Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on October 12, 1912 · Page 1
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 1

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Saturday, October 12, 1912
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'4- THE VOLUME XV.- NO. 303. WMkly n «ol«ter. Daily 1l «0i«t*r. t B«Ublt«h«l ia«7. ttaMislMd 1S»7. lOLA, KAS; OCT. 12, 1913-SATURDAY E^VENING. 8ucc ««Mr to th« tola Daily Raalctari UM lola Dally Record and the lote Dally indaK SIX PAGES YEGGIH BLOW SAFE HTGHS: GUY THE POSTOFtlCE WAS ROBBED WHILE THE TOWN SLEPT. mES WANTED MONEY ONLY STAMPS AM» IHErKS I'ASSEI) 11' HY (ArnOlfS KAMIITS. KrirhlrrH Mull Wii <i lllflrd iinil Almul diLVO In CIIHII Slurrn-OfdiM'rK Ar«> niiffUMl. YORK iiiiMi mifo l >Iowi>rn Iniinpilonrs nmnc f<'t (ii^i'il U«'lr "wnin"- U<>- bos nMW Uiy nitro-i5lycoiln<>—w»l> iclllnK cITcrf on ll>« luisiollico safo at r.as nty onrly this mornlnK nnrt waived with $l"><t In rash and uoKullabli! liapor taken from the roglstorod niall, ' the amount of which has not yet h<vn deformined. The rohbery was not discovered until this morning when'Post­ master F. S. McKelvey went to the oi- flce to o*en it for the day's business. • The robbery is believed to have taken place about two oelock, althouch there Is no Information that would definitely fix the hour. ClifTord I-ewis, ""a clerk employed in the llanna store hoard a sound as If an explosion had taken place ahout two o'clock.' The i report roused him from ileop slumber, but, beinp in a sort of confusion re- anlting from his sudden awakeninf;. Mr. I^wis did not realize just how loud, the sound was or from whence^ it appeared to issue. He finally concluded that someone had just entered the house and slammed the door, so he took his ease and dozed away. Shortly before seven o'clock. Tost- niaster McKelvey turned his key in the front door at the office. When the door swung o|>on. a -atranfie sight greeted his eyes. There was a rift in the row ' of boxes from which ttatrons are serv- ' ed with mail. The damage had evidently been done by tiie violent Impact which resulted when a hei^vy object struck the fixtures. Kntering his private office, behind the mail bo.\es. Postn>a.<ter McKelvey «oon discovere«t what had happened. The heavy iron door hlid hwn .blown from the htiRe safe which set six feet away and. bad been hi rled with terrific force against the mall lio.xes. The interior of the safe had been thoroughly ransacked, the coin In the money drawer taken and the reglsrered mail had been rifled. About Jl.'iO was taken froHi the money drawer and negotiable papers were taken from the registered mail. It will ije some time be- for the loss from this source can be determined. ^ The robbers carefully avoided the ^itamps and checks, which would lead most, easily to detection. After taking everything they rared for. the robbers made an easy exit by imlocking the rear door. How they fled from the scene is a pu/.zle to the olficers. They may hare used a team or perhaps a niotor car. There is no clew that will tell. Kntrancc to lilie postoffice. was made hy forcing opon a rear window and crawling l>etween the iron bars that -were suppftsed to guard the window. It, is clear therefore, that the robber or robbers was or were, as the case may be, of small stature. As soon as the robbery w/.s discovered. jPosfmaster .McKelvey* inmiedi- aiel.v supiinoned Sheriff Kerr, who with Undersheriff Dunfee went at once to the scene. A careful insi>ection failed to reveal any clew, save for the fact; that the robbers were small men. Team tracks were found In the ground in the rear of the office and the deduction that the robbers were using buggy or wagon 1o make their escape " is made. It is possible, however, that the tracks wercmade by horses other Than those n.sed b.