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Evening capital news. (Boise, Idaho) 1901-1927, September 24, 1912, Image 2

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Hon MN WOE
SENT TOFOILOW
COL ROOSEVELT
Harlan and Bede, Discred
ited in Their Own States,
Represent Ultra Standpat
Sentiment of Party.
(Capital News Special Service)
Chicago, Sept. 24.—Managers of the
Tuft campaign could not have picked
two more representative men than
John M. Harlan of Chicago and ex
Congrcssman Adam Bede of Minnesota
to follow Colonel Roosevelt through
the west. This for the reason that both
men represent as typically as possible
■what the Taft campaign and its mana
gers stand for in this fight. They
could not have looked the entire coun
try over and found two men who are so
thoroughly believers In the right of the
almighty dollar as against every other
right. Probably they could not have
found any one man so thoroughly dis
credited In his own community as John
M. Harlan. And it would bo bard to
find in the United States another
speaker with as featherweight a repu
tation as Adam Bede, who as a member
of congress achieved the funny pages
of the magazine sections of the news
papers of the country as a clownish
repeater of jokes.
John Harlan began his political ca
reer in Chicago as a Progressive hef.
that term was applied tq politics,
meant tiiat lie represented the oletiv
among the people who were tired
being misruled and
Twice he made
both times lie
same element, which later gu.e me
nomination for mayor of the city lo
Professor Charles K. Jlerriam.
Mcri iam is an out and out Progres
sive, and as Harlan was supported by
the seme people who supported Mcr
rlum it may ha perceived that Harlan
really to all appearances represented
the Progressive and reform element of
Chicago. But in his second race for
mayor lie was defeated. Then it was
that he evidently decided that reform
did not pay. for then it was that he Is
quoted as laying: "Prom now «ni 1
propose to get close to the flesh pots."
That he succeeded is evidenced by
tlie fact that shortly afterward lie was
appointed as special attorney for the
court in litigation involving tlie Chi
cago Traction company.
Such positions are rare, but it was
Judge Peter S. Orosscup. the judge who
reversed tlie *29.000,000 fine which
Kenesaw Handle had Imposed on the
Standard <111 company, who appointed
him.
Was Needed.
B.
to
"I
:t ;
1 I
'* j
nisrepresented.
for mayor ami ,
supported by the j
Harlan Was Needed.
Stock and bond holders, receivers and
nil others were represented In this ease,
hut the court decided that Harlan was
needed ns special attorney for the
court and lie was given the place with
no stipulation as to fees, lie obtained
n retainer of *10.000, and for about two
years received a salary of $2000 a
month and expenses, making about
*75.000 attorney's fees for representing
the "people" in tlie traction case. After
having been thus well and generously
paid by the court, in 1 turned in a bill
to tlie traction companies for *250,000
for legal services during tlie same per
iod in which lie lmd been paid *75,000
to represent tiie "people." The trac
tion companies refused to pay him;
Harlan threatened suit, and rather
than face the disclosures t lia t would j
probably he made in sueli a suit, they I
settled with Harlan for *00,000.
Then Mr. Harlan went on tlie stump
—-just as lie is on the stump now. But
then lie w is stumping tlie district of
■William Moxley, Mr. I,printer's member
of congress—the man who. succeeded
l«orimer when that worthy went to tlie
United States senate with a ticket that
was later held to he invalid. But Har
lan was a champion of Moxley. who In
addition to lining a messenger boy con
gressman for Bill l.oriiuer and the in
terests that the "blond boss" repre
sents, was haled into tlie courts as a
lnitterine m lonshiner and who was de
fended by Harlan and l.orlmer.
Campaigned for Lorimer.
