Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on October 22, 1912 · Page 1
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 1

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Tuesday, October 22, 1912
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I'^pLUMEXV. NO. 311. '&\S^^rk :SSi^^^ y lOLA, KAS., OCT. 22,19I2.—TUESDAY EVENING. SuGciMer to th« tola Dally-RMlster, ttiri ^ lela Dally Record and the lola^ Dally Index . * EIGHT PAGES: MlT A> OLD rilORLEM (WME TO I.IFK AT COMMISSION MEKTIXl TODAY. HORVIlLESWJiNTIMPeOVEM'T COMMISSIONEKS HESITATE: CITY JiOT RESPONSIBLE, THEY SAY. Foniiul Notice Served on Coninils. sloncrs This Afternoon Indicates J)aniiige Suit to Follow. . The mayor and city commissioners wrestled with an old proMem this afternoon. It conecrnod the railway switch that connects the city power house with theOIissouri Pacific railway. It is the track upon whlcli cars containing supplies for the city's power house are delivered to the plant. Part of the switch is on the llorvillo land and part on the city's. Jlr. L. _E. Honllle, representinR the llorville estate, contends that the city has raised the grade of the track until It has made ingress and'egress to tho-Hor- ville land near the Neosho particularly difficult. In a communication to the commissioners this • afternoon. Mr., llorvillo made a formal demand that the city provide a good and sufficient crossing. The comnfunication further stated that becaus-e of tlie present condition of the track continuous danmge •was being done. This proposition has boen up many times previous to this session of the commissioners. The board iwlieves thkt the city is not responsible for the situation of which Mr. llorville complains and the comniissioiiors assert that they cannot see how ihey can be required to place a crossing on the city's land. The improvement, it is contended, is iii) to the railwaj- or Ihe HorvlUe estate. If the railway dtnies that the spur Itclongs to it. then tho city nuiy take possession of tlio switch and operate it. At a late hour the question still was under discussion with Attorneys Morse and i'ees representing Mr. Hor- vllle. Aside from tlie discussion of the Horvilie claim only -routine business was I'ransacted liy the board. OITOSE HETTINti AT F.MKS. Hutchinson Ministers Stiirt Flirlit oni KnnKHs Law. The Hutchinson Ministerial Association has opened a campaign against the ''iHJokies" and betting -on horse . races at fairs, and adopted the following resolution: ! "Whereas, There] has been Ingenuously enapted a gambling law In the state of Kansas known as "book making,' granting a conceEsicn for two weeks during all the fairs and • race bourses in Kan.'^as, permitting gambling and betting on horses, making as- sbciaticns.and local authorities power- leEs to prevent the same. . "Be it Resolved, That we, the Ministerial Association of Hiitchinson, Kansas, in the Interest of the youth of our state and men who are not st^ng enough to resist the temptation, also in the interest of good government, condemn the same. Resolved,. Second, That we solicit every minister and ministerial association and all law loving and law- abiding citizens to join with us in imploring every officer and candidate fop office to iiledge him or herself to remove the clau.'ie ^f his two i weeks . concession for gambling from the ' gambling laws of the state.'| "Resolved, Third, That we [courteously a*k I every newspajier In the state to please publish the.se iesolu- tlons." 11E.\J.