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Evening capital news. (Boise, Idaho) 1901-1927, April 22, 1919, Image 7

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Italy's Fight for Territory on
Adriatic Brings Problems
Before Peace Conference for
United Press Staff Correspondent.
Washington, April 22.—Upon the
outcome of Italy's fight before the
peace conference for the territories on
the Adriatic depend some of the most
important and far-reaching results of
the "great peace."
It involves the question of secret
treaties, new international thought to
ward territorial .settlements—and final
ly it vitally concerns the future of
Baron Sonnino, minister of foreign af
fairs in Italy and regarded as the most
powerful reactionary leader in that
country today.
President Wilson is utterly op
posed to Italy annexing Fiume and
will fight against it to the end,
unless he changes his expressed
Premier Clemenceau and Lloyd
George who entered into the pact
of London, promising Italy Adriatic
acquisition, are now opposed to
Italians there, but are embarrassed
by their secret treaty.
Baron Sonnino—and to a somewhat
lesser extent Premier Orlando—insist
that Italy must attain its Adriatic ob
jectives or there will be a revolution.
If the Adriatic problem reaches a. com
plete impasse in the peace conference,
it is held likely the president will make
a speech or statement outlining his
views and count on a supporting re
sponse from the Italian people to end
the deadlock.
With the arrival of the German dele
gates at Versailles but three days off.
diplomatic quarters today predicted
that some of the issues before the peace
conference, the Russian situation,
Japanese influence in Asia and pos
sibly even Italy's Adriatic claims
would be left to the league of nations
for solution.
It is understood on high authority
that China plans to request the league
of nations, in the event of the league's
establishment, to reform its currency
system and to eliminate all independent
foreign financial influence f.otn the re
This step, it is (let-la red, would be an
open blow at Japan, whoso banking
and financial interests not only honey
comb Manchuria, and the province of
Shantung, but are spreading to central
and south China.
A league of nations non-military
mandatory over Siberia and other por
tions of the former Russian realms
act under Bolshevik! control has been
suggested as a. temporary settlement of
the Russian problem.
Washington, April 22.—Army enlist
ments for the week ended April 12,
totaled 44r,4 against 296t» for the week
ended April 5, the war department an
nounced today. There were 12,521 en
listments between February 28 and
April 17.
Mrs. Susanna Rannells. 96 years old,
»postered to vote in the election at
attic Creek, Mich.
Nervousness and
Headaches Caused
by Acid-Stomach
There is a much closer connection
between the stomach and brain than
most people imagine. It is because o!
this close connection that indigestion,
beiching, sour, gassy stomach and
other stomach misendt—all oi which
ere sure signs of acid stomach—are so
often followed by severe attacks of
blinding, splitting headaches,
lsness, slet
1 dépressif
many otheroisorders which affect the
ty, mental depression, melancholia and
brain can also nearly always be traced
to the same source—acid-stomach.
So often yon hear people say "I am
■o nervous I think I'll fly to nieces;"
or "Itseems I never get a good night's
sleep any more, my nerves are all on
edge." Little do they dream that acid
Stomach is the direct cause of their
troubles because very often there are
no pains in the stomach at all. So you
see, you can't always judge an acid
stomach condition by the way your
Stomach, itself, feels.
If yon are weak, nervous, unfit—if
you are not up to your old time form
—if you lack your accustomed enthu
siasm, energy and pep—make this test
and see if it isn't acia-stomach that is
fol modern medicine that so quickly
E ats an acid stomach to rights. It is
I the form of pleasant tasting tablets
that yon eat like s bit of candy.
EATONIC rids the stomach of excess
acid. Brings instant relief from ind!«
gestion, heartburn, sour belching, food
repeating, bloat and gas and makes
tho stomach cool, pure, sweet and
Dentists warn os against the bad
effects of acid mouth, pointing out
that the acid eats through the enamel
of the teeth, causing them to decay.
