Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on October 24, 1912 · Page 1
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 1

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Thursday, October 24, 1912
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yObUME XV. NO. 313. WMMX R«fllst«r. EsUblltlMd 1M7.. Dally Ragiatar, EsUbllched WT. lOLA, KAS., OCT. '2 ||l912—THURSDAY EVENING. SuecMMN* to th« lela Dally Rtglctar. tlM lou OaUy Rtcord and tha Iota Dally Ir^ EIGHT PAGES FATAL STROKE AT BREAKFAST HOUR PREPARIXC THE XORMNG MEAL MRS. X. M'KINZIE FELL DEAD. MO BEEN IN 6000 HEAlTJi THOUGH ELDERLY, MRS. M'KEX Za WAS VERY HEARTY. Aloiir ViUh Chndrrn When thr End Ciimc flf r !Son Brinir tn rollin;*. TlUe Yloiling. Mrs. Matilda McKenzle aRtx) 72, dted 'Suddenly about sovon o'clock this inorntng at the Itome of her son, Chas. McKraslc. 414 South Third street. Dr. R. O. Christian, county <>oroncr.j said that death was due probably to heart failure. "mxn Mrs, McKensIe was standing Inside the kitchen stove pr«>i>arlni; the mom- InK meal when the fatal stroke came. She gave a short pasp and fell over upon thn floor. A i;randdaui;hter attempted to give Mrs, McKenxte assistance but flndtnp; hor evidently seriously 111. called neighbors who at once summoned th<> physician. Mrs. McKentle was dead before the doctor arrived. Mrs. McKenzle was alone with the children of her son when stricken. Charles McKenile and his wife were in CoUinsvllle vlsltlnR but were sura- inoned home by wire and will arrive this afternoon. Several yenis ago Mrs. McKenzie J ad an attack of he^rt trouble but iemed to have grown so much better that It was believed that all danger from this source had passed.; Lately, she seemed to be unusually^ chestful and healthy and her son had no misgivings in leaving her while •with his wife, he enjoyed a trip to Oklahoma. ITntU the arrival of the son no fun- era! arrangements will be announced. THE WEATHER. . ForeniKt for Kansas: Geaenllr fair tontgbt and Friday; cooler tonfglit. 'DataV recorded at the Local Office of the Weather Bureau: Temperature: Highest yesterday at 3 p. m.. 62; lowest this morning at a. m., 38; normal for today, 53; deficiency in temperature yesterday, 8 degrees; deficiency since January Ist, 2S8 degrees. Yesterday. ' Today. 6 p. m 53 3 a. m 38 9 p. m 46 6 a. m 42 12 mdt . 40 9 a. m 51 Precipitation for 24 hours ending 7 a. m., 0. Relative humidity 7 a. m. today, 64 per cent; barometer reduced to sea level. 30.16 inches. Sunrise today. 6:40 a .m.; sunset. r>:33 p. m. ONE MORE OXY TO REGISTER lU.oVs Closr at 10 OTIork Tomorrow (Friday) Mifht—Yon Hare >o Time to Los^. The r(\gi8tratlon books for the general eU>ctlon a week from next Tuesday win close tomorrow night at 10 o'clock. Are you registered and In a position to "save the nation." insure the best state administration, pro- vktt» the best administration of county aiTalrs and in other ways do youir duty as a voter? If not, hesitate and procrastinate no longer, but hurry to the city hall and get the license to vote. The books will be open tonight unill 10 o'clock .nnd also tomorrow right, after which time you will not he allowed to register or to vote. BRE>>AX WILL WINTER HERE. WLLMMSTOCOMESIITURDIIY An Open Air Taft Meellnir IManned . If tiie Weather is at All Farnm. bleFoMt. Secretary Stot«f of the Allen County Republican League this morning announced that Al. Williams, of Columbus, who is regarded as one of the very'.best campaign orators in the Slatc.would be in Tola Saturday afier noon to deliver an address in behalf of President Taft and the repihir Kc- publiean ticket. Mr. WilJIams will arrive at 1:1 p. m. and if the weather Is at all favor- j.ble, an open air meetinR wil! be hold in court house park. If the w(jnther Interferos with this plan the speaking will be given in a hall. Mr. Williams' coming Is hailtd.wlth delight by many of his friends