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Evening capital news. (Boise, Idaho) 1901-1927, September 23, 1912, Image 1

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Of Want Advertising
come quickly.
Showers tonight; Tues
day, probably fair.
No. 70
ha Speech at Pittsburg
He Discusses the
Roosevelt Spent Sunday
Resting, as the Guest of
W. A. White at Emporia
—Attends Services at the
Dutch Reformed Church.
Pittsburg. Kan., Sept. 23.—A large
crowd gathered at Pacific Square to
bear Colonel Roosevelt today. A woman
in the crush fainted and Roosevelt sent
bis physician to care tor her. "Don't
you want an umbrella. Colonel?" a wo
man called out. "No," said the colonel,
"you'll have to use a club to kill me."
In bis speech Roosevelt defended the
rccnll of Judicial decisions. "If you de
cide with us on tile principles for which
we stand, so far as 1 am concerned I
shall not rest content under any judi
cial rulings which nullify these deci
sions. In New York we have nominated
for the court of appeals two Jurists
who believe the people have a right to
pass such 1-iws as these and who fur
ther believe that the courts rule against
them appeals should he due the people,
after a reasonable time.
"Our opponents criticise what I say
about the courts. The New York court
of appeals says we cannot have a work
ingmen's compensation act. Our op
ponents say they approve the law but
we cannot have It because the courts
won't let us. \Ye say before the court
makes such a decision the people who
made the onstltution should have a
chance to say what they meant when
they made it.
Spends Quiet Sunday.
Emporia, Sept. 23.—William Allen
White, assisted by Old Tom, took charge
of Colonel Roosevelt yesterday and gave
him the most peaceful Sunday he had
had since the campaign opened. Mr.
White, who Is a Progressive national
committeeman, was Colonel Roosevelt's
host. Old Tom is Mr. White's black
horse, which has been In the family so
Jong that either his exact age has been
forgotten or else It is no longer men
tioned. Old Tom jogged soberly to
church with Colonel Roosevelt this
morning, ami in the afternoon ambled
through the quiet shaded streets of Em
portai while the colonel took the air.
Colonel Roosevelt and Mr. White sat
on the front seat of the family carryall
and shared the responsibilities of pilot
ing Old Tom, while the rest of tho party
rode behind. Colonel Roosevelt said,
as they moved along, that he always
did like horses better than automobiles.
Mr. White had Issued a public appeal
to the people of Emporia in the Interests
of Colonel Roosevelt, asking them to
"give the man the one thing In the world
he needs—complete rest. I. et Emporia,
Kan , show him that lf*he wants to sit
on the front porch and read the papers
he can do it, and attract no more at
tention than any other man doing the
same thing."
Some of the people had planned dif
ferently. They had arranged to give
Colonel Roosevelt a Kansas welcome,
\heginning with a hand concert at 2 a.
m., when he arrived here from Topeka.
Theso plans were canceled when the
colonel's wishes became known. Ills
sleep was not interrupted by the band
when the train drew in. and when the
congregation gathered at the Dutch Re
formed church this morning no one
knew the colonel would be there until
he entered.
The only departure from the rules
laid down came when Colonel Roosevelt
left town. A crowd gathered at the sta
tion to see him off and raised a rheor
at the approach of old Tom on his last
trip with the colonel.
Duluth, Minn., Sept. 23.—Erratic ser
vice, with cars wandering up and down
lines apparently lost, marked the local
strike situation here today. After wait
ing 20 to 40 minutes for cars, people
hound for suburbs usually found them
selves going In a totally different direc
"Say," said a strikebreaker conductor
to a motorman, "have you ever been In
Superior? If you can find the way let's
go over and see the town." By msklng
Inquiries along the way the car finally
got Into Superior, although marked
v"East End, Dulutli." Reports of intoxl
«htted crews were verified In one In
Independent Group of Banks
Seems to Have Cut
Ground From Under Feet
of Six Powers.
