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»h OFFICER II mcmir OF immOflIUM; EX-COIHICT IS HELD ^Supposed Trail of Three Oonvicte Who Esoaped From Peniten tiary Last Week Results in Thrilling Episode—W. R. Hiatt of Constabulary Has Duel With Bootlegger at Six Paces While Lying in Crass—Charge of Aiding Prisoners' Escape Filed Against Man Released Less Than Two Weeks. moonshiners' cam,, was discov-, ered up the river a short way from the Natatorium Monday afternoon by the state constabulary. As a result of being found In the vi cinity of the camp. Roy Maloney, re leased from the state penitentiary less than two weeks ago after serving eight years on a burglary charge, is in trou ble again. Some of Maloney's' belongings, cloth ing with his mark, were found in the camp, according to the authorities. MALONEY ARRE8TED. A charge of aiding prisoners to es cape from the penitentiary was filed against Maloney in the court of Jus tice of the Peace George H. Rust this; morning by Warden VV. L. Cuddy of Hu state penitentiary. Maloney will: be arraigned this afternoon. The moonshiners camp was discov ered by W. K. Hiatt of the state con stabulary while helping penitentiary guards to run down the supposed trail of three convicts, whom Maloney is! supposed to have aided in escaping last week. Hiatt came upon the still abruptly.; It was on an island in the river, anil was so concealed that it was not no ticeable until one was within six feet of it. After discovering it, Hiatt sent one of the penitentiary guards to the constabulary office for help. WHISTLE IS SIGNAL. While he was waiting. Superintend ent Breshears of the constabulary and deputy Robinson came upon the scene. Coming up they caught sight of a man . ..........has whom Hiatt had heard whistline In; ine brush. The man disappeared for a hit. Breshears and Robinson left the. jamp. Soon the w histling started up again, getting closer and closer as the man approached the camp. Hiatt lay in wait. He was in a; cramped position in the brus!*, lying in such a way that if tie stirred the man could see him. But Hiatt could not get a clear view of the man for he was coming up from the rear. Out of the corner of his eye, Hiatt could see that the man carried a gun in front of himself and approached cautiously. LIKE A MOVIE. When he caught sight of Hiatt in the grass, the man raised his gun. Hiatt whipped his rifle around and fired first. The man seemed to turn a flip-flop backward into the brush. As he did so. he fired the revolver. Although the men were within 12 feet of each other, neither shot took effect. Breshears and Robinson hearing the shooting came up from their hiding C Willâfa 5 "T. R." Insulation . Beats Re-insulation "T. R." stands for "Threaded Rubber" of course—the insula tion found only in Willard Bat teries with the red trade-mark. The insulation that lasts as long as the platea, so that 90% of those who buy The Red Trade Marked Willard have no re-insula tion bills to pay. There's a lot more of interest to you on this battery question. Come in and talk it over. Us the insulation between the plates that keeps the Battery full of life and adds months to its term of use ful service. Drop in. and ask us to tell you about Willard Threaded Rubber Insulation apd some of the records it has made in keeping batteries on the job far beyond what used to be the battery age limit. BERTRAM BATTERY STATION Free Inspection Any Battery Any Time. 1012 Grove Street. Phone 80S. \ J J dt place, but before Hiatt could get out j 0 L ,he "2 i "tapped sö' thatThe m7onsh"inerB did not need to leave the vicinity to carry on the nianU f ac t U ring of their product. __ « . £__ »'»c —v* j escaped by crawling under aome brush I and maklne his way out of the vicinity, r The first meeting of the season of the Municipal chorus has been called for tonight, and letters have been sent to members who were active last winter, asking them to come out ami "wade into some interesting music." The meeting will be at Carnegie hall at 7:80 o'clock. In time past the municipal chorus earned resounding praise for its rendition of "The Messiah" at Christ mas time, Bn(1 "Redemption" at Easter, Those who encourage the work are hoping that new heights may be