Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on October 11, 1912 · Page 1
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 1

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Friday, October 11, 1912
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VOLUME XV. NO. 302. WMkly Re«lit«r, tUtabllthtd 1867. Daily fltfllitw, Ettabllthtd 1187.. lOLA, KAS., OCT. 11, i912-FRroAY EVENING. SucceMor to th« lola Dally Rtglattr, tha lola Dally Record and.tha tola Dally Indax EIGHT PAGES fflUGKS cmiE THREE IN OXE HERD STRICKEN IX TWEXTV-FOUR HOURS. NOTilELIEVED IBSE VETERIX ABIAX IXTESTK.' ATI SV. BELIEVES IT HLACKLEIi. T« Unkp Promiti Riiinrt In Tiiso It N Fviind Aihlsable to Take .M«'iis. nrcs of I'lrruutlun. A strange ninlady that has oiuisot] a number of sudden and apiiarpiitly In< (>x|)lio.al)lc deaths amontr All(>ii county cattJe ducing UIP i^st few days Is lic- log Invest^Katod thJB nriornoon Iiy Dr. K. S^Mtiattle; Dr. Heattto sald/thiit the syuiptouis or the diseas/ ;is ri- |n»rt«d to htuj. Indicated Macklcs- though there are some indications thai barrie diagnosis without tlmrough examination. • Th© stock that have died shnply dropped owr dead with no outward appearance or warning of Wing 111. Three from one herd were foimd dead I during last night and today. "As soon a&-^he'disease can he diagnosed." aaid Dr. Beattie this afternoon, "a promjH atatenient of conditions will be made in order thtit If necespary, proper precautions to pro- vent the spread of thie malady may be taken." It is not believed that the disr-asc which is being investigated today Is of the baffling "hqr«e malady" character and the veterinarian states that there is no occasion for alarm. .bl-TM Kfby.._ shrd eta cmf shr cmfw Returning to his office late this afternoon, llr. Beattle rejwrted that he had found the cal\-es of the herd that he had beeniPalled to attend, infected with blackleg and the <jalves were vaccinated as rapidly as they could )ie caught. The vaccine treatment of modern times checks this disease in almost every case. -Vs a prevenUve. cattle men will THE WEATHER. doubtl(>Rs see that inent is. adminlsterW .promptly and kept at hand. The counted on. as to vj is needed. Infectlt^'n spreads rapidly Md mysterlouslf. he vaccin'e treat- locality cannot b^ hfthcr iirccaiition liE .mt OF JAMES A. PRICE. Falher of Mrs. John Yonng Passes Akny. Aged 79 Years. . James 'A. Price, father of Mrs. .John H. Young, died last night about midnight, agied 79 years.' s<nen months and four idays. Funeral services will be conducted at S o'clock tomorrow (Saturday) afternoon from the Sleeper Undertaking rooms. Dr. S. S. Hilscher officiating, and interment will \jp in Highland Cemetery. ' Mr. Price was born in Lexin.don. kentuckyi .1 March 4. 1S32. After residing in seycral states, he located at Pittsfieldj Illinois, where hp was engaged for many years as a stockman. 'He married when a young man and to this 'marriage were born ei.cht children, all of whom are living, scattered over the United States In Texas. Indiana. Illinois. Maine. Connecticut and Kansas, five sons and three daugh ters. Mrs. Price, who became estranged from .her Inisband fifteen jyears ago. is living with a SOD in flUinois. ' About a' year ago Mr. Price c^mq to ijola- and has since made his home with his daughter. Mrs., Young. Quietly he iived. making few acquaintances, his jnpe and his newspaper receiving his attention, and as thei n- ifirmlties of age multiplied, a dropsi­ cal affliction coming uiKsn him. he ac- ceiv.lng his attention, and as the in- pla'ining'calni which marked his life. .For-tlie jKist week he suffered intense- .ly-, necessitating the administering of opiates, and death came "as a gentle release from pain. Mrs. Donas Is Bead. Mrs Elizabeth Downs, aged years, died at the home of \V. h. Mckinney. six miles west of the city, last night at S:ir> o'clock. The body will' be brought to lola tomorrow afternoon, and a short service held berp. before the body is •shipped north on the Santa F<e to Richmond for burial. Forefiist lor Kansas: Generallr fair tonlftht and Hnturdayt'eoIdfT tonlfht with frost.. Data recorded at the T.Acal Office of the Weather Bureau: Teinperature: Highest yesterday at 1 p. m. 74; lowest thi^ morning at .1 a. ra., 69': normal for toda)-. 