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Evening capital news. (Boise, Idaho) 1901-1927, November 13, 1912, Image 7

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Will Speak on Divorce Laws
at Governors' Confer
ence at Richmond.
Governor James H. Hawley has
wired his acceptance of the invitation
to speak before tire Governors' Confer
ence on the subject, "Uniformity of
Marriage and Divorce IJiws," on the
morning of Dec. 6. He received a let
ter today from M. C. Riley, acting sec
retary of the conference, acknowledg
ing his telegram of acceptance. The
letter is as follows:
Madison, Wls„ ttov. 8, 1912.
Governor James H. Hawley,
Boise, Idaho.
Dear Governor Hawley: I am in re
ceipt of your telegram of November 6,
and assure you that the program com
mlttee appreciates very much your
consent to honor the conference with
an address on the subject "Uniformity
of Marriage and Divorce Laws." This
subject will be discussed on the morn
ing of Friday, December 6.
Every Indication points to a great
meeting of the governors this year.
Governor Mann,-our worthy host, has
planned some elaborate and interesting
social features; such, for instance, as
a Lynnhaven bay oyster roast at Cape
Henry, and a meeting with the Na
tional Guard association at Norfolk.
I will forward to you within the
next week or 10 days a copy of the
program for the Richmond meeting.
The committee looks forward to a most
interesting and instructive number of
I shall deem it an honor to be of
service to you.
Yours very respectfully,
Acting Secretary.
Care Legislative Reference Library,
Madison, Wisconsin.
A class ad in these columns will
teach 50.000 readers. tf
His Rise to Power
. V
Read of This Stirring Battle Against Civic
Evils That Are,, and For the Honor and
Justice That Should Everywhere Prev ail
This Great Novel by the Author of "The Man Higher Up
Has Been Secured for Use in This Paper.
The First Chapters Will Appear Next Sunday Morning
The first of the series of lessons
which Flora Paris Howard, the New
Thodght teacher and lecturer of Los
Angeles, will give In Boise, will be pre
sented at the Columbian clab house
this evening at 8 o'clock. Mrs. How
ard Is on her return from a trip of
15 months and in response to Jthe
popular demand for such lectures' in
Boise will remain In this city for a
few weeks. Last evening she spoke to
an eager audience at the Columbian
club house on "The Possibilities of
The lessons will be public and free
to all, as Mrs. Howard gives her
message without stint, asking only a
free will offering. The subject of the
course is denominated "Applied Chris
tianity" and the .teacher explains that
It Is her desire to give a practical
working basts for a life of success and
health. In her lessons she will en
deavor to explain the law and what it
will do in the lives of those who live
The lecture last evening was fol
lowed with interest by I he audience.
The following are a few of the salient
paragraphs ÿom her talk:
"If you have a five dollar gold piece
In your pocket and don't know It, what
good will it do you? If you have a five
dollar gold piece In your pocket and
know It but don't use it, what good
will It do you? You must know
your power and use It. Think what It
means to have a power back of you In
every word you speak, that makes you
a success.
"Our Inheritance Is holding fast to
the power of God, good. It is a prac
tical living truth, and it Is all there Is
in life. The law Is that you cannot
separate yourself from God.
"The name New Thought Is a mis
nomer. It Is no more new than the
sun, but Is now clothed In a practical
way so we can use It. It always was
only now we are applying It."
The second public lesson will be
given Friday evening at the Colum
bian club house. Sunday afternoon at
4:30 at the same place, Mrs. Howard
will give a lesson on "Prosperity."
Method of Awarding Prem
iums on Exhibits by the
Judges Explained.
