Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on October 4, 1912 · Page 1
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 1

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Friday, October 4, 1912
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1 VOLUME XV. NO. 296. WMkly RMltttr, ••Ubilthad 1M7. Dally >tgl«Ui>, BaUbllahcd 1t»r. lOLA, KAS., OCT. 4,1912—I^IDAY EVENINCi. tuee«tMr to th« Iota Dally Rtglatar, tht lola Dally Rteont and Ui« lola Dally Indax EIGHT PAGES FEAR Fi T HOUSE SAFE EXOUKII IX HIGH PERCH UXLESS BLAZE BKEAKS OUT NOnREESCIIPESONBUIlDINe JEmORS TODAY JOINED IX REQUEST FOR IXSPECTIOX All Xight DelDirratlon Over Sliindcr fise Dpvelopod A Curiosity as How Exit Could be Made. • Why are therij no fire escapes on the count>- court house? .A half dozen jurors, members of the panel that remained in the jiiry room on the "fourth" floor of the. court house all la^ night deliberatins: over the,' Buck slander case, asked this question this afternoon as soon as they Vere released. The jury failed to agree. Eight were in favor of award- Ing Mrs. Rena Huck $10,000 for an alleged attack on her character by U •tf. Buck, a wealthy land owned. Four elded with" the defendant. So they But as soon as the jurors were free, they told of the fear that possessed tbem at times last nighty ' "What if a fire should break" out? , How would the twelve men locked in .•the little room at the top of the court Pouse escape? The question was a thriller. The juoros were unconscious of any source of danger for many hours yesterday evening and last night. But 'when the evidence In the slander case Jiad been gone over time and again; when ballot after ballot had been taken; when juror after, juror sleepily dropped out of the argument some one ffartled the company of twelve men •with the question: . "How copld we escape If fire should break outT' At first, no one could answer. It's a long way from the top of the court house to the grassy sod below. Xo.one suggested a leap for life. • "WTiy. said one." don't you know that ther's an officer guarding uaT He «ill see that we are released Uij ,4^n- ger comes near." ^ "But suppose the fire should lick Its ^ay to the third floor before the otricer should discover it; Suppose the blaze should not even be discovered by the faithful aitd alert Custodian Crumley, who then." wodM' come to our rescue?" There was no answer to that. : So around the court bouse today, the jurors—tax payers of Allen County— began agitating the question of fire escapes not only for the jury room but for the entire upper court house floors. Officials are looking into the question to see whose duty It is to inspect the building and require proper fire exits and escapes to be provided. Some beliexe that the building is under the control of Fire Chief Creas- pn. of the city fire department They say he should inspect the structure and tee that adequate fire protectin an<l escapes are prjividod. Others as.«ort that the building Is county property and Is under state" fire repulation only. In either case, the jurors demand pr<itection from fire. Prompt action will, no doubt, be taken. THE WEATHER., Forrrast for Kansaii: Fair (onlirbtt Siitnrday Increasing cloudiness and colder. Data recorded at the Local Office of the Weather Bureau: Temperature: Hlghew ^7«sterday at 3 p. m.. 80; lowest this morning at 4 a. m.. 44; normal for today. 62; excess in temperature yesterday. 6 degrees; deficiency since January Ist, 33S degrees. Yesterday—6 p. m.. 72; 9 p. m.. 58; 12. midnight. 48. Today—3 a. m., 44; 6 a. m., 44; 9 a. m.. 69. Precipitation for 24 hours ending 7a. m. today, 0; excess In precipitation since January 1st. 4.41 inches. Relative humidity 7 a. m. today, 79 per cent ; barometer reduced to sea level. 29.95 Inches. Sunrise today, 6:20 a. m.; sunset, 6:01 p. m. suit brought by J. P. Fredrickson. Mr. Farrelly Is a man of commanding presence and a shrewd lawyer. Bonnet and Cullison represent Fredrickson. A man by the name of Comer was brought in from the country north of I.«Harpo last night, charged with insanity. He was taken to jail to await inquery. W. 0. LEAYITT IXJUKED Fell off Wa«ron and Wheels Crashed His filhs. W. O .l.,cavltt met with a serious accident last Monday-. He was sitting on th dash board of his ^agon ^.