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Evening capital news. (Boise, Idaho) 1901-1927, September 24, 1912, Image 1

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THE RESULTS
Of Want Advertising
come quickly.
EVENING CAPITAL NEWS
THE WEATHER.
Fair tonight, heavy
frost; Wednesday fair
and warmer.
Vol. XXIX
TEN PAGES
__ BO ISE. IDAHO. TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 24,1912.
No. 71
IS NOT
BORAH
State Committee Forced
Protest
SENATOR IS RELIEVED
Of THE INCUMBRANCE
!
:
!
Win Be Permitted to Make |
His Own Campaign, It Is
Announced — Borah to
Tour Through Northern
Counties of State.
_ !
Forced to give way to pressure from |
all parts of the state centered <»n
headquarters protesting against the
tieing of a millstone, in John M. ;
Haines, Republican gubernatorial!
candidate, to Senator William E. Borah]
without even the latter's consent in the j
hopes of bolstering up a weak candi
date for governor, the Republican
state central committee reluctantly
abandoned its unprecedented plans of
fastening a candidate distasteful even
to the members of his own party toi
the coat tails of the most powerful!
and popular man in the party, with the , 1
result the joint itine
State ('hairnian Day
planned by j
Secretary j
;
!
j
Davis for Senator Borah and Haines 1
have boon abandoned. Hereafter these j
two candidates will follow out sepa- '
rate itineraries.
Scheme Was Injurious.
Condemnation of the tactics em
ployed by those in charge of the di
reeting of the Republican state cam
paign was not only local, but was
statewide in opposition to the attempt
to team Senator Borah and John M.
Haines together without the consent
of the former, which it was believed
when this was done und is still be
lieved was for the purpose of humiliat
ing Senator Borah, the state chairman
and secretary resorting to the ruse
under cover of their management of
the campaign. So far the manage
ment conducted In this way has, it is
claimed, not served to advance the
Interests of the party and while It has|
not injured Senator Borah it has made
the gubernatorial candl
a show
date.
Senator Borah left last night for
North Idaho. He was not accompanied
by John M. Haines. The guberna
torial candidate lias been cut off In
the one man game of ''tag'' lie was
placing with the Junior senator and
will make Ills own brilliant campaign
speeches, alone, thereby giving him a
better opportunity to display his ora
torical abilities. Those who heard
his addiesses when he tagged Sena
tor Borah down to the southeast and
back to the southern part of the
state, uninvited by the senator and
without even consulting him, have
been kind enough to refer to the
Haines addresses as ''alleged'' speech
es. They are said to have made a
laughing stock not only for himBelf
but Senator Borah, for the state com
mittee Is claimed to have attempted
to make it appear both candidates
were making strong and eloquent ad
dresses.
Trick Exposed; Protests Corns In.
When the trick that was played on
enajr.r Borah was exposed through
the publication of the facts,.the pro
test that rolled In from every part of
the state kept the state chairman and
secretary busy trying to make explan
ations. These were not satisfactory
and the protests still came in, finally
crystallizing In a demand that those In
charge cease the underhanded meth
ods to embarrass candidates, and not
only cut Mr. Haines away from Borah,
but permit the latter to follow out a
separate Itinerary. The showing said
to have been made by Haines did not
promote his candidacy and when the
scheme was exposed, the committee
was severely condemned for the ac
tion of the chairman and seeretary.
This condemnation came from promi
nent party men who did not mince
words In their protest, hence the an
nouncement that Mr. Haines has been
cut off as a team-mate of Senator
Borah.
PICKETING HELD
LEGAL BY COURT
Duluth, Sept. 24 —Picketing is legal,
according to the decision of Judge
Dlbell In the case of the Duluth street
railway, which tried to stop alleged
Interference with strikebreaking em
ployes by court Injunction. The court
held that the case should have gone to
the police department. It Is said today
the company issued orders to strike
breakers to turn In cash fares and Im
mediately 25 men returned to Chicago.
