prelate,
Richard Tinsley; secretary, J. E.
Gasser; treasurer, W. H. Cat heart;
sergeant-at-arms, E. H. Webb; Inner
guard, R. Mattheson; outer guard. A.
O. Hugg; trustee, E. P. Treloar. The
officers, Past Dictator, E. B. Stolberg
and Trustees, Charles Groves and C.
E. Luthy, will manage the affairs of
the lodge for the year.
Never In the history of Boise have
houses been so scarce or hard to get.
Furnished houses seem to be an im
possibility, declare renters, while oth
ers looking for unfurnished houses, are
experiencing difficulty in finding
them. One man In Boise, who rented
two houses he owned for the winter.
Is now attempting to get one hack to
live In as his wife and daughter, who
have been away are due home In a
few days. He Is unable to get either
ofihis places and has as yet not found
one he can rent.
RUSHING TO REGISTER.
Phoebe Orvis, city clerk, is authority
for the statement that there appears
to be much Interest In the coming
election, as voters are rushing in to
register so as to be eligible to vote
Saturday, March 29, up to 9 l>. m., is
the last day when registrations will be
accepted. Persons should register by
all means If they desire to vote as the
law does not allow swearing in of
NO SMOKER TONIGHT.
There will be no soldiers, sailors and
marines smoker nt the Commercial
club Wednesday night as usual, it be
ing deemed best to wait a week or so
until more boys have gotten home and
then staging a big affair to Include all
of them. The smokers have proven
very popular, and successful In every
There is a large demand for the
Commercial club printed matter about
Arrowrock dam by newspapers in Ida
ho, Utah. Oregon and tVyouyng. and
every day finds Secretary Hyatt
sending out booster talk for Boise and
the Boise valley.
Business is excellent at the office
of the street superintendent, Miss
Begga, the clerk, being kept busy these
days writing building permits. Those
who took out permits today .follow
Calvin Cobb, who will erect a garage
at 212 West Idaho, cost 3800; J. It.
Fruit, who will build a gas service sta
tion at 1414 Main street, cost *1000.
and O. E. Adkins, who desires a garage
at 1704 North Twelfth street at a cost
of 3150. The way building permits are
being issued during March, this month
bids fair to be a banner one.
The morning mall for the Boise
Commercial club brought In letters of
Inquiry from Mount Pleasant, Tenn.,
Pekin, Bl., Excelsior, Minn., Bisbee,
Ariz., and several from Oregon, Wash
ington and Utah regarding possibili
ties for farms or business openings in
the Boise valley.
Jack Glllis. well known Boise light
weight boxer, arrived home this morn
ing from Los Angeles where he has
been tangling with the fast boys of
that section all winter. His last match
was with "Young" Brown. This was
a four-round bout, and Jack knocked
Brown down tlfree times ln th« last
round. He Is open to take on any 12*
to 135 pound boy In the country; fun,
money or marbles.
DR. TALLMAN RETURNING.
Dr. Maurice H. Tallman, captain of
the jnedlcal corps at Camp Pike, Ark.,
and chief medical examiner, has se
cured his discharge from the service
and will return to Boise to resume his
practice in two weeks.
TRIP TO COAST.
1rs. J. A. Crowder left Tuesday
evening for Portland and const points
to spend some time for the benefit of
her health. It was necessary for her
to go to a lower altitude.
NURSES TO MEET.
The State Association of Graduate
Nurses Is to meet this evening at 7:30
o'clock at the Y. \V. C. A. rooms. This
is the flrsi meeting of the association
since the influenza, and the return of
90 many .turses from the cantonments
and much interesting,business is to be
Rev. J. W. Flesher, superintendent
of the Children's Home Finding soci
ety, has returned from a trip of 10
days to north Idaho counties in the
interest of the home at Lewiston. He
reports that the budget for the north
Idaho home as fixed by the Nez Perce
county cqinmissloners is 311,008 for
the biennial. He found .conditions good
in the north and the Lewiston home
being well looked after.
WINS HIGH PRAISE.
Sergeant Ernest A. Stoops, wbo
served 14 months in France with the
35th aero squadron. Is back in the
United States, and In a letter to his
motliA-, writes ho will soon be back in
"God's country," to bo mustered out
Sergeant Stoops is the only grandson
cf Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Blood. Mr. Blood
Is a Civil war veteran and a well
known mining man. Mrs. Stoops Is In
receipt of a letter from the command
ing officer of the 35th aero squadrtin,
congratulating her on the manly sol
dier returning to her and announces
he deeply regrets saying good-bye, as
Sergeant Stoops did his duty nobly and
SCOUTS HOLD MEETING.