President Taft the titular head of
tin party which sent Mr. Harlan out
in tlie west to talk against tlie Pro
gressive party, lias tried to assume a
lot of credit for the unseating of l„or
lmer. who held a tainted scat. All ids
senatorial friends, however, gave him
away when they voted to retain Pér
imer in tlie senate. Now tlie same
party that Mr Taft represents does not
hesitate to send out on the stump the
man who campaigned for l.orlmer and
Moxley and the entire gang of political
Jaekpotters who have made the name
of the state of Illinois a byword
communities where the people really
have something to say about their gov
eminent.
That is the status of John M. Harlan,
who Is campaigning the west in an-ef
fort to discredit Roosevelt.
It is hardly conceivable that even the
Taft managers expect him to get more
than a few jeers or made to order ap
plause from well organized cliques.
And Adam Bede, a congressman with
an "ox" In front of his title, Is as thor
oughly discredited in his home state »s
Is Mr. Harlan.
It is a fine pair to be proselyting
among a people who know liow to gov
ern themselves and have discarded cor
poration rule.
Of
METHODIST CHURCH
The Bre4nerho<J\ of^Flrst Methodist
church held a very interesting meeting
last evening in the parlors of the
church.
A substantial dinner was served at
6:30 o'clock, and following this a pro
gram was rendered, consisting of sav
era] number* by the Euphonium Quar
tet and addresses by Harry Arnold,
Rev. Q. W. Barnes, D. D., and Frank
B. Ebbert. Dr. Barnes, in responding
to the toast, "Our Neighbors," spoke of
his work In the outlying districts of
the city and suburbs, and asksd the
help of the brotherhood in securing the
information that be needed to carry
on his work. Mr. Bbbert spoke to the
toast, "The Progressive Movement,"
drawing leseons from the forward
movement in politics and applying
them to the problems of the church.
Harry Arnold, who Is well known as
the father of the Men and Religion
Forward movement, and Is now In bus
iness In Boise, spoke of the reaults of
the movement that were just coming
to the surface, and said that it would
take years to reveal all the results.
He said that one of the greatest re
sults was that the cause of church
unity had been forwarded greatly. His
plea for renewed devotion to the things
for which the church stands and for
up-to-date methods that would accom
plish results, made a deep impression
on the men present.
ANOTHER SCHOOL BOY
HAS DISAPPEARED
Another boy, Leonard Frymyer, has
run away from school because he was
afraid of the teacher. His father,
John Frymyer of Star, has asked the
sheriff's office to look out for the boy
and thinks that he has gone to Emmett
or Payette or some other place where
there Is a good deal of fruit packing
at this season.
The description given to the office
Includes a pair of deep blue eyes, light
hair, light complexion, a slender build,
knee trousers, a white hat and a gray
; stilt. The father asks that the sheriff
I be notified at once In case any trace
j of the missing boy Is found,
jje says the )joy on< j his teacher
, have had a few disagreements ever
j s j,iee the beginning of school and that
the boy finally determined that he
would not go any more. He Is but 12
years old but lie started for school
yesterday morning and probably made
his way to a railroad station and
worked through to some fruit pack
ing city.
• * *
********
Boise Valley Polls.
On one of the ears going 1
through the valley this morning
a poll was taken .by some of the
ranchers In the effort to see how
the presidential sentiment stood
in this county. The run down
showed ;
Roosevelt ................21
Wilson ................. 3
Taft ..................... 2
On the return trip, the same poll
was taken and the vote showed:
Roosevelt ................ 7
Wilson .................. 2
Taft ..................... 1
• a • •
• • • • •
Subscribe for the Capital News.
j
I
a
»s
TALE Of DOMESTIC
TROUBLE IS TOLD
at
Tlie pitiful tale of the domestic un
happiness «hielt has existed for five
yearg in the home of Mr. and Mrs.
Henry Stevenson, now residing at 506
South Fifth street, was told in Judge
Bower's eourt this morning when
Stevenson was placed on trial on the
charge of ussault upon the person of
his w ife on Sunday and which Deputy
Prosecuting Attorney Coffin moved to
dismiss after listening to the testimony
for the reason that it was not suffi
cient to warrant u conviction. Judge
Bower took tlie motion under consid
eration until tomorrow morning at 10
o'clock, at which time Stevenson will
again ho on trial, the second charge be
ing failure to support his wife and
four children.
