Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on January 2, 1912 · Page 1
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 1

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Tuesday, January 2, 1912
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THE lOLA REGISTER. VOLUME XV. NO. 59.' Bueeck w - tq the leU Dally Regiiter, the lola 0«.l)^ Record and the lola Daily Index lOLA, KAS., JAN.% 1912--TUESDAY EV;ENING. Dally Regleter, EaUbllihed 1897. Weekly Register, Ettabllehed 18S7. SIX PAGES BUILD UIIK mi -BlIT HOW! SEXtf.HEXT «F < O.Wjrr.SSIOXEK.S 1> FAVOR OF >KW miLlHXJ. HOW SHfLL: FUNDS BEBAISEG QiESTioN msrrssKi) AT MKET- IX; HELD THIS AFTEK.NOON. In Alfsenro of fltj Ch-rk Zli-irlcr I'ltj Aliurncy Tnnis Morx- St-rvt-d US' Clerk I'ro Tfiiu The same old spfttrc—a JccrepU, broken down fire station .and musly iwllce court—am.^e to frighten the commissioners for a while at tieir regular meetms this afternoon. U there Is any inunicipal department In town that isn't a credit to the city, it is the combination fire and police boadquarfers on South street. Probably, the municipal court rooni is adequate for its speciiil purpose though U 1 B not at all an inviting: establishment from a staniI|>oint of convenience or facility. The chief of police has no mon? i)riv;u-v than the town rounder because the. latter Is always on the job when there's sniuethlnfr doing. If Chief Coffleld iir roliceman Mcpherson and ThrlRiy brint; in a pris oner. In comes the crowil uf morbidly curious—<.'sii<'clally if the prihoner hapjM'nit-+f> l)r an unfortunate woman —find If tlie officers ar.- to Investigate tlie case out of the- hearing of the crowd, they must flee at last to tlic brick pile behind the frame building where they map hoiH> to hold a few minutes of conversation before their whereabouts are d'scovered. Tlie sleeping quarters for the city firemen are simply clear out of hann- _ony with all civic pride aad rcpnrd for 'sanitary conditions. The , firemen sleep upstairs and their "room" is about the size of a club house'cigar box. The walls and floor :.r? bare and the fi:v,Iiers decayed. If there' Is a place well calculated to decrease ef ficieney instead of increase It the sleeping quarters of the firemen is that place. Mayor Boninccr and the cojumls- sioners know these facts and they are .•striving vigcroiisly to remedy conditions. The mayor is especially interested because the fire and iwlice de- l>anment are under his supervision. Ever since be became mayor. Mr. Rol linger has planned to do suruethinp for the betterment of fire and police conditions and he has iiiaiie every improvement iiossible to make with the means at hand. But when there's no money what are you poing to do? • .That's the condition that confronted the com.nii.=Fiiinp:-s this afternoon. They admitted the need of a citj' building; buildinsr it now would give labor to the unemployed just at the time that it is most needed and i" could be built now more cheajily than it can later. But the money—ah. there's the rub. .".Vow, we coiild niise some monf^y and wouldn't it be I'o.^sible to make up the bnlaniV O'-och d by voting bonds'?" a cnmmissionor aske<l Travis Morse, city c (i \ms«-!lor. "I doubt wliPther you <an issue any more bonds prisent," Mr .^lo^se responded. ".Vow, could we borrow the firemen's fund and pay thiiu Interest*" "You mlcht do that," the nttornej answeicd, '.I the firemen are will Ing." lAnd so for ri -nrlv («<i hours, the commisslou'TS tried to p:ai '.-ome wav to Improve toe murilclpal building situation with <UTt sadrtMnn Ose taxpayers with additional burdm When at last, no way was tiiM -o\ercil the approprla lion,.ordinance carrying- t'le rtirjenf city.expenses was pa.'Jfcd .ind the com mission adj.-urned. The comiii'.--.