60; excess in temperature yesterday. 7 degrees: deficiency since January 1st, 27.") degrees. 'Yesterday—8 p. m., 71; 6 p. m. 9 p. m.. 71 Today—3 a: m., .71; 6 a. m.. 69; 9 a. m'.. 72. . Precipitation for 24 hours ending 7 a. m. today, .02 Inch; excess In precipitation .aince January, iBt. 4.94 Inches. ' I Uelalive humidliy 7 a. m. today, 72 lier cent; barometer reduced to sea level. 29.73 Inches. Sunrise today, 6:27 a. m"; sunset, p. ra. j 72; .MRS. SCATES WANTS PAROLE. Colored Woman, U|» on Two ChHrgos Would (Jo Frw." Application for the parole of Mrs. I.ulu Scales, colored, will be heard by Judge Fuust In the district court this 'afternoon or possibly early tomorrow. It is urged (hat Mrs. Scates' health is such that her release is imperative li'St her condition become dangerous. Mrs. Scates and Annie Taylor, both colored, were arrested several months ago on complaint of E. F. Sncll, who alleged that the woman attacked him and stole his purse as he passed the garage building on West street. While in jail, awaiting tirial, the woman made a mysterious escape. They were later stop for Boston, taking several hard apprehended but; before the^- could bel^put i,^,,, t,,,,^ ,,.^ro heading for een- returned to the jail Annie Taylor wnftl;^, „,,.,, , , i stricken fatally 111. Lulu Scates was brought to lola and sentenced to!eight months in jail. She has served about half this time. MAKE CEMENT AT CARLYLE. Plant Turning Out Fire Curs Dully— ?[ew School Honse. A resident of Carlyle and a mcmr)er of the school board, was in the city this afternoon on business. Ho reports that the cement plant Is turning out five cars of cement per day. and not running to full capacity by any means. HP also reports that the new. school house Is going up IP fine shape, with aU the walls up to . le upper part of the second story. Tl.e work has been jirogressing for the past sl.x yeeks. and at the end of another montli.'it Is hoped that the building will be* completed. WHITE SOX Y.S. YATES CENTER. Yates Center Team to Try Their Luck With lola A^ain. The lola White Sox baseball team has made finiil arrangements with the Yates Center team for a game to be idayed here Sunday afternoou. The Yates Center players will be in b^ ter form and will come with a stronger Ilue-tip, than when they were recently defeated by the Sox iu a 2 to 1 score. 'The game will be staged at Electric Park at 2 o'clock, and will most likely be the last one of this season.. LECTIRES AT M. E. CHFRCH. Fall FestlTal Proving Twtot for Those Attending. By far the most practical, inspiring and eloquent lecture of the week, wa» "The Symmetrical Life," .is presented by Rev. H. C. Kephart of the Moran Methodist church, at the Fail Festival last night. The lecture was excellent, and moreover the speaker was "full of his subject," On account of the bad weather the attendance was small. ^ Tonight Rev. C' S. N'usbaum of Parsons Methodist Church, will be present and give his lecture on "The Music in Life." ooDmsiGi BV 3 TO I SHE BOSTON BOY HAD SPEED THAT WAS BAFFLING. THE RELDINe WtS BRIIUMIT WAGNER SAtED WOOD SEVERAL HITS AT SHORT. NPIT York OiiUiit Boston But No Hits Camo \Vhen Thoy Meant Scores -iHugp.fniwd Out, Score by^Jnnlngs H Boston «in 100 001—3 New York 000 000 100—1 H 8 9 tnv ))ie AsiiH 'tiitetl Trossi New York, Oct. 11.