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Evening capital news. (Boise, Idaho) 1901-1927, October 28, 1912, Image 1

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And money mad* by
want ada.
Vo. 104
Victories of Servians Have Aroused Ad
miration id Europe—Adrianople
Is Now in Bad Way
Belgrade, Oct. 28.—The Servians have taken the town
of Mitrovitza, on the railroad north of Uskup, and Veriso
vitzdk has also fallen into their hands, according to a dis
patch from the Servian base at the frontier. Fifteen quick
tiring cannon and a quantity of ammunition were aban
doned by the Turks during the retreat. The Turkish army,
after abandoning Uskup, retreated toward Yeles, many
throwing away their rifles in the flight.
Servia, Oct. 28.—Bulgarian troops captured today a
military train in the vicinity of Eski-Baba carrying troops
and supplies from Constantinople to Adrianople.
Condon, Oct, 28.—That the Bulgar
ians have cut the railroad between
Constantinople and Adrianople and iso.
lated the latter is indicated in a spe
cial dispatch from Sofia.
In addition to the capture of Eski
. Baba by the Bulgarians they have
bgcn pushing forward, according to
latest reports from the eastern side,
in the hope of entirely destroying the
Turkisii army defeated at Kirk Kliisseh.
At the same time the Invaders are car
rying out a wide sweeping movement,
reaching almost to the shore of the
Black sea, and still other columns com
pleting the circle around Adrianople.
Despite their perils the Turks have
not lost hope of retrieving themselves.
According to dispatches from Constan
tinople sufficient reinforcements have
now reached the front to assume the
offensive. It Is stated that three Turk
ish columns are moving toward the
nortli and those columns will be sup
ported by other Turkish troops being
taken by water to Turkish ports of the
Black sea.
Meanwhile European military circles
are sounding the praises of the Ser
vian army. The Servians, from whom
Europeans did not expect much, are
now in possession of practically the
whole of old Servia and in connection
with the Montenegrins, hold the best
part of the district of Novipaszar.
The Greek army is now making
■toady headway. Its capture of Pen
toplgedla is considered of utmost im
Mttjjtsnce, for with Pentoplgedla in
(Meek hands the wRile country to the
north is open to the army and also
left open to Janlna, the Turkish base
in the far western region.
The Montenegrins, hampered by rain
and the stubborn resistance of the
Turks are still hammering at Tara
kosch and Scutari.
The allies since the beginning of the
campaign, have taken 10,000 prisoners
and 250 field guns, according to care
ful estimates.
Skirmishing About Adrianople,
Constantinople, Oct. 28.—Reports of
skirmishing on the right wing of the
eastern army seem to indicate that the
Bulgarians around Adrianople are
still developing the turning move
A ^spatch from that city says the
commander of the Turkish forces has
issued a proclamation declaring that
the troops of the garrison have hero
ically accomplished the mission re
quired of them and have now with
drawn Inside the fortifications, which
they are prepared to defend with the
courage demonstrated by their fathers
at Plevna.
According to information emanat
ing from reliable sources the sultan
has expressed a desire to accompany
the generals to the front In order to
encourage and Inspire the troops by
his presence. At an extraordinary
council held at the palace all the
leading statesmen advised the sultan
to relinquish this plan.
Eighty per cent of the officers who
participated in the fighting on Oct.
22 and 23 were killed or wounded.
The Turkish eastern army is
stretched out between Visa and Adri
anople and is engaged In checking the
advance of the Bulgarians, who are
trying to push back the Turks and at
ths same time to cut the communica
tions with Constantinople.
No reports were received yesterday
regarding the position of ths western
army, telegraphic communication with
Uskup and Salonoki having been cut.
As a consequence the embassies are
without Information from the consuls.
Communication with Adrianople Is
working compartlvely well, although
the embassies' cipher telegrams are nqt
Oeoupy Turkish Town.
Sofia, Oct. 28.—The Bulgarians yes
terday .occupied the Turkish town rf
Istlp In Macedonia, which lies 45 miles
southeast of Uskup.
it Is said the Turks evacuated Istlp
without offering the slightest resist
ance. After a battle near Kotchln, 14
miles to the north, tbs Turks appar
» Ten)
New York, Oct. 28.—A plan to cut
the players' shares of the receipts of
the world's Berles baseball games will
be given serious consideration by the
national baseball commission this win
ter. August Herman, chairman of the
commission, is one of the advocates of
the scheme which would limit each
lumber of the wirnltlfc team to 81000
while losers would get $75Q This
ru, ney, according to Herman, will be
deducted from 6) per ce.it of the first
four games, the balance to be distrib
uted equally among the players of the
other 14 (najor league teams. Under
such a plan the world's series would
provide a nice bonus for all the major
league players, even tail enders, and
it is believed would put an end
Portland, Me., Oct. 28.—Governor
Johnson of California today began the
tenth week of his campaign and inci
dents made his initial speech in this
state. Other addresses have been
scheduled for the governor which will
keep him busy up to election day. H's
address today was at Blddford. He
planned to return here from Blddford
to give a ehort outdoor talk and then
take a special train for a series of
speeches in Lewiston, Brunswick, Au
gusta, Watervllle, Newport and Ban
Gienbrook, N. Y„ Oct. 28—An auto
mobile containing three women and !
three men killed George Price, con
tractor, last night. The men carried
the body Into weeds at the aide of the
road. A nine-year-old boy saw the
accident and at once told the police.
