OCR Interpretation

Evening capital news. (Boise, Idaho) 1901-1927, September 21, 1912, Image 3

Image and text provided by Idaho State Historical Society

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88056024/1912-09-21/ed-1/seq-3/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 3

Lincoln County Candidates
Indorse Borah and Pledge
Him Their Support—Or
ganization Trouble Settled
(Capital News Speciul Service)
Shoshone, Sept. 21.—The Republi
cans of this county have closed up the
Rap of dissention, after reorganizing
the county central committee. The
contest went to the state central com
mittee and it was decided there that
Kdward U. DampicT was the regularly
elected chairman, unseating Senator
Hastings. Secretary K. A. Bowler re
fused to co-operate with the chairman
and tendered his resignation. This of
lico was idled by ex-Governor Good
ing's man, John Thomas, and the com
mittee got down to business at once.
Tho candidates accepted the situation
and agreed to work in perfect har
mony with the committee as now con
stituted. The candidates adopted a
platform of »principles for the consid
eration of the electors of the county.
It will be noticed that they carefully
evade ad mention of the president of
the United States and fail to indorse
the nomination of William H. Taft for
tlie presidency. The legislative candi
dates pledge themselves to vote for
Senator Borah. The resolutions are as
"We, tho Republican nominees for
legislative and county oft ices within
and for Lincoln county, state of Idaho,
desiring to promulgate our political
principles, do hereby make the follow
ing declarations and pledge ourselves
in the following manner:
"We reaffirm oar allegiance to the
principles of the Republican party and
we firmly believe in the ability and
wisdom of the grand old party to cope
successfully with all public questions
in a progressive manner resulting in
the future as in the past in wise and
just administration of our public af
For Senator Borah.
"Acknowledging and appreciating
the splendid services rendered to our
state by our able representatives in
congress we heartily endorse all their
transactions and efforts in behalf of our
fctatc and our nation and in particular
do we entertain and cherish a just
pride in the accomplishments of our
able and loyal United States senator,
Borah, and fully appreciote the noble
work so well performed In behalf of
our commonwealth and the nation by
that distinguished statesman, ami we
pledge our united support to his re
election to succeed himself.
"We believe in progressive policies
ami in carrying them into effect by
active work rather than promises and
"We believe the people are the true
rulers in a republic like ours and the
officials from tho highest to the lowest
arc and of right should be tin* servants
of the people and should so conduct
tlie affairs of their offices as to comply
with the wishes of the majority of the
people, and should at all times he gov
erned by and enforce existing laws of
the state and nation.
"We believe in honest and econom
ical administration of nil public affairs
and strict compliance with the en
forcement of the laws.
"We believe that municipal govern
ment in ©very branch should be con
ducted economically and along strict
business lines and we believe that a
public official in whatever capacity
should attend to his duties and trans
act all public business along econom
ical Um?s same a* a prudent business
man would attend to his own personal
and individual affairs.
Public Utility Commissions.
"We believe that public utility com
missions would tend to the betterment
and upbuilding of our progressive state
and we urge that legislation to estab
lish such commission bn enacted as
*oon as conditions warrant the adoption
of same.
"Appreciating the value of good
roads and their tendency towards de
veloping a community rapidly and sub
stantially we pledge ourselves to do all
within our power towards promoting
Boise Has to Bow to the Inevitable-—
Scores of Endorsements
Prove It.
After reading tho public statement
of tills fellow-sufferer Riven below,
you must ennie to tills eonclimlon: A
remedy which proved so lienefieial
years ago, with tho kidneys can nat
urally be exported to perform the
same work In similar cases. Read
Mrs. Nora Isaacs. Mountain Home.
Idaho, soys: "I gladly confirm all I
■aid lu my previous endorsement of
Doan's Kidney Pills given for publica
tion In October, 1907. Off and on for
over a year, I was subject to attacks
of backache. Whenever I caught cold.
It settled on my kidneys and caused
my trouble to become more severe.
