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Evening capital news. (Boise, Idaho) 1901-1927, January 13, 1913, Image 2

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Western Roads Are Having
Trouble Moving Their
Trains Today—Conditions
in the Ohio Valley.
Seattle, Jan. 13.—The Great North
ern and Milwaukee mountain divisions
are idle as a result of the snow. The
Western and Northern Pacific trains
delayed, but moving. Snow
elides are continuous in the mountains.
Snow along the tracks is 30 feet deep
in places.
Louisville Is Cheered.
Louisville, Jan. 13.—The police and
fire department employes working to
move families from the districts men
aced by the Ohio river flood, were
cheered by news that the rise was less
rapid than was registered last night.
While nearly one thousand persons
iiave been driven from their homes
and the outlook that this number will
be doubled, yet it is believed the prop
erty damage will not be as heavy as
in previous floods.
Railroads Tied Up.
Seattle, Jan. 13.—Continuous snow
slides in the Cascade mountains kept
the three northern transcontinental
railroads tied up yesterday and, over
land trains were sent around th.*
mountains by way of Vancouver,
Wash., and the North Bank road.
The Northern Pacific reported pro
gress in clearing its line and an
nounced that the mountain division
would be cleared in time for tonight's
trains to get through over their own
tracks. Trains from the east due are
coming in over the. Northern Pacific
anti Great Northern. All Milwaukee
telegraph lines are down, and no re
port of conditions along that line has
been received.
The Milwaukee's Olympian train, a
fast train from Chicago, due here at
8 o'clock Saturday night, was held at
Cle Klum. east of the summit, until 5
o'clock, when it was sent back f>
Lind, to be transferred to the North
Bank road. This detour will require
15 hours, and the train is not expected
In Seattle until tonight.
The eastbound Olympian, scheduled
to leave here at 10 o'clock Runda v
morning, left at 5 o'clock last night
to make the detour.
The Great Northern also is com
pletely tied up and its eastern trains
are reported many hours late because
of the detour via the Columbia river.
Week of Cold
Washington. Jan.
13.—The w eek j
opened with a cold w ave east of the J
Mississippi river, and lower tempera
tures will continue the first half of
the week with generally fair weather,
according to the weekly bulletin issued
by the weather bureau, "in the middle
west," says the bulletin, "tempera-
tures will be rising by Tuesday, pre-
ceding and attending the eastward
movement of a low pressure area now
over the Pacific northwest. Snows will
accompany this depression, and by
Tuesday will cover the western portion
of the country, except the west gulf
states. To the eastward rain and snow
and rising temperatm may be ex-:
pected to fair and colder weather withl
the eastward movement. Another high I
pressure area now is over Alaska, j
Toward the end of the week another!
disturbance will appear over the far'
northwest, accompanied by rising tom-j
poratures and unsettled weather. !
---- +++. ----- !
Missouri's New Governor Installed. !
Jefferson City, Mo.. Jan. 13 — Elliot I
Major v/as inaugurated governor of;
Missouri at noon today In the assembly ;
chamber of the temporary capitol. ;
Both branches of the legislature were j
assembled there, as well as members of ;
the supreme court, incoming state offi-,
cers and Governor Hadley and the re- i
tiring officers. The hall was lavishly j
were ,
decorated and the balconies
thronged with spectators. Immediately
after taking the oath Governor Major
delivered his inaugural address.
National Prohibition Conference.
Indianapolis, Jan. 13.—Action look-
ing to a change in the name of the
Prohibition party so as to embrace
more than the single idea of prohibi-
tion of the liquor traffic is expect'd
to be taken by the national conference
of Prohibition leaders which assem-
bled in this city today. More than
1000 delegates, including members of
the national and state committees, and
numerous other leaders, are attending
the conference, which will be in ses-
sion tho entire week.
We will make a special price THIS WEEK ONLY en ali faney dresses
that were worn to the inaugural ball.
Glovat cleaned 10c and 15c. Gents' Suits dry or steam elaanad $1.50..
Expart oleanera of ladies' fanoy Gowns and costumes.
