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Evening capital news. (Boise, Idaho) 1901-1927, April 10, 1919, Image 5

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National Council of Defense
Announces Emergency Plans
About Complete—Army Of
ficers to Be Assigned.
Many States Shown to Be Act
ive in Efforts to Solve Labor
Problem—Summary of Steps
Taken Announced.
The Idaho state council of defense
Is in receipt of notification from Gros
venor B. Clarkson, director of the
council of national defense, that the
organization of the nation to aid the
council's emergency committee on em
ployment, is almost complete. Chair
man Arthur Woods will be able to send
out to the various states, counties and
cities, army officers who will have
definite headquarters in each district
already established, where they can
take up their work.
The reports received by Director
Clarkson responsive to his recent tele
grams to governors, mayors and state
councils of defense include tele
graphic tabulations from the gover
nors of every state in the union, from
all state, county and community coun
cils of defense, from the various wel
fare organizations and from the may
ors of all principal cities. In every case
full support is offered, and in many
Instances funds have been provided for
keeping open the local offices of the
employment service. In no single case
has a state, county or municipality
failed to accept the full responsibility
of the duty asked of it by the national
To co-ordinate all local efforts and
to furnish the 35 army officers who
have been specially detailed to Colonel
Woods' emergency committee with in
formation covering local conditions,
Herbert N. Shenton, c hief of the coun
cil's reconstruction research division
has made a careful study of the steps
already taken to aid in the carrying
on of this work. This information is
furnished in toto to Colonel Woods and
in detail to each officer Jn so far ns it
•ffects the work in the particular dis- j
trict to which the various officers are '
Commenting upon the nation-wide!
response, Mr. Clarkson said: 'There!
will now be apparent the. wisdom of |
the council's request to the state coun
cil of defense after the armistice to •
hold their organizations intact for the |
demobilization period."
The reports from the various states
show the following details of work be- j
ing carried on:
New York—Created a reconstruction !
Pennsylvania—Attempting to take
over as a purely state matter the work
of the United States employment ser
Arizona—Passed the Lane soldier
settlement act.
California—Created a state commit
tee on readjustment.
Colorado—Passed relief legislation.
Connecticut—State council of de
fense co-operating with employment
Florida—Legislature meeting this
month and expected to solve employ
ment problem.
Georgia—State maintaining employ
Touring Cars $1225.00
Equipped with extra tire, tube
and bumper. A saving of $75.
Rex Sedan $1425.00
With summer top, extra tire,
tube and bumper. A saving of
Touring Cars $855.00
Equipped with extra tire and
tube. A saving of $30.00.
Roadster $835.00
Equipped with extra tire and
tube. A saving of $30.00.
Noble Motor Car Company
114 South Eleventh St.

ment agencies through state commis
sioner of labor.
Illinois—Established state employ
ment agencies and bureau in New
York to aid and direct Illinois sol
diers. t
Indiana—County advisory boards
handling problem.
Iowa—State legislature In session ex
pected to pass needed legislation.
Kansas—State authorized to use
credit in purchasing farm homes for
returned soldiers; bureau established
in New York.
Kentucky—Bureau to find work for
soldiers established by state.
Louisana—Stale supervision turned
over to New Orleans' society.
Maryland—Appropriation made by
state to help tide over emergency.
Maine—Federal employment bureaus
continued with state funds.
Massachusetts — Established' state
employment bureau.
Mississippi—State, county and com
munity councils of defense handling
Michigan—Maintaining a New York
bureau and land committee appointed
by governor.
Minnesota—Offers a statewide free
employment service with $100 bonus
for each soldier and sailor.
Missouri—Crested employment com
Montana—Created Veterans' welfare
commission with $225,000 appiopriatlon
Nebraska—State to care for unem
New' Jersey—Continue federal of
fices as state.
New Mexico—Passed soldier settle
ment act and made appropriation.
North Carolina—State has taken
Ohio—Attempting to maintain full
machinery of federal employment with
state funds.
North Dakota—Passed half mill tax
act to be apportioned to soldiers to
apply on purchase of homes.
Oregon—Created $100,000 relief
Rhode Island — Established state
Texas—Legislature asked to appro
priate funds to maintain federal of
Tennessee—State and county coun
cils of defense in charge.
Utah—$1,000.000 appropriated to as
sist in placing soldiers on farms.
