Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on October 15, 1912 · Page 1
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 1

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Tuesday, October 15, 1912
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VOLUME XV. NO. 305. lOLA, KjAS,,'OCT; 15^ 4^; OLAIIS WOULD REGALL riTY OKFiriAKS KFFOUT WILL BK MA1 »K IN. THIS inUECTIOV lODtD AMEND PRESENT LAWS TO INt'LlDK riTlKS OF SKrOM) I 'LASS STATU LK VUIK'S OKSIIIK AiKttlirr I'rojovlcd Kcforni Is Lnw Vt-r- iiiiltInK feonle (o Y»lo mi rmil tiiiil lillliiira lliill.vr An otTort is to bo iiiado to soo\iio llio ^ onartmi'nt of a law Kiaiiiiii;; to the vott>rs-ni cities of tlic sci-oiitl flu;;.-; — // wliii'li Inclurlos lola—tlio rislit of n-A law now in I'fl'oct vests lliir; rlsht in llie voiors of citios r.f ilic I Tiist ola.ss but flicre lias been a .mow- insT sefttiniont that if the recall is Rood medioino. for the larsor cliies it slioiibl ^ - he Kood for the smaller cities. At tile nieetlnK of the Kansas Leairiie of MuniclDalities, held in Saliiia last week, that question was constantly acitatPd and finallv the LeasriK' took a vote on a resolution asklnu tiie next lecislature to iiass a new law or aiiiond the iiresent one so that tin* recall would be operative in both llrst and second class cities. Thu resolution carried witliont an opposInK vote, the three Tola ofticials. Mayor BoUinjier, .' and Comniissioners Glynn and KiTe- . v^inan votinK. of course, for thf re'so- "•'I in ion., The matter of recall is well understood now by every voter. H Is a measure much harped upon and ninch heral(!ed as relief froui oil cial dereliction of liny kind, sort or d >scripilon. If any person <'Iocted to a u)unicl|)al office fails to conduct the >lllce in a • manner, tlrat clearly shows his cotu- petentcy; li' ihe'olIU-Ial is lerelici in his duties in anv manner whatsoever, then on petition slRni'd by a certain per cent of the electorate, in election niiiv lie held: at wWch the .ssty» shall . be whether the linfunibent siihjoct to the nvall shall or Vhall not be oiuted and the recall candidate for election be plai'ed in kig stead. ..Mayur HollinKer said this inornlnK: - that th<- people r-ceme-d to fa\or this measure: that he bclli'vod It t o be a - Kood !nw In iniiny rosiierts and that be felt, if the Romiiuent Is for the en- ac'tiiient of such a law. It sIuuiW In- nassed. Another reform ^vhicll wa.'!, pr(>ji'ct- . ed at the Salinn nn'otinc is the \'nact- ment of a law whidi wijl permit cities <.f the se;.'ond class to vote on the proposition of wheather or not I'ool and billiard halls shall bo permitted , 1o operate. The city oniclals of lola favor this measure. It is ar.iiued that if tlie majority of the peoiilo wants the pool and billiard halls closed, their ^will should lie respected. A third innovation, and one tiiat was approved at the Salina meeting, is the pntposed aOoption cf a law roquirinff voters in cities of the second class to vote for second choice as well as llrst in votiiic for citv officials. It' is probable that the I.eatnie will lM's;in a campaisn in behalf of tltose 'reforms immediately with a view to securing pledges from candidates for the loKislature that they will support t!ie - m-easurcs mentioned. 37 HEAD OF HORSES BURNED OiiTeyville Li\ery Itunird La^t Mtrlil and llic L«ss Wa.x Serions— (•«!» Line I'roperfy. ColTeyvilk' suftVrod one of t)io worst losses by fire yesterday evenini; that <,iie has ever experienced: -in .-some iiiaiin<ir, at pro-rent unknown, the l^ew- ark and Son "Old Line" UaKpapi- and I.ivory Stables cuupht on lire at C:!.") yesterday ovonin.s. Imrningr a larso a- iiioiini of bay. and ?.!