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Evening capital news. (Boise, Idaho) 1901-1927, May 16, 1914, Image 2

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Members of Boise Council,
Knights of Columbus, Re
turn From Cottonwood.
Highly pleased with the entertain
ment acoorded them and the work of
the seventh annual state convention of
the Knights of Columbus, which Just
closed Its session at Cottonwood, Idaho
county, Jess B. Hawley, F. C. Humtnell,
John Regan and J. J. McCue, delegates
from the Boise council, arrived home
from the north this morning.
The officers elected for the year by
the state council were: State Deputy,
George EX Erb, of Lewiston; secre
tary, John J. Humphrey, of Moscow;
advocate, J. J. McCue, of Boise; treas
urer, T, C. Maculoy, Twin Falls; war
den. W. C. Morley, Pocatello; chaplain,
Rev. Roger J. Malloy, Boise. Dele
gatee to the national convention to be
held at St Paul In August elected
were: George EJrb, of Lewiston, and
Jees B. Hawley, of Boise, with R. J.
Hogan, of Pocatello, and Mr. Sahattner,
of Coeur d'Alene, as alternates. Po
catello was ohosen as the place for
bolding the next convention.
The convention opened at Cotton
wood Tuesday afternoon with degree
work, a class of SB candidates being
given three degrees, the first two be
ing put on by the Cottonwood team
and the third given under direction of
Past Deputy Jess Hawley by the Boise
and Pocatello teams.
Following the degree work a big
banquet was held at which 350 Knights
and their ladles were present. The
banquet was presided over by District
Deputy J. F. Jenney and the chief
speakers were George EX EJrb of Lewis
ton, Jees B. Hawley of Boise, Judge
George EX Steel of Coeur d'Alene, Rich
ard Burke of Moscow and Father
Bertholdt of Cottonwood.
The big event of the entertainment
provided wes an automobile trip from
Cottonwood to Orangeville and about
the country which gave the delegates
an Insight on the great ranch, for
est and mining districts of the north.
On the closing night a grand ball was
given In the new hall Just completed
by Cottonwood council and dedicated
during the convention.
Chtle will raise 810.219,650 this year
for Improvements on state railways and
822,921,215 for betterments will be
raised In the next five years.
Coal has been picked up at Poph&m,
Me., whloh le crusted with bamaoles on
three sides, while the fourth aide Is
perfectly clean, showing that the pieces
were broken oft some submerged ledge.
WANTED—Women to do pressing.
City Dye Works, 1509 N. 13th. M17
WANTED—To borrow 81500 on dry
Inquire 464, care Capital
FOR RENT—Furnished
kitchenette. 621 N.
room with
18th. Phone
FOR RENT—4-room apartment, with
sleeping porch, very cheap. 408 Jef
FOR RENT—6-room modem bunga
low. 21st and Rldenbaugh. Inquire
1213 Bannock.
WANTED—Position by experienced
stenographer; good references; ad
dress Box 1296, Boisa
TAILOR MADE full dress
rent or sale at cost.
& Co., 804 Bannock St.
suits for
Dick Donovan
FOR RENT—6-room modern house,
clean, convenient, close in. 18th and
Bannock. Phone 2382-W.
FOR SALE—Two good milch cows at
first white house south of fair
grounds or Phone 1400 at noon. M22c
WANTED—Horses to pasture, will
call for and deliver them. 81.50 per
month. -Address F. A. Gibbs, Boise,
RL 8.
COW FOR SALE—Family cow, young
Guernsey Shorthorn, gentle, 225
quarts surplus milk sold month. 915
N. l«th.
TOR SALE}—Several hundred quarts
of home canned prunes put up In
Mason glass jars, 50 cents per gallon
In quantities. Phone 2664-W,
t HAVE several* thoroughbred Barred
Plymouth Rock cockerels which I
will sell at 3150 each as pens are
overcrowded. 2127 North Fifteenth
AGENTS take notice! New house
hold article on market. Fastest sell
er. Success assured. Write today.
Address, Shute Suppy Co., 1946 13th
Ave., East Oakland, Cal.
AGENTS—New household specialty;
big demand; easily demonstrated by
either sex.
Send for free booklet.
The Western Spec'alty Co., Second
and Ferry Sir., Albany, Ore.
WANTED, POSITION— Réllable young
man wants work In city or on ranch.
Prefers work that offers advance
ment for good work. Good refer
Addrese, E Hlgby, care of
Y. M. C. A.
AGENTS—Men and women
where. Indlspenstble household arti
cle. Sells fast. 100 per cent profit.