One attack followed another and my
condition became critical. When I
was suffering In that way Doan's Kid
ney Fills were brought to my attention
sud I began using them. Their
promptness in relieving me was sur
prising. After taking this remedy a
short time, I was free from my pains
and aches and had no further'Cause
for complaint."
"When Tour Back is Dame — Re
member the Name." Don't simply ask
for a kidney remedy—ask distinctly
for Oesn's Kidney Pills, the same that
Mrs. Isaacs had—tho remedy backed
by home testimony. DOe all stores.
Foster-Milburn Co., Props., Buffalo,
K. Y.
Mrs. Della Long Unable te Stand
On Her Feet More Than a Few
Minutes at a Time.
Pendergrass, Qs.—Mrs. Delia boat.
•f this pises, In a recent letter, says:
"For five or sis yea re, I suffered agon
ies with womanly troubles.
Often, I couldn't sit up more then a
few minutes et a time, and If I stood
on my feet long, I would faint.
I took Cardul, and It helped me Im
mediately. Now, I can do my work all
the time, and don't suffer like I did."
Take Cardul when you feel 111 In any
way—weak, tired, miserable, or under
the weather. Cardul Is n strength
building tonic medicine for women.
It has been found to relieve pain and
distress caused by womanly troubles,
and la an excellent medicine to have on
hand at all times.
Cardul acta on the womanly consti
tution, building up womanly strength,
toning up the nerves, and regulating
the womanly organa.
Its half century of success Is due to
merit. It has dona good to thousands.
Will you try It? It may be just what
you need. Ask yonr druggist about
Cardul. He will recommend It
N. B.— Write to; Udl«' AdvUanrDeel-Çh««»-.
eooca Medicine Cn.. Chattanooga. Tenn.Jor Special
Jrutruetions, and 64-pise book. Homo TruUNM
far Wwa," mm In slain wraps*, on raqssst.
the building and repairing of our high
way system throughout our entire
"I.astly, If elected, we, and each of
us, pledge ourselves to do our re
spective duties, administer tho duties
of our respective offices In an honest,
fair, Impartial, economical and effi
cient manner to tho best of our ability.
''Executed at the request and on be
half of the Republican nominees for
legislative and county offices this 17th
day of September, 1912."
Annual Meetings of Com
pany and Its Allied Cor
porations Held.
(Capital News Special Service)
Weiser, Sept. 21.—The annual meet
ings have just been held in Welser for
the election of officers anil directors of
the Pacific Ac Idaho Northern Railway
company, tho Coeur d'Or Development
company and of the Central Idaho Tele
graph A Telephone company. The fol
lowing are the results:
P. A I. N. Co.
Directors—Colonel E. M. Heigho,
New Meadows; Samuel Norris. New
York; W. II. Truesdale, New York;
.lohn I). Oarberry, New York; Dee
Highley, New Meadows; F. D. Stover,
New Meadows; W. J. Speer, Welser.
Officers—Colonel E. M. Heigho, presi
dent, general manager and traffic man
ager; SRmuel Norris, vice president
and general counsel. New Turk; John
D. Cat-berry, secretary, New York;
Jarnos R Ford, treasurer. New York;
F. D. Stover, assistant secretary and
assistant treasurer, New- Meadows.
The following officers were appointed
—-R. .1 Kennedy, assistant traffic man
ager, New Meadows; W. R. Mozier.
auditor, New Meadows; Dee Highley,
chief engineer, New Meadows; A. H.
O'Dcary, superintendent of mainte
nance, New Meadows; W. <3. Dunn, su
perintendent of transportation, New
Meadows; E. \V. Foster, master ma
clianlc. New Meadows.
Coeur d'Or Development Company.
Directors—Colonel E. M. Heigho,
New Meadows: Isto Highley, New
Meadows; W. .1. Speer, Welser; Fred
D. Taylor, Welser; C. K. Cunningham,
Weiser; Samuel Norris. New York.
Officers— E. M. Heigho, New Mead
ows, president and general manager;
W. J. Speer, vice president. Weiser;
l.ee Highley, secretary and treasurer.