London, Sept. 23.—A Chinese loan of
$50,000,000 will be offered for London
subscription Thursday, according to
Charles Birch Crisp, head of the Anglo
Russlan bank, which has been promi
nent in the negotiations. Though the
capitalists hesitated to believe that an
Independent group of banks had been
able to cut the ground from under the
feet of the six-power combination, the
latest advices from Peking appear con
The British government has retreated
from the position supporting the Hong
Kong and Shanghai bank, as a result of
newspaper attacks, which accused It of
backing a monopoly. The issue of the
Independent loan will bo due largely to
the efforts of Dr. George Morrison, po
litical advisor to the president of the
Chinese republic, who spent a month In
London conferring with financiers and
Testimony Indicates That
Dissolution Was in Name
Only—Conference Is Held
at White House.
New York, Sept. 23.—The Standard
Oil company of New Jersey Is still
assigning sales territory to oil reiln
erics, former subsidiaries outside Its
own territory-, according to testimony
given today by Kenneth Wyats, as
signment clerk of the New Jersey
company, at the hearing of the
Waters-PIerce-Standard Oil litigation.
Conference at Washington.
Washington, Sept. 23.—-Samuel Un
termeyer, attorney for the house money
trust Investigation committee and for
the Waters-Plerce OH company In Its
fight with the Standard, conferred with
the president at the White House to
day. The report that the government
was watching developments In the
Waters-Plerce suit aroused interest in
the conference.
The Streets Crowded With
Strikers Who Awaited At
tempt to Resume Work
With Strikebreakers.
Bingham, Utah, Sept. 23.—The morn
ing found the streets crowded with
striking miners who awaited expect
antly an attempt by the Utah Copper
company to begin operations. As the
day wore on and no move was mnda
the men scattered to their homes or
hung about the headquarters of tho
local miners" union.
Two members of the executive hoard
of the Western Federation of Miners
went to Salt Lake to confer with Pre«
Ident Moyer. Sympathetic strikes In
other mining camps Is one of the mat
ter« to be discussed.
The 4500 men on strike for higher
wages and union recognition here con
tinue to maintain order, under the
watchful eyes of leaders who are tak
ing every precaution for peace. Sev
eral officers of the Utah Copper com
pany are expected to come here, pos
sibly late today.
Charleston, W. Va.. Sept. 23.—Reports
from the martial law district this morn
ing Indicated that the striking miners
and military spent a quiet' night, but
more than usual excitement was cre
ated by the report that the action of
Governor Glasscock would be tested be
fore the district court of West Virginia.
Suit will be filed by a detective agency,
whose men. employed as mine guards,
have been sent to prison by the com
mission. The petftlon, it was stated,
would question the right of the governor
to declare martial law when a state of
war Is not existing.
War Party Is in the Ascend
ency and Active Measures
Are Already Being Taken
by Army.
St. Petersburg, Sept. 23.—An Investi
gation of conditions In Bulgaria dis
closes a unanimity of sentiment that
that country is on the eve of a war with
Turkey. Unless the conferences which
the Russian foreign minister, M. Sazon
off, will have In London with British
statesmen are fruitful for Macedonia
the war party Is likely to gain the upper
The army already la taking active
measures. Railroad tracks are guarded
throughout their whole extent, detach
ments are stationed at the bridges and
whole requisition commissions are can
vassing the frontier towns. Prepara
tions have been made to acquire ample
Maneuvers at Shumla will be carried
out by 60,000 troops, but It has been
decided to dispatch no further troops
to that district. It Is doubtful If the
reserves will be disbanded. The serious
situation Is reflected In business and
foreign branch banks have suspended
The pacific policy of King Ferdinand
Is now challenged by a systematic prop
aganda for war.
