Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on December 19, 1911 · Page 1
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 1

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Tuesday, December 19, 1911
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f THE lOLA VOLUME XV. NO. 48. Succntor to the lola Dally Regliter, the lola Daily Record and the lola Dally Index lOLA, KAS., DEC. 19, 1911—TIRJESDAY EVENING. SECTION ONE TEN PAGES SHOT BY RIVAL FOR WIFE'S LOVE IIUJIBOLDT MAX V\\.\.V.n TO DOOH A>D FATALLY WOr>Ul-I). MBS. GilLOUP UNCEII ARREST BELIEVED WIFE ro >Si>IKED WITH FRAXK LALHOIN IX KILLIXC. J>I>trirt AHornpy ('li;ir(;i'.<i In.xunince Wim .Mollve of Woiiuin iind I.o«i« of Mrs. Uiiloup Thai of tlii' Maiiu ( "Henjamln Gulouii's lioiiin was >:it lliiiiiliiililt, K:ins:is, uml Ixlirvn 111- is joiir father, snil lIviiiK I'lif I 'xppL 't ilt'nth at any iiioiiii-nt. Iliive »'nnf4'Si ;lon <if man wiio shot hlra. You had biiicr look after him at once." That was the nif-^sam' rcct'iveil yesterday afternoon by K. IV t;aloui> of Humboldt, from U. W. .Iacol)y, mayor of Huntlnpton. Pa. It told in a vaRue , manner, of the fatal wound received by, Mr. Galouii's lather but pave no Iiarticular.s. Telegraiihic inquiry brougbi the inforiuation which follows: . •"Benjamin P. Galoup. formerly a farmer in Kansas who has been employed by a contractor here, was called to the door of hi.-- home early this morning and shot to death. Frank Calboun alleged to have formerly been an admirer of Mr-:. (.Jalouii. is un der arrest, charged .with the murder. A shotpun was .found In the garden, where li had been hidden. "Galoup was married to Sadie Walls in Kansas, and retiring from his Kansas farm bronglit his wife here to live.' A short time after their arrival, Calhoun came to Huntington from Oregon, and, acxordinp to Ga- loup's statements to neighbors, began to renew- his attentions to Mrs. Galoup. with whom lie was acquainted before !ier marriage. Detectives who are inveadgating the rase believe that jenloiiar was the cause of the murder. "On the way to the jail hundreds of angrj- citizens followed the accused man and^~ there wer^ rei^^ted cries of "lynch him.' (laloup met '%%s,i. Walls, a Pennsylvania pirl about a year and a i-.alf ago .when slie was visiting friends in Kansas. At the same time she met Calhoun and he fell in love with her, but Galoup was the succej -Bful suitor. After the Ga- loups settled here he nfirn toM of his trouliles declaring th;". CalliDUii was trying to break up his hmne. "The di.-triit atiornfy. who bi -llM'.- that there wa.; anotiu-r motive for th<crime. direeli -.l t>iat Mrs. Galoup also b<- arrest cl That wa.s done tonight. Mr Mr. w<i»r charging that he believes llie wif.- in l!ie conspiracy in order II) get whatever life Insurance -Mr. Galoup carried." Mr. Galou]' was well known to liiany lolans «ho remember him as a likeable man of splmdid soda business habits. "^"^ The Huml)'ildt Herald comments on l!ie case as follows: "The dispatch came as a severe THE WEATHER. Forecs-tt ivt KMSBS: Haln or »non tonight and Vedneiida}'. Data recorded at the Local Office W>atber Bureau: Temperature—Highest yesterday at 2 p. m. .'>0; lowest today at T:30 a .m. 29; excess In teihperature yesteiflay 8 de^ees; excess since January 1st 11.=>G degrees. Yesterday. 1 p. m 47 2 p. ni 50 3 p. m 4S 4 p. m 4G ."i p. m 43 (i p. m 40 7 p. m oS 5 ].. ui «!»; 0 11, u: 37 In p. le --::» 11 p. IM .-.14 li» iiir;; -.. :i4 Today. 1 a. m..._.33 2 a. m 34 3 a. m 33 4 a. m 32 ."> a. m 31 0 a. m ;!0 7 a. m 30 5 a. m 29 y a. m 30 li> a. m 34 11 a. m 3!» 12 noon 40 I'ricii i!a:ion for 24 hour.-i ending a. III. te.'.iy, 11; defii ieniy In preelplta tion vfsterilay, .(i3 inch ;e.\eess sine Janu.'iry 1st. 1.2o Inches, Relative humidity 7 a. m. today <i3 per cent; dew point 2^ degree.<: ba rometer ryduced to sea level inches. .-Sunrise today 7:34 a i .V.li,". 11. \\\. SUR.M UNO NOW THE BI6 BROTHtRS WIl(> will. PLAY SAXTA (LVr Vmi .SKVEHAL TOT.Sf Call ii]) (lie Kcglsler iind (.'tvc Your Xann' Iind Yon Will Hrri-ive Coniph'tc KurthiT Oatii. Several ilays ago the Re.qister 5x j pressed t;-,e opinion th.