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Evening capital news. (Boise, Idaho) 1901-1927, September 16, 1912, Image 4

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SU; MUT Zdtto», 1101-J.
BOISE, IDAHO, MONDAY, SEPTEMBER IA ISM,
OoeoORoeeeeoeooeeeoeooeoeOOOoe
MOTHER. *
What Ig home without a mother? Who to well a home can grace?
Ah, that sacred name! No other can uaurp Ito honored place! Mother
make« the homo enchanting, makeo It hgj>py—when ahe'e there, when
■he ian't gallivanting, doing campaign work aomawhere. To uplift the
land ahe wlahea, politic« «he'd purify; and there'a none to waah the
dlahea, none at home to make a pie. WIlUo haa a broken amcller—he
waa fooling with the cow; Linie fell Into the cellar and abe'a «creaming
down there now; little Myrtle calmly acratche» all the furniture with
wire; baby'« playing with the matohes. and he'll aet the houae atlre.
Little atater, little brother, raise the dicken« with their curve«. What
: la home without a mother? It*« a place to Jar ypur nervea. «Mother'»
\ at «orne cheap convention, wearing father*« ahlrt and tie, arguing her
e Arm Intention to eecure a vote or die. She muat have a hand In making
e law« that ault the female mind, and at home the klda are breaking all
• the dlahea they can And. She will be no longer brooking tyranny that'«
• known no ohangc, and at home poor dad la cooking pruneleta on a
O smoking range. What la home without a mother? Watch the auffrage
e ladlea hike! When they've won their Aght, my brother; you will know
e juat what
e It's like. A. ^
e Copyright. ISIS by George Matthew Adams.
BORAH AND THE TAFT NOMINATION.
When a man of the admitted legal talents and fairness
of Senator Borah who sat upon the national committee
and heard all the evidence and the arguments declare^
that Taft's nomination was stolen, there is nothing left
for Idaho people to say or to do but to accept his conclu
sions as absolute fact.
In addition, however, to the declarations of Senator
Borah, the people of Idaho have the assurance of Senator
St. Clair of Idaho Falls, who served on the credentials
committee of the Chicago convention. Senator St. Clair
signed, with others, a formal statement and protest de
daring that a conspiracy had been formed before the con
vention met at all to steal the nomination.
Moreover, so far as we have seen, there has not been
a single member of the Idaho delegation which repre
sented the state at the national convention, who has ever
stated that in his belief Taft fairly and honestly secured
the nomination, or who ever denied that such nomination
was stolen. Not even Heitman, an original Taft man, nor
Hagenbarth, also a man with Taft leanings, nor Fisk, an
other Taft man, has ever undertaken to say that Taft was
honestly nominated or to deny that his nomination was
stolen.
Ex-Governor Brady was on the ground during the
convention; he talked with national delegates from all
portions of the country; he knew the admissions made by
the Taft supporters that they were taking such delegates
from the anti-Taft columns as were needed to give them
the convention for Taft; he doubtless heard them state
that their purpose was not to elect Taft but to beat out of
the Republican party all those advocates of principles
euding to magnify the people and increase their influence
iu governmental affairs, and thereby to' lessen the power
and influence of the special interests. Mr. Brady was
there, and he has never said to the people of Idaho that
Taft was honestly and fairly nominated, or that' he was
the choice of the delegates elected by the Republicans of
the nation to speak for them.
Captain John E. Yates, senator from Ada county, was
at that convention; he, too, knows what transpired there.
He has never stated a belief that Taft was honestly nomi
nated or a disbelief that such nomination was deliberately
„.and wilfully and fraudulently stolen. In fact Captain
Yates knows and believes full well that Taft was not the
honest choice of that convention and that he was not hon
estly nominated and will so declare
C. C. Cavanah, a man known over the entire state as a
devoted, conscientious Republican, was at Chicago and
sat a part of the time on the national committee. He has
never told the people of Idaho that he ever believed Taft
honestly nominated and has never denied that such nom
ination was stolen.
C. W. Dempster, who came very near receiving enough
votes to nominate him for lieutenant governor on the Re
publican ticket, receiving several thousand more votes
than did Haines, the nominee for governor^ was at the
Chicago convention. Dempster will not tell the people of
Idaho that Taft was honestly nominated and he will not
To Enroll in the Progressive Party
State Chairman Gipson wants to get in communi*
/■cation with every Progressive voter in Idaho. Many
Democrats and Republicans who wish to join have
not had the enrollment blank presented to them and
for that reason the attached blank is printed. If you'
believe that the time has come for a third party in
American publie affairs, fill out tibia blank and mail
it to the Progressive headquarters, Boise, Idaho.