WEAVER ON TRIAL
FOR THE MURDER
Of LENA SPEERS
Jury Is Quickly Secured and
the Taking of Evidence Is
Begun—Defendant's Sis
ter on Stand.
(Capital News Special Service)
Shoshone, Sept. 24.—Ray Weaver,
charged with the murder of Lena
Speers, was placed on trial yesterday.
The time occupied in the selecting of a
jury was brief Indeed for so important
and celebrated a case. The jury was
sworn In at 2:30 o'clock and witnesses
were examined.
It will be remembered that the <le
! fondant dispatched to Miss Lena
: Speers, at Sequoia, a box of candy In
! which was concealed a bottle of oil of
| *onauio°n. thl.ThTd 8 ^ rellcv,n * her
(Continued on Page Three.)
drank the
poison, about a half ounce, and in an
hour and a half was dead.
The defendant fled and was captured
at Walla Walla by Deputy Sheriff
Chapman of this county.
Thf* jury selected to try the case is
! composed of Stephen H. Chasp f Hey
jbiirn; Stanley Stock, Shoshone; B. M.
| Price. Shoshone; J. W. Dwyer, Good
;
j
PREDICTS THE MAKING
OF EGGS FROM AIR
Chicago. Sept. 24.—Dr. Paul Walde
!
Russian, predicted here last night !
that the next great feat of chemistry
will be making eggs from air. He said
onsider it practically certain that :
needed in making a simple compound ;
of nitrogen and hydrogen. This shows i
that we will be able to make more '
complex compounds. Eggs is a com-j 1
plex compound of nitrogen, oxygen, sul
j
phur and hydrogen."
"I
a * no distant date we will be drawing
fot >d supplies from the air. Professor
Bernthsen of Germany already has suc
1
HORSE AND DRIVER
WENT OVER INCLINE
]
New York, Sept. 24.—A horse driven
by Herman «tankman, a city truckman, '
unable to control itself while on a j
steep Inc line In the Bronx slid over a ;
cliff 30 feet high to the sidewalk. The
wheels caught in the sawllko edge of I
the cliff end the animal hung in the air !
till it died. Stackman was killed by
falling and striking on a shelf rock.
JOHNSON BEGINS HIS
CAMPAIGN IN EAST
Worcester. Mass., Sept. 24.—Before a
crowd that filled Mechanics hall. Gov
ernor Johnson today delivered the first
speech of his eastern tour. The address
dealt principally with the social and In
dustrial planks of the new party plat
form. Governor Johnson wns given a
hearty reception on reaching the city
from Springfield. After a brief review
of the Chicago convention und Bevere
criticism of President Taft, the gov
ernor turned to the humanitarian pro
gram set forth by the Progressive plat- [
form.
TESTING STRENGTH OT
WILSON AT PRIMARY
|
|
i
posed by former Senator Janies Smith,
Jr., who was defeated two years ago
because of Wilson .pposltlon.
TO REDUCE FORCE IN
MARTIAL LAW ZONE
Charleaton, W. Va., Sept. 24.—Or
der* were Issued today from the of
fice of the adjutant general, summon
ing all commissioned officers com
manding companies In the martial law
zone to Charleston for a conference
to devise a plan to reduce the number
of soldiers In the field.
Michigan 8tat* Convsntion.
Detroit, Sept. 24.—Michigan Republi
cans met here In convention today to
nominate the state officers named at
the primary. They include treasurer,
secretary of state, uuditor and supreme
court Justice,
Newark, N. J., Sept. 24.—Governor
Wilson's hold on the parly In New Jer
sey Is being tested In today's contest
for the democratic nomination for
United States senator. The governor's
choice. Congressman Hughes, Is op- !
__
woman Whose beauty dazzled Europe
NEAR DEATH IN A RUSSIAN DUNGEON
* *
V;
Countess Tarnawska.
