Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on November 15, 1912 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 1

Iola, Kansas
Issue Date:
Friday, November 15, 1912
Page 1
Start Free Trial

\rOLUME XVI. NO. 19. i. tueetHW to tira Iota Dally .fMit«% tho..t ' 1 Iota Dally RMOrtf «ntf tha lota Dally. Iiu^''; IOIA,.B;4S.|,NO^: 1^^19]^FRroAY EVENING. EliGHT PAGES loofceooKs BANDITS BOB LEE HESTER XJiO J. HOKE OF PALACE GARAUE. FORCE JHEM TO DRIVE GAR PA.SSEXUERS BEPOSTE HOLDUP MEN AFTER LEATIXG lOLA. THE WEATHER. . Foreraot for Kanmiii Fair toBlffht Hiti Saturday I tfranner toBlgkt Data recordied at the Local Office tf Ihe Weafier Bureau: Temperature: Highest yesterday at 3 p. in., S6: lowest this motintiig at 7:30 a. m., 31; .normal for today. 43; deficiency since Januaigr Ist, 21S degrees. Yesterday. Today.. 6 p. m 4S 3 a. m ^..ZZ 9 p. m 39 6 a. m 32 12 mdt 34 9 a. tn 37 Relative humidity 7 a. m. today, 97i per cent ; barometer reduced to sea level 30.24 Inches. Sunrise today, 7:03. a. tn. suneet, 5:10 p. m. ) three Men Hired Tar 0 !i |en«iltly to Go to LaHaipe But in Reality to Bob and Pillage. , Three men followed Joiiu- Hoke from the Wade pool hall near midnight last night. They were jioung ' fellows, neatly dressed and apparently strangers in the city, i Hoke, who had gone to the i)ool room to buy a package of tobacco, made his way toward the Palace gar• age door. . "Walt a minute," one of the strangers shouted. "We want to en to 1^Harpe. You're one of the garage men aren't you?" '^Hoke said that he was. i Negotiatfons for tnc trip were cqm- S raenced and consummated nuirkly, the price for the trip being at once Accepted. ;Then Hoke hesitated. Had he followed his first impulse, he might, with mechanician Lee Hester, escaped a Vlld night ride at the: point of revolvers held by bandits: might hare ^voided becoming the victim of a &old-up and the unwilling witness to a aeries of depredations committed by a desperate trio. • Wlien Hoke went into the garage lie met Lee Hester, mechanician. - "Some guys out there want to go to LaHarpe." growlwl the chauifeur, "but they don't look ,foqi to Don't believe I want to'BOr-dont believe I will go unless you go along." ; Hester said he would go. , ' One of the best cars in the gara^ was prepared and was soon awaiting the passengers. The three young fel- tewa who had been loitering in the DOot hall entered-thdteiir-seat Chauf ptT Hoke and kiteblhlcian Hester were in front r In east lola the'car waa halted at the hbme of a young woman whose Vname the officers wish. withheld for the present. The leader of the trio of strangers conferred with the youjig ivoman a few minutes then gave the ^rder to drive on. Just east of the electric railway power house, Hoke and Hester were nudged in the ribs. They turned to J peer into the barrels of glistening 3S jT calibre revolvers. Each of the pas^ sengers held a gnn in each hand and W the chauffeur and mechanician quail' «d Sunder,the battery trained upon them. , • "Stop the car,' came the command from the leader of the trio.- t The car was stopped in a remarka- .' ^ short interval. .'-;Hoke and Hester were ordered to f.e^ out. hold up their hands and be rearchedi All their money and vai«- ibles were taken from them. •"Now, we're not going to hurt you fallows," the loader of the crooks iin- I ounced. "Ail you've got to do is to ^et back In the front,.*«at and drive >there we tell you without any. ro- rlstanco." VWith six 38 palibro" revolvers as \ fersuajdcra,~both Hoke and Hester f«^te agreed that that was the only r^lng to do. 1 Then came a wild drive to Hum- I'Wdt. rhannte and Thayer. Along t^e road, stops were made and while c*ne bj»nd(t kept the chauffeur and mechanician'under cover, the others * i*:>hbed homes and stores •ecurlng bliTnkcts and rugs and a number of (ther articles. At Thayer, tha car X)\ which the desi>eradoes and iinwlll- Tj )g chauffeurs were riding sustained H punctured tire. The bandits broke ' ftito a garage and ordered Hoke and •tester to bring out a new car which ' 'Jt«s found there, v Pleading that they tiid not understand that make of car, ;iiester and Hoke escaped becoming involuntary thieves. r At daybreak 2% miles south of iiloorehead, the bandits released Hoke Snd Hester and the two returned to tola reaching here at 9 o'clcick. i The affair was at once reported to file officers and an investigation was