^r the rolibers and this information Is not regarded as of great value by the officers. The ban- 'dits may have used a motor car. but This is not clear and Is merely hazarded as a guess because of the fact that the robbers came Into town and T]^ WEATHER. Forecast for KaB ««8t F»Ir( contla ned fo«l toni^t *ai Sondaj} frost toBlsriit PJve-ffK>t rise In Neosbo river with la 24 bours Is indicated. Temperature: Highest yesterday at 10 a. ro.l 74; lowest this morning at 6 a. m.. 39; normal tor today. 59; ex cess In temperature yesterday, 1' degree; deficiency since January HU 274 degrees. Yesterday—3 p. m.. 60; 6 p. m.. 65 9 p. m.. sa. ^ Today—3 a .m.. 44; 6 a. ni.. 39; a. ni. fiO. '. Precipitation for 24 hours ending a, hi. today, trncp; cxcesK In prcclpl iHtlon since .Innunry Isl. AM Inches Itolatlvo humidity 7 a. in. toda)^ 9ii per cent.; hnroniett^r reduced to sea tovvl no.as Inches. .Sunrise today. 8:2.S n. m.; sunsot .'.49 p. m, WALTER JOHNSON TO PITCH May Twirl -for HiimlMildt In «Jamp With loin, and Ad Brrnnan - Would Oiipnsp. It is almost certain that HumlKtldt base ball enthusiasts will have the opportunity of seeing Walter Johnson pitch a game of ball on the local diamond this month. A letter from Wal­ ter's.father says, that undoubtedly the famous twirler would be glad to pitch a game for the town In which he was raised. A game will be arranged with some good team, possibly the lola While Sox. It is probable that Ad Hi'ennan will be at his homo In IM- Harpe by the time the game Is played in which case he may bo Johnson's opponent if a game is matched with the White Sox. Johnson Is attending the world's series in tiie capacity of reporter for the noston Herald.— Humboldt Union. BOYS FROM ALLEX fOlXTY. Were Cuttinir Vp In K. f. and Policy Nabbed Them. Two boys, lately from the farm, are ready now to go back to their native pastures and forever shnn the Ihrc of the cltys lights. They are Glen'n Van Foster, who says that his home: Is on a farm near Huntboldt Kas. and Jas- I)er Miller, who claims resldenco.ln the rural regions about lila. Kas. Both of the boys— 'ir they are only 19 and -O years old respectively— were gathered by the iwllcc raid on Twelfth Street "mashers." When they were brought Into court they gave their names as Jerry Cutler and Hay Weeks and said that they were from Western Kansas. Friends here later arranged for an appeal, atjjj Judge I^tfihaw heard their case yesterday alicrnoon. "We were just scared, judge," said Van Foster. "That Is why we gave the wrong names. Of course we were cutting up a little on Twelfth street, but you can't blame two boys from the country for kicking up their heels when their glances are met by smiles and winks from the girls. I guess we know enough about the city now to bvst us for some time to come."—Kansas City Times. being seen or at- ion of any one. disappeared withou trading the attent The cxidoslvc used in blowing the safje is believed to have been nitro- gl,\^cerine though some who have fn- spticted the demolished safe advance the theory that nothing but a heavy charge of jiowder was used. A deep hole, [drilled four inches below the coniblhatJon bn the safe, furnished the receptacle tor the charge whatever It •wna. .When the explosion took place the eafe door was blown jagainst the flxttire.s partially wrecking iheni. •fhc robbeT>' has been reported ici Inapecfor Joe Johnston at Kansas CItJ-. in charge of this district, and an loTestlgatlon will be Immediately started. It will not end as qulckl.v as the ordinary search for I 'ncle Sam 4oea not -grow weary or short in the lAatter of exi>enBC8 when It comes to ««eUBg criminals. Ml SALINA MEETIXU llELPFl L Mayor C. O. Bollinger and Commls- ftoners G. C. Glynn and G^opge Freeman returned ye8terta?"t""«'fler'>oon from Sallna where they had been to attend the state meeting of the Kansas Municipal Jyeagne. The sessions of the l^eague proved very helpful, the officials state, and many interesting - feabiree of modem miuiciiwl gorern- - ment were discussed. Hie city of lola was tendered a fine compliment by the league when during