325 to 360 weekly. California Mer
chandising Co., 6189 Piedmont Ave.,
Los Angeles, Cal.
WANT EID —Commission salesman to
sell on commission In Idaho, Mon
tana, eastern Oregon and Washing
ton a well known line of collapsible
go-carts and sulkies. Must be well
acquainted with the furniture and
department store buyers. Answer
with references to Box 465, Capital
Progressives Show Appre
ciation of the Work of
State Chairman.
(Capital News Special Servi oe.)
Caldwell, May 16.—About 100 Pro
gressives, many of them woman, seat
ed themselves about the banquet table
at the Saratoga hotel last night to do
honor to State Chairman James H. Gip
son, who was the recipient of many
complimentary comments upon the
part of party workers who had come
to signify the high regard In whloh ha
Is held personally and
worker and organiser and several let
tore were read from other party work
ers who were unable to be present
Among the visitors from Boise were
H. EX McElroy and wlfa C. O. Broxon
and wife and Clarence Van Dusen.
There were also visitors present from
Payette, Emmett, Nampa, Parma and
other precincts In Canyon county and
the utmost confldenoe was expressed
that the party would be euocesafu! In
this oounty at the coming eelctlon and
would elect the entire county ticket as
well as give a clear majority vote to
the state ticket. There were several
announcements of looal oandldactee
from good men from all sections of ths
A daughter was born yesterday at
St. Luke's hospital to Mr. and Mrs
Frank Arthur Banks.
Fred Brown, national bank examiner,
arrived home this morning after a
trip through north Idaho.
A son was born this morning at 8t.
Luke's hospital to Mr. and Mrs. W. D.
Träger of 408 O'Farrell street.
J. R. Smeod, deputy United States
prosecuting attorney, has gone to San
Francisco on official business. He left
Moscow Thursday for the southern trip.
William Howell 1s building a Bleep
ing porch on his residence at 132-6
Warm Springs avenue. Guy E. Stamets
was awarded the contract on a bid of
There will be no evening service at
Wright Congregational church as the
congregation will attend the Sunday
school mass meeting at the Christian
The Holy Name society of St. John's
cathedral will go to holy communion In
a body tomorrow morning at 8 o'clock.
Members are to meet at St. John's hall
at 7:50.
Judge Carl Davis this morning left
Silver City, where he has been holding
the regular Owyhee county term of
court and will be here for opening of
court on Monday morning.
Rev. Davis Errett, pastor of ths
Christian church, will preach the bac
calaureate sermon to the graduates at
the Star high school tomorrow night.
There are seven graduates In the
school this year.
The funeral of H. Sandahl, Who was
killed at Arrowrock Wednesday even
ing, was not held this morning as an
uncle of the deceased from Salt Lake
telegraphed he would arrive here Sun
day morning to claim the body.
Claude Roberte, who was Injured
last Saturday night ln th« automobile
accident near Wylie station In which
two horses were killed, underwent an
operation this morning at St. Luke's
hospital. While his injury is not seri
ous, It will be some time before he re
Maurice Morrissey, formerly a
teacher In the high school and who
left Boise In 1906, Is In the city. Mr.
Morrissey Is now practicing law at
Delevan, Wls., and was called to
southern California on legal business.
He Is on his return home. He Is stop
ping at the Owyhee.
A member of the Kerr Hardware
company was fined 83 In municipal
court this morning for dr|vlng his au
tomobile on the wrong side of the
street. H. E. Jackson has been cited
to apipear for riding his bicycle on the
sidewalk and Neal O'Donnell, charged
with Intoxication, Is to have a hear
ing this evening.
That Charles Grout, former manager
of the Idanha hotel here and who Is to
manage the Guyer Hot Springs hotel
near Halley this summer may beoome
a resident of Pendleton Is gleaned from
the May Issue of ths Western Hotel
Reporter, whloh prints ths following:
"Charles H. Grout, who this summer
Is to manage the Guyer Hot Springs
hotel near Halley, recently visited
Pendleton, where he made a bid for the
lease of the new Pendleton hotel."
A Judgment was rendered In the dis
trict court for Kootenai county against
property of J. B. -Baldwin. Sheriff W.
B. McFarland proceeded to sell the
property to satisfy the judgment. Mrs.
Baldwin, claiming the property to be
community, applied for an order to
restrain the sheriff. The order was
granted by Judge Dunn of the Eighth
Judicial district court He held the
property was community. The sheriff
appealed to the supreme court and In
an opinion handed down last night
that tribunal affirms the lower court.
