Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on December 7, 1911 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

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

Publication:
Location:
Iola, Kansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, December 7, 1911
Page:
Page 1
Start Free Trial
Cancel

VOLUME XV. NO. 38. Successor to the tola Dally Register, the lola Daily Record and the Ipla Dally Index lOLA, KAS., DEC. 7,1911—THUI :SDAY EVENING. OaiW Register, Established 1S97. We ^O ^.Register, Established 1867. EIGHT PAGES BABIES HI WON NOTICE AT LAS STATE TAKES OFFUP.J. KKCOfJ. MTIOX OF TIIKIK («>:.!<.\<J. THE WEATHEB. Forecast for KanHas: Unsettled weather with raJn tonight or Friday; wanner in nortli and west portions to- nii;Iit; colder Friday. Temperature—Highest yesterday at 12:20 p. m. 53; lowest today at 7:30 a. ni. 45; excess In temperature yesterday 7 degrees; excess in tempera- tu;e sin re January 1st 1052 degrees. VITm STATISTICS RECORO[0 Today. a. Ill 47 fi a. ni 40 y a. Ill 47 12 noon 54 24 lioiirs tndInK \OVE.HHEK SHOH.S I!) lUlfTilS AM) 4 DEATHS IN lOI.A. Itrrnrds Kept Hrn> Aic Coinpli'fp and Cupics Aiv Filed li^ llic Slnte for Future KiiVr;-nr('. With his last entry for Xovenibor city Cleric Zlegler loundi-d out a r<'c- ord of 100 visits of the storit to this county since he opened his books on July 1st, as compared with 41 deaths during the saiue period. His district comprises Geneva, Carlyle and lola townships and lola City with the ox- ceptlon of liassett. The county coii.- niissioners allowed, according; to law 25 cents for each record, and the sum was 122. At the same tiir.o thoy allowed bills for J" in favor of J. E. Waketleld, who registers for the Humboldt district and .Mrs. K. L. Goodrich, of the LaHarpe district. _JTils new law, reQulring "vital statistics,;' has been called the mo.st important measure put on the Kansas legislative books in many years, and it is just getting goi^K- livery birth, together with the naires and nationality of the parents and other important data. Is recorded by the state. Every death, likewise, is recorded, with the proper notes and the cause of death, and a body cannot be shipped until the attending physician furnishes the railroad such a report. Kvon the cemetery sexton must keep a record and cannot bury a body until the record Is given him complete. .\s the years pass, a very interesting and useful statistical record will be had from which hereditary and oHmatic influences may be traced and steps taken to safeguard hunianity. In Allen County city clerks act as rcgistrarB, keeping records and sending montlUV >ViiI reports to the state board '^f health Incidentally the physicians have be-n forced to regiater. and on the lola books the rriucs of tvvi'iityruine doctors are recorded tocether with tlieir license numbers. No figures are now available from the Humboldt and LaHarpe oIRces. save that each put In a bill for about a third of the lola registrar's bill Blnce July Ist. DurinR the mnnfh of November there wen- nineteen births recorded in tfio lola district and Umri^ deaths. In some CUFPS-. the names off^ T!'. the babies were_not ftirnl.^hed and the records remain^inron;plete. but provision Is made to correct this. The record of deaths is as follows: Benjamin Kelthiy. Xovember 20. 74 years; .Toseph I^ilford. November 21. aged 7*5 years; ^iargaret l.«Van. November 23. a«ed^62 years; Ethel Castator, 'November '25. .iged 19 year*?. The record of births shows ten boys and nine giris. all In lola. as follows: Nov. 1—Luther Cecil, son of James and Viola Ame.*. Nov. 2—Elain Sophia, daughter of Alonza a^d Etta Young. Y«-.=ten!ay. p. n: 50 i; p. i:i 4".* n p. m ...if. '2 mdt. 4S I'ri cipi'ation for .._ > „ 7 .'1. ui. toilny. trace; deficiency In iire- :-;piiat?on ye.fti-rday, .O.'t Inch; deficiency in preclpitati '.n since January l.-i. a Inch. • Ilf'ntlvo" huiii!dliy 7 a. in. today Stj pi'r ri'UI; dew poilU 42 deurees; lia- ronieter ndiifd to sea level 30.IS inches'. Sunrise Itn'.r.y 7 :25 a. n:.; .'uni <-l .