="lonf'rs are not to be made the t .T -?et fcr critcism i -rmcern ing the city biiiUIing. If the i >p (ii)le will vote In make the imnrovenient they'll build the hall, or if some one will show •h'-m where they are to get the money without .'in unreasonabl? imposition - JI on the taxpayers, they'll build It. Ar.y solution of this difficult problem, will be thankfully considered. * In the abs. nee of Tify Clerk Ziejrier today. City Attorney Travis Morse served as clerk pro tern. 19J1 HAD nECOKD S>(»>V FALL. A total Sno" fall of IS hu-hes was He• corded for Pa*| year. The snowfall during the year 1911 according t.i jhc' records at the local office of tl.-' weather bureau, was greater thai- that, of any previous year on record, tlie total amount being IS inches. Th- usually heavy snows in the month of February of last year had the effxt of setting the new record .the tot.il fall for the month being 13 inches, which is more thaii has fallen in yt'v entire year heretofore, with the exception of 1906. In the "last several months of 1907 the snowfall amounted to 3.S inches. The total snowfalls for th» past years on record at the local office of the weath cr bureau are as follows: 1906, 14.6: 1907, 7.1: iSOS, 1.7; 1909, 12.3; 1010 10.7; 1911 IS. THE lYE.VTHER. ForrrnHt for Kansas: Moitfly rioudy tonight and Wedneiidnr; wurnier in n«tit portion (onlgliL "Bemperature—Highest yesterday at 1:30 p. in., 32; lowest today-at 5 a. m., 19; deficJency.ln temperature yesterday S degrees." Yesterday. Today. 1 p. m .30 1 a. in ^23 2 p. m .31 2 a. m.. 23 3 p. m .30 3 a. m 21 4 p. m .27 4 ti. m 19 .•> p. m -27 ."i a. m 19 6 p. m .27 6 a. m 19 7 p. m .2G 7 a. m 20 S p. m .'iG S a. m 19 9 p. ni .2g 9 a. m 19 Kt p. m... .24 10 a. m. 19 11 p. iir .24 11 a. m 20 12 nidt. .24 12 noon 22 1. m. today .O.') inch. Helative humidity 7 a. m. today S.'. per cent; ,dew point 17 degrees; ba- ronioter sea level 30.ly inches. Sunrise today 7:39 a .m.; sunset .'>:14 p. m.. STl 'D £\T.S llESr.yE STliML.S. Elffht I?ajs (if Varutton Ciinie to End Tlji» .Morning. The eight-day vacation from school which was allowed lola students for Christmas and New Year's, came to an end this morning, and today the students lesmucd their studies. Saturday, Sunday and yesterday the teachers, most of whom had been away to spend their vacation, began returning. Likewise, the students who spent their tucutiou out <if town returned in gooii time for school, and studies were taken up thin morninK with as lliile cotijuslon as' It the> had never been Interrupted. Many »r the country Kch 'ools reauuuHl school yesterday. The secoiul school term • iV four iiMWlhs and one -half will begin In about three weeks. Tlie vacalioti of llie stud>-nls of the i'lla Husiuess Colb'^je also f»u;i' to m; cud this ii 'orning. all the old sttid- cnts returning, and several new ones appranni: in ti>e classes, as follows: S, H. Ale.sander, of Colby. Kansas; .\lfred M :^vn :e. of I .elio, and .JolDi Clayton, i'. C. Dullca returned last evening from a visit to his home in Ptirdy. Ml)., to resume hi.^ studies at (he college. PLAY n .AV i 'ENTEIt TO.IiOHKOW. iola niirh School To.im up Araiust a Hard Proposition. Kvrry ind'cniion points to ili<> fart thnt the lola high school basket ball teari Is up against the hardest pro'v osiiinu yv! when it nirvts Cay Cen- rr tomorrn«' night at ti'.e auditorium. T 'K: C1; IV Cent-;.>r team has been work ing as h:ird thi'; se:r-on as has the lola five. :(nd moreover it retains 3 of the men of Its state championshi!' e:-m of IPIO. In a game iitnyed ihrc'- .vicks .-.::o the Manh.^ttan tcaii Avbicl- •s sup;iosi 'd to be in . T class above Iiicli school !i':ms. defeated Clay Center by ti:" close si-ore of 2fi to ZT>. .\nd the Williamsburg team alw.nys considered . T strong one wps over- whelmiunly defeated by Clay Center. The cnme tomorrow nLcht will bv calb'd :•: .Sr.