Leave goods at Branch Offica, 923 Idaho or Works, 1509 N. Thirteenth.
Phene 1395.
Mexico City, Jan. IS.—One American
web killed in an attack Saturday by
rebels on Ed Portrero, an American
owned hacienda, near Paso Del Macho,
In the state of Vera Cruz. Meager de
tails are at hand, but it appears that
he was the only one ot' 10 foreigners
injured. The attack lasted more than
an hour.
The disappearance of the manager,
H. IV. Lawrence, is explained by the
fact that he took to flight.
After the attack the body of an
American sugar maker, whose name is
not known, was found in the power
house. A stray bullet had killed him.
It Is said that he and his wife came
recently from the United States.
The losses In the attack include four
rurales and six rebels killed.
Rockville. Md.. Jan. 13.—The term of
the circuit court which convened here
today promises to be made notable by
the trial of Norman Bruce McCleary,
who Is under indictment for the mur
der of Mrs. Nannie B. Henry, mother
of his former sweetheart, Miss Lupah
Henry. The case has been brought
here on change of venue from Hagers
Mrs. Henry was found dead lying
across a bed In her home at Hagers
town Aug. 19 last. She had been dr 1
evidently seVeral days. Her daughter,
Miss Lupah Henry, who was employed
by the city as a stenographer, had left
Hagerstown Aug. 15 in order, it is said,
to escape the alleged unwelcome atten
tions of McCleary. A week later Hag
erstown was startled by the intelligence
that young McCleary had been arrested
in Washington, suspected as the mur
derer of Mrs. Henry, and of having in
tentions to kill her daughter. Follow
ing his arrest McCleary Is sakl to have
admitted to the authorities that he had
choked Mrs. Henry to death.
Des Moines. Ia., Jan 13.—A heavy
program confronts the thirty-fifth gen
eral assembly of Iowa, which convened
today for Its biennial session. Chief
interest centers in five important meas
ures that will be presented for con
sideration. They are: Workingmen's
compensation, good roads, revision of
school laws, public utilities and a per
mnnont tax commission. Other matters
that are expected to be brought up dur
ing the season are woman's suffrage,
the Oregon plan of electing United
States senators, state prison reform,
rural school problems, and provision for
a stricter regulation of private banking
institutions. Before the lawmaking be
gins the legislature will re-elect Wil
liam S. Kenyon to the United States
Topeka, Kan.. Jan. 13.—George H.
Hodges (Dem.) was sworn In as gover-
nor of Kansas today, succeeding Wal-
ter R. Stubbs (Rep.) Mr. Hodges la
the first Democrat elected governor of
Kansas In 15 years and his Installation
was made an occasion of . enthusiasm
for the thousands of Democrats who
came from all parts of the state to par-
tielpnte In the ceremonies,
Governor Stubbs and Governor-elect
Hodges were escorted to the state
house by several companies of the Kan-
sas national guard. In the assembly
chamber the oath of office >• as admin-
istered to the new executive by Chief
Justice William A. Johnston. The
other state officers elected in Novem-
ber, all of them Republicans, were
sworn In. In a brief Inaugural address
Governor Bodges reaffirmed the ante-
election pledges of his party.
Zurich, Jan. 13.—It is lawful in
Switzerland to call a man an nss either
in anger or otherwise, according to a
decision of the Cantonal tribunal. The
eourt declined to award damages in a
suit arising out of a quarrel between
two prominent citizens.
Progressive Leaders on Visit to the County Jail
SV ... '. J- 3 «•
- ■ »S1W** * -
:W> J I |ll l | S I|b
The above picture shows a number of Progressives who attended the conference last week, groupée on the court
house steps, having stopped while enroute to the county jail, where they called upon Messrs. Sheridan, Broxon and Cru
zen, who were serving them 10-day sentences for contempt of court. The little child in front is Margaret Broxon, the
youngest daughter of C. O. Broxon, managing editor of the Capital News. She was given $23 in pennies by the Pro
gressives to help pay her father's fine. ^ 7
Two of the men arrested in the gam
bling raid Saturday night pleaded guilty
in municipal court this morning and
received fines of $40 each, the mini
mum under the law; one entered a plea
of not guilty, was tried and convicted
and was fined $40 and $6 costs; two
forfeited $10 cash bonds, while George
Conley, proprietor of the cigar store
raided, although he had announced that
he would plead guilty, was granted
until tomorrow morning at 10 o'clock
to plead as he stated he wished to
have an attorney present.