-it there were a !o; <'f men in lola who would be ir.ore tlian willing to play the Hig Mrotlier to one or more little tots and see to it that Santa Claus did not for get them on Christmas Day. Was the opinion justified is now the question. The self-s.icrlficing ladies of tlie Associated Charities have made a careful canvas.s and have handed in to the Register office a list of sixty diililren who will have no Christmas unless it comes to them from the outside. Are ti;ere twcnty- flve or thirty or forty or fifty men in lola who will take it upon themselve-s to see to It that Christmas comes to these youngster;;? It need not cost any one man very much. A few cents wrrth t)f candy, a few dimes worth of ti'vs a few dollars worth of clothes,— you can make it anything you choose. The point !-> that not a child in lola must be permitted to wake up on C'.irisriiias morning and nut iind some ihiii:; in his stocking. Ili-ri- Is the IMiin. Tile iiiiiiuenl you lead this, you who are willing lo gel under tills good work, call up the Register of/ice and .'•ay so. If vnii are In business anywhere arnifiiil the square, you will l.e promptly called on by someone f:tiiii thl- office with u list of the children wliii a :e to bp It.oked afier and social ami i 'an fien make your selection. If you ;ire rot in business, call In person at '{eglster office and see this list. Tile lis". L-i\es the naine. age, sex and ^ l (iea :ii/n of the diildren. and In cases shock to''ihe"many fri'ends"of'Mr. Ga- f«''-re _is any special neeil. that loup this morning. To pay that Ren- "' " *• - - • ' - jamln Galoup wmi wpll known and well liked here Is putting n mil.i'y, (Viming to Humboldt sixteen years ago from M!?souri he rented some land one apd one-half miles west of HumlKiIdt oil one of the farms of R. M. Works, am! here .Mr. and Mrs. Ga­ loup risideii until Mrs. Galoup held a sale and s<jld off bis farm goods. He then came to town for a few days and then left f<r Huntington, Pa. Mi. Galoup had three sons here .le-se. Elon and Charlie,' CLIXKEK (LIB WILL .HOVE. Increases .MeniberNhlp and Takes Mu.«oiilc Hull L«ase. At a meeting of the Clinker dub last evening it was decided to take into full lei 'iiibershi]) the members I who have h> "n associate members In the past. V.":;!i the departure of ce- •ment men to other plants, the regular member.'-Mp dwindled apd t^e associate memVership became a Burner leal majority, but without the right to vote. All wil; hereafter be on an equal footing. A proposition was also prac Ucally closeil to lease the second floor of the Masonic Temple for club rooms. The furniture of the Clinker club will be installed there is noied. When you have made your selee'ion the next thing will be for .vou !" go promptly and buy whatever ^ifr .V u wish to make. If you liavr time to do it, of course the best way is for vdii to go yourself to the house soaietime Sunday and quietly put the Things in >tlie hands of the parents so tl'.at tie eMlriren may Iind them in their .-tr.ekings the first thing Christmas morning. If you haven't time for that, bring your gifts to the Reglstei offfN? not later than Saturday morning and they will be properly delivered. Rut the main thing, the thing to do ri«lit now, is to drop this pai>er, go to rlie "phone, call telephone IS (If that desn'l answer call No. 81 and give In your name to the Big Rrother list /i.et us attend to this thing right away. 8IRL SHOT BY HER .Miss .Marie Gilford, Serliiiisly Injured . in uu Arrldciit Tuilu*. Miss Marie Glfford, seventeen y. ar old daughter of Mr. and .Mrs. Ji -nier. Cifford who live on a farm near the Deer Cn-ek bridge, three miles north and the reading I of the citv. was B>-rioiisly injured in room, billiard room and dance room j jiecideut which took place at the features will be maintained. I'nder, f.jfford home shortly before noon to- the new oip.-inization the club willlday. .I .-U 'ies Adanison, I'i DEBATIi IHE THE SENATE IS niOWDED TO HE AH THE srEEi 'ines. nn 'S ACTION TOBEAPPROVEO AT THE BIG CIRCUS. 