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Evening capital news. (Boise, Idaho) 1901-1927, March 29, 1916, Image 6

Image and text provided by Idaho State Historical Society

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88056024/1916-03-29/ed-1/seq-6/

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SCOOP, the Cub Reporter
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A Two Dollar Gamble on the Gamboling March Lamb
By "HOP
yy
Copyright 111« by ttao International Syndicate
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* AMUSEMENTS +
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"The Birth of ■ Nation."
The period of the "reconstruction,"
so vividly brought fcack to the memory
of those who may have gone through it
and reproduced afresh for those newer
generations who now view It for the
first time, in Griffith's ''Birth of a Na
tion." shows the time of Johnson's ad
ministration and he, as the çation's
executive, in the hands of a ring of
politicians and power seekers, who are
manipulating the affairs of the south
to suit their own ends. It turns to the
ruins of the flower decked South Caro
lina village of ante bellum days, the
place where the blacks were light
hearted and care free, even under the
bonds of slavery—turns back to the
town that by war has been left half in
ruins, the streets grass-grown^ the
stately mansions of the old days tot
tering and crumbling; to a town where
those once wealthy now are In direct
poverty—where the "black is as good
as a white man," as was the slogan of
the northern men of the Lynch and
Stoneman type.
Women are menaced by the black
minions of the northern whites, or are
attacked, whites are driven from the
streets, menaced by the colored troops,
or assaulted. Homes are Invaded.
Justice Is a forgotten thing. The land
knows no law but that conceived by
the race then In control. Then—the
chivalry of the whites Is given new
life. The Ku-Klux-Klan Is formed.
These riders of the night, in ghostly
whites, rally by dozens, by scores, and
hundreds and thousands. They ride
like the wind. They strike without
•von the warning the rattlesnake
gives, but are far more deadly.
This all, wonderful, soul stirring,
breath-taking as It Is. is but another
of the innumerable "dramas within
dramas" of which "The Birth of a Na
tion" consists.
This glorious spectacle is to be given
here in its entirety, with Its accom
panying symphony orchestra, of 25. its
effect paraphernalia and its trained
mechanicians for that purpose and Is to
be put on here at the Plnney theater
In the same fashion down to the small
est detail that amazed New York and
the other cities.
"The Pawn of Fate."
George Behan, dramatic and film star,
will be at the Majestic theater today
only in the multiple reel World Film
feature. "The Pawn of Fate." This is
!i film that is full of heart Interest and
there is plenty of action to hold In
terest in the picture. The story Is laid
in the province of Normandy and in
way Paris. Mr. Behan plays the lead
ing part and is at his best. He has
been seen here on the screen before
and has always pleased by his interpre
tations, especially those of Italian char
acters—in fact, he is admitted to be
the best player of Italian roles now
appearing on the stage or screen. In
the present play in which he appears
ho has a different sort of part but one
V
Why those Pains? S
Her« li a testimonial unsolicited
"If I had my will it would
be sdvertised on every street
comer. The mao or woman
that has rheumatism and fails
and use Sloan's Lini
like a
to keep
meat it
t man
F. Va»
refuting a rope. — A. .
Dykt, Lakrwted, S. J.
UlM
Sloan's
Liniment
BUS MIR
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• d^OAISYDBANT -
a
MONUMENT to "The Blindness
of Virtu d"
life-sized figure
of the personification of girl
hood Innocence and Ignorance
—this is the ambition of Miss
Edna Mayo, the Essanay actress and
sculptress who, it will be recalled, por
trayed the leading part of Effle in this
moral iy m.». Miss Mayo maintains a
studio in her dressing room.
"At first I was in doubt which was
the richest subject for a statue," she
said. "Mary Ann, who went wrong; or
Effle, who was rescued on the edge of
the pit.
"For a dismal, melancholy figura
whose face is contorted with the ment
al agony of shame and accusation, X
should choose Mary Ann. As Effle was
timely told by her mother of the great
secrets of life, I have decided that a
face radiating light and pride from the
newly revealed facts regarding herself
and with trembling hands drawing-the
blinding veil of 'ignorance' away from
her face would be more Inspiring than
one of Mary' Ann's."
Miss Mayo Is now appearing in the
Essanay serial, "The Strange Case of
Mary Page."
Wanted To Be a Minister,
J. Warren Kerrigan, popular film
star to be seen In "The Pool of Fame,"
a Red Feather Universal release, ones
studied for the ministry.
