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Evening capital news. (Boise, Idaho) 1901-1927, March 22, 1916, Image 2

Image and text provided by Idaho State Historical Society

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88056024/1916-03-22/ed-1/seq-2/

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Does Pain Interfere? *
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There is a remedy
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Sloan's
Liniment

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Read this unsolicited grateful
testimony—
Not long flgo my left knee be
came lame and sore. It pained
me many restless nights. So se
diä it become that I was
forced to consider giving up my
work when I chanced to think of
Sloan's Liniment. Let me say—
less than one bottle fixed me up.
Chas. C. Campbell y Florence , Tex.
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KILLS PAIN
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WESTERN PACIFIC
PLANS EXPLAINED
Reorganization plans of the Western
Pacific as explained in circular letters
which have been issued, include tho
building of more than $20,000,000 worth
of branches in the intermountain coun
try and California so that this road
may be supplied with feeders and
placed upon a basis where It will be
self-supporting. A total of $10,000,000
In addition Is 6et aside for other im
provements to the system.
E. H. Rollins & Co. and the bond
holders' committee, which has charge
of the reorganization plan, have sent
notices to the bondholders that $20,
000,000 will be raised as soon as the
receivership is lifted, for the purpose
of extending branch lines and building
feeders.
One of the feeders which the reor
ganization committee decided upon is
the Winnemucca Northern, which will
run from Winnemucca to Boise. This
line has been surveyed and B. S'. Bush,
when president of the Denver & Rio
Grande-Western Pacific, attempted to
raise the necessary money in Europe
to build the line. The mad would tup
a rich cattle and agricultural country
for more than 200 miles.
Another line which the réorganisa
tlon committee contemplates
building of a feeder from San Fran
cisco south through the San Joaquin
valley to tap the citrus fruit country.
In Nevada a number of branch lines
are being considered to give a greater
local tonnage to the Western Pacific
and another phase of the proposed re
organization plans Is the making of
traffic agreements with electric subur
ban lines in California, which pass
through districts producing heavy ton
nage. One of tlif^e lines is the -Oak
land, Antioch & Western road.
Until the federal court at San Fran
cisco decides the new issues injected
into the order for sale of the Western
Pacific through the bringing of the
is the
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Tomorrow at Bargain Square
—we make a presentation of
Crepe de Chine Waists
at $3.95
Made in the prevailing favored styles—some plain, others
neatly embroidered and a
low or convertable collars.
few with the jabot effect, with
Included with the above silk waists are some extra good
waists made of Handkerchief Linen,
priced at...
$3.95
Spring Pictorial Review Patterns
Ell
EnheHcoi-t
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IT'S THE BEST PLACE AFTER ALL
Denver & Rio Grande ihto the ease,
the reorganization committee will not
take any steps toward the getting of
capital for the proposed Improvements.
It is also proposed to raise $10,000,000
In addition to the $20,000,000 for bet
terments and improvements.
BOISE MERCHANTS
The constitution and by-laws of the
Boise Merchants' association were
adopted today at a meeting of the
members of the association held in the
Commercial club rooms. These pro
vide that no religious or political topics
are to be discussed by the association,
which is to devote its attention and
energies strictly to building up a
strong organization for the general
betterment of business conditions. An
other meeting will bo held by the as
sociation members next week on Wed
nesday morning. The board of direc
tors will meet the second Thursday of
each month.
The departmental heads of the asso
ciation were appointed. The business
firms are classified under 23 different
groups, each relating to their respec
tive kind of business and
man was appointed to head each classi
fication. The same number of busi
ness men constitute tile board of direc
tors, each director representing the
interests of the class to which he be
longs on the board. They In turn be
come the membership committee and
it becomes their duty to call upon the
different firms under each classifica
tion and to formulate them into sepa
rate unit departments which will solve
their individual problems. All of them,
however, will combine on the larger
problems of interest to the entire as
sociation.
business
No provision is made for dues for
members who belong to the association.
Merchants can become members by
signing the by-laws and no limit is
made to the members who 'may be
long from any one firm or business.
The names of the board of directors
will be announced next week.
COMMITTEES OF
THE COMMERCIAL
'CLUB ARE NAMED
President Hawley Gives Out
the List of Those Who
Are to Serve During the
Ensuing Year.
The standing committees for the en
suing year of the Bolso Commercial
club were appointed today by Jess B.
Hawley, the newly elected president
of that organization. They are as fol
lows:
New Industries Committee—Prune
evaporation, C. J. Sinsel; canning In
dustry, L. C. Merrill; wool scouring
plant, John McMillan, William Simons,
C. P. Hewitt, C. A. Barton, i>\ F. John
son, ,C. C. Anderson, W. T.. Wallace,
William Stoehr, Hans Roan, E. F.