Washington, Oct. 28.—Cuba'a request
for the figurehead from the prow of
the old Maffia for one of the alx-lnch
guns recently recovered from Havana
harbor, cannot be granted, the Cuban
minister here hae been Informed by
the state department, except by apt
taken from Havana to Key West, Fla.,
taken from Havana to Key West, Flo.,
where they will remain until It la de
cided what disposition shall be made
of them.
•upreme Court Ad jeu ma
Washington. Oct. 88.—The supreme
court adjourned. today to Dec. 8 for
argument In'cases Involving the con
stitutionality of the newspaper section
of the postal appropriation law.
Trial Again Postponed.
Salem, Maas., Oct. 28.—Because of
the continued illness of a Juror thé
trial of Bttor, Glovanlttt and Caruao
has been poatpr ned till Wednesday.
Pre-Election Meetings
Abandoned-State Depart
ment Officials at Washing
ton Welcome the News.
Washington, Oct. 28.—Officials wel
come the announcement from Havana
that leaders of the political factions
have undertaken to abandon the pre
election meetings, which have resulted
in several serious collisions.
Under Military Rule.
Havana, Oct. 28.—While not actually
under martial law, Havana Is now un
der absolute military protection against
disorders arising from the heated po
litical campaign. In accordance with
orders Issued by General Pablo Men
dlta, who yesterday was appointed to
take charge of all the police and mili
tary forces In the gapital by Presi
dent Gomez, the streets were patrolled
yesterday by mounted guardsmen.
Conferences between government of
ficials and leaders of the political par
ties failed to reach an agreement to
suspend all political meetings. Several
large meetings were held last night,
but the military precautions were ef
fective In checking all symptoms of dis
It was reported last night that an
agreement had been reached between
General Menocal and Alfredo Zayas to
suspend all political meetings from now
until the election, ^ind that assurances
have been given by the partisan press
that they will refrain from exciting ut
terances in order to avoid all danger
of hostile collisions on election day.
Governor Marshall in Montana.
Butte, Oct. 28.—Governor Marslia'I
left Butte early today to continue his
campaign tour of Montana. He speaks
this afternoon at Harlowtown and will
make his last stop before leaving the
state at Roundup tonight.
Wilson Goss to Pennsylvania.
Prlncton, N. J„ Oct. 28.—Governor
Wilson left today for Philadelphia and
southeastern Pennsylvania. He wag
scheduled to speak at Wystchester at
noon and Philadelphia tonight'.
Utica. N. Y., Oct. 28.—Rumors
caused the Issuance of the following
bulletin by Dr. F. Peek today: "Vice
President Sherman is a very ill man,
although reports in circulation during
the night were greatly exaggerated.
Mr. Sherman was sitting up yesterday
and walked about an hour from room
to room. That his condition Is bad, it
Is true, but I do not apprehend any
immediate crisis."
LET us all be pioneers
Former Advertising Manager of Wanamaker's, Philadelphia.
reason— we seldom or never tret inside their doors,
i' ET US try a few experiments in this paper. Let us
all visit some different store today-some store that
we have never patronized or seldom patronized before.
There are stores that have been advertising for years and yet for some reason— or for no
"Oh, I never go to that store,
never been inside of that place.
Again and again you hear some woman or some man say,
Their prices are too high." Or you hear the remark, "I have
They haven't got what I want."
Now, remarks like these are not entirely fair to the advertiser, and certainly they are not fair
to ourselves.
The people of this city lose hundreds of thousands of dollars every year by not experiment
ing a little on their own accord.
Habit and prejudice are the hardest things in the world to overcome.
Nearly every day there are stores advertising.in this paper and offering remarkable prices'
which you do not take advantage of because you simply arc in the habit of going some place else.
And every day there are other stores offering you wonderful new things which you never see,
because you are afraid the prices-are too high.
If you only kfiew of how hard every advertiser struggles to overcome some habit in you, to
get some conviction on your part, to create somcovermastering desire, you would certainly try to
help that advertiser out by giving him a chance to prove his usefulness.
There are little advertisers in this city with retyarkable values, and an extraordinary concep
tion of good style and jjood taste, who have tried for years to get you inside their shops. Look at
their advertising in this paper today and remember that the effort they are making is in your
behalf as well as theirs.