(Staff Correspondence)
Caldwell, Nov. 18.—There are many
people who were visitors' at the Canyon
county fair at Caldwell and the Inter
Mountaln fair at Boise, who do not
understand the method of how the
judges of horticultural products ar
rive at their declstoni in the making
of awards,, especially to the larger ex
hibitions. C. C. Vincent of the Idaho
state university and Oris McCullough,
formerly of North Yakima, were the
horticultural Judges at the Inter
Mountain fair, and they followed the
fair association's score card to the
H. W. Dorman's splendid individual
exhibit of fruit at the Inter-Moun
tain fair, especially apples, which won
trmny premiums, Including the first In
dividual sweepstakes prize, will be
used as an Illustration of how the
Judges score on fruit. It will be ob
served In the first item of scoring
number of varieties—that the associa
tion's score card gives A possible 20
points, but Mr. Dorman's exhibit was
given 11 points. This Is due to the
fact that Mr. Dorman had displayed
only 33 varieties, and did not exhibit
any prunes, peaches, plums or grapes,
which score from 2 to 15 points each
Aside from this, Mr. Dorman's exhibit,
as will be seen by the following ta
bles, was practically perfect through
out, he having lost only two points on
the products he had displayed
-Points in Judging Fruit,
The first column of figures repre
sents the association score card, and
the second column shows the points
the judges awarded to Dorman's fruit:
No. of varieties...
Texture and flavor.........15
Size commercially
Valu« of variety........
Uniformity . . .........
* 14
Truenass to typ« .......
Color ...........
/ 25
Condition, free from blem
ish ....................
(a) Bulge ...........4
(b) Alignment ......4
(c) Height at end,..4
(d) Firmness .......4
(e) Attractiveness. ..4

Varieties—Apples .......
Prunes (none) ....... ...
Pears (two plates) ......
... 6
Peaches (none) ........
... D
Plums (none) ..........
... 8
Grapes (none) ..........
... 2
Artistic arrangement ...
Total ...............

(Continued from First Page).
bride. It wae Just after supper on the
evening of August 17, 1905, that Mr.
Hackett asked his daughter of get some
food for A young tramp who had asked
for supper and a night's lodging. Mat
tie Hackett was wiping the dishes.
The father and the tramp started out
to the burn to feed the cattle, leaving
the daughter to get the tramp's meal.
The other members of the Hackett
family were spending the evening at a
neighboring farmhouse down the road.
Outcry Was Hsard.
The supposition is that soon after
the father and the tramp left for the
barn the young woman was called
from her home by some person and ac
companied that person to a point about
100 yards from the door. On the return
from the barn Mr. Hackett and the
tramp heard an outcry and hastening
to the spot found the young woman
strangling. They carried her to the
house and summoned aid.
It was several moments before a
cord was discovered drawn tightly
about Miss Hackctt's nock and It wt^i
found she was dead. Farmers beat
the bushes and cornfields about the
Hackett home for several days In an
effort to find the persons who were
supposed to have committed the crime»
The young tramp was never accused
of having any share In planning or
carrying out the murder, although he
was held In the local Jail for several
days as a witness.
Mrs. Raymond 8uspscted.
Suspicion soon fell Cpon Mrs. Ray
mond, an acquaintance of the murdered
girl, who was believed to have been
jealous of her, Mrs. Raymond and her
husband gave an account of their
movements on the evening of the crime
which established an alibi that the
state could not find evidence enough to
destroy. The grand Jury at that time
failed to return an lndlctfaent.
At various times the attorneys for
the state attempted to review, the evi
dence and gather new evidence suffi
cient to warrant the Indictment of
somebody, but nothing definite was
done until the grand jury met last
April and returned an Indictment
against Mrs. Raymond, charging her
with the murder. The arrest of Mrs.
Raymond after seven years of veiled
insinuation and suspicion made a sen
sation throughout this section of
Maine. Since her arrest the woman
has been confined In Jail here.
Mrs. Raymond and her family appear
to welcome the prospect of a trial and
express themselves as certain of ac
quittal. Bert Raymond, husband of
the accused woman, will be a leading
witness for the defense. It Is supposed
that the state will endeavor to prove
that Raymond's friendship for the
murdered girl aroused Mrs. Raymond's
jealousy and served as a motive for the
alleged murder.
Washington, Nov. 13.—What naval
aviation experts say will make yester
day a red letter day In the history of
aviation was the successful test here
yesterday of- a catapult device for
launching aeroplanes from battleships.
The scheme, the invention of Cap
tain Washington L Chambers, In
charge of the new aviation work. In
volves shooting the aeroplane along a
steel plank by means of compressed
air. On the plank, which Is level and
30 feet long, the aeroplane sits on top
of a car, which drops from under when
the'end of the plank Is reached.
