OCR Interpretation


Bonners Ferry herald. [volume] (Bonners Ferry, Idaho) 1904-current, August 23, 1912, Image 1

Image and text provided by Idaho State Historical Society

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86091084/1912-08-23/ed-1/seq-1/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

frt
The Bonners Ferry Herald
NUMBER d
^TWENTY-SEOOND YEAR
BONNERS FERRY, IDAHO. FRIDAY, AUGUST 23, 1912.
MAY EMPLOY
EXPERT FARMER
Sandpoint Commercial Club Fathers
Project of Securing Agricultura
list to Aid Firmer«
EXPENSES WOULD BE UGHT
Government Pays Salary -County to
Pay Expenses Only
1
A plan is now on foot, fathered
by the Saudpoint commercial club,
whereby Bonner county may se
cure the entire time and services of
an expert agriculturalist who will
spend his time in visiting various
communities of the county in order
that he may give such information
as is asked and advise with the
fanners on questions concerning
the planting, caring for and har
vesting of their crops.
The projmsition was brought up
Wednesday evening before the
Sandpoint commercial club by
Dean Carlyle of the Idaho College
of Agriculture. The commercial
club was informed that the salary
of such an expert would be paid
by the government. The expenses
of the expert, which would amount
to about $1,000, would have to be
borne by the comity employing
him. Dean Carlyle stated that the
Idaho Agricultural college would
pay half of the expense money so
that it would only be necessary for
the county to raise $500 to secure
the proposed services of an expert.
The proposition met with the
f^VPl - of the Sanfipoint commercial
plnh and the members of that body
decided to take np the matter with
the various other clubs of the
county at once. It was proposed
that the county commissioners be
asked to appropriate $250 of the
sum to be raised by the county and
that the remaining $250 be assumed
and raised by the several commer
cial club organizations.
Dean Carlyle suggested the name
of Earl C. Hall, a graduate of the
Idaho agricultural college, as a
man who was well fitted to look
after the interests of Bonner county
farmers, He told that the plan
was one that met with favor where
ever tried and that the services of
the farmer's expert always proved
to be of incalcuable yal^e \o the
farmers and ranchers.
y
*AI$E $147Q FDR NEW CHURCH
Loça) P««p)e Give Liberally For New
C«tMic Church Building
Members of the Catholic church
expect to spend in the neighbor
hood of $3,000 in the erection of
their new church building, the
plans of which are now being pre
pared by Contractor John Muhl
feld.
¥
For the past two weeks Rev. Fr.
Kelly has been in town soliciting
funds from members and friends of
Bis congregation for the pew çhurch
huifdipg and whep he left Wed
nesday fot Sppdpoint he had
secured proposes of $1470,
Kelley stated that he was meeting
with excellent success iu the sec
uring of subscriptions and he had
no doubt but that all the money
required would he raised iu the
near future.
Fr.
Directors Meeting
The board of directors of the
Kootenai Valley commercial club
will meet at the offices of Kent &
Dore Monday evening for the puf
. , 1 . 1*1 ■ I*' ,• 1 '
ot appointing Ipe yur^ops
^omuiitjees pipypieii far hy the By
laws of thr orggoiwiiuH,
Wm. E. Rath of Porthill was a
visitor in the city yesterday.
pose
REDUCE PLURALITY OF HAINES
Latest Figures Give Him But 15
Plurality Over Clagstono
Upon the official count of all the
counties of the state, John M.
Haines wins the nomination for,
governor upon the Republican i
ticket by a plurality of IS votes!
over Paul Clagstone, having!
12,849 first and second choice votes
to 12,834 for Clagstone and 12,453
for Morrison and 2471 for Tweedy.
The figures given have been \
officially certified by the state board ;
of canvassers, and they are the
result of the check and re-check
j
state board and entered by them
upon the official records awaiting
It is rumored that friends ol
made by clerks in behalf of the
i
!
Clagstone will institute contest and
demand a recount in certain coun
ties where it is alleged information
has l>eeu received that errors were
fl
made in the county by judges o
election, such errors being against ;
Clagstone. who, if they were pro
perly returned, would be shown j
for Haines. According to these
. T
several counties will >e
affected by this demand for a re- j
It is supposed that this j
rumors
count.
demand will first be made of the
canvassing board and then, if re- [
fused by that board, application !
will be made to the court. It is
not alleged that there w'as any 1
fraud, so it is reported, but merely
that mistakes were made in the
count which were sufficient to have i
changed the result.
j
Boise, Ida., Aug 22, Soon after |
the declaration was made by the
state canvassing board that John
M. Haines was the republican
nomineee for governor it is claimed
that discrepancies were found in
the returns from Canyon county
which, if corrected, would give the
nomination to Clagstone by aplur
ality of four votes. Clagstone s |
attorneys put in the forepart of the j
week investigating the alleged
discrepancies but up-to-date no 1
action has been taken by them to
bring about a recount.