You can easily imagine then ths
amount of damage excess acid will
cause to the delicate organization of
the stomach I
Thousands of people are using
EATONIC and the results obtained are
so remarkable as to be almost unbe
lievable. Yet their letters of gratitude»
many of which are received daily,
prove absolutely that EATONIC does
all and even more than we claim. Ths
medical profession, too, recognizes tbs
great value of this wonderful remedy.
A learned Michigan doctor wrote re
cently: "I have had snch wonderful
success with EATONIC that I want
every one to know how quickly it will
neutralize the acidity of the the stom
ach (acid-stomach) and the stomach
will eoon be sweet and normal again,
and the sick man well and happy
once more."
8o be sure to get a big box oi
EATONIC from your druggist today.
If it fails In any way to give you tbs
kind of satisfaction you want, take it
back—he will -refund your money. Hs
doesn't want one penny of your money
nole ns EATONIC« helps you.
EM TrôTioro acid-stomach 'i '
Drop Freezone on a touchy
corn, then lift that com
off with fingers
Ü r ,f *
Doesn't hurt a hit! Drop a little
Freezone on aq aching corn, instantly
that corn stops hurting, then you lift
it right out. Yes, magic! No hum
A tiny bottle of Freezone costs but
a few cents at any drug store, but is
sufficient to remove every hard corn,
soft corn, or corn between the toes, and
the calluses, without soreness or irri
Freezone is the sensational discovery
of a Cincinnati genius. It is wonder
ful— Adv.
Route of March to Be Divided
and Decorated to Show Var
ious Phases of World Con
France, April 22.—The program for
France's "victory parade" has been of
ficially decided upon. Although the
rate has not yet been fixed, it probably
will be held as soon as possible after
peace is signed.
The line of march from the Porte
Maillot to the Place dc La Concode
will be decorated with arches, colon
nodes, wreaths, gold and silver escut
cheons and flags. The route will be
divided in three parts, indicating tho
different phases of the war.
The Porte Maillot will be soberly
decorated. There the city council will
greet the allied troops in full war
paraphernalia. The troops will march
from the gate to the Etoile through
warlike settings including guns and
standards on which the names of tho
various battles are inscribed.
On the Place d' Etoile battle-torn
flags will face Arc de Triomphe,
around which will be gathered the of
ficial tribunes. Down the champs
Elysees, the troops will march past
garlands of flowers towards peace
which will be symbolized by large
monuments and pylons. The Tailleries
terrace will be decorated with allied
At the Rondpoint, on the Champs
Elysees there will be a monument to
the dead, with designs representing the
martyred towns.
The war camp community service of
New York selected Miss Gabrielle Ro
sière as professional shopper for en
listed men for whom she shops or whom
she assists in buying anything from ci
garettes to diamond rings.

Reports at Parish Meeting
Show Indebtedness Wiped
Out—Wardens and Vestry
men Elected.
The largest parish meeting ever
beld in the life of St. Michael's cathe
dral occurred Monday night at the
Bishop Tuttle church house. The hall
was crowded with the communicants
and supporters of the church to re
ceive the reports for the past year and
to elect a board of two wardens and
10 vestrymen for the year. The Rev.
A1 ward Chamberlaine, dean of the ca
thedral, presided.
The meeting was opened with the
singing of "America" and prayer. This
was followed by the dean's annual re
port. He stated that the year just
closed with Easter Monday had been
filled with blessings, and was without
doubt the most prosperous that the
parish had ever known. Through the
generosity* of members and friends the
whole mortgage indebtedness had been
wiped out, and the cathedral conse
crated last September by the two
bishops who had for so long a time
labored in Boise, the Rt. Rev. James
B. Funsten, D. D., and the Rt. Rev.
Daniel S. Tuttle, D. D.
Another splendid occasion was the
confirmation service at which 44 per
sons 'pledged their loyalty to the
rite of laying on of hands. This was
the largest class ever presented at
the cathedral. Another outstanding
event was the unveiling of the hand
some windows presented by Mrs. A.
H. Boomer on Easter Sunday, and the
overflowing congregation of that day
The dean also spoke of the excellent
growth of the Sunday school, the aux
iliaries and other church societies,
notwithstanding the influenza epi
demic of the winter months.
