OCR Interpretation

Evening capital news. (Boise, Idaho) 1901-1927, May 05, 1916, Image 10

Image and text provided by Idaho State Historical Society

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88056024/1916-05-05/ed-1/seq-10/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 10

Program for Commence
ment at New Plymouth
Has Been Completed.
(Capital News Special Service)
New Plymouth, May E.—May 19 will
be a gala day In New Plymouth. On
that date, the largest class in the his
tory of the New Plymouth schools will
be graduated. The graduating class
numbers 16 this year, eight boys and
eight girls, as follows; Ella Peterson,
Cassle Doherty. Marvtl Blaydon. Zetta
Mclntire, Esther Johnson, Ella Peter
son, Lucille Smock, Lodiskn Miller, El
mer SWatman, Paul Hlnehliff, Roy Ba
ker, John Hannigan, Gerald Hamilton,
Russell Ragsdale. Loy Meecham and
Milo Phllliber. The class play, "Valley
Farm," which has been in rehearsal for
come weeks under the able direction of
Mrs. O. D. Carper, will be given on the
evening of May 17 at the Pioneer opera
house, and promises to be well worth
seeing. On the evening of May 19 the
commencement exercises will be held,
at which time the members of the
class of 16 and the eighth grade grad
uates will be given their diplomas. P.
Monroe Smock will deliver the class
address. Gerald Hamilton, who has
an actor of
distinguished himself
no small ability in a number of school
plays, will deliver the valedtctorium
for the high school class, and Miss
Zetta McIntyre will deliver the salu
tatorium. a number of pretty affairs
are being arranged for the graduates
preceding and following the com
mencement exercises.
L. B. Hambleton of Oakland, Cal.,
•was a guest at the home of Walter
Burke this week, on his return from a
vlait to the eastern states. Mr. Ham
^bleton at one time taught !n the public
aohool here, also In the Frullland dis ■
trlcL He Is now connected with the
Southern Pacifie railroad at Oakland.
Since his last visit here two years ago
Mr. Hambleton notes many changes
and states that It Is to be regrette !
that passengers traveling over the
■ Oregon Short Line cannot see this
splendid fruit section, which In his
opinion stands unrivaled, not only for
lta fine orchards, but especially for its
many nice homes and well kept
If the combined efforts of the Liter
ary club, Parent-Teachers circle *md
W. C. T. U. are successful, New Ply
mouth will enjoy the privilege of a free,
public library long before the approach
of another winter. The Literary club,
which baa this matter very much at
I haart, has taken the Initial step in the
i movement and has appointed a com
mittee to confer with a like committee
from the other organizations. With
their help and co-operation It is hoped
that a free public library for the people
of New Plymouth and vicinity will be
Children's Matinee
1 till 5 p. m.
The Tiger Hunt
A dandy Pathe hunting
A picture every child
should see
Two wonderful
Little 'Uns, 5c.
Grown Ups, 10c
Last Time Today
People who axe over-burdened with
superfluous fat, know only too well the
discomfort and ridicule that over-stout
people have to bear.
If you are carrying around five or
ten pounds of unhealthy fat you are
unnecessarily weakening your vital or
gans and are carrying a burden which
destroys the beauty of your figure.
There Is no need of anyone suffering
from superfluous fat. If you want to
reduce your weight in a simple, safe
and reliable way, without starvation
diet or tiresome exercise, here is a
te3t worth trying. Spend as much time
you can in. the open air, breathe
deeply and get from Charles L. Joy &
Co. or any good druggist a box of oil
of korelg capsules; take one after each
meal and one before retiring at night.
Weigh yourself once a week so as
to know Just how fast you are losing
weight and don't leave off the treat
ment or even skip a single dose until
you are down to normal.
Oil of korein Is absolutely harmless,
is pleasant to take, and helps diges
tion. Evon a few days' treatment has
been reported to show a noticeable re
duction in weight, footsteps become
lighter, your work seems easier and a
lighter and more buoyant feeling takes
possession of your whole being.
Every person who suffers from su
perfluous fat should give this treat
ment a trial.—Adv.
an accomplished fact at no distant
Miss Marie Ackerman, chief opera
tor at this point for the Mountain
States Telephone & Telegraph com
pany for the past five years, has re
signed her position, much to the regret
of New Plymouth people in general.