tjninediktely begun by Undersherlft Yiunfee and Chief Coffield and Deputy f'ounty Attorney T. C. Taylor. I '.Under sharp questioning, the east young woman admitted that she Kaew the members of the gang an^ («id that th^ leaders name was W. J. Vjin Bibber, of Kansas City, Mo. | I "iSien It was found that the T. B i>hannon hardware store had been « >:urglarized dnrlng the night anil c%ht revolvers and a supply of am- vaanition taken. The calibre of the / oVolvers taken convfnces the officers t^at the same fellows who robbed f^annon's store held np aaa robbed If Hoke and Hester and toreed them take the midaight drive. "*«. " Message^ have been sent In every tSrection by the officers in the hope t^at the bandits may be apprehended, ^^hey were, young men, smooth faced md wore blue caps and trousers. The officers have as yet found no f^rticular reason why the bandlU , i:&ould have stopped to converse with - the east lola girl and this feature of .the cMe is reeelTlng special attention. PoBte Catches Crooki. ^ c^Lat* this afternoon Undenbertff from the constable at Thayer saying that three fugitives had been trapped in a barn 2% miles south of Thayer and/that from descriptions they were undoubtedly the men wanted here. JOi officer will be sent for the men tonight. k m ON SOOTfl OHIO ST. Yarant Honw Destroyed by Flre.^ Hames From Banting Grass the ransp. About 2:,30 this afternoon the fire department made a run to 13 South Ohio street, arriving just in time to see the roof fall In. It seems that some one had set flre to the dead grass- around this vacant house, and the flre in some miyiner got into the house practically destroying it. The house had not been occupied of late years and was used ns a sort of store house for lumber and other inflammable material, which was easily ignited. IXSTITITE MEETIXtS TODAY. Agrlrultnnil Affairs the Subject of (inthering In K. P. Halt A meeting of the Allen County Farm era' Institute Is being held in K. P. (i%ll today and another session will be held tomorrow. There is a large attendance and an elaborate program is being observed. The following prr.-ram was followed todaiy: Placing Exhibits. $:xperlences in Drainage _j i > Mr. H. L Henderson Silo and Silage Mr. D. A. Ray |r.fae Silo as a Factor in Live Stock Production Mr. G. C. \\1heeler, K. S. A. C. Afternoon—GcDeral Session. Drill in .Tudging Horses. How to Care for the"Vasture , .1- Mr. Robt. Furneaux Crop Rotation Mr. W. F. Weber The Daily Diet .-Mrs. Marj- E. Simmons, K. 8. A. C. ^Vomen's Session. Business Meeting. Habits in Children—How to Promote the Good and How to Prevent the Bad Mrs. E. W. Mylcr Food for the Sick 2Mrs. Simmons FIRED AT AX INTRUDER. S A STAnTllfl THE DYXAMITER REPE.iTS X'<(A. . MARA'S i:0>FESiUOX TO HIM. SHOWS MJIN WHS IRoblER HE HAD >0 REGRETS OYER DYNA- niT^>G THE TIMES BUILDING. '•nhnt 's the DifferenceT He Said When Reminded That He Had Killed SO Men and lYomen. A Burglar Attempting to Enter a Home 3Tet FuMllade of Lead. A robber>- was attempted at the homo of Mrs. G. G. Abbott, at 401 South Sjcamorc aI>out 11:13 Wednesday night. Mrs. Abbott had retired and the licnse was in darkness except for the kitchen and the dining room whore the two daughters of the house, the only other orcupant.<!, wore sitting. Shortly after eleven o'clock Miss Syiva Abbott heard a slight commotion on th<i front iwrch of the house and glalncing «p, saw a man at a window In the front of the house. She oalleil her mother who rushed to the window and shot twice through the window glass hut neither shot «ecmod to lake effect on the person of >tho robber. The iK>lloe were called but a careful nearcli of thtf 'prcmtses revealed no clues leading to the Identity of the would-be burglar TO BANKEHS* MEETING. lola Sendfi Four Delegnteji to Tonven- tlon at rbnnnte. The district convention of the Kansas Bankers' Association convened at Chanute this afternoon. Delegates from all the banks of this district will be present, a large nu];nber of whom passed through lola this noon. The lola representatives were E. ,1. Miller. L E. Hor\1lle. J. McKlnley, Thos. Bow lus. Harlan Taylor, of Moran, also left this afternoon. These conventions are held annually, and the association is similar to the Merchants' Association of this city —a protective order. The Register acknowli^gea a pleas ant call from Miss Cla^ -Trancis, H- brarlan of the State Historical Society, this