There are big advertisers who are constantly trying to widen the circle of their influence
and in that way to become of greater use to this community.
Give them a hearing when you look through this-paper today. Throw your habit out of
doors and give them all a hearing if only for once.
Why, there isn't a reader of this paper who couldn't profit largely by a study of all the adver
tising instead of simply following some small part of it from day to day.
Try i( today—experiment a" little. Include all of the advertising in your shopping plans and
let none of it depende upon your habit.
Go out and explore a little. Get out of the rut.
Are'Prisoner Regrets He Did
Not Insist on Taking the
Witness Stand in His Own
Backer Loses Hops.
New York, Oct. 28.—T am no
longer optimistic that my law
yer will get me a new trial. I
might say I am hopeless of a
successful appeal.' With these
words former Police Lieutenant
Charles Becker In his cell to
day, again lamented the fact
that he had failed to take the
stand at his trial at which he
was condemned to the electric
chair for the murder of Herman
Rosenthal, the gambler. He re
peated his statement that' he
had no connection with the
murder, and charged that the
informers, Rose, Vallon and
Webber not only engineered
the crime, but had planned the
murder of another gambler.
The plot miscarried he added.
New York, Oct. 28.—The story that
Charles Becker, the former police lieu
tenant, convicted of the murder of
Herman Rosenthal, says he wanted to
take the stand at his trial, was related
yesterday by Becker from his cell in the
Tombs. Had he been allowed to tell
his story, he claims, the verdict of the
jury would have been different.
Becke» denied that "Bald Jack" Rose,
who was the state's chief witness, was
his "graft collector," declaring Rose
was his "stool pigeon," who furnished
evidence on which he made scores of
raids. He gave an account of Ms
finances in an effort, he said, to show
that he had not hoarded gamblers'
Becker said Rose never asked him
for money for his services. Eventually
lie learned why, when Rose told him
that he and Rosenthal were going Into
the gambling partnership, Rose re
minding the lieutenant of the services
he had given and asking Immunity
irom raids.
T said I would not molest them any
more than I would any other gnmbllng
house," said Becker. "I said I would
(Continued on Page Ten)
Afflicted Ars Recovering.
Anderson. Ind., Oct. 28.—Most of the
persons whose sight was affected by
the bright and peculiar light of an ap
paratus used for welding a trolley wire
Saturday night have recovered today.
John' Hagle who was stricken blind,
also probably will recover and special
ists who examined other* believe no
injurious results will follow.
W. T. Burke, charged by information
with assault with a deadly weapon,
entered a plea of not guilty In the dis
trict court this morning and his case
was set for tomorrow at 10 o'clock.
The assault is said to have been com
mitted on John Fay, July 23.
rm shoots
Angered Because His Wife's
Family Refused to Allow
Him to See Her—Tragedy
in Wisconsin.
Sheboygan. Wls„ Oot. 88.—Alvin
Roehr, aged 33, a farmer of Plymouth,
shot and killed his father-in-law, Philip
J. Ott, Mra. Ott and Mrs. Ott's father,
when they refused him permission to
see his wife, with whom he had not
been living. Mrs. Roahr and her baby
escaped by biding for three hours.
Roehr's body was found today hang
ing to a tree In the woods a quarter of
a mile from the scene of the tragedy.
It Is 'supposed he committed suicide.
When Roehr, who lived Juet across the
road, went to Ott's houee and demand
ed to see his wife, her grandfather re
fused him. Roehr went home and re
turned with a shotgun and the shoot
ing began. Mrs. Roehr remained with
her baby In a cupboard until her hus
band departed.
Winnipeg, Oct. 28.—The Canadian
Pacific railroad announced last night
that a new tariff on grain shipments
from western Canada points to Duluth
and Minneapolis would become effect
ive Nov. 8. The Canadian railroads
also announce a reduction of 15 per
cent to settlers' effedts from Washing
ton, Oregon and Montana to southern
Ruling By Commission,
Washington, Oct. 28.—It was held by
the Interstate Commerce commission
today as a principle that "where two
routes between the same points over
which different rates apply the ship
per charged the higher rate 1s ndt en
titled to damages merely because a
lower rate is in force via other routés."
Oyster Bay. Oct. 28.—Colonel Roose
velt was stronger today, but hie
wound Is still open, and he Is ndt gain
ing strength as rapidly as his physi
cians had hoped. He was up early
and for the second time since his re
turn took a short walk, but was obliged
to move about slowly. His right side
is still sore from the wound and his
muscles are badly bruised.
Evidence Produced Against the Presi
dent of the Iron Workers—Had Con
ference With Ortie McManigal
Indianapolis, Oct. 28.—A conference
between McManigal and President
Ryan of the Iron Workers' Interna
tional union was described by B. F.