-hile driving across Spring creek bridge. Just as he drove olT the bridge the dash board gave way causing him to fall under thp wheels. He called to the horses but they did not stop. He was hauling a load of manure to the field and the load passed over his body. Henry Saferite has passed him on the bridge and came to his assistance Ju$t how seriously he Is injured could not be told at' first examination.—Xeosho Falls Post. (JKAXDFATHEK BURTON 90 Court Hott>e Notes. There has been no treating at the court house this week, but fragrant cigars have adorned the mouths of many visjtor,-! at the county building each day. Friends of the various candidates have bc<\n active among county voters who c( me In lo attend court and city visitor!: |who attended as spec tators. There has boon a ".McClain day." a "Cullison day." a Brown day." a "Forrest day." and friends of otlier candidates are making if a point to see that .their favorite in the race Is not forgotten. . . The Buck suit will probably be tried again at the next teriq of court. In'the plaintiff's petition, it was alleged that Buck had made his alleged remark about Mrs. Buck on September 16. Most of the testimony indicated that if the remark was made. It was made ba September 16. Attorney Oyler may file ani amended petition in the case in behalf of Mrs. Buck. The jurors jn the district court were fDccused this afternoon until November 2J at 9 o'clock a. m.. at which time trial of cases will be resumed. The request for adjournment came .from the members of the bar. Several of • the attorneys are candidates at the coming election. Judge Foust is also. ' But the no vacation judge would not te swayed by political reasons. • • "111 not deny any man the right to trial if he wants it now." the court . said. Lawyers protested that none of their . cllants were clamoring for trial; that : they had been working hard for weeks and wanted to adjourn. "Excuse the jury and let the court ^^try cases." it was suggested. .• Attorneys McClain and Oyler at '. -once protested, with others that it • would be unfair to the judge to keep V'hlra busy and relieve every one else. V: The^udge said he would excui-e the • jury but that he would hear any nec- - ;essar>- action that might be called up • between now and Nov imbef 25th. The .j'.judge liolds court In rates Center the ".Tuesday following election. ,;• .Hugh P. Farrelly, tile late Democrat ' ic candidate for the' nomination for \ United iSutes Senator. U here from . chasate acting with Kwtag, G*rd and ' Qvci Ki cotti»«i tor P. J, Oflv ift*^ Aged Resldeni of Hnniboldt Celebrates 90th BIHhduy. J. S. Burton, celebrated his ninety- third birthday Wednesday. Mr. Burton is one of our oldest residents <In these parts. \He is hale and quite spry for such an agti man and ver>- interesting, in relating the time of his youncer days when a dozen hens and a rooster, only brought twenty-fire cents and to send a letter it cost the same; which was the price of 300 rails. He was bom In Shelby County. Kentucky, and Is the fattier of Mrs. Mel. HIggs.—Humboldt Herald. IDID NOTIOW COLOXEL APPEAR.S BEFORE THE SENATE COMMITTEE. PLEADS THAT FAMOUS LEHER WHICH WHEX lYBITIIli «NeE SifID WILL LOOK GOOD ON BECOBD Nens of $100,000 Contribntions by Cor poration Heads In 1901 Reached Him Only Yesterday. ALLEXS LEASE'MAJESTIC lola .Boys .Will .Operate .the South . Street Theatre. The Majestic theatre has been leased for the winter from P. J. Connelly by Herbetl and Warren Allen. Miss Oma Allen will preside at the piano. They open tonight with a three reel show and Herbert. Allea doing the Spot light song stunt. Messers. Allen are in position to secure the best reels on thA market, and an enjoyable hour Is asEJured to all their patron^ BAKER FRESli.VEX TO WEAR CAPS Xew Rnic Being Enforced by theTpper Classmen. Baldwin City. Kas.. Oct. 3.—Hereafter the freshmen in Baker University must wear the dark blue scull cap with the cadmium orang^ button in the center. Any freshman caught without this cap is to be ducked In the historic lake Parmenter. This action was taken by tho student body at the regular chapel exercise this morning by a vote of 306 to 77. Tho caps are ordered and are to be word contin- Inusly from now until the l)eglnnlng of the Christmas vacation and from the Easter vacation until the close of school. The upper classmen are to en force the rule. TAFT AT COUXTY FAIR President Enjoyed Homely Day .it Brockton. Beverly. Mass.. Oct 3.