New Meadows: F. I>. Stover, assistant
secretary. New Meadows; W. It. Mo
zier, auditor. New Moadows.
Central Idaho T. A T. Co.
Directors— E. M. Heigho, New Mead
ows; F. C. Huso, Welser; Samuel Nor
ris, New York; John D. Carberry, New
York; James B. Ford, New York.
ff'apltal News Special Service)
Vale, Ore., Sept. 21.—Life Imprison
ment hi the Oregon state penitentiary
was the sentence Imposed yesterday
upon Asa Carey, who was found guilty
of murder In the second degree on
last Sunday for having killed Jasper
Westfall, the late marshal of West
fall on May 10. Carey was still bear
ing the same "don't care" spirit and
seemed happy as he left this city on
the train yesterday afternoon In cus
tody of Sheriff Kerfoot. In fact, he
has been In tho name spirit ever since
the terrible tragedy.
With hint in tho custody of the of
ficers were six other prisoners fac
ing Indeterminate sentences. Louis
Bulcheck and John O. Hanson, the
homo thieves who were sentenced to
serve from 1 to 10 years; Phil Mink,
the highway robber, S to 15 years;
John Mullen, W. C. King and H. C.
Dale, the Ontario burglars, 1 to 7
The term of circuit court ended yes
terday afternoon and there remain five
prisoners In the county Jail, some
serving out sentences as the result of
trials and others whose cases have
been continued till the January term.
Subscribe for the Capital Newt.
« f(# MWM
One of the Big Events of the
Season at the Reclama
tion Camp.
^Capital News Special Service.)
Arrow Rock, Sept. 21.—Good times In
Arrow Rock! Well you should have
seen the crowd which assembled last
Wednesday evening In response to the
following ultra cordial and strikingly
informal invitation:
"You aro cordially Invited to attend
a double farewell party In honor of
Miss Grace McFadden and Claude
Weymouth, who are soon to depart
from our midst, the one to dispense and
the other to receive education. (If you
have a family, bring them. We don't
want to have to write a separate letter
for those with and without.) Let us
eec your smiling faces at the Arrow
Rock dance hall at ate pec cm Wednes
day evening, Sept. 19, 1912. There will
be eats, dancing, music and unrestrain
ed mirth. Let all who ever wore the
semblance of a smile turn out and
loosen up: Let us demonstrate to our
selves and to all outsiders who happen
to be present that we can have a better
time at Arrow Rock than anywhere on
"P. S. It is suggested that all ladles
who find It convenient add to the joy
of nations by bringing a cake.
Another P. S. For the love of Mike
be reasonable, and be on time."
The committee was composed of the
young men of the Arrow Rock Dancing
club and they were ably assisted by a
number of young matrons, among
whom were Mrs. Arnont, Mrs. Couen
hoven, Mrs. Holden, Mrs. Steadman
and Mrs. Butler.
The lent sheltered dancing pavilion
erected by the club early in the season,
was gay with flugs and hunting and
fragrant with autumn flowers of every
hue. The piano was banked with bril
liant asters from the camp :« own gar
dens and every available spot wreatl -d j
in nature's garlands.
The Improvised lights shone over
as brilliant an assemblage as ever
graced the polished floors of an Astor
bilt's drawing room. Good fellowship
prevailed, the fun waxed fast and
furious and w lien Doc Shaw mounted a
box to quiet the guests of honor with
a choice collection of superlatives, the
applause fairly reverberated through
the canyon and died away in silvery
echoes up Grouse creek.
At 11 o'clock the familiar call of
"Everybody dame" was superseded by
the welcome announcement "Everybody
eat." Then Verne Clawson, Joe Mark
ham, Joe Pope, "Mr." Wiese, the sev
eral Smiths, Dave Williams and other
fellows, began to waltz around the
room with great trays of sandwiches,
—-generous with the most toothsome
deck-loading white pitchers of fragrant
coffee, thick cream and nmss've cubes
of sugar followed closely and cake,
such as only the reclamation ladies
know how to bake, disappeared like a
June frost. Then Doc Shaw set bis
medicine case conspicuously on tin
piano and urged everybody to have
another round at the eats. Following
the disappearance of several crates of
fruit, dancing was resumed to the
music of the best orchestra in the west.