-in Thf^ V2r, tii-k'-ts -sold by the .-VthbM- ic .Association will he taken up tO'^ior- row iiisht ns it will be the sevrnih will hav,-. heon admitted, when but s:x gami s were snmranteed. SITI F A NEW m PiiESIDENT OF CHINA I .VAnU*- ilATKD WITH MICH I'O.nP. DR.SUN PLEDGES REHLflEFeeA! THE FIIIST THINfi HE DOE.^J IS TO CHA.X.E THE CALEM)A«. Announces tliat iis Soon as tlic Man- cliHs \r»' Overthrown lie Wlli lEisij^n. AND HE BAKED THIS PIE FOR OUR UNCLE SAM. ASKS HOAltD FOK A PAHOLE. Secretary K. V. Uerry. of the Y. M. C. A., left this aftifrnoon for Garneti to conduct a ineetihf: in the interests of tiie local Men aud ReliKion Forward Movement, and its Eight Day Campaign, wliich is to begin nest Monday. Mrs l .iiu Hoscniicrir Aitpenix to Com niivsl'inerti for Helease. The j'pplicalion of Mrs, f-ou Roseu- lierc. who is serving a sentence in the eouniy jiiil for \ioI;iilng Ihe prohibitory ll'iuor l;iw. for a parole was heard by the board of county commissioners this morning. Mrs. llosenberg hiid served nearly all of the jail sentence Imposed but there remains a flni' of $10(1 to be paid. In her application the prisoner :iss^rts th .Tt sli" cannot pay the flnr and that she v.ill be unable to do sr iis long as she is kejit In jail. She asks Ih.it th" line be remllt.ed or soni' nrrangenii'iit miide whereby she caf "ncure h -r freelToin aud make sucl. iiiiymeuts as she Is able to make. "The board took no action on th. .ijiplicatlon but will probably pai^s or. it at toinorrow's session. I.AI?OH LKADEIiS (.AIV TI.ME. Tlicy .'.re AHoned I'nlil Janu.jry \i\Y to Piejid- (IV.- the .\ss<«-!r!ttd I"r.'s >i) I.os .\!!se!es. Calif.. .Ian. 2.—Ola! Tvietn.ore. Anton .lohannsen and .1 K. .M;i!isey. the labor leaders indietcii ijy tlx- i-'eileral grand jui-y last Satur liay. V ere arraigned in the Federal eowrl today and obtained a delay un til amiary 12th before entering pleas. FOiKiEIiirS CLOSE A HA\K. .>Iir:ii:.'i>» liauk Defninded of Muet; Tltousand. Dollars. ir-:> the .V-'~)>Ml-iI iT.s»> Washington. Jan. '1. —Herbert K. .lohnson Federd! <-xan!iner in charge of the Aliiion -National Bank of Albion. .Viivh . today reported to the Comptroller of Currency Murray thai the bank had been defrauded of Jy.i.oiH) by forgerie.?. tTxamfner John- sou says t!ie forgeries have been ad- iMitted. The bank closed its doors today. Another Tur Party .Van in JaiL ir.y th>> Associated l'r-.«s) Lincoln Center. Kas.. Jan. 2.—Everett O. Clark, giving up his plan to appeal, entered the county Jail here today beginning his one year sentence for participation in tarring Mary Chamberlain last summer. MI^*iOorf Pioneer VwseH On. tl;y the .Vwnvlated Pre«»l St .Moseph. Mo.. Jan. 2— William O. Fairleigh. aged S2. died Itere today. He established tbe first wholesale dry goods liusiness on Uie Missouri River. -Nanking, China, Jan.2.—Dr. Sun Yat Sen today took the oath of ollicc a? provisional president of the republic of China and was formally vested with the powers of Chiif K.xecutlve. The ceremony was simple but dignified. It was attended by all the prominent men of the revolutionary party. The proimscd cabinet comprises 1.1-Huen-Yeng, Huang-Sing and Wu-Tlng-Fang, all in Ihe front rank of the reform movement. The firsl onuial act ol Dr. Sun Yat Sen as president was to change tlie Chinese Calendar. lie niade New Year's day the first day of his Presidency, thus marking the comnienre- meui of a n"-w era .niiil making the Chinese year begin henceforth on 111" same day as the yc:ir bi>glns in most olher ctuintrW'S of the world. Accompanle<I by n numerous suUe and protected by n strong body guard Dr. Sun reached Nanking, the new Chinese Capital, nt Imlf p.nst five in the evening. .Many prominent men met him at the station and c.ceom- pnnied him to the government house; ih:^ route to which was lined by ten thousand soldiers. The whole town was beflagged. Dr. Sun, who was dressed in Khaki uniform, on arriv.nl at the goveriimeni hoii.se held a reception, which was attended by governors general and other high oliicials. In the audience ch:-.mb"r, i'n immense apartment in the government house, delegates rep- r< sen;ing liie eighteen provinces of China prop.