—President Taft enjoyed a visit to a real old fashioned fair today. With Mrs. Taft he motored 4.", miles down through Boston to Brockton, to spend an afternoon watching the races, listening to the bands and admiring the open air shows and other attractions. When the presidential party reached the Brockton fair grounds they were driven twice around the half-lmle track while thousands of persons In the enclosure, outside the fence and in the grandstand, cheered and waved hats and handkerchiefs. Some months ago the Register printed the story of the gift to Colorado Springs of the beautiful Garden of the Gods by the heirs of Charles E. Perkins, president of the Burlington railroad. On October 3rd, a large bronze tablet was unveiled and the beauty spot, comprising 480 acres and worth $200,000 was formally turned over to the city for the free entertainment of the visitors. Ottawa Herald: There has been invented a short {land typewriter that will write 600 words a minute. On account of its speed It is believed this machine will be used extensively in taking down the speeches made |iy the small but active wife to- her bus^ band whevahe finds an otf-color long hair on his office coat. The thIrty-Bfth annual appearance of the Veiled prophet will occur In St. lA >uis. Octobeij 8, and .thi8 year the pageant will reprwent songs, poems and plays. Twenty-one floau •will represent these aonss, including-the "Star Spangled Banner.*' "Dixie/' etc.. vUle a band ahead of each wiU render the BV>l«t , ^ (By the Associated Proiwli Washington, Oct. 4.—Colonel Roosevelt took the witness chair before the Clapp committee Investigating campaign funds this morning. Mr. Roosevelt learned this morning that Gor- ernor Hadley, of Missouri bad declared in favor of Mr. Taft, but he would make no comment upon the Governor's action^ Roosevelt's letter to George R. Sheldon, treasurer of the Republican National commlttoe of lOS.was read. "I am informed that you or •some one on behalf of the National Committee has been soliciting contributions from the corporations, particularly John D. Archbold and the Standard Oil Company. If this is. true 1 wish to enter a vigorous protest and say that not only should such contribution be refused, but If made should be immediately returned" Roosevelt read his letter of October 26, 1004 to Chalrm.in Cortelyou. in which he directed that If any money had -been contributed by the Standard Oil Ojrapany, or John D. Archbold. it should be returned at once. "There Is no testimony against me except in the form of hearsay evidence and hearsay statements of men now dead," said Roosevelt, referring to the charges of a Harrlman fund: Roosevelt said that when he was President that he always met all men that congressmen wished him to coit- fer with. If he thought anyone could aid the government he sent for him, wehther a millionaire or otherwise. "I never made the statement that corporations had not codtribnted to the Republici^n party." ho said emphatically, that his "open published statement" made.^t clear that ho never denied that corporations had contributed to the Republican party, but he denied specifically that corporations had bw-n "blackmailed" Into contribution, or "assured of somi kind of favor," for contributing. He said these contributions were not considered improper in 104, 1900. 1896. and It was h matter of public knowledge that they had been made. Roosevelt demanded that Charles P. Taft. Willi,im B. McKlnley and also Chairman McCombs and Vlce-chalr man McAdoo of the Democratic commute'? be summoned Chairman Clapp assuretl him that the oth'/- men would be summoned. Roosevelt declared: "I asked no m?.n to conlribute t,) tho campaign fr.nd when I was elected president." 'ihe Colonel said his first* know-- Icdge of the $100,000 contribution of 1904 by J. P. Morgan or George J. Gould came from the testimony yesterday. "Secretary Cortelyou told me of two instances of returning contributions." Roosevelt said. "One was from n gcnil<-man who said later that he would like to be considered as a candidate tor minister to Belglinn. The other was from the tobacco trjist." 