the iaession resoIatioDa vere passed especially cMDnwading the work done by tbe commisakmera and maydir rOtlpi^ _ ^ , ' ^ . SCHOOL TEACHERS HERE. About eighty teachers from schools all over the county came to tola this morning to attend the monthly Teachers Association meeting. The morning was spent in a discussion of the new class books, led by Miss Inez Nelson. Alva Smith read a discussion of the new gramraa-r; John Towel discussed history and civics; Miss Kate Cooper, the reading book. Following these discussions was a lecture by Prof. Hungtrford of Kansas Uni^-^rslty, on destructive Insects, their effect on the apple crop and the remedies. His talk was Illustrated by insects and apples. The teachers believe Prof. Hungerford's talk is one of the best the association has bad the pleasure 'of hearing. This afternoon the association spent the time watching a deinonstration of indoor and outdoor games for school children, conducted by Prof. Turner, of the State Normal of Emporia. The pupils of Garfield school wer« used in the demonstration. This department of school work is now receiving a large share of the attention of all teachers and Prof. Turner's demonstration probably paved the way for more wholesome games and sports on the school playground in Allen county. The remaindefr of the afternoon was spent in hearing the report of the Fair Committee, who are planning the school exhibits for the 1913 Fair. n UiOWED omv K HIIS TOr>fl BOSTO.V TWIBLER SHOW £D WONDERFUL FORM. BOSTON 2 JUiO N. Y. 1 RUN MATHKWSON INVlMnBLK AFTER ONE RAO IKMXI. Si>\\ Ynrk WonId Hitte Neen NrerplMS Bnl for nil Error liy Oardner In the SrTentb. HESI'LTS OF SERH^S. V^lrst game, won by Boston, score 4 to ,1. Second game. tie. R to fi. Third game, won by New York, score 2 to 1. Fourth ganig. won by Boston. ,1 to 1. Fifth game, wofi by Boston. 2 to 1. Oame by Innings. .New York Boston . R _noo 000 100—1 oo:; 000 oox— 2 K SCBIPTUSE. Pt^lBtslltSll.llft. O Lord thou ha«t searched me and known me Thou knowest my dowosslttlng and mine uprising, thou understandest my thought afar off. Thou compasscst ijiy path and my lying down, and art acquainted with all my ways. For there Is hot a word In my tongue, but. lo. O l>ord. thou knoweet It altogether. Thou hast beset me beh.Ind and before, and laid Ihlne hand upon me. Such knowledge is too. wonderful for me; it is high. 1 cannot attain unto it A\1iither shall I go from thy spirit?'] or whither shall 1 flee from thy presence T If I ascend up into heaven, tbon art thehre; if 1 make my bed in helL behold, thou art there . I If I take, the tdngs of the morning, and dwell in the uttemuMt parts lof the sea; Kven there vhaU.tity .hand lead me. (By the A .'i .s-oclnfed Pre .«!0 Boston. Oct. 12.—^The Boston Amer loan league champions defeated the New York 'Nationals by a score of lo 1 today in the fifth game of the world's series before a crowd of about thirty-five thousand. The' Red Sox only need to win one more game to capture the title of world's champions while the Giants must win three straight games to gain championship laurels. The youthful Bedlcnt pitched a won derful game, holding the New York club to three hits. Mathewson also pitched a sii|ierb game. New York's only run was scored on a two-bagger by Mcrkle after two outs and an error by (Jardner. The next game of the series will be played In New York on Monday, when the Red Sox crack twxman .Joe Wood, nlll probably lie sent In to pitch against Now York. It was expected that Collins and Carrigan would be the battery for Boston. opiN>slng Mattfaewson and Meyers, as in a previous game, but when play was called. Bedlent and Cady went in as the Boston battery. McGraw|Sent In Matthowson and Meyers. The Boston lineup was the same as yesterday. For New York. Devore went to left field and lead off in the batting Instead of S^odgrass. who sent to center In place of Becker. Murray was In the right field. .