Vermont—State pays soldiers $10
per month who go back to farm, for
period of one year.
Washington — Appropriated $500,
000 to aid In employment.
West Virginia—State and county
councils of defense in charge.
Wisconsin—State takes over em
ployment work.
Wyoming — Reconstruction board
Holcomb, April* 10.—Mrs. Tyler Is
here visiting her daughter, Mrs. Kast
Mr. and Mrs. Myers, Mr. and Mrs.
Will Smith and Mr. and Mrs. Oliver
Callison were callers at W. H. Finch's
Mr. and Mrs. John Myers, who re
cently moved hero from Nebraska,
were given a house warming Monday
by old Nebraska friends and neigh
bors. Those present were George Wil
liams and family, Mr. and Mrs. Wheel
er and family, Leo Williams and fam
ily, J. D. Wagoner and family, Mr. and
Mrs. Harry Champlin, Mrs. Smith of
Meridian, Walter Wheeler, Mr. and |
Mrs. Balber, James Johnson and fam- j
ily, Mr. Daw'son and Ted Holden.
Mr. Hoff was on the sick list last
Mr. Robison bps sent his sheep to
the hills.
Mr. and Mrs. Balber entertained Sat
urday evening. Dancing was enjoyed
throughout the evening and refresh
ments were served. About 25 nurses
from St. Luke's hospital were present.
Colds Cause Grip and Influenza.
lets reemove the cause. There Is only
one "Brorno Quinine." F. W. GROVE'3
signature on the box. 30c.—Th
OWYHEE — W. F. Sommercamp,
Weiser; E. A. Van Slcklin, Weiser;
Thomas M. Parker, Nampa; Robert
Cork, Omaha; J. B. Kay, Spokane; E.
L. Burton, Hazelton; E. E. Smith,
Gooding; F. S. May, Boston; W. N.
Ryer, Denver; F. G. Sullivan, Pendle
ton; Mrs. M. E. Currian and sister,
Hagerman; B. B. Barber, Portland; D.
S. Roberts, Ogden; K. Clayton, Salt
Lake; T. F. Basser, Oakland; K. A.
Waddod, New York; D. J. Elrod, Po
catello; N. W. Stoudt, San Francisco;
Mrs. F. C. Jenkins, Glenns Ferry;
Ruth Jenkins, Glenns Ferry; O. G.
Bishop, Pocatello; W. G. Wendland,
Salt Lake; T. W. Naylor, L. O. Nay
lor, Idaho Falls; James Farmer, Bliss;
Bert Butts, San Jose, Cal.; Harley J.
Hooker, Jordan Valley; J. W. Beck,
Kansas City, Mo.; F. L. Finkles, Port
land; A. E. Goss, Portland; Frank M.
Burke, Portland; B. S. Verlan, Port
land; George F. Daley, Detroit; J. C.
Tuddenhan, Salt Lake; Charles Sharp
and family, Weiser.
OWYHEE— E. G. Gooding, Sho
shone; O. R. Hunt, San Francisco; J. B.
Trent, Salt Lake; L. E. Miller, Denver;
I. F. Kinder, Portland; Herbert Wess
mah, Ucon, Idaho; Thomas B. Matney,
Rigby; James M. Ghylord, Denver; E.
F. English, Pocatello; J. A. Stoltz,
Portland; W. N. Ostrander, San P'ran
cisco; J. H. Sapuran, Salt Lake; F.
R. Cox Jr., Boise; William J. Draset,
Spokane; C. D. Hartman, Washington,
D. C.; W. H. Barnett, Boston A. B.
Clark, Boston; L. H. Turner, Chicago;
Frank Culver, Sandpoint; F. S. Hop
kinson, Chicago; G. A. Rudell, Grand
Rapids, Mich.; A. G. Fiedler, Washing
ton, D. C.; C. D. Overfield, Salt Lake;
M. A. Fink, Denver; L. F Kusterer,
Spokane; E M. Carroll, St. Joseph, Mo.;
J. W. Holtman, St. Joseph, Mo.; A. V.
Mannemann, Payette; A. F. McPher
son, Seattle; G. B. Gray, Denver; G.
Drorbaugh, Spokane; Ben M. Joseph,
New York; H. B. Hagen, Spokane; F.