Thirty-two members of troop No. 7,
Baptist Boy Scouts, opening their new
scout hall, next to the church, Tuesday
night, with a banquet prepared by the
wives of scoutmasters. The hoys had
a glorious time and staged a number of
scout contests in which the Fox patrol
carried off the honors over the Eagle,
Owl and Wolf patrols. The contests
wore judged by O. W. Strawn, scout
master, and Harold Finch and Edward
W. Ciaik, assistant scoutmasters. Short
talks were made to the boys by Dr.
R. S. Rlghiertour, W. A. Buis, Rev.
Charles E. Griffin and E. B. Whitney.
The Boise Commercial club will en
tertain at luncheon Wednesday noon
the members of the University of Idaho
basketball team and also the players
of the Up-to-Date team, their oppo
nents in a game to be played at the
high school gym. Wednesday night at
Frank McOarroll, local wrestler,
posted with Tom Scanlon, promoter,
$100 yesterday to bind his appearance
to wrestle "Cyclone" Workman some
time In April. Workman was supposed
to post his forfeit money yesterday,
too, but for some reason, did not do
NASH TO TOUR WEST.
Word has been received here that
Charles Nash, head of the Nash Motor
Car company, will arrive at Salt Lake
Sunday. He is making a western tour
and will be in the Utah capital two
Tuesday night the police force \Vaa
kept busy for a time dragging the er
ring ones into the Hays inn. First
came two Chinamen for fighting. Both
were let out, one to leave Boise, tho
THE NAME OF
Generally it's pretty
eafe to be guided In your
choice of a watch by lte
Hamilton, Gruen, Hall
It'« a safe bet that ei
ther of theee makes will
do for you what they
are doing for thousands
and thousands of their
owners—that is, run ac
curate to the smallest
variation every duy of
every year that yoii own
If you've been doing
some thinking on the
make a definite move
until we talk to you.
YoU'11 find this good
J. T. LAUQHLIN
other to keep the peace. George Mey
ers got In'bad for speeding and isft It,
while John Lawrence put up $1 for
riding his motorcycle too fast. Harold
Roberts lsft $8 for riding on th« side
walk, and E. W. Eby left one of hi* It
bills with "ÇaiT Shellworth for tramp
ing on his accelerator,
By order of the secretary of the
treasury, Boise banks have been noti
fied of an Indefinite renewal of the.
privilege of converting all outstanding
4 per cent liberty bonds for bqnds
bearing 4>A per cent Interest.
Central station's firemen have mus
tered in their available musical talent,
and now have a classy little orchestra.
Ray Bailor and Ren Sailor play violins,
Charles Franckbonsr, piano, June Boy
akin, mandolin, and C. R. Kennedy,
drums. Clarence Kennedy Is also vo
calist. They play everything up to the
BACK FROM FRANCE.
Frank HasBad, of Boise, wired from
New York Tuesday on his arrival from
France, stating he was being sent to
Camp Merritt. He expects to be home
soon. His sister, Mrs. R. E. Barber,
lives on the bench. Mr. Hassad jvas
among the first to volunteer as a mem
ber of Company'H, Second Idaho.
MOVES TO COUNTRY.
Robert L. Scott, the well known mail
carrier, has traded his residence st
2615 Ada street, for a well improved
acre tract in tlio Franklin school dis
trict and has already taken possession.
The country tract "for which he traded
was owned by Mr. Htllegas and Mr.
Scott kas purchased tho 5-acres ad
SNORT LINE PHIS
Objects to Proposed Paving
Across Its Tracks at Eleventh
and Thirteenth Streets.
At a meeting of the city council held
Tuesday afternoon a protest from J. B.
Evans of Salt Lake, connected with the
Oregon Short Line railroad, was re
ceived and filed against proposed pav
ing across its tracks at Eleventh and
Thirteenth streets, to cost the Short
Line approximately $6905. The protest
was based on the grounds that the
general financial condition of the coun
try and the railroad in question would
make the tax burdensome, and the
Short Line requests a hearing on tho
matter at a future date. The council
decided to go ahead with the plans for
Ralph Dietrich and Roy Johnston
again lodged complaint against the
condition of the corral, Sixteenth and
Bannock, and stated that nothing
whatever had been done to ameliorate
the evils existing. No action was taken
in the matter, as the council had ad
journed: but the health department
will probably look into the matter and
remedy the situation.