who reside In lola and who know the man to be one of the most forceful and clo<5uent itptj <keri5 on tlio campaign . platform. TAUGART VERSrs BRADY. Beth Oppowe Kepuhlicnn Party From .StolilLx I'm or Down. Congressman Joseph Taggart addressed a meeting last night that taxed the seating capacity of the A. O. I'. W. hall to the limit. He made a splendid address that was well received by his Jiearers. His reference to the progressive Republican congressDjan as a "man who aits on one side of the chamber and votes with the other side, and makes trouble for both." was liberally applauded. He said that he and his opponent agreed, in part, as to the defeat of the Republican ticket. Mr. Brady being against the Republican ticket, from "Stubbs up" and that he was against the ticket from "Stubbs do>irn"; that for Mr. Brady to win the Republican ticket had to lose. That for the first time in the history of American politics he had found a man who ^^aa trying to bring defeat to the ticket on which he was running for office. His reference to reform legislation effe ^ed by the last congress, a Democratic body, and especially the record of that congress on pension legislation fox deserving soldiers, brought a response from the audience that clearly showed where his auditors stood on congressman. Mr .Taggart left for Ottawa" this morning. National Lcneue Pitcher Home for a Srason's Rust Pitcher Ad Brcnnan of the Philadelphia National League base team spent the afternoon in lola calling on friends—his first visit since his arrival a day or two ago at his home in LaHarpe. Brennan looks well but is under weight On account of his siege of Illness he recently, suffered. He will spend the winter with his parents in LaH .irpe. Qrcnnau was a most interested spec tator, of course, at the world's champ~ ionship scries between New York and Boston. Brennan brieves the Giants should have won and with any sort of fair break :n baseball luck they would have done so. DUZ EIPECe Mti TO DESEAI REBEL LEADER MADE FATAL EE- BOB IN GUESSING. DID NOT RESIST FEDERUS DIAZ'S SOLDIERS RECEIVED THEM AS FRIENDS. ThPT Say Dias Told Them the Advanc Ing Amy WoAd Join Him— Spies Now at Woriu INSANE IN MANY JAILS. Man at Parsons Says He Was In lola Jail Once. An insane man whose underclothing was markt^d John Kumer and who is believed to have been in ao asylum at Engleside, Neb., recently was arrested at the Ivy Gate ranch near Chanufc by special policeman John Oliver. Kumer is believed to be the man who went' to Marshal Gordon's home Saturday night and demanded, food., He asked for food at different homes Sunday morning and declared that he had "murdered a Methodist preach er for eating apples." Marshal Gordon said Monday morning that Kitmer told him he had been in Jail at Kansas City, lola and Independence before coming there. He was taken to I fidependence.—Parsons Eclipse, WILL ARREST A HOUSE. eOV. STUBBS H£BE NEXT WEEK. Senatorial Caadldate PlanN to Spend ' Twe Days In Allen t'onnty. Governor W. R. Stubbs is exi>ected to 'spend two da >-8 in Allen county "Bert, week, probably Wednesday and • lliursday. He will make a number of speeches during that tlQic. Assistant Attorney -General Trickett will dellv- er-an address at Moran next Saturday nigfat. The Governor is making one of the strongest fights of his career in his candidacy for the United States . Senate and is booiced for speeches ev- eerjr <!ay between aoy/ and electioii ' day. the usual Sunday exceptions, of course. (nunty Wants 1911 Taxes Before it is ftetnored. County Commissioner George Reynolds was doing a sleuth act in East lola today and as a result he called upon the county attorney's office to gel busy and restrain a man from moving a house on Lot 4. Block 7, in the Henderson & Powell addition to western Kansas. The house was being dismantled preparatory to being taken down and shipped west. The last owner of record was E. C. Calton. it seems that the 1911 taxes have not been paid on the place. MIDGETS TO HUMBOLDT. (Uy the .VnMooIntn] Presw) Vera Cruz. Oct. 24.