—The Boston Americans defeated tlie New York National by a score cf 3 to 1 today In the fourth game of the world's series before a cro*d numbering about forty thousand people. Joe Wood, Boston's pitching .star, was linvlnclble when hits meant runs and the New Y'prk batters could do nothing with him. Wood did not give a base on balls. Wagner played a ctar game at short [\er field, while on the dead run, and pinching the batters at first by fast throws. The National Commission decided that the grounds were in ahaite for to day's game and ordered it played. Rain during the night made the outfield soft, but gangs of men rolled; the ground and u^ed sawdust liberally, putting it in shape. Tesreau and Meyers were announced as the battery for New York and Wood and Cady for Boston. The four umpires were assigned to their positions and the game was called. First Inning. FIRST HALF—The first ball pitched was a strike, which gave the crowd a chance to clieer. Hooper singled over second, after having three balls and two sj,rikes called on him. Yerkes bunted the ball and Meyers picked It up and threw wildly over second trying to catcli Hooper. Hooper was held at second. Yerkes was forced at second when Fletcher took Speaker's grounder and tossed it to Doyle who completed a double play by throwing Speaker out at first. Hooper took third on the play. Fletcher throw out I.«wis at iir.st. No runs; one hit; one error. LAST HALF—Wbod curved the first ball over for a strike on Devorer Devore fanned, being unable to guagc Wood's speedy shoots. Doyle singled to left, but was forced at second when Gardner throw Snodgrass's grounder to Yerkes. Snodgrasa was caught napping at first. Wood to Stahl. No runs; one hit; no errors. AnRAM.S SENT COMER .AWAY. rnalile to Lrarn Aaytliing AHont Im, It^ilf. County To«k Action. \ ;Poor Commissioner Abrams has is<ilred the problem^ of what to do jwlth bomer. the imbecile who was ar- mUCted several days ago northeast.of tl^«rP^ and brought to. Jail in this diy pending investigation of his case. CttfTit '"^as .furnished with a ticket to a^lpdil: outside the state and placed • abMiila train. - :!TiK|)>«fficers conducted a diligent in- ^fttrjt'iis to the unfortunate man's {pagirt.-liiKt could secure no response. ^Oooier did not appear to be violent biit seemed to be a faarmless imbecile .whoSfe chiief mental tangent was an , idea that Ue came from Germany In an alrshiu and was to continue his jour- nev through the United^ States. He • said he haa several narrow escaples from injury when his machine bump- .ed "against the mountains. j C. B. Hearst of JacksonTiUe. tifL, \ctao has been h^e visiting D.A. Ife- i Donald, went^.to Carlyle th^s after- PRELIMINARY FOR SAVEAT. Colored Man ^'harged AVith Assault In Justice Duncan's Court. The preliminary hearing for Arthur Sweat, the colored man who is charged with assault with intent to kill. Is being held In the court of Justice .lames P. Duncan this afternoon. The jircsecuting witness is Ed McHugh. Sweat went to the Mills restaurant where MoHugh is employed several nights ago, and. it Is alleged threatened to kill McHugh and attempted to garry out his threat by hurling a cuspidor and chair at him. McHugh retaliated by using a gas pipe as a weapon of defense and Swefit was down when officers arrived. JESS AYEAKLEY ARRESTED. .less AVeakley was arrested Wednes day evening by Marshal B\jlton of the city court on two statutory cliarges preferred by Helen Scott, a daughter of J. W.' Soott, the barber. He was arraigned before Judge Lamb soon after his arrest. He pleaded not guilty and his preliminary bearing was set for October 16. He was released on a $1,300 bond signed by George W. Ki^B- Weakley is a carpenter and lives with his wife and two children at 1030 West Sixth street It is charged that Weakley's relations with the- girl began more than a year ago. AVeak- ley's name' also appeared in the levi- denbe Introduced in the divorce suit of the girl's parents, which was tried in the district court at Independence the first of last week. Mr. StK>tt being given a decree.