Under the ordinance which the
charges against the men were brought,
playing cards for cigars, drinks or any
thing of value is gambling and must
be stopped in Boise as the detectives
have orders t ostop gambling, and the
'hlnkey" games, as they are known,
where cards are played for cigars and
drinks, come under that head, accord
ing to section 1003 of the ordinances
of Boise City, which reads as follows:
"Sec. 1003—Every person who deals,
plays or carries on, opens or causes to
be opened, or who conducts, either os
owner, employe or lessee, whether for
hire or not. any game of faro, monte,
roulette, lansequenet, rougo et noir,
rondo, or any game played with cards,
dice o rally other device, for money,
checks, credit, or any other representa
tive of values, is guilty of a misde
meanor, and Is punishable by a fine not
less than $40 nor more than $200, or by
imprisonment in the city jail not ex
ceeding 60 days or by both such tine
and imprisonment."
Most of the men arrested pleaded
guilty to playing cards for drinks and
when the ordinance was read to them
announced that they did not know they
were gambling. Thus far the only fine
paid was that of J. Arkus, of Nampa,
who was released on a $10 bond to ap
pear this morning, which he did and
was fined $40. Dan Powers was the
only one pleading not guilty. He de
clared he did not know what consti
tuted gambling, that he was Ignorant
of the law and while he was In the
game he had not paid any money to get
In and did not think h ewns guilty.
William Kettan and Henry Klnslnger
forfeited tlielr bonds and It Is likely
that the $40 fine given J. McGinnis, an
old man, will be refunded.
The case was in the nature of a test
case to find out If the "hlnkey games,"
which always have been played here,
constitute gambling nnd now that the
matter has been determined, all such
games must stop or ether arrests will
The W. R. C. will meet tomorrow
afternoon at 2 o'clock at tha G. A. R.
Rowena Circle No, 1120 will meet at
the home of Mrs. Herrick, Nineteenth
and Bannock streets, tomorrow after
noon at 2 o'clock. All Yeomen ladles
are invited.
This afternoon the electors will select
the delegate to the national college at
Washington and will sign the votes
that lie will cast In the college of the
representatives of the various states.
The Socialist party lyceum held a
well attended meeting last night in
tne Odd Fellows hall at which Miss
Helen Coston, probation officer, was
the chief speaker and explained why
children became delinquent. Her ad
dress was followed by a lively discus
sion in which the economic question
was brought out in Its relation to de
Mnquency. During the evening Mrs.
Arthur Thomas rendered a selection on
the piano and Mr. Holliday read a
strong article from the Social Demo
cratic Herald, Bhowlng that the So
cialists were in no way related to the
1. W. W. organization. The next
meeting will be held Friday night, at
w hielt Mrs. Clara Gish Ewing will
give a number of readings and Rev.
C. L. Trawln will speak.
Senatorial "dark horses," who
are willing to serve their coun
try in the event of a deadlock
In the legislature in the mat
ter of the election of a short
term senutor, by stepping from
the gloom into the full light of
day, are appearing in constant
ly increasing numbers.
District Judge James N.
Stevens of Blackfnot Is the lat
est "brunette candidate," as the
"dark horses" are facetiously
termed by one senator, to be
come entered in the race for
second honors. He arrived in
Boise last evening, and Imme
diately rumors of his candidacy
.gained credence.
Frank Hagenbarth, the sheep
man, has also been mentioned
as a possible compromise can
didate, but since he only main
tains a legal residence in Idaho,
while actually living at Salt
Lake City, it Is believed that
Ills chances are rather slim.
Mayor E. H. Dewey of Nam
pa Is the most active of the
"compromise candidates," and
is believed to be a possible fac
tor In the event of a deadlock.