3 l»E.MO(HATS CLAIM REMBIICAXS ' AKE STEALlXli THEIU THl'XDEH. I He|nililf <-iinN Ilcrluri' Tlicy Ire Pulling the Ilcmornits Out of n Huh-. ilSy I lie .Vssiiii.iliil rriK!.) Washington. Dec. 10.—The senate was In Hcssion today paving I the way toward 'he raliliiation of President Tafl'a acl!oi»v.ln ab! rogaling the Russian treaty of ! 1S32. Many. Senators were pre- ; I panil with speeches and It be- I came evident after two hours of , ! silting that a vote might ubt be 're.u -hcd until niL -ht-fall. -J. <• Washington. Dec. 19.—The Senate chamber both on the floor and in the galleries was crowded when that body convened at noon today to act nn the Russian treaty. The treaty was lIi^•piacell temin-rarily on the day 's >-aIcniIa:, however, by the Hou.=e ur- gtnt .j'.cfieiency appropriation bill. The House will approve the Senate resolution as .soon as it received, according to present plans .instead of .-ending it to conference. The House Foreign Affairs committee Is pieparcd for action tomorrow in the event of,Senate action today. .After the deficiency bill was disposed .of. Senator Ivsdge moved for tl'.e immediate consideration of his res ilution introduced yesterday ratityiu:-' President Tails notification to Russia that this government desires liie treaty to end January first. 1»13. Senator Raynor. of -Maryland de- nvered a speech sha: ply arraigning Russia and charging that country with having violated Us treaty obligations. It was not doubted that before adjournment the Lodge resolution would le adopted. It avoids the charged fault, of the House resolution in tfiaf he ph.ra^eolosy is carefully couche<: and calculated to give no offjense tc Russia. Politics is playing a large part in lie Senate deliberations. I .e ,niiprs of Kith parties are strivln;,' to reap from l>e situation as much politlc:il ad- antage as they can, and the rivalry •f keen. The Democrats arc charging iiat I he Repii !i \|cans are seeking to steal J<. I '.iocriitli' thunder." while the l?i piili'lean.s are maintaining Dial » lepiiblicatf Pre. ident and Senate hBV< iilied the Democratic Heiise- out of in International muddle that might lave caused serious complication. .Many Senators Interrupted Senator Raynor durlcg Ills speech. Raynor aid he knew of no instance in which an American .Tew. whether Russian born or not. hail been given official permission to visit Russia. He added mid laughter, that he "knew of n<: reason why any ene should desire tc isit Russia any how." 11116 OUT WELL III SIX GREAT WORLD POWERS ABE HELFLXG TO BBUiG PEACE. STATES BID it (UK COrXTRY INITIATED THE COXCEKT OF THE POWERS. . For Ihe First Tlmr Iho Power!) Wc lu .Vrcurd Toarhing Chlacm; SltuaUon. LAST OF THE TAB PARTY fRIEO 1 LAHK AM» SCHMIDT MIST PAY <i 'jim OH lio TO JAIL. ; I'hcy lU'iiy That There 1:4 iin Acree- nicut to Pay MN^ CliainlKTliiiu i|i2.-|,«HMI. Kritiiins Think T:ift Has Ilfst of It. I./indon Dec. II'.—Comment hen by newspapers on the notification of the abroiratiiin of the Russo-.Vmerlcar reaty communieated Iiy the American .\iibassador at St. Petersburg, expresses the opinion that the only out- enme of the driinnclation of the old .••eaty will be the negotiation of a nev. treaty on modern lines. "President Taft has advanced his iirestlge by thi address with which he has dished the Deniocrats whose ideas of carryln.g on foreign affairs are very similar to those of our own patriots. James Keir-Hardie and .lohn Dillon' 'is the idnion r,f the Pall Mall Gazette. have a membership of fifty-fiv»» and it is bellevei: the soela! success of the ilub in the :^ast will be easily maintained under the. new arrangement. There is a iiiieting called for tomorrow night !e give final consideration to these an.i other matters. a schoolmate of Miss Clifford, l;ad s:?aried huniiug. Passing Miss Gltford's home, lie stop I.H-d lo call on her and diiritig the con- vers.-»tIoir he picked up his shot gun to explitiu Its action and merits. Wlien the examination of the gun was fiii- .. . . isbrd. Adumson placed fh«» gun XL«;LLCT «• ICSES DIVOHCE SI IT. ag«lnsl a chair and fumed to resum.