—Coffey\1lle JonmaL Y'ates C-enter Advocate: The Yate* Center high .8cho <rf foot ball team went to lola Friday and played their first game of the season. [ They were defeated by the huegy lola boys, but expect to practice, hard J and get in shape to win bade their laurels In the future. . : • i Second Inning. FIRST HALF—Gardner drove a long hit to center field for three bases and scored on a wild pitch. Stahl sent up a high fly which Doyle caught. Three New York pitchers are now warming up in the baokfleld. Wagner Jlcw out to Snodgrass. Catly fanned. One run; one hit; no errors. I^ST HALF—-Murray struck but on three pitched balls not offering to hit any of them. One was an Inshoot and the other two were drop curves. Merkle singled to right and stole second. Her%og went out. Yerkes to Stahl, Merkle taking third on the play Meyers sent a fly to I .«wi8 who misjudged the ball badly and only caught it by leaping into the air. No runs; one hit; no errors. VISIONS FIGHTING EXPRESS GER m MESSENGER BUBGETT DEFEATED TRAIN KOUBER.S. BEATENFPRHIOINGV /KfretfS EMPTIED REYOLVER AND THEN HE WOl'LD Mn TALK. Kansas Cllr Southern's Express Nortli Hound, Last Victim of Arkansas/ Outlaws. UTE- 15 ORE BEniNGWllSEKENUST -NIGHT NEAV YORKERS NO LONGER ASK-; IXG ODDS ON THE SERIES. Rain Threatonf i» to Prereut Game But Outfield Was AVorked 0»er and Infield AVns t^»ver«'i». Third Inning. FIRST H.'vLF — Wood siuglfed to right. Hooper walked to first on four wide balls. Wood was forced at third w)t«n Tesreau took Yerkes' grounder and threw to Herzog. Doyle threw out Speaker at first. Hooper advancing to third and Yerkes to second. I.ewis was thrown out at first. Fletcher to Merkle. No runs; one hit; no errors. I^AST HALF-,rFletcher went out- Wood to Stahl. Tesreau struck out. Devore was out, Gardner to Stahl. No runs; no hits; no errors. Fourth Inning. FIRST HALF—Gardner AValked as Tesreau was unsteady and could not locate the plate. Gardner was forced at second when Tesreau tossed Jake Stahl's grounder to Fletcher. Stahl stole second. Meyers* throw being very wide. Wagner was out on a grounder to Merkle unassisted. SUhl taking third on the* play. Stahl scored on Cady's hit which Fletcher could not intercept. Wood flew out to Murray. One run: one hit; no errors. LAST HALF—Doyle was out. via Y'erkes to Stahl. Snodgrass struck out. Wood's curves wefe bewildering and his speed terrific. Murray struck out for the second'time and the New York crowd got up and cheered AVood. No runs; no hits; no errors- Fifth Inning:. FIRST HALF—Hooper flew out to Murray who took the ball off the concrete wall, with his gloved hand. Then Yerkes shot a hot single to left, but was forced at second when Henos threw Speaker's grounder to Doyle. Speaker was out-steallns; Meyers to ! (By the As!!oclate(I Preiw) New York. Oct. 11,—Threatening weather prevailed for the fourth game of the world's championship base ball scries.. Interiiiitlent showers during the night ceased before daylight but the clouds were heavy and the mists hung low. When Groundkeeper -Murphy arrived at the Polo grounds he found the outfield In poor shape. Protected by a canvas covering, the in­ field'didn't s\iffer much. To improve conditions as inuch as possoible, two squads of men were put to work with sawdust and steamrollers. The close matches in this most sensational of contests I>etween National and American league pennant winners, have excited unprecedented interest in the outcome. As a result, there is every indication that, given measurably fair conditions, a record crowd will be on hand. The bettiqg Is even as a result of the Giant- victory yesterda.v. Today for the first time since the series opened, the Giant backers arc not asking odds. GEO. J. BARKER YERY ILL. LIFE'S TRAGEDY Pnscagoula. Miss.. Oct. 10.