\lthpugh the skies were dull and the sfliii obscured, the fifth game between the Red Sox and the Giants at Fenway park will be played. The fore castor predicted possible light showers during the day. With the Red Sox one game nearer the championship than the Giants, enthusiasm in Boston ran high and a crowd greater than that which attended either of the two previous games played here is In pros sect. The beginning of a long line of bleacher fans formed at the gates late last night. There Is much hard feeling among the Boston players against Pletdier and the New Y^ork people. Boston's claim Is that Fletcher tried to injure Cady in sliding to the plate in the sixth inning yesterday and say the New York crowd threw stones and dirt at the players as they were leaving the Polo grounds in atttomoblles yesterday. O'Brien was struck by a stone and slightly hurt. Speaker. Boston's center fielder, is still being treated for a lame ankle Manager McGraw today said: "Boston's win yesterday only make* ns fight harder. The Red Sox depends upon Joe Wood. We can beat every other pitcher they have and will beat Wood if he faces us again." First InniniE. FIRST HALF—Devore walked to first on four bad balls. Doyle flew out to L.ewi6. Devore was forced at second when Wagner threw Snod- grass'a grounder to Yerkes, who completed a double play, throwing Snodgrass out at first. No rans; no hits; no errors. 'I LAST HALF—Hooper singled to center on the first halt pitched. Yerkes flew out to Fletcher. Speaker was given a great band when he came to the plate. Ho singled to left. Hooper being held at second. Hooper was forced at third when Herzog took in Lewis's grounder and touched third imse. Gardner struck out. No runs; two hits; no errors. THE BALKAN SITUATION. en Z WHAT'? BECKER IlLfllll nosEiiiiL Dam NEW YORK POLICE OFFICES 0?r TRIAL FOR MURDER. WITNESS HOSE TELLS STORY DECLARRD BECKER AlVD ROSEW- THAL HAD QUARREI.. Kamblfr EXMHH lHin«nKy 9« rrom. Ue of PoHre awl Defledl » ThrmtriMid RNM. mwm IN;FORT xmxsi COAL COMPANY RECEITER.S. ! Bolpn-llnniell Company of Oklahom.! In Tronhle. TURKS STirBBORNLY RESIST THE | » M„,VncL*''okbr'''ocr' l^J'^The Bo MONTENEGRIN ASSAI'LT.S. | .enlnfrnaU \"a{"com'^{an\'; V^^^ • dollar corporation owning and operat ; iHR five mines In Oklahom.-i and Ar- DrfeBw L«st More Heavily and Was '. kansas. was pl.-ice«i In the hands of a Defeated—Tlltagrs on the B«r. der Being Bamed. (By the AsaocUted Preu) London, Oct. 12.—Turkish-troops on the Montenegrin frontier are offering stubliorn resistance (o the Montenegrin advances on Scutari, according to the latest advices from Po«l- gorltza. The fight has been of the most severe character. Itoth armies losing heavily. Heavy fighting was Involved In the attacks by the Montenegrins on the forts at Schlpeftinck Hill. Rogamc and Bonaya. the lost in killed and wounded being six hundred A the Turks and four hundred to the Mbntanegrins. Reports say that villages on I>olh Ides of the Boyana river are in flames. receiver in a suit brought in the fo<i- i eral court here today by Kansas City I altorneys representing several credi- ! tors. ' W'. K. Beatly. a coal operator of Ok- , i lahoma. and U S. Mohr. president of i the Zenith Milling I'ompany. of Kansas t'ify. were appointed receivers. The liabilities of tlie corporation are |2tw>.»"rt and the assets more than $.'.OO.tM..o. (By iHfc Aiunetalcd ITrwi) New York. Oct. J3.—.N'otwilhstand* ing that it Is Saturday, when an adjournment is usually taken over the week end. the trial of Police Lleut,en- [ ant Becker, charged with Uie murder [Of Gambler Rosenthal, proceeded. 