W. 8. Badley, cashier of the Ameri
can National bank of Pendleton, Is In
the city, having been called to Me
ridian by the Illness of a brother and
having come over to Boise on personal
business. Mr. Badley states that the
Pendleton country Is prosperous with
every Indication for one of the best
years In the city's history. Pendleton
has been made a division point for
the Oregon-Washington Railway ft
Navigation company and this will cre
ate considerable activity In building
lines, crop prospects are exceedingly
good and the sheep men are receiving
good prices for their products.
Capital News want ads reach ALL
the people
Asla, which Is the largpst of the con
tinents. has an estimated area of 17,
057,666 square mils«

Thousands Gather to Pay Tribute to Memory of Vera Cruz Dead
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In New York on Monday the nation, stats and city Joined In paying the last tribute to the seventeen marines and sailors who lost their lives at
the battle of Vera Cruz. The bodies, which arrived aboard the funeral ship "Montana," were conveyed to the New York navy yard, where the
simple yet Impressive funeral services, which concluded with the sounding of "taps," were held. The photograph shows the funeral cortege with
the escort of honor en route up Broadway te the City Hall, where Mayor Mltchel Joined In paying tribute to the nation's dead b 7 placing a
wreath on the casket of each of the heroes.
Evidence That They Have
Cash Given by Auction
Sale Clerk.
(Staff Correspondence.)
Meridian. May 16.— E. C. Pfaffle,
cashier of the First National bank of
Meridian, Is authority for the state
ment that the farmers of Ada oounty
are 8100,000 better off than they were
a year ago, In the one Item of auction
sale notes. Mr. Pfaffle is In a position
to know whereof he speaks, as he
clerks most of the auction sales held
by the farmers of Ada county. He said
at these sales for whloh he has clerked
during past years up to and Including
19X8, the average amount of cash was
20 per cent that ths farmers paid for
goods bought at these sales. They
gave noteB for the other 80 per cent.
Farmers Batter Off Financially.
During the post year, however, the
condition of the farmers of Ada county
has greatly Improved. This Is shown
by a further statement made by Mr.
Pfaffle to the effect that the farmers
so far this year are raying an average
of 60 to 60 per cent cash for goods
bought at such sales, and aro giving
notes for the other 40 to 50 per cent.
Thus It Is seen that Ada county far
mere are paying from two and one
half to three times as much In cash as
they did prior to a year ago, and are
reducing their note obligations from 80
to 40 per cent on goods bought at auc
tion sales.
Mr. Pfaffle states that the two prime
factors responsible for the Improved
oondltlon of the Ada county farmers
are dairying and hog raising. These
two Industries are growing by leaps
and bounds, not only In Ada county
but In all of the counties of southern
Idaho and eastern Oregon.
(Staff Correspondence.)
Middleton, May 16.—The handsome
eight-room bungalow being built half
a mile west of town on the car line by
I. M. Rutledge, at a cost of about
32500, Is now nearly completed by A.
C. Zimmerman, the Middleton con
tractor. Mr. Rutledge will move Into
his new home next week. It Is one of
the best country homes In this part
of the Boise valley.
Miss Lena Neth, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Peter Neth of Middleton,
graduated this week with honors at
Leland Stanford university In Cali
fornia. Mrs. Neth Is In California to
witness the graduation. Miss Neth
has been selected from a number of
aspirants as the university librarian
for the next year.
H. B. Homer Is finishing the con
tract he had of putting down a new
floor an dmaklng other necessary Im
provements to the county bridge over
the Boise river between Middleton und
Caldwell. N. J. Perkins and Fred Davis
assisted Mr. Horner.
John Chenoweth Is reported serious
ly 111 with Bright's disease.
Mrs. William King Is reported quite
sick with heart trouble and dropsy.
C. D. Crist, who was In charge of
one of the shifts at the Middleton sub
station, has been transferred to the
Mg power plant at Horseshoa Bend,
where he has taken his family. C. B.
Stark has been transferred from the
Pierce Park substation to take Mr.
Crist's place at the Middleton sub
N. J. Perkins Just built a nice picket
fence around the comer lot for Mr.
Flint, the Middleton lumber dealer.
(Capital News Special Service.)
Midvale, May 16.—Smith & Sweeney
are building a modern brick store room
with full basement, 6-0x140 feet, on the
corner formerly occupied by the Mid
vale Mercantile company, whose store
and entire stock of general merchan
dise was destroyed by fire on Sunday
night, April 19, 1914, entailing a loss
of about 840,000.