The Insurrection of the wild Alhnnlan
tribes has opened the eyes of Greece
and Servia and for tho first time Bul
garia faces the Turkish problem In ac
cord with these two countries. There
Is an earnest conviction that the Inter
national situation offers the Bulgarians
the best, cliam-es of success, because It
Is thought 'g -tria will decline to move,
owing to inii-rnatlonal relations of the
triple alliance
Although Russia declares she Is not
preparing for war, It is believed In the
Ralkan states that she. with Groat
Britain and France, Is now In a position
to defend the Balkan Plays
The failure of King Ferdinand and his
ministers to Induce the powers to insist
pon the adpotlon of autonomy In
Macedonia and an appeal to arms prob
)ly will result In terroristic excesses,
and Macedonian leaders say they are
lersuaded that only desperate mcas
res will prove effective
Former Advertising Manager of Wanamaker's, Philadelphia.
œ HE Summer is over and Autumn has come to every City in the land. Even
those cities that lay for a week in sweltering heat have found cool
breezes at last.
You arc going to liavo to spend a great deal of money now. From your hats
to your shoes you will have to replenish again. Home of you will come out of
this shopping tornado looking as spick and span and as new as if you had been
bom again. Others will look as dowdy as if they had never bought new
things, but bad straggled along on last year's worn out clothes.
It all depends on how and where you spend your money during the next few
weeks. j
There are shoes to be bought, but there are all kinds of shoes being sold—
and all kinds of people being sold, when shoes are sold. There are suits and
dresses to be had. There are evening gowns, and hats, and everything to make
a woman beautiful—or unbeautiful—depending entirely upon where and how
she makes her choice. :
There are many homes to be refurnished, too, and these also will look happy
or unhappy accordingly as you choose. A piano can he a public nuisance or n
joy for life. Your furniture can he a comforting friend, or a broken beggar
always in your way. - ;
The only difference is in learning how to buy. And the quickest way for a
person to learn how to buy is simply to study the advertising day by day. You
will find as you read this advertising that you will very quickly be able to read
the man behind the advertising. A man cannot publish a part of himself every
day and not he found out if he is not right.
That is why the man who does not advertise is a dangerous fellow to deal
with. He has made no promises and no pledges. He does not stand for any
thing. He may be right hut he has not gone on record to that effect.
The advertising in this paper day by day will give you the news of what to
buy and where to go. It will help you with your styles and your pocketbook.
And above all, it will give you every merchant's guarantee oi good faith in all
of his dealings with you. [
That is the greatest thing about advertising. It always raises the business
morals of men. So use this paper absolutely today for your shopping guide, as
well as for the other features it contains.
Copyright 191».
Both Sets of Electors
to Be Under Re
Proposed to Have Words
"Republican Electors Fa
voring Taft" and "Repub
lican Electors Favoring
Roosevelt" on the Ballot.
Sacramento, Cal., Sept. 23.—"Repub
licans favoring Taft," and "Republi
cans favoring Roosevelt" are the col
umn heads under which It Is probable
the secretary of state will place two
of the sets of presidential electors to
be chosen here tomorrow by the noml.
natlng conventions.
The conventions are composed of the
assembly of nominees named at the
recent primaries and "holdover" state
senators. The candidates pledged
support Roosevelt and Johnson were
widely successful at the primaries and
the outcome of tho Republican con
vention Is a foregone conclusion,
the Taft men announced their pro
gram at once.
They will Introduce a resolution in
dorslng President Taft and If, as they
expert. It Is defeated, they will walk
out, organize a convention of their
own and nominate their own electors,
Immediately thereafter bringing suit
in the federal courts to contest the
right of the Roosevelt electors to
place on the November ballot under
the designation "Republlran.''
The Democratic Nominee's
Ascendency in His Home
State Is at Issue in Sena
torial Contest.
Trenton, N. J. Sept. 23 .—Candidates
seeking nomination on state, legisla
ture, congressional, county and mu
nicipal tickets throughout New Jersey
today completed plana for getting out
a large vote at tomorrow's primary
election. The nominations to be made
In the primaries will Include 12 mem
bers of congress, six members of the
state senate, a new house of assembly
with 60 members, mayors In several
cities, and a long list of clty and coun- j
ty officials.