E. Carr, Portland; J. M. Davis, New
York; George S. Koshda, Salt Lake;
Charles J. Slater, Chicago; Arthur Fay,
Shoshone; F. H. Feike, Portland; W.
W. Zollman, Denver; M. Rosenblat, San
Francisco; Mrs. T. R. Jenkins, Poca
tello; Barry Dibble, Burley; F. A
Punkt, Burley; F. S. Gainey, Salt Lake;
F. S. Burt, Portland; Stanley W. Wade,
Salt Lake; C. A. Brodle, Portland; J.
S. Schilling, Boston; C. T. Matteson;
Philadelphia; Joseph T. Bresnan, San
Francisco; P. L. Strong, Nampa; J. C.
Davis, Denver; Dr. W. W. Frank, Nys
sa; C. F. Sellars, Omaha; A. H. Bridg
man, Denver; F. L. Landberg, Salt
IDANHA—Dell Reed, Emmett; F.
Sproul, Brunenu; C. Banminster,
Boise; Robert S. Shertzer, Spokane;
Sam Sanderson, Mountain Home; Mrs.
A. G. White, Caldwell; Stanton Park,
Mountain Home; J. H. Moore, St.
Louis; Mrs. C. W. Burns, Boise; Mrs.
J. M. Hollister, Burley; R. O. Hayes
and family, Rev. A. L. Wood, Gleens
Ferry; W. S. Seawell, Salt Lake;
George Rinker, Emmett; E. S. Young,
Kuna; W. E. Hibbard, Portland; F.
Gibson, Mountain Home; D. Craig,
France; J. E. Goasch, Salt Loke; E. E.
Church, Boise; J. C. Graves, San
Francisco; Mr. and Mrs C. F. Kelly,
Nampa; C. M. Nicholsen, Nyssa; C.
C. Kramer, Portland; A. A. Alkire,
Salt Lake; J. C. Rudiseil. Moscow; E.
u. Jerdy and wife, Richfield; W. K.
Sproat, Mayfield.
IDANHA—C. A. Stack sen, Sho
shone; Mrs. Peterson and baby,
Shoeshone; Mrs. Taylor Harrell,
Salt Lake; S. M. Factor, Salt
Lake; M. T* Goodwin and wife,
Progan, Ore.; W. A. Coughanour,
Payette; John M. Magnet, Portsmouth,
Ohio; F. L. Theil, Pocatello; A. R.
Miller, Nampa; J. R. Kidwell, Port
land; O. L. Henshaw, Filer, B. V.
Paris, Falk, Ida.; C\ Bavister, city; R.
W. McKay, Spokane; H. A. Vincent,
Portland; R. McGee, Seattle; Charles
Taylor, St. Joe; James H. Lane and
family, Richfield; George F. Lee,
Sorenson, Boise; Rucker & Hubbard,
Glenns Ferry.
GRAND H. E. Walker, Salt Lake;
J. H. Wright, Blackfoot; A. L. Tre
nam. Welser; P. w. Ashcraft, Placer
ville; Wm. O. Hayward, Portland;
John J. Cancelmo, Nyssa; Dewey
Hoxie, Nyssa; Wm. Van Limburgh,
Emmett; Ida Bowels, Emmett; Lela
Allen. Emmett; Alice Kingston,
Quartzburg; C. M. Gardner, Gardner
Hill; J. A. Spencer, Caldwell; A. T.
Davis. Salt Lake; Will H. Gibson,
Mountain Home; Mrs. Nellie Farmer,
Seattle; Henry Cam, Duck Valley;
IT. A. Monson, Shoshone; Will Sharpe,
GRAND—Mr. and Mrs. Herbert
Blackman, Emmett; Charles E.
Mitchell and wife, Weldon; R. L.
McConnell, Kramett ; H. R. Hot
chins, Salt Hake; I., F. Kowalk
and wife, Wilder; W. F. I.uknow,
Oak Park, Illinois; J. A. Carr,
Council; V. V. Tucker, Nyssa; Charles
Jones and wife, Parker; A. P. Jones,
Nampa; C. A. Roberts, Twin Falls; O.
W. Maxwell, Emmett; Nick Do Court,
Los Angeles; J. S. Plffenderfer, Kam
BRISTOL—Mr. and Mrs. G. O. Em
erson, Wendell; E. H. Galey, Weiser;
Leslie White, Midvale; Mr. and Mrs.