'Bald Jack" Rose. Chief. Informer agaliist Becker, was AUIed to the stand. Before taking thenrttness chair. Rosesaid: "I'm going tor make good. I know what Cm up agiinst but I'm going through with ir. I sball tell all the details of tbatjmoet awful plot." Rosn said he had known Rosenthal twenty years and Becker for several. "Did you have any business relations with Becker." was asked tl^e witness. _ : "Yes. I collected money for him." "1 object as Incompetent." shouted John Mclntyre. Becker's counsel. "Overruled." ordered the cijurt. Rose told of meeting Becker and Rosenthqj at the Elka* club on New Year's, when Becker told Mrs. Rosenthal: "Don't worry. If he remains I as my friend, his troubles are over." t Rose said at a meeting In Becker's : home, tho police officer told him of the details of the alleged partnership in a gambling house between Rosenthal and Becker. Rose said that Beck- iisjT vitB tiK\<Mi iv»« rnwrnvT ^^^^ charge «f the T•m?^ "^T xn^VlY^"" hous^ which Rose said he would. fcl> TOU.W AT TOFLKA. Rosenthal refused to send Beck cr J.iOO Rose said the' lieutenant said he would raid the place Jost as soon Cb.'i!rm»n Dolley Certiiied the Names as his attention was called to it. FULL SET OF TUFT ELECTORS of Eight Original Men Who Ran at ihe Primary. LAST HALF—Hooper drove the ball to leli for tnrec bases and scored on three base bit by Verkes. The crowd was in a turmou oi cxcuemcni wnen speaker came to tne i>at. Yerkes scored when Uoylu muffed SpcaKers grounder, bpcaaer tried to maao second on the error out was thrown out, Murray to Fieicner. L«wi3 was out, Matcnewson to Merkle. Gardner went out to MerKle unassisted, iwo runs; two nitb, one error. WHY IS II RXCHELOR? REIIO Fourth Inning. FIRST HAur—Tne itoston fans were simply delirious witu Joy and cheered hooper as ne went to his position m rigut field. Murray wis out a Hy lo YerKes. MerKle struck on out. bedlent burned the ball over the Plate wim oewuaering speed and he nad bis arop curve worKing niceiy. Herzog sent up a nign one to aiaui. No runs; no hits; no er.FOrs. LAUr ilAL,F—Staul was out, Herzog to MeiKie. Wagner lannea. Cauy lew out to bnodgraas. . NO runs; uu is; no errors. . Census Shon.s lOfi Men (o 100 M'omen in Inited Staler—Different in Europe. Washington. 1). C. Oct. 12—The population of the United States (exclusive of Alaska. Hawaii. Porto Rico, and other noncontiguous possessions) comprised in 1910. according to the last Federal Census. 47.332.277 males and 4i.6.';9.9S9 females, or lOfi males to every lOJ females; in 1900 there were 104.4 mates to every WO females. These figures are contained In a state ment Issued by Director Durand of the Bureau of the Census. Department of I teld Rosenthal." said Rose, "and he said to tell Becker that he cant raid this placo ORtil he gets proper evidence and b% caftt get it becfuse I fBy the A«..oci»t«i Pre.«) jn" here" ""^ ^""^ cai't get Topeka, Oct. 12.—The presidential -Veil Rosenthal I'll raid It." replied elector troubles In Kansas were set- Becker, when Informed of Rosenthal's tied finally to«lay when Chairman Dol- attibtde 5 ley. of the Republican State Commit- Rose t&eii iiM that ^ler said tee certified to the Secretary of State complaints were pouring to and sent the names of eight additional Taft him to ask Rosenthal to!"stand for a electors to be placeil on the November raid." and theh he could open up In •> ballot. This makes a full set of Taft few days again." clP'-'ors. -yo,, tell Becker he m^t think I'm The new electors are: J. E. Bocock. craiy to stand for such a thing." was Cottonwood Falls; Charles Browne. Horton; B. F. Blakcr. Pleasanton; John liolllnger. Garnett; John GU- more. Fredonia: . G. Miller, Belleville; C. W. Miller, Hays City; Paul Rich. Syracuse; L. H. Thompson, Norton; and W. A. Thompson. Junction City. The .Squabble Aliont Over. New York Oct. 12.—With the settlement of the Pennsylvania electoral dispute hy tlie substitution of Taft electors for Roosevelt men at Harrisburg, all electoral controversies in the different states, the Republican Na-j tlbnal Committee announced today,! the answer Rosenthal sent Rose then testified that Becker said to him: "I want him (Rosenthall murdered, shot, choaked, dynamited or anything," TO 6RILL COUNTY CMDIDIITES Moosers in Donglas Demand Tkeir Position and Taft Club May Follow Salt Lawrence, Kas.. Oct 12.