Going back for a period of five years
both Stevenson and his wife told of
the domestic unhappiness which had
prevailed in their home, which has
caused one divorce in February, 1910.
ami of their re-marriage at Weiser
something over a year ago and how
since coming to Boise they had again
been unhappy. Stevenson testified
that lie could not spend a pleasant
evening at home and therefore stayed
away nights until his wife was in
bed and generally left in the morning
before she was up. Mrs. Stevenson
testified to neglect of herself and her
children by lier husband, of his fail
ure to provide sufficient food, cloth
ing and fuel for them to keep warm
und of the trouble which they had
from time to time which came to
climax Sunday when she appeared at
police headquarters with her tiny baby
in her arms and asked protection from
her husband. The testimony of the
trouble Sunday showed that Mrs,
Stevenson had thrown a hair brush
at her husband and he in turn had
thrown a strap at her, but there was
no evidence to show that he had eom
mltled an assault.
Stevenson stated that he would be
prepared to show tomorrow that he
took three quarts of milk dally at his
house, that his grocery bill amount
ed to about *30 per month, that hta
monthly meat bill waa about 37 per
month and that while he owed money
for goods and his family was an ex
pensive one to keep up, that he had
always provided sufficiently for them.
Read the Capital Newa and get to
day's news today. tf
It* Worth.
(From Judge)
J. P. Morgan, giving hi* opinion of a
certain promisiory note, said, "It re
minds tne of a chick that Jay Gould
once received. His bookkeeper aaked
him If it was worth anything. 'Of
course It's worth something,' Jay re
plied. 'Goldstein will tell you how
much.' Goldstein was a dealer in
waste paper."
STATE TICKET OF
PROGRESSIVES IS
PLACED ON FILE
More Than Twice the Num
her of Signatures Re
quired by Law Easily Se
cured to Petitions.
'
The third party was legally launched
In Idaho today. If there was an ex
isting doubt that ths National Pro
gressive party would not Invade the
Idaho political field, It was removed
this aftornoon when the petitions plac.
Ing a state and congressional ticket
were offered for filing backed by peti
tions to Secretary of State Gifford and
by him taken under advisement due to
the party designation. The ticket Is
Identically the same as the one an
nounced some time ago by the Hull
Moose state central committee, acting
In behalf of the third party.
The ticket follows;
Presidential electors— H. C. Olney,
Boise county; E. M. Harris, Fremont
county; L. M. Earl, Bonneville county;
H. Harland, Canyon county.
For congressman—P. Monroe Smock,
of Canyon county.
For governor— G. H. Martin, of Bon
ner county.
For secretary of state— O. V. Bad
Icy. of Canyon county.
For state auditor—C. C. Miles, of
Nez Perce county.
For state treasurer—John E. Tates,
of Ada county.
For attorney general—Adam Bar
clay, of Lincoln county.
For state mine Inspector— F. H.
Skeels, of Shoshone county.
Mors Than Enough Names.
The law requires but 300 signatures
attached to the petitions placing the
candidates in nomination, but when
the petitions were presented to the
secretary of state there were twice as
many names as needed or a total of
«09, duly certified to as required hv
law. The presentation was made by
State Chairman Gipson.
Although 100 additional names had
been secured at Nampa and 300 names
in Fremont und Bonneville county. It
was derided not to wait* until these
were reported Into slate headquarters
and they were therefore not placed on
the petitions filed with the secretary
of state. Those names that did ap
pear on the petitions were the signa
ture of duly qualified electors ln Fri
mont, Bonner, Nez Perce, Elmore, j
J Owyhee, Canyon,. Shoshone, Washing -1
ton] Lincoln, ' Ada, Twin Falls. Ternis. !