Caton, J. A. MlcDevitt, Lee Parish, Max
Mayfield, W. G. Jenkins, R. L. Nourse,
Reilly Atkinson, Georke W. Campbell,
J. L. Sewell, W. E. Pierce.
Railroad Committee— C. R. Shaw:
George W. Fletcher, F. R, Coffin, A.
R. Cruzen, R. H. Johnson.
Mining Committee—A. E. Robinson,
Ravenel Macbeth, J. B. Eldredge, C. R.
Shaw, J. H. Richards, Joseph Sullivan,
J. Pinkham, R. N. Bell, M. E. Hop
kins.
Audit Committee—Ed H. Peasley, J.
L. Falk, E. A. Wetmore.
House Committee— O. G. F. Markhus,
Robert Davidson, Claude W. Gibson.
Good Roads Committee— H. J. Mc
Girr, chairman; Harry Shell worth, vice
chairman, forestry section; Ern G.
Eagleson, vice chairman, county de
part ment ; P. M, Davis, vice chairma n,
post roads; Tom Martin, Ira High, O,
P. Hendershot, L. W. Thrailkill, H. W.
Hochbaum, F. H. PRrsons, L. P. Mc
Calla, H. K. Fritchman, Frank Ensign,
Karl Paine, William'N. Sweet, R. R.
Alexander, B. S. Eastman, W. V. Re
gan, Raymond Moore, C. F. Grave®, A.
F. Foltz.
BREVITIES.
Mr. and Mrs. Ed H. Coffin are par
ents of a baby boy, born yesterday at
a local hospital.
The Oregon Short Line paint gang
is in the city for the purpose of decor
ating any buildings or switch signals
of the company's which need paint.
A son was born yesterday at St. Ai
phonsus hospital to Mr. and Mrs.
Stanley A. Curtis. Mrs. Curtis Is a
daughter of Councilman Eichelberger.
C. F. Maxwell, a rancher, has taken
a temporary lease on the comer store
room of the Mitchell hotel building
and Is selling a high grade of seed po
tatoes.
James Crosby of Huntington and
Mae Emma Burgess of IXtrkee, Ore.,
were married at 4 o'clock yesterday
afternoon by Judge D. T. Miller at his
office in the Yates building.
The Hyde Park W. C. T. U. will glvo
a silver tea Thursday afternoon at 2; 30
o'clock at the home of Mrs. W. W.
Slieaffer, 1109 Ellis avenue. A good
program has been prepared. Members
and frli ads are cordially Invited.
The examination of the brain of a
The puppy
The Ladies' Aid society of the Beth
puppy killed on the farm of A. W.
Pride south of Boise, at the state bac
teriologist department proved the ani
mal suffered from rabies.
bit two people before it was killed.
any Presbyterian church, near Cole
school, will hold a parcel post sale in
the church Friday evening at 7:30
o'clock. There will be a short program
and a cafeteria lunch will be served.
The Shoshone Business club filed
articles of incorporation with the sec
retary of state. The object of the or
ganization, It is stated in the articles,
is to stimulate business for and on be
half on the business Interests of Sho
shone.
An art exhibit of the work of the
Boise schools Is to be held In the Boise
high school next week. The exhibits
are now being gathered to be put on
exhibition and those In charge of the
affair state the exhibit will be one of
the best ever shown by the schools of
the city.
At 8 o'clock Tuesday night at the
home of the bride's parents, Mr. and
Mrs. Lacy E. Aller, Rev. E. N. Murphy
united In marriage Lawrence J. Jami
son of Caldwell and Miss Ruth M. Al
ter of Boise. Mr. and Mrs. Jamison
will make their home on Mr. Jamison's
ranch near Caldwell.
There will be a special lenten ser
vice at St. Michael's cathedral this
evening at 7:30 o'clock. The address
by Archdeacon Chamberlaine will be
upon the first article of the Apostles'
Creed, "I believe in God the Father Al
mighty, Maker of heaven and earth,"
A cordial Invitation is extended to ev
ery one. Special lenten Servians are
held every Wednesday and Friday ev
enings at 7:30. On Friday evenings,
the addresses are on church history.
There is also a short service at 8 15
o'clock every morning with a five
minute address on the Pr» > er book.
LEGAL NOTICE.
Notice to Stockholders of the Boise
City Canal Company, Limited.