Sept. 24.—Once
Kief, Russia
toast of all Kurope, once it.s most beau
tlful, most courted, most vivacious wo
lllan _ countess Tarnawska is ' nea
aftcr
confinement
cell.
l 3 ears of solitary
miserable dungeon
rp, . „ . .. . , ,
1 lie beauty that once dazzled all Eu
™ pe . 1* gone forever: the wonderful
* su ' e * lat brought her fame even lie
* anc * 1 le con tlitcnt is twisted with
1 . heum " ,iam ' The woma " who in the I
lla5,a °' ller S' or y had a new dress fori
every day and who bathed In milk and !
" ne .. can Change her linen but once a ,
month and can bathe but four times a
yt,ir ' i
And never once, since the day of her
Incarceration, has she seen the light of
day. on rare occasions she is permit- j
ied a tutlk In the courtyard, hut aiways
it is with a heavy mask over her
glimpse
she Is not allowed to read or write.
Her lot for seven years and for the
remaining years of her life is to sit all j
day In the dark, narrow dungeon
nothing to occupy her mind—nothing j
to think of but the terrible thought of I
the contrast with her present and her
uuf rd *! erS n, lo fores,a, > the I
pc . tes or her lifting it for one j
f the slliery sunlight.
past.
The countess is an Irish girl. Her I
father is one of the wealthy j
GRonrkes. But all his thousands can-!
DEFENSE RESTS IN THE TRIAL
OF LIBEL SUIT AND THE
REBUTTAL IS BEGUN
[ Meat
The defense tills morning closed Its
case in the libel suit for * 10,000 dam- j
uges brought by the Central Dressed I
company against the Capital !
| News by presenting evidence that the j
■manager for the meat company had j
consented to clean up his place
| make It comply with the requirements |
i of the law as laid down by Pure Food j
.Inspector Wallis and by showing from
ft. S. Sheridan, general manage r for I
the Capital News, that the article
published without malice and for the
sole purpose of giving news which he
believed the public was entitled to have
and that he believed the article to he
true; that he had made efforts to cor
roborate It and that he hail been In
formed long before this story came up
alleged foul conditions about the
! slaughter house.
R. S. Sheridan was the first witness
called. He Is tlie general manager of
the Capital News arid has general con
trol over the publication. He was
aware of the publication complained 1
of. Before publishing the article he |
said he had been called to the counter 1
by a stranger whom he Identified as j
Bosworth, who called Ills attention to j
an article about to appear and asked ^
that Mr. Wallis be consulted first. He ;
gave Instructions that Mr. Wallis
should be seen by the reporter before
writing. After It was written he in
quired to find out If It had been veri
fied, and was told by the rlty editor
that it had been and that there could
be no question of Its truth. There
upon he said he gave instructions to
publish It, because If true It was Infor
mation the public should have.
He said that last fall Mr. Veatch,
the advertising manager, had told him
of coming upon a pile of five or six un
born calves and many chickens which
he had found came from the same
slaughter house and from cows about,
ready to give birth to calves. He said
that he had no III will whatever at the |
tlmc the article was published, against ;
Tarnawska.
the'not help Ids
daughter in her plight.
Early in life she infatuated Count Tar
j nawHka. He was her slave. Every
thing In' had in the world he laid at her
Finally she married him. But
his love did not satisfy her. Her na
ture yearned for the attention of other
men. Ami legions there were who paid
|court to the brilliant Irish girl. One of
their number was the Count Komorow
ski. lie went wild over her. And she
led him on.
Her extravagance changed her hus
hand from a wealthy to a poverty
stricken noble. Her flirtations with
other men nearly drove hhn mad. So
he fled. And then the girl gave her at
tentions to Komorowski. In some way
she persuaded him to Insure his life, in
her benefit, for *500,000.
only a short time afterward Koma
irowskl was found murdered. A bov
eyes'admirer committed the deed at the be
nation of Europe The countess tried
withieverv ruse, every subterfuge to save
herself. She so fascinated the Jury bv
her beauty, her vivacity that it was
Isold had it not been for the indisputa
ble facts against her she would have
best of the countess. But suspicion I
did not direc t itself toward her until J
!the hoy's own nerves failed him and he I
onfesseil.