The congregation gave the de^n a
rising vote of confidence, on motion of
Judge Savidge, and expressed their
appreciation of the efficient work ac
complished during the past year.
The finance committee reported that
over $12,000 had been raised during
the past year, and senior warden R.
M. Davidson stated for the committee
that the finances of the church were
in excellent shape.
A rising vote of love and sympathy
was tendered Mrs. Funsten and mem
bers of the late bishop's family. Also
to Mrs. A. H, Boomer, who was pres
ent and responded with a few words
of gracious acknowledgment.
Reports were received from both
branches of the Woman's auxiliary, th
Daughters of the King, Sunday' school,
choir. Junior auxiliary', Red Cross Sew
ing Circle, and St. Luke's hospital com
mittee. All were received with ap
Geo. H. Hackett, who for so long
I had been a member of the chapter and
'junior warden, having removed to Cal
ifornia, Frank E. Johnesse was elected
to fill the vacancy, R. M. Davidson
j having already been re-elected senior
warden. The following were elected
to membership on the chapter:
I F. W. Ford, Judge W. H. Savidge,
Franklin I. Coats, Frank T. Wyman,
■ E. A. Farner, H. H. Harvey, W. C.
Quigley, Vanford Peterson, E. M. Hoo
! ver, C. A. Roe.
j Delicious refreshments were served,
I Mrs. A. H. Boomer and Mrs. Alward
Chamberlaine pouring. The following
ladies served on committees of recep
! tion and arrangement: Mrs. Frank
Johnesse, Mrs. R. M. Davidson, Mrs.
T. C. Hollingshead, Mrs. H. H. Har
vey, Miss Amelia Sonna, Mrs. H. E.
Cutherell, Mrs L. C. Douglas, Mrs. S.
L. Tipton, Mrs. Ben Walker, Mrs. C
W. Gamble. Mrs. Frank Wyman, Miss
Dorothy Neal, Miss Ada Bush, Mrs.
Ed. Fitzhugh, Mrs. W. H. Savidge. R.
M. Davidson, Fred L. Grossman, Judge
Savidge, F. W. Ford.
During the evening the dean pre
sented to Vanford Peterson and Ernest
Williams gold watches for faithful
service in the choir work.
Women constitute 24.5 per cent of
India's factory workers.
In the District Court of the Third
Judicial District of the State of Idaho,
In and for the County of Ada.
Alfred TÏ. Hager, plaintiff, vs. Olive
E. Packenham, C. If. Packenham, Claude
T. McConnell, Capitolia McConnell, Mea
dows State Bank, a corporation, H. F.
Erwin, Lula Erwin, Anna M. Moody,
Public Administrator of Adn County,
Idaho, and administratrix of the estate
of Josie A. Erwin, deceased, and the un
known heirs and unknown devisees of
Josie A. Erwin, deceased, fefendantn.
Under and by virtue of an Order of
Sale issued out of and under the seal
of the above entitled court on a judg
ment and decree of Foreclosure and Sale,
rendered in the above entitled action. In
said Court, on the 19th day of April,
1919, in favor of the above named plain
tiff and against the above named de
fendants, said writ reciting tho material
parts of said judgment and decree duly
! attested on the 19th day of April, 1919,
and to the sheriff of Ada County. Idaho,
[directed, and to me, Emmitt Pfost, as
j such sheriff delivered, on the 19th day
|of April, 1919, for execution, command
; making the sale of the property men
, tioned in and by said decree directed to
: be sold and to apply the proceeds of such
manner provided by law.and to execute
such certificates and deed as by law di
rected. The property thus directed to
be sold is described in said decree as
! follows, to-wtt: The lande and premises
! directed to be sold by this decree are
situated, lying and being within Ada
I County and are more particularly de
I scribed as follows, to-wlt:
I Lots 4 and 6 In block 12 of Packen
j lmm's Addition to Boise. Idaho, as the
same are shown on the duly recorded
plat thereof in the office of the recorder
of Ada County, Iduho. together with any
and all water and ditch rights thereto
j Notice is hereby given that on the
15th day of May. 1919, at the hour of 8
• o'clock In the afternoon of that day, in
•front of the front door of the Ada •''ounty
•Court House, In Boise C:ty. A la County,
I Idaho, I will sell at public auction all or
much of the above described prop
erty as may be sufficient to satisfy tne
Judgment as set out in said deerse, with
nterest and all costs to the highest bid
der therefor In lawful money.