•'> foot of bar cable ii.'lonuinf,' to I!:P Hell Telephone com- puny. aside from the loss detailed here- 'iii. Thiriy-soven head of fine driving aud work horses, one cab. one bag- gago wagon, one liearse and one am- liulanra.^ .1. G. Tory, assistant district plant .superintendent of the Bell Telephone ronipanv was in the citv this morning • and stated that the manner in which the fire started is entirely unknown to the authorities. ^ ANDERSON SUES MIDDLE WEST •Ex-C'ounlr' ronimissloner rialnis a Krrarb <if Conlracf. THE WEATHER. ForMAHt for Kanra.<«t fair tonlirht and Wednesday; irurmer la irett por* ifon tonlRht; probnbljr Ucrht froMt to. Data recorded at the Local Office cf the WeaUier Bureau. • Temperature: Highest yeaterdaj- at .1 p. ni.. 74; nowest this luorninK at (! ». m.. 40; normal (or today, R8; deficiency in temperature yesti'niay. 4 dejorpcs: deficiency Blnco January Ist, 2911 dexrees^ Yesterday—(5 p. m., 65; U p. in., r >"i; 12. midnight, 4S. Today—3 a. m. 44; 0 a. m., 40; 9 a. m., So! Precipitation fon 24 hours ending 7 a. ni. today, 0; excess In precipitation since .lanuary Istv 4.62 inches. Relative Iuimfdtty-7 a. m. today. ! M: po.r cent; barometer reduced to sea level. 30.41 Inches: river stage, fi.4 ft. Sunrise toija.v, 6:31 a .m.; sunset., .••.;4."» p. ni. niout. Tlie court Is asked to decree the title to the land to vest In Cora K. r.nd Thomas J. Anderson. THE STATE ART CLUB HERE In llio Oll».«ioii Studio. Foremost Photo- trrniiher!* In Kansas Hold Meetinir. The closing session of the Kansasi Photographers Art Club is being held in the Gibson Sludio on North Wasli- ingtim avenue this afternoon. Many of the foremost protographers in the state are In attendance at the meeting wl^ch bcgan'yosterday morning. During the study yesterday, Miss Glover of the Tabloid Stock Company^ now playing the Grand, posed as a model. The Art Club Is composed of an ox- <lusivo membershlji the object biding to keep in touch with the latest meth- oils i^ the art. The artists have been delightfully entertained by Mrs. Gibson who i.^ ec- reatary of the club and have ciily words cf commendation for lol;i and Its people. Ijito this ahernoon the club will select the city for the next anntml meeting. .•\mong th(«^ photographers hero are I, (5. Alvord, Kiuporl-.; .\. P. Calvlllo. Topeka: It. .1. Gundi . Ll'ndsburg and W. K. .Murphy. .Newton. 7 KNOW HE WAS HURT Cnlourl Dnnc to Hull nnd Made SiHirh >Viih Klood on His While , Vest Shoniuir. Tboinas B. Anderson and Cora E. .AndetBoa. his wife, brought suit In the ilistrict court'yesterday afternoon, ttarbaxh their attorneys. Morse and i£ees for the recovery: of a. tract of Uuid eonrered in escrow to the Middle West Portland Cement Company, R. C. Patterson and E. C. Gatlin. The suit is directed against the fore going firm and persons and the Com- jnprce Trust company, as trustee. The plaintiff^ allege that they were • to receive certain \bIocks of stock of • the sum of $8,000 in cash for the fann hy Oan. 1. 1908. Furtlier allegations' ' are to >the etfect that agreement wasi made as to the time of completion of • the plant. Jts capacity, etc. .In all of these agreementa. the plaintiff alleges, ' the defendants broke faitti and failed 19 comiriete'their oart ol the ;agr«ie: t^olcnel Uoosevolt was shot in the breast while standing up In his auto- niobllo to bow to a crowd which cheered him .as ho left the Gllpatrick hotel to go to the Auditorium to make a iwl- itical speech. I lis assailant, John Sch- ronk. flred a 3S-calibre revolver, the bullet striking the Colonel in the right breast, its force broken by the manuscript