Bannock and Bonneville counties.
Those who solicited the names made
tlie remarkable report to state head
quarters that 95 per cent of the elect
ors who did not vote at the direct pri
mary election In this state on July 31
were supporters of Colonel Theodore
Roosevelt and favored the state ticket
of tlie third party. Expressions were
secured from all parties regardless of
their political faith, as to how they
stood on president and they stated
they were for Roosevelt.
May Mandamus Secretary.
That Secretary of State Gifford did
not propose to stand in the way of the
tiling of the third ticket because of the
fact he Is a Republican and In charge
of the office of secretary of state, was
evident from the fact that he
saw they complied with the form of the
law, and performed the duty he is
called upon to.
If there is an attempt made to hold
up the state ticket of the third party
It will have to come from those who
are opposed to It and who are willing
to go so far as to prevent hint, if pos
sible, to certify the nominees down to
the respective auditors In the various
counties In the state and to place the
nominees on the official general elec
tion ballot. It has been persistently
rumored tills action would be taken.
To Wage Active Campaign.
Having filed the third party ticket
the state chairman, secretary und exe
cutive committee of that party are pre
pared to «age a vigorous campaign In
the state and will proceed without de
lay to do so.
H. Martin, the party's standard
hearer, as candhlute for governor In
Idaho will immediately take the stump
opening in all probability In the north
ern part of the state and continuing
actively in the harness until election
day. P. .Monroe Smock, candidate for
ongressman, will also go on tlie stump.
He is known as one of the best orators
In the state and It Is believed by third
party supporters will he found a vig
orous (Offender of the prineiples of the
third party as well as a power to the
entire ticket. Every other state can
didate will be pressed into service and
a whirlwind campaign such us Idaho
has never before seen, will be made.
The Real Reactionary. *
(Front Judge)
The auffrngettos now well may gloat—
Of that there is no doubt.
If you believe they'll have no vote,
Smoke up—your pipe is out!
tf
a
in
Ths Strongest Argument.
(From Judge)
He—"What, in your opinion, is the
strongest argument in favor of woman
suffrage?"
Clever suffragist—"The mental cali
ber of the women who oppose It "
One of Three,
(From Judge)
A man usually thinks of his wife as
private property belonging to one of
three classes: A kitchen utensil, a par
lor ornament or *a talking machine.
Subsorib* for the Capital New».
Beating.
(To the Girl Who Sat on My Coat)
(From Judge)
I loved you for your blushes ripe
And tempting lips—ahem! —
Until you flounced upon my pips
And crushed the amber stem.
•ubserib* for th* Capital News.
HILLES WILL BE
ASKED TO EXPLAIN
' Washington, Sept. 24.—Senator Ulapp
has received a letter from George \V.
Perking asking that Charles D. ritllos,
chairman of the Republican national
committee, be called before the senate
committee to testify fully as to his
charge that "Roosevelt had spent a
million dollars of Harvester Trust
money." Clap'p stated today that Hllles
undoubtedly would be called before the
committee to testify to that and other
matters.
ESCAPES ACROSS THE
LINE AFTER KILLING
A MEXICAN OFFICER
Sail Franelseo, Sept. 24.—Lieutenant
Manuel Mojarr*, commanding the
Mexican garrison at Tecatc, Lower
California, was shot and killed last
night by a Mexican border character
known ns "Una OJo" Castro. The des
perado escaped across the American
line and Is now in the mountains east
of San Diego, armed with a rifle and a
revolver. The Mexican troops are un
able to cross the line, but are guarding
the border. On the American side Im
migration Inspectors are on Ills trail
and United States troops are closely
patrolling the line.
SNEAD SHOWS NO
CONCEBN IN TRIAL
Amarillo, Tex., Sept. 24.—The state
continued the introduction of testimony
today In the heuring of the habeas cor
pus by which it hopes to secure the
release of John Beal Snead, charged
with the murder of Al G. Boyce, Jr.