reached in this winter's work. New voices will be welcomed. In fact, the letter just mentioned says: "If your friend is a she and can sing, bring her along; if a he and can sing, multiply him by two and bring them along." —------ and making his way out of the vicinity. BU8INE8S WAS GOOD. 1 Two stills were confiscated by the state constabulary. Six barrels of j corn mash were dumped out this! morning when the paraphernalia was hauled from the river to the constab-: ularv headouarters ! One of thestills win small, indicat in* th#» heirinnincr or a modest and humble concern. But evidently busi ness picked up, for the distillery was | increased to about four times Its orlg Inal capacitj bj the use ot a largei .... , The stills v. ere neatly made from copper. The camp was completely MUNICIPAL CHORUS IS PREPARING TO START ITS MUSICAL SEASON MEDIATION PROPOSAL FOR ALL STRIKES IS BEATEN AT CONFERENCE Washington, Oct. 14.—A proposal for mediation of all existing strikes by a committee of six, to be ap pointed by the national industrial oenference was defeated by the conference was defeated by the group» qf delegates voted against it. The proposal was mad* by Thomas L. Chadbourrte, one of the delegates representing the public. BE GIVEN BIG BOOST : Newspaper Advertising and Articles Will Explain Advan tages of Positions on U. 8. Warships. A 30-day advertising campaign and drive to atlmulate recruiting In the navy will be launched throughout the United Btates tomorrow. Aside from the advertisements carried In the va jrious newspapers by the government. blen^sk^d"'"^!^ ^helr^îofesal'on ' "i i afd to ?hf dHve , drive and manv intm-Aiti«. ' facts about the^avv bebroulh^ ! : _ :7. . navy A . re 10 be wrought . . . - - -- — -•—— P ub " c notice through this me d JLÇ* vi n v. a , r * Nov* C i? riie * rom 15 t0 o* ... \. ,.^ r Tv 1 . . r ^ arln ^ latter P art of lhis month. This applies [Z™*™?* 1 ** îrnm^the^v , t,mC> th ° 8e transferring from the naval re SVexpired^nortlon* or'e^olli^nts ,,??£L 0n 0t enroUm * Dt8 or Untll r " ruiti £* ls discontinued, men takiriK advantage of present rare op portunities will be sent direct to the ship of htelr choice at government ex p enBe from the recruiting station. Through this arrangement the men may immediately enjoy life aboard a battleship, cruiser, destroyer or any type they prefer. Chester Truman Cooley enlisted in the navy for a period of two years to serve on board the U. S. S. Idaho as fireman, third class. Cooley ls 84 years old and a resident of West Union, la. EXPERTS HELPING OKMZE OFFICES System Being Installed for Col lector of Internal Revenue— Farmers Neglect to Pay Rev enue Taxes on Cider. Six experts are in Boise for the pur pose of assisting in the organization collector of internal revenue. The party is composed of W. T. Dunne, as sistant supervisor of collections, of Washington, D. C.; Charles Moore and D. O. C. Dougherty of Owensboro, Ky.; D. L. Haley of Lexington, Ky. ; John D. Moss of Coverlngton, Ky., and W. N. Geiger of Indianapolis. The organiza tion party will be In Boise from 30 to 80 days. The offices of the collector of In ternal revenue are fast being put In shape for the office force and mem bers ot the local force will soon be named, according to an announcement made today by Lewis Williams, col lector of internal revenue for Idaho. Mr. Williams has received advices that farmers who are making cider and soft drinks are neglecting to pay their revenuo tax' and announces that this must be done as the law requires that as soon as cider or any soft drink Is bottled for sale, the revenue tax must be paid and a return made to the gov ernment. As he finds violations of this class are quite general, according to reports, he wishes farmers to know there ls a heavy penalty for failure to comply with the law. and detail work In the offees of the Under The Capitol Dome PHARMACY EXAMS. fourteen applicants for pharma ceutical licenses are being examined by the sttae pharmacy board at the statehouse today. D. A. Jones of Belle vue was chosen president of the ex amining board, and H. H. Whittelsey of Pocatello was chosen secretary. M. M. Wright of Lewiston ls the other member of the board. Credentials of the various applicants