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O EVENING CAPITAL. NEWS C BOISE, IDAHO, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 6, 1916. No. 83 TEN PAGES Voi. xxxvn TO AVOID NEW SUBMARINE CRISIS IN THE Advocates of Renewal of the General Submarine Campaign Bitter Against von Bethmann-Hollweg, but They Are Making Little Headway 1 Berlin, Oct. 6.—Efforts- to compose the differences be tween Chancellor von Bethmann-Hollweg dnd his oppo nents in the reichstag, which have been'in progress since an adjournment was taken after the chancellbr's speech, apparently have accomplished little. The chancellor's po sition appears unshaken and information indicates that the campaign for a resumption of submarine activity' on the old basis has met with no success. The conferences so far have shown thq chancellor to be in full accord with Field Marshal von Hindenburg, chief of staff, and with the navy department. Both mili tary and naval representatives are supporting the chan cellor against the inauguration of an unrestrained sub marine campaign. As far as can be learned now there seems to be little chance that the faction opposing the chancellor will prevail, or that the submarine.campaign Confirmatory evidence is foujid in the wilt he resumed, strength*>f the stock market, which is most sensitive to the possibilities of complications with America. CONFERENCES ARE HELD AT CHICAGO ON THE SITUATION President Stops Off on His Way From Omaha to Meet With Western Cam paign Managers. Chicago, Oct —President Wilson paid a brief visit here today en route from Omaha to Long Branch. The president was welcomed here by Gov ernor Dunne and Senator Walsh, In charge of the western Democratic headquarters here. They conferred an hour on Illinois an western politics. A large crowd at the station cheered the President and Mrs. Wilson as they stepped to the rear platfornj of •'heir private oar. The president shook hands with the train crew which brought him from Omaha. At Malta, 111., where the train stopped a few minutes women at the slal.on began to debate over the merits of Wilson and Hughes after one sunbonnSSed woman had exclaimed. "I like you but I am going to vote for Hughes." After the debate continued a short time the president Intervened, saying. "Ladies, ladies, It Is very embarrassing to me to be present at this debate." The president expressed himself as thoroughly satisfied over the reception accorded hint in the middle west. ARE LEFT IN Sofia, Oct. 6.—(Official)—All efforts of the Russians and Rumanians to ad vance on the Dobrudja front have re sulted in failure. Not a single Ruman ian soldier Is now on the Bulgarian side of the Danube. RAID WAS SUCCESSFUL. London, Oct. 6.—A Rome wireless says the recent crossing of the Dan ube by Rumanian forces constituted a successful raid. The wireless says the Rumanians destroyed Bulgarian depots containing large quantities of army provisions and rerrossoU the Danube without losing a man. S HOME RULE FOR IRELAND IS SURE TO BE REALIZED I j I ! ANOTHER TOWN IS TAKEN BY ! John Redmond Urges His Countrymen to Remain ; Sane—Sayp Conscription ; Would Be Fatal Mistake. Waterford, Ireland, Oot. 6.—In a to his constituents here, John Redmond, Irish Nationalist leader In Parlament, declared that de spite the lecent rebellion ''with all Its Inevitable aftermalth of brutalities, stu pidities rnd Inflamed passions," homo rule for Ireland ip safe If Ireland re mains sane. Redmord also i declared that con scription could never be forced upon Ireland, adding: "1 cannot bring mv self to believe that, malight though the influences at Ivork are. the govern ment will be msane enough to chal lenge a conflict Lv.'th Ireland on this subject. Conscription for Ireland, faV from helping the army and the war, would be the mlost fatal thing that could happen." notable address London, Oet. 16.—(Official)—British forces which recently crossed the east ern tank of the Struma river on the Macedonian front have occupied Xevo lyon, which the Bulgarians evacuated after the British] artillery had opened bombardment. BULGARIANS RETREAT. Paris, Oct. 6.j-(orfietal)—The Bul garians on the Struma front In Greek Macedonia, are et renting before the British. LOSSES ARE CONCEDED. Berlin, Oct. 6.