\MIX F HM> (.riLTY. Minor Swore Stowkwiwr .Sold lilm Su|i|tl.r of Tolmrro. J. H Henjamin wan convlclt-d of -'i sellluK tobacco fo Clay runninghain. In minor, in police court thi» mornlug and was fined the minimum tinder tho law. t [SD and costs. Benjamin fll<>d notice of apiK 'ul to the district court. Diring the trial of the case the prosecuting witness swon- posit Ivelv that Benjamin sold him tobacijo. lifii- jamin said he .could not rrcnil ever having sold the boy any tobacco, but did not testify jwsltivi-ly thai he had not. - The testimony brought out! the allegation that John Jeck. another east lola grocer had sold tobacco to Rus^ sell Hart, another minor, and a warrant was issued tor Jeck'8 arrest. He wK? be arraigned in police court today but his trial I will be continued on accouDt of the apsence of flity Attorney Ritter. TBADi 1850 HOCKS LATE. THE WEATHER. Forecast for KMOsasi Fair tonight, and Wednesday; rising temperatnre. Data recorded at tho Local Office of the Weather Bureau: Temperature: Hiffheat yesterday at 10 a .m., TO; lowest this 'morning at 6:30 a .ra., 34; normal for'today, G4; excess in temperature yesterday 3 degrees; deficiency since January Ist, 272 degrees. Yesterday—3 p. m.. 51; 6 p. m., 4S; 9 p. in., 46; 12, inidnif^t. 43. Toda.v—3 a .m., 40; 6 lu m., 33; 9 a .m.. 43.. Precipitation for 24 hours ending 7 a. ni. today, 0; excess in precipitation since January Ist. 4.19 Inches. Relative humidity 7 a. m. today, 78 per cental barometer seduced to sea level. 30.26 inches. Sunrise today, 6:38 a .m.; sunset, .>:35 p..m'. TAFT CLUB MEETS fONIGHT Resoliitions CommljtP4> lYill Re]i6rt and Campaign I'lanti tt'lll be _ Discns.«ed. The Taft and Sherman club will meet tonight in G.-A. R. hall. The committee on resolutions will report and plans for the campaign will |;e dis cussed. An effort to bring a number of well known speakers to lola to bring the campaign to an enthusiastic finisl) is to be made and it is the hope of the committee to be able .to announce tonight, that Mr. Williams, of Columbus, one of the most convincing orators In the Republican party, w-ill deliver an address here at an early date. The membership roll of the TafI club is growing rapidly and many new names will go on the list tonight. Kx- Sonator G. H. i^amb of Yates Center, will deliver an address at tonight's meeting. im.\ TEACHERS WILL ATTEND. rrnrllriilly Entire Corps to the State Meetinir. Superintendent C .0. Brown is planning to take all his teachers to attend the coming meeting of the State Teach ors' Association. Novembfir 7 and S. In a letter to President A^ers. ho saild: "I hope 1 mn.v be a" "e to have every one (if my teachers fiere. 1 want to i^ai- that, taken as a whole, lola has tho be.st lot of teachers ever seen anywhere." The Board of Education has granted the teachers a two days' vacation in order to permit them to attend the Association. President Waters In commenting upon liie attitude of Superintendent Brown and his' tnachors, said, "Superintendent Brown is continuing at lola some of the excellent work thta he did at Concordia. He has always been in enthusiastic supporter of the State 'teachers' .\sso- ciation and I am glad that so many leading superintendentjs realize the importance oij this the greatest convention in the state." HCNTERS TO ojjUANIZE. Want License Money Used for fianie Protection. Wichita, Kas., Oct. 21—At a meeting of representative sportsmen from all over the state here today a committee was appointed to, draft a new state game law and attempt to get tho various sportsmen's clubs of the state together on its provisions. It is then planned to have a committee attend the coming session of the state legislature, t The main provisions of the law which will be drafted, so far as could be taken from the instructions given, will be a provision to aliolish all coun ty game wardeiis and apiH>int six' or more traveling deputy wardens, work ing on a regular sjilar)-. To raise the bag limit on ducks to 20 or 23 and to place the mourning dove In the game bird class. To allow a.limited number probably ten. live deco>a to be i^sed. and to limit the number of woo<icn de-^ coys to .eigliteen or twenty. To see that the money paid