> (the conversation. Tiie gun fell lo the G. W .HHnirier .Failed lo Pnnlde a Honiis Wife AIIIKOM. Kern Haiiiner brought suit In dis- 7 irlet' court ihiK afleriibon' for divorc floor and was discharged, the load of shot entering Miss Gifford'a right limb, just above the knee. A physician who was hurriedly summoned from her husband. G. W. Hamner. a | said that the wouiid was not danger- railway brakeman. TIIB Hamners 1 QUE unless Infection should develop wore married fn lola July 2. lUO". . Since her marriage Mrs. Hamii -T. coiniilains she has bei-n obliged to secure employment as waitress In order to earn funds with which to provide for herself. She charges that which at this time seems Improbable. I\ THE FILLXESS OF TIME. John nisc'lrtw Illoji In Ihe Mlh Year of Ills An-. fftv the A .«»'j<'l :iir <l TVcu-ii .New York Dec 13.—John Rigelow he venerable diplomat and author, died a» his home here today. .Mr. Rigelow died in his ninety-fifili ear in the old faFhIoned house on raniercy Park that had long been s residence. Three days ago he suf Terrd a retiiin of an ailment incident to advanced age. One of the first to be notified of Ulgelow's death was Andrew Carnegie, whose birthday November 2Mh. coincide.-: with that f.f. the aged iliplo- inat. The two were close friends and spent a part of their last joint birthday together at Ulgelow's residence. Rigelow dl.'playeil almust to the day of his death amazing vitality and ment a! keenness. He kept thoroughly abreart of current affairs and recently took patt in mpny public functions COXJRESSMEX OPPOSE ECOXOMY E»ery Miin WaniN to .Saip Post hi HN niKtrIrL tWy th... AB-'-eintiKl VTti9r\ Washington. Dec. 1!).—Pressure from Individual Congressmen on the MVr Department to prevent the pro- pr-, :i abandonment of many military posts was given bv -Major General Wood. Chief of Staff, as the principal obstacle to the plan of conc^n- Colton Mill Close* Temporarily. Hiddeford. Me.. Dec. 18.— The 2 000 operatives In the cotton mills of the York cori>oratlon of Saco were noti- the defendant has failed to contrib-j fied today that the plant will be clos-| tratlng the military ^strength of the ute any considerable sum at any time • ed from December 23 until January 2. i country. He appeared before the for her support and that he has j "Cncertalnty of the present business \ Hoose Coii'mltiee on MiHtarv Affairs abandoned li-r so that she does not t outlook" is giren as the reason for the outlining the plans to be presented know his present address. renewed curtailment. j by the Secretary of War. Ili.v IlK- .\s..'f>r il I'rissl Lincoln Center, Ka.s., Dec. 11).—Sher ,-i!l Ciark .mil ./.j/m Schmidt, under i-onvii-tidu for ciiniplicity in tarring Mls.«: Ciiainberlain wore sentenced by ludpe Grover today, each beinK ?lned wo iMindred dollars anil costs. 'They • tand coiiiiiiltted to jail until tlio flues and costs arc paid. i The men were sentenced after the court had overruled a motion for a new trial. Clark anil Schmidt were .-iccuscd with A. H. SIniuis, of being iccoiiipllcces. The Jury acquitted Imiiis and found Clark and Schmidt ,;uilty. The motion for a new trial sef out :liat the Jury tliat brought in the.ver- llct was prejudiced and therefor? not juallfled to )i:>Bs on the case. After he had been sentenced Clark lenled the rumor that he and otjiers •harged with tarring Miss Chamber- 'aln liad arranged a settlement «'lth :er by which she was to receive twen y-five thousand dollars. "In view of the fact that these sen- leiiien have all their lives been inlodel •itizens and have never violated any •f till' laws of ilie land before. ;r_hey -lioiild be shiiwn all possible coclsid- •raticn." one of the attorneys said. County .Attorney .McCanless staied to the court that these men were iicrely chargeil with being acre^aso- rles and In view of that fact their punishment wa.