Following the forty-second number
"Skeets" and Oscar struck the first
notes of the "Home, Sweet Home"
waltz amid the protests of the tired
and happy revelers and tlie swellest
occasion of the season was over.
The guests of honor expressed their
appreciation to the hosts and said
goodbye for a season to the jolly good
times at Arrow Rock camp.
Arrow Rock Notes.
Mr. Weymouth left Thursday morn
ing for Madison, Wis„ where he will
take an engineering course in the state
Miss McFadden will leave next week
to take charge of a school in the west
ern part of the county.
Miss Burgess of North ville, Mich., is
the guest of her lifelong friend and
schoolmate, Mrs. II. Paul.
R. W. Getts, who has been under the
care of a physician in Boise, was able
to return home this week.
Mrs. N. 1*:. Fordham came up from
Boise Wednesday for a brief visit with
her husband.
Mrs. W. B. Jones is visiting with her
daughter, Mrs. Painter, in I'aldwell.
Rev. and Mrs. Rhodes of Denver,
Colo., are here to spend some time w ith
the family of their daughter, Mrs. A.
M. Getts.
School opened Monday with an at
tendance of about 70 pupils. Miss Ida
Yenrlan and Miss Ruth McFadden are
the teachers in charge.
(Capital New, Special Service.)
Bliss, Sept. 21.—W„t bound freight
No. 1031 crashed Into an engine
which wan coaling on the North Side
branch yesterday morning; causing
damage to the extent of several thou
sand dollars. The stationary engine
was In charge of an hostler and the
freight was pulled by Engineer
Knowles. A wrecker was called from
Glenns Ferry and cleared the main
line track so that no passenger trains
were delayed with the exception of the
branch train which runs dally to Wrti
dell and Jerome. Both engines are
badly shattered and two cars left the
track. No one was Injured. A quarter
of s mile of track was uprooted and
a portion of the coal chutea torn off.
The hoatler who attempted to Jump
was thrown back Into his engine and
had a narrow escape from death.
Notie, to Coal Consumers.
I am now with Smith A Co.. Eighth
and Myrtle streets. Phones 323. Call
me when you want good clean Hia
watha or Rock Springs Coal.
collision on the
Aeroplane Flights and Buck
aroo Sports Will Be Fea
tures Each Day.
(Capital Newa Special Service.)
Ontario, Ore., Sept. 21.—The third
annual Malheur County fair will open
Its gates to the public next Tuesday
morning. Sept. 24 , at . I a. m. The fair
this year will be bigger anil better than
ever before, and besides the splendid
horticultural and agricultural display,
which Is insured on account of the
bounteous crops this year, and the fine
exhibit of livestock, the race program
will be one of thé best ever featured
here. Aside from the regular fair pro
gram there are two special features
that will not be seen at any other fair
this year. One will he the exciting
huckaroo sports that will take place in
front of the grandstand every day dur
ing the intermissions In the regular
race programs, and the other the dally
aeroplane flights at the fair grounds by
Silas Chrlstofferson tn a Curtiss ma
chine between the hours of 1 and 2 p.
Mr. Chrlstofferson, and his brother,
H. P. Chrlstofferson, and E. Crowley
arrived last Monday from Livingston.
Mont., where he has been giving daily
exhibition flights. The aeroplane ar
rived Wednesday and was at once
taken to the fair grounds. Mr Chrls
to:erson Is the bird man who made
such sensational flight* In Portland
recently and some wonderful feats In
aerial navigation Is expected at the fair
grounds In Ontario next week.
The leading features of the huckaroo
sports will he the wild horse races, the
roping eontests, the liueking contests
and the fete of bulidogglng a wild steer.