According to rumor, the adher
ents of tile Nampa mayor are to
use all their efforls toward pre
venting the Immediate election
of a short-term senator, and. If
successful In their efforts,
Dewey will be shoved actively
In the race, with the backing of
the railroad and sugar Inter
To plan for needed mining legislation,
tho mine owners and their attorneys
met at the Idanha hotel this morning,
appointed a committee, and arranged
for a second meeting during the present
session of the legislature.
J. II. Richards presided at the con
ference. The committee will go into
tho needs of the industry In tho state
and will plan the program that the
mining men will carry out during the
session Another meeting has been
called for Monday morning at which
time the details will be gone Into, the
needed legislation suggested, and the
plans crystallized.
Inauguration In Ohio.
Columbus, Jan. 13.—The Inaugura
tlon of former Congressman James U
Cox as governor of the state of Ohio
today, was attended by the pageantryl
and pomp which are usually made a
part of the ceremonies on the occasion
of the administration of the oath < f
office to the chief executive of the
commonwealth. Many visitors from all
parts of the state were In attendance.
Test Case for Milliners.
New York, Jan. 13.—Much Interest Is
manifested in the millinery trade In
the outcome of the case of Miss Helen
McCulloch, a milliner, who was ar
raigned In court today to stand trial on
a charge of displaying In her shop 20
aigrettes. The case was brought as
a test of the new law which makes It
a misdemeanor to sell or possess the
plumage of certain birds.
A. R. Cruzen, wife and son, Gavin,
left last night for San Francisco. Mr.
Cruzen spends every winter in Cali
fornia or other southern place and had
niade arrangements to leave here some
weeks ago but he was detained by
"circumstances over which he had no
control" nnd could not leave sooner.
He expects to leave San Francisco
shortly for Honolulu to spend 60 days
or longer.
Don H. Bark, Government
Expert, Has Made Ex
tensive Investigations.
Twenty-one farmers In the state
have found large profits in the produc
tion of clover, pea and beans for seed.
Investigations conducted by Don H.
Bark, government engineer in charge
of the Irrigation investigations In this
state, have shown a profit of $43.39 net
on every acre that has been sowed to
clover, and from $106 to $90 net on
beans and peas.
Most of the investigations by the de
partment were conducted on the south
sire of Twin Falls tract. Not only do
the farmers make profits In selling
their seed to the markets of the east
at reduced freight rates, but the bene
fit that their soli derives from the ni
trogen of the plants Is a valuable as
set that they have to consider In se
lecting their land for the production of
the crop.
The experts do not advise tho farm
ers to plant their entire acreage -o
either of these crops, but they believe
that a small acreage planted every
year would reap great benefits in the
increased productiveness of the soil,
and the fact that the seed may he sold
for cash at the time tliat it Is har
vested. Most clover seed sells In the
western markets at 14 cents a pound,
requires little attention, brings cash,
and fertilizes the soil In which it
will' be held Tuesday morning at the
Mrs. Bridget Martin Galllgher, aged
77 years, died of pneumonia tills morn
ing at the home of her daughter at 1109
Jefferson street. She is survived by
four children,—two daughters, Mrs.
Josephine Bell of Boise and Mrs
Frank Robinson of Walnut, Iowa, and
two sons, F. A. Galllgher of Walnut,
who arrived here last night, and H. K.
Galllgher of Tucson, Arlz. The funeral
residence of her daughter, 1108 Jeffer
son street, at 10 o'clock. Services at
St. John's cathedral at 10:15. Burial
a ill be In St. John's cemetery.
J. C. Brown, aged 67 years, died last
night at the county farm. Heart dis
ease was the cause of Isis death. The
body is at the Schreiber ft Sidenfaden
morgue, and no funeral arrangements
have been made,
Mildeza, clear Havana cigars.
Mrs. G. C. Scharf has gone to Albu
querque, N. M., for the winter.
G. V. Lowry of Salt Lake, secretary
Ibe board of fire underwriters, Is
attending to business In the city.
Don H. Bark, government Irrigation
expert, left this morning for Twin
Falls on official business.