afternoon. Miss Francis is visiting her parents in Carlyle township and came to lola to call on some of her old friends. As a matter of pro fessional interest she was getting all the information she could about the old town of Cifachiqne. If any of the old Eettiers have a pretty clear recollection of that "Kansas Has Been" there is a man in this office who would like to talk with them. Mr. J. W. Richardson, Government statistical agent, was in lola today on his regular round. His territory comprises Missouri and Kansas, and he, reports that the farmers of those two states aVe going into the winter in excellent condition. The Missouri com crop was one of the best in the bl^ory of the sUte, averaging about 32 bushels to the acre. The Kamsu •verage greatly reduced by the sam- mcr droutb, 'wili not exceed 2S bushels. The Kansas vlieat crop be nyt. <By the Axsoclatcd PTMS) Indianapolis, Ind., Nov. I'l.—James n. McXaraaras purchase of five hundred |)ounds of nitro gelatin with a part of which he glew up the IJOS Angeles Times building, was dcEcribcd at the "dynamite conspiracy" trial today by George H. Phillips, assistant superintendent of a powder company. Phil- ll|is testified that on September 23, 1910, seven days before the IJOS Angeles explosion, he delivered to three men at the powder company's whart at Oakland, ten cases of explosive, each case weighing fifty pounds. One man, said the witness, was McX'amara. Another was a man "witij a bad left eye" and the third "looked like a Mexican." For the first time since the twenty- one persons were killed In the blowing up of the ijos Angeles Times building on October 1, 1910, James B. McNamara's detailed confession to having caused the explosion, with his motives for doing it and his comments on the fact that so many persons were killed, was related on the witness stand In the dynamite conspiracy trial yesterday. Ortic E. McManlgal testified that the confession was given to him while he was hiding with McNamara In the woods five miles from Cono'\cr, Wis., both of them having gone to the Wle- con-sin woods on Hie pretext of being hunters. Named the Confederatefi. Olaf A. Tvettmoe and Eugene A. Clancy. San Francisco labor leaders, McManlgal testified, were named by McN'amara as having made arrangements for the Ix>s Angeles explosion, and as having furnished the two men ~F. A. Schmidt and I>avid Caplan— to assist in buying the high power nitroglycerin, "because Schmidt and Cap Ian had been regularly employed on the coast by the building trades council of California." Tveitmoe and Clan cy are among the forty-five defendants on trial. When he asked McNamara why he twisted off a gas jet in the basement of the Times building before the explosion, McManlgal testified thatthls conversation ensued: McManlgal—"Why did you break off the gas jet?" McXamara—"Because when the explosion occurred 1 wanted the whole building to go to hell." McManlgal-"And you knew there was so many people In there, too?" McNamara—"What's the difference, was to make a good cleaning out, and I did It. But I am Kvrry so many were killed. 1 hoped to got General Otis. "lie told mo he put the Infernal machines at the residences of General Harrison Gray Otis, proprietor of the Times, and of Felix J. Zechandlaar,, fsocrotary of the Merchants' and Manu farturer.s''assoclatlon, all to go off ait I o'clock In the morning. He said oil the way back east he was frightened by the people talking of the explosion. He said he could not bear to looKN^ny- body In the face and he thought everyone on the train was looking at him. At Salt Mke City, he said, he couldn't stand it any longer, so he stepped off the train and got In touch with J. E. Munsey, who hid him in his bouse for two weeks." He said that after nev«-« of the I ..OS .\ngeles explosion was published J. J, McXamara, secretar>- of the Iron Work crs' headquarterss in Indianapolis, sent him to Worcester, Mass., to cause an "echo" of the Pacific coast explosion in the east. "I want an echo of that Los Angeles^ affair in the east so if they catch J. B. they'll think they have the wrong man," McManlgal said was the way J. J. instructed him. McManlgal said he went to Worcester and caused two explosions there October 9. wisoN STJUtiS ON vncm "The Register says you can answer questions. Well, we have at onr house an old print called "The Russian Wedding Party,* which mother has bad since she' was a child. ^Vhat we want to know is who painted the picture from which the print was made. And if you can't answer the question you can put it up to the Register." That Is the way. it wa« "put up" to the young lady who alts at the desk yesterday. And she produced Ihe goo^! She discovered that the name of the painter was C Makovskl. So the Library has made good and the Register has been vindicated and everybody is happy. BooseTeirs Lead in CaUfoniia Xamw. San Francisco >'oc 14.