—A resolu- Commerce and I^I)or. and arc based [ "^^n satisfactorily adjusted with tion calling upon all the Douglas coun- (pared under the I exception of those where the ty candidates to appear before the upon a tabulation prepared direction of Mr. William Chief Statistician for Population in the Census Bureau. The figures are preliminary and subject to revision. The excess of males In the United States is mainly due to the extensive „„„. , , , . -1 ty candidates to appear u^^iuic C. Hunt, j «o«.''CveIt c cctors remain on the Re- Roosevelt club and state whether or publican ticket. not they intend to support Roosevelt. The following summary of states in Arthur Capper and the Republican which the situation has Iwen cleared gt^te Ucket at the fall election, was up has been given out: passed yesterday afternoon at a meet... . Illinois—Four original Roosevelt ing of Roosevelt followers. It also has Immigration, a much larger proper- electors resigned and their places fit- been fnUmated that the Taft club is tlon of the immigrants being male.s i''" ^^'t'l Taft men named by the state going to issue a simiUr ulUmatnm for than females. In the foreign-bom committee. (^j,elr candidates and in case it cornea white population there are 128.2 males i Indiana—One elector understood to the poor county candidates will be be- to 100 females. But the native white « Roosevelt follower supplanted by iwptilatlon also has a slight excess ] J^en named by the state com- of males, the ratio »elng 102.7 to 100. mlttee. In the negro popalation males are . 'owa—Two Roosevelt men resigned. | outnumbered bv females in a ratio of i Taft men being put in their places. I tween "two Bres." HOW -DIXIE" WAS, WRITTEN. Fifth Inning. FIRST HAur—Meyers singled to lett i*tetcner flew out to iioopcr; Aiatthewsou lanneu. Devore tiew out to ijooper. No runs; one bii; no errors. UASsi' HAUr—liedient lined to Merkle. Hooper was out, Uoyie to Mer­ Kle. Fietcuer threw VerKes out at nrst, luaKing a nrluiaut stop aua throw oi nara grounuer. No runs; no utts; no errors. Second Inning. FIRST HALF—Murray walked. Mcr­ kle was thrown out at first, Gardner to Slahl. Murray Uklng* second. Herzog sent up a high fly to Yerkes and Meyers flew out to Hooper. No runs; no hi&: no errors. L.AST HALF—Stahl was out Fletcher to Merkle: W^^ner singled to right. Cady was out Matthewson to Merkle. Wagner taking second. Doyle threw out Bedlent, making a clever stop and throw to first No runs; one hit; no errors. Third laaiag; FIRST HALF—Fletcher flew out to Hooper. Matthewson got a great ovation when he came to the plate, and he started to center. Devore walked. Doyle flew oat,to Speaker.- Snodgrwa aenitVAUlfttoirttoOidr. No ' • mm ' sixth Inning. FIRST HAUt—Doyie out. Yerkes to Stahl. 'i'h«b was auotner clever play. Yeraes taking the grounuer on tne grass toward first base. bnoogras^ tiew out to Gardner. Murray luuleu Gardner, . NO runs; no utts; no errors. LAST HALF—StK'aKer waa out ou a grounder. Doyle to Mcrkle. i«wis out. Herzog to .>i«rkl«. Gardner went out on a grounder to Merkle. unassisted. No runs;-no hits; oo errors. 98.9 to 10ft. Among the Chinese In this co"hntry males outnumber females by more than 14 tO 1. and among the .lapanese by about 7 to 1. The Indians show a .small excess of male^. 103..1 to 100 females. In niost European countries females outnumber male.s; the number of males <o 100 females according to recent censuses beins 93.6 in England. 96.7 in Prance. 96.9 in the German Empire. 96.4 in Ewltzeriand. 99 in Italy. 96.7 In Austria. 