of his speech In his coat pock- Schrank. overpdwered. admitted the shooting and said he had been told in a dream by William McKinley to shc.ol Uoosevolt. "This i.? my murderer: avenge my death," the vision said. And ScJironk added: "Any man seek- insr a third term ought to be shot." Roosevelt insisted on making his speech He felt no pain at the time and rejected the aid of physicians. When the crowd yelled "Lynch him," roferrine to the assassin. The Col. smil o;1 and assured them that Tfe was unr liurt. "He missed me that time," he said. Knroute to the Auditorium someone noticed a hole in Roosevelt's overcoat and called his attention to It. Reaching inside his hand was covered w^ith blood. He refused to turn back and at tko Auditorium a physician examined his wound and said there was no immediate danger. At the .Auditorium he talked for fifty minutes. The moment Colonel Roose- veit faced tlio audience his wJiite waist coat was SOPH to be covered with blood l^oosevclts hand, with whIcJi he frequently gestured, was covered with his own blood, but be continued to si)oak. rrime and time again he stopped to take a sip of water. The address was not at all the same as that he had expected to deliver. The address he had planned to give to the Milwaukee audience was drenched with Roosevelt's own blood, was pierc- <H 1 v'ith the bullett, and he si>oke impromptu. "1 am carrying the bullet in my body." "lie said. "1 have been attacked by an assassin, but 1 have a message to delivbr and will deliver it as long as there Is life in ray body to speak." Colonel Roosevelt *as forced to stqp while the crowd thundered its app>use. He continued giving such frag ments &s he could recall offhand of'bis speeches eajfiler In his campaign, piecing ht§ address of scattering thoughts. WNELROHLT SHOT BY JOHN SCHENK; OF NEWi;5 ENROUTE IN AUTO TO DELIVEIfc MILWAUKEE LAST EVEl RESTS TOOHY IN ClIiGllGO HOSPITXL FEBLilfiilRrOIIEERFUt DOCTORS SAY BULLET IS LODGED tN THE RIGHT BREAST IN MUSCLES, MAKING*A SERIOUS CHEST WOUND BUT MISSING LUNGS. SPEAKING TOUR GANGELIEO UNO HEWILLRI FDRGEO TO REST Private Car Has Been Given Up and uJeoWneli After Ten Davs in Hospital Will Be Moved Waster Bay Until After the November Electjon-iThe^ Wound Not Thought Fatjfl.^ , JL Kullelin at 1 :().-> Today. I Chicago. Oct. 15.—At 1:05 p. lii. | the following bulletin was issued | by the physicians at Mercy hospital: "An examination of Colonel Roosevelt at 1 j). ni. showed that j I his temperature was 98.8; his I jiulse 92'; respiration normal. It I pains him to breathe. Ho must I have absoliite quiet and must cease from talking and must not see anyone until we give permission. This Is not a mere flesh | wound, but Is a serious wound in j the chest, nnd quiotudu is ossen- j I lial. (Signed) I 1 "J. B. ML'RIUiV. . 1 ! "ARTHl'R DKA.V BKVAX, ! "S. L. TERRELL." an hour, a fragmentary discussion, with frequent repetitions of his statements that he was carrying a bullet in his body and must be given time to rest before com Dieting {lis message. Finally after the ^rowd had continually urged hlin t o take what rest be could, but not' to stop, he finished his address. 'SecretaiT Is a Hero. Chicago, Oct 15.—The hero of the attempted assassination of Roosevelt is Elbert E. Martin, the Colonel's secretary, who ovetrpowered Schrank, pre venting hifa from firing a aecolid time. {.Xemoon read 41 Jolnme of essays. Two days ago Vartin said to anotber secretanrjf, ..?]mat <I would. Ukie 16 do I Morning Statement. I I Chicago. Oct. 15.