5V. T. Anderson, a merchant of
Huntington, Ore., Js In the city for »
few days attending to business mat
Frank White, a contractor, left last
night for Dowaglac, Mich., where he
was summoned by a telegram stating
bis mother was very ill.
Mrs. K. C. Gess and Montie Gess left
yesterday on their return trip to Long
Beach. Cal. They accompanied the
body of Mr. Gess. the well-known pio
neer ,to Caldwell Ipr burial.
If you want b ,ter coal phone 31.
Idaho Coal & Seed C<>., A. L. Lee,, man
ager, corner Eighth *nd Grove streets.
If your watch ci|e* not run right,
let us repair it. Yc# will be satisfied.
CON W. HESSE, Jeweler.
J Adv.
Mrs. George W. Boyd Is very 111 with
a threatened nttaek of pneumonia at
her home 418 O'Farrell street.
Charles L. Blose, sentenced to from
six months to rive years In the penl
ten liar y for seduction, began his term
today '
J'he county recorder has issued a
marriage license to Walter J. Gray and
Alberta Louise Chrlsman, both of
Judge Davis today denied the motion
for new trial In the suit of Mitchell,
Lewis & Staver against J. W. Roberts
and others.
Notaries were appointed by Gov
ernor Haines today as follows: George
W. Hedgwood of Lincoln county; S. J.
Maxwell of Nez Perce county.
The Paciflc Coast Investment com
pany, with a capital stock of $600,000,
and Incorporated In the state of Wash
ington, filed Its papers with the secre
tary of state and appointod John P.
Gray of Coeur d'Alene as Ils agents
In this state.
G. Treffry, F. F. Baker, W. J. Allen
and O. V. Allen today filed incorpora
tion papers for "The Clothes Shop," a
$25,000 concern. The company will
handle clothing and transact ail of the
business Incident to the general con
duct of its affairs.
The Glendale Livestock company
with a capital of $15,000. filed papers of
incorporation in the office of the sec
retary of state this morning. Its
headquarters will be at Bellevue, Ida.,
and Its principal stockholders Charles
rf. Wilson, Thomas D. Perry and W.
D. Scharff.
A handsome, specimen ot a rainbow
trout, which Is said to be the record
catch in Idaho, is on exhibition In the
window of the Oregon Short Line city
ticket office. The trout weighs 12
pounds and two ounces dressed, meas
ures 31.14 inches in length and was
caught by Mrs. C. Lylia In Little Wood
river near Bellevue.
The Billings Mining company incor
porated today in the office of the sec
retary of state for $25,000 with W. S.
Garnesy, Jr., C. D. Thompson, E. E.
Ogborn and J, J. McGreevey ns prin
cipal stockholders. The company will
operate In Lemhi county and is or
ganized for the conduct of general min
ing business and the reduction of what
ever ores are found there.
Judgment for the county was handed
down by Judge Davis In the district
court this morning in favor of the
county against J. L. Crowder and Juke
Blngman. The court ordered Bingman
to pay $50 damages and restrained him
from further directing his waste water
into the highway and gave the same
injunction and fine against J. L. Crow
der for turning his water into the
Blngman land.
Three and one-half feet of snow has
fallen in the Boise basin country dur
ing the last two days and a big slide
on the Idaho City road prevented the
stage from making the trip through
today. The big sled on which the mall
was being brought to Boise was aban
doned and the mall brought through on
horseback. A large forco of men was
put to work clearing the road and It
Is expected It will be open for traf
fie tomorrow.
Tf tho owners or leasers of property
fall to have the snow cleaned from
their walks by 9 o'clock In the mom
ing they are liable to a fine of $23
as the ordinances of Boise City pro
vide that all walks In front of prop
erty must be kept clean of snow and
must be scraped clean by 9 a. m., In
the morning or else the owner o
lessee Is liable to arrest and fine. Con
slderable complaint was made today at
police headquarters because walks
were not cleaned and a number of no
tices were given to property owners
to clean their walks at once ns the 6r
dinance was to be enforced.