A preference vote for United States !
senator to succeed Frank O. Briggs j
will bo included In the primary and it j
is this feature that Is attracting most
attention from the voters. Senator
Briggs will appear unopposed for re
election on the Republican ballot. The
faith in Democratic success In the sen
atorial contest Is reflected In the pres
ence of three Democratic aspirants,
culled from a field of twice that num
ber several weeks ago.
Governor Woodrow Wilson, the
Democratic candidate for president. Is
deeply Involved In the contest for the
United States senatorshlp. The anti
Wllson faction haa agreed upon former
United States Senator James Smith,
Jr., as the candidate to succeed Sen
ator Briggs. Governor Wilson Is em
ploying every effort to defeat Smith «n
tomorrow's primaries. The break be
tween the two occurred almost two
years ago, after Governor Wilson's
election, hut before he assumed office.
Mr. Smith supported Wilson and after
the election announced his candidacy
for the United States senate. Governor
WilBon opposed him and in the ensuing
contest was victorious, winning his
contention thnt James E. Martine, the
primary choice at that time, should be
elected by the legislature.
Breach Never Healed,
The breach between Governor Wil
son and Senator Smith has never heal
ed and as soon as the latter announced
his Intention to enter the primaries
again Governor Wilson Jjegan to plan
for his defeat. The governor lost no
Found on the American Side
an dTaken Into Custody—
Campa Admits Identity—
Tired of Fighting.
Tucaon, Sept. 23.—Ten rebels were
captured at a ranch 80 miles south of
Tucson yesterday. Included was Emilio
Campa, a rebel leader. ' He admitted
his identity and said ho was tired of
Mexican Rebels Captured.
Tucson, Sept. 23.—Fifteen Mexican
rebels were captured yosterday on
American territory 30 miles southwest
of this city by deputy sheriffs. The
rebels were believed to have been on
their way to Casas Grandes to obtain
ammunition. Twelve of tho rebels |
were caught In one group. The others
were In the covered bottom of a pro- i
duce wagon which the American of
ficers passed later. All were given
Into the custody of United States
Violation of Neutrality Laws.
El Paso, Sept. 23.—Interrupted while
eating Ice cream and giving an Inter
view to a newspaper reporter, Juan
Dldapp was arrested here yesterday
by secret service men. Fresh from
Washington where, he says, he repre
sented certain factions of Mexican
revolutionists, Senor Dldapp was
lodged In the county jail and his room
In a hotel was searched for evidence.
During tho Vasquez Gomez revolu
tionary movement Dldapp evaded sec
ret service men while passing through
San Antonio, Tex., arriving here Fri
day night. After giving a number of
Interviews to the newspapers the sec
ret service men here discovered his
presence and arrested him.
Left Washington Hurriedly.
Washington, Sept. 23.—Juan Pedro
DldHpp, arrested at El Paso yesterday
on charges of violating the neutrality
laws, left Washington hurriedly last
week. He had been here for some
time, claiming first to represent Oroz
co, then the Vasquez-Goinez and fin
ally General Eapnta. General Gomez
had repudiated him.
Under the Diaz administration
Dldapp was consul at Constantinople
and later consul at Norfolk, Va.
Federais Are Routed.
j Monterey", Mex., Sept. 23.—A body
! of fédérais numbering about 100, sent
to drive the rebels from La Babia
ranch, escaped annlhlllatlon Thursday,
but were completely routed, although
It la said only 10 were killed.
The news of the defeat was brought
here yesterday by one fleeing soldier,
who said the fédérais had gained la
Boslta pass and there for three hours
sustained the rebel fire and held tho
position of their men. Tho rebels
then ceased firing and withdrew.
The fédérais, thinking the enemy
gone, resumed their march Into the
The whereabouts, of Major Vil
lareal, who commanded the fédérais,
la unknown.