99.1 in Hungary and 9<: 9 In Russia. I Maryland—All Roosevelt electors removed and Taft men substituted by the state committee. Michigan—Three Roosevelt men resigned; Taft men in their places. , Minnesota—Five Roosevelt men resigned; Taft men named. ^levcitth Inning. , FIRST HALT—.MerKle got a two- base hit into the lett stanus. Herzog new out to Wagner. Meyers flew out to iipcaker, Merkte going to third alter tne catch. McCornuca i«ent to bat for Fletcher. Merkle scored on Gardner's error on McCormick's grounder. Shaler ran for McConnick. Gardner threw out Matthewson at first One run; one hit; one error. LAST HALF—Shafer went to short in place of Fletcher. Stairi wu oat, UatthewBon to Merkle. Shafer threw ml Wasner at first Hentdc 'ttaxetr jBlK ftt Ottt. Ilittj ^«xf0ft jraa Arthur Sweatt, charged with assault, with intent to kill, was twund over for trial In the district court following a preliminary hearing in the court of Justice Duncan yesterday afternoon. Bond was flsed at $500. which tho defendant has as yet failed to furnish. Winter's C«M Soggested Loaging aid 80Bg Resalted. Spokane. Wash.. Oct 12.—How the famous song "Dixie" came to I>e written Is explained by , Dan Hart, 76- year-old clown, who is visiting in Spokane. "Daniel Decatnr Emmett and r quit Stickney's circus in the pitching in full form, having turned the Boston batters back In one two. three order the last four Innings. No runs; no hits; no errors. Nebraska—Taft electors go on the south in 1859 and went back to New ballot by petition. York, dead broke." says Hart ."We Kansas—Roosevelj electors resigned looked aronHd awhile, but there waa and Taft men substituted. QO engagetnftBt in sight The weather Ohio—Six Roosevelt electors resign was beginhing to get nippy. In sharp and Taft men substituted. • contrast to the southern nights we Oklahoma—Two of the ten electors had been experiencing, and Emmett's arc Roosevelt men. but have agreed clothes were threadbare. 'By George.* to vote lor Taft if he carries state. said Dan one night, 'no engagement Oregon—Four of the five electors no overcoat I wish Iwas in Dixie.' are Taft men; the fifth announced he The phraae lingered in bis mind and would vote for Taft 11 the Republicans that night he. went to his room and. carry tho stale. wrote the words of the now famous •Dixie.* A little later he got a barnstorming company together and went through tho south, ainging the song to banjo aceoihpanlmei^ It took like wildfire. When ho got to Naw Or- South Dakota—Taft men* will be| named by petition. NOW DENEEN IS \ LIAR. Eighth Inning. FIRST ILVLJ"—Devore struck out. Doyle was out at first on a grounder to Stahl unassisted. Snodgrass struck out No nms; no hits; no errors. LAST HALF—Bedlcnt flew out to Snodgrass. Hooper flew out to Shafer. Yerkes lined to Herzog. No runs; no hits; no errors. NlBth lanlng; FIRST HALF—Murray out on a fly to Gardner. Merkle flew out to Tris Speaker. It being a long drive butTVia Jogged It perfectly. Hersos.vent. oat. Yerkes to StabL Ho maa; no bits; Illinois <'«';e™or loB hnow. Is Op- leans he had tho first printed copy of r-i,i^ P«»n»p RooseTCll. the song •truck off." Hart aaya he nf iti^^?: Governor Dtmeeit has this first copy with him. headed VLiiv ^H COJoBrt by a crude woodcut reproducUon of a Roosevelt today of a deliberate and dark complexloned "angel." willful perversion of the truth. Rooea - vPlt characterized the Governor as the W. B, EMERT IS DEAD, friend and ally of Ixirlmer." DEMOCR.iTIC SPEAKER HERE. .Member of K. C. Dry Goods Firai Dies In the East. Flemtogton, ncmuiBwu. N. J.. Oct. 11.— WllUam Bert Brown Comes Wedaesdily NIgfct E. Emery, a member of the fInn of for a Speech. Emery. Bird. Thayer Company of Bert Brown. Democratic candidate Kansas City and New York City, died • for secreUry of sUte. will be in lola suddenly from heart disease while on fnext Wednesday evening and will a Lehigh Valley passenger train about speak here under the auspices of the 4 :30 o'clock this afteinpoo, en ronte Democratic committee, the hour and toJtose Lodge, his coontry home here, place to be annoonced later. Mr. He waa stricken * few- nynvtev after Brown Hves at lAwreoce. Is a travel- the tram left Jersey City aaA died Inip maa and has ft wide acqoalntaace aearms of Jfamca E. Braadhoad> tils

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