'Senator Penros.; began Roosevelt's examination. The Colonel said he asked Elihu Root. Murray Crane and the Elder Bliss to take the Chairman ship of the Republican National Committee and they declined. "Was there ever anything to Indicate to you that Cortelyou and Bliss didn't keep each other informed as to their individual work in the campaign?" asked Pomerene. "Not thai 1 know of." said the Colonel. "Did you at any time furnish a list of names of the possible'contributors to your campaign managers?" "Not as far as my memory goes. 1 would have remembered it," said the Colonel. \INN 6 CENT NO otitr CAH EVER- ACCUSE ME- Of INVITIM ' WM.tt. r J>IMHtB., BY MIGHTY '* REAL WELFARE FOLK GATHER: CRIEL ABOIT HER BILLS. IIu1>by Wouldn't Par for IIa(.<s and Dresses.—Divorce. Cleveland, O.. Oct. 4.—.May Parrington Stallo, formerly Mrs. Dan, R. Hanha.. of Cleveland, was granted a divorce today from E. K. Stallo. a wealthy New York and Cincinnati Balpk Easley Reports Work on Prac-1 business man and clubman, on the PROGRESS OrTLIXED AT COXSER. YATIOX CONGRESS. tical Lines, W^Icl T. R. Hints He'll Inan^rate. fBy tho Associated I 'rc.vs) Indianapolis,. Ind., Oct. 4.—In a survey of the progress made in this country along social, industrial and civic lines, during the past fifty years. Ralph M. Easley. chairman of the committee of civics, defended American life, institutions and morals today in an address before the Fourth National Conservation Congress. Before preparing his address. Mr. Easley said, that he had just read in an English newspaper a sweeping and vltrollc criticism of our social and civic conditions. He said: "Our unkind crhic spoke of us as a people so utterly bound up in the worship of the 'Almighty Dollar" that he ha lost whatever social vision mlg^t have Illumined the minds of our future. That In short our's was a dog-eat-dog civilization, and that the only direction In which light might be breaking was in the 'fact that among the wisest and most far-so*-Ing of Americans makini; headway was the conviction that American In- atilutions were a failure." (Vintlnuing Mr. Easly pave in brief an outline of the progress made through Industrial organizations for the betterment of working conditions grounds of neglect and extreme cruelty. Witnesses testified that 'stallo refused to pay his wife's millinery and dressmaking bills and abused her and caled her names in the presence of others. MEXICAN FEOERAL SUCCESSES Costly Defeat of .Several Days Ago Kepeated Yesterday, the Rebels Losing Heavily. (By the As-sociated Pro.«s> Eagle Pass. Tex;. Oct. 4.—Governor Garranza, of Coahuila. Mexico, is authority for the report that two hundred rob'Is *ere j routed yesterday \ more than "The submarine was cut near Santa Elena hy the Federals who in two; 1 went down a mile." A BRITISH SUBMARINE SINKS ONLY ONE OF HER CREW OF 1.. IS .SAYED FROJf DEATH "I Wept Down a Mile." Gasped the Lieutenant When Rexrued— Ocean Liner Hit Boat. I By thp A<!.«oriate<I rrcsK) Dover. England. Oct. i. —The British submarine "B-2" was run down by Hamburg-American liner "Amerlka" to day and.sank at once, drowning fourteen of her crew. The disaster occurred while the third patrol flotilla of submarines, consisting of six vessel" was maneuvering off South Foreland on the coast of Kent. The Amerlka appears to have cut the submarine In halves. Lieutenant Richard I. Pulleyne. sec- one in command is the only man of the fifteen saved. He was found float ing In the sea. too exhausted to say captured seventy liorses and all their equipment. Further reports of th-Sun Bias battle of two days ago sjiy one hundred and | eighteen frdf'rals wer wotinded. This js the sixth disaster to British submarines, each Involving the loss of eleven to fifteen lives. DYNA.MITE TOO WEAK Iron Workers Restored to a More Powerful Eitploslve. (By th«» As ,«o«-iato»J l^.'sil Indiana |K >lls. Oct. 4.—"The strons- •'st stulf even invented was the way llorberf Ho'-kin referred lo nitroglycerin when he bought it to carry en Toriiedo Destroyer HitJ Philadelphia. Pa . Oct. 4.—The new torpedo de .<troyer "Beale" while pro- reeding down the Deleware River last nipht. collided with a l>argc and a large hole wa.-: torn in her bow. BICKET SHOP .SHARKS. during the last twent.v-.rivo'vears." II.- i >he conspiracy according t.. rh.ys. < a; cited the eight-houi: work day and ar- ] ^ri"! of the • dynamite plotters. Dyna• mite was found not to tie strong enough, said District .\tiorney .Miller. FOR CHANITE POSTOFFICE Site Near Snuta Fe Depot Has Been Purchased. Chanute. Kan., Oct. 3.