—the follow'. Ing official statement w-ns tsaue^l | 1 at 10:30 a. m. by the surgeons at- I ' tending Colonel Roosoveli: ! ' "Colonel Roflsevelt's hurt Is a j I ilwp bullet wound of the chest I wall, witliout striking any vital I orguQ. The wound was not probed. | The range of the bullet was up- ! I ward and Inward, a distance of j four inches deeply In the chest ! ; wall. There was no evidence of I the bullet penetrating the cheat j wall. His pulse Is 90: tempera- j ture 99.2; respiration 20. No op- | ! oration to remove bullet Is Indl- I i cated at the present time. His I ! condition is hopeful, but the ] I wound Is so important as to <lc- | I mand absolute rest for a number ' I of days. (signiyl) i 1 I "DR. .TOHN B. MURPHY. i I "DR. ARTIH'R U. BEVA.V, ' i "DR. SCl'RRY L. TERRELL, | ! "DR. R. J. SAYLE." I dill McCorralck as he left the toloneVa room in the hospital: "Colonel Roosevelt Is still in active diarge of his campaign, though It has been decided, to his regret, that his speaking tour must be abandoned." Chicago, Oct. 15.—About one o'clock this afternoon the physicians.' in charge of Colonel Roosevelt's case began ' another examination of the wound. • Roosevelt's wound is not a mere flesh wound, but Is a serious wound in the chest, said a bulletin issued this afternoon by the physicians at Mercy hospital. The statement was' made in the form of a bulletin which was issued by the doctors after a later examination of the wound. ChlcagOff Oct. 15.—The bullet was still in his breast when Roosevelt was taken to Mercy hospital this morning after a consultation of physicians who ordered a second X-ray exapilnatioh with a view to an immediate operation. After Or. J. H. Murphy saw him he vetoed the plan to let the Colonel rest and hurried him away in ail automobile. The physicians, said j the chief danger Hfjuned possible In blood poisoning. 1 The X-ray examination located the bullet deep in the tissues, a sole dia^ tan6e from the lung apparently. A telegram was Immediately sent to Mrs. Roosevelt which read: "Examination shows no further danger. Res^ pirntlon Is good and pulse normal. The bullet In a safe place. No blood was exi)ectoraled." Roosevelt walked Into the X-ray Voom without assistance, joking those naor him. (By tlie AssoOattd Pre-iBl Chicago, Oct. 15.—An hour after tho. examination Roosevelt "tlropinHl into a peaceful sleep which his physicians said would be very beneficial. The Colonel eagerly anticipated the arrival of his wife and daughter, Ethel, tomorrow, so, as he said, he could personally assure them he was not seriously wounded. It waS planned to have Ulrs. Nicholas Longworth. the Colonel's daughter, visit him this evening. The examination by the doctors and the X-ray pictures showed that the Colonel had a miraculous escape from.! death. The bullet entered above the i upper border of the liver, less than an inch below the lower line of the, lungs. The wound, it is said, prob- ! ably v^oiild have been fatal if the ball . had penetrated either the lung or '• liver. If the bullet had entered the same point on the left side instead of the right, it would have penetrated the heart and caused instant death. Chicago, Oct. 15.—Colonel Theodore Roosevelt wlio was shot by John Schrank. a would-be assassin in Milwaukee last night, lies today in Mercy hospital hero "resting^ easily." Half a dozen of the most noted and skilled surgeons in Chicago, led by Dr. John B. Murphy,, made an X-ray oxumina- tion of the Colonel's wound, and announced that the bullet did not pierce the lung, but had lodged in the chest. They had not planned to operate this morning. Local medical men, after reading the official statement issued by the surgeons attending the former president, were of the opinion that he would be able to leave