Smith & Sweeney have a string of
stores In Washington,
Boise counties, at Midvale, New
Meadows, Lardo and Van Wyck. They
are known as the S. & S. stores.
Their store in Midvale Is now in the
Fletoher building. They will move
Into their own building here as soon
as It Is completed.
Adams and
That the Camas Prairie section is be
coming a great hog raising country*and
also a grain belt since the advent of
the railroad to Hill City, Is the report
of E. H. Hulser, who has Just returned
from that section after spending sev
eral days there on legal business. Mr.
Hulser was greatly surprised at tha
amount of grain planted and the num
ber of hogs being raised as formerly
the ranchers had devoted their time
and land to hay raising and handling
of stock, but with a shipping point In
the heart of thé great territory, they
have branched out and added other In
dustries which will be of material
benefit to the country and add to their
profits, states Mr. Hulser.
After traveling over considerable
territory on Camas Prairie, Mr. Hulser
was greatly surprised at the amount
of development and Improvement there
since his last visit and from the plans
laid out he anticipates even greater re
sults during the coming year.
While In that section Mr. Hulser was
Informed by residents that a few Boise
hunters had been'killing sage hens
there and Instead of being satisfied
after securing the limit, had shot birds
simply to see them fall and left them
on the ground. On several occasions
birds that had been »hot were found
by residents there and they are highly
Incensed over the unsportsmanlike
action. They state they are always
glad to welcome law abiding sports
men who visit that section.
Relieves Bladder Distress and Weak
Painful bladder weaknesses and Ir
regular, sleep-disturbing action soon
disappear when the kidneys are strong
and healthfully activa Take Foley's
Kidney Pills for that burning scalding
sensation—Irregular, painful action—
heavy, sore feeling and distress. You
will soon be rid of the Irritating acids
that Inflame and scald the bladder,
and will like the prompt tonic and re
storative effect—the quick relief from
pain and distress and the decided good
results. No others work so well and
so Quickly.—For Bale by All Druggists.
— Adv. T. Th. a
Washington's new oathedral of SB
Peter and Paul will cost 36,000,000. One
New Yorkor has given $500,000 for
The United States now has nearly
1600 milea of steam railroads that have
been electrified and blans are under
way for changing the power on 1443
miles more In the near future.
High School Student Body
Gives Benefit for the Ath
letic Fund.
A large appreciative audlubuo assem
bled In the high school auditorium last
night to see the "vodvll" performance
under the auspices of the Student Body
for the benefit of the athletic depart
The committee In charge was; Har
ry Hawley, chairman; Frances Wyman.
Loraine Selby, Gertrude Hays, Alvin
Denman, William Koelsch and Harold
The first sot was a scene at the "Eta
Beta Pie Frat House" called "Ye Old
College Songs." Hfleven at the high
school hoys took part, Lawrence Mal
ltson, Harry Hawley, Verner Clements,
Don McGuffln, Paul Thomipeon, Halle
Robb, Buford Reamer, Stanley Brigga,
Bud Wilcox, Paul Broxon and Henry
Act two was an exciting "Three
Round Boxing Exhibition" with '1Kld"
DaJilberg vs. "Cyclone" Chambers, with
"Plnkey" Clements as referee.
In act four Charley Davidson enter
tained the audience with a series of
alarming oriental dance*.
In act five, Jason Carey as Joe Jef
ferson, and William Kuder as Julia
Marlowe, gave an Interesting scene
from "The Rivals." Very few were able
bo Identify William Kuder.
Act six was a burlesque on grand
opera when "1 Smell Smoke" was pre
sented. Moris Davis as Mrs. T., 7-ary
rence Malltoon as Mr. T., Harry Haw
ley as the janitor, with a chorus of
boarders in kimonos, bathrobes, etc.,
represented the oast. The muslo was
arranged by Principal C. E. Rose. The
pianist was Miss Edith Woodcock.
In act seven "Plnkey" Clements, as
manager of his act, presented the
greatest of all foot artists, himself. V.
it. Clements, appearing In original
dancing and Imitation circus-talk act,
The final act was that of Pyramus
and Thlsbe. the clown's Interlude from
"Midsummer Night's Dream," which
was a burlesque on the Shakespearean
style of acting. The cast was: Thlsbe,
Harry Hawley; Pyramus, Lawrence
Mallison; Moonshine, Alnslle Nugent,
who was aided by sn old lantern and a
wooden dog: Lion, Frank ChalfanJt. The
-wall which separated the lovers was
Harry Sewell.