Miss Ackerman has been efficient,
courteous at all times and exceedingly
obliging to the patrons of the
pany, which has been fully appreciated.
Miss Ackerman becomes the bride of
William Warden, wire chief of the
telephone company, the first part of
Miss Gertrude Ackerman has
been appointed to succeed her sister
in the management of the office,
will be assisted by Miss Esther Sund
ler and Miss Margaret Ackerman.
Kensington club at the home of Mrs.
Drysdale Monday evening. Music, hu
morous readings and a dainty lunch
rounded out the evening most delight
entertained the
young ladies were
W. W.
Wheaton returned home
Wednesday morning from Weiser,
where he has been confined in the hos
pital with spottet fever.
Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Campo are the
happy parents of
born on Sunday.
a young son, who
(A. J. Norris.)
To every man there comes a time
when the family and community stand
ing amid the shadows that separates
them from him, take stock of what
he has been to them and what they
have lost.
So In the passing of S. R. McLeren,
the family has lost a kind and de
voted husband and father, the G. A. R.
a brave comrade and defender of the
flag, the state a worthy citizen and
the community a good, pure, true and
honest man.
A mere boy at the outbreak of the
civil war, he was among the first to
Join a Vermont regiment in defense
of his country.
and honorable discharge, he followed
the lure of the west which led him
to Marshalltown, la., where for 14
years he filled responsible public
positions, first as clerk of the court,
then as treasurer for Marshall
ty. Later feeling the need of a change
of climate, he cast his lot in Boise.
Believing the Ideal life as well as
health calls for brawn
brains, he spent those earlier years in
Idaho in rugged toil, building
modest competence for his declining
years. The beautiful home from which
he passed away was built by his
hands, every nook and corner planned
for the comfort and happiness of his
loved ones.
Of unassuming and retiring disposi
tion, he made but few close friends,
but those few knew his worth
loved him,
of acquaintances respected and hon
ored him.
After active service
as well as
up a
larger circle
■bile the
Neither was his kindness bounded
by his own home. Like all simple,
modest men of worth, he
hdeeds of kindness by the wayside, and
In Boise today are those who testify
to his generous aid when they needed
the helping hand.
A lifelong and active member of the
church, he was a consistent churchman.
An uncompromising foe of corruption
and vice in civic and national life, he
aligned himself
that made for Justice and civic right
eousness, and proved himself the
example of a Christian who lived and
voted as he prayed.
As a reader of current events,
never lost interest in the poliUcal
changes of the day and cherished to
the end unwavering faith in the
demptlon of the Republican party, of
which he was a lifelong member.
Near the last, feeling the inroads
of the disease that finally conquered
him, he retired to the privacy of hts
home, still keeping his heart attuned
to the beauty and order of the natural
world, with faith in the eternal veri
ties typified by the wilderness of flow
ers under which he was laid away.
Today amid the encircling gloom,
there comes to the bereaved, tender
memories of a kind and loving pres
c-nce whispering "All Is well,'' and
Time—the gentle-healer of all
gradually lifts the shadow s of grief and
fills the heart with joyous hope.
ith every movement
"What is life? 'Tis but the shadow of
For in death is eternal life,
And the tide of years, with its sighs
and tears
With its endless toil and strife
But paves the way to the dawn of day,
From darkness unto light."
W. D Ruble «led on April IS et Yel
low Jacket, Lemhi county. He came in
I from Eugene, Ore., and arrived at
Yellow Jacket on April IE to construct
a placer mining elevator for the J. M.
Burkhart Mining company. Mr. Ruble
waa an Inventor and owner of a placer
mine elevator and had not been well
since coming to this country. He took
sick Monday morning with stomach
cramp. All was done that could be
done by his friends to relieve him aa no
doctor was available. He died the fol
lowing Monday. The coroner, William
C. Doebler, was notified and from all
evidence available Mr. Ruble died
of natural causes, due to stomach trou
ble and an Inquest was not considered
necessary. His wife in Eugene, Ore.,
was at once notified. The body will be
shipped to Eugene for burial. Owing to