the hospital within twelve or fifteen days. With the bullet removed, they said, the Col onel would require absolute rest for that period to insore his speedy recovery. A large crowd gathered in front of Mercy hospital, eager for news of the In spite of the Colonel's condition. ^_ _ size, the throng was quiet and noth- CoTonel Roosevelt spoke, for nearly ling but a subdued murinur came from it as messengers hurried back and forth. The doctors refused to answ«r any questions except through authorized channels. Telegrams began pouring in and many w^ere read by the Colonel himself. One from Burt A. Miller, a nephew of President McKinley, read: "You have been wonnded in the same battle for humanity in which my uncl04 Wm. McKinley, lost bis life. May you live to carry forward this righteous war." / . ! Sitting up In (bed and taking tea and toasts Colonel Roosevelt this af- He expressed rej^t.. it watf said,-that hia inanager»'liad decided to luiT .e blm Is to s ^djiarW life woAtoe^^to^^^ ap the xcst pf U^#npalgB:trip,^ the ColoiKd.'j^.^^^^^^^^ Milwaukee. Wis.. Oct. 15.—John Sch rank, ('ol. Roosevelt's assailant pleaded guilty to the charge of attempted murder when given his preliminary ar raingment before Judge M. B. Neolen in District Court todoy. Judge .N'eolen held Schrank to the criminil court for trial under bond of $7,."0i>. Tentatively the date for trial is sot for t he November term of courK Schrank was placed" In the custody of Sheriff William A. Arnold, of Milwaukee County, and was imprisoned In the county jaiir He will be held there until his triah is called. Schrank's |)lea of guilty was certified as soon as district attorney Zabel had read the formal charge of the attempted murder. "What is your answer to the charge?•• Judge .Veolen asked. "Cuilty," replied Schrank calmly. AVilwaukee, Wis., Oct. 15.-^^John Schrank, the would-be assassip of Roosevelt, is a curious study. He said he was from New York City. His hands arc small, well formed, and smooth, as though unused to toll. He talks fluently at times, using excellent English, but often stopped ab- rutply and refused to say anoUier word, until his changing mood made him talkative once more. His appearance is that of an intelligent man and his large clear eyes, held steadily upon his intiulsitors, did not , seem like those of an insane person. What ever his state of mind, it was apparent to all who saw him that Schrank was thoroughly In earnest, and felt that it was a matter of high duty for him to kill Theodore Roosevelt. The revolver w^hich John Schrank used In his attempt on Colonel Roosevelt's life Is a deadly one of 38 cali­ bre. It ,18 ugly, large, and shining in its newness. It is of a kind used in the army, and is made to "shoot to kill." Schrank was held on $7500 ball for trial. Judge N. B. Nolan, of the district court, immediately after the arraignment of Schtank, ordered a chemical test of the bullets remaining in the would-be slayer's 'T -evolver. Schrank is about_3(t years old, of German nationality, and gave his address as 370 East 10th street. New York. He said in answer to a question as to why he wanted to murder Colonel Roosevelt, tiwt any man ought to l)e murdered who wanted third term in office for the presidency or otherwise. He said the Colonel had iescaped him a dozen times. ' He had wrtiten on a piece of paper.! the fol- jiotels. his Chisrleston, lowing list of cities and itinerary, September '28:, S. C; Moslcy Honse. Augusta. Ga; Planters. Atlanta. Ga.; Childs Hotel. Birmingham. Ala; Plaza. Chattanooga. Tcnn.; Redmond, Rome. Tenn.; Third AVeQae,.~IiIa8hTlUe. Tenn.; .I&diana Statkm Hotel. Indianapolis. ISERIES D>:riDi .MJ C.'