•;(2 p. in. AT PEACE WITH ALL THE WORLD PHrsir/E\T SENDS FOitEUilN AF- FAIKS .>JK,SSA{;E TO rOMtJIlK.S.S. AS THE SEASOX CHANGES. COSIENIS NOT SINI!iil£NTi!L i\Ti;j5Ksn\<j HIT .NOT »TAHT l>l\(.' KKVIKV. or IHl'LO.VACV. A MEBGER IS HSiiEEO UPON DEAL TO HE rO>TH OKI) THIS 5rO >TH, SAVS A I'Al'EK. Rojire.sen«nJiv<-.« of 19 Mills are Said to Have AjrnH >d on Terms iif tbf Merger. Kansas City, Dec. R.—The headquarters of.th.-> ciMTienr meriier with a capital stock of 50 million dollars win be in Kansas City, if the plan to merge the twenty independent plants west of the Slississipui river succeeds The deal probably will go throush in the next few days. At a meeting in the hotel Baltimore representatives of all except on< of the twenty plants I '.sjreed cn a plan for organization. It was aprccd that if the plant.s .ire to merge they shall go into one corporation by the end of this month or not at all. The owners of the steel Industries in the E.-'st are said to be interested ill the plan. The .American Appraisal Company of Milwaukee, has finished anpraising the plants In Missouri Kansas and Oklahoma that are to bt absorbed. The owners of the stock in the Independent companies are take 50 per cent in stock and 50 per cent in bonds of fl per cent of t 'le new- company. Such securities will be pro rated according to the value of the plants as appraised by the. ^;ilwau- kee company. The charter of th new company is to be drawn to comply with the iinil-truiit laws. Hiirh Keen Hour for V<M<; and ' ri -llralinn Treaties .\n> CITY GOT A SECOND 6IISSER Comnleled Ye-ferdav Third One Local ;d. ami u Nov. 7W^he«ter Adolph, son of Chester aiid Mary Kirby. Nov. 7—Ronald, son of George and Ethel Lleuranct. Nov. 8—Charles Vincent, son of Warren and Riith Burtis. Xov. 9 :—I , son of Oliver and Dessie Huckab Nov. 12—Air.bs Odesa, son of William and Rosa Hooper. Nov. 12—Racliel .^rlis. daughter of Arthur and Fanny Brown. Nov. 13— Inleela May. daughter of Isaac and Cora Hooper. Nov.. 14—Ruth, daughter of .Tohii and Maude Whitson. Nov. 14 -, son of Elii:er and Bertha Sliockey. Hov. 19. —not Margaret, daughter of Sam and Ruby Blizzard. Nov. 19 —Ruth, daughter of Oliver and Cora Petty. Nov. 20—Paul Herbert, son of Ted and Carrie Bllbee. Nov. 22—Marie, daughter of Claude and Cora Warner. Nov. 2.'>—Bernard I.«ralnc. son of Harry and Bessie Scales. Nov. 2' —He?en Msrle. daughter of CTharles and Emma France. Nov. 26— , daughter of Charles and .N'(>ra Bess. No»V 28— —; , son of Joneph and Hazel Unwell. It require)) Utile thinking to disclose how valuable such nn accurate record may hecnme In the future, when parentage. dnteB and the jihysl- clan's'name ii;ny prove desirable. Alleged 'record "> have been kept in the past, but hundreds of babies, now Krown, cannot prove by them that they ever had a mother, the hr»i>liaz- ard record "^ming only the father and giving l!ttle data. OOirr WANT t TARIFF BORAO rity diilled in annlher ^;a~ well yest <Tday on the I !iill "r lea.se three miles west and two mi !i .south of Io!a. The location w ;!S about l.ono f <'et northeast of the other Wfll. drilled in several weeks aso. and which was finally (afmr considerable ])eel- ing of ciphers) broucbt imdcr control !:y the Tleglfter and listed at 2i (i fiOO cubic feet. The gas sand was ftruck yf sterday morning and Commissioner Glynn camped on the scene to b" pres ent at the ••bornin'.'" The well wa? renorted today to be good for 400,000 cubic feet dailyy' To people sjxiilf-d by 20 million wellg that may sound modest, but the gas department is delighted. The well is nearly twice as strong as the first one, drilled in some weeks ago. Th" rock pressure is pood, so good that the well "'cleaned itself," whereas most wells now have to he baled clean. The volume Is encouraging. A third location has been made and drilling will start soon, and the drillers feel confident that the third well will prove the best of the three, just as they predicted that Number 2 would beat Number 1. nOY 'S SKILL WAS FRACTrilED. Pearl Denton >ow Showlnir Symptoms of Dangerous Injury. Demorrats on Wijs and Weans Tom. nlHee tote Down Payne BlIL ; fBy tlie Associate*! Proj>it> Washington Dec. 7.