—(Official)—It Is con ceded that successes have been achieved by British forces which crossed the Struma river on the Mace donian front. The Bulgarians evacu ated remote villages on the east bank of the river. TO HEAR ADDRESS BY THE GOVERNOR Home of Republican Nomi nee Is Invaded by Demo crats—Governor Pleased With Reception Given. (Capital News Special Service) American Falla, Oct. t>.—Governor Alexander spoke here last night to the largest crowd that has assembled here in several years to hear a political ad dress. It was a great outpouring of town and country people that filled to overflowing the Auditorium theater, the largest room in town. One thous and people were present. It was a very enthusiastic audience and the governor's powerful address was glvon frequent applause. Considering that tills Is the home of the governor's po litical opponent In this campaign, ghe meeting was In every sense a remark able one. As he was approaching the close of his address the governor with calmness but with deliberation, declared: I want to tell this great audience right now that when the votes ars counted Nov. 7, 1916, M. Alexander will receive more ofHhem than any other man who Is running for governor of this state." This statement was greeted with a storm of applause. Governor Alexander was given a great reception here. The band ren dered several beautiful selections. The stage was beautifully decorated with flowers, flags'and bunting by the Wo men's Woojrow Wilson club here, of which Mrs. Laird is president. The meeting was presided over by R. a. Anderson, county chairmnn. Mrs. Mar garet Morris sang a beautiful solo and I a brief address was made by L. L. Evans of this city. The governor was mightily pleased with his great meet ing here. He was In fine condition and gave one of the most stirring talks of the present campaign. 1 GOVERNOR GREETED BY MANY CHILDREN (Capital Ne we Special Service) Camas, Oct. 6.—Governor Alexander was given a warm reception here thl3 morning. All the school children, ea :h carrying a flog, were lined up at the depot to greet the governor upon his arrival. As he stepped off the train the children waved their flags and yelled, "Rah! Rah! Rah! Governor, I Governor!" The governor was visibly j affected as he lifted his hat. The chil dren then marched to the school house I Just ahead of the governor, waving flags and singing. The school house was completely filled with an enthusiastic audience, ! Some of the people drove 15 miles to hear the governor speak. He divided his address into two parts, devoting Ills ! at attention first to the school children, whom he thanked for the beautiful re ception given him. He Impressed the! children with the value of education | and told them of the significance of | the flag. j Camas is in Jefferson county and Is j two years old. Previously this great valley was retarded by reason of its lands being leased to sheepmen and to i the further fact that a portion was in cluded In a Carey act project. The project was canceled two years ago, since which time 350,000 acres have beeiv homesteaded. The governor congratulated the splendid development here. He devoted much time In explaining the credits bill and its value to the people] of this valley. At the conclusion of the address the school children gave a fine program of music and recitations. It was the best meeting ever held :n Camas. GERARD MAY BE : ! ; ; rural ! t in New York. Oct. *.—The Evening Times publishes a story saying It Is learned from a trustworthy source that Ambassador Gerard, now on his way back from Germany, will lay before President Wilson a request that the: president use his good offices In suing for peace with the allies. JEWS OB8ERVE YOM KIPPUR. New York, Oot. 6.—Following closely upon the Jewish New Year's festival comes the feast of l'om Klppur, or the Day of Atonement, which begins this evening and continues until tomorrow evening. tenth day of the month Tlshri of the Hebrew calendar. to This Is celebrated on the The days Inter vening between the New Year's day and Tom Klppur are known as As seras Yemi T'shuvoh, the 10 peniten tial days, which are devoted to re pentance and prayers. FRANCES KELLOR AND MRS. LONGWORTH TO SPEAK FOR HUGHES ON WOMEN'S TOUR r K 44S(3^ S-. ■ . r '*œ ■ -■i & ;< I i ; ; ■t § Wm i 1: '.V : >•/ 9- 6* • : : TZ> m m ^ ü f ,;V $ m . y n 1% 1 'v-v : ' % I <*■*** Miss Frances Kellor (left) and Mr». Nicholaa Longworth. Mist Frances Kellor and Mrs. Nicholas Longworth, formerly Alic« Roosevelt, are two of the most prominent members of the Hughes Alliance campaign party which left New York last Monday on a tour of the country. A majority of the campaign speeches will fall on these two women. New York. Oct. 6.