.l.HK WILL BE PLAYED IX BOSTON rO^fORKOW. ALOOSEGMIIEENDEOllTOf 3S,000 TO CUSSIRED LIST PKESIpE.XT T.VFT HELPS FOI KTit CL.\ss POSTM.\STI:RS They Oo Tuder ri%ll Sen fee nnd Are >'o Long*'!- .Snlijerl to the t'un- gresKmnnV Preferences. (Ry the AssoclntNl Prowil New York. Oct. 15.--Presldent Tafi on board '^the yacht Mayflower todify sinned an executive ohier putting z:>.- 000 rburth-class postmasters in tho ^asslQed seKvlce. This order removes tho imstmaster in, the fourth-lasx ollicos fmui the .>-oa (>f l )olitlc8. they holding their oinoos durin^c satisfactory service as Is the case with postmasters^ In the bettiM- office^. It also relieves congressmen and senators frpm^the factional troubles which often follow their recommendations of someone for olllco. and Incidentally. It Eliminates tho postollire i roni the list of perquisites heretofore onsldered-a part of tho congressional evcnue. TURKS HJIVE LOST 10,000 MEN I'liiNfi: I'I:TI:I: SKM»S .MK.SSAOE (IK TIIK AtTI(>N " .Monlonocriu Troopx (aiitured Turks Tngolhor Uilh Their Arlillpry Says the .Message. I (I!;.- 111.' .\.= <...i.it< il f-.s."") Iloidelbori:. Coriiianv, Oct. 1."..—A great .Monli'ni'i:!in victorv over tho Turkl.-;h tromis was ann<iuned to<lay bx Prince I'trtor of .Montenegro in a telegram to his former tutor hero. The di-Dalrhroad: "tilorious vlotory. Ton thousand Turks with artillery captured." It was timed this morning. Tliilv-Tnrkey Peace. Ourhv. Switzerland. Oct. 1.'..—A preliminary iroaty liotwooa Turkey and Italy was signed here today. London. Oct.. 14.—Turkey . today took up the gauntlet thrown down by the Italknn States, anrl events in tho near East crowded closw upon ono another to hasten what is believed to bo I . the Inoviiable general outbreak. The Priiate Car Kelr^M-d ntid .SpeakinBl sultan's governim 711 formally declined Tour Ended. ! ilie proffered intorference in its pro- I posed introduction of reforms into EXDS THE COLO X EL'S Tit I P. (By the Ass/icl.ntod Proo.q) Chicago, Oct. 15.—The announce- .Macedoniu and coincidently assumed the dofensivo itself, invading Servia. Servia's representative at Constanti ment was made by Colonel RoosoveH's I nopI;^•'^og .•Vho; wiVh "u .^^T oTcV ^ect- secretaries today that the Colonel and Bulgaria, received notification would not attempt to make any more Irom (h-^ home sov-rnmont tod.iy to speeches during the campaign unless J'jJ'^^''"'" ''•''^'^ °" ^ moment's no- some unforseen circumstance arises. | "TJ ,,. pariicipation of Greece in the The Colonel will be moved to Ojtter conflict was almost assured by the Bay as soon as his condition allows. ' Athens government's delivonince of an The special cars, tlic "Maytlbwcr," jn^uKimatum demanding the release of which the Colonel has been traveling. and the "Sunbeam," the correspondents', car which has been run with Colonel Roosevelt's cai^, both were re- Greek ships seized at t;onstantinopIe. More success has followed the de- frmined advance of the Montenegrin Armies under King Nicholas and Prince Danillo. The Montenegrins lost 100 kil.le<l and wounded in their leased bv the Colonel's managers (o- attacks on the town of B.yelopolye, in ^ . the saiijak of Novipazer, says an of- OlliO HAS !A I'ANATIC. Murderous Sluit Fired :if a lioosou-lt S}uipaflii/.or. licial report received by the .Montenegrin consul gfrUeral here, and the 'IMirks whf. PitMl after the battle to Sientza are .s.iid to have suffered heav- ilv. DEATH (M' .MRS. J. It. IUXLAP (I5v tllf A.-i.-iiH-i.-il'J IYfS;.s> Cleveland, Ohio, (hi. Charles Brown, a Uoosovel! suijporter. was shot today by a fanatic who was apparently celebrating tiie sliooliiig of Colonel Roosevoll. P.rov.ii had pur-,",".