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Evening capital news. (Boise, Idaho) 1901-1927, September 16, 1912, Image 1

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win ffiiiaMMi« or ■ r«7W iLs» ÎMAMM^i
Marfa, Tex
is reported a
yesterday aft
id American Troops
on His Trad
Sept. 16.—General Pascual Orozco, Jr.,
^ _ . 1_1 1_ J WWW
llg the fleeing rebels Who crossed lexas
the fédérais captured Ojinaga. It is im
possible here io conlirm the report. United States troops
are after thepand of which Orozco is said to be a member.
Pascual Orqfceo, Sr., father of the leader, crossed directly
into Presidio with 12 companions and all were placed un
der surveillance by United States authorities.
HI Paso, Slept. 1«.— Fighting ceased
when Ojinaga was retaken yesterday
by the federal*. Reports from Presidio
•re that tUe rebels retreated into the
hills to th# south. Advices have been
received that General Steever and
United States army officers captured
150 rebels from Ojinaga at Presidio.
The federal loss In the fighting I» given
as light. The rebel loss is unknown.
Mexico City, Sept. 1*.—Mexican fed
eral troops won a costly victory Satur
day in the vicinity of Oaxaca when they
succeeded In routing an attacking force
of 4000 Indians, led by Zapatistas, after
three days.' fighting.
After falling back from the state cap
ital before the heavy federal .artillery
tire, the rebels captured San Felipe and
Etla, but subsequently were driven from
these towns, not, however, before they
"Gyp the Blood" and
"Lefty Louie" Maintain
Abeolute Silence Ooncern
. ing Gambler's Murder.
New York, Sept. 10.—Harry Horo
wlta, alias "Gyp the Blood," and ! Lefty
Louie" Rosenzwelg, in preparing
nment today on indictments
ng them with the murder of Her
Rosenthal, evinced no more dia
on to make admissions than yes
when Assistant District Attor
ney Moss questioned them for three
hours Forty letters and postcards
found un tbelr room may furnish im
portant information. Detectives ran
sacked\thelr apartments and beneath
the boajds of the floor and carpets
correspondence was found.
At theWequest of counsel for HoK
wits andVtosenxwelg the pleading wa
adjoumeAuntll Sept. 18. The wives of
the prlsoAra and Max Kahn, an al
leged plrbjpcket, are held as material
Offlokl Count Necessary.
Seattle, Sfct. 10.—An official count
of the votesVast at the primary w(l!
he necessarylo determine the winnOr
<■ e<,t&e Democktic nomination for goy
ernW. The Wlclal count will elf.
he rVessary k settle the Republican
nemlytlo n tory eu tenant governor.
' ChieepoWheat Market.
Chicago. Sept.1 o. —September whefc
Closed today at U|e.
■Him g M
aw - Jfiartm
_r i
Lafe Bud says he hardly evj
evr guit 'cauah his wife 'II
ai a gropch la
V goto' armed.
j Zapatistas,
In their retreat
had sacked both places.
At Etla the rebele dynamited the rail
way station and municipal phlmce. Sev
eral merchants who attempted to pro
tect their property were hanged and a
number of stores were burned and
Fighting between the fédérais and the
Indian« continued all day on the
ranches and In the little towns sur
rounding Oaxaca. 'At San Felipe the
government lost 41 killed and the rebels
150 killed, several hundred wounded and
a number of prisoners. Among the
prisoners were a few recognized as
the rebels burned
several bridges on the Mexican South
ern railway between Oaxaca and Pu
In a battle at Jajalpa, south of To
luca, tlie federal force won a victory
and captured 21 prisoners.
Heavily Armed Men Search
ing Swamps for Man Who
Killed One and Injured
Three Oothera.
Clearfield, Ha* Sept 16.—Heavily
armed men are searching the swamps
fotand forests for John Keeler, _ teamster,
who fatally shot John W. Koesner,
wealthy brewer, and seriously Injured
three clerks Saturday night. Keeler,
who served 10 years In the army chief
ly as a scout In the Philippines, was
found near here Sunday. H« held his
pursuers with a rifle s.ieuting: "1 got
four, but want six more." He la a dead
shot and not likely to be ta-eu alive.
The trouble was over wages.