In for hunter's II- censuK is used to create a special fund tor the propagation and jirotectlon of Kansas game. And to consider prohl- liltinu the killing of quail and prairie chickcn-x from three to five years, i^liout tiriy sportsmen attended the meeting. Bat People at Winona Mere Glad to ' See It / The Hutclilnson Xews announces the /- -expected arri\'al of Train Xo. 1, on the , Scott City Northern railroad at Winona yesterday, just eleven weeks late. The road is a wobbly little line which - nobody would buy, its builders'having sold the line the other way from Scort City ha>ins been bought by the Santa . Fe. Ob August • a washout of a long ..L .^yert'laid the train northbound ^-w .4.'a»d IJfotn lack of funds repairs«iis.ve l -&heeBB.>.fitme slowly and the delayed Kv -^tralnl crept to its destination 185" j.^'; Jwwrs late. 'k* / MISS FLOY HOrSEU ILL, FEDERAL INQUIRY AS TO THE CHAXPIOX'S CONDUCT. GIRL AND MOIHER WITNESSES DAUGHTER URGED TO TELL ALL ABOUT THE AFFAIR. Jack Cnrley Tells of Two Ylslts the Couple Made Him—VnudeTlllc Closed to Johnson. Y (By the Associated Tross) Washington. Oct. 22.—Tho Department of Justice Is keeping in close touch with the developments of the case of Jack Johnson, accused at Chicago of abducting Lucile Cameron, la white girl. Repiorts to the Department, it is said, show no evidence of a ]irobablc violation of the white slave law, but indicate that the question is entirely a state affair. Chicago,-Oct. 22.—The.federal grand jurj- today began an investigation of the charges that Jack Johnson, the negro champion pugilist had violated the Mann law in his relations with Lucile Cameron, the nineteen-year-old white girl. Mrs. Cameron-Falconet, of Minneapolis, the girl's mother, and Lucile, who had been held at the Rockford jail, were among the witnesses. The mothr er again pleaded with the girl to give up mb negro and also to tell the jurors all she could regarding her relations with the negro. • "Please, my dear, brace up and tell all you know, the mother begged of her daughter. "There still is a chance for you If you will give up the negro." "Jack" Curloy, the fight promoter, wanted In connection with the case, appeared at the federal building and said he was ready to tell all he knew about the affair. A search was made for hlhi yo.'sterday but he couldn't be located. Curley said that .iohnson and the Cameron girl had been at his home only twice. Tho first time was to meet her mother, he said, and the other time when the champion came to ask him to look after his ]>roposed rights In Australia. Hiirred From YuudcTillc. Kansas City. . Mo., Oct. 22.—rack Johnson, the negro pugilist, will not be allowed to appear on the vaudeville stage in Kansas City because of his part in the alleged abduction of Lii- clle Cameron, a white girl. ' "I shall instruct the chief of imllce," Mayor Jost sait^ "as a matter of public Safety and"decency, to suppress the public apfjearance of the black prize fighter here." TWO TRXGIC SmiNII WOMEN .Mrs .Ward Shot .Mrs. Cos and Then Coinmilfed Snkldc—.Mrs. Cox, AIITC, Sjiys Accident. Popular Youna Lady Taken to the Hospital Yesterday. News of the illness of Miss Floy Houser was awaited with anxiety ^'o- day by her many friends, after learning that an operation for a serious ear trouble had been performed at the hospital yesterday. The patient rallied nicely, but spent a restless night and it will be some time l>efore it can be known definitely what the outcome will be. Reports from life hospital this afternoon were that sl)e was getting along nicely. • ACTOLST NEARLY BEHEADED. Rope Across Road Catches Under a Uoremment Attache's Chin. Washington, Oct. .22.