Will Boyce, brother of the slain man,
sat with counsel for the state, with
whom lie held fervent whispered con
versations as the hearing progressed.
Snead appeared unconcerned as he en
j tered the court room and took Ills seat
-1 among his counsel. Many relatives and
! friends of the accused were In court.
is
The officers continued to search all who
sought admission to the court room, for
weapons.
ACCIDENT OCCURS AT
ROOSEVELT MEETING
Tulsa. Ok la., Sept. 24.—Roosevelt j
talked 15 minutes on a stand here this
morning and had just stepped from the
stand to return to the train when the
stand collapsed. A dozen persons,
mostly Grand Army veterans, were
thrown to tlie ground. The colonel ran
hack to give aid. He saw no one had
been seriously hurt and waved the
crowd back. "It's all right," he shout
ed.
Chicago Wheat Market.
Chicago, Sept. 24.—September «heat
dosed today at 99'ic.
YOUNG BWDE OF GUNMAN "LEFTY LOUIE"
WOULD GRACE BALL ROOM OF THE **400"
oM; ; -
H
M3
Wife *f "Lefty Louis" Hosen* erg.
Bid brld* of "Lefty Louts" ftoaMfcwg.
Th* elgbt«*D-y**r-oid brld* of "Lefty MWjr ,«W**»««. SSSS?
charged with complicity In th* murder of Harman Ronratbak gambler.
h« a beauty .^HÏÏnJ\h« would i^Ç* ev.n . ball room of ft*
"400." Her akin to wonderfully ***** *nd a.n atural p *ach bloom flush**
her cheeks. Her ears are small and perfectly eh*P*d. . H* r j»P*
Cupid's bow and bar noth. small a nd .P»,* r . l j f ' 3 1 ?« *j* *.* S!L 'hater*
beauty. 8b* wa* a saleslady and clerked In * **£*f*?* Bt ** or *
sb* married ~L*f ty Lout*" a Uttto mor* than a year ago
MINISTERS ENTER
PROTEST AGAINST
RACEGAMBLING
After a lengthy session tills after
n00 n the Boise Ministerial association
went on record against the selling of
Pari Mutuals at the fair tills year and
unanimously passed the following reso
lutions:
"Resolved, That the Ministerial as
sociation express publicly its sur
prise that the bacaward step of the fair
association last year in authorizing
___________ ____ „ ___ ________________
gambling under the form of Pari Mu-]
tuais Is to he repeated. J
"The experience of grent western fair
associations has proved that financial!
prosperity does not depend upon eater-|
ing to the gambling element. We hadl
rceeived the assurance that gambling
would not he countenanced at the fair
this year. It is our strong conviction
that the present policy of the directors
of the fair association In authorizing
any form of gambling Is br ruinous to
the real purpose of the fair as It is
harmful to the morals of the com
munity. We therefore enter publicly
our earnest protest."
KILLED IN FIGHT
WITH MEXICANS ON
THE ARIZONA SIDE
Murencl, Artz., Sept. 24.—Deputy ]
Sheriffs Albert Munguia and Tom j
Campbell of Greemei county, were kill
ed anil "uuUh" —ippel seriously
wounded in a fight last night with a
band of Mexicans said to be stenling
and killing cattle In that vicinity. When
the deputies went to round them up
the Mexicans opened fire from their
fortified ramp on the hills. A posse
has left for the scene.
j
SAYS MONEY SHOULD
BE IN CIRCULATION
Washington, Sept. 24.—"I think all
tlie money we have should be in clrcu
lotion in a system which Invites It and
does not drive it Into cocks and safety
deposit vaults," said President Taft,
addressing the American Association
commercial executive before he left
for New York. "It's pretty hard to get
people to pay attention to the banking
system, but the problem must be solved
and It Is up to the business men of the
country."
The Sons of Veterans will meet at |
8 o'clock tonight at the G. A. R. hall. !