J. H. GlPfl^ yStat e Chairman Progressive Party,
,1 hereby enroll as a member of the Progressive
Pest Office ....
No. br*. F. D.
it.
power to accompli*)»
Other Idaho citizens of equal or greater
ence
and probity with these/ all of whom were at tne time de
voted members of the Republican party, were there and
know the facte, and yet not one of them will declare hie
„ «T .. „
the choice of the delegatee elected by the Republicans of
the nation in the national convention.
The Republicans of Idaho cannot disregard such an
array of authority. They must know and must admit that
Taft holds his nomination only by reason of the perpetra
tion of the greatest fraud that can be committed in a free
country—by a fraud against the Toting franchise itself,
whereby the first step was taken in ^conspiracy to de
prive the people of the power to elect their officials.
frow, What is it the Taft people of Idaho are demand
ing?
THEY ARE DEMANDING THAT THE PEOPLE
OF THIS STATE SHALL INDORSE THIS THEFT
SMALL GIVE THEIR APPROVAL BY FORMAL
VOTE TO THE ACHIEVEMENTS OF THE BAND OF
CONSPIRATORS WHO CONSPIRED TO DEPRIVE
THE PEOPLE OF THIS VALUABLE RIGHT—THE
ONLY ONE REALLY WORTH MUCH TO THEM
GUARANTEED BY THE CONSTITUTION, FOR IF
THAT RIGHT BE LOST, THEN ALL RIGHTS WILL
SOON BECOME LOST.
So . insistent and so persistent are they in their de
mands that this shall be done that they are making it a
sole test of membership in the Republican party, and they
have possession of the necessary machinery to make their
demand effective.
So insistent and so persistent is their demand that this
conspiracy and this theft be approved as a test of party
membership, that they will support not even the nominees
of their awn party unless they come out openly and pub
licly in such approval.
How can the'Republicans of Idaho in the face of such
evidence and in view of such a condition, continue to sup
port the bosses, the machine and the organization that
makes such demand? We do not believe they will do so
That is why a new party has been organized and a new
ticket placed in the field in this state. It- affords a com
mon meeting ground for hoth Republicans and Democrats
who wish better things in the politics of the state—who
wish the people to have greater power instead of having
that that they have taken from them—who wish effective
ness and efficiency in public administration and who still
have hope left of a better day.
The old patties have had their ties, their associations,
their hard battles and their won victories. These associa
tions, the animosities, the bitternesses are hard to over
come such that ohé can pass from one of those old parties
to the other. But here is a party—A PROGRESSIVE
PARTY—where both can find common ground and where
both can begin anew and carry to a successful termination,
the fight for the better things, the better officials, the bet
ter government, the greater power of the people and the
lesser power of special privilege.
It is in this spirit aud foj this purpose that the Pro
gressive state ticket is nominated in Idaho.
The Evening Chit-Chat
By Ruth I
WO good friend» had quarreled.
One, who Is of a passionate dis.
position, completely lost her
self-control and said many un
kind things.
When the thundercloud of misunder
standing finally passed over and the
sunshine of reconciliation began to
struggle out again, the quick-tempered
woman told her friend she was aorry
for her bitter words, and then added
cheerfully, "And now you'll forgive me
and forget all that I said, won't you?"
Whereupon the other woman answer
ed, "Forgive you? Yes Indeed, I'll do
that with all my heart, hut I cannot
promise to forget because that Is be
yond my power."
The first woman called that an un
gracious and relentless attitude.
Do you?
I don't. To me It was simply a
truthful answer. Perhaps It might
have been kinder for the woman to say
that she'd forget all about It and thlnga
would be Just as they were before, but
It probably wouldn't have been true.