Lieutenant T. G. Ellison, navy avi
ator, had attained a speed of 40 miles
an hour when his hydrb-aeroplane had
gone the 30 feet along the plank. He
started his engine Just a fraction of a
second before the compressed air was
turned on. The machine had started
to rise before It loft the plank. It whs
in a dead calm when the test was made.
Almost two years ago, Eugene Ely,
from a sloping deck on the cruiser Bir
mingham, made the first launching of
an aeroplane from a war vessel. Com
pared with today's test the method of
two years ago was crude.
It Is proposed to construct launch
ing devices similar to that successfully
tried today on top of the turrets of
the battleships and one probably at
each end of the vessels, «e that an
neroplane can 4*e started oft In any di
rection. Today's test was witnessed
by a number of army and navy avi
Con W. Heese, Wot oh Inspector of
O. 8. L. for 16 year«. Thero'a a reason.
In tho Same Box.
(From Judge)
Stern parent—"Look here, Mr. Blb
by! You have been calling on my
daughter regularly for six months. 1
think It Is about time that I Inquired
as to your intentions."
Young Blbby—"That's exactly what
I think! Either Mabel isn't able to
muster up the courage to ask mo or
%he haa forgotten that it is nearly the
end of leap year.'

The use of snlrlts in the treatment
of rheumatism has proved an innova
Uon among the medical profession.
When mixed with certain other Ingred
ients and taken properly It Is said to
be an almost infallible cure for rheu
matism and backache. Here is the
formula: "From your druggist get one
ounce of Toris compound (in original
lyrup of Sarsaparilla compound.'
these two ingredients Mme
and out
f Sarsaps
_ wo iogro ____________
thorn into a half pint of good whiskey.
Shake the bottle and take a tablespoon
ful before each meal and at bed-time."
Results come Immediately. 'If your
1st does not have Torls compound
Me he will get It In a few hours
from his wholesale house. Don't be
Influenced to take some Datent medi
cine Instead of this. Insist on having
the genuine Torls compound In the
original one ounce sealed yellow pack
80RE FEET. Corns, Callouses. Bun
Ions. Frost Bites. Aching and Sweaty
Feet. A spoonful of Caloclde In the
(Continued from First Page).
immediately west of the Mississippi.
Including Missouri, Iowa, Kansas snd
With this distribution there would be
left two cabinet offices (Etat might be
filled for reasons of peculiar fitness
or expediency.
Senator O'Gorman's name figures
In the talk of cabinet possibilities
and speculation would assign him to
the department of justice. The
availability of 'William J. Bryan is
also much discussed for the depart
ment of state and one Democratic
senator has coupled Mr. Bryan's
name with the ambassadorship at
While the prevailing opinion among
Democrats now in Washington Is that
Mr. Brian may he offered a cabinet
position, opinion Is divided as to his
Mr. Bryan has declined to discuss
I \
f *jr**m**u.*~ry
-yUw A^-i
JÄ«», aft tu»,
/u Uu. ft »4. I
tti Tf —
' W-SS
•Every Housekeeper Should
See Our Assortment of
Table Linens
—Crisp, new, snowy white linens on the table
Thanksgiving Day greatly adds to the enjoy
ment of the festive meal; and every housewife naturally tries
to have her table as attractive as possible on Thanksgiving
—good linens need not be so expensive and They will not be, provided you
purchase them at this store 1
—we present for your consideration a thoroughly complete stock of fine table
cloths in individual and exclusive patterns, cut, ready to be hemmed, with napkins
to match ;—table linens by the yard and finished linen sets, doylies, tea napkin*,
lunch cloths, etc.— all of them good, dependable qualities.
—the choicest patterns are represented and even the most particular woman
will find it quite easy to choose from the complete varieties we offer.
—as intimated in our previous advertisement, ouÿprices are notable for their
Inrlv nt
po ss ibilities and has laugh
ingly put aside all efforts to draw
him into an expression as to his own
willingness to accept an appointment.
Senator Gardner of Maine, Con
gressman Burleson of Texas and
Wlllla L. Moore, chief of the weather
service, are all well advanced for the
position as secretary of agriculture.