-. not expected to be as •cvere as that Inflicted on those who icfuaUy did the tarring. Everett G. Clark. Jay Fitzwatcr. W'atFon Scrnnton and Kihvard Rij^ord ire each under senfencc'of one year In jail for partleipation in the crime. Ricoid and Pcranton arc seo^ng ihelr sentences while the other :two lave decided lo appeal and are 'free in bonds. : REFEREXDnr IS REACTIOXARY. IHGE CHOSS.I 0 >TI>EXT PIKK. Old Trail Assoii.ilion Would Have u I .one Road Kiiilt. 'Hy 111.- ..\<-.-i;il-.1 Ties-l Kansas City. .\Io., Dec. Hi.—At a meeting here tod.iy o fthe Old Trail Association resolutions were adopted urging a .National pike from Washing ton to California to link up wltljf the Missouri crosp-si.-ite hl.ghway and the Santa Fe trail acnips Kansas. Hvery Missouri county wliich the state road will trav-rsi- ••>:ci pt Calloway, ' was represented. It'was also resolved to .-irouse a .Naliona! good r«nds spirit Mirough a workirt; loiiiitjittee of the. various state good roads-associations The Association ilecte*! the folloi^Ing officers: Walter Williams, Columbia, president; K, .N, Hopkins, l."xiiiKton, vice-president: Howard Kills, ..New Florence, Secretary; and Chiis. Som- barf, RonnvIIIe, treasurer. The ineet Ing also urged fhi> formation of il .N.t- ttoiial Transconilnental'Road Asftocia lion. Prpiiidrnt of Cornell See** DisuMtcr In Direct Democracy. New Roclielle, -N. Y., Dec. I.S.— Characterizing the age as one of the greatest unrest and discontent which the country ever knew, Jacob Gould .Schurnian. president of Cornell university discussed conditions and proposed remedies in an address before the People's Forum here. He pointed out the political unrest as shown in the "disintegration of the old parties" and the recent growth of thft Socialist vote, the nnrwit ci labor and the unrest of business. ^ Of the- remedies he dealt most at length with the initiative.' referendum and recall, in which he declared he could see no hope of improvement. "Thoy take u^- back thousands of years." he said, "to the wretched governmental innchim-ry of the ancient world, before the iljscovery by the people of reprcsentatlvo government We now have government by Second thought. The question Is shall we rei'lace it by a Rovernment of first Impulse? .\ direct democracy would end in political ehaoa and a dictator-' ship." T. R. XOT A CAXIIIDATE. A COSTLY FIRE lir CHICAGO MAXY LIYES EXDAXGEHED AXD MCCII PKOPEKJY DESTROYED. Tlic Fliimo.i W^cre Controlled Only After Four Hours of Hard Fighting. • D. W. Mahnne, Homp from Wasliini;- toa, Takes That Ylew. Topeka. Kas., Dec. 18.—David W. .Mulvane. Republican national committeeman Sponi Kansas who returned today from the national committee meeting at Washington, said that the friends of ex-Presldcnt Roosevelt whom he met In the East generally and at Washin.gton. take" -Mr. Roosevelt at his word, when he says he is nut a candidate for the Republican nomination for president in 1912. Thoy do not think he is going to run. James R. Garfield and Gifford Pln- chot, who are very close friends of the ex-iiresidcnt. are making speeches for l^Follette and working for the Wisconsin Senator's noiiilnatlon and they would not be doing that if they thought Roosevelt had any ideas at all of getting into the race, Mr. Mulvane thinks. (By the .\9snciated Prw) Chic^aco. Dec. 18.—Fire which started cariy today wrecked the Ojien iloard of Trade building, a landmark of the loop district, routed a thousand guests in three big hotels and destroyed the records of the Chicago Federation of Labor and of a scon of I'nions housed in the Open Roai -i! building. After four hours of hard fightini; the fire department cle ;ir;;i! ihc flames out and there is no further danger. Indicntions are that the fire was of Incendiary origin. The flames h:id trained such a start wli rn the tirenieii arrived that the department devoted its efforts to arousing the.giie«is of the Kais.-rhof, Stafford and .New Victoria hrttels and jireveuting the sprea'I of flames. The damagv is estimated at J200.000. • (Py ilip AHsoclated rrcssi) Shanghai, China, Dec. 18.