In one of his essays Stevenson says,
hate questioners and questions; there
are so few that can be spoken to with
out a lie. 'Do you forgive me?' Madam
and sweetheart, so far as I have gone
In Ufo 1 have never yet been able to
discover what forgiveness means. Ts
It still the same between us?' Why
how can It be? It Is eternally differ
ent, and yet you are still the friend of
my heart." It aeema to me »he should
HOUSEHOLD
Ht
D.Gtoucl
When Marlon Harland wrote "Com
MR Sons# In tho Household" In 1IT*
ko devoted a whole chapter to urging,
raxing and Imploring her vupllu to
hr*4l rather than fry meats. "A fried
Ohe told them "woe one killed
hr bent, swimming In grease, a cul
inary eol «dam, both vulgar nod indl
"Itoeee is evar taught to toy
n steak, everyone to advised
,N * , W dnjr mar*
have added that other question, "Will
you forget all that I have said
done?" for surely no other question that
wo foolishly ask each other Is quite so
Impossible to answer without a lie or
a very cruel truth.
The woman called her friend relent
less. That was not fair. It Is not the
person who cannot forget that Is re
lentlesa; It Is life Itself and the laws of
life that, are Inflexible.
I may no more promise my friend
that I will forget anything thun I may
promise her that a deep out In my
fleah will heal and not leave any scar.
I may promise that I will put aoothlng
medicine In the cut and bind It up and
keep It from Irritation, and do all I can
to make It heal without a scar, but
cannot surely promise what will be the
result.
Hearts and aouls are quite as senil
tlve as bodies. We would not easily
allow ourselvea In a flash of temper to
Bear our friend's body; why, then, be
ao careless with hls heart.
Why? Because we think that such
scars can be easily obliterated; because
we think we can say, "please forget"
and let that end It.
But we cannot.
And the next jtlme you ll.t the Javelin
of an unforgetable word to cast Into
your friend's heart, supposa you re
member that. Suppose you atop Juat
one moment before you apeak, and aay
this sentence ever to youreelf. "Of the
unepoken word I am master, but the
spoken word Is master of me."
steaks fried than broiled.
First select * steak that will' do you
credit; 'there is ae much difference In
steaks aa In faces. A thin steak rottet
dry and shrivel when it Is cooked:
perfect atonk la eut an Inch and n halt
thick, ao that when It la cooked ft Will
have » crust an eighth of an took thick
of btowned moot with a tender renter,
*' » .#•'omritoad i '
luck * atonk aa
16
If Thia la Yoyr Birthday
It will be a wise course for you to
tako aome extra care of your health.
Bodily strength lightensmaterial and
emotional troubles, both of which
threaten you.
Thoae born today will have versatile
dispositions and aome too much so for
their own good. If too changeable and
unfortunate in enterprises they should
seek alliance with more steady mlnda.
In this way they can become efficient.
land recommended (a sirloin cut from
a grass fed beef), weighing three
pounds, will coat today |n the neigh
borhood of M cents; 40 years ago she
purchased the same cut fn;- 2» cents,
with a nice 'chunk* of suet thrown In.
So It Is seen that a tender atrloln Is
not always to be had but tough beef
■teaks may be made mere tender by
mangling them. Pound on both aides.
If you have no mangle u«e a dull knife
or tho edge of a heavy plate. This
breaks the fibers of the meat and
though It will look ragged before It Is
cooked It will draw together as soon
as the heat contracta It.
Orease the broiler well with suet and
heat It, lay on the steak and cook It
while you count 10 slowly, turn It and
do the same with the other side; this
Is to sear It and keep In the Juices.
Now hold It farther from the coals or
turn the gas lower. If you cook with it.
so the meat will cook more alowly
counting 10 and then turning until the
steak la cooked to your liking.
A one-inch steak will be rare done
inch and
a half In thickness requires 12 minutes
to be medium well cooked.
When done It will be puffed between
the wires of the broiler and will offer
some resistance to the touch. If you
are not experienced enough to Judge
this way, remove the broiler to the
work table and make a cut In one side,
but never teat cooking meat by plung
ing a fork Into It, as this liberates the
Juices. Steak must go at once to the
table. Sprinkle with salt and pepper
and cover with melted butter.
Fried potato balls, straw, Saratoga or
French fried potatoes may be served
on the steak platter with the meat.
If you have no broiler learn to pan
broil your steaks. They are not so
fine as when broiled, but are far su
perior to fried meat.
Heat an Iron frying pan and rub it
over with suet. When It Is smoking
hot put In the steak and turn every 10
seconds.