Denver, Sept. 10.—Clarence T. Hutch,
ins, aged >0, scion of a wealthy Phoe
nix, Aria, family, was today absolved
of complicity in an alleged automobile
swindle upon recommendation of Gov
ernor Shafroth. Hutchins had under
taken to qualify as co-heir with hla
younger brother to a large estate left by
hia grandfather In Beotiand. The will
provides that both boys are not to
ahacg In th« estate till they have saved
enough to build a home and have been
married. Hutchins received assurance
from his fiancee, Mise Gene Blair, of a
very prominent St. Louis family, that
despite the accusations, she was ready
tp accept him when he meets the other
requirements of the will.
Charleston, W. Va, Sept. 16.—Inter
est in th* strike situation cantered to
day in answers to Governor glassoooh
th« coal operators pad miners rela
ta- his plan of arbitration. It is
tad that tbs minet* «ni be prê
te accept the plan of arbitration
but th* operators have not fonnu
their objections to the' plan and
k «as stated that tbs go vern or
Industrial Worker Leader
Indicted for Conspiracy in
Connection With Recent
Lawrence Strike.
Boston, Sept. 1«.— William D. Har
wood of Denver, general organiser of
the Industrial Workers of the World,
was arrested here yesterday on a capias
warrant Isiuaß as the result of the in
dictment charging him with conspiracy
in connection (with the strike of textil«
workers In Lawrence last winter. He
wak released on 11000 bond.
The exact hature of tha conspiracy
with which Haywood is charged was
not mentioned In the indictment.
Just before Me arrest Haywood, In
addressing a 1 mass meeting of 15,000
auuiwggm§ n Simon ■iicci.lilf Ul iO,VVV
persona, on Boston common, had sound.
ed a call for a general strike of New
England workers to begin a nation-wide
movement as.S protest against the "ar
'rest, imprisonment and trial of Ettor,
Giovannittl and Caruso."
These three Industrial Workers, who
were active during the Lawrence strike,
are charged with complicity of murder
in connection with the shooting of a
striker, Anna LaPizza, during a riot in
Lawrence last January.
At yesterday's meeting banners wer«
displayed calling for the release of the
three leaders and Haywood was cheered
when he cried:
To "Open Jail Doors."
''We will open the jail doors or close
the mill gates."
In urging a general strike the speaker
declared It probable by the end of the
coming week, and aald It aurely would
come before September 30, the date set
for the beginning of the leaders' trials
He advised the as.jembled workers to
begin the strike today.
"If you leave your benches tomorrow,
you will make no mistake," he Hald.
"Any time between now and September
30 will do, but the sooner the better. If
you go out tomorrow you will be the
forerunners, the vanguard of a great
movement for freedom."
Haywood said that such a strike, as
« movement of general protest, "would
save lives as did that great movement
of support which resulted In the vlndi
cation of Moyer, Psttlbone and myself."
An OU i injH etmant .
... V« which Maywood
«oa arrested; was returned by the Bssex
(Continued on Page Twoj
r< Former Advertising Manager of Wanamaker'a, Philadelphia. "3
This paper has long sought for the one beet method of helping the women of
this city. And to that end we have consulted the greatest Economiste in
America. ;
There are ten thousand families taking this paper today. Newspapers
figure five readers to every subscriber, which means the remarkable total of
fifty thousands of people who must derive their news and their views from
these pages.
Now how can we help yqu—all of you—to secure a still greater benefit for
yourselves? You are scattered from one end of this City to the other: You
are mingled in all of the various tvalks of life. Some of you are only concerned
with the bare necessities; others only with the luxuries of life.
But not one of you, no matter who you may be, has actually enough money
to release you from all desire.
Now what is the answer and what is the eure?
Business men will tell you that the answer lies in the "high cost of living."
Economists will toll you it lies in the lowered buying power of money. But it
makes no difference. The result is the same. VVe only know that we cannot
buy any more today for a dollar than we could ten years ago for fifty cents.
And you Mrs. Wage-Earner's Wife need not envy Mrs. Income. For she is
having just as much trouble as you have. She gets more, but she needs more,
and far more at that.
So let us not be concerned with the question but with the cure.