Kerrigan, who has caused many a
lull in the breath market by his dra
matic actions in tense situations, was
born in Louisville in 1890.
He was educated In the Louisville
public schools, later studying for the
Episcopalian ministry in New Topk. It
was while there he first became inter
ested In theatricals and at the age of
19 he Joined his brother-in-law In "The
Road to Yesterday."
His six feet one inch of stature serv
ed him In god stead in such legitimate
productions as "Brown of Harvard"
and "The Master Key."
Physical Anguish for Hazel.
Being thrown out of tlie house by an
irate landlady merely In motion pic
tures is, according to Hazql Pawn,
fraught with a great deal of physical
anguish. In proof of which the star
holds up a small white hand Into which |
three of the film landlady's fingernails |
in which he will be liked. In addition
to the feature the Mutual Weekly will
also be shown.
"Rosemary."
The Strand feature for today and to
morrow will he "Rosemary," produced
by the Quality Pictures corporation
starring Marguerite Snow and re
leased through Metro. The strong sup
porting cast includes Paul Gilmore, the
matinee idol who has been seen at the
Plnney several times, Frank Bacon,
George F. Hernandez, William Clifford
and Virginia Kraft. The film is an
adaptation of the play of the same
name which was one of the big suc
cesses of the stage. Dorothy Crulck
shank elopes with Captain Westwood,
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Edna Maya.
She enjoys ths distinction of being
Essansy's most popular fsminins star.
She plays oppositeUHenry^k^Walthall.
gouged deep holes. Of course It was all
an accident and th
''landlady'
Is in
reality one of Misjs Dawn's most ar
dent admirers—bu ; that does not re
place the small first line trenches which
•were plowed In the star's hand.
Willard Mack,
Gerda Holmes and
Clara Whipple will head the cast of a
big feature, temporarily entitled, "His
One Big Chance." It will be the next
picture to be dtreetjed by John Ince.
This Is a newspaper story of unique
and powerful character.
Louise Bates, lately featured as the
"Falstaff Girl," makes her dramatic de
but In "The Water Devil," a Thanhous
er Mutual maaterploture. Miss Bates
was prima donna with "The Passing
Show" at the Winter Garden, New
York.
whom her parents have never seen.
They follow her and through a series
of accidents they rr|eet at the home of
Sir Jasper Thorndylfe where the young
people are forgiven and the marriage
takes place. Then follow some of the
troubles which are brought about by
Dorothy's artless actions.
The next Installment of "The Strange
Case of Mary Page," the serial which
is arousing so much Interest, also holds
a place on the bill.
Colds Quickly
Many people cough and cough —from
the beginning of fall right through to
spring. Others get cold after cold.
Take Dr. King's New Discovery and
you will get almost Immediate relief.
It checks your cold, stops the racking,
rasping, tissue-tearing cough, heals
the Inflammation, Boothes the raw
tubes. Easy to take, Antiseptic and
Healing. Get a 60c bottle of Dr.
King's New Discovery today. "It la
certainly a great medicine and I keep
a bottle of it continually on hand."
writes W. C. Jesseman, Franconia, N
H. Money back if nit satisfied. Adv.
Relieved.
1
DECISION IN FAVOR OF
IRRIGATION COMPANY
S. L. Hodgin and
. W. Oppenheim,
well known attorneys aasociatcd In law
partnership here, hate returned from
Mountain Home- where they represent
ed the Idaho Irrigation company In the
suit brought by it ; gainst Annie M.
Ziegler, an action t<ji foreclose on a
water contract held
y the company.
A motion tor a non-Suit was granted
by Judge Bothwell against the defend
ant who set up a cjDunter claim for
damages against thel company,
matter of a foreclosure decree was
taken under adviseme it by the court. I
This case is looked upon as one of
unusual Importance. The Idaho Irri
gation company regarded it as the cru
cial test of the validity of the contracts.
The ruling of the cotfrt constituted a
victory for the company The defend
ant entered land under the company's
project on what Is gçrerally called the
north Shoshone tract
wer* made by her or I her husband
contracts and no interest was paid on
the principal. Maintenance charges
n ,
No payments
©n
You just breathe in
fragrant, cool puffs
of Prince Albert !
It's so easy to smoke; so easy to get acquainted
with and call by its first name; so gentle and
friendly to your tongue and throat 1 P. A. will
absolutely delight you in a jimmypipe or rolled
into a cigarette ; it will revolutionize any tobacco
notions you ever had I The patented process
fixes that—and cuts out bite and parch I
Prince Albert certain will shift you to the north
side of smoke happiness quick as you hook it to a
match! The flavor and coolness
and the absence of sting makes you
so plumb cheerful, you'll do a to
bacco tango to the tune of
Ü2
?
»
Va