were examined today by the board and the first ex amination questions will probably be given the candidates tomorrow. LIEUT. GOVERNOR HERE. C. C. Moore of St. Anthony, lieuten ant governor of Idaho, was a caller at th statehouse today. Governor Moore ls in the city to attend a meeting of the Idaho State Life Insurance com pany directors. LIGHTS FOR HANSEN. An application for a certificats furnish light and power to the village of Hansen was filed by the Idaho Pow er company today with th public util ltles commission. OFFICIALS "FLUSH." The elective state officials will be "flUBh" this week. Their quarterly pay checks were approved Mondav afternoon by E. G. Gallet, state audl tor, and will be rady for action of the state board of examiners. ASK FOR ROAD. M. B, Erb and Commissioner Bailey of a highway district In Clearwater county called on W. J. Hall, public works commissioner, and D. P. Olson state highway director. Monday after noon to request the designation of a state highway from Greer via Welppe. Pierce. Fish Lake to connect the road being built by Montana down Fish river. Director Olson has sent a depu ty to inspect the pronosed highway. \GHWAY CONTRACT LET. A tract for construction of 2.95 h]"i 'if road on the North Pacific "'gh* i in Shoshone county .most of whii^i Nil be through solid rock, was let Monday by the state highway de partment to John Nordqulst of Wal [ace, whose, bid was approxiately $65, 000. Thla road le an Important link In the North Pacific highway, which crosses the northern part of the state. ANNOUNCEMENTS The second division of the Immanuel Aid society will meet Wednesday after noon at the home of Mrs. B. F. Neal. 1816 North Fourteenth street. A good attendance la desired, and members are ,urgad to come prepared tm. work. : MIS FOR CIOS The tiret complaint of the car short age affecting the lumber Industry In Idaho was received Monday afternoon by the public utilities commission from the A. C. White Lumber com pany of LaÇlede. There has been no complaint of the car shortage from i Manufacturers^ «»** 'formed the commission that LaOlede Firm Says Mill Shut Down 50 Per Cent Time— Only Complaint Received by Commission. ' coni, y mrormed the commission that ! th * car »Portage would result In the „humnv Hnum o ^ shutting down of a large number of mills, unless noms relief ls Immediate ly received. The northern Idaho company's com plaint was as follows: "Our planning mill closed down B0 per cent of time this week, and 25 per cent If the time next last. We should have 10 cars daily, but are get ting but two. A continued shutdown means the throwing of 70 men out of eployment and will result In embar rassing finances for winter logging. Our organization is leaving us because of the unsteady work. "Please take some action In our behalf to have loading equipment fur nished and thereby prevent a grave situation from developing." TO FÜLL CAPACITY United, States Railroad Admin istration Declares Under loaded Cars Is the Cause Shortage. That the underloading of cars is largely responsible for the present car shortage, is the Information given by the United Btates railroad administra tion. In order to facilitate the free movoment of grain, attention to the above fact ls called to all grain ship pers through the United States Grain corporation in bulletin No. 14 which ' ÎAAAAA Th .® buI1 ?. t . 1 " a . n " nounces that the corporation will insist on all grain cars being loaded to the full capacity as per Instructions In the posBesson of all railroad agents. PATRICK NEWS PATRICK NEWS G @MmPtQi]b MAKE IT RIGHT/! \1 STORES Patrick Sweaters, Ulster Overcoats, Mackinaws,Sox — == ]!= iss !=: i-E == I " ~~ Sj; -zsi Ü js: 25 = SS ;^s " 55 SS3 ~~ 25 55 S= ^5 S= SS 55 ^S ZSS ~ g 55 SS S Patrick Athletic Sweaters Patrick Athletic Sweaters of an All-Wool Worsted in brown mixtures. For warmth and service they are in a class all alone. More real sweater than you have seen in a long time, priced . . . $11.95 Patrick Heavy Wool Sox Extra heavy All-Wool Sox with extra long legs and (he equals of the old fash ioned hand knitted kinds, you need look no further than here for the last word n wool sox, AA Priced, pair. . 