IMPROVING VILLAGE STREETS
-
Village Trustees Grading and Gravel
ing Principal Residence Streets
This yyeek the village b.oatd ol
trustees, ha,ve had a crew of men
at vywh with plows and a grader
on the various streets in the rest
dence parts of town.
Bonner, Kootenai and Cedar
streets and Gray and Creston
avenues have been graded. Sev
eral large stumps were blown out
of Cedar street. Chairman Fry,
of the village trustees, is negotidt-j
ing with the S. I. and G. N. rail
way companies for cinders and
gravel as the board plans to crown
the streets being graded with gra
vel and top them with cinders.
The board plans to irapreye thy
streets of the village tp as great an
extent thy funds pn hand will
permit. At the present time but
few «I the Streets of the village
are in a passable condition in the
wet seasons of the year and the
trustees hope to remedy this evil
as far as possible.
I he West hotel was sold yester
day byj. H. Tilsey toG. A. Biller
Buts West Hotel
beck of Spokane. The considera
tion was $9,(MX).
The new proprietor took posess
ion yesterday morning, f^e pffips
to remodel thç budding and will
paiptH P.fi the interior and exterior
and repaper the rooms. Mr.
Billerbeck is an experienced hotel
man and plans to give such accom
adatious at the West as will insure
a rapid increase in business.
ACCUSED OF
SERIOUS CRIME
-—__
Dick Maribella, Section Bon, Chaffed
ITALIAN DISCHARGED MONDAY
By Brother of Wronging 15
Year Old Sister
-
Girl in Case Refused to Incriminate
the Defendant
Dick Maribella, an Italian section
boss for the Great Northern rail
way company making his head
quarters here was placed under
arrest Saturday by lk . J)Ulv Sheriff
Riser and taken to Sandpoint where
he was arraigned on the charge of
having committed a statutory of
fence. The prisoner's preliminary
hearing was set for Thursday morn
ing at ten o'clock.
The coinplaint against the Italian
wag drawn up at the request c f
M;ke Maribelhd who accused his
brother of having wronged their
fifteen year old sister who is now
living it is claimed( at Wilson
Creek Wash .
Dick Maribella denied the charges
made against him and claimed that
he was the victim of a frame-up
concocted by Mike Maribella and a
local Italian barber, Frank Ferraro,
The defeudaut claimed tUat he
refused to allow Ferraro to marry
his sister and that the false charges
were made in order that he might
be imprisoned in which event his
b j-other expected to get his job as
section boss and Ferraro planned
to marry the girl.
On Monday Prosecuting Attor
ney McDuffie ordered that Mari
bella be released on account of the
holding of the defendant to trial in
^ b e district court.
state having been unable to secure
sufficient evidence to warrant the
The sister of
M a ribella refused to incriminate
b im. '
HAD PLEASANT RIVER TRIP
-
Nelson Merchants Come to Bonners
Ferry Sunday in Motor Boats
Eleven business men and prwn
inent citizens of Nelson, B C- ar
rived hetc Sunday in the motor
boats, Atlantic, Dorothy and Molly
Q., which are owned by members
of the party. The party started
Lom Nelson Saturday and stopped
Saturday night at Creston, Mon
day morning the motorists were
shown over parts of the country
a houl Bonners Ferry in local auto
mobiles and in the afternoon they
i e f t on their return trip. In the
par ty were John and W, J. Toye,
H. D. Berklerch, M. R. McQuarr
; j e> w. H. Lonedley, H. L. Linds
ji ey , Wm. Law. and Dave Hartin.
Seven launches started out from
j came here are among the finest in
the northwest. The Dorothy is
I equipped with 55 horsepower Mur
| CU ry engines and makes 20 miles
I an bour .
|
Nelson on the trip t°. Bonners
Ferry bpt they decided to abandon
thy trip on account of the rainy
weather. The three launches which
Enjoy Musical Evening
Mr. and Mrs. Otto Mathieson
entertained a small party of their
friends Tuesday evening at ap ip
formal "musicale" pi, thep hwic
on "The Bepçh," Nfeinbevs of the
parly, in tprp, provided entertain
ment ip the way of vocal and in
atrumental numbers and story
The Altar society will meet next
telling. At the close of several
pleasantly spent hours delicious
refreshments were served.