-'r took up their nosiiie>»s :.To;;nd a raised jilalform. When Dr. Sun entered .-'.U bowed their heads. The pri sident-elrct proceeded «o the central platform aud took the oath of ofiicc. .Afterwards ho delivered an address in which ho promised to dis- enthrone the Mancbus, to re-establish j>eace. to promote trade and devote his entire energy to the fhin'-se •>ation and to the aid of the Chinese people 10 realize their aspirations; When the Manchus had finally abdicated and pe.?^ was restored to 'he n.itlon. he would, he said, resign his provisional ofiice. Tbe chulrman.of the delegates from the provinces then handed the presl- •'ent his se.-»l of office. President Sun )hcn delivered a lengthy address in Ihe form of .'i proclamation. In this he announced that ,1 strong crntral sovernment would be organized, th" • nilrr administrative system remodel­ led aud modernized and a parliament reimsentative of the people would he el.->(:ted. The provinces, h" siiid,' would be autonomous as regards local afr.ilrs and carh would select ii!; own •-'ov<Tii(ir The wl'.ole fiscal system would be readjuslerl, but he waf. sur" the income of the country was sufil- clent to dl.-schnrge Its liabilities and defray ordinary expenses \ew York Chinese f 'elebnife. New York Jan. 1.—A celebration of the e.slabllshment of the Chinese Ue- publlc. coincidelif -with the Inauguration of Its first i>re8ldent, was held 'ni Chinatown today. Hundreds of Clilnanien rushed to their barbers •arly in the day and had tliolr queues cut off. severing as Ibev said the his: symbol of Msnchu r-ile. At noon whf-n ."..non Chinamen gathered for the telebration. not a nueue v.-as seen. Olu 'isanrc to Sen's Portrait. M.Tiy of the Chinese also shook oST th"ir sandals and in heavy American shoes, clitfbed the stairs of the old .Toss house, in Mott street, which was '-echristened, "The Chinese Public Hall." and gravely bowed before a large portrait of the new president, Dr Sun Yat Sen. The hoisting of an enormous flag of the new republic above the old Jos.=» house T ^as the signal for cheering which v.-ould have done credit to any .imericnn football crowd. "Chung Una, Chung Hna, Hodla: 'Vivela: Vivela; Chun; Chun: Chun:" fairly shook the old walls of the Chinatown district. SIBR Chinese National Son?. Chinese girls and boys, dressed In American fashion, sang a new Chin?se national song entitled "The Country of the Chinese Republic." to the air of "America." The sentiment of the song was something as follows: "Dr Sun Y'at Sen has sown the se»d and grown the republic. All of the Chinese should be patriots, of one hear< one love and one life for ihelr country and liberty and freft- dom. Manchu rnle is gone and"^ the Chinese shall remain forever free." More than 500 of the new Chinese flags were displayed in the district, together with portraits of the new nresldent. There w -as a parade through the district and si>eech-mak- at the public^ ball. The shops contributed almost their entire supply of firecrackers, hundreds of thaus ands of them being thrown from the roofs and balconies. Tlie Dowmrer See* i Chnnee. (By the Assuelntrd Pr«i»> Peking, China. Jan. 2.—Empress Dowager who is desirious of cnrrylnn SEN. UFOLLEnE MICUIGAy EXECrTITE REBUKES 5 CA3I1'AI«.\ TALK. J FORBEVEeiDGEORBgOSEVELT: SliU.'ESTS THAT TAFT A>D. LAFOLLETTE WITHDRAW. COL ROOSEVELT STMIE CERINLY LOOKS LIKE. IROSi HE WILL NEITHER AFFIIOI >OIt PAt KERS niVIDED IP TlllilR Tl-R nE\V CERTAIN Rl MORS. ;i RIIOKi A.