Principal place of business at Boise,
Idaho. Notice Is hereby given that at
a meeting of the board of directors of
the above named company, held on the
4 th day of March, 1916, an assessment
of fifty (60) cents per share was levied
upon the capital stock of the above
named company, payable, before the
29th day of April. 1916, to J. L, Niday,
secretary-treasurer, at room 309 Over
land bldg., Boise, Idaho, and that any
stock upon which the said assessment
remains unpaid on the sat<\ 29th day of
April, will be delinquent, and adver
tised tor sale at public auction, and
unless payment is made before, will bo
sold on the 20th day of May, 1916, to
pay the delinquent assessment, togeth
er with cost of advertising and expenses
J. h■ NIDAY,
Secretary-Treasurer.
Room 309 Overland Building, Boise,
Idaho.
of sale.
WO-Ä128
FEDERATION GETS
READY FOR WORK
Organization Is Perfected
and Number of Resolu
tions Introduced.
Idaho now has a full fledged State
Federation of Labor In which about BO
unions are affiliated. Its organisation
was perfected yesterday afternoon. The
state was divided into three districts
and each district is to have its vice
president and maintain an organiza
tion. The districts are divided as fol
lows:
First, Bonner, Boundary, Kootenai,
Benewah, Shoshone, Latah, Clearwat
er, Nez Perce, Lewis and Idaho; se
cond, Adams, Washington, Canyon,
Gem, Boise, Ada, Elmore, Owyhee and
Lemhi; third. Gooding, Lincoln, Twin
Falls, Cassia, Power, Oneida, Bannock,
Bear Lake, Franklin, Bingham, Bonne
ville, Jefferson, Madison, Teton, F
mont, Custer and Minidoka.
Officers of the organization were
elected as follows: President, E. F.
Caton, Boise: secretary-treasurer, P.
H. Spangenberg, Boise; vice presi
dents: first district, J. C. Vesllne, Wal
lace; second district, A. W. Kool,
Boise; third district, A. H. Brown, Po
catello.
Robert Lewis in behalf of the union
men of Twin Falls, presented to Presi
dent Caton, upon his election, a gavel,
purchased by the union men of the
Magic City. The gift was accepted
with thanks by the president.
A constitution and by-laws were
adopted yesterday after being care
fully gone over and discussed section
by section.
The session will close this evening
with tho organization complete and all
plans definitely laid for a perfect
working body having all sections of the
state amply cared for and arranged for
handling matters of union Interest and
advantage.
Resolutions Are Presented.
At the session this morning 16 reso
lutions were presented and are being
acted upon. Resolution No. 1 came
from the Boise Typographical and was
In regard to the trouble of unionizing
the printing establishments in Cald
well and Nampa. The second was from
the Electrical union and dealt with a
compulsory inspection of overhead
construction. Resolutions Nos. 3, 8
and 14, were from the State Federation
and wore requests to have the national
organizer, C. O. Young, remain in Ida
ho and organize unions at all points
possible. Resolution No. 4 was in be
half of the emergency employment act
asking that It be so amended that the
features found unconstitutional by the
supreme court would be eliminated
and the act made constitutional. No.
S was a request that the local unions
prepare data regarding a minimum
wage scale for women and present the
same to tho commlssjpn appointed by
Governor Alexander. No. 7 was a re
quest to the State Federation of Labor
to create a standard of wages and
hours of labor in all l'nes. No. 10 was
a request for the executive committee
to assume jurisdiction of the labor
press and make it an official organ of
the union laborers. No. 11 came from
; the plumbers of Boise and Pocatello
requesting the state legislature to pass
a law requiring an examination of
plumbers and steam fitters.
came as a general request for the pas
sage of the Burnett lmm'gratlon bill.
limiting Immigration and to give no
tice to the state representatives of the
laboring men's attitude on the bill. No.
13 wag to the executive board of the
state federation asking them to use
their influence to have passed at the
next session of the legislature a work
able compensation act. No. 15 came as
a request from the Grange asking the
union bodies to co-operate In
No. 12
■urlng
TOO LATE TO CLASSIFY
FOR SALE—20 beehives, also five col
onies bees. Phone 2R2.
M24c
SOME dandy buys in second hand
at Exchange Store. 1009
M22
ranges
Main.
SINGER sewing machine; drophead;
in good shape. Exchange Store, 1009
Main.
YOU'LL have to hurry tf you get some
of that good hose cheap. Exchange
M22
Store, 1009 Main St.
FOR RENT—Fine five-room cottage;
range and linoleum. Close In. Call
1405 State St. Phone 1882J.
M22c
FOR SALE—Easy terms, good house
and lot, also good corner lot. Must
sell at once. Bargain prices. Deal
with owner and save commission.
Inquire 347 Sonna block.
tt
FOR RENT—Newly furnished house
keeping apartment of three rooms;
very low rent; bath, phone, lights and
water Included ;
275 Warm Springs. Phone 1435M.
M22c
walking distance.