—California complete gave Roosevelt a i^lnrallty tonight over Wilson o( sixty-aix la con •Iderably more than halt a mllUoa votea. Tbeae flcnret.. wci(e uCfldal from all bii tBore couoUea—Saa Fran elaoo. Lo» THIS HAPflDlf?. Governor Woodrow Witson announces that he is soon to sail for Berranda where he hopes to enjoy u romplete rest TRYING TO FIND THE DROWNED. Foar Lives Lost When Boats Went Over nn Illinois Dam. WILL STOP IN NEW YORK TO ATTEND COMPLIMENTARY DINNER Tlien In Company With His Family and Ten Newspaper Corn-spondrnts He Will Hike for the Woods. Princeton. X. J., Nov. l .'i. —President­ elect Wilson packed his trunk and suit cases today preparator>' to starting on his vacation, lie planned to! leave this afternoon for Xew York ' where he will attend a dinner to be rglven In his hrnor at the University club by the class of 18T!t of Princeton lTniver.<=iy, of which lie Is a member. Mrs. Wilson, MIsa Jessie and Miss Eleanor will accompany the President elect. A single stnnographor and ton correspondcnt-s will lonipose the rest of the party. BLIND BANKER DEFAILT.S. All Friinre Tnisltd Hini.^KHt He Kmliezzlrd .Milllnns, Paris. .Nov. 1."..--Aiisiistln .Mcx. known anil trustt'rt throiiKhonl France as "The lUlnrt Hanker of Paris." today .surrendeiTil l<» t !ie \Ht \Ui' cnnfeis- ing ho had inlsuppropriatod two million dollars of his cllint.';' money. .Max declaspd lie hntr Invested hi* depositors' funils In ciiivper and nlrkol mines in New Caledonia which were a e<iliiplr«t(> fiillliri'. lie siild he had In- tendrd to roinnili xuiclilo but his family ptMsundod him to surrender. ALIENISTS MAKE REPORT. flJy the A.>«<ocl»tcd Press) Peoria, Ills., Nov. —Fifty men today dragged the Illinois river below the iJiGrange dam, searching for the bodies of William Moore,'of Chicago, and three companions who are thought to have drowned while trjing to shoot the dam In launches yesterday. It i.s thought the four men attempted tt> shoot the dam together In two launches which river men say is impossible In the present stage of the water. ThWo is barely two feet of water over the dam with a sheer drop of four feet to the river below. THE WAGES OF SINISOEATH THESE TWO SOUGHT HAPPINESS OUTSIDE OF HONOR AND DUTY. Rooserell's AssnllnnI BolleTC.H Himself a Psyrhologist. Wilwaukoe. Wis., .Nov. 14:—One of the alienists examining John Schrank the confessed assailant of Theodore Roosevelt, today said privately that Schrank considers himself a doe|i student of psychology: t4iat he thinks he is capable of adjusting any wrong and that he thinks he is peculiarly fltted to judge the psychological merit of questions affectIng the public. Hence, the alienist" said, Schrank might again come to believe in the use of force to correct' political ills, and therefore might be dangerous tv human life. If the alienists report Saturday, Judge Backus expects to set Monday as the date for the disposition of Schrank. - VERMONrS OFFICIAL YOTE. HARRIS MAY BUY THE PHILLIES. The TlieatrlcaJ Manager Negotiating for the Rig Teaiii. . (fly the As .-3iK :lated I*re.«) Xew York. Xov> l.->.—Sam II. Harris, the tjieatrlcal manager, announced today that he was negotiating for the purchase of the Philadeljihia Xational League base ball club. .Mr. Harris .<aid negotiations had been opened with President Fogel. of the Phlladel- phlii club, and .also with Charles P. Tafl, the owner of Hie club's park. CURK WANTS EXTRII SESSION The Thinks Ihe Deaiorrary Should Lose nn Time tn Fulfilling Its Pledges. iily the A .HMftelMt.Ml IM '^si*,* W'lU-hlncum. .\ov. I."..—'I believe fliere should he an extra session of mnBress at tlie earliest pdsslble dale after March 4fh ,to fulfill the pledges made by the lienioerntic party." said Speaker Clark, upon his return to Washington today. "The party has made Its promises and It should not put off the fulfilling of them." Now Both of Them are Dead, the Wo man at the Hand of the Man and the Man by His Own Hand. Taft's Plurality Was S61, President, elect Wilson Ranning Third. Montpelier. Vt., Xov. 14.