—General Felix niaxv who «-as captured yesterday in the wreck of his rebellion, told his men that the Federals adrancing on Vera Cruz were .coming to enlist under his flag. Therefore^ when Madera's soldiers hbve in view, the rebels gave way as they would to friends. They made no resistance'and the fall of the city before the loyal troops was brought about so easily that It could be looked upon as a farce, but tragedy, it Is believed awatu aa the fate of the leader. That was the explanation of the lack of resistance they showed given by the Diaz soldiers today. Spies are denouncing to the. authorities ever>-- hoiy who iiartlclpnted in the rebellion. There is much hearty public recognition of the 8er ^•ico rendered by the United States consul and thc^captal.i of the United States cruiser Des Moines, in jirotecting foreigners and their interests. There were no other foreign warships in port, but several foreign merchant vessels were in tlie harbor. During the fighting the Mexican gun l)oat "Moreles" fired two shots, the explosion of which caused a body of rebels to vacate a church they had occupied. The city is rapidly regaining its normal aspect. Police service w^aa resumed and within two days the railroad will be operating again on a regular schedule. The telegraph wlrea are being repaired to Mexico City. DECKER GUSE TO THE JURY POLICE OFFICER MAY KN(»W HIS FATE BI^ONIGHT. SPY IN THE STRIKE CASES. Sjtys 1. W. W. Leaders Urged Murder lit Lawrence Strike. Diaz Will Be Executed. The City of Mexico, Oct. 23.—Gen. Felix Diaz, Col.- Jose Diaz -Ordaz and all the officers of the rebellious troops of (By the As.-sociatcd Presst New York, Oct. 24.-r-The fate ... ^„ ,„...,., J, . , 1 Charles Becker, thi police lieutenant i the day before the riots. In which they and marines w-ill be haled immediatelyi charged with insUgatIng the mu^^^^ Accepted Challenge for Game Down There Tomorrow. The management of the Midgets football team" received a telephone message from the Humboldt High school this morning, requesting a game to be played here tomorrow afternoon. The challenge was accepted. The Humboldt players have been coached by Lyons of Emporia College, who will play with them tomorrow. Prom all points of view the Humboldt team is fast and the game tomorrow promises to be hard foujght. URGE PENSION.*? FOR WIDOW.S. The Topeka Capiul, whose editor is ninning for governor on thejaepubli- oen ti^et, refused any space in his ;i>aper to the Taft National committee and irtien the committee buya space U> .«tatie its arguments, the Capital «dltoHaUy assails the statements and 'ataafi the committee. Mr. Hodges liad Jwfft Wf ich out or he will not hold JCaasa* City Ster's suppbiit lonf;. Kansas Eighth District Clubwomen in Session at Augusta. Augusta, Kas.. Oct. 23.—The Women's Federated Clubs of the Eigbtli Congressional D^^lct. in annual session here .today adopted a resolution urging state pensions for widows. The resolution calls for the passage of a law providing for a pension of |10 a month for each child not 14 years old. and |4 a month for each child more than 14. Another resolution favoring woman's suffrage was adopted. Miner Manning, for several years a clerk with in the T. A. Joyce grocery and with the ^'ewby company when that firm succeeded Joyce, has resigned his position and will probably enter business for himielf. Mr. Manning has many warm friends, made from his steady climb from a deliver}- boy to a responsible clerkship, who will wish him success in any business venture he may undertake and who will exert themselves to assist him in any possible manner. Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Praley. of Bedford, Iowa, who hare.been here vlalt- in^ friends, went U) Thayer today. before a court martial and doubtless will suffer the death penalty. Orueis have been Issued for the convenlug of the court, which will be presided over by General Beltran. General Diaz, although not new a member of t^ie army, is amenable in such court under the law which provides for such trial of any civilian under like circumstances. The soldiers of the rebellious 'r.iops will be decimated—one in ten being executed. They will be chosen by lot to pay the penalty for all. The revolutionists in the barracks have not surrendered. They say they will hold out,until the la.st man Is killed. However, the weaker silrlt* seem to be trying to escape. The killed and wounded number less than one hundred. No foreigner was wounded. Desultory firing continued after the federals entered the town. Instead of a great battle, everytiiing was in a muddle. Rebel and fvleral encountered each other In the streets withoTit one knowing which side the other was affiliated with as uniform;; of all were alike The downfall of the Diaz movement leaves three rebellions in operation in Mexico, headed respectively by Zapata, Aguilar and Orozco. It is presu:n- ed the government forces employed against Diaz will be concentrated upon Aguilar, who is likely to be driven back into the niountains. that the par- suit of the small bands into which Orozco's force has broken up will be resumed and that the only really se vere undertaking confronting the federal army will be in connection with the Zapata rebellion. Judge Goff Instmcts the Jnry on Weiring Eridenee and Decision That .Must Follow. (By the A.«.<ocl.Tt."t Press) Salem. .Mass.. Oct. 24.—Charles Bencordo, an Italian detective who worked into the confidence of the Lawrence strike leaders last winter, gave testimony against the defendants today in the trial of Ettor. Giovannitto and Caruso for the murder of Anna lopizzo. Bencordo told of a circular issued to the strikers by Ettor, Glovannltti and another and distributed in the church ILLINOIS SAFE FOR TAFT. -1 A Poll of Half the State Shows Taft 1 Will Get 50,000 Flnrality. The following statement was Issued from the Republican National 'Committee headquarters in this city today: "Illinois is safe for President Taft. A poll of the state began more' than two weeks ago by this committee has been so far completed that the definite and positive prediction can be made that President Taft wi^l receive the electoral vote and the entire Republican ticket will be elected. "About 600,000, or about one-half, of the voters of the state have been rolled. Upon the ratio shown by Vila half of the state, and the figures include all sections. W^ilson will 'get 425,000 votes. He will not get as many votes as Bryan did In 1908 because he will lose the Democratic farmers who do not agree with him tn his assertion that fanners do not need protection, while Democratic bustnese men are declaring themselves in'fav- of a continuance of present prosperous business conditions. Roosevelt will receive approximately 300,000 votes. President Taft v^lll get 475,000 votes, which will give him the electoral vote of the state by a plurality of 60,000. "One precinct In the southeastern part of the^^te is typical. In thia precinct there are 475 voters, of which 280 are for Taft. IGO for Wilson and 45 for Roosevelt There is not a precinct in the state in which it is not evident that Republicans are lining np for Taft la order to prevent the election of WUaoB oa » free trade platform." of Gambler Rosenthal, Is In the hands of the - jury. Justice Goff, who presided over the trial, finished his charge to the Jury late this afternoon. Justice Goff ruled that conviction or acquittal rested almost solely on the question of whether Sam Schepps was or was not. an accomplice. He ruled that Rose, Webber and Vallon were accomplices and upon their testimony Becker could not be convicte<l i>t murder in the first degree, even though the evidence