The trial that followed was the sen
been freed,
But for once her charms failed—and
life 111 a dungeon is her lot.
.the plaintiff company, any of its stock
j holders or officers.
I On cross-examination, Edwards, an
! attorney for the plaintiff, had the wit
j ness Identify copies of the Capital News
j of August 25 and Sept. 20 , which were
arid.offered In evidence and read by At
| torney Barnes. The first paper con
j tained the answer of the Capital News,
which contained both the article com
I plained of and the answer which ad
was_______________
(Contlnuod or Page Seven)
1
|
1
j
j
^
;
Abe Martin |
V "
CUT50M£ty
J*
Luts o' time* a optimist Is a feller
that's Jlst barely got ambition enough C
(look pleasant. It'll soon be time t' put
th' side curtains on cross hatched el
bow»
a
FATHER RELENTS;
WAYWARD SON IS
NOW OUT OF JAH.
Millionaire's Son Served 26
Days of His Fine at Rate
of 50 Cents a Day—Father
Writes Letter.
cents a day for your labor. I also al
Chicago, Sept. 24.—Harold F. Hoops,
the son of a wealthy manufacturer
who more than three weeks ago was
sent to the city workhouse on a fine of
$25 after a young woman had com
plained he tried to induce her to enter
an automobile, was released yesterday.
His father sent him a check for $13
with a note reading: "You have now
served 26 days In prison. You were
lined $25 for insulting a young girl on
the street and to have worked out that
line would have entailed 50 days. In
(other words the slate allows
cents a day for your labor. I j
sä rar Ärrr-ts!*"
money you have earned in your Ute.
Twelve dollars will pay that part of:
your fine not worked out That win!^
leave you
gin a new
I will lind
What you
forgiven.
depends on yourself. You now have
clean sheet on which to write your fu
ture."
Hoops paid his Une. went down town
on a street car and went directly to
the office of Ills father.
not worked out That win
*i capital with which to be
i some honest'worit tor you.
havc done in the past wiii be
^'L for J îoUen i
THREE HOLD-UPS
INJURE fOUR MEN
ANDTHEN ESCAPE
Priest, Policeman and Two
Sailors Fall Victims to
Outlaws on New York
Water Front.
. , ,
New York. Sept. 24.-A priest, a po
llcenian and two sailors were, injured
ll! a battle with three hold-ups on the
Hudson river water front today. Two I
sailors were attacked on the way to !
their boat and beaten Into unconscious- !
ness. Rev. Philip
McGrath, of the
Catholic Seamen's mission, came run- |
nlng to the rescue, only to be laid un- !
conscious beside the sailors. Before :
falling the priest drew a police whistle j
und blew it. The whistle drew Patrol- ;
man Brennan to the scene, but he was
knocked into a gutter and robbed of his j
helmet and nlglit stick. The three rob-'
hers then escaped.
. ,________ . _ „ __..
.onference of Catholic Chan
___ „ cr
MANAGEMENT OF POOR
HOUSES CONDEMNED
Na
Washington, Sept. 24.—At the
tional
ties today Dr. Helen M. Nolan, of To
ledo, declared that inmates of the poor
house were usually permitted to die,
"like animals without summoning k
priest or elergyinjin." Grave abuses in
expending funds, she said, demanded
the attention of voters.
WOMEN MUST COOK
OR GET NO DIVORCE
Los Angeles, Sept. 24.—"If a woman
does not cook fur her liushand she
cannot expect alimony if she applies
for a divorce." This was the an
nouncement which confronted a woman
In Judge Monroe's court room today,
The dictum was issued after the Judge !
heard the cases of several women ask
ing for divorce whose husbands tes
tified their wives would not cook for j
them. In every ease alimony was de- .
n fed. I
-j
Psnnsylvania Republican Clubs. I
Chester, Pa., Sept. 24.—A large and :
representatlve attendance marked the
opening here today of the antiuul con
ventlon of the Pennsylvania State:
League of Republican clubs. The con
ventlon will continue three days. The |
chief feature of public Interest will be i
a mass meeting tomorrow night at
which several Republican leaders of '
national prominence will deliver ad- !
dresses. |
»»» , ■ .... !