Dated the 22nd day of April, 1919.
» „ « ®î***jtt of Ada County, Idaho.
Adv Tuee O May If
Ptatehouse employes are today sub
scribing: liberally for bonds which they
are tnking on the Installment plan.
Members of the public utilities com
mission and employes In that depart
ment subscribed for *1700 worth.
The attorney-general's department is
in receipt of an Inquiry from A. E.
Welo of Velva, N. D„ asking that Steve
I. Tyshen, former member of Company
A, 347th machine gun battalion, be lo
cated. The record of the war depart
ment shows Tyshen was transferred to,
the bare hospital at Camp Lewis May
and sent to his home at American
Falls as an Insane patient, accompa
nied by an attendant. It is believed he
in an asylum In this state. Relatives
Velva desire to locate him. They
have not heard from him for over a
year. The matter has been taken up
with Governor Davis.
Carriers have filed tariffs with the
public utilities commission, effective
May 18, reducing rate on livestock
from southern Idaho and eastern Oro
gon on tho Oregon Short Line to Spo
kane. to the same basis as applicable
to Portland. This gives Idaho another
market for livestock. Carriers are
proposing the cancellation of canned
good rates from Payette to Shoshone.
Bellevue, Hailey and Ketchum on ac
count of no movement.
Governor Davis has accepted an ap
pointment as a member of the George
Washington National Memorial asso
ciation, which has erected a handsome
monument to soldiers who gave their
lives In the recent war at Washing
Speaking of "Be Kind to Animal"
week, Governor Davis said:
'The establishment of this week and
the thought of its purpose is not a
sentimental thing. We should remem
ber that being merciful forms the foun
dation of all advancement and cul
ture. There has been written, by Mat
thew in the New Testament, a sen
tence which wo should remember:
Finish the Job
to the
Victory Loan
The Flavor Lasts
rheumatic PAm
Go after it with Sloan's
Liniment before it gets
Apply a little, don't rui, let it Sen*,
träte, and—-good-by twinge) SamVfor
external aches, pains, strains, stiffnese
of joint« or muscles, lameness, bruises.
Instant relief without mussiness or
■oiled clothing. Reliable—the biggest
selling liniment year after year. Eco
nomical by reason of enormous sales.
Keep a big bottle ready at ail times.
Ask your druggist for Sloan's Liniment.
Li niment
30c. 60c, $1.20.
'Blessed are the merciful, for they
shall obtain mercy.' "
C. H. Southworth, engineer for the
Fort Hall Irrigation project, was a call
er on Governor Davis today. The gov
ernor was the guest of honor at a
luncheon given this noon at the Com
mercial club by insurance men.
Spirit Lake has made a bid to the
state tuberculosis hospital * commis
sion for the north Idaho hospitul. Its
claims will be Investigated.
Governor Davis is In receipt of offi
cial notice from Washington praising
the 91st division, of which Idaho
troops are members. The communi
cation says in part:
"The people of your state have rea
son to be proud of tho record made by
their representatives in the 91st divi
sion. Officers and men have earnestly
studied their duties and zealously dis
charged such duties under fire. It
was the good fortune of this division
to serve continuously at the front from
the time it had completed training in
France until the armistice interrupted
Adopted and Oath Is Taken
k '
Constitution and By-Laws Are
—Propose to Double Mem
bership Soon.
A. permanent organization of John
Regan-Post of World War Veterans
was perfected at the Boise Commer
lai club rooms Monday night with a
charter membership of 50. The consti
tution and by-laws as drawn by Dr.