9-ae"v BOYS' SUITS NOT PATRICK'S but here too are some dandy values in mixed grays and browns, made in the same styles as the Dine Serges. They are priced $8.95, $9.95 and $10.95, every one a value at the price. Boys' Knickers, the Ore gon Cassimere kind, lined and with taped seams in good patterns. $2.95 and $3.45. You can't heat them. Boys' All-Wool Chev iots, cut in the latest model waist seam style form fitting back, and out good and full. Have a nice alpaca lining. They are in gray, brown and blue. Priced $15.75, $17.95 and $ 20 . 00 . * ß Many a Yank knows that Patrick Cloth is "Digger than the Weather.'' Our Clothing Man says: "You can't drive water through a 'Patrick-Maok' with compression." II was the one cloth "Over There" that kept out the water, was the Patrick Cloth. There is no other just like it. It is essentially a north country fabric, made from the thick, long-fibre wool of "sheep I hat thrive in the snow." PATRICK ULSTER OVERCOATS . . . These Patrick Ulster. Overcoats are in dark gray Oxford, made of the famous water-proof Patrick Kersey Cloth, with the high military collar. Proof against either wind or rain and both. Comes single and double breasted styles. Tailored from the famous cloth, their fashionable lines supplement the satisfaction that every Patrick Product gives in warmth and service. The price, (a detail) is...... 9*® Patrick Mackinaws Ci Q C/Ï Waterproof Cloths . I O• DU Patrick Mackinaws in fancy plaids, made of absolutely water-proof cloths. Here's the best outdoor coat on the market. Tailored from the famous Patrick Cloth, their fashionable lines too, supplement the satisfaction that every Patrick Product gives in warmth and service. The price ©4 fi ISA (again a detail), is................ $10itfv Patrick Athletic Sweaters Patrick Athletic Sweaters are mode extra heavy and are absolutely All-Wool and are equals of most sweaters sold at prices way in excess, elsewhere. Our price $10.95 Patrick Black Worsteds Extra fine quality Black Worsted Hose, mode of Hie finest wool yarns, giv ing warmth in the coldest of weather, and at that, priced the pair only.......... / OC BOYS' SUITS NOT PATRICK'S but they are mighty good suits in Blue Serge, All Wool fabrics made with waist seam and belt, three buttoned front style. Have the form fitting effect so desirable in hoys' nifty suits. The pants are lined throughout and the seams are made to stand the strain to which boys sub ject their suits. Splendid values at $9.45. Sizes from 5 to 15 years. Sizes from 5 to 10 years, $8.95. Other Blue Serge suits for boys at $10.95, $11.95, $14.96, $14.96. Boys' Juvenile Sailor Serge Suits, sitfes 2% to 7 years, 97.96. PROMPT, CAREFUL ATTENTION GIVEN ALL MAIL ORDERS iE TO SAVE TWILIGHT Business Men Plan to Open One Hour Earlier and Close One Hour Earlier When Clocks Moved Back. Merchants of Boise are rigging their sales preparatory to operating under the new change In time to come Oct. 28. Already they are discussing the plan of opening their stores one hour earlier In the morning and closing one hour earlier In the evening when the hands of the clock are moved back ward. At present most of the stores open at 9 a. m. and close at 6 o'clock, but If the new schedule is adopted, the stores will open at 8 a. m„ and close at 5 p. m. The movement, according to one Boise business man, who will present the matter to tha Boise Commercial club Wednesday, will be In the Inter ests of daylight saving. He figures a change In the hours of doing business will mean the saving of at least two hours electric Tight expense per day, whereas If the same hours are main tained as at present, darkness will come In Boise about Dec. 1 at 4 o'clock In the afternoon. ofi^ e »^«r d lT COUNTIES TO RECEIVE H Allotments of auto trucks for road work will be made to the various counties this week by the state hlgh 250 over to the state highway department by the federal government for use In road work. There will probably be a truck for each county for distribution this week, Director D. P. Olson announced. A string of trucks was recently taken to north Idaho by Director Olson for distribution among counties of the north. A notice was received today by the department that 36 two-ton Nash Quad trucks and eight 3*.J-ton Kelly Springfield trucks