The fair management promises there
will not be a dull moment during the
entire program. A earload of wild
horses arrived Monday from Deer
Island to he used In the wild horse
races nml the bucking eontests, and a
hand of wild Mexican and Texas cattle
was received some time ago for the
roping eontests and to be used in the
bulldogging exhibition, anil are now on
pasture and resting up for the big or
Another unique feature will be the
coursing of wild coyotes by grey
With ideal autumnal eastern Oregon
weather tlie third annual Malheur
County fair promises to eclipse all
previous fulrs here with a record
breaking crowd.
Was Well Known at Poca
tello, Where He Met With
Severe Accident.
Clyde A. Srntor, who committed sui
cide hi this city Wednesday night, was
well known in other parts of the Htate.
particularly Pocatello where he made
his headquarters for some time. The
coroner's inquest held yesterday re
sulted in the return of a verdict that
Wenter came to «iis death by suicide
while In a fit of temporary Insanity.
No arrangements have as yet been
definitely made for tlie funeral, dun to
the non-arrival of relatives. The body
is being held at the Schreiber A Slden
failen morgue.
That Wenter was well known In
Pocatello is evident from tlie following
which appeared In tlie Tribune of that
The unfortunate young man was
well known In this city. Me made his
headquarters hero for years as repre
sentative of the Cudahy Packing com
pany. He was then a member of the
Elks lodge here hut withdrew from
membership ubout five years ago.
About that lime he moved to Shoshone
where his mother resided and which
had for years been .the home of the
family. An unfortunate accident
caused hint the loss of a leg about that
time. He was tn the act of crossing
from one side of the town to the other
when a freight train was Just starting
out of the station and he attempted to
cross between two cars. He fell and
was run over. Despondency over the
loss of the leg is said to have affected
him at times ever since the accident
and it is thought by- Ills many- friends
that the rush deed may have been
committed in a despondent state.
During his residence here lie was the
victim of another accident which,
however, did not prove so serlou,. A
hunting and fishing party consisting
of Clyde Wenter, Al. Norman, then pro
prietor of the Rannock hotel; Joe
Danlger and a friend of his named P.
J. McBride of Council Bluffs, went
Into the Henry's lake country. While
In the act of cleaning u rifle a bullet
discharged accidentally and shot him
in the arm. He wan taken to Trude's
ranch and received the beat medical
skill furnished by- the Chicago million
aire's nurses, and the same night was
rushed to the nearest point on the rail
road where Dr. W. A. Wright met him
and attended him and saved the mem
ber from Infection and possible ampu
The deceased was a young man of
splendid qualities. Sound mentally
and physically while living In this city,
he had a faculty of making friends and
he numbered admiring associates In
great numbers. There Is genuine re
gret among them at the unfortunate
end of one they knew so well. The dis
patch from Boise states that he ended
his life by severing Ills jugular vein.
He was probably considerably less thun
40 years of age, and unmarried.
Con W. Hesse, Watoh Inspector of
O. 8. L. for 16 years. There's a reason.
Announced That Judge King
Is in Charge of Campaign
in Northwest—No Mor
mon Issue.
That ex-Ur I ted State® Senator Fred
T. Dubois Is not directing In the Rocky
mountain country, the presidential
campaign of Woodrow Wilson, Is the
Important authentic political Informa
tion that h8s been received in Boise.
It is further announced that the
national committee does not propose
to engage in a religious discussion of
any kind, hence the so-called Mor
mon Issue which would affect the
states of Idaho and Utah In particu
lar, Is to be relegated to the back
ground and placed on the shelf. The
Democratic national committee does
not believe that there Is a Mormon is
sue and for that reason reports that
had been circulated are cut off as
without foundation.
Dubois Urgss Support for Wilson.
The advent of Fred T. Dubois as a
factor in national politics was her
alded broadcast over the country and
particularly in Idaho, and the specter
of the Mormon issue again came up.
Press dispatches stated that Mr. Du
bois had given out an interview tend
ing to clearly indicate that the Mor
mon question would again be raised.