F. A. Plttengcr, Clyde Kuder, Edgar
Hawley, Mark Shields and Paul Davis
was read section by section, discussed
and adopted with hut few changes.
Colonel M. W. Wood presided and O.
W. Worthwine officiated as secretary.
The charter members were gach made
a committee of one to Increase the
membership and before the end of the
month it Is predicted the 100 mark wtl!
be reached.
The membership oath taken is as (
"I do solemnly swear that I will sup- '
port and defend the United States of!
America against all enemies, foreign 1
and domestic; I will support and aid Ini
carrying out the purposes of this as- 1
sociation; I have never claimed ex-;
emption from military service on the
ground of conscientious objections to !
bearing arms or to aiding the armed
forces of the United States, so help
me God."
supplies an essential substance to the brain and
Drives in the active torn» in which it normally oc
cura in the living cells of the body. It replaces
lerve watte, creates new strength, builds firn
healthy flesh. Sold by dtuggists under a definite
guarantee of results or money back. Get the gen
uine BITAO-PHOSPHATE—the kind that phy
sicians recommend
lusterole Loosens tip Then
Joint s—Drive s Out ftdn
bull know why thousands use Maw'
le once you experience the glad n>
it gives.
■ jar at once from the nearest
store. It is a dean, white ointment,
with the oil of mustard. Better
thfn a mustard plaster and does not
k ' iU ~r. Bring3 case and comfort while
being rubbed ont
usterole is recommended by many
rs and nurses. Millions of jars are
annually for bronchitis, croup, stiff
asthma, neuralgia, pleurisy, rheu
maae v\
than a
it is bei
doctors :
used am
neck, as
matism, lumbago, pains and aches of the
back or joints, sprains, sore muscles;
lises, chilblains, frosted feet; colds of
chest (it often prevents pneumonia),
; and 60c jars; hospital sue |24>0
15th Ave. and Front 8t.
Dealers in Hides, Tallow,
Pelts, Wool and Furs.
Price list mailed to you upon roquost
Try us with a shipment. .
IN EFFECT DEC. 1. 1918
Intorurban Timo Tablo
Boise Valley Traction Company
Lv. Boise tor Kagle, Star, Middleton
and Caldwell—7:00. 9:00, 11:00
s. m.; 1:00, 3:00, 4:00. 5:00, 7:00i
9:00, 11:00 p. m.
LV. Boise for Duncan—8:90 a. an. and
6:10 p. m.
LV. Duncan for Boise—8:88 a. as.
end 6:35 p. m.
Lv. Boise for Meridian. Nampa and
Caldwell—6:SO. 8:00, lbfOO, 13:00
la. m.; 2:00. 4:00. S:Q0, 0:00, 8:00.
10:00. *11:00 p. m.
I* To Nampa only.
Lv. Boise for McDermott—8:89,
10:00 a. m. and 6:00 p. m.
Lv. McDermott for Boise—8:06,
10:66 a. m. and 6:66 p. m.
Schedule subject to chans« with
out notice.
Title Note*
Sale Contracts
Unsecured Notes
Chattel Mortgages
Real Estate Mortgages
423-425 Overand Bldg.
If you see it in a Krull
Ad it's True
$nQ crj j i
Saves You Money
"As You Go Up Prices Qo
12 '/ 2 c to 25c per foot
(.awn Mowers $5.00 to $21.00
909 Main Phono 00
1019 Main St. Grand hotel 'Bldg.
Boise's newest and best cafe. Ameri
can and Chinese Dishes. Chop Buoy
ind Noodles a specialty. Flnoat chef
in the city. Everything now and cUan.
Service best Open from • a. m. until
1 a. m.
Second Hand Goods
of all kind« bought. Highest prie« paid.
Call Phon« 801-J.
People's Fumit're Store
802 Bannock, Boise
Imitation and Genuine Leather Leggins
6 to 10 Dollars
. We Sell Shoe Findings
Got Your Copy of
The modt beautiful waltz rag «vor
written. At

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