A request by J. R. Fruit to open a
vulcanizing plant and gas service sta
tion at 1414 West Main street was
granted upon recommendation of Coun
Frank Theison was denied permis
sion to sell leu cream on the streets of
Boise, as per ordinance 1241. Th*
council will discourage further licenses
of this nature, as the practice is be
lieved to be unsanitary.
Chicago—Dignity by the yard was
ordered for Chicago superior court.
Judges are commanded to wear black
robes of specified length, width and
1 (. r \ ^Inc.
Sew Silk Sklrta
THE DAYLIGHT GARMENT STORE
"Quality Higher Than Price"
Correct Styles—Dependable Materials —
Faultless Workmanship ,
A combination which enters into every garment that
we handle—from the lowest to the highest priced.
Think A, bout a New Suit
Ts it to be a street suit, a dress suit, a sport suit, or a
tailored suit? We surely can solve your dilemma for
we have a display of suits that would satisfy the most
exacting demand. Standardized makes for $25.00,
$ 27.50 to $ 75 . 00 . More popular priced suits -for
$ 18 . 50 , $ 22.50 and $ 23 . 50 .
Capes , Dolmans and Coats
Look over our well selected stock. We have the
style, the size, the color you want, arid at a price that
will suit you. $ 15 . 00 , $ 18 . 50 , $ 22 . 50 , $ 23 . 50 , $25.00
and up to the most handsome coats in the city. ,
Striotly original, fitting the needs of the present.
Frocks have as many versions as there are women and
occasions to yvear them. Here are dainty georgettes,
heavily bead trimmed; foulards and satins gracefully
draped ; taffetas and crepe meteors with tunic and long
Embroidery and narrow ruffle trimmed, many cun
ning little puffings, draperies, pleats and sashes and
hows adorn these new styles most becomingly.
$18.50, $22.50 to $75.00
_ SMART MILLINERY
A revelation in correct millinery is evident in the majuy charming modes of spring.
It is as if the designers of this millinery realised to the full tha* on the hat depends
a woman's smartness—the chic of her entire costume.
Firmly subscribed to individuality, these hats are severe, feminine, flower-laden,
quill of feather trimmed—a score of types *hat say so plainly, "Choose the most
becoming." The trim fitting turban, the piquant poke, the upturned brim and 4he
tailored sailors. _____ Ä
$3JS0, $5.00 $7JO to $25 BQ abc Co., inc.
Councilman Herrington Makes Statement
in Reply to Columbia Park Question
Editor Capital New*: In rsply to
the letter of the Boise Hotel company
to the Rotary club, which was pub
lished In Tuesday's Capital News, they
certainly flatter ms by attributing the
whole matter of Columbia park to me
as if I was the whole council; but 1
am always willing to declare myself
so that the people who pay my salary
ma$ know where I stand.
The city did pay through the Ro
tary club the 1500 rental from last
June, 1918, to June, 1919 this year, and
all citizens have to pay taxes on their
property even if It Is Idle.
I have never opposed the mainten
ance of Columbia park. 1 have always
opposed paying rent for property
which Is held for speculation purposes.
I dare say there Is not another piece
of property In the city but what the
owner would be glad to hgve beauti
fied at the city's expense while It is
idle, and If elected as mayor I guaran
tee that Columbia park shall not get
Into the neglected condition of a year
ago in June.
As to buying Columbia park ail that
Dr. L H. lindley
President of OUR University .
Will address the members of the Boise
Ad Club and the Boise Commercial
Club on his own subject • '
Tomorrow, Thursday Noon
Commercial Club Dining Room
Boise Rotarians—You are invited to
attend in a body.
Boise Merchants—You should attend
and get this vital message.
Boise Citizens—You, too, are invited.
Ad Club Members—Get on your toes
—our "dean" will speäk to us Thursday.
BOISE AD CLUB
Is necessary under the present form of
government Is to petition the council
with a specified number of names
asking an election be called submitting
the question to the people—the council
being Just agents for the people.
There are many Ideas advanosd by
different people yet are not the senti
ment of the people at large who pay
the bills, but the Boise city council
has always stood ready to do ths
wishes of the people.
Hecker, 111.—Hecker's been ths dry
eet town In the nation for two weeks.
Joseph Brock, owner of ths only sa
loon, has now recovered from Influ
TOO LATE TO CLASSIFY
BY OWNER—Strictly modern Ideal
home; built-in furniture; hardwood
floors; sleeping porch; wired for
electric cooking, also gas; corner lot,
east front. Address 1401 Capital
News. ti M30
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