—The Payne bill to crjeate a permanent tariff board :wa8 brought up In the House Committee on Ways and Means today by the RepubUcan members, but the committee Indefinitely postponed action throosh tlie unanimous vote of the ,I>emo ^t8. This probably shots off constderaUoB of the measure at this Pearl Denton, the eleven-year-old son of Mr. and Mrs. William Denton, of 1105 Norih Buckeye str.-'et. who was kicked in the forehead ye.sterday morning by a colt, became .seriously III last night, surrering with a severe pain In the head and other symptom? which lead the attiMidlni; physician" to believe that the blow from th" colt's hoof fractun -d the skull and CHi'i-d a hi -morrhnu" of Ihi' brain. The boy was leading a colt which b "'oliL '<d to J. O, l.aymnn yesterda.'' morning when the animal kl<k<'d lilni .•V'lliour 'i till' kick was of terrlll'' force, and left the imprint of the nnl- tnitrs hoof In a gash on the hoy's head, yet the liuiuodiato effiK-l of It did not seiin F.TIOUH , the hoy being merely stunned for a few momenls after which hi- revived and seemed to he rntirrly ricoven -d. The symptoms of the fracture of a skull do not usually show up. however, until about twinty-four hour? after iho fr.icture has occurred, so 'here Is strong reason for believeing that the boy's Injury Is much more serious than at first thought. A letter received by an lola friend from C. K. Adams, former clerk of the district court, brings the news that Mr. Adams Is now in a hospital at Sioux City, la., awaiting an operation. He has been In Armour South.Dako­ ta, where he was taken ill and tie doctors said only a surgical operation could relieve him of gall stones So he. was removed to the St. Joseph hospital where quite cheerfully he is awaiting the operation, which his many Allen county friends will hope will pvve successful. ay/A t IV.y til.. ii .ti .1 I'r.-.-^s* \V ;:sii .i:glon. Dvi: 7.—The .sei ond In .!!o series (;f r.iohsages wl:ich I'rcsl- •:e,;i Taft announced wouid be sent to i:oi;Kress was read in both Houses to<lay. It Is devoted v ^hully to our foreign relations and is a careful review of tlie diploiiialic evu ^ts of ujosl Iniponar.ce during ihe p :ist year. The iUL -S3 .!ge hegins with a p .ira- hiaph devoted to the .\rbitrat.on I'leaties with Enjriand and France and wi e .\:prc--sio :i of the •earnest hope" of the I 're .siih^nt t lat tiiey v.ould re "five prompt and favoraUle actit .n. 'I'lie ALsop (};iim .Sell.'i-.L Through the favorable miction <n King George V. of England, who acted as arbitrator, the claim of .Msop !<• Co. A .'iitTJcan citlzfjis, which hud hem pending against the governineu: of Cli/ie for nearly a hundred years, has been sett'ed by the i)ayinent to the l .eirs of the claimants of nearly a million dollars. Helping Others. The rnited Stalp.=, through the. exercise of Its friendly ofiices. has been able to settle disiiutos between I'ana- ni.a and Costa Klca. and between Haiti and the Dominican Republic which mlpit otherwise have resulted in bloodshed. The Trouble In Me:<{cn. The I'resiilont review .s at l?ng;li tlu- conslderatlous that led him to mcbl! 7.e the army on the .Mexican l)ord< r ast summer. r.howi :.g that . SIK'II ac rit)n was fully was ranted I )y t ;:e con- l!:!.i'is existing in that country, that t \ery likely prevented raids acros' Ice boriler that would i'tmost crriai:; y li :ive li;:d prave ioi!sei|iii.nce.-. a/.'' ha' It alfonled tl e an .iv needed op- poiiuiiily f(.f pra ;'t!ei' In concentra- tliiP. in camp adb.