—The United States is now a property owner In Chanute. H. W. Loy has received a warrant of $13,000 on the federal treasury as the purchase price for a tract 125x140 feel to be used as a postoffice building site. It Is within a block of Main Street and faces the Santa Fe railroad's passenger station. The deal was closed this week after negotiations which began last February. Humboldt Herald: Authur Cunning ham purchased the real estate and Insurance business of J. H. Gardner Wednesday. Mr. Cunningham Is an old resident here and his many friends will be pleased to hear of his new venture and hope he will succeed. Rev. \i Sasselman. of WIcblu, will be In lola Sunday and will conduct services at the Reform Church at the regular hours. Fuller announcement of the services will appear among the church announcements in tomorrow's Register. H. T. Ashford. sometime newspaper man of EUmorei was In loU tOjday on tttsiaess. retaming home this* «ft«r> W8. ^ bitration for settlement of labor disputes as refutation of the ..nglish critic's charge. Other renij^ial laws mentioned were the child labor acts in practically every state; the tenement house laws of New York, and the state factory inspection. Aside from the legislative features Mr. Easly declared that the hundreds of organizations for the aid of the needy, the protection of immigrants, and the thousands of non-s «H ^tarian institutions for the scientific care of delin- ffuents and defective were marks of progress. He alsp complimented the work being done by the National Federation of Remedial Loan societies to protect small borrowers from "loan sharks;" the National Association for the promotion of IndustKal Educa- tlonj.and the United States Bureau of Mines, the Agricultural Department and the Children's Bureau, all | of which he declared were working for the advancement of civilization and the general welfare of the people. Hundreds of other organizations, indi- jviduals and societies came in for their share of praise, including .Andrew Carnegie. John D. Rockefeller. Mrs. Edward H. Harrlman and Mrs ftussell Sage foe their generous encouragement of educational and charitable organizations. In conclusion Mr. Easly said: '.'I am happy to state that a movement is now on foot to makje a painstaking inquiry into the progress made during the past fiftv years in the directions indicated with a view not only to discovering the good, but also to ascertaining what social and economic Ilia remain to be eradicated and to propose as far as possible, practical remedies therefore. "It is belietved thr.t a movement that will recognise the good and sincerely seek to remedy the wrong would be more ettectivo in accom^iaUng reform than. on« deaigned only to tear 4o*»iirt^49tW y and the defendant? decided to u.<e nitroglyctrlne. Ortiic Mc.Maningal. lie said, protested against it because it was dangeroii.^. CHIa Brothers and Others Pleaded Not Guilty. W.i.<;hinctonJ Oct. 4.—Ix)uis Cella and Angelo Cella. both of St. l.«uis. and Samuel Adler and C. A. Tillis, of N "<'w York, who unsuccessfully attacked the bucket shop federal indictments found against them in 1910 en- ler .d pleas of not guilty when arraigned today. NICARAGUA REBELS WURSTEO One Bunrh Caplni*ed and I'. .Marines Give Others Hours^ to £raruali> Town. (By thf> A .'<.'--o<i.it''I rr .>s.st Washington, Oct. 4.—The enlir<- rebel army at Jinotepe. Nicaragua. 20 mil.js south of Managua, was captured with all their ammunition, arms and artillery, after- a four hours' bat tie with government troops yesterday. Admiral Southerjand notified General Zeledon, who refused to surrender to tlie government that he will attack his position with^niae hundred marines and blue j^tckets if he didn't I vacate by eight yesterday morning. ! The result is not known. THE DEAD NUMBER SKYEN The FaUlltles in Wrerk In New Enp- iBy the A.s.w<.iat...l Pr.».ss» land Yesterday. Westimrt. Conn.. 'Oct. 4.—The death li.st from the wreck| of the second section of the Springfljeld Express, westbound- over the New York. New Haven and Hai:tford iailroad for _New York late yesterday, numbers seven. Ten persons rema^ In the Norwalk Hospital but all ate expected to recover. \ , ! The dead: Mrs. James C. Brady, of j New York City; Mljss Mary Hamilton, sister of Mrs. Brady; Mrs. C. Ranson, of Albany, sister of Mrs. Brady; Engineer George L. CJIarx: FIremean J. J. Uqker and Mar^lt ^^eeler. anil Do you beKeve in Woman'* Suffrage? Whether you do or not 50U will en;oy rcadinf^ every chapter of tha new serial v:s have arranged to print Th^ Women's Candidate A talfl with Bttuations as ridiculous as they aro daring, tut wholesome and up to the minute. /f >oa OM m gmmJ a#«fy Jom't a«M thia m\m RID mm HASTY COXCLUSIOX OF PEACE IS OMUiOUS OF TBOUBLE. MAY MEAN A RELIGIOUS WAR MACEDONIA OXCE BEFORE SCENE OF BRUTALITIES. Greeks in This Conniry Will go Home to Fight, Recalling an Ancient Turkish Prophecy. j Constantinople. Oct. 4.