deep snow In the mountains it was Im
possible to use horses as the snow was
melting and horses would break
through the snow. In places the enow
was from three to six feet deep. On
Wednesday night eight men undertook
to bring the body to Leesburg, a dis
tance of 40 miles on a sled drawn by
themselves. They were compelled to
travel by night while the snow was
frozen. They left Yellow Jacket Wed
nesday night and got into Leesburg the
next evening at 7 o'clock. On Friday
Mr. Colwell, the stage man, started
from Leesburg with the body but he
only got as far as the two mile post and
his horses began to break through the
snow and it was Impossible to go any
further. On Friday night It turned cold
and Mr. Colwell, the drover, and Dr.
Doebler, the coroner, left Salmon Sat
urday morning for the summit. They
left Leesburg at 8 o'clock Sunday
morning, the snow belnj frozen and ar
rived in Salmon at 10 o'clock the same
PLANTS. Early cabbage, tomatoes,
sweet potatoes, etc. W. S. & G. Co.,
9 th and Grove.
Ell Rose of Ironside, Ore., is at the
Pacific hotel.
Miss Margaret B. Ryan has gone to
Portland on a visit.
T. B. Howard of Eugene, Ore., is a
guest at the Idanha.
Miss Helen La Monte of Pocatello
Is visiting in the city.
R. B. McKinney of Vale is a busi
ness visitor in the city.
Charles Frodelius is a Boise visitor
in the city from Marshfield.
Leo P. Grunbaum has gone to Butte
to look after business interests.
Dr. D. W. Decker of Twin Falls is a
professional visitor in the city.
W. H. Robinson of Homedale is
transacting business in the city.
I. Mendeloutz, of New Rockford, N.
is in the city, a guest at the Bris
Mr. and Mrs. O. F. Bacon left last
night for Portland to spend a few
Mr. and Mrs. W. D. Vredenburg and
Mr. and Mrs. D. W. Yaden are guests
in Boise from Shoshone.
Mrs. J. W. Laplsh has returned to
her home at Weiser. She has been
visiting Mrs. Aileen Bruce.
George N. Wedgewood, secretary of
the livestock sanitary board, came in
this morning from Gooding.
William J. Warr and son are spend
ing a day or two In the city. They
came over from Sweet yesterday.
Mrs. A. L. Jester left yesterday
afternoon for Seattle and Portland.
She expects to be gone until July 1.
L. S. Baimesworth Is here from Dal
las, Tex. He is Investigating mining
activities In the Boise basin country,
where he is interested.
Miss Jean Smith, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. James B. Smith, has returned j
from Salt Lake, where she has been
attending school and visiting relatives.
Real Estate Transfers.
Enos Carter et ux to Joseph T. Cole,
$2500, lots 14, 15, 16, 17 and 18, block j
28, Brumback's addition to Boise.
Ray W. Carter et ux to Joseph T. j
Cole, $500, lots 11, 12 and 13, block 28,1
Brumback's addition to Boise.
Use Grandma's Sage Tea
and Sulphur Recipe and
Nobody Will Know.
The use of Sage and Sulphur for re
storing faded, gray hair to its natural
color dates back to grandmother's time, j
She used it to keep her hair beautifully i
dark, glossy and attractive. Whenever!
her hair took on that dull, faded or i
streaked appearance, this simple mix- f
ture was applied with wonderful ef- j
But brewing at home Is mussy and !
out-of-date. Nowadays, by asking at
any drug store for a 60-cent bottle of \
"Wyeth's Sage and Sulphur Com-"
pound," you will get this famous old
preparation. Improved by the addition of
other ingredients, which can be de- i
pended upon to restore natural color
and beauty to the hair.
A well-known downtown druggist
says it darkens the hair so naturally
and evenly that nobody can tell It has
been applied. You simply dampen a
sponge or soft brush with it and draw
this through your hair,
strand at a timq.
gray, hair disappears, and after an
other application' or two, it becomes
beautifully dark and glossy.
Wyeth's Sage and Sulphur Compound
Is a delightful toilet requisite for those
who desire a more youthful appear
ance. It is not intended for the cure, j
mitigation or prevention of disease.— I
taking one
By morning the
We Place on Sale for This One Day Only a Lot of
Young Mens
An extra
Pair of
with each
Suit at
Remember Each Suit has two pair Pants
Suit Sizes 34 to 38
These Suits are the most stylish of Young Men's
The patterns are the very newest, the new stripes
and salt and pepper mixtures.
The tailoring is strictly high grade.
The quantities are limited and cannot be duplicated.
Money will be cheerfully refunded to any pur
chaser not entirely satisfied.
By far the most generous Suit offer ever made in
the history of this concern.

xml | txt