—^Nearly decapitated as the result of an automobile accident, Alexander O'Shea. a cl\1l engineer, lies at a local hospital between life and death. Mr. O'Shea, who is connecteii -wit.h the government proving grounds-at Indian Head was drt\-lng his motor car rapidly through the navy yard last night, when he dashed Into a rope stretched across the rpad. The rope caught him beneath the'chin.. ' (.By the A.'t.soclatpd Pr<»s») Salina, Kas., Oct. 22—Mrs. W. n. Cox who was found unconscious yesterday, admitted that she had been shot by Mrs. Carl Ward ,who committed suicide. She says the shot was probably fired accidentally. Salina, Has., Oct 21.—Mrs. Sadie Ward is dead and Mrs. W. IL.Cox is in a local hospital seriously If not fatally Injured as the result bf a mysterious double shooting here today. Both husbands are traveling men and at an early hour tonight had not been located. The Wards and Coxes have been llvlng^together in the same house. "The Wards had planned to move into other apartments. The women lunched together today. Mrs. Ward went to. her new home, rushed into a bed room and shot herself four times In the breart near the heart. She wai< disarmed but 'rushed out doors and plunged head first Into an open cistern and was dead before her bo<ty was recovered. More empty cartridges are to be accounted for at the Ward home than the number of shots fired. A workman he<« 'also said that .Mrs. Ward cried: *Oh. my God. 1 have killed a woman." Mrs. Cox has stat<>d that Mrs. Ward can explain the Imatter. She does not know that her friend has killed herself. Mrs. Cox was found, wounded. In her home. , DRY FARMING CONGRESS. International Session Bnsr In Canada This Week. (Bv the Associated Pre>>» I,othbrldge, Alberta, Oct. j 22.—The Inte.-national Dr>- Farming [Congress sot down to hard work today. The feature of the program was jthe opening of the Second International Congress of fai^ women. Miss Matthews, superintendent of the Oklahoma Woman's 'cstltute, spoke on "Farm Homes." Mrs. J. B. Mooreland. of Tulsa. Ok., who has been here vlaiting friends, .went t|0 Ft Sco^thia morning. JEW GANG AFTER OUTGHMAN INSI.STS HE IS KIM.MEI.. JACK SCLLIV.VN GIVES DAMAGINtJ TESTIMONY. Snjs He Refused to Accept a Brll»e to Swear .\wiiy Becker's Life for .Murder. (Hy tlip A.worlntpd Pres."") New York. Oct. 22.—The defense in the trial of Lieutenant Becker. cliarK- ed with the murder of the gambler Rosenthal, rested tlier case shortly after noon, without calling Becker to the stand. By the courts direction. ".lack" Sullivan was recalled after the defense rested. "What -^lld Rose say to you in the council room?' asked the Uistrict Attorney. "He said that self-preservation Is the first law of nature. I had to testify against Becker to save my life." "What did 'Bridgle' Wel>ber say?" "lie .said; 'I'm the happiest man in the world. Rosenthal is dead and I don't have to worry about his getting me. Now .Jack, it's fixed up by the District Attorney for you to corroborate lis when we testify. We are all Jews and what do wc care about that Dutch Becker, anyhow7" "I told him I'd go to jail and he asked me to name my pri^e. I told him I didn't have a price when it came to swearing a man's Hie away." ! In>unince Claimant Refuses to Acknowledge Snamuns. (Hy I ho Aasoclalofl I'rv.ss) 1 St. Lculs, Oct. 22.—The Kimmel 'claimuiii, after nuiking his fir.st ap- I pearance in court at tlie hearing of i tho prtsept suit for G«'orge A. Kini; mel's life insuranci;. today disappeared from the court ro'om just: as the insurance eompany's attorne.^' was about to call him as a witness He had been • served with a. subjoena made but to "J. A. White, who claims to be Kimmel." He refused to take 'he pajK -r, saying his name was Kimmel. The paper was put in his pocki t. THE COLONEL AT OYSTER BAY HANNA QCITS ROOSEVELT. North Dakota Cangressninii Will Support Republican Candidate. .Irriied'Safely and ^V^Tlked from the Coach to His Auto Without Requiring Assistance. (By the A.ssoclated Press) Syosset Ijong Island, Oct. 22.