^iiMi'nt and-tn fiehi inancivers. .S-veral pages of the message are devoted to this rarrilivr itiil the wisdom of the action tak> ii 1:' •'e.'i Iv deir.onstraled. The Far P .'tst. Th'" pa'-t year has been mnrUed In >ur relations with China by the cjn- '.'itision cif two important internation- il IbFues. <ine for the construction of he llukua';g riilvays, the other foi •he carrying out of the currency re- oitn to xvl.ich- China wa.s ]>ledged by re.i'ics with the I'nlted Slates, Great '!rit,;in and Japan. ' .Afer negotiations with the govern- :rcnts and grou.is concerned an agreement was reached whereby American. British. French and German nationals -ihotild i)artlclpate upon equal terms in this important and useful undertaking. Thereupon the financial •groups, supported by their respective srovornments. began negotiations with Ihe Chinese government which terminated In a loan to China of |30.000,000 with the privilege of Increasing the amount to $50,000,000. The co-oper atlve construction of these trunk lines shouM be of immense advantage, materially and otherwise, to China and should greatly facilitate the development of the bountiful resources of he Empire. On the other band, c large portion of these funds is to br expended for^ materials. Americnr roducfs having equal preference with those of the other threfe lending na- ions. and as the contract provide: for branches and extenslon .s siibse- •I'.iently to be built on the -same term.-^^ he opportunities for American ma- erla's will reach considerable pro- uortions. The Treaty wllli Japan. The President refers with satlsfac- on to the new treaty with Jajiar which wn.s negotiated without frlctlov and Insures the conllnyed frlen<l!j clatlon.s of the two countries. Tht ew treaty contains effective meas- ires for i!ie restriction of Immlgrn- ion of laborers from Japan to th< iiitpd States. .MhcelLinenus .Mutlorn. The meKsag<* dev^Hes conMldernbli •.!)ace to rejiorti* showing our Increas- iig foreign trade: refers to the gift ) Geriiiony of a stntuu of Von Steu;on; descrllies the action that hnv et -n taVtn to ameliorate conditions In ..Ilierlu; Kpeaks of the prompt recognition of the Portuguese Republic; etfl forth t!ic terms of the now fur seal treaty Which Insures the protect ton of seal .s and averts danger of collision with Japan. Eng'nnd or Russia, and closes with a trijmte to the effectiveness of our consular and dlp- 'oniatlc service due In large measure »o the fact that It Is now on a merit •lasJs and Is conducted on a high and dignified plane. ilA WELCOMES OEOOGE AND MARY THE (JOBfiEOnS EAST DECKED W liAKBAKIC PEARL ASD GOLD. , WEALTH OF ORMOUS ANDIKe NOTHlNfi IS TOO GOOD FOR nfEIK liRITA.N.MC MAJEHTIE8. The Iterepllon at Delhi a Scene of Oriental Splendor Without an EquaL ma mm TO ACCOUNT MCNAMARAS WILL NOT TELL MASS .MEETI.VtS IKfiES THAT WE A»ROt;ATE THE TREATY. Inssia Will \ot Recognize I'nifed States Passporls Wlieu Held by Jens. \EITHEB OF TJIE BROTHERS WILL "FEAIH 0> THEIR PALS." STATES XEED THE MONEY, Hence They Appeal to tbe Supreme Cocrt of the Tnlted Statea. (Tiy the A<»i«)ri->teti PTMS) • •n.'ashlngton. Dec. 7. —Oklahoma and * '-'ejota today Joined In asking the Federal Sunreme Court for the second time this term to*>determlne the ronstltutlonality of the gross revenue tf>x lews of the respective states. Oklahoma announced that the state Is facing a three- million dollar deficit, which would lie eliminated by the collection of tb&. tax. ir.y till. .\(isin -iaticl I 'niMv .\ew Viill<. Di-ir. 7.—i» the I'ni'.ed .-itatcs wdiKil !(•( k lelii -r from Uiis- • :i's II pea. I'd viiilalion of the treaty IV'.J sl :e mii !-t do it now.- There .in bt.' no ::rbltiati ()n, jio delay. So .cluM'il rv.)iri-sentative Wllllhm Sul-.i -r. ciiuiri 'iaii of tlie House <"ommlttee :n Foreign Itelatlrms, In addri ^i ^Ini.': at ('arci'f:!e Hall last night a mass meet- ng called :-.) protest against Russia's •..i ;!;cy toward .\incrlcan citizens of Jewish faith. Russia has acted boldly md shamefully, he said ,and he con- •hidrd witli a p :v(!ifiion that legisln- :<,n abtoKatini; tlie treaty will soon enacted. -Mr. Sulzer said In part: "The treaty with Russia says Amer =<'an citizens are entitled to the same righta in Russia that Russian citi- z.-ns are accorded here. If- these riL'Ut.s are not granted them then the rreaty is violated. Russia docs not deny that slie discriminates against certain classes of our c;tlzens, and ^vh-:n comiilaint is luade figuratively sipeaking she shrug.