—President Taft carried the election on Novem- l>er 5 by a margin of 1,261 votes over Colonel Roosevelt, according to 6f- llclal returns. Presldent'elect Wyson ran third, 7,980 votes separating him from President Taft. The complete vote for all the Presidential candidates was: Taft. Repub llcan 23,334; Roosevelt. Progressive. 22.073: Wilson. Democrat. 15.354; Debs. Socialist. 928; Chafln, Prohlbi- Uon, 1.165. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Works. Mrs. Will Works. Mrs. C. A. R-arber and Mra. Ray DeWitt were Humboldt visitors tn lola today. WAXTEbf-A CAIlPE.NTER«0 PUT oa robber to ^Uu:. J. B .OMboia. "DAGO FRANK" TESTIFIES. The Gnn Men are Pnttinc np a Strong Figfat for Life. fBy the Assoelated Press) Xew York. Nov. l.=>.—".Dago Fran^" Ciroficl. exonerated by his three gunmen pals, of having been near the scene of the murder, took the witness stand in his own behalf today to co- roborate the storieg that Ros enthal was shot down by Harry Vallon and "Bridgle" Webber. Informers tor the state, and not by gunmen orders from. Charles Becker. CIroflci swore he was on the way up town to see his girl when the shooting occurred while others just happened to be unfortunately near the hotel Metropole. He declared that Rose never importuned him or the others to "croak" the gambler. Johnson Is Ont of JalL I By th*. Asanriati^ frtsni Chicago. Nov. 15.—Jack .Johnson was released from custody today before Judge Carpenter in bonds of thirty thousand dollars. The sureties were the pugilists mother. Tiny Johnson, and Matthew S: Baldwin a real esute dealer. Hutchinson. Has., Xov, 15.—Mrs. Lillie Green, of Kansas City and Frank Parks a merchant of Canton Kansas, were found dead in a room ing house here today when officers broke in the door. 'The woman bad been gagged and her head beaten with a hammer. The man's throat was cut with a knife. Park leaves an invalid widow in Canton. Mrs. Green leaves a husband and one son in Kansas City, one son here and another in Chilllcothc, Mo. The coroner said ph'inlv it was a case of murder and suicide. Diamonds and jewelry found in the room indicate that robbery was not the motive The couple were last seen alive togcjhor lastj iilpht. The bodUs were found li;<)r cintherl on Ihe blood-soaked bed nrd a pocket knife was lying at ;lie 1 man's side. T!ie couple had been living af llutriilnsnn since July. Thiy first lived at hotels but later opened up a rooming hou?e where ihey were found dead. Parks was a hardwan merchant at Ciinlon. He tailed In biisiiioss oiverul months ago. and then came here and joined Mrs. Green Ho is about forty-eight years old. Mrs. Green came here from Kansas City some time ago. She Is about Ihiriy years old. Parks is said to have been in financial difficulties. .MAYOR YIOLATES ORDINANCE. SnrUlist Mavor Refused to Quit Talk in^ in the Street. (Bv thn A«snr.ta»«t Prpss) Little Falls. X. Y:. Nov. 1.5.—George R. Lunn. Socialist mayor of Schenectady, today was found guilty of violating the city ordinance recently in reir fusing to move when the police interrupted a speech* he was making to the striking mill employes. He was sentenced to pay a fifty dollar fine or fifty days in jail. GoTemaient Cotton Report (By the Associated <Hre!>s> Washington. Xov. 15.—The cotton consumed In the United States during October was 51I.28.> running iMles. according to the census bureau's monthly report. Cotton on hand October 31. in manufacturing establishments 90S,- 2P'i bales, independent warehouses, 836.010 bales. Tmskett Case Getting Along. CBy the Asvnciated Pres»> Independence. Kas.. Xov. 15.— Th^ defense In the Truskett trial today rontlnned reading depositions intend ed to streagtben the Insanity plea. It waa expected the rebuttal would be reacbed today, - Cave-ia Bnries Twefve. CBy the Associated Frcai> Salt Lake City. ^'ov. 15.—Twelve persons, including four visitors, two of them young women, were burled by a cave-in In the Old Horn Silver mine. Beaver county. Utah, today. The fate of se«en miners in the lower levels is uncertain. Uii* Men KUIed in .Mine .s. tpy the AssocUtod Press) Washington, Xov. 15.