—The promise of peace in China became more definite today with the an- iiQunfcement that all six of the great powers—Japan, Great Drltain, United States, Russia, France and Germany—arc united in a co-operative ef- lort to assist Dr. Wu-TIng-Fang and Tang-Shao-Yi in their negotiations. There was Rejoicing when it was learned, that the representatives of the six powers were preparing to offer formally their assistance for the, speedy conclusion of an unaerstand- ing. It is clearly understood that this action by the powers is taken in ; the most friendly manner. > It is evident that the continuation of Manchu inile even as concerns the Imperial throne at Peking, is considered unlikely by ^Uher side. Credit Belongrs to U. S. Washington, Dec. 18.—To the United States belongs the credit for bribg ing abour the concert of action In China hy tie six great powers of the world. The Washington government initiated the movement which has tak en definite form at Shanghai. What Is regarded here as-lhe most unusual and most satisfactory feature of the situation Is the fact that, contrary to past experience, the six powers arc now practically united in their alma and desires regarding China. WALL STREET HAMMERED IT. PACKERS TRIAL HAS BEGCX. The Jnry/Wa!f Finally Srpnred and Sworn In lit Xoon. WILL SPE>D BCSY TWO DAYS. WOOL srilEOI LE TO HE (TT. The Prosldeni Will Send In a Tariff MPHsogr Soon. fOy the A'l .-'iclatert Prr>'«) Washington, Dec. 18.—After, the cabinet mfy^ting today at which the President's message on scheeiufe K. wool and woolens, was revised, it was reported that the Prisident had decided to recommend revision downward. It was said he wijuid not' recommend any speeiflc rates of -duty but.would indicate that the present rates should be materially iowerod. President Tnft to Fill Siveral En- g8genirnt!< in Xeir York. Washington. Dec. ll»—With a busy programme arranged for him President Taft left Washington at noon today for a two days' stay In .New York reuirning to Washington Thursday. Mr. Taft is due to reach New York about 6 o'clock and his first engagement with the Economic club at the Hotel Aslor at 7 o'clock will give just about enough time to go to the home o fhi.V brother Henry W. Taft. whose guest be will be In .New York, to change clothes. From the Economic Club dinner, the i>re.>ildent will motor to Uro.ik yn m look In on the banquet o fthe New Enj.land Society of Brooklyn anil that ol the Young itepubllcan dub. He will siiend the night at bis brotn.-r's home Hnffiilo In YelloKKtone Park Dying. Washington, Dec. IS-.—Some mysterious disease has attacked the herd of tame buffalo In Yellowstone park and eight of them have died within the past few days, according to a tele- gratft to Secretary of the interior Fish er from the superintendent of the park. An expert from the bureau of anim.il Industry of the department of agricii"ure lias been ordered from Great Fails, Mont, to investigate the disease and try to save the. rest of the herd. Probate Judge J. B. Smith this afternoon lESojed a marriage license to Jitfsa Lena .M. Olinstead and George A. Peterson .both of Mound Valley Kan. (By the Assnrlal>>il PTP.S.*) Chicago. Dec. 19.—The jury which will try the Chioago packers, indicted charged with violating the Sherman anti-trust law, was completed . and <worn In at noon today. The taking .if testimony began at once. .Ater several hours delay the train proceeded to Kansas City, bearing all the passengers, none of whom were sufficiently Injured to require immediate attention. Shifting of the track caused by recent heavy snows, is said to have caused the derailment. All the coaches, consisting the mail car two chair cars and three Pullmans, left the rails save, the rear Pullman. None of the coaches turned over. District 4ttomey Wilkerson begjn hjs opening address in which he outlined the charges which the government makea against the packers. In sharp, forceful sentences the government attorney pictured the course of the alleged combination which is accused of controlling the meat packing industry in violation of the Federal law, and characterized it at one point as "the most complete and systematic engine for the suppression of competition known to the industrial world."' ^ORSE IS XOT SO WORSE. At Any Rafr the President Will Xot Rrleaxe Him. <n.V the Asunciated lYe.".