-? her slr<iuldcrs •nd asks :'\\'liai are you going to '•<'• about It?' "We have carefully lived up to our treaty otiligations with Russia. Every Russian coming to this country 'ia.=! oeen granted all the rij?lus stipulated In the treaty, irrespective of .'•ace or religion. This is our conception of the treaty of 18:!2. "Wliat are we going to do about it? Our answer It: Abrogate the treaty. "This is not a Jewish question. It Is an American question. It Involves a great principle. It affects- the rights :if all .-Xmerlcan citizens. Russia not only refuses to recognize .-\merican passports held by Jews on account of their race, but she also refiises to recognize .\merican passports held by '.Jajiti.-il missionaries I'atholic priests, 'resbyteilan divine.-, and others on iccount of their reliK'ous belli-f. "Behind the moveni'-nt which has iryitalllzed und<r ilie auspices of the National CIth'.en.-' committee .are the big men o fevery face working as Iirothers In a common Interest. "TJie Russian treaty mutt be nbro- •^atrd rre the ailjournment of l-'ils 'esslon of Cf.ngress. The jieople are •iiou >ei! as they m-ver have. Ween lie- fori' over tl:e (incstinn, and the time for action has ci .me." Ilnmx Chnnrcs I'p Years o( Dynamiting Airainst the Tno Men. (liy till* .\.ssoi-i;(tiNl I'r «H.^> i.os Angeles l)i:c. 7.—.lohn J. Mc- .Naiiinra told Jailor Gallagher early iixluy liiut under no clrcumstanc. would he give a Federal grand Jury any tnformatiun of any kind. It was understood er.rly that James B. would refuse to give testimony. The Federal grand Jury convened iieri' toilay to take evidence concerning the alleged giant conspiracy tiiroughout the United States through wiiich dynamiting damage running into millions, of dollars has been done. Evidence Is expected to be given tending to show th?t dynamite '.;as been transported unlawfully from one state to another and perhaps that improper use has been mad of the mails. While the government cannot improper use has been made of the flynamiflngs. the men who brought them about are liable under the conspiracy charge and for the transportation of explosives unlawfully TRIED TO BUGWLLOBiEli WITNESS TESTIFIES THAT WAS SCHEME OF WHITE ET. AL. Ther Were Going to Demand $150^ As The Price of Sllence^rre- uted a Sen.<(ation. Burns 'Serlons riiartre. New York, Dec. 7.—W'm. J. Burns the lieicctive who ran down the Mc- .Vamaras, arrived here today to con• ultt with Walter Drew, counsel for :'!e .N'atfonel Erectors' Association, 'vliic 'a retained him to investigate over a hundred dynamite outrages. "Every dynamiting since 1906 may he traced to the McNamaras and the men '.lohlnd them." said Burns. GERMAN PAPER QUOTES TAFT Probably Another Pronipfly-to-be-Re- pudiuted Interflow. SIFFERS FROM PTOMAIXE. Mrd. Kate Graham I'ohoned Uj San- ^uge, DnngiTouMly IIL- Mrs. Kale Graham, of 310 East Mon-| roe Bfreef. a woman of about ((4 yiars of age, became \ery dangiroiisly 11! last nlrlt as th'' result of being poisoned by ptomaine from gausage, which sue ate last evening for supper. Shortly after eating tUe sati- eage In which the jioison had probably formed as the result of Its standing for several hours, Mrs. Graham became very ill. She called a doctor, and shortly aftor his arrival she became delerious. Antidotes were ad- mlnisterdd immediately, and Mrs. Graham gradually grew better, and it was thought this morning t^at she was out of danger. Quick Work with Packers' Jury. ' Chicago, Dec. 7.— The -worlj. of securing a jury for the trial of; the ten indicted packers continued today. At noon eleven men were in tie jury box, all apparently satisfactory to the government's attorneys. • (By the A.s .soc1ated iTcasI Berlin, Dec. 7.