That cure lies entirely in the careful selection of merchandise that has. a
fair price, and in allowing the things upon which the producers have exacted
exorbitant demands to rot in their factories. The merchants will all be with
you in this. They hate these unnatural demands as much as jrou do. They are
constantly advertising the best values they have in order to do away with this
undesiraHo high cost. And if you will only give more attention to what they ad
vertise, you wül undoubtedly do away with yonr high cost. ■
When more women learn how to buy and to cook a rump steak, you bet the
price of porterhouse will come down. When more women leara how to make a
dollar worth a dollar, these fancy, swollen prices will melt like ice in the sun.
Hein the merchants to help you. Read what they have to say to you every
day. Pick the beet thaf they offer. They want you to.
To read their advertising in this papdr is the best message we can give to
every home. For their advertising is the watoh dog of your pocketbook.
cem a t eu
i n li ft . 1, 1 ■ »«« « ■ « ■ i i / J
at lit
£H^£^kNNUAL HOOKtkj"
ÆEPT. 3Ptk, OCT^BB.igi:?,
Salt Lake, Sept. 16.—Governor James | els G. Newlands, of Nevada, Präsident
H. Hawley will head the Idaho deléga- of the congress; Major R. W. Young,
tion to the National Irrigation con- j of Salt Lake, chairman of the board of
gress which meets at Salt Lake Sept, i governors; George A. Snow, of Salt
30 to Oct. 3. Other prominent workers ! Lake, chairman of the board of con
in the congress shown in the accom- trol, and Arthur Hooker, of Spokane,
pan y lng illustration are Senator Fran- j secretary of the congress.
Washington, Sept. 16.—Promotion for
13,000 railway postal clerks on Oct. 1 Is
provided in orders to be issued by Post
master General Hitchcock. More than
11,000,000 will be expended in making
the promotions.
A reorganization of the railway mall
service and Increased pay for postal
clerks was authorized in the recently
j enacted postoffice appropriation bill,
i The project was urged by Postmaster
! General Hitchcock In the belief that it
I would result in greater efficiency in the
service and In promotions on fairer
Duluth, Minn., Sept 11.—The car
strike situation is unchanged today.
Still barring the nine men originally
discharged, but willing to take back a>)
strikers, General Manager Warren said
today the way was open for settlement
of the trouble If th-. men return. The
men are firm for the reinstatement of
the nine. (Tara are running on all liner.
He Will Not Be Read
Out of the Party
Vassal Is Struck by Squall
off of Chicago—Rescue
Boat Also Capsized Near
the Shore.
Twelve May Be Dead.
Chicago, Sept. 16.—The In
vestigation was renewed by the
United States training school at
North Chicago today to deter
mine the number of apprentice
men who lost their lives yester
day afternoon In the accident
on lake Michigan off Lake
Bluff. Besides the five identi
fied dead the belief prevailed
that five and possibly seven
others were drowned when the
cutter they were on was blown
over. Chief Gunner's Mate
Negls, in charge of the appren
tices, disappeared soon after
the tragedy and hla safety is
feared for.. Thirteen of the
young men, who were, taken to
the government hospital, are
reported recovered.
Chicago. Sept. 16.—Five naval ap
prentices were drowned and five are
missing as the result of the capsizing
of a cutter from the United States na
val training station at North Chicago,
111., late yesterday afternoon. The
bodies of five of the victims were re
covered and identified and It Is be
lieved the five boys unaccounted for
were drowned.
The five Identified dead are:
R. C. HARLAN, 18 years old, Bloom
Ingdale, Ind.
I. L. SOUTHWORTH, 18 years old,
Pittsburg, Pa.
J. WALLACE, 18 years old. Turner,
W. N. ANTROBUS, 81 years old,
Indianapolis, Ind.
J. A. PATTEN, 88 years old, Stan
ton, Ohio.
The boys were between ' 16 and 80
years of age and were from the middle
and western states.
The party left the training station
shortly after 2 o'clock In charge of
Gunner's Mate Meagus, and after
cruising about until 4 o'clock, the cut
ter was headed for North Chicago.