Harry Hawley, In behalf of the com
mittee. wishes bo thank the people for
their hearty support. The performance
proved to <be on* of the best of Its
kind ever given at the high school.
Holsum Bread, highest quality, larg
est loef.—Advertisement
(Continued from First Page).
strong for the Democratic nomination
for governor in Ontario and Vale and
has probably carried the county toy a
strong plurality.
Early retuma Indicate that the fol
lowing Democratic county ticket has
been nominated;
Sheriff—Ben J. Brown, of Vale, who
la at present deputy under Sheriff Ker
Clerk—John P. Houston, of Vala
present Incumbent.
Commissioner—EX H. Brumbadh, of
Big Bend.
Coroner—Dr. R. O. Payn« of Ontario.
W. F. Homan has received the Dem
ocratic nomination for Joint represen
tative of Malheur and Harney couji*
ties. Mr. Homan Is ths present repre
sentative from this district
There was no contest for the oounty
office, exoept for sheriff. J. A. Wrote«
of Jordan valley was the other candi
The only contest on the Republican
county ticket was also for Sheriff, anil
City Marshal Robert Odell, who Is an
ex-sheriff has defeated R. H. McNee
of Nysaa for the nomination.
The rest of the oounty ticket nomi
nated Is:
Clerk—C. A. Gllham, present deputy
Treasurer—J. Ralph Weaver, present
Commissioner— M. D. Kelley, present
Surveyor—James F. Miller, present
Coroner—Dr. Payne er Dr. Whitney,
In doubt.
Dr. Wlthyoombe is leading In this
county for governor with Gua C. Moser
second in the race.
Six precincts In Malheur county,
Ontario precincts Nos. 2 and 3, Jamie
son, Brogan, Westfall and South Vale,
gives Bennett, for governor, 116; Smith,
47; Manning, 18; Cobib, 11, and Mil
ler, 0. .
Six precincts complete, Jamieson,
Brogan, Malheur, Westfall, North and
South Vale complete and Ontario pre
cincts Nos. 2 and 3 Incomplete, gives
Wlthyoombe 96, Ho«er 71, Crawford
49, Geer 68, Johns 90, Brownell 19,
Carter 17.
D. P. Dearborn, of On
-B> F. Farmer, of Nyssa
Subscribe for the Capital Newa
Mira M. EX Carter has returned from
a visit to Butta
R. M. Wright of Star eras trading
In the city today.
Mrs. J. A. McCollum Is here from
Shoshone on a short visit.
M. J. Sweeley of Twin Fails Is
among the guests In the city today.
Mrs. Jack Irving is visiting here from
Emmett and will remain several daya
Mr. and Mrs. R. EX Weaver were
down from Arrowrock today shopping.
C. L Travis cam* up from Caldwell
yesterday and spent the day here on
Mra J. R. Good has returned from
Los Angeles, where she spent a year
for her health.
Mrs. EX S. Jackson, who has been
visiting In the city, returned to Good
ing this morning.
Joe C. Kiser Is spending a day or
two In the city.
Welser yesterday.
M. H. Lundy, Jr., come from Bolt
Lake yesterday and left last night for
Portland on a visit
Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Melvin are guests
at the Hotel Bristol. They came In
last night from Shokhona
W. H. Maculey, Whiter Dufresne and
Thomas Jones are here from Twin Falla
guests at the Hotel Bristol.
Frank Olmstead, roadmastar sn the
government line to Arrowrock, came In
this morning and has gone to Oaldwell
for an over Sunday visit.
Edward Hiatt came down from Pla
cervllle last night with his wife, 'vhoi
use taken to a local hospital for treat-]
x< ent Mrs. A. E. Thurston, mother qq
Mrs. Hiatt, also accompanied her. 1
He came up from
Capital News want ads reach A1
the people
Texas Cyclone* ' Maples to
Speak Tonight—Mass
Meeting Sunday.
The prohibition meeting last night
held at the Methodist church was the
iurgest nnd most enthusiastic of the
.week's series. Mr Maples delivered
ja most Interesting Illustrated lecture,
and the large audience that had gath
ered showed their Interest by tremend
°us and prolonged applause.