This interview was given the color
ing of having been fostered by the
national committee, and Mr. Dubois
was declared to be one of the prom
inent Democratic henchmen who had
swung into line for Woodrow Wilson,
a fact which is not disputed. Dubois
was the campaign manager for Champ
Clark and used every honorable means
to advance the speaker's candidacy
prior to and during the national con
vention at Baltimore. Ho went down
to defeat as did Champ Clark at that
famous convention, but came up
smiling some weeks later and Issued
personal letters of appeal to his
friends in the Democratic party in
Idaho to rally to the support of the
New Jersey governor.
Judge King in Charge.
The announcement from national
headquarters had its significance, for
it is definite and places in the saddle
for the Rocky mountain states, no
less a distinguished personage than
Will R. King, a lawyer of prominence
who is recognized ns one of the most
active Democratic leaders. Mr. King
is a distinguished jurist. He was for
merly a justice of tlie supreme court
of the state of Oregon and Is now a
resident, of Portland. Press dispatches
some time ago announced that Mr.
King had received this appointment.
These dispatches aro confirmed by a
letter from United States Senator
James A. Reed, to Governor James H.
Fred Flood, private secretary to Gov.
ernor Hawley, furnishes the following!
extract from Senator Reed's letter
which will set at rest a rumor that
has been circulated in Idaho as to the j
management of the campaign in this!
section of the country. Senator Reed j
says: |
Will Not Discuss Religion.
"The entire western half of the!
United States is in charge, of course, |
primarily, of the Democratic national i
committee, but for tho purpose of the
active work of the campaign It Is hi
charge of the following members of]
the executive committee: Joseph K.j
Davies, Senator T. P. Gore, Congress- i
man A. S. Burleson. Judge Will R.
King and James A. Reed. By action
taken yesterday Judge King was made
the head of the new territory, having
in charge the Rocky mountain states.
However, in all important matters tho
men above mentioned will he consult
ed. This committee does not propose
engage In religious discussion of
any kind. We are nil trying to elect
Governor Wilson and aro asking for
votes of all good Democrats and all
d citizens'*
lr. Flood also states that he is ad
vised by Governor* Hawley tlmt the
ernor is having magnificent meet
ings in northern Idaho and talked to
fully 2000 people nt Orangeville on
Bept. 18. His meetings at Cottonwood
and Lapwal on Sept. 17 were largely
attended and much enthusiasm was
evinced. At every point the gover
nor Is assured of warm support by
many political opponents.
A really effective kidney and bladder
medicine must first stop the progress
of the disease and then cure the condi
tions that cause It. Use Foley Kidney
Pills for all kidney and bladder troubles
and urinary Irregularities. They are
safe and reliable. They help quickly
and permanently. In tho yellow pack
age. McCrum & Deary, Balioii-I,at
Imer Co. T Th S
Card of Thanks.
We hereby wish to express our heart
felt thanks to our many kind friends
for their many acts of kindness during
this our bereavement In the demise of
our son and brother.
$1,000,000 to Invest.
After ten years' experience I have
secured the agency for one of the best
loan companies In the United Stales. I
can loan you money at 8 per cent either
on farms or city property. Fran' , C.
Woodford, Yates building. f l It
Rad, White and Blue.
*1 had a patriotic lunch today."
"What's that?"
Sliced tomatoes, boiled rtca and
blueberry pie."
Regular Dances
Tuesday. Wednesday, Friday and
Saturday Evenings.
Hall Enclosed and Heated.
Downtown Paving District
to Be Connected With
New Concrete Roads—
Boulevard to Be Paved.
-,____ . . , .
Three miles of paving giving the
farmer a royal entrance into the city
from the north and west and connect-!
lng up all of the other now established
paving districts is the city council'
Improvement program.
The plans have not yet reached the
ordinance stage of development, hut
the council has mapped out a program
of this kind and has been considering
the streets that would have to he paved
In order to connect up all of the old
districts and complete the asphalt
highways out to the city limits.
The Türmers to the west will have
a paved street connecting the city
with the concrete road and will give
them an entrance Into the heart of the
city from the other end of the con
crete surface. The plans of the coun
cil would provide for the pavement of
State street from Fifth street to the
city limits on the west and make this
connection with tho new county road.