— Miss Ada Welch, of St. iMm^. committed suicide l-..t night by drinking carbolic acid. Meeting a man on llie street she asked him to kis-fi her. '• ( "I I'ave been mistreated by the • j world." she paid. "Uefore I die 1 I I want just one touch of hui 'iian ( • kindness." | ' The nmn kis.«-pd her. I Before he could interfere, she ' : lind swallowed the poison. ! «. « KATY BUYS A TEXAS LINE. FIGHTING TOUY IN EARNEST Tl RKS AVORSTED IN 30 HOURS' BATTLE IX MOUNTAINS. ^ Turkish Students Riot in Opposition to Threat of tlnintlng Reforms Asked in .Macedonia. Beaumont and Great Northern to Connect AVith Main Line. (ilv tli,> A.';si>.-iptf.<I I'ri'ss) New A'ork. Oct. 11.—The announcement was made today, that the Missouri. Kansas and Texas railroad company has purchased the entire (By the Associated rrc.s'I Constantinople. Oct. II.—Fighting between Turkish and Montenegrin troops was still in progress this morn ing in the region of Tushi. nortli of Scutari. .\o details have been received. Podgoritza. Montenegro. Oct. 10.— The .Montenegrins have captured capital stock of the Be.aumont and ; Detchitcii mountains. The Turkish Great .Northern riiilro.nd compan.v. | ,.„„„nandcr officers with many Father of Mrs, C. B. Sp<mcer Sick at Home in I^iwrencc. Hon. Geo. J. Barker, one o ftlie best known lawyers in Kansas, is lying seriously sick at his liome in Northwest I.awrence. ' Mr. Barker has been in iwor health for several years but tlirougli force of will has overcome his aliments from time to time in order to attend to his legal business. Recc-ntiy he was taken worse and his condition is now considered very bad. There Is no lawyer in Kansas who Is better or more favorably known. He has served the p4H >pIe of this county as county attorney, as representative and has been mayor of Lawrnce. He also served as speaker of the house. Mr. Barker has had a keen legal mind and his opinion has been valued by men engaging in business of large proportions. He has not only known the law. but has known bow to apply it and is therefore considered one of the best lawyers in the state.—Lawrence Journal. which connects at Trinity with the "Orphan" branch of the .Missouri. Kan sas and Texas and will be immediately extended to a connection with the main line. soldiers have surrendered. For the last 30 hours the battle between the .Montenegrins forces under direct command of King Nicholas, and Turkish troops strongly entrench ed in the bills has been ii^ progress. The fight began at 8 o'clock yesterday morning. Strongly fortified positions were oceui)ied by the Turks on Detch itch mountain, which commands the road to Scutari and reinforcements were rought up, resulting in a general engagement. The Montenegrins re- 'sunied the bombardment of Detchitch a party of moimted bandUs ' af dawn and a heavy cannonading was OKLAHOMA BANK ROBBED. Cnnncil Hill Stat<- Bank Is Touched For *2,000. fP.v tlip As .socIatPd Prp."!»'> Muskogee, Okla.. Oct. 11.—The state bank of (Council Hill was robbed of two thousaijd dollars early today by caped after =a battle with '•iii^'-r^^- tZ ''T "rodlrn?ra ;e":n'?he !rtr\ir K w'^- the Tir "kisKat \"erleI oTtT; safe. Bloodhounds are on their tr.iil. „,„u„taii, ^.^^e silenced. Meanwhile, a great battle was oro- A MI-RDEROrS PLIMltER. ; ceeding near the Turkish t* wn of . . „ . r «•» I CI ' Tushi. about 1,'. miles to the south of Kills Son and AAounds AAife and Sister. Podgoritza. At 4 o'clock in the after- (ny the AssivlatPtl Press) Ft; .Smith. Ark., Oct. 11.