Josephus Denials of North Carolina
and William F. McCombs of New
York are considered in all gossip of
possible cabinet appointments
Reports teaching Democratic con-'
gressmen and senators now In Wash
ington are that Mr. Wilson is pursu
ing a policy of silence regarding his
advisors, but it is claimed he has
dropped some Intimations as to the
policy he will follow, namely, to
recognize all sections snd all elements
in an effort to harmonize the party,
where that can be done without sac
rificing the position taken in the Bal
Read the Capital News and get to
day's news today. tf
Adv. tf
All our watch work absolutely guar
'> CON W. HE88E, Jeweler.
OWYHEE— J. M. McPherson, San
Francisco; W. L. Evans, Ddflver; C.
E. Green, Coeur d'Alene; E. R. Steph
ens, Salt Labe; David Goldstein, Bos
ton; B. O. Engberg, Salt Lake;
Wavne Haskett, Drina Northrup, Port
land; A. H. Rawitzen and wife,
Omaha; A. D. Sprague, Salt Lake: B.
O. Wtlmouth, Edward Long, Van
Wyck; H. Strauace, New York; R. P.
Hood, Cincinnati; 8. J. Rich, Black
foot; M. F. Mullens, San Francisco;
D. D. Fogan, Portland; L. M. Evans,
Denver; L. K. Smith, Portland: J. G.
Gozier, St. Louis; Shelton Bechtel,
Van Wyck; W. A. Hood, Ogden; H. S.
Paulsred, J. A. Sterling, Minneapolis;
W. W. Reed, Seattle; D. A. Hawkins.
Emmett; F. J. Durham, Sol Harris,
IDANHA— C. C. Hicks and wife,
Nampa; J. S. Hamilton and wife; Ar
row Rock; R. E. DeFrates, New York;
HT.HIBTiniH rilREE _
set prescription
se for colds and
"From yeur
Tha best and quickeat
known to medical science
coughs is as follows: ,
druggist get two ounces of
and half an ounce of Globe I
pound (Concentrated Pine). ____
these two ingredients home and put
them into a half pint of good whiskey.
Shake it well. Take on* to two tea
spoonfuls after each meal and at bed
time. Smaller doses to children ac
cording to age." Be sure to get only
the genuine Globe Pine Compound
(Concentrated Pine). Each half ounce
case. Any druggist has it on nand o
adll quickly get it from his wholesale
bottle comes in a tin screw-top______
Any druggist has it on hand or
quickly get it from
house. There are many cheaper prep
arations of large quantity but it don't
pay to experiment. This treatment is
certain cure. This has been published
here for six Winters and thousands say
It has no equal.
SORE FEET, Corns. Callouses. Bun
ns. Frost Bites. Aching and Sweaty
Feet. A spoonful of Caloclde in tho
____U^th gives Instant relief Get a
25c box at any drug store.—Adv.
Charles P. Hartley, Emmett; H.
Bromberger. Portland; George Her
bert, Seattle; H. C. DeWeese, Port
land; G. J. Butler, Denver; C. B.
Stout, Baker; F. H. Curtis, Salem,
Ore.; D. H. Kerfoot, Vale; W. S. Rob
ert, Hailey; Arthur Koon, Mountain
Home; B. P. Chamberlkln. N. M.
Mathis, Omaha; David McKinnon,
Salt Lake; A. A. Dean and wife, Mrs.
J. H. Ruppe, Glenns Ferry; John
Cannon, Alma Austin,^ Dorothy Ger
ard, New York; A. C. Chadwick, H. J.
Hunter, Burley; E. W. Matson and
wife, Ogden.
BRISTOL— W. B. Ross, Arrow
Rock; William Tribe, A. G. Harter.
Clark Miles. Emmett; William Hull,
Welser: Leslie Marsh. Arrow Rock;
Mrs. M. E. Morgan, Nampa; Mrs. Min
nie Weston, Sliver City; R. D. Wil
liams, Arrow Rock: Olin M. Higgin
and wife, Charles F. Evans, Meridian;
A. S. Monroe, H. J. Snyder and wife.
Salt Lake; E. E. Myers, Arrow Rock;
R. A. Holly, C. A. Bucham, Salt Lake;
J. A. Purtlll, Mountain Home; T. C.
Abernathy, Spencer; J. W. Krlsse,
Salt Lake; D. L. Miller. Parma.

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