-!! Washington, Dec. IS—PresidenI Taft .and Attorney General Wickersham made It plain today that for the present no furllier action would be taken bv the government in the case of Charles W. .Morse. WIckershiim'a Interview following a mwting of the cabinet said that .Morse l.s not In a critical condition and would remain In the army hospital at Ft. McPherson. I TO HOLD \KHHASKA-FOH TAFT. Wiiliash SccarKips Attacked But Xot Badly Hurt. (By the Associated Pnuis} .New Y'ork. Dec. 19.— tTlieti trading in Wall Street iegan today there was pressure against Wabash securities as a result of fhe appointment of a re-, eeiv'-r but this action was not continued long atwl losses were not se-, ,ere, Wabash preferred fell to 15%j ;lie lowest price of the year. Common •.t(;ck !i >st \ and four i)er cent bonds line point. Wabash bonds were iiiiiight on the announcement that the .lanuary Interest on the fours would he paid. They .=iold Up to i>«^4 -cmpiiiind '.villi fifty at the outset. SOME CHRISTMAS "DOXTH." Heeding This Wamlng May Saie Your Life or Your Homo. The fire department anticipates Christmas with its usual trepimtf^n. Nut that Christmas will certainly^ bring with it sorrow and pain but that it may. Christmas is another occasion ^n which people grow careless and haz.ird life and property in the enthusiasm of the Yuletlde hours. The Christmas tree, with Its cotton snow and filmy decorations Is aglow with burning candles. A slight breeze and th& snow is afire and the house in ;;aiiser. Santa Claus is playing his ann.ial antics for the amusement of the children. His long alfalfa whiskers swish past a light, the whiskers ignite and Santa's life is endangered. .And so on. The list of ways In which accidents with fatal termination may occur Is lengthy. But all of these •angers may be avoided if the proper care is exercised. " It is hardly of any avail to sound- the note of warning about the possibility of Christmas fires. People will say they know their bu^ness and do iiot need any suggestions." . Sure, they'll be careful. But will they? Just as a reminder and in the hope thht they will be taken tn helpful siiirit in which they were prepared, C:hief Joe McCarty of the lola fire :-ompany. has called attention to the following "dont's:" Do not decorate with paper, cotton or any Inflammable material, but use metallic tln^jel or some other non-inflammable material. Set the tree securely. If you must have snow use asbestos fibre. Do not allow children to light candles. The tree Itself wilt burn when dry-. Hide the matches fro mthe children during the .nlldays. Resides being careful about tlie Christinas tree, be careful about fire In stoves, churches and In halls. W Mch lamps, gas and even electric llg'i.ts. See that decorations are not near these. Watch the smokers. Take no chances with fire. Even your In- s»iranee jiollcles. If nothing else require that you take these precautions. Movement to (hnt End Luiinchcd at | Lincoln Today. (By th'' A.s.socl«teil FreaM) Lincoln. .Neb., r >ec. 19.—A move- 1 ment looking to the organisation of Nebraska for President Taft, where- I the lola School Is to take. The ques- The Debating Council of the high school will meet at the high school building tonight to decide definitely which side of the question recently submitted by Ft. Scott for the debate which is to constitute part of the program of the regular annual scholastic contest between the two high schools bv he may he .i .ssured of the delegation from this state to the .National Republican convention is to be launched at Lincoln this afternoon and this evening. Delegations from many rectlons of the .irate are participating. tion submitted by Ft. Scott has l>een accepted by the Tola Debating Council. It is as follows: "Resolred, that the United States should gubsldi^ei all ships engaged in' foreign trade and owned hy citizens of the United; States." , ^

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