—Col. Roosevelt and hl.s party arrived here at 9:30 this morping. It Is Tour miles sinilh of O.vster Bay. His train was routed thither to avoid a crowd. Only a handf'il of persons were on hand when the Colonel stejiped from his car and walked unassisted to an auto- u'obile. lie was driven immediately to Sagamore Mill. Colonel Roosevelt spent the day in reading magazines, talking and Sleeping. As ^onn as he was brought to his cSr in Chicago he went to bed and remained there Ihrougboiit the day. He said ii> tho morning that he did not feel like sleeping but the swaying of the car tired him and he slept for several hours. Grand Forks. N. D.. Oct. 2'.'.—Congressman L. i:. Ilunna. Ileput>licnn candidate for governor of .North Dakota, has lssiie(f a statement declaring he will supiiort President Taft at the November election. The staler inent. which bears the conKressmans signature, was made public by the Republican state central eomiuiitei- yesterday. .Mr. Manna, berore the Chicago convention, was an ardent supporter or Itoosevelt and aideil Roosevelt's campaign in Ihe North Dakota prlmarle.< last March. Oyster r <ay. Oct. 21'.—A week or absolute rest will put Uoosevelt in tln^ best of condition, said his pliyslcians today. At the end of that time, if lie rolliiws the strict regime planned for him. it is-, expected he will be able to take up his caiii!'»it:fn a.nalii. HIS JEALOOSY WAS DEADLY l.eonardn .Morrenle Slabbed-a ^^oniuu In Bu^y Cafe and Then Cnmnilt- led Suicide. IN A TIIREE.f'ORNERED FIGHT. Trio of Candidates for Conirn'ss in the Third Kansas District. Pittsburg. Kas.. Oct. 22.—Thare is a three cornereti figbt on in the Third congressional district between P. i". Campbell. Who has served In congress for ten years; F. M. Brady, the Progressive-Democrat and George I> Brewer, the Socialist connected with the Appeal to Reason. The Socialists In Crawford County claim they will itoll 4,000 votes at the coming election. STANDARD OUSTER CASE. Asked Modification of the Decision In XissonrL (By th» AwN^ated Press) Jefferson City, Oct. 22.—A motion by the Standard Oil Company for a modification of the ouster judgment to allow the company to continue business in Mis(K>nri was argued, in court today. The attorneys for the state'contended t^t the conn bad no furUier Jurisdictton. <I !y llie Ay .H<Mrl:ii)'il Prisr,) W I.ouis. Ort. 22 -Mrs. .\una O'Mon • nell v .Hs stabbed to death by l.«in«rdo .Mnrrealf In a I'ywn town cafe lust : ni^lit v.hl'e the room was enAvded : Willi diri( r«. llorrenle then p.Iunye'i the knife into his[own heart end f<(l! ; lend. Morreale v.'as from Dayton, t*)., ! and Irf'canie acquainted with Mi's. O'Dcnnell shortly after heri hn.-'ban/l Irfi tcr Snh Diego, Cal., where he in- teniiei! to start In business. Morreale aecordins; to letters, believed another 'm::ii had supi'lanted him In the woman's affections. ' ROBERT HARRIS DE.\D. THE TORKEY TROT IS STARTED ALLIES VUnVK TIKKS B.\CK AND ( APTIRE SPOILS. Greek Army Iiitliricd Defeat at Small Loss that Caused Panic Among the En«mr. fl:y llie .\ssooliiti-il Prcs.s> Athens, Oct. 22.—The Turkish army is lieeliig ill a ]>anie from Dhisikata on the way to a Turkish town in Servia in the north. The Greek troops are pursuing vigorously. The Turks abandoned the town of Elassons, leav lug behind a staff of maps, a million cartridges, clothing and engineeting implements. The Greeks lost 22 killed and 75 wounded. Sofia, Bulgaria, Oct. 21.