showed he had instigated the murder. "It matters not," Justice Goff said, "whether the hand that killed Rosenthal was the hand of Becker or not. If you find that Becker gave Instructions to Rose that resulted In Rosenthal's death, then Becker Is guilty of murder In,the first degree. "There Is no question that Rose, Webber and Vallon were accomplices" "As to Rose, you can ask yourselves. Is it within the limit of probabilities that he could concoct this scheme of sending Becker to tne electric chair? You may consider whether It is within his mentality to devisei this conspiracy, unaided, to save bis own life If the story Impressed you as a concoction, the case of the state will have to fall and you will have to ac- (iuit the defendant." Becker's wife was in the first row of seats. Justice Goff spoke almost in a whisper an dthe jurors leaned forward In their seats to hear him. Becker strained to catch every word By tonight Becker should know his fate./ His trial for the murder of the "squealing" gambler. Rosenthal, concluded last night with the closing address of .Assistant District Attorney Moss. There remained this morning only Judge Gofrs charge to the Jury. Becker is hopeful of acquittal. GIVEN A LIFE SENTENCE. ad\ised strikers to "throw down stairs" and "break the hones" of per­ sons.who sought to return to work in the woolen mills MORE MEIIT RIOTS ilN RERUN BULGARIAN ARMY IE CAPTURE OF FORTR^S OPEXS WAY TO INTERIOR. SERVIMI MIMY IS PUNISHED CONSTANTINOPLE REPORTS DE. FEAT WITH BIG LOSS. Turks Massarred .Sereoty Chrlstiaas. lacladiai; a Priest, Before Lear* iBgSerTla. (By the A»»<H-latcU rrrss* • Sofia. Bulgaria. Oct. 24.— Klrk-KII- Isseh has been captured by the Bulgarian army which has been figb^* against the Turkish troops la that vicinity ^or several days. Poaaeaaim of the Ifortreaa opens the way at Bulcttrla,n advance on Adrlanopl«. Undon. Oct. 24.— With the fall of Kirk-Klllsaeh the stage is set tor tho main event to date of tho Balkan drama. Const.nntlnople., Oct. 24.—^The Servian crmy operating near Kumanova has been defeated by the Turkish trpops defending the town The Serv­ ians suffered enormous losses. SERIOUS TROUBLE IS FEABED IN BIOT DISTRICT. One Shop Opened Today ana Momen Demolished It and Made Away with the\Meat. WITNESSES LEUVE CWCJIGD Police Busy Ronndinii( Up the Evidence They. Wiint in the Johnson Case on .Monday. iM.v ihf A,s.<i«-iiite<l lYfss) Chicago, Oct. 24.—Several important witnesses wanted in the federal investigation o fthe Jack Johnson-Lurile (Cameron affair have disappeared and the officers are searching for them. Some are said by the authorities to have left the city . Many additional su)>poenas were issued today for witnesses not yet called. These will he .'orved at once in the hope of having them ready for the grand Jury when that body'resiimes its work next week. Luetic Cameron is to be the first witness before the jury when it resumes its hearings Monday, the authorities say, and will complete the story she left unfinished on her first appearance before that body. Vi>connt Peel Dead. I Hy tlif .\MsrH -lalod Presci Ix>ndon, Oct. 24.—Viscount speaker of the House of Commons from 1S84 to 1895 died today. Peel. THE BULL MOOSE. « By Abe Martin (Kin Hubbard) in American Magazine. Jackson Tiplett Sent up for Murder, ing a Sheriff. (By the AH-sociated Press> ".\ new third party comin' inf th' ring is making th' campaign purty hot down our way. Th' Bull Moose headquarters, back o' th' bar(>er shop, is Claremore, Okla.. Oct 24.—Jackson \ In charge o' Chink .Marsh. Mr. Marsh Triplett. of CoUinsvllle. Okla.. was found guilty In district court today on a charge of having murdered Deputy Sheriff Starr, at CoUinsvllle. last month. He was sentenced to life imprisonment by the jury„ KIMMEL IS ERRATIC. Claimant Not In Coart When Wanted as a Witness. • By the .V.sxtM-l.