—The Tageblatt publishes under a Washington date what purports to lie an interview with President Taft upon the subjects of International arbitration, armaments. .Mr. Shuster and trusts. According to the correspondent the President Is anxioiis for an arbitration treaty with Germany of whoso love of peace he 's llrmly convinced. He forsees that •ill nation* that sign arbitration treat'.s with the Hnlted States will dupll- :iie the-ie nuHms themgelves. An In- •ernntionnl tribunal he thinks, will be ba?cd on this structure with neces- i-.ary executive power to enforce its decisions. AFRAID <»F CHINESE LOA.V. French and Relslan Rnnkerx RefuM> to Back Yuan Shi KuL »f »V f».n As«:i-'^f<>c1 VV.»««1 San Francisco. Dec. 7.—The loan that Premier Yuan Shi Kal hoped to arrange for the Imperial government hPs fallen through b<i/ase of the unwillingness of French and Belgian bankers to accept the risk, according to a dispatch from Shanghai today. WAM r. S. WATER STORAGE. Pittsburg AskH Irrigation Congress to Help its Spheme. (r.v th" Associated Press) Chicago. Pec. 7.— The Pittsburg ^ood Commission urged the National Irrigation Congress to Join with it in working to induce the government to undertake a national policy of water storage at the mcsting of the'congress today. tUy till- .VMSotlatf-d Press) Washington, I»e<". 7.—:;'orfie C'.'oss a witness before th<' l-orlmer Senatol lal Investigation Comniitiie, caused sensation today when he testified that Frank Seem.s, a friend of Charles A. White, had told him that ho and White wero preparing a story to bine': mall Senator l.«rlmer for a hundrec' and fiftyHhousand dollars if possible or at least seventy-five thousand. The witness declares that Seems had told him they would turn over all the va-f pers to Lorimer if they got the money and they would all take a trip. INDERWOOD FOR PRESIDENT. Alabaman Is Entered In the Race by His House Colleagues. (By l!iP -•V.'JsCK-iatod I*ro .«r.s) Washington, Dec. 7.—Representative Underwood, of Alabama, was endorsed as a candidate for the Democratic nomination for president by the Alabama delegation in Congress at a meeting held today. A resolution was adopted declaring that Mr. Underwood • "Had demonstrated to the country that he Is a wise and progressive leader and that he is f^minently qualified for/ tH% presidency." When he learned of the action taken by his colleagues Underwood said he appreciated the honor greatly but that he was not a candidate. MORE TKOUDIE FOR HYDE. Inofber >'urse Gives Damaging Tfs- tiniony Against Him. fBy the Associated rro .-:s) Kansas City, Dec. 7.— 3IIss Gordon, a nurse in the Hyde trial today read all her chart of Margaret Swopes condition from the time she becamr 111 with t/phold. The chart showed her to bo convalescent up to the time of a hypodermic Injection given her Immediately following this she lie- came worse, tho witness rend. "Soon after tho Injection was administered."' Miss Gordon said, "the arm be- Kan to swell and a hard place the size of a dollar appeared." Shot Trying to Proiert Another. (I!y the A 'lMoelitf.-il Pri-HKi Biutlesvllle, Okla., Dec. 7.—Bandltr 'oduy 8l ;ot to death ./. C. Terry, the uroprletor of a road house near here hecnuse he nftcmpted fo prevent their robbliig L. I. Blair, a hotel man. Persia's AppMl In Congres.s. <By the Amitmtatt^ ^-fm) Washington, Doc. 7.—The aneenl from the Per-slan people to the I'nlt­ ed States for aid and sympathy in the controversy with Russia, threatening their Independence was read today In the House. Harlan Is Re-.'rro'ntrd. (V.v the .\-:soeIat*<I Pr<-s't) Washington. Dec. 7.—Among the nominatiors Fent'to the Senate today '>y the President was t^at of James Harlan, of Illinois, tof Interstate Commerce Commissioner. Xatlonal Banks M ^st Pe -Jort fTtv the A""or >!atf -d Washlrsjton. Dec. 7.— "Tho Comptroller of the Ciirrencv •od-'y ISS"P'' -» call for a statement of ti>e condition of all National h^nks of the I'n ited States at the close "of businesr December 5th. . ^ I I'.y tlK- •As .-'oclntPd Pro.^.i) Delhi, Ind., Dec. 7.