If you like the flavor c f onions on your
meat slice one very thin and fry it
lightly In the fat from the suet and
then put In the steak. For steak
smothered in onions fry the latter very
brown and keep them covered while
you broil the steak. Place It on and
then cover the whole wlthsa well-fit
ting lid and let stand In a hot place
five minutes that the meat may absorb
the desired flavor.
NEW
BOOKS
Real
"Their Yesterdays" and "The
Harold Bell Wright,"
(A Review, by Elsbery W. Reynold*.)
"Their Yesterdays'* Introduce* to
the reader, as hls novels have not, the
real Harold Bell Wright. For the Arst
time hls own thoughts, rather than
those of hls characters, have shaped
themselves into a delightfully tender
story and we see life, love, and re
ligion, through hls eyes.
"Their Yesterdays" is not a novel,
but a love story of a man and a
woman in which there Is sentiment,
pathos, and realism. This story Is
told between the lines with the charm
and grace of "The Lady of the Deco
ration." Its V>etlc daintiness Is com
parable to that of "The Reveries of a
Bachelor." Its presentation of Ilfs Is
as direct and forceful as "The Let
ters from a' Self-Made Merchant to
Hls Bon." Its style Is unlike the
heavy stroke of a sword but 1» rather
the skillful thrust of a rapier.
Harold Bell Wright has won hls high
place as a story teller by Introducing
to the world "That Printer of Udell*«,**
"The Shepherd of the Hills." Dan
Matthews, ahd Barbara Worth, and
there are millions of readers with
gratitude In their hearts for the man
who has eo splendidly transplanted
from the woods and hills, the desert
plains, and city streets, to the print
ed pages of hls book», these noble men
and delightful women, thus portray
ing life with thé accuracy of a cam
era. AO a novelist, Harold Belt Wright
declines to be responsible for the views
held by hls characters. Insisting only,
that they are true to the life they
portray. Now on sale at tha book
stores.
In
Right.
A gentleman who was ashed to Illus
trate the difference between "sit" and
"set" recently answered, "The United
g täte« le a country on which tho i
never sets', and the rest of tha world
never alts ."—Christian Re gister.
One an tha Break.
BeaMey (reminiscently)—I reim
her that when I waa a boy my groat
dee Ire wee to pomma a- bugle.
Hls Wife—Yea, and now from taking
too many horns you have a bugle than
you don't want.
Or« abara ffar^om* Vrm water
aale. Andrew a Jwmm Wf Ram
A
UTTLE
LE GIRL
* SUSAN YOUNG PORTER
-Wbara an you going, my pntty
malar •
The word« warn apoken by on t(
thoae elegant looking fellow« who, a fl
ak' spending aome tan thousand a year
la collage, think the neat aristocratic
move to bo mad# to ranching. They
argue that white business la beneath
them and they are too laay to either
study or practice a profession there
^gathlng eminently raepaetable In
!
ralalBg animals or vegetables on their
Inroad «eras. Having purchased and
stocked a ranch they have their photo
graphs taken In.cowboy costume to,
send to their friends In the eaat aud
thereafter consider themselves on tho
same footing with tho larda of British
landed estate*.
Ned Perictne, the man who spoke tho
above words, toss on# of this typo.
Ho was riding along with a rifle and
a lariat along to his aaddle dresaad as
wild westerner an tha dramatic
■tage, whan ha mat n Uttle Mexican
girl with vary Mack eyas, a rosa to
full bloom on each cheek and a pair
of bods for Ups who looked up at him
Innocently and, making n courtesy,
aald:
"Good morning, oenon"
Then to hls question she replied that
aha waa going to the store a mils down
tho road to buy a drees.
"Ton don't need anything prattler
than tha costume you have on," ha
said. "That skirt bedecked with gold
lace, that Jacket adorned with the
same material, that Spanish headgear,
am exceedingly becoming. If yon will
get up behind mo I will tom about and
taka you to tho atom. Tho distance to
too long far you to walk
She looked at him abyly without re
ply tor Mow momenta, when he dis
mounted, took her hand, lad her ta bla
horaa, she raised her Uttle too^ he
took It In bis hand and lifted bet Into
position behind tho saddle. 1 ben.
mounting himself, ho started foi the
■tom.
a
Is
a
Is
to
except for tha absence of tom lino
companionship. Ha bad no trout i to
becoming companionable with ttlo
lues, whom father owned a tow at
tic, bnt whom principal buatoem raa
gambling. Them waa something m pie
about tho girl, who was sixteen y ira
old, bnt unduly developed, aa am Iris
who Inhabit tropical climates. It ltd
not occur to tho young ranchman pat
them was any harm to pamtog
of- bin time to har company, Jol
with and Jollying her to hi* own|to
dnite amusement.