—Brooklyn today gave the National league pennant win ners a rousing send-off for the opening game of the world's series to be played ! at Boston tomorrow, enthusiasts gathered at Ebbets field long before the departure hour. In the crowd were many city officials, | business men and Brooklyn boosters | who went to Boston with the club, j President Ebbets said he had more ap j plications for seats to the Brooklyn games than he can till, i : FOR OPENING 1 THE BOSTON TEAM ] ! BALL GAME Thousands of NEW SIGNALS FOR Boston, Oct. 6. Red Sox players to day conferred with Manager Carrlgan. apparently on new signals for the practice game this afternoon, the laut j ! before the world s scries starts to morrow. The attendance at the fir^t game will be the largest In the his tory of baseball, according to Presi dent Lannin, of the Boston Americana. PLAN ORGANIZATION OF A NEW PARTY Chicago, Oet. 6.—The publicity de partment of the Prohibition party an nounced In a statement today that pre t liminary steps had been taken during the past month looking to the organi sation of a new national political patty, which. It Is believed, will hold the bal ance of power In the United States.In the near future. It will be known as the Progreselve-Prohlbltlonlsts or the Proh Ibltlon-Progress! ves. SPECIAL~REAcThES CHICAGO. Chicago, Oct. 6,—The woman's trans continental suffrage spécial train, car rying a score of women speakers, which Is making a coast-to-eonst tout in the Interest of Hughes and Fair banks, otrlved in Chicago today and was given a rousing teception by the Republican organizations of this city. Following the local demonstration the train Is scheduled to leave Chicago late tonight to continue Ils westward trip. INAUGURATION AT DARTMOUTH. Hanover, N. H., Oct. 6.—Inducted In to that notable company of educa tors known as the Wheelock succes sion and intrusted with the safekeep ing of the historic Wheelock punch bowl, symbol of the highest office within the gift of the college, Dr. Er nest Martin Hopkins, business man and educe tor. was this morning inau gurated Dartmouth's eleventh presi dent 1 BY BRITISH Paris, Oct. 6.—(Official)—Artillery Is active on the Verdun front. The Ger- i mans are shelling Pervre hill, east of ] the Meuse and north of Verdun. On ; ! the Somme front artillery was active durins? the night. j ] IN WEST London, Oct. 6. — (Official) British last night pushed forward their The lines northeast of Eaucourt-l'Abbaye on the Somme front. There was con siderable artillery activity. The Brit ish discharged gas east of Looe and east of Armentieres. Three raiding parties successfully entered German trenches In the Loos area, south of Arras. • ACTIVITY AT VERDUN. j WRIGHT PRESENTS HIS PATENTS TO ENGLAND London, Oct. 6.— According to a Lon don newspaper, Orville Wright, _. Dnyton, O., aeroplane Inventor, has j presented his patents to the British government. . Of CONFESSION MADE BY TRAIN WRECKER Detroit, Oct. 6.— FYank McDonald confessed to Detroit police yesterday that he and his brother, Henry, .wrecked a Michigan Central train st Bridgeport. Ont., on the night ef May 30, 1911. Two persons were killed in the wreck. McDonald waived extradl tlon and was taken to Windsor, Ont. have been the McDonald, formerly Revenge Is said t Heavy motive. was employed by the Michigan Central railroad, but with other employes had struck for increased wages. JOHN M. PARKER'S CAMPAIGN. Cleveland. O., Oct. C —John M. Par ker of New Orleans, who declined to follow the example of Colonel Roose elt In declining nomination on the Progressive national ticket. Is coming to this city tomorrow to Inaugurate his northern and eastern campaign for election to the vice presidency, cording to the plans announced for his tour he will devote several days to Ohio, speaking In Cleveland. Colum bus, Cincinnati and other cities, and will then carry his campaign into New York and New England. Ac MILK STRIKE CAUSES A SERIOUS SITUATION AT THE Thousands of People In New York Are Unable to Obtain Milk at All and AH Deliveries Are Diminished—Women Swarm to Depots New York. Oet. 6.