C. II. Roolh, llagerman; M. S. Cath
enrt, Portland; Mr. and Mrs. W. J3.
Collins, Lakeport; Mrs. R. W. Alban,
Pine; Mrs. R„ L. Peck, Pine; Rev.
Mrs. J. E. Sears, Tacoma; Mrs. Smith
Drug Sundries
REGULAR 25c Lusterite rose
tint for the nails, cheeks and
lips, special
POND'S 50c vanishing cream for
chapped hands and irritated
skins, special
Friday ...........
[The Heart]
Drug Sundries
REGULAR 30c Lusterite dor
raines with flesh or white, pow
der, special AAp
Friday .................Allv
50c MASKHAIRO for the eye
brows, lashes and hair. In black
and brown, J Am
special .................tUv
Friday B argain Surprise Sales
"Women's $1.00 Silk Lisle Vests, Special, each 79c
Women's splendid quality silk lisle vests, Swiss ribbed, with bias band top. Extra long garments. Knit Underwear.
Women's 75c Cottoa Union Suits, Special, Friday 69c
Women's fine ribbed cotton union suits in loose or tight knee styles. Why not lay in a summer's supply Friday?
Special Purchase Sale Women's Dresses
Just Twenty Desirable New Models Which Go on Sale Friday at
This special purchase sale presents a
very unusual buying opportunity. We
doubt if any of these dresses could be
purchased in the regular way for less
than $35.00 and not a few are in the
$39.50 class. Remember there are only
20 dresses and at this price they will
not last long. A hint to the wise is suf
ficient—be on hand early Friday morn
In these dresses the quality of fab
rics used hasn't been sacrificed one iota
I for style. You may choose from geor
gette crepe, taffeta, crepe de chine and
satin and you will find eaeli dress a
smart dress and in strict accord with
the dominant spring fashions. Straight
lines, frills, plaiting, tunics, surplice
fronts, vests, deep girdles and collarless
effects are some of the features.
Special Purchase Sale of Women's Slip Over Sweaters
This collection comprises the popular slip-over sweaters with the fancy knit
ted tops, deep purling at the bottom and sailor collars. Colors are turquoise, buff,
purple, gray and rose.
The last group of these sweaters we received lasted hardly a day and our ad
vice is that you come early if you want one of these beautiful sweaters for $5.95.
Women's Hand Bags, Values to $4.00, Special, $3.48
Morie silk hand bags in the newest of shapes with self covered mountings and chain handles, coin purse and mirror.
Regular 79c Glass Cream and Sugar Sets, Special, 49c
Attractive glass cream and sugar sets In small distinctive sizes with pretty flower designs cut In glass. Jewelry Dept.
$ 1.ÖO Open Work Brass and Silver Candle Shades 79c
Beautiful openwork brass and silver candle shades with bead fringe linings of mercerized linen, pink, yellow, rose.
33-inch genuine Oriental Pongee, Special, Friday, 59c
Natural color Imported pongee. A splendid doth for blouses, dresses and children's wear. Launders especially nice.
Regular $1.25 White Suitings, Priced for Friday, 98c
36-Inch white gabardine suiting, a fabric of unusual quality especially adapted for skirts and dresses. Anticipate need.
10 yard bolt of Batiste or Nainsook, regular, $4.90, $3.98
36-Inch blue and hello batiste and 40-inch pink and flesh nainsook. Buy a bolt Friday and make a saving of 98c.
36-inch black Messaline, Special Friday, yard $1.59
A fine lustrous finished, good quality black messaline, particularly desirable for spring blouses, dresses, etc. .Silks.
Children's Stamped Dresses, Special Friday, each 59c
Children's dresses all made of tan chambray, stamped with designs for embroidery. Little work needed. Sizes 2 to 6.
New Neck Pleatings, Values to $1.25, Special, yd. 85c
New neck pleatings with plain, hemstitched and scalloped edges. Red, white, navy, old rose, flesh, pink, gray, bisque.
and daughter, Portland; Mrs. R, ft.
Willis, Falk; C. W. Compton, Nampa;
Mr. and Mrs. L. W. George, Nampa;
Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Van Dyke, Nyssa;
John Mendlola, Mountain Home; Joe
Ztanl, Mountain Home; Walter Pence,
Payette; eBrt Moore, Payette; Thos!