-ited froiut is president o' Th' Recall Club an' wuz defeated for sheriff on th'-Democratic ticket in 1898 an' later fer th' same office on th' Republican ticket. He has alius been an assistant without pay an' th' Bull Moosers make his seventh third party. "Th' secretary o' th' Bull Mooseclub is Hon. Syl Artis. Air. Artis hauled tir mall junder Hayes, an' has been township trustee, county, assessor, county clerk, county recorder, county St. Louis, Oct. 24.—Tho KImmel i treasurer, county prosecutor an' twice claimant was again missing today j imstmaster all under th' eagle. He Is when the suit to recover Insurance on the life of George A. KImmel was called in court. He was to have been cross examined. An attachment was issued to bring him Into court. U. S. GRANT MARRIED. v 'onner Kansaa Is a Cennin of the FanoBB General. (By the Aasnclated PresMi Cheyenne, Wyo., Oct 24.—Ulysess S. Grant, aged 48. was married here today to Hannah Johnson. He Is a second cousin of General Grant and formerly lived for twenty years In Horton, Kansas. Joe Smith, of Caney, was a business Tiaitot here'this morpin^. • t' - -. ' ' tired o' bosses an' says be feels that he owes sometbln't' th' i)eople.. "Dink Mopps. th' treasurer o' th' club, wuz in th' pooriiouse two years under Grover Cleveland an' later identified himself with th' Republican party, where he has since remained in th" rear ranks with a leaky torch. He is a strong advocate o' free silkworms an' ' other items that enter Inf th' daily life o' th' wage earner. There was much rejoicin' when word wuz received by Secretary Artis that Lafe Bud had left his wife an' come over f th' Bull Moosers. Mr. Bud has lost five hats on Bryan an' gives it as his opinion that'T. R. wUl carry th' state by even a 8:reater majority than ae had when Judge Parker waa defeated b^ a^claoiation." , • (By the As-ioctited Pr'ess) - Berlin. Oct. 24.—The "dear food riots increased in violence today. Two thousand women raided a butcher shop in the Wedding District demol Ished the premises and stole the meat The manager was^ seriously injured All the other butcher shops In the district had been closed and barricaded Tho police were ordered out in strong force as the district, which is in the northern part of Berlin, on previous occasions, has been the scene of violent disturbances and It is feared they may be repeated. LEGALLY SHOT TO DEATH. Second Murderer Execnled la the Utah Penitentiary. (By tho Asnoclatfd PTPS.H) Salt Lake City. Utah. Oct. 24.— A firing squad execMted Thomas Riley at the state prison today. RileyCis the second man to die for the murder of second man to die for the murder of George Fassell. a grocer. With Harry Thoac, who was executed last month, he held up Fassell's store. Thome shot Fasself as the latter ^stood with bis hands over his head. ^POSSUM EATERS REVOLT. K. C. Star Scorns the Choicest Meat From the Woods. The following clipping from the Kansas City Star of last evening should alienate every colored voter from ever again giving any weight or credence to that paper's opinions. The Star says that 'possum is not good eating, denonnces the accepted way of cooking them, and concludes thus: For the benefit of possible futare Barmecides' guests, who might otherwise sit hungry before an unrel ished possum "feast." the following different 'possum cookery Is offered: Cook the 'possum in a tarpaulin bag. The scorching rubber w-ill help some. But first rub the meat thoroughly with cinnamon adn oil of cloves. Instead of sweet potatoes (which should not be spoiled) put In several onions and HuhbHrd squashes. Cayenne pepper in snfflcieht handfuls to make the gravy red is essential. Put in a quick oven and roast for four hours until ^one to a crisp. When serving be certain to have a beefsteak and other things on the table. A telephone message received by Mayor Bollinger this afternoon announces that Governor Stubbs will Arrive In lola on next Thursday morning at nine