Cook, a stenographer, at the dyna
mite conspiracy trial today. The de
fense had maintained that Ryan never
had talked to McManigal and the en
tire responsibility for McMantgal's
acts rested on J. J. McNamara. Cook
said McManigal came to headquarters
In August, 1910, and asked for Mc
Namara. McNamara was out and
Ryan took the visitor Into his private
office and closed the door.
McManigal had Just returned from
Kdnsas City, where he blew up a part
of. a bridge being constructed over the
Chicago, Oct. 28.—Luclle Cameron
and her mother were today brought
from Rockford, 111., where the girl has
been held as witness to be present
when thé federal grand Jury again
took up the investigation of the rela
tions between the girl and Jack John
son. Her mother said Luclle had
given up her resolve to stick to John
soh and would return to her mother
and assist In any action that might he
taken against the pugilist
Washington, Oct. 28.—Liberalized
regulations were issued today by Sec
retary MacVeagh to govern traveling
expenses of officers and employes of
the treasury department. The limit of
allowance for lodging and meals In
New York and Chicago has been In
creased from 85 to 88 per day with an '
additional maximum ailpwance of 50
cents for "tips." In a score of other
large cities a similar tip allowance Is
made. Railroad porters will be "tipped"
15 to 26 oents, while steamship stew
ards wilt receive "tips" ranging from
$10 to 816 for an ocean trip.
Los Angeles, Oft. 28.—The body of j
young woman found in a chapparal |
near Sliver yesterday was Identified
today aa that of Miss Tesale McCarty,
by her mother, Mr». Mary McCarty >f
Loa Angelas. The mother had report
ed to thé police that her daughter had
been missing and aa soon aa she came
she Identified the body as that of her
daughter. She could furaleh no clew
to the murderer.
Berlin, Oct. 28.—All Balloons parttci
patln * ln the international race for
f„g ^"rterday°^m^tuuwrrMrsUii
afloat. They are generally heading
east, after sailing northward during
the night.
8t Louis, Oct IS.—Luther McCarty
and Jim, Flynn will meet in the near
future In Philadelphia ' according to
statements made last night by Mc
Carty and hia manager, William M> -
Carnay, who stopped over here on their
way from the Pacific coast to Chicago
to aee Jack Curley about arranging the
dates of the match.
Chisago Whoat Markst.
Chicago, Oot 88.—December wheat
j Closod ht 88**88*«.
Missouri river. Cook testified that
after the Los Angeles Times building
was blown up, J. J. McNamara locked
himself in the office and devoted him
self to reading newspapers. Later,
the witness said, McNamara disguised
himself and Btarted to meet J. B. Mc
Namara, his brother, at a town In Ne
braska, where J. B. was to go on his
way back front Los Angelds and after
hiding for two weeks In Salt Lake City.
The witness also said Ryan had
knowledge of the 81000 monthly given
to McNamara to pay expenses. Cook
also identified a telegram sent by Mc
Namara to Harry W. Legleltner, at
Pittsburg. In response, the witness
said. Legleltner appeared with a suit
case made to carry nltro-glycsrlns.
Washington. Oct. 28 — President Taft
made public today a statement in
which he declared the "four years of
depression which followed the election
of Cleveland" was due to the promise
of tariff reform and Democratic changes
In the tariff which followed. "The
American people." he continued, "have
mure than once surprised those who
thought the people were being success
fully fooled, and I believe a surprise
awaits our opponents the coming fifth
of November."
"Cleveland undoubtedly was sincere,''
says the statement, "in his belief that
the 'alarming and extraordinary busi
ness situation,' 83 he called It in his
special message on Aug. 8, 1883, was
due to tlie Sherman Silver Purchase
act, but the fact remains that after the
act was repealeed the business situa
tion became more and more alarming
and American energy and enterprise
was prostrated throughout Cleveland's
term, being revived again with the elec
tion of McKinley hnd the consequent
assurance that the 'tariff reform' ex
i périment would soon give way to pro
; tectlon
Washington. Oct. 28.—President Taft
j removed Kdward L. Barnes, registrar
| of the land office at Great Falls. Mont.,
anil accepted the resignation of Re
ceiver Wilson of the same office. The
successors will be named' In a feu
days. Ths action fallowed an investi
Duluth's First White Child.
Duluth, Minn., Oct. 28.—Eustace
Roasan, Duluth's first white child, la
dead, aged 73 years. He had lived at
Fond Du Lac, nqar here all hia life.
Abe Martin
Fall styles In aparerlba a how a still
higher Ivory finish. You'might Jtat aa
well buy a xylo-phone It you'ro lookin'
fér somethin' f oat You hardly aver
aoa a falter* wife's nama in th' Hat a t
Injured when hia toutin' ear goos É h
«itch. ,,.s

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