/
J77/2
x nK->
/
fyUNCE
Albert
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III
.ft
<2
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the national joy smoke
Bo, when wo tell yon, and men
everywhere hand you the same
say-so, that Prince Albert satisfies
every little old desire in your cigarette
malcin's or jitnxnypipe department,
it's time to get inlinel Do your little
stunt of laying in a supply of P. A. |
Roll some makin's cigarettes. It's i
easy-like, because Prince Albert is I
crimp cut, and stays put! Or jam a '
jimmypipe brimful and get the de
lights of P. A. via the briar or meer
schaum I It's all one and {he same
when it comes down to
the amount of tip-top-joy
hand-out per puff!
Copyright IfM
by R. J. Reynolds
Tobacco Ço.
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h
Boy Prince Albert every
where tobacco it cold in
tappy red bagt ,* 5c; tidy red
tint, 10c; handtome pound
and half-pound tin humi
dor*—and—that corking fine
pound crytial-giatt humi
dor with tponge- moietener
*.C
m
wm
j
m
top that hampe the tobacco
;
ravens aids of thi» ddyr-d
Un you will raadi "Procaa* P*t
antad July 30th, 1907." which
On
in each clever trim—alwayt !
R. X REYNOLDS TOBACCO CO., Winston-Salem, N. C,
were paid until 1910 when the company
shut off the water to the land because
of the failure to make the payments
called for under the contract The de
fendant brought in a counter complaint
to the complaint of The company ask
ing for damages for crops ruined" by
cutting off the water. The suit was on
foreclosure of the mortgage. This
raided the issue of the validity of the
contracts of the company, a very im
portant Issue. •
Delicious home-made nut bread,
cakes, pies, doughnuts, baked beans,
salads, candles at Woman's Ex
change, SOT Jefferaon. All goods deliv
ered free.—Adv
M29
Fred B. Dye. who was one of the
popular employes of the Idaho Power
& Light company in the Boise office
until the electric merger, when he was
transferred to Payette, died In a hos
Trr
Ja»
Rom The "Sunday Morning
Bath"
pital at Zanesville, O., March 21. ac- |
cording to word received here yester
day by Paul Davis from Mr. Dye's sis- j
ter. Fred Dye was taken from Pay- j
ette to Arizona by his parents, but as
his health did not improve he was j
taken to Zanesville. 12 miles from his i
home, where he was placed In a hos
pital.
• If
X
C. A. SUNDERLIN
Republican Candidate for
ATTORNEY GENERAL
Subject to Prltnarlea.
Thursday Is the Day
to buy these wonderfully good, unusually low-priced, skill
fully tailored
Wirthmor Waists at $ 1.00
Wellworth Blouses $2.00
—at Mode's. Bargain Square.
■ The Heart
A,, <f the i
VàLgwJ
ulm
aho
Stî
It's the Best Place After All.
O l LS A N N'T H I M G
Cleans,Polishes Everything
Prevents Rust Everywhere
fer 13 yean
OU
*
1 tiosJMi end office oB.
rrcSTkoff cloth n
âibciUt&â cheapest
to oil a WBtdc
to;
el
eb»olatel.r prevents rati or tamUhoa ell metal soxfaces. Indoors and act,
to;
S-IN-ONI iQNL .CPMSANY
N«w York C*TY

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