*":l', chased a paper from a u.nvsboy. who !'','^ .an.-r:mon at h.r cried out the news of the shooting. Tf'tnoral se:-v when a man standing a few foot distant drw a r-volvor. and shouting "Hurrah," fired tv.o shots, one of which struck Brown. Brown colla ]i.>ed and the siiootcr oscai )od. The wound is net serious. Wife (loos to ('hic:t!rr>. • By the A.-!yii<i;iti>! l"i.s.v) Now York, Oct. 1").—Mrs. Roosevelt leaves for Chicago tliis afte,rnoon. Now York. Oct. II.—Mrs. Thcijdoro Rcosevelt wai? attending a mu.-Ical comcdv at the Broadway theatre tonight at the time the attcmi>t was being made upon her hu.sband's life in Milwaukee. The news was broken to her as she sat in a box with a party of friends. In fear that the announcement of tho attempted assassination might be made from the stage and be an unnecessary great shock to the colonel'-s wife, George W. Perkins, chairman of the executive committee of the national nrogrossiv«l party, who was among the first to receive the news, hfld dispatched a n esscnger to Mrs. Roo.^evelL Although assurances wire given In the first, dispatches, that- the coloneli had not been seriously wounded, Mrs. Roosevelt was alarmed and immediately left the theatre, driving to the headquarters of the national Progressive party. Here she awaited further details from Milwaukee. . PanliMcKIjeman. who has been III for «ie past'few days, has rfefamed to work rat ae Igfter .Candjr-Factoiy. Knneral Str»ii-os at Carlyle"Church To iHorreu AitcrmHin. Mrs. J. It. Dunlap. for yo:irs a resident of ihe Carlylo U 'lighhorhood. died r home near Car- ices will be held at the farlvlo Presbyterian church tomorrow morning at 11 o'clock. Rev. O. i:. Tickner oniciating. Interment will br- made at Oswego, the body being shipped there tomorrow afternoon. .Mrs. Danlap has been ill for same months, liut not until of late has her condition been soriou .i. She was wide- Iv known in this part of the county, having settled hero years ago. During that time she accumulated a large host of friend!--, all of whom will mourn her i .'eafli. .Mor^ biographical data will foiiow later. AVILL ASK A STATE KILIXG •"ourt H«H>ie Fire Escape the Subject of Inquiry by Chief. Chief Creason. of the fire department, has written to Topeka for a ruling as to whether the city or the county has jurisdiction over the court iiouso, with reference to fire protection Chief Creason's action in the matter depends upon the reply he receives. Recently, jurors wijo were spending the night in the jury room on the 3rd floor of the court house, complained that, should fire break out In the build ing.. the.v would be at the mercy of the flames. There are no fire escapes on the building and no j^ems to know just whose duty It is to provide and put them there. To settle this question, the fire chle^ has written for an opinion that will finally disfwse of the matter. If the court house is within the jurisdiction of the city, escapes will be ordered. , ry^ , • - — SEVEX HITS OFF JOE WOOD IX FIK.ST FOR fi KIXS. l{e«I So.\ Star Reliered by Hall Who Wu.M Hit Hani—.Haifiuard and Beilleut Ol»|M»¥e Tomorrow. KESI LTS'OF SERIES. '] rirst game, woii by Boston; I score, t to 3. ' . Seoouil game Tie. 0 to C. Third ganii-. won by New York. Scire to 1. ; Eoiirtli gaiiie won by Boston. Score ;{ to 1. ' Kiftli game, won by Boston. Score. ;: to 1. Sixth game, won by New York, i Score. to 2. Seventh gaii)e. won by New York. Score 11 to 4. Score by Inningx. R H E Now Y<|rk CIO 002 101—11 16 4 010 000 210— 4 9 3 B0.S1011. •(R.v thB A.xsoclafed Pri-sa) Boston, Oct. 15.