Mr. Maples will deliver an address
on the corner of Ninth and Main
streets tonight at 8 o'clock. He will
use large, original, hand-painted car
toons that were made especially to
Illustrate these lectures. Mr. Maples
will close the campaign with an ad
dress at ths Plnney theater at 6 o'clock
Sunday afternoon, taking for his sub
ject: "Ths Devil's Com Is AU Nub
bins." It Is stated at the Anti-Saloon
league headquarters that Mr. Maples
will have something of considerable In
terest to say pertaining to tbe saloon
conditions In Boisa
At the meeting last night one of the
striking Illustrations used was three,
funnels, a whiskey bottle and four/
boys. In each of the funnels and th J
whiskey bottle was placed an Amer^
lean flag. Each of the boys held a flag
In his hand. Each of the funnels and
ths whiskey bottle represented a mills
the first funnel representing a saw
mill, the finished products of which
Is worth mors than the raw material;
the second funnel represented s grist
mill, the finished product of whloh Is
also worth more than the raw
terlal; the third funnel represented a
paper mllL This mlU takes old rags,
straw and wood pulp and makes paper.
The whisker bottle represented a gin
mill, the raw material being the four
boys, and the finished product the
drunkard. Mr. Maples said that an
Institution whose finished product was
worth 1
should never be allowed to exist
Plssaed With Msstlnga
At the close of the meeting ghgper
Intendant Herwig made a brief ad
dress, urging the temperanoe forces
to get back of the state-wide prohibi
tion movement In dead earnest, and
predicted that Idaho would go prohi
bition without fall, providing, however,
that everybody got back of the move
ment Superintendent Herwig mads
the following statement to a Capital
News reporter:
"I am more than pleased with the re
sults of the Maples meetings. The In
creased and growing audlenoes are
Indication of the increased interest in
the state-wide prohibition movement.
It is our purpose to continue these
educational prohibition series
time to time.
"On Monday next Mr. Maples and
myself will go to Lewiston to take part
in the local option election that has
been called by the brewery interests of
Spokane, Wash. The brewery Inter
ests of the Washington city are doing
everything possible to swing Nez Perce
county back Into the wet column, but
there Is a changed sentiment In Lewis
ton In favor of prohibition. The busi
ness Interests of the city realise the
benefit of a dry town, and are there
fore very reluctant—and, In fact, are
not taking any part whatever In ths
fight; though many of them personally
are wet. Of oourse, we have between
300 and 400 Ne* Perce Indiana who will
vote dry. The country people
thoroughly aroused, and we expect to
poll a very heavy vote In the oountry,
and we predict that Nés Perce county
will remain dry by a safe majority.
brought on by the liquor Interests In
the calling of a local option election
in these dry oountles la creating con
siderable Interest In our state-wire
prohibition campaign. The people of
Idaho are getting tired of oonttnually
being called upon to vote on thte ques
tion. In Bannock oounty the liquor
Interests brought on an eleatkm twice,
and we succeeded In defeating them In
both elections. This Is the third elec
tion that Is being held in Nee Faroe
county. Having voted M of the *•
oountles dry and suooeedlng In keeping
them dry, Ehe people are now deter
mined to swing the entire state Into
the prohibition column. After the Nee
Perce looal option eleotion I expeot
to go to the ooast for a dmr day*
the raw material
"The oontlnual agitation
Central W.'o. T. tt,
Central W. O. T. U. sotfoyw a « most
delightful social with Mina WUkerson
at 602 North Thirteenth street, Friday
afternoon. Alter reports of committees
and voting to take part in the Cower
parade In Jure, they listened te a most
Interesting telk given by Miss Esther
Perky on "The Reformatory of Massa
chusetts for Women."
brought there for drunkenness
', she
said. There were from 110 to 186 In
mates, from 17 to '70 yeans, mostly
feeble-minded, with the intelligence of
a 12-year-old child. The Institution is
25 miles from Boston.
Mrs. Avery, polio# matron, gave «
most Interesting talk on her work. She
went to Chicago to fit herself for her
work and has answered 4066 saSa She
has had no troubla In enforolng her
orders and has always met with cour
teous treatment. She endeavors te pre
vent publicity as much lui pnselbi • on
account of friand* of the oulpetta. '.fca
has an offloe In a detached but Ing
More were
for any other kind of mlsdecn
and rooms for her female pris on er».
Hotel and Restaurant Employ»
Attention. -
All cooks, helpers, waitress»!#
waiters are respectively requester to
attend meetings Sunday, May 17, 1*14,
at 4:80 p. m. and 7:80 p m in room!
22V Sonna building for the pv
discussing Important subjects.
—Advert- ement. M 17
Holsum Bread, highest quality, larg
est loaf.—Advertisement
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