—Four bandits held up the northbound Kansas City Southern train .N 'o. 2 near Hatfield. Ark., at 2 o 'clock this morning. Ex|>ress Messenger Byrgetl. was aer- U >Hsly wounded and pne robber Is believed to be fatally shot. tine bandit was wounded and captured and the other outlaws escaped ; after a desperate fight with the express messenger, of Mena, Ark. The, men boarded the train, northbound," at Hatfield and breaking tlie d(X>r of the express car with their revolvers, oiR 'nod fire on liurgctt. The messenger then hid the valuable packages and then returned the fire of the bandits. Bliot for sitot. The robbers entered the car firing as they advanced, and Burgett returned the flro until ills ammunition was exhausted, ilnla. hand to hand battle with the bahdha thi> messenger was overpowered and cruelly beaten. The robbers demanded the valuable packages but the messenger refused to fell where th*y were bidden. The men then pulled the air cord and the conducttir fearing something was wrong ahead, went for. ward to the express car with a lantern. The robbers were frighten^ and fled. During the figh^ in the express car the train was running thirty miles an hour and none of the crew knew of the holdup. When' the conductor reached the express car. Burgett man agea to crawl to the door and open It and then fainted. He was revived lonj; enough to tell of the fight and then rushed to the Mena hospital. . A posse was organized at Mena and returned to the> scene of the holdup and there found the wounded robber deserted by his companions. He was taken to Mena. The outlaws ^t nothing valuable. The wounded bandit. Who was not identified, received a charge of shot in the chest and Is not expected t<j live. Fourth in One Week. Kansas City, Oct; 11.—Kans-is City Southern ofBcials here say the bandits who attempted to rob train No. 2 this morning got nothing of value. The Hatfield affair is th* fourth at-| tempted train holdup in that vicinity ! in a week. The Kansas City Southern train was held up near Portean, Ok... last Friday, a Rock Island train was ; held up near Wister. Ok.. Tuesday, night and plans to rob a Midland Valley train near Jansen, Ark., were frus tratcd on Wednesday night. AVOMEN HID IN THE MINE., Wires of El Tfgre Ofncers Escaped Meximn Rebeis- at Akron, Ohio. (I!v tlie A <«!«wl:a<'il TYe '5!«) Akron. ().. Oct. 11—John V. McDon aid, a plumber, shot and killed his three-yearJoId son, fired bullets into the heads of his wife and sister. He was captured three lionr.s later. The wife and sister are believed to be fatally hurt. DON'T FORCE A .MAX TO YOTE. 5- . UnwHlfnir Toters Hardly a Desirable Man at Polls. Dean Frank AV. Blackmar. of the State University graduate school, does not agree with Attorney General Wick ersham who favors a law making it compulsory to vote.l I think the desired result would be better accompIishe<^ by a system of education, in politics, economics, and spcio!ogy,^which woiuld make the pres ent hop-voters inte^-ested enough to vote." he said this ifaoming. If a man is not Jntetresed in government enough to come out and vote voluntarily I doubt whether bis compulsory vote woa)d be of any \-aIue to those who desire good government" R W. McFarland,' of Gamett drove tolola thU a{temodn In bis B. M. F. AVET GROI'NDS AT CHICAGO. City .Scries Stands n Tie and Twtn Games Po->t|H>ned. (By the A-"«'wJateil Prwtsi Chicago, Oct. 11.—Another gloomy: prospect was presented today for the second game of th<r city serit-s. Rain fell early and the weather bureau pre diets show^ers. Walsh will 'pitch for the Americans and Cheney for the Nationals. The score at the end of the 4th inning stood: Sox 1; Cubs 0. ATTACK PRIMARY LAAT. Who I— The Missouri Moosers so it L« AH Right (By th* AasoeiHietl Pres«> Jefferson City, Oct. 11.