The American consul from Austria,.
whose headquarters are in San Fran
cisco, is in tlie city visiting his coun
trymen. and today made a trip to Ar
row Rock and held a conference with
tlie Austrians employed on the work
there.
Articles of Incorporation were filed
today with the secretary of state by
tlie Twin Falls County Potato Growers'
association, capitalized for *25.000 and
tlie Sabina Mining * Milling company,
of Burke. Shoshone county, capitalized
fur *1,000.000.
A class ad in these columns will
.each 60.000 readers. tf
BREVITIES
i
■ ■■■ »» « ■ ■■ ■■ '■< "■"■■■■■• j
A. E. George Is remodeling his rest-;rived
denee at 160« State street at a cost ot,
* 2000 .
T. A. Mott Is building a one-story
frame residence on Grant street In
Krail's addition which will cost * 2000 .
A daughter was born last night to
Mr. and Mrs. C. R. Wilson at their
home, 1016 North Twentieth street.
Herston P. Wormward, of Parma,
was admitted to practice in the su
preme court today on certificate from
Minnesota.
W. J. Schwarts has taken out a per
mit for the erection of a six-room
bungalow near Fifth and
streets, which will cost *2000.
_______Salt
Piieblo i
j
Mrs. M. L. Dunham, who has bcenj^
visiting her sister, Mrs. L. E. Sampsel :
J for some time, left this morning on !
liter return trip to Grand Rapids, Mich. |
The Gilmore Hospital company. Ltd , j
0 f Gilmore, l.emht county, filed articles j
0 f incorporation today with secretary j
]
j
of state. Its capital stock is listed at i
*5000.
The north division of the Ladies' Aid I
society of tiie Congregational churchjhell
will meet with Mrs. Smith, Fourteontii
and Ada streets, Wednesday afternoon j
st 2 10 o'clock I
' . ,
Arguinent in the cuse of the state
of Idaho versus Burgy, which was tO;
have been heard in the supreme court.
this morning, has been postponed to
next Thursday.
The Woman's Missionary society of
the Westminister Presbyterian church j
will meet tomorrow afternoon at 2:39
o'clock at the home of Mrs. Lee, 1115 j
North Twentieth street.
The Woman's Home Missionary so
ciety of the First Methodist church
will meet at the residence of Mrs. W.
S. Cleveland, 140 East Bannock street,
at 2:30 o'clock tomorrow afternoon.
Major E. R. Schreiner, of the Boise
barracks, has been called east on ac
count of the deatli of his mother, ami
during Ills absence Dr. F. A. Plttenger
will have charge of the medical work
at the post.
Charged with battery upon the per
son of Ralph Roberts, a youth, 31. A.
3tcGurrin was arrested last evening
upon a complaint sworn to by the boy
and will be given a hearing Jtefore
Judge W. C. Bower some time this
week.
J.
The appeal in the ease of Charles II
Furey versus Samuel F. Taylor, ar
action instituted In Custer county and
appealed from the district court, was
taken under advisement by the su
preme court yesterday without argu
ment.
C. F. Easter, secretary of the Y. 31.
C. A., Is building a residence at Nine
teenth and Alturas streets which will
cost *3000. The building will be one
and one-half stories and modem in
every particular. L. E. Allenbaugh
lias been awarded the contract and has
the foundation completed.
Charles H. Grout, manager of the
Idanha hotel, will arrive home Satur
day from Rochester, 3!lnn., wnere he
underwent a delicate operation at the
Mayo Brothers hospital several weeks
ago. He has entirely recovered his
health and upon Ills return will nLsiiice
assume active management of the
hotel.
It. A. Hummel, of the Randall-Dodd
Auto company, has returned from u
business trip through the southeastern
part of the state. Willie at Twin Palis
he placed the agency for the ButcU
machines with the Western Auto com
pany for that territory and contracted
for the delivery of 10 1913 machines in
the spring.