—That ' the Turkish cabinet yesterday vot- I ed to accept Itkly's latest propos- | als for peace, was the announce- | ment made today from an author-. | itativc source. (r.y'rh" A.'<,s.)C»;i»pd rre.-ss) London, Oct. 4.—Peace bctw-een Tur key and Italy was signed at Ouchy, Switzerland last night, according to a dispatch received from Paris. Constantinople, Oct. 4.—Detachments of Bulgarian troops today penetrated Into Turkish territory north of Kovchaz. Turks Arm Outlaws. Athens. Greece, Oct. 4.—Plans to annihilate all Greeks now in Albania have been laid, according to reports received from the Graeco-Turklsh frontier. The Albanian governor of Janina has created a force of armed military police composed of one hundred outlaws and sent them out ostensibly to pursue Greek rel)cls, btit If is alleged tho real object Is to annihilate all Greeks in the' vicinity. British Fleet to Greece. I^ndon. Oct. 4.—The British Mediterranean fleet has been ordered to proceed to Levant, according to a dispatch from Gibraltar. The Cruiser Waymoutli immediately left at full speed for th? north coast of Crete. Going Home to F%lit. . Kansas City, Mo., Oct. 4.—Within a month, as soon as the railroad work is ended there will l >e 5,000 Greeks In Kansas City. More than half of these are trained soldiers having served their two years in the Greeclan army before coming to the. United States. Nearly 2,000 are veteraiis of the Grae- co-Turkish war of 1897 and biindreds of others have seen guerilla service a Ion gthe Macedonian Iwrder.- Greeks living permanently in the city are now planning ways and means to sed these men back to their native country for the expected war with ^urkey. There is an old story handed down through generations of Greeks for hundreds of years, wVich tells how shortly after Constantinople was captured by the Turks some Greeks made their way Into the innermost sanctuary of the principal mosque of the city. There they found the book of prophecies treasured by the Mohamme dans and made a copy of it. When they returned to their native land and submitted the l>ook to their wise men one of the prophesies was found to foretell that the Moslem rule in Eu- Fope would crumble In 1912. The events of the past few months have recalled this fireside tale to the Greeks in America, and throughout the Kansas City colony a spirt of unrest is permeating. Turkish Christians would bear tho brunt of a war between Turkey and the Balkan provinces, declared Alniul Habab. capitalist and manufacturer of Smyrna. Asiatic Turkey, here today. Abdul Habab has been touring America for several months. He Is a Chris-' tian. '"When war is begun," he said, there is danger that •the political character of the struggle will be forgotten In the Clash of religions. I fear It will not be long after the outbreak before Turkish Christians will fall victims to ff^natical mobs. The world was horrified a few years since h.v: the massacre of Armenians. It is not at all unlikely, that these outragip will l>e renewed in .a nianner even more horrible. This tipie he Christian Turks are likely to share the fate of the helpless Armenians." A FORTUNE TO KANSAS EDITOR. PowhaUn Man Heir to *iOfiO0 by Will of Wealthy Xew York Aunt Powhattan, Kas.. Oct. 3.—EpptB-X. Barber, editor of the Powhattan Bee, a smal country newspaper here, has fallen, heir to>50,000 left by his aunt, Mrs. Tooter McGregor Terry of Now York, who died last August.; Mr. Barber will take his first vacation in 17 years. « Mrs. Terry was worth several millions. Her hust>and, Ambrose Mc~ Gregor, w4o died several year's ago. staned as la clerk for John D. Rockefeller. He put all his sayings Into! the Standard Oil Company and was worth 14 million dollars in 1900. At the time of his death be was an officer of the Standard Oil Company. THE MURDEROUS KITTEX Slept With Baby and the Baby Is Now Dead. Chicago. Oct. 3—A \ltten w.jnt to sleep on the breast of a three-month- old .son of Mrs. Frank Kaiser and suffocated the child by sucking Che breath from its mouth. Mrs. Kaiaer {99aj^ cUW dead todajr, ^

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