—The advance posts of the Bulgarian army have spread to the immediate vicinity of the important strategical point of Kirk-Kilesaeh, which is. the headquarters of the Turkish army corps. They arc-also in touch with the line of outer forts surrounding the fortress of Adrianoplc, where another Turkish army corns is stationed. The Bulgarians today occupied the village of VaUorunda, in the district of Razlog.' In a scmj^offlclal statement dealing with the progress of tho campaign, it is said: "The Bulgarian-troops-are advancing in all directions, while the Turkish troops stricken with panic, are retiring In disorder, abandoning their rifles, howitzers, ammunition and provisions. ' r "Th'e Turkish peasants are leaving thtir homes and in small Turkish villages' small, children ..whose parents have disiippeared, nave been found wanderinii; and are now being.cared for by the Bulgarian soldiers." Constantinople. Oct. '_».l.—Several I'urkish successes on the eastern frontier of .Montenegro are rejiorted in disp:!t<lies from SalonikL I ..)Mdr >ii. Oil 21.—The Turkish wnr- pliips liri -d loo rounds at Kavnrna. but wiihoui 'Ifect says a Sofia dispatch to tin- Times, Two Bulg:<rlan torpedo bo:i!s till 11 issued from the harbor and engu.iCHl tho Turkish squadron, one ship of which withdrew. It is believed she was struck by a torpedo but not |Serlonsly d:imagcd. Kventua! ly (ho Tiirk.s pro<eeded to Baltchik, iiiduls;e <l In another harmless bom- b">rdme-it.. then returned to Varna, but ke;»t :i' a resi)ectrul distance. Chicago. Oct. 21.—All Ottoman sub- jcvta in the Cnited States must leave imni 'Mliately tor Turkey to aid in the war '.vith the Balkan states, according , to snsi ructions received here today by ' Charles Ilenrotin. eon^ul general of 1 th-! Ottoinitn Kmpirt. SET IHE SHE . FOR VERA CROZ DECISIVE BATTLfe EXPECTED iJf TWENTY-FOUR HOURS. LEAVE OPPOSING GENERALS CAREFUt ABOUT AMERICANS. Des Moines at ^Anchor, Bnt Not Expected to Land Marines—Dial " Fate Is lit Balance. , (By the As^ncintpd ifYessJ Verii Crjiz, Mexico. Oct. 22.—A demand, for the surrender of the city was sent yesterday by General Bel-, tran. commander of the Federals. "The letter was brought to the rebel lines by Captain Umon and was couched in most pqlite termsj concluding with an intimation that If the rebels did not surrender, duty would oblige the fed- epls to use force. '' General Diaz In replying, thanked Beltran an dsaid he was sorry the>it- uation would compel him '• to offer a forcible defensq. At the same time he asked Beltran to fix the longest possible time for the exacuation of the city b>; all non-combatants. Diaz then sent copies of both communications to the foreign constils. a.^king that ail foreigners in the city should make an inventory of their effects left behind when they moved aiid promising to indemnify them as soon as iiossible for any damage that might be entailed by a battle. Diaz also addressed a communication to Captain Hughes, commander of the Halted States cruiser "Des Moines," saying he would conduct the situation according to interhntiohal laws and specifically saying,"lt Is unnecessary tp' disembark American marines on my account." The federal commander also addressed the American consul, saying: ''I shall not attack jthe city before the lapse of. twenty-four hours and during that time all Americans should seek safety." General Diaz has since asked General Beltran to name the tln^e and place at which non-combatants could pass both tines. Captain Hughes cbn- rerre<l with Commodore Aziieta, the federal naval commander, as to what would be his attitude during the fight' ing. f:nmmodore Azuetar promlsied not to participate. .1 Captain Hughes warned ><he commander that any breach of this agreement ^ould be considered a hostile act towards the United States. Wliar]r number four was selected as a neutral zone for Americans an dthe cruiser Des Moines will anchor beside it The federals will alloW' twenty-four hours for non-combatants to leave tbe\ city. Relielllon Is at Stake. Mexico City,. Oct. 22.