o'clock, remaining during the day and for a speech in the evening. ^ Mrs. Afidle Remlngtoa of Perry, Okla., who has been here visiting her daughter. Mrs. J. P. Kemp, returned home this afternoon. Mrs. W. K. Whittlngton of Fort Scott who has been here visiting with friends, went to Chanute tbia afternoon. J. D. McCormick of ^CoUinsvllle. who has been here visiting friends, went to Chanute this afternoon. Mr.,and Mrs. Joe Shelby left this afternoon for Alex. Okla.. where they will live during the winter. B. J. Hoha went to Pittsburg this afternoon to attend a meeting of telephone oKAvfera. Washington, Oct 24.—Seventy Chris tians, including a priest were massacred by the Turks t>efore their retreat from the town ot Servia yesterday, according to an bfiicial cable to the Greek leg:ition Among the prisoners taken by the Greeks is one Turkish Colonel. STATE TREASURV LOWI Bottom in Sight and 191S Fands to Be Used Soon. Topeka. Oct 22.-^ver three ndllion dollars of the revenue ralaediaf^- sas for state punxMes ^'tir^a fl^lZ tax levy has been expended- "'O^lia total amount raised only |35SJ>991(Qff remains in the hands of the codatr treasurers and this will all be us^to meet the November ezpenfi $8i ..,It wlU therefore beNecessary for tbtf administratloB to. Ilraw-on tlie funds to meel the itae expeasiw for all of December. 19it; and perhAps part of fhe November expense. THE GOUNEL SIL GIUNINi! Miiy (Jet Back Into the Campaiga Sooa i If He Coatlanes HLi Prcseat Improvement. (By thfl A««oclate<J. Pres») Oyster Bay. Oct 24—Colonel Roosevelt has gained strength so rapidly that it was expected today he woald soon be permitted to resuihe his campaign work. Dr. Scurry Terrell is staying at the taomeof Wemlin Roosevelt near Sagamore IIUI. and visited the Colonel. He found him In tixcel-, lent condition after a long night's sleep. Tbe patient arose soon aftar~ breakfast walked about the IIOQM freely and felt no pain. Whenever he raised his right arm or breathed' deeply he was reminded of his injary by the grating of the fractured rib. MEN TARRED THE OHIO GUtL. •* Jury's Indictmntsi Indicate Wemea's Clothes Were Masks. Norwalk, O.,. Oct 23.—^The grand jurv- which has been investlgiting the tarring of pfetty 18-year-old Minnie Lavelley of 'West Clarkfield .Angnst 30. supposedly hy women ot the village, who it was ^aid at the time were opposed to'B«r actions, today returned indictmentsv^agalnst six Clarkafleld township men, charging them with riotous conapiracy. The indictmatta are kept secret pending the arrest of the men. The girl appeared Itefore the grand juhr several times . ^^Ofl^teO FOR BAKER. Campaign Started for EadewBMat ftmi for the College. Baldwin. Kaa., Oct. 23.—A campaign is being oriai |l2ed _in Baldwin City today by the prominent leaders of Kan|- sas Methodism for the raising oCa half million dollars endorwmrat for Bakejr University. Baldwin City, a town of 1400 people, has started the campaign by subscribing JI35 .455. The folioa^ng prominent men are in Baldwin today for the purpose of planning this big campaign: Bishop Wm. O. Shepard of Kansas City. He.. Bishop Wame. of India; Bishop Wte A. Quayle. Dr. A. S. Freed of Coffeyvllle. Dr. T. E., Chandler of Ottawa. Dr. Bascom Bobbins of Emporia. C. W; Bailey of Ft .Scott, Dr. S. J. Heatoa of Kansas City. Kane.. Or. C. C. Cissell ot Manhattan. Dr. J. A. Stavetf ot Atchison J)r. S. U. Biickner of Clay Center. Dr. T. J. Ream of Topeka. Dr. E. P. Anderson of Kansas City, Ho.. Hon.' Nelson Case of Oswego, Hoa. E. W. Barker of Burlingt(m. J., L. Taylor of Pittsburg. Jno. T .Slaueghter of Ta- peka. Dr. Dnrboraw of Ottawa. J. A, Motter of Kansas City; Mo;. H. A. Church and S. S .Murphy ct Baldwin city. j . A vigorotK campaign^ la heiac organized and thairork wIH.be bagaa inunedhitely. if^ «ainp«m iaib,'be <;ompIeted by O^otoxb^r, ^914. / . ' • . i .

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