Thursday at the home Qi Mri>
Edward Moore.
HOME TALENT PLAY PLEASES
Crowd Attends Performance Given
Under Auipiceiof Catholic Ladies
The home talent entertainment
given at the Utopia theater Monday
night under the auspices of the
ladies of the Catholic church was
a huge success from every stand
point. Some 300 people attended
the performance and nearly $100
was netted the ladies of the Catho
lic church to be applied on the new
church fund.
The one-act farce, "Ici On Parle
Français" was the feature of the
evenings entertainment. The seven
characters in the farce were ably
represented by Douglas Palmer,
Phoebe Boileau, Agnes Muhlfeld,
Mrs. G. A. Elliott, John Riley,
Georgia Loughney and Irvin Bush.
The playlet met with a warm re
ception ami everyone seemed to be
well pleased with it.
"The Little Micks" presented
by Marguerite and Frank Lough
ney, was the hit of the evening and
was enthusiastically encored. The
Misses Edmire and Eva Boileau
were favorites in a vocal duet as
were also the Misses Phyllis and
Helen Hollinger.
The program of the evening was
opened with a piano duet by Misses
Hollinger and O'Callaghan which
was well rendered and more than
deserved the reception it received.
Irving Bush and John Riley were
the principals in a bright comedy
sketch, "The Porter and the
College Chap." As an extra num
ber, Miss Georgia Loughney ren
dered a vocal solo in her usual fin
ished manner and pleasing voice.
Douglas Palmer proved himself
a master entertainer in his rendi
tion of "That Goblin Ragtime
Man". He was ably assisted by a
chorus.
After the show dancing was in
dulged in until a late hour the
music being furnished by James
and Alvin Bush.
BARTON TO GO TO KENTUCKY
-—
Has Accepted Office of State Forester
of State of Kentucky
supervisor of
J. E. Barton
the Pend d'Oreille national forests
with headquarters at Sandpoint.
left for Frankfort. Ky., Aug, 19
to appear before the newly ap
pointed State Board of Forestry,
by whom he has been offered the
position of state forester. It will
be necessary for Mr. Barton to re
turn to Sandpoint to straighten up
matters there l>efore he leaves fin
ally to take up his new work and
his resignation from the for
est service will læcome ef
fective September 30. The posi
tion offered Mr. Barton is in ac
cordance with the state forest pol
icy recently initiated by Kentucky
and offers large opportunities for
creative work. Mr. Barton has
been in Idaho for over seven years
and has* been for four years now in
charge of the Pend d Oreille na
tional forest.
Are Seeing Glacier Park
Several Bonners Ferry families
are enjoying an outing this week
at Glacier Park, Montana. Mr.
and Mrs. J. 1, Monks, Howard
Mppks, and Mr. and Mrs. W. D.
Baxter left for Lake MacDonald
last Saturday. Mrs. W. P.
Mahoney and children also left
Saturday for the same point. Mr
and Mrs. M. P. DeWolfe and Mw*s
Cheesman left Sunday fox Glacier
Park with the intention of spend
ing a week or so seeing the sights
of the pew national playgrounds.
Boru yesterday to Mr. and Mrs.
j O. Bailey of Libby, Mont.,
gvl at the BonnersjFerry Hospital,
ORGANIZE A
NEW PARTY
I
The progressive parly was or
ganized in Bonner county Wcdnes
day evening at a meeting called
by Acting National Committeeman
B. S. Bennett, Member State Cen
tral Committee H. K. Brown and
Presidential Elector H. C. Olney,
which was held at the G. A. R.
hall at Sand point. The meeting
was presided over by H. C. Olney
and the principal event of the even
ing was a speech of an hour and a
half's length by B. S. Bennett in
which he told of the principles of
the new party.
Sandpoint Progressiv« Club Organized
Wednesday Night With Some
Twenty Members
ARE AGAINST A COUNTY TICKET
Elect Executive Committee— Want
Third Newspaper
It seemed to be the sense of the
gathering that neither a state or
county ticket should be put in the
field but that the members of the
new organization should vote for
men on either the republican, dem
ocrat or socialist tickets who stood
for progressive principles.
The membership roll of the new
organization was signed by some
20 people. An executive com
mittee composed of B. S. Bennett,
Hilfred Thomason, Myrvin Davis,
G. H. Martin, and Mrs. H. C.
Olney, all of Saudpoint, was
elected.