Ha invited her to go with hlirito
dances that wem held In the neither,
hood and noticad that none of
cowboy« asked her to dance with
It was some time before he reel!
that they regarded her aa belonglm
him, and nom of them would trespi
on hie domain.
It waa than that ha began to nnd{
stand tha altnatlon. He did not fi
any troubla to breaking with the
—she was such a gentle little soul—!
It occurred to him that ha might ha!
trouble with her father or one of '
brothers. From this moment he
not act the same toward Inez hersel
He tried tb do so and thought he w
succeeding, but any woman can
such a change In a man.
Perkins was becoming tired of ranc!
lag, and b* did not dnd that It
likely to pay him. Besides, hs
pining for hls associations In the eaa
One day be mad* up hls mind to g
back them. He kept hls resolution t
himself; bo did not offer, hls rend
for sale; be simply determined to lean
It wbon no one would be swam
what ha was going to do and not comi
back. Ho conld sail It without etayln
them for the purpose.
He formed this resolution not lorn
after ho bad begun to consider hls
companionship with tbs little Mexican
girl liable to canm him trouble. Inez
appeared no different, than she had
In fact, bo « - — —
hls going would make
to har. True, no
tlve to her. Thi
wbon bo began t
Tha evening betoi
partum— be waa to
tha morning and
station, wbem ha wi
ha waa with Inas
tber by word nor ad did aba Indicate
that aha suspected
tom «tartine tor fa ranch
some very nice
^heart smote him;fhen. bolding
wand for a tow
doue
Oke a pipe
Hla favorite pipe
bowl
tho
It and milled
often before.
It waa hls ha'
tom gatag to
waa « large
ch e rr y atom. Ti
rack, ha found I
ha coo. He waa
but thought thaï
ft during tha daf Intending to
hut had laid It
Putting the
abont tollff
with
without I
Ailed
I mouth, I
had not
atom tho i
It«
ha taraod i
oa tho 1
of tobe
If be had I
would !
Without
want oat !
Into at
ttthatl
! not I
I Dropping tho i
i of the ft
the top waa a
■th which was
! tha pip* aa It t
blown to atom
tor
m g f hUff' ft
ad boarded. «
DNtViTMIB
Or.
bye and nbrvb srttoiAuar, am
at the Western robins, corner Ten|
end Idaho atmet«. Hours, I a a
2 noon, and t p. m. till T
ery lens Atted modo by the
AU, EXAMINATIONS 1
J«ver promptly.
THI
suffers a
some
mouth of
Moke
shirts end yoi
L OF A SHIRT
fate at the heads of
that it dose la tho
dog.
' saving both your
temper by having us
do your work. We call tor aad tog
THI IDAHO BTffAM LAUNDRY
. J. a
Phones:
a Ofay, imp.
s: Bell ML Ind. M.
The Horn* of Good
Meats, Lard, Ham« and
Bacon at Reasonable
Prices.
Boise Butcher Co
•11 Idaha ft Mi,
FURNITURE
Wa are prepared to handle Pura||
tur* Repairing to all Its
Branch««.
PUGH-JENKINS FURNITURE
_ Eleventh and Main.
LADIES .
It will soon be tha Amt of tq
month. If you are dtesatlefled wli
«he place you are now trading, stall
to buying your Groceries at oi
■tore. Give us your trade throng
the month of September end we a
satisfied that you will become
regular customer.
BOISE MERCANTILE CO.
Union Block. Phene l|
The
OWYHEE
BOISE, IDAHO.
Always tha Beat.
European Plan.
Rates fi.OO and up.
Good Food—Cool Dining Room!
Good Music.
LEO J. PALK, Manager.
•TOP AT THt
OREGON HOTEL
III South Ninth Street
CAFE IN CONNECTION.
THE
IDAN-lt
BOH
LEADING H«
Colon.el Dining
Rooms »1J0 ij
CHAS. QR<
ft»
Pacific Hotel
THE HOTEL JUBT-IKE HOMB
Ninth
OXFORD HOTEL
«nt Ratas
•orale«. In
Under m
■« enable.
■nss,

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