THINGS WORTH CONSIDERATION.
6-room house to trade for acreage,
close In.
8-room bungalow to trade for vac all t
lots or acreage.
106 acre« In Brownlee Valley to grade
for 10 acres near Eagle.
$700 of paper and clear acre lot to trade
for Boise residence, or acreage. Will
assume a small amount. Hub City
Realty Co„ 219 Idaho Bldg.
M22
"The Beloved Vagabond"
with
Edwin Arden
And All-Star Cast.
6 Acts—Handcolored Throughout
MAJESTIC THEATER
Today and Thursday Mattneef'
Matinees 6c and 10c.
Nights 6c and *6e. ,
WHITE KID LACE BOOTS
We hare ;ust received a
Shipment of
"White Kid Lace Boots !
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Plain toes, light close trimmed soles, Louis heels.
A very good boot and worth a much higher price/
Bee them and be your own judge. Our price
. °
$ 6.00
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10-inch
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Lace Boots
Havana Brown or Black Kid
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The latest light close trimmed, neat sole, leather
Louis heels; -up to the top notch for style, fit and
wear. Come in and try a pair on and see them
for yourself—
$ 6.00
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HUBERT SHOE COMPANY
810 Main Street
BOISE, IDAHO.
direct legislation at the next session
of the legislature.
It was voted to hold the next session
of the State Federation In Boise, the
third Monday in January, 1917.
The Archduke Francis Joseph of
Austria has 15 Christian names.
A cat can turn completely over and
land on Its paws in a fall of 16 inches.
United
tes
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Ât Last
the 'Balanced' Tire
The greatest forward step ever made
in pneumatic tires
On January 8th, in the Saturday Evening
Post, we announced that at last wa had
made pneumatic rubber tire» more like
other dependable articles of merchandise.
Stop and analyze this
statement — "more like
other dependable articles
of merchandise."
Unless backed up by
results, it would be al
most commercial suicide
fora tire manufacturer to
make such a statement.
Now we are ready to tell
you the reason for this
fearless confidence in
To be 100 per cent, efficient, a tire must b# abao
lutely 'balanced*—'that is, the rubber tread and
the fabric carcass of the tire must give squsl wear.
'Balance' the tire maker's goal
To hays perfect 'bal- Problem!find the 'bel
ance the rubber tread Alice.'
must have enough resil- _ „ ,, , _
ienev to absorb road , Ful1 rubber-tread effi-j
shocks that tend to dis- f} e ? cy d , ernand * " SO-SO
integrate the fabric, and b »|"nce of resiliency
Still must have the " nd toughness,
toughness to givs long Full fabric-carcass effi
w ^? r ' ciency demand- a 50-50
loo much toughness 'balance' of fabric layers
reduces resiliency; too and rubber—ounionthat
much resiliency sacrifices will make trsad-separa-4
toughness. tion impossible. |
Full, complete tire efficiency demands a 50-50
balance of the rubber tread and the fabric carcass
—neither may be stronger nor weaker than the other.
This is the goal we have reached
By producing this complets
patence between resiliency
and toughness in the tread,
and between fabric and rubber
So " rCa "*. W * '**'■*•"'By September lost, these ab
Unit.3 • olu, *iy • balanced' United
Tire, or , I *' dU ^u*lU-d State. tir.*b,,,an to be "fait
liras, or absolute 'balance' on the markst.*'
Since September, sales have increased steadily
month by month up to the recent highest increass
of 354 per cent.—this tells the story.
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tires—the reason for the
gigantic sales Increases
in our tires since Sep- j
tember last. j
Many months ago we I
finally worked out and
began producing the I
completely ' balanced^!
pneumatic tire—th^l
heretofore unattainable |
goal of every tiro manu
facturer.
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of wearing quality in both
rubber tread end fabric car
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United Stateslire Company
'Nobby' 'Chain* 'U»co' 'Royal Cord' 'Plain*
"INDIVIDUALIZED TIRES*'
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5
DEATHS—FUKERA IS
Mrs. Liza J. Coble, aged 78 years,
a pioneer of the Boise valley for 36
years, died late yesterday afternoon at
her home six miles down the valley.
Pneumonia and pleurisy was the cause
of her demise. She Is survived by ffl
children, four sons, Richard, Geofl
Joseph and Samuel, and one daughft
Mrs. Hattie De Myer. The funeral wl
be held at the Schreiber & Sldenj
faden chapel Thursday afternoon at
o'clock. Interment will be in Morrj
Hill cemetery. A special funeral ca
will be provided for friends.

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