Marrisd at Undsrtaksr's.
Kansas City, Sept. 2«. —''Till death
do you part" had additional signlfi- |
eanee to Harry Miner, an einbahner. !
and Bessie I-uyman, who were married
today in the chapel of the undertaking
rooms where Miner is employed.
President Loaves Washington.
Washington, Sept. 24.—President Taft
left here this morning for New York.
He will go to the home of hls brother,
Henry Taft, and start from there to
Altona, from where he expects to leave
tomorrow for Beverly.
Chinas« Loan Underwritten. /
London, Sept. 24,—The whole $25,
000,000 new Chinese loan, offered for
subscription here, was underwritten
today at lVs per cent
STRIKE OF MINERS MAY
President Moyer Visits Ely and Other
Camps for the Purpose oi Sizing
Up the Situation
» ^cv., Sept. 24.—President Moyer of the Western
IHtioil of Miners, who attended the meeting of the
McGill last night, is
•" 4 »»*»«>»«>•« •»»">'»« „ .
spending today at the mines of the companv with G R
Vfillr,,. ., ivu, ni Kni. * 1 , • . • * • . , ' *
Ame1 ' ^ member ot the miners union executive board.
kt ' • u uu min crs union executive board.
Lane miners' union will meet tonight. President Mover
J fJ * us . os to talk at present. It is said that many new mem
hers joined the union at McGill last night. There is much
opposition to a strike among the laboring men, many or
whom contend that the desired advance in wages can bo
obtained without a strike if recognition of the union is not
made an issue.
STRONG MAN OF
CERMANY DEAD;
NOTARIE CAREER
Marshall Von Biederstein,
From German Empire to
Turkey, Passes Away.
Baden Weller, Germany. Sept 24 —
0ne of Germany's brightest diplomats,
Marshall von Btedersteln, died here to
day after a short Illness.
Baron Marshall von Biederstein was
regarded as one of the most accom
pllshed diplomats of his time, and sines
- .
lor Many Years Minister;
the death of Bismarck was considered
Germany's strong man. The baron I
baron
stepped Into the shoes of Bismarck
when the latter left office in 1890, be
coming, on April 1 of that year, secre
tary or state for foreign affairs,
In 1894 he became Prussian minister
°f state and three years later the em
peror appointed him ambassador to
.Turkey, He remained at Constantl
nople more than 14 years and was often
called to Berlin to confer with the em
peror. not only In regard to Turkish I
affairs hut In connection with Ger-|
many's general foreign policy. Ills j
views were so well liked at the court [
that he was often mentioned for the im- |
perlai chancellorship. The baron was !
particularly successful In maintaining
(the Influence of Germany in near-east
ern affairs, and It Is considered due to
his diplomacy that Germany's coinmer
__.
c ' a * standing in the Turkish empire Is
so strong.
k
in
CONVENTION OF NEW
YORK REPUBLICANS
Saratoga. N. Y., Sept. 24.—The ad-
vance guard of delegates to the Ite-
Publican state convention arrived In
Saratoga today. Though the convcii-
tion Is less than 24 hours distant the
! choice of a candidate for governor up-
Pears to be ns undecided as ever. The
active candidates for the head of the
j ticket are James \V. Wadsworth, Jr.,
. former Rpoaker of the assembly: W1I-
I Ham S. Bennett, former representative
in congress, and Job E. Hedges of New
I York City. In addition, the names of
: President Butler of Columbia unlver
slty, District Attorney Charles S.
Whitman of New York City. Associate
Judge of the Gourt of Appeals Werner
land several others are mentioned
| — - 4 * ♦
i • Mooting of Accountants,
Toronto, Ont., Sept. 24.—The annual
' meeting of the Dominion Association
! Chartered Accountants assembled in
| tills city today for a two days' session.