The next meeting of the organi
zation will be held Wednesday
evening, August 28, at the G. A.
K. hall at Sandpoint The Sand
point progressives are talking of
starting a third newspaper for the
purpose of promulgating progress
ive party principles.
Will Name State Candidates.
Boise, Idaho, Aug. 19—Progres
sives decided tonight to place a
state ticket in the field and will
offer the following nominations
through its committee; H. Harland
of Payette, master of the state
grange of Payette, for governor;
Dr. T. W. Boyd of Twin Falls,
for lieutenant governor; Alexander
Peterson of Weiser, for state treas
urer; F. A. Huttle of Twin Falls,
for attorney general. All other
state offices were left open for the
committee to fill. P. Monroe
Smock was selected to make the
race against Addison T. Smith
for congress. Nominations are to
be made by the executive com
mittee and as candidates were not
all present it is not known whether
all will accept or not.
The matter of securing funds
was also gone into by the commit
tee. The committee, meets Sep
tember 15 to name acceptances for
nominations.
Funeral Held Saturday
The funeral services of Phillip
Findling who died August 14 at
the home of his daughter, Mrs. J.
Jj Kindschuh, were held at the
Kindschuh residence six miles
north of town last Saturday after
noon. Rev. J. J. Pacey conducted
] the services. The deceased was
years of age and had been a
xesideut of this vicinity for the
past four years.
Opens New Livery Bara
The Riverside Livery Barn was
opened the first of the week by H.
G. Newton who will equipp the
| barn w ith several fine rigs,
teams
aj a ud saddle horses and will cater
j especially to the farmer's business,
NOT GUILTY"
FOUND BURKE
H
Petit Larceny Cue Dismissed fa|
O'CclUghtn'i Coart Wednesday
The case of the state against
Jaujes Burke, charged with petit
larceny was tried, in Justice of
Peace O'Callaghan's court W«D
nesday morning at XÜ o'clock.
Justice O'Callaghan held the de
fendant not guilty and dismissed
the case.
The defendant was arrested by
Marshal Sawyer on the charge
of having stolen a watch from a
rancher by the name of Napoleon
Beaudette last Thursday. Beau
dette told Marhal Sawyer that h*
had been robbed but could not give
a description of the guilty party.
Next day Marshall Sawyer learned
that the watch had been pawned
for fifty cents by Burke. When
asked about the matter Burke told
the marshal that he had pawned
no watch. On being confronted
by the man to whom he had pawned
the article he admitted the act but
slated that he had brought the
watch wich him from Minnesota,
In the meantime Marshal Sawyer
learned that the watch which
Burke pawned had been purchased
about six o'clock last Thursday
evening at O. F, Howe's jewelry
store by Beaudette.
At the trial Wednesday the de
fense told that he had purchased
the watch in question of Beaudette
and this testimony was corroborated
by George Schofield who told that
he was present when the deal was
made and had advanced fifty cents
to the defendant to help pay for
the watch. The state had evidence
which showed that Schofield knew
nothing of the transaction at the
time Burke went to him to have
him go on his bonds but the ad
mittance of this testimony was re
fused. Burke admitted falsifying
to Marshal Sawyer and said that
he did so because he considered it
none of the marshal's business
where he got the watch.
S. S. CONVENTION WEDNESDAY
Will Hold Two Sessions—Rev. E. C.
Knapp Will Be in Charge
The third district of the Inland
Empire Sunday School association
will hold its annual convention in
this city at the Christian church,
Wednesday, August 28, uuder the
supervision of Rev. E- C. Knapp,
general secretary of the Inland
Empire Sunday School association.
Two sessions will be held, one
at two o'clock in the afternoon
and one at 7.30 in the evening.
Special music will be rendered at
the evening session.
All delegates and Sunday School
superintendents of this district are
urged to be present at both the
afternoon and evening sessions.
Both sessions will be open to any
one interested in Sunday school
work.
Rev. Knapp is reputed to be oue
of the most earnest workers and
among the most interesting speak
ers of the Inland Empire Sunday
School association and he will give
several interesting addresses on
subjects pertaining to Sunday
school work.
Buy Copeland Store
Last Saturday a deal was con
cluded whereby Jackson Bros.,
proprietors of the Table Supply
company of this city, purchased
the stock and fixtures of the gen
eral merchandise store at Copeland
owned by Dave Davies. For the)
present the new store of Jackson
Bros, will be managed by Johu
Ma ness.
Moore Bros. Men's Shop will
commence moving into their new
brick building the first of next
week.

xml | txt