—Attome.rs for the Progressive party have filed in the Supreme Court a mandamus to compeCthe board of election commissioners of St. I ..oui8 to accept-the St. I..ouis nominations of the Progressive party. The suit attacks the constitutionality of the state primary' laws. Two elderly people, man and woman, not man and wife, sat side byi side in the waiting room of the Santa^ Fe depot this afternoon and. played like two little children. Their play was so child-like and innocent that it almost moved .some of the ladies to tears. ' ' . J. D. Wall is. ^ of. Coffeyrille was. a bnslneas Tisitor<iiere todar. noon the Turkish commander on Detchitch with his officers and a ma jority of his troops, surrendered. Constantinopi'c. Tuesilay, Oct. 8.— t Delayed in tmnsmissibn t—A violent storm of opposition has been aroused t*y the Turkish government's decision to grant reforms in Macedonia. Some 2.000 students, armed with re- volv«prs. today marched to the porte clamoring for "war and no surrender' On the way they met the minister of war. to whom they shouted: "We want war." The minister replied: "Nol>ody wants peace." .Arriving at the porte. where the ministers were sitting in council, the students, whose numt>ers had mean- lime swollen to more than ."..ooo. broke the windows of the grand viz- ierate. shouting "We will not have the treaty of Berlin." The grand, vizier. GhazI Admed Slukhtar Pasha, who assured them that the application of article 23 uf the treaty of Berlin did not mean autonomy or independence for Macedonia, was received with hisses. He'per sistcd. however, saying that the longer war was delayed the better it'was for Turkey; but the cries of "Hurrah for war" continued unabated. Eventually the grand vizier promised to receive a deputation of the students and the crowd dispersed. It is believed the demonstration was organized by the party of Union and Progress and that the position of the cabinet will be compromised if it shows any weakness. This is the first uncensored dis- patiph from Constantinople since martial law was proclaimed. It was sent by an'Indirect route. Mrs. C. U Roberts, of Kansas City, who has been here visiting friends, re^ taome.ttls .ahemooD. > Los Angeles. Calif.. Oct. 10—A story of how six American women remained in a mine tunnel for two days and. a! half during the attack by Mexican . rebels in the mining camp of El Tlgre in the state of Sonora. Mexico, was brought here today by J. W. Malcolm-*^ son of Kan.«!as City, consulting ;«ngin- " eer of'the El Tigre Mining company..> Wli^n th*^ surrender of the camp demanded by the rebel general. Salazar. was refu.scd the wbmen who were wives of company officials, were replaced in the tunnel with provisions for several days. They were accompanied by a guard of Americans, who bad thirty rifles and 5.000 rounds of ammunition. When Salr-ar entered the eamp.after a thirty-hour bombardment, he told the .'Xmericans he knew rifles and ammunition were secreted in the tunnel and demanded them. Five, rifles an<l .',00 rounds of ammunition were' brought out and the relief general was not curious to learn if more were concealed. After the rebels evacuated, upon the approach of federal reinforcements. . the.women:returned to daylight, none the worse for their experience; EVIDE.NCE AGAIX.ST SO.V, fVficcrs BelicTe Tbey Have Foud Gnn AA'rIIIngton Boy Bea^ht. AVellington. Kas.. Oct: 10.—AVhat the officers believe wilJ be, a strong point agaitts: Otto McKnelly. the 21- irear -<ild carArepairer, who is in Jail here on a charge of having slain his I ather. mother and sister two weeks go Tuesday night, came to light to- iuay and the inquest, which had been called again thls.ntorming. went over until Monday. McKnelly baa said that he did not have a gun since he lost one last Christmas while in Wichita on his way ta Springfi|eld. Mo., to aee a yoUng woman. By .diligent eearrii theofficers believe they have, foand where the young manj bought a new. gun a few weeks agoi It, was a .3S calibre ^e same size of gnn that discharged the bullets that were found in Mrs. McKnelly's head and under the old man's pillow. ; Mr. and Mrs. Jilfiett M. northeast of .the citr. are

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