Fifty teachers took examinations
under Miss Ivy 31 Wilson, county su
perintendent, a few days ago. Of
these 23 were given third grade certifi
cates, six got second grades, and one
was given a first grade. Twenty of tho
number were transferred to the county
schools of other counties for work tills
fall and winter.
A new Irrigation company «hielt
seeks to reclaim a small body of land
In Washington county, known as the
Schrader Kyle Irrigation company,
filed articles of Incorporation today
«1th the secretary of state showing It
Is capitalized for *5000. The principal
place of business of the company is
designated in the articles as Welser.
Charles Nuzman, a veteran of the
civil war and a pioneer of the Boise
valley for 3T years, left this after
noon for his old home at Soldier
City, Kan., to visit his three brothers,
two of whom he has not seen since lie
came west. Mr. Nuzman expects to
remain in the east several months re
newlng old acquaintances and visiting!
his youthful friends.
Another civil engineer was born yes.
torday morning when Mrs. A. V. Talt
man presented her husband with a.
bouncing 9-pound boy. Aaron, who Is
assistant United States irrigation en
gineer. Is so elated over the «vent
that he thinks tho Idaho Society of
Engineers ought to meet and pass
resolutions of some kind about It. 3ir.
and Mrs. Tallman and Richard are
now living at 805 East Slate street.
It Is expected that fully i00 Boise
boosters will attend the Ontario fair
tomorrow and take an tfetive part in
the celebration of Boise day, which Is
to be the big event of tho week at the
fair. Several business men have been
out today urging business and pro
fessional men to Join the crowd and b»
guests of the Oregon town tomorrow.
Arrangements have been made to hold
the Pony until 7:30 o'clock to accom
modate the crowd and on the return
trip the Bolseltes can get the Pony at
Ontario at 7:30 1n the evening
The First Baptist Sunday school will
have a rally day and harvest home fes
tival next Sunday morning at 10:30
o'clock. An interesting program of
music and pictures Illustrating the life
of Christ will be presented, and all In
terested cordially welcomed. Farmers
who have anything In the fruit and
vegetable line, sheaves of oats nnd
wheat and are willing to bring them
In in order to help the children, arc
usked to bring them to the American
grocery. Ninth and Idaho, «here they
will be put on exhibition during the
week. After Sunday, they will be
taken to the Children's Home, making
them do double duty.
PERSONAL.
R. M. Pyper left this morning for Balt
i Lake on a business trip.
j Mrs H. E. Torbett of Toledo, O.. ar
rest-;rived here this morning for an extended
visit.
Ed Stoper, a cattleman of Jordan
valley. Is spending a day or two In
the city.
Mrs. I,. S. Golden has returned from
Spokane, where she has been visiting
for some time.
A. R. McNitt of Suit Iutke, freight
claim agent for the Short Line, spent
yesterday In the city.
E. M. (Turk, a prominent business
man of Glenns Ferry. 1» transacting
business In the city today.
Elder Willis Knapp and family of
_______Salt I,ako are visiting friends and rela
i fives in the city for a few days.
j C. A. Walker, general agent for the
Northwestern railroad, is spending
ny or £ WO j n c | t y f rom Salt Lake.
: ,-, j, Heckman has returned from a
! successful fishing trip on Wood river
| Rnr ] brought hack some speckled
, j beauties.
j H. A. Dalzell, boys' secretary for the
j y. M. C. A. for Idaho and Oregon,
i In the city on business and will remain
several days.
I Henry B.iyhouse and George Camp
have returned from a hunting trip
Jof three weeks on the north fork of the
j Payette river.
I Ilank Harvey, one of the veteran
placer miners on the Boise river, re
t| , rned h ,„ oIlllms to ,!ay „ Ith a load
tO; of sll ppU es after spending several days
the cIty
NOTICE TO MILK DEALERS.