"I'll cut my throat from ear to ear
beforo I'll be locked up; for the sake
of my son, 1 will not go to jail." This
statement was made at 12:30 o'clock
this afternoon in municipal court by
Mrs. Hill, a crippled woman who walks
with a crutch, and who in company with
Alice Seller was arrested upon the
charge of keeping a disorderly house
at 151S14 Main street.
When they were arraigned before
Judge Dunlap he read to the women the
complaint filed against them, to which
both entered pleas of not guilty. Their
trial was set for 10 o'clock tomorrow
morning and their bonds fixed at $25
each. Neither had any money and when
asked if she could furnish a bond or
would be locked up. Mrs. Hill made the
above statement, declaring positively
that she would take her own life before
she would go to Jail. The other wo
man, after a moment's hesitation, de
clared she would be locked up, and be
fore being led away told Mrs. Hill
The crippled woman, who has been
in court several times under previous
administrations on similar charges, was
taken to police headquarters and given
an opportunity to send out and get the
money necessary for her bond, but at a
late hour she had not furnished It. Ev
ery time the officers threatened to lock
her up, she loudly protested that she
would not go to Jail, and late this af
ternoon the officers, not desiring to use
force, had not decided what to do in
her ease.
If you want better coal phone 31.
Idaho Coal & Seed Co., A. L. Lee,, man
ager, corner Eighth anj Grove streets.
Tlie Ladies' Missionary society of the
Congregational church will meet with
Mrs. E. J. Davis, 1410 Washington
street, Wednesday afternoon at 2:30
Tuesday Evening, Jan. 14.
A county surveyor cannot make
charges against the county when he Is
j already receiving a salary for tho
I services that he renders. This decision
wa8 handed down by Judge Carl A.
Davis ;n the district court this morn
lug after the suit of H.
Cole against
Ada county had been taken under ad
visement for a few days
The surveyor brought a friendly suit
against the county for $17.80 for ser
vices. Tlie commissioners refused to
allow but a few cents of the bill, and
declared that the rest of tho count was
an illegal charge against the county.
The surveyor, to determine the point,
carried the matter Into court and the
order of the commissioners was af
The supreme court this afternoon set
throe cases for hearing, Breshears
against Callender, Jan. 15; State vs.
Winter, Jan. 20, and Beymer vs. Mon
arch & Porter Jan. 15.
breeding. (
-Turkeys for eating or
1. L. Haworth, Boise,
FOR RB.'NT—Nicely frnlshcd rooms
one block from post office. 624 Ban
nock. J-i9c
WANTED—Work team, also about
2-Inch wagon. Must be cheap. Call
799-W. J14c
FOR RENT—Modern 5-room bungalow
in gued location. Phone 906, B. W.
Sillivan. jio
FOR RENT — Two-room furnished
house. 1702 N. 7th. Phone 1918-J.
WANTED TO RENT—One-chair bar
ber shop In country town. Address
Box 104, Capital News. J15c
FOR RENT—Most desirable four-room
brick flat; natural hot water heat.
Inquire 112 East Idaho. Phone 1279 W.
FOR TRADE—20 acres in Boise valley,
clear of incumbrance; good wate!'
right. Will take In good auto as part
payment. Wardell & Mitchell, 10S
N. 10th.
FOR investment or home I have the
best buy in Boise. This is a nearly
new modern 5-room house, only six
blocks from Owyhee hotel and one
block off paved streets. This will
make 25 per cent on your money in
one year. Good reason for selling.
My loss your gain. Phone 1799 J or
see Edward Stein Co. for particulars.
Tuesday Evening, Jan. 14.
In this clearance sale every
Suit and Coat in the house ia
put on sale, not a single one
is held back, the color makes
no difference to us. they all
must go, this is a sale to rid
the racks of every garment.
Warwick, 'Hirsh-Wickwire,'
College Brand, 'Society
Brand' and Fashion Clothes.
$15 Suits and
$18 to $22.50 Suits
and Coats......
$25 Suits and
$28 Suits and
$30 Suits and
$35 Suits and
$ 9.75
Furnishings, .Hats .and
Shoes all share in the same
If there was a pure clothes
law in force now we would
have little competition ou
these prices.

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