—A continuance of the milk strike deadlock resulted in a still more serious situation today in respect to thé milk supply. »Morning deliveries were still further diminished and many thousands were unable to procure milk. To prevent a recurrence of yesterday's scenes on the upper east side, when hundreds of women stormed milk depots, extra details of police were on duty. Women again swarmed in the depots, soon exhausting the supply, but there was no disorder. BALLOONS READY FOR THE START IN NATIONAL RAGE Big Bags to Be Released To morrow at Muskogee, Okla.—Prominent Ameri can Balloonists Entrants. Muskçgee, Okla., Oct. 0.—All ar rangements are practically completed for the start of the national ballqon race from this city tomorrow. With the ballast laid, the gas mains work ing, and all the balloons ready to be inflated, the entrants are ready to fly at an hour's notice. Muskogee Is al ready filled with visitors in attendance on the annual fair, and the indications are that the crowd tomorrow will be the largest ever seen here. The balloon race !s to be conducted under the auspices of the National Bal loon association, which has arranged the competition to keep up interest In this country until the close of the Eu ropean war, when it Is expected the international flights will be revived. This is the first year in which the start has been made from a city the size of Muskogee, but conditions i abroad have prevented foreign entries, so that the great natural gas supply ; here for filling the big bags wns suffl clent inducement, together with this city's central location. The balloons will be released at flve ; minute Intervals. The entrants In clude Captain IT. E. Honeywell, pilot ir- the "Uncle Fant," W. F. Assman. In the "Miss Sophia." E. Cole In the I' .Miss Muskogee." P. J. McCullough, in j the "St. Louis IV.?' and John Derry In ] the "Million Population Club." TURKEY SHOWS j NO SIGNS or Amsterdam, Oct. 6.—A Constantino- j pie telegram says the general congress ' x>f the Committee of Union and Pro gress under the presidency of the grand vizier, adopted a resolution to pursue the war wlth^Turkey's allies to a victorious end. At the last sitting of the congress Enver iPasha, war minister, reported on the general sit uation, which he characterized as in all respects favorable to the central powers and their allies. The grand vizier announced that Hultm Pasha had been appointed general president. EMBARGO EXTENDED BY GREAT BRITAIN Wsshlngton, Oct. 6.—Consul General Skinner at London has notified the de partment of commerce that Great Britain has extended her embargo against Importations Into the United Kingdom to include cotton knit goods. GIRL IS ALLEGED TO BE THE CHIEF Of MURDER GANG Damaging Admissions Are Made by Mille Demarco After Being Put Through the Third Degree. Philadelphia, Oet. 6.— Mille Damareo, aged 19, alleged to be chief of the "murder gang," which took one life yesterday, and wounded two In a futile attempt to hold up and rob A. J. Rider of $6000 cash at Atelon, N. J.. made damaging admissions today after hours of the third degree, according to the police, who said the girl admitted that she and throe men companions motor ed from here and were at Atslon at the hour of the ehootlng, and had heard ehots. ' The girl's three male companions were also grilled and admitted being near the scene of the attempted rob bery. Mrs. Elsie Smlthers, who foil ed the holdup by keeping the Rider car at top speed after she had been hit by three bullets. Is reported resting eas ily at a hospital. Henry D. Rider was killed. The money was for the pay ment of the wages of cranberry pick ers. THE NEW YORK GIANTS New York. Oct- 6.—John J. McGraw will continue to manage the New York National league club next year, de spite reports to contrary, said John B. Foster, secretary of the club. Foster declared McGraw already had gone over plans for next year, and hie con tract has another year to run. De spite the roasting McGraw gave his players In Tuesday's game with Brook lyn, the players are looking for him to present him with a set of Shakes peare which was purchased before the flareup. , MORE HEADWAY IS MADE BY j ' Petrograd, Oct. 6.—The Russian troops have made headway on the Galician front in the campaign for Lemberg and have captured Austro German positions In the district south of Brzezany, southeast of Lemberg) Counter attacks are holding up tht Russian offensive along the Una tl the north.