! The attendance Is made up of dele
gates from th# seven provincial instl
Gutes of Nova Scotia. Montreal, un
| tarlo, Manitoba, Alberta, Saskatche
! wan and British Columbia
SUIT AGAINST SALOONS
BY WIVES AND CHILDREN
Chicago, Sept. 24.—Eight dam
age suits for a total of $85,000
were filed against three saloons
and the owner# of saloon prop
erty today. The suits were
brought by 30 wives and chil
dren, who declare tlielr Incomes
are Impaired through the con
tributions of their husbands and
fathers to the saloons.
Blngham, Utah, Sept. 24.—J. C. Low
ney and anco Terzlch, executive board
members of the Western Federation of
Miners, announced to lay that tils
striking copper miners were so fully in
control of the situation tha: the op
erators certainly would be forced to
tc-rpis. In contradiction General Man
ager Jackllng of the Utah Copper com
pany repeated that It was the determi
nation of the company to resume
shortly, regardless of the miners' de
mands.
The Greeks are again gathering in
the hills, but there has been no more
.(Shooting. Utah Copp r continues to
augment its forces of guards and al
though recent developments have given
new hope of peacefful settlement, both
strikers and operators are making
preparations to meet any adierso
Loivney said of the mission of Presi
dent Moyer of Ely. Nevada: "Moyer is
in Ely conferring with local union of
ficials on fhe situation there, and to
discuss cooperative action there anil
elsewhere, should the Utah Copper
company continue to Ignore our de
mands for better pay. We have the
, ..
I _____ L .....*
I
j
[
pany will be unable 4 o resume work
without granting: our demands. Labor
is «parce. Strikebreakers were adver
tised for in many western cities, but I
have information that the lauor agents
are meeting with no success."
A. L. Wilde, secretary-treasurer of
the Steamshovel Men's union. Is in
charge at Salt Lake during the absence
of Moyer and is engaged today in ef
forts to bring about a meeting of labor
leaders and mine operators through
Governor Spry.
Ringham, Utah, Sept 24.—Develop
ments In the strike of the 4500 Bing
ham copper miners, instead of result
ing In a widening of the breach, has
taken a sudden turn toward a peaceful
settlement.
settlement.
The announcement by General Man
ager D. C. darkling of the Utah Cop
per company that Leoldas G. Skllris,
employment agent, had resigned, was
received here with enthusiasm by the
strikers
On behalf of the miners, A. L.
Wilde, secretary-treasurer and busi
ness agent of the associated union of
steam shovel men, made an appeal to
the governor to bring about a meet
ing of the union leaders and the offi
cials of the Utah Copper company for
the settlement of their differences.
Xltliough the leaders of the strikers
are encouraged over the outlook fop
a peaceful culmination, Deputy Sher
iff Schweitzer reported that a clash
between the Greeks and deputies on
duty at Upper Bingham was narroccly
averted yesterday.
A number of Greeks gathered on
the hillside opposite where the steam
shovels He Idle and sent a shower of
bullets down around the deputies. No
mu- was hit, hut several hud narrow
escapes. Only the efforts of the oft'l
eers in charge of the deputies prevent
ed the latter from returning the firo
and precipitating a battle. Soon,
however, the Greeks ceased firing and
disappeared over the hill.
When officers of the local union
were notified of the Incident they de
clared it was ihe work of persons not
In sympathy with the union.
Seeretary E. G. Locke of the local
millers' organization stated last night
that the resignation of Skllris fore
shadowed an early settlement. Skllris
had been charged with prartle|n K the
peonage system among the Greek em
ployes. The charge Is denied by offi
cers of the Utah Copper company,
who say that the resignation of Skllris 1
was accepted only because It would
eliminate one of the alleged griev
ances against the company.
J. C. Lcnvney .nnd Yanro Terzirh,
executive bouriRL'oi'idrcrs of the West
ern Federation Af ajffncre. 'also spent
the day In Salt Lake conferring with
other leaders, said that the resignation
of Skllris Is secondary to the demand
for a higher wage scale, and is not a
sufficient concession to cause any o|
the strikers to go back to work.

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