—The roar of ati Imperial salute of one -hundred and one guns welcomed King-Kmperor and Queen-Empress George and Mary I on their arrival here today from Bombay. The rallroaJ^tatlon had been the Mecca since dawn for everybody in the city and at coronation camp. The route to the Camp was lined by English and Indian regiments. Aftei' a series of presentations Their Maje^ ties proceeded to the pavlllion where a hundred and fifty ruling chiefs were introduced. Then began the grdat procession to the Camp four miles away. Throughout India a holiday has been decreed. Great numbers of natives gathered to get H glimpse of the Emperor and Empress. The body guard of Indian Princes who followed Immediately after the royal guests, outshone all In splendor. In order came one hundred and Stty Maharajahs, Rajahs, Nawabs, A^ti and Rathan chiefs mounted on wild ponies and a detachment of native and British troops. Ther Majesties entered the city through the King's gate, noW) opened. for the first time since 1857, when the King of Delhi went to public worship. About^ quarter of a million persons bad gathered in the Coronation Camp, a canvas city, broken by'^aen lawns, polo grounds, fountaiaa ani) avenues of trees. F01{Gf;D A.\ ENDORSEMENT. •.IniHuer Foiiu'l JlylcH Terry•«-f)|Bcfe itud Si'cured Amount of It* Last nirlit about eight o'cloak a ) Hit, .vleniii'i; man, wearing a birown oat. cj.ir.e into the grocery store qt Irs. Miiry llascha. at 423 North 'Iiestnut. and reiptested her to cakh i check whlcii was made payable to MyUy.i Terry, amounting to f.S.lO. The ndorseiiient of .Myles Terry, suppos- •'d'\t) be his own signature, was on ice liack of the check, which was No. •»;! dated December .".th. and received or work doi>e at the lola Portland "pii:ent plant, v/here Terry is an em- >loye. The stranger represented that '.e had received the chck from Terry, and Mrs. Ba.scha was so deceived by 'he manner of the man that she cashed the check. When she went to caah *he check she found that Terry,, having lost the check. Instead of having ^{ven it to the stranger as the latter had claimed, had stopped payment bn^ t at the bank. Now Mrs. Bascha W * anxious to find out something ctffl^? .eerning the whereabouts of a sbOTl:-.^'' slender man with a brown coat, vhfi^.' is handy at endorsing on the baick bt >^ecks names that do not belong to him. and hos placed the ca.«<p In the hands of the police. Myles Terry, .to '•horn the check was made payablt*. s q colored man. who is employed t the lola Portland. STOLE RIXGS PROM MERCHAJfT.^ More EUdence of ShonUftIng 6»ifg : Comes to Ll^ht. Additional evidence of a gan|r of shoplifters operating in lola cametb ' light today when it liecame kaovrn that last Saturday morning a Miekf- can stole two rings from' the J. V.« Merchant Jewelry store. The manner which the theft was committed ti^nds to Indicate that the gaqs'bf ^ ohopllfters Is composed of Mexieani. V '^i Saturday morning four Mexican*'entered the Merchant store evidently with no more definite object Ip inlndi'''^; s ^l •hhn to look around. Two of theht •''t^^:P, began scuffling In a friendly roamter;, U/^i no doubt to distract the attention "ofSsij^i^t*. hoso who were In the store from/the ^n^'*!^ Mexican who was to commit the thWt .rf^d Mr. .Merchant and others lii the atore -"^ saw one of them take some rings 'rom a rack In one of tho show OM«a. but as the rlnga were* not valQnbie (ho thief was not apprehended. It. la thought that Jesus Riott. the Mexkwi In custody for attempting to steil^ a watch from tho Hanna jewelry' ttote If not Indocd the one who commlind the theft Is one of the gang. OUier merchants have reported that a gang of Mexicans has entered thrfr stoirea recently, acting suspiciously.-, THE OLD F.iMILIAR TRAGEOT. Man .SItoots Woman and Then Ends His Own Life. mv the A .«sociated "Preus) : Kan.sas City,- Dec. 7.— John A. Bilker shot and killed his divorced ^Ife r>n tba Baker farm' near Oak Otorei Mo., today, then went Into the am&te house and shot himself to death. linkers were aboat fifty years - oUk Following a divorce some time|,)ICl» Baker went to Tennessee. He teiiUin^ »d last night evidently with. tI |ft:r4iuN pose of the tragedy. Foor orpwU^ survive. , ^^[j,iJ^:'^ei>

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

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

Try it free