A few minutes later, whlls the cut
ter was north of Lake Forest, a squall
struck the boat, the sails «ere lowered
and an anchor was thrown into the
water. Gunner's Mate M. N. Neges, it
is aald. planned to let the cutter ride
out the storm, but the waves soon
were running so high that the boat
dragged Its anchor, and gradually was
being driven on the beach.
When within M0 feet of the shore,
the cutter was overturned, and Its
occupants were thrown-t«t<r the water.
Captain W. F, Pullman. command
ant of the naval training etatloji, saw
the danger from bis headquarters and
sent a -.motor boat to the rescue, but
this craft was capsized before it had
gone tar and the men In chare« were
obliged to awlrit back to the aher*.
A number were rescued from the
surf by officer«'«f the training «tntlon
and pared for at homes near tke s cene
of the. wreck. .
New Orleans, Sept. 16.—Manuel Es
trada Cabrera. pnfMmi of
*f the protect««,
American repu 1
yentorfloÿ Cttt-i

The Republican state central earn*
mlttee will not be called t« p«aa upon
the demand for Senator Borah to re
sign from the Republican ticket la ac
cordance with the suggestion mode hr
him In hla Meridian meeting.
This Is the statement mods by Bee
retary Davie of the state committee
this afternoon. "The committee will
not be called together,'* ha said. *1
can aee no reason for the «munit toe
meeting at this time. Senator Borah
says that he is a Republican sad wo
are willing to let him work oat hla
own plana in his own wap. Tha «lato
committee has no quarrel with Mm
and matters will be allowed to raa
along in just the earns way."
This is regarded as a diattoot vic
tory for Senator Borah and aa a gur
render upon the part of th» hood of
the state central committee, which boa
been known to have been energetically
engaged in an effort to force Sea Si or
Borah to declare for Toft. State
Chairman Day has especially bean
open in this demand. But Senator
Borah instead of coming eut for Taft
distinctly shows that Taft's nomina
tion was secured by fraud and that
Taft's policies have not been In accord
with Republican principles aa Inter
preted by Borah, who gave hi* record
to show wherein the two leaders dif
fer In such policies.
Open Challenge letued.
Repeated and frequent demand has
been made upon Senator Borah to
come out for Taft and hia Republican
lem ha* frequently been questioned bp
the state organisation and tts closest
advisers. In hie Meridian speech' de
livered Saturday night th* senator
openly challenged the state cemmlttee
to meet and demand bis resignation on
the ground that he is not in harmony
with the presidential nominee, thus
putting It squarely up to the party or
ganization to pass upon .the differ
ences between him «nd th« h«ad of
the- organization and other followers
of Taft.
The refusal of tha state commute*,
or of the state chairman stud secre
tary, to call the atats committee to
gether, is considered aa » H uman d m
upon their part and- «i Indicating an
intention upon th« part of that or
ganization to abandon further cam
paign in behalf of Taft In tMs gts««
The reason for this Is. a«pptotod ant
by those who have company, atadted
the situation, that It - would ho "quite
impossible for the » —
continu* lis oampal
declares the nomination- et"
have been fraudulently
the same time attempt:
behalf of the fraudulent :
•tot* Condi«
The candidates upon
et. it I« stated, are in i
eraoon. The candidate« oak aj w O e s ho
called together quit« conveniently, aa
nearly all of them reside In-this city.
The purpose of their moating in to dts-'
cum the attitude of Senator Borah as
Indicated in hla Meridian speec h any
to determine what eourm th* stats
candidates shall pursue. •"■j»* - f'-
There le a growing ean«Ml<to«miat'
the stato campaign wtU-be
"free for all" In which •,
wljl be expected-to man* a" gsi
campaign in hia own ldterdatn
don Ing all other
asm fate. Th*
manifest, so It Is
that scarcely any
view« in common,-<
of Taft, which
tlcal, at least,
by the declasw
It I« Mat««,
candidates «*
state commit tea
alder the situation
party and that n
that Senator Hep)
ticket. ' •
a 'itig( ttf
Diets hom
and three chlldnc
prison for Wilting
tep.mld on tha '
Dam. were freed today of
assault with attempt
Greeley, Colo., B«|
•Peochtedar BW«
lead Taft as Ute
into offto* by * i _
jFUl go opt I
content** ■ -
. . • • àT. a • ••a*

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