—The rebel movement under General Diaz is generally regarded .as dwindling In strength. "There has been -no general quarters at the start of the rebellion, •although there is a strong suspicion that many government officers - and employes as well as army men are simply awaiting the.trend of events to espouse the winning side. The.result of the expected conflict, belweett the rebels and federals af Vera Crui is awaited anxiously on all sides and will have much to do with swaying the wavering elements. BASEBALLiMANAGER IS RRBI T. R. A GOOD TRAVELER. Journey from Chicago Has "Nc Bad Effects on Him. The Noted Noiellst Victim of lle:irl Failure In tie Night. ir.y the Aii.ioclated Pre««> London. Eng.. Oct. 22.—Robert Barr the Scottish novelist and editor of the Idler, died during the nl.ehi of heart f.-illure nt his residence-ftiWeldin.g- ham. ?urrey.. He was formerly an ed- iror5.lI wrirer en the Detroit Free were confident that be would reach j Press. Pittsburgh, Pa., Oct. 21.—Although former President Roosevelt was weary from his all-day ride from Chicago., he showed no othes ill effects on hIs; arri\-al" here tonight, and the physi-; clans who are accompanying him; Oyster Bay in almost as good condi-i tion as when ht? left Mercy hospital, i Dr. T. 13. Chandler. District Superin tendent of the Methodist church is in the city this week holding quarterly meetings in the surrounding commun- Mr. and Mrs. George A. Er>- leave tomorrow for ; Dallasf Texas, where Ihey will spend sesvera,! weeks visiting theiif daughter. Mi«. Biyron Bums and fami y. Incidentailjf they will take in the I ig state fair wbii^h is now on at Dall! a. U.ia*their firsit visit to Texas; Portland. Ore.. Oct. 21—Fully 700 OT'^eks. i: was announced here tcxlay. will leave Friday for New York by si»ecial trains en route home to join the army. l.ocal Greeks subscribed iiMv vestrrday at a mass meeting to defray expenses. Chicago, Oct. 21.--John Schaefer and Robert Klllott, Chicago aviators left toJav for Washington, where they will enlist with the Greek Agation for army service in the Balkans. The r .rra.ngejnent was made through the {Chicago Gresk consulate. They nre to fly two of the aeroplanes shipped into the disputed territbry several weeks ago. Mrs. R. E. Sells, of Cherryvale„ who has been here risiting: FriendsJ went to Wicblta this moinlog. Jtoger Bresnehan Out of the St Loato Nationals but Has a 3 Year COB^. I tract WRh Owners. (B.v Ihf ABWClBted Press) St. l.ouis. Oct. 22.—Roger P. Breanahan was called before the owner- president and attorney of the iSt. I .«ui8 National I.ieague Baseball Club yesterday and dischitfrged. insofar as those in authority could discharge^ him. Although he holds a foutfyear' contract, one of which he has served. Bresnahan was told his services are no iQri^er wanted. He gets a salary of' JlO.OOp and t^n per cent of the pro- Rts. He cited his contract andfthe officia s offered to make any rea!son- abte iiCttlement.. He refusl^ to dis-.. cuss heir action and will not adniit that He knows of it. The others also refus< to discuss it. (ANDIDATES ARE UPSET. Johnson Fills T. R.'s Dates and WDr, son is Undecided. Camden. N. J.. Oct. 21.—Within a few hours after he had[ arrived in .New York today. Governor Johnson had planned, a tentative | scheduio of the dates Colonel Roosevelt would have filled had he not been shot, and a few others, and was on bis way to, New Jersey to make the opening address of a' final.two weeks campaign in six Eastern states. - Princeton, X. J., Oct. 21.—Upon the news fomorrow of the effect on Colonel Roosevelt of his trip from Chicago wllj depend largely Governor;; Woodrqw Wilson's plans for tlie rest of the-campaign. The 'Democratic nominee said tonight that his speaking plans for the present were "up lb ' the air." Fbr October 31 a big ing is beine planned for Matfson Square Gardm. New York, but the nominee said tonight he conldl not Isaj! ^ yet whether he woald attend. H» will, hoiaerer.-"on N6««mber ;r. ravt^ir the parade In New York ot collect- I men siipportins Um.

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