Notice is hereby given to ail persons
j selling or offering for sale in Boise
City, Idaho, milk or cream, whether
j front wagon, or In any manner, that
license must first he secured from the
City Clerk, before selling these pro
ducts.
NANCY E. ROBERTSON.
City Clerk.
Dated Boise City, Idaho, Sept. 23,
1912. S-2«
SPRINKLING TAX.
Notice Is hereby given that tlie
Sprinkling Tax for 1912 is now due in
tlie City Clerk's office of Boise City,
Idaho, and if not paid on or before tho
3rd day of October, 1912. «ill become
delinquent on the 4tit day of October.
1912, after which date penalties and
costs will be added.
NANCY E. ROBERTSON,
City Clerk.
Dated Boise City, Idaho, Sept. 23.
1912. S-26
too'"late to classify.
J. Nat Hudson, Lawyer, 341-2 Sonna
Bldg. ' tf
WANTED—Lady salad maker at once.
Boise Cafeteria. S-24
WANTED—Clean white rags.
News Pressroom.
Capital
WANTED—Lady to do cl
Pressary, 997 Idaho St.
Boston
Inquire at 907 Idaho.
FOR SALE—Two good glas
cases. Bultn Jewelry store.
u
in
Of
FOR RENT— 31 Odern room with or
without l>oard. 1121 Bannock. I'hor.o
459-J. «-3U
FOR SALE—Nearly new electric au
tomobile. Owner lcav Ing city. Phono
1577-J. S-24C
WANTED—To buy a man's used bi
cycle; must be good and cheap.
Phone 1941-J. S-26c
WANTED—Stock to feed and pasture
for full und winter. Inquire F. A.
Nourse, 1523 Main. 0-24
for RENT—Nicely furnished front
room; hot water heat and bath. 909
Fort St. Phone 822-J. S-30
FOR RENT—Furnished front room,
FOR SALE—$1400—50-foot lot. small
4-room house, close in. Call 510
StatP. Phone 811-W. S-30
WANTED—Young men, 17 or over, to
set up pins at the Recreation Bowl
ing alloys, 706 Idaho St. S-30
FOR RENT—Three small nlctfJL;
nished rooms for light hous*
ground floor. 1418 Jefferson
FOR SALE—Furniture Of 6-roe
silver, cut glass, Turkish ahd Ns
rug. Apply 512 W. S. A\te., or tf
1222-W. I S-2S'
WANTED—*2000 at 8 per 1 cent oil
Boise income property; n ^ or
years. Address Box 79, ^Siitt'L
ground floor, sleeping por« h adjoin
ing If desired, and hath. 13)6 N. 15.
Phone 1817 W. 830
LOST—Will person who found while
crochet handbag on iron scat In capi
tol grounds Sunday please notify
Box 1292. Reward. S-24o
FOR SALE—At 10 per cent discount
of actual value, a 5-room modern
house on N. 10th street. See Paul
son, 702 Main street. S-24
TO LOAN—From *1000 to *25,000 on
Boise City or Ada county farm prop
erty; 8 per cent. Win. G. 3iesser
smlth, 710 Idaho street. 8-30
F. FREEMAN—Expert refinishing and
polishing; furniture, office, hank and
bar fixtures; pianos a specialty; all
work guaranteed. Phone 38-J. S-30c
FOR RENT—Modern 6 and 6-room
apartments In the city; new and
strictly modern; choice location:
Boise Realty Co., 103 S. 10th. Phone i
992-W. 8-30
DISTRIBUTORS—To peddle bills
house to house. Must he good walker.
Furnish reference. Plenty work on
hand. Apply mornings between 8
and 9. Spaulding Posting Service.
8 - 2*0
FOR SALE—Cheap; fine rooming
house on Main street; fine location;
long lease.
TO TRADE—5 acres with good housa
and orchard in Nampa; want resi
dence or vacant Jot.
THE TRUSTEE CO.,
806 Bannock. 8-84

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