With Maroel Caraveo, commanding
the rebels, la said to be one of the
Garza Galan brothers, believed to be
the author of a new revolutionary
movement which developed a few
weeka ago In the state of Coahulla.
Andres Bonza Galan, head of the
family, Is now ln San Antonio, Tex.
Seagirt, Sept. 23.—The accumulated
correspondence of Governor Wilson
kept him busy this forenoon. This af
ternoon he leaves for Scranton to open
the Pennsylvania campaign tonight.
The governor will vote at the primaries
at Princeton tomorrow and then start a
three days' trip of New England.
[ Abe Martin J
It'#» purty hard t' tell a' two dollar
necktie. A tom»*** never look* th* part.
County Grand Jury May
Be Asked to
Anti-Trust Law Enacted by
the Last Legislature One
of the Most Drastic in the
Country—Attorney Gen
eral Given Power.
"That every contract, combin
ation In the form of trust or
otherwise, or conspiracy In the
restraint of trade or commerce,
within this state, is hereby de
clared to be illegal.
"Every person who shall make
such contract or who shall en
gage in any such combination or
conspiracy, shall be deemed
guilty of a misdemeanor, and
on conviction thereof, shall be
punished by a fine not exceed
ing $5000 or by imprisonment
not exceeding one year or by
both said punishments, at the
discretion of tho court.
"That all of the books of rec
ord and papers of every corpor
ation, Joint stock company, or
other association, engaged In
business within this state, shall
be subject to the inspection by
the attorney general of this
state, or by any agent he may
designate for that purpose, and
such corporation. Joint stock
company, or other association
shall, at any time he shall pro
scribe, make such returns duly
verified by an officer of such
corporation, Joint stock com
pany or other association, ns
shall be by him prescribed
either by general regulations
or by special direction."
The greatest trust busting grand
Jury in the history of this state is
now In session, if the suggestions
that are soon to tie made by outsiders
are adopted by that body.
Idaho has the strongest anti-trust
law of any state in the Union, it is
claimed, and few cases have ever been
brought against combinations of any
sort existing inside of the state lines.
Wholesale charges that there are
trusts of every kind doing business
Inside of the state in defiance of the
state law, that the butchers have
formed a meat trust, the coal dealers
a coal trust, that the grocers have
formed a grocery trust, and that many
lines of business have, contrary to the
express prohibition of the statutes,
formed combinations for mutual bene
fit are made by some of these out
Facts Before Grand Jury.
Under the present plan, they will
demand that Raymond L. Givens,
county attorney, present facts to the
grand Jury of this state now In session
here and provide for the most rigid
inspection of everything in Idaho that
smells like a trust or a combination of
any sort.
They propose to ask the grand Jury
to find out Just where these combin
at ions are, what they Include, tho
names of the men and the companies
that belong to them, how they regu
late prices if they do regulate them,
how they drive out competing con
cerns from the business field, if they
do, and any and all other facts that
can he obtained by the exercise of tho
power of a grand Jury under the state
No half way probe into these facts
will satisfy the enemies of the
"trusts." They want the grand Jury
to run the instrument all of the way
up into the wound and find out Jus»
where tlie trouble is and who Is tho
cause of it. They want a thorough
knowledge of the fac ts and they want
those facts presented in such a way
that the courts may take cognizance
of them and that some definite trust
busting steps shall be taken.
From the way the advocates of the
probe talk, one would think Boise is
the ortpir.nl home of the trusts. They
mention what they believe to ho com
binations of the butchers in a meat
trust, the coal men into a coal trust,
the milk men and dairies Into a milk
trust, the creameries into a butter
trust, the grocery men into a grocery
trust, tjio bakers Into a bakery trust,
and, in short, combinat ion« of every
kind in the necessities of life.
Combinations to the right of them,
combinations to the left of them, com
binations in front of them, volley and
thunder in the minds of the trust«
(Continued on Page FlvaJ

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