Harden, Payette; Mr. and Mrs. W. O.
Demoust, Carey; Mr. and Mrs. Harry
Sweet, Seattle: E. Sweet, Seattle;
Harry Rauft, Placervllle; J, H. Köp
per, Centerville; Mr. and Mrs. O. M.
Olsen, Quartzvllle; Mr. and Mrs. H.
J. Sloan, Parma; James Ward, Wilson;
O. E. Cannon, Mountain Home; J. I.
Wicks, Wilder; John Wiedman, Cald
well; Mr. and Mrs. G. Trueman, Iron
BRISTOL—Mrs. Walter E. Dodge,
Glenns Ferry; L. Fellon, Glenns
Ferry; Mr. and Mrs. G. II. Gossen,
Buhl; C. W. Stoddard, Pocatello;
B. Thomas, Rupert; Ela Rros
non, Ontario; Mr. and Mrs. N. E.
Smith. Caldwell; Mrs. Myrtle Hic
key, Caldwell; Mr. and Mrs. R. W.
Luden, Salt I^ke; Mr. and Mrs. J. H.
Keith, Emmett; A. R. Cox, Brownlee;
G. P. Shamhart, Brownlee; William
Puchman, Salt Lake; E. E. Sacobe,
Ogden; Willa Stott, Boise; Una
Chambers, Ontario; J. W. Atkina
Caldwell; I,. P. Larson, Welser; T.
Tracy, Weiser; L. L. Hill, Payette;
A. Smith, Caldwell; A. B. Goston,
Portland: George W. Rock, Portland;
R. W. Carter, Council; R. Andrews,
Council; N. Russe, Boise; H. H. Clark,
Seattle; R. J. Larson, Seattle E. G.
Sherwood, Tacoma; Maud Joyce, Ta«
coma: Mr. and Mn. C. M, Nesbit,
Fairfield; M. J. Mclvls, Wallace; Les
ter Sitwell, Payette; T. J. Sprold, Bos
ton; Tom Smith, Kansas City, Mo.;
W. C. Watson, Salt Laics; K. H. Hoo
II n, Seattle.
DON'T MISS THIS. Clit out this
slip, enclose with Be and mall to Foley
& Co., 2835 Sheffield Ave., Chicago,
111., writing your name and address
clearly. Tou will receive In return a
trial package containing Foley's
Honey and Tar Compound, for coughs
colds and croup; b'oley Kidney Pills
for pain In sides and back; rheuma
tism, backache, kidney and bladder
ailments; and Foley Cathartic Tab
lets, a wholesome and thoroughly
cleansing cathartic, for constipation,
biliousness, heaiftrhe and sluggish
bowels. Whitehead's Drug Store.—
Adv. T. Th. S.
How is Your Complexion
A woman should grow more beauti
ful as she grows older and she will
with due regard to baths, diet and
exercise, and by keeping her liver and
bowels In good working order. If you
are haggard and yellow, your eyes los
ing their lustre and whites becoming
yellowish, your flesh flabby, It may
be due to indigestion or to a sluggish
liver. Chamberlain's Tablets correct
these disorders.—Adv. T. Th. S.
Western Optical Co.
Boles, Idaho
Office Houra: ( to 12 a. m„ 1:10 to S
Satisfaction Guaranteed
Or Tour Money Refunded.
Foley Cathartic Tablets, a whole
some physic, thoroughly cleanse the
bowels, sweeten the stomach, tone
up the liver. For Indigestion, bilious
ness, bad breath, bloating, gas, or con
stipation, no remedy Is more highly
recommended. Wm. O. E. Blelke, Han
cock, Mich., writes; "I have given
Foley Cathartic Tablets a thorough
trial and I can honestly recommend
them as a mild but sure laxative.
They work without griping." Give
stout persons a free, light feeling.-—
Whitehead's Drug Store.—Adv.
T. Th. S.
T*re trouble? Leave tire fixing to
our experts. Bryant Tire & Vulcanlx
ing Co., 1020 Front St., Opp. O. S. L.
depot. Firestone tires. Adv. A20
Meeting Friday night at t o'clock:
at the new Labor Temple. Team
sters and truck drivers local. No. 440,
will meet with employers to dlacuM
wage scale and hours.
A. MOORE, Sec'y. . ,H
Adv. A-ll . H

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