—There were fourteen hnndred and fifty-three men killed in and about the coal mines of the United SUtes during the first eight months of this year, according to the announcement of the Bureau of AT ALUES^ MERCY BULGARIAN TROOPS ARE WITHIN FEW MILES OF CONSTANTINOPLE. AN ARMISTIGE AGREED UPON 7 LONDON HEARS THAT A TRUCE HAS BEEN ARRANGED. But Whether ike Bnlgarians .March Into Constantinople or Not is: Their Own Pleasure. 'By th" Assoriated Press) London, Xov. 15.—Announcement that the Bulgarian!, had reajched the vicinity of Kilios caused I military critics to believe that the final defeat of the Ottom&n troops is not far distant. Kilios is only three miles west of cape Rumelei at the Black Sea entrance to the Bosphorus. The dash of the Bulgarians seems to demonstrate that General SavofT. th« Bulgarian commander-in-chief, is not wholly de^iending on a frontal attack on Tchalaja. That early peace is assured is accepted as 4r^^bfagone conclusion but whether it will be brought about before or after the surrender of Constantinople is probably known only to King Ferdinand of Bulgaria and his advisers. An Araistice Agreed UponI London. Xov. IS.—Bulgaria and Turkey have agreed upon an armistice according to a special newii agency dispatch which reached here this afternoon from Bucharest. Ronmanla. Cholera Declnttia^ the Tarks. Constantinople, Nov. 15.—^The Bulgarian troops have reached the vicinity of KlIloB, on the B])|clc sea. at the entrance to the BospBQmi and within a few miles of the capital The cholera epidemic among tlKeTurks holding the line at Tchataija rapidly la becoming worse. Over five hundred cases are reported dally. .The total number already exceeds slr^ thousand. PERJURYTHEmUlO CHARGE U. S. Attorney Says the Gotemaient Had Evidence to Convict the Appeal Editor. Topeka,' Xov. 13.—In answer to an announcement in large type on the front page of the current issue of the Appeal to Reason, the Socialist paper published at Girard, that Editor J. A. Wayland of, that paper was 'bounded to his death" by government detectives and attorneys, resultingiin his suicide last Sunday. U. S. District Attomejr Harr}- J. Bone last nl^t Issued the following statement cobceming the case: ' | "The suicide of Waylind Was without doubt caused by tbeji" " be made as a result ofj Invostlgntions made byj [disclosurea to the vigorous the government concerning the methods of the Appeal to Reason and of Its staff, which dnul>tln.''s will be made public within the next few days. Developments resiiKing from, J>he reports of the federal grand jury and from other sources will reveal the righteousness of the governments course of action and contentions. "The government was In poascssion of sufficient facts to establish beyond dnirbt. among other serious charges, that of perjury against J. A. Wayland. an dotlier serious charges against Way land and members of the Appeal and associated publlcatlohs. Statements made by Wayland shortly prior to hta death are proof that he had learned of some of the results of the investigations being conducted by the government, and he stated within the. last few days before his suicide that he would not be able to stand the disgrace which would result from the disclosure of the facts about to be made public. Way land's suicide, in the eyes of the government. Is a convincing proof of his guilt. I understand that action has been taken by Kansas and Misscuri authorities which. will further bear out the government's contentions. "The false affidavit made by one Lovejoy. published in the Appeal, was nothing more than a repetition of and on a part with the faked and false stories pubMshed by the Appeal In con nection with tbe~ faked disappearance of George Shoaf of the Appeal to Rea-, son .who had claimed to have discovered a plot of General Otis, the publisher of the Los Angeles Times, himself instigaUng the dynamiting of the; Times building, which malicious and; ridiculous lie was properly disproved^ by the confession of the BfcNamaras. whom Shoaf and the Appeal were try- < ing to shield." I Assassin's Brah Light Madrid. Xov. 14.— ^An autopsy mr- formed today revealed numerous s^s of physiological and intellectual degeneration in the case of the aaaaasin of Premier ^(^alejas. Manuel Pardinas. The weight of the brain was considerably below normal. ^. V| It was reported tonight that ttaQ'J|H lice had arrested two anarcfatslS'-who were following a prominent poUtlpIaii.. bnt the authorities are maintaining

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free