Another long strip that the eonnell
plans for the year Is the pavement of
Harrison boulevard. The work will
begin at Sixteenth street at State and
on out Sixteenth and the boulevard to
Heron street.
Connections will be made with the
olil districts so the rnaiir streets will
present a more uniform appearance
anil all of tho divisions connected up
through the most used parts of the
city. Eighth street vlll be paved to
Union street, Fifth street to Boise
barracks, one block on Grove street
from Fifth to Sixth, Sixth, Ninth and
The PROGRESSIVE PARTY Is fighting for the people's rights and mURt
be supported by the people. If you have not responded to tho PRO
gresslve PARTY'S appeal for campaign funds, DO IT NOW. Show
your loyalty and patriotism toward a Nobler America by sending your
donation. Send as much us you can—anything from 31.00 up.
J. II. G IPSON, State Chairman Progressive Party,
Boise, Idaho.
Herewith I enclose $.
Campaign fund.
for the Progressive
Post Office.............................
Hail this coupon with your contribution to J. H.
Gipson, Boise, Idaho, and a receipt will be promptly
sent vou.
State Chairman Gipson wants to get in commu
nication with every Progressive voter in Idaho.
Many Democrats and Republicans who wish to
join have not had the enrollment blank presented
to them and for that reason the attached blank is
printed. If you believe that tlie time has come for
a third party in American public affairs, fill out
this blank and mail it to the Progressive head
quarters, Boise, Idaho.
J. H. GIPSON, State Chairman Progressive Party
Boise, Idaho.
I hereby enroll as a member of the Progressive
Post Office..............................
Street No. or R. F. D......................
♦f*l» + *l"l* + 'F*f + ^ + *l**|**|* + 4* + *i* + *l**l* + *f + +

IA. 9**1 «rar«,
LADIES' Skirts Cleaned and Pressed
Our reputation for fancy cleaning and pressing
keeps us busy. Nothing too delieate for us to handle.
Phone 1395 City Dye Works Boise, Idaho.
Tenth streets from Jefferson to State,
and Fifth from Grove to Main.
The officers at Boise barracks hava
several times askeil for the pavement
of Fifth street to the Kates of tho
post so their wagons would not get
stuck In the mud during the winter
when they are hauling In a large part
of their provisions.
The residents on Harrison boulevard
have asked for the pavement of that
street. Residents along other lines of
travel have several times wanted
them connected with the others that
are paved so the streets would be one
continuous line of travel.
On State street, where the city
plans to put in such a long stretch
of pavement, the street ear company
would contribute heavily to the ex-
pense. Tho cost there would be dl-
vided between the company, the city
and the property owners. The same Is
true of Thirteenth street from Ban
nook to Slate.
,n *Pl*c of this division of the cost,
a small bond Issue may bo necessary'
to cover the city's expense In paving
the intersections. The council has
been working on the problem and will
probably have It In definite form with
in a few days.
Mrs. J N Hill, Homer, Ga., has used
Foley's Honey and Tar Compound for
years, and says she always recom
mends It to her friends. "It never falls
to cure our coughs and colds and pre
vents croup. We have five children
and always give them Foley's Honey
and Tar Compound for a cold, and they
are all soon well. We would not be
without It In our house." McCrum A.
Deary, Ballou-Latimer Co. T Th S
Baggage Transfer. Can ua if tn ■
hurry. Peasley Transfer * Storage
Co. Phones No. tt
How to Cura Siok Headache.
C. E. Mustoe, of Fresno. California,
has adopted the correct treatment for
sick headache. He says: "I have used
Chamberlain's Stomach and Liver
Tablets for sick headache and constl
pa,loM f ,,r ,hr |1ast two 5"' ar "' * have
never found any preparation so sat
isfactory In every respect for this
trouble. For sale by all Dealers.
T Th 8
All our watch work absolutely guar
CON W. HESSE; Jeweler.

xml | txt