—The New York N^a- tionais overwhelmingly defeated the Boston Americans today by a score of <-levon to four before H crowd of over thirty thousand people. Each team having won three gams, they will play the d»-cldiiig contest of the world's series here tomorrow-. "Smoky Joe" Wood, the Red Sox star pitcher, was driven from the box in the first inning when his delivery w^as touched for seven hits wbJch netted six runs. .\all finished in the box for Boston and was batted freely. The gAme was loosely played In the field on both sidt^^: rho BostoHj Red Sox, needing but a single victory to secure the World's baseball chniiipionshlp. and the New- York Giants, flghtiug still with their backs to the wall to overcome a handicap which required that they win two games, met again at Fenway Park today in thir seventh game of the ser- le.s of 1912. A win for New York to- ilay would tie the standing and make another game necessary. .loe Wood was selected as Boston's pitcher. Wood has pitched the Red Sox into two victories over the Giants. Tesrcau was mentioned as McGraw'a (rhoice. .Matthewson came through l)oth of his battles of the present series with high honors, despite defeats in each. Tcsreau has not lived up to .New York's hopes. Should New York win. Marquard, it is believed. Will be sent Into the final game tomorrow. Boston would then place her hopes on Hugh Bedient the youngster who beat •Matbewson in Saturday's twirling duel. The batting order is unchanged. Cady caught f-or Boston and Meyers for Sew York. • The opening of the game was delayed because the temporary fence In front of the left field bleachers was broken down l»y a crush of the spectators. First lnn;ng. » FIR.ST HALF—Devore was safe on an infield hit which Wagner could not field. Doyle singled to center, Devore i>clng held at second. Devore and Doyle executed a double steal. Wood's pitch to the'plate being low and Cady making nu attempt to throw out either runner. Both scored on Snodgrass's two base hit to right. .Murray sacrificed Snodgrass to third on a grounder to Stahl. Snudgrass scored on a single by .Merkle. who took second on the throw to catch Snodgrass. The wind ciirried .Miirkle's fly out of Lewis's reach. Wood took Herzog's grounder and threw to Wagner who then tossed it to Gardner wh.o touched out Merkle on tho line. Herzog took second on tlie play and scor.ed on Meyers' single to left. Fletcher got a single to right, Meyers taking third when Gardner dropped Ho<>per's perfect throw. Fletcher went to second on the play. Meyers scored^vn an infield hit by 'Te'sreau which Wood was only able to knock down. . Fletcher kcored on a delayed steal. Tesreau was out going to second after Fletcher had scored, the play being Cady to Yerkes to Stahl to Wagner, gix runs; seven.hits; one error. LAST HALF—Hooper struck out. Yerkes walked. Speaker flew out to Murray. Lewis went out, Herzog to Merkle. No runs; no hits; no errors. Second Inning. FIRST HALP-T-Hall relieved Wood for Boston. Devore and Doyle walked. Devore stole second but was caught off the base. Hall to Wagner. Snodgrass singled. Doyle scored when Hall overthrew-second. Murray flew out to Wagner., Merkle grounded out. Wagner to Stahl.. One run; one hit; one error. LAST HALF—Gardner scored a home run. Stahl fouled out to Meyers and Fletcher threw out Wagner. -Cady fanned. One run; one hit; ho errors. Third Inning. FIRST HALF—Herzog singled, and .Meyers did likewise. Herzog was forced at third -on Fletcher's grounder. Tesreau was out at first. Meyers taking third and" Fletcher second on the play. Devore flew out to Hooper. No runs; two hits; no errors. (Continued OD page

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