\0 POOLED ItESCLTS. IS SHE WORTH ALL IHE MONEY Will Not Suy Whether He Has or linn Not Made Promises to President Taff. (I'.y the .\»;SMf.i;|(..(l IYe-.-vi .Vew York. Jan. 2.—Col. UooKeveU today refu-irii to confirm or dmy a report that there was a movi>ment oit foot in New Jersey to place his nanif on the presidential primary ba'lcit. "Have you taken any steps Colone), to have your name removed from tlTe primary ballot In Xebraska?" he was asked. "I have taken no steps one way tir th'-- other." he replied. "A dispatch from Washington s.tys that you have made known to Pres. tiei'f Taf', ihroiieh rrre .Td.-?. your .••Ut- ingness to sa.v tliat .vou will, under n,o circumstances, accept a nominatif ii next June. Is this true?" "1 haven't seen the story." Roose-. velt answered. "I suppose I have been neglecting my education agai'n But I will s.>y this: 'That when T have any announcement to make I will make it public, I will not tiiscu:is these ruiiiors." VfcJers Cotitiniic.H to tJlvo Intfrest- ing TestliMony Against the Hit,' Ten. (It.v till- AsS'Pt ;iiitiU Tf-.-ii Chicago. Jan. 2.—Forty cenl.s a hun dred pounds was the [lenalty asse.s.^ed against members cf the old packers porjl who overshi!)!>cd their allo'mer.i itno any particular territory and ihfc amount was distributed among the mombers dlseri:i,inated against. Jhc air.i>|jnti> were paid tiy check every week Immcdlsvtely .ifter • meetings v.i which the packers reviewed their su;. mcnts of tiio i)recceding week. This information regardin.g the inside work ings of the old j.acker.-> pool in the nineties was .!;iven by Henry Veeder.s :n tile packers trial today. t lIARtiES .IIOKSE WITH RRIKERV Warden Say: riml the "Dyiiii:'' Rank- IT Tried lo liribe Him. COLD WEATHER RECORD RHOKF It Is Ralmv Horr Hut Very C.ld Farther North. T.y Die .V •<'N -i :iI.-() t>|e.:s> Kansas City. Jjin. 2 -Cold w.-nthei records for the winter v.;-r-- brok ^ii in many places in Iowa and \ebra.4j" today but in Kan.ias, Missouri anil flk l;ihoma iiiQdi'rate we.Tiher 1:; r-'p'i?'-. ed. At Norfolk, .Veb., sixi- i -n de >;riv li'-lnw zero Wi 're registered, I';<>s Moines fifteen below, Sioux <M.« eleven below. Light snow was falling toilav in Westi-rn Mls.';oiirl and Southeastern Kansas. Trains are snowbound on Ihe Sf-'oti City branch of the Santa F •. Rus slan thistles packed light In the sifow broke the blades of the rotary sno'- plows used by the railroad compfiny near DIghlon. Hiindrrds of j.ick yM> bits were driven Into Dl^hten to»Ia.< hy bck of food away from civillzatfon They wandered, tamely through the streets tile natives catchincr them alive. OHIO DEJfOCRATS FH.'IIT HARlfON Taft Is Not the Only Ohio Mm VfHh Tronbles nt Home. (P.V tll'^ A.<-ociateil Pr-oj^ Columbus. O.. Jan. 2.—Fifty n^o- erats from all parts of the state called toeetbei: by W. W. Pi.Tbin. forme- member yjf the stale prison bonrd o' mnnacers. met in conference herf; today, many of them with the avowed intention of e\'>reaHlng themscilves ••g.-inst the e:indi'!aey of Governor .Tudson Ifarmbn for the P'^mocfati; Presidential nomination. .Joseph H Harper, secretary of the State Central Committee, of Washington Court '•ou^e. stated that there was no intention of endorsing : hy man for' th' presidency. THE COIRTS MIST SETTLE IT. The President Will Refer Paper Controversy to Them. <Hv th.. A«*or'>(e.I I'r- -.i WasJ'ingfon, .T.in. 2. —President T^f will refer to the couits. tbe -wooil tiulp .Tnd paner controversy, iiivolv- Ing the question of free entry of those articles into this country from n.itinnn having most favored nation trcitles. Protests bv. tmnorters will be pr.:sent- ed to the board of general appraiser? In New York and then sent (