are en route Boise from Washington, D. C. For shoe manufacturers a machine has been Invented to lace the sides of the tops of shoes together so that they can be drawn tightly over lasts. OF 0 . P. HENBERSHOT IKON HI J. H. Hawley Was Today En gaged by the Defendant as One of His Attorneys— Second Degree Murder. The preliminary examination of O. P. Hendershot, secretary of the Idaho State fair association, on the charge of second degree murder, growing out of the death of Michael Morris, of the Bernardl Carnival Company, will he held Thursday or Friday of this week before Judge Anderson, according to an announcement of E. S. Delana, the prosecuting attorney. James H. Hawley, former governor of Idaho, and senior mcfmber of the law firm of Hawley Sc Hawley, has been engaged by Mr. Hendershot as one of his attorneys and his case will be handled by Messrs, K I. Perky, J. H. Hawley and B. F. Neal. One of the managers of the show company ls In the city In conference with Mrs. Morris relative to engaging additional special counsel to assist the prosecution. idihomTco. Harmonious consideration of the in terests of each other resulted Monday afternoon in the settlement of the wage demands of employes of the Ida ho Power Company on a baBts that will mean an average general increase of 12 per cent in salaries. The workmen, consisting mostly of electrical workers, had asked for more, but after conference with officials of the company reached an agreement which ls In effect a co-operative com promise. With the reaching of an agreement the remote possibility of a seriouB tier up of the company's light and power lines was entirely done away with, for the Immediate future at least. The agreement was verbal, the dele gates of the workmen and the com pany officials agreeing upon accept ance of the general Increase as bind ing. Frames made to order. Studio. 1122 Msln St.—Adv. Carter's 1F0« GIVEN BOISE FIDE MS Blanks Presented Boise School? Children Asking' Facts About Homes Are Returned to Fire Chief. It Is a source of gratification to* Chief W. A. Foster of tb« Boise Ar« department, that In the short space of time since they were issued, there have been nearly 4000 fire-inspection blanks returned from the school chil dren of the city. These blanks con tain questions which cover all the or dinary fire hazards encountered In the home, and the answers, In the aggre gation suppl ya valuable fund of In formation relative to the fire hazard In the homes of Boise citizens. The Chief wishes to thank all those who were kind enough to supply this Information. It gives a means, and about the only means, of ascertaining just how great the hazard ls ln th« average home. In other words, lh shows Just about how much chance 1 there ls that any serious flro may oc cur among the residences of this elty. A goodly proportion of the returned blanks Indicated a desire to have the premises inspected by a member ot the fire department. The Chief wishes It understood that there was nothing obligatory in asking for these lnspec-1 tlons. The benefit of such an Inspec-j tlon would be much greater to the oo supant of the premises than many on the citizens seemed to realize. Condi tions, as a whole, are reported by tho chief to be very good, and It Is be-, lieved that many dollars can be saved to the householder by taking advan tage of the opportunity thUB offered for a free expert diagnosis of the fire conditions in the homes of this city. STENOGRAPHER ILL. Miss Marie Buhr, formerly stenog rapher for Senator John F. Nugent, re cently appointed head stenographer In ; the offices of the collector of Internal revenue, is quite 111 and will probably not be able to work as a stenographer for several months. DR. HUBER HERE. Dr. Huber, a special representative of the Dr. Scholl Method of Foot cor rection, ls at. the White Runyon Shoe store and will be there for two days giving advice free to those auffering with foot trouble. Owing to the heavy demand for Dr. Huber his stay In Boise is limited and he will close bis en gagement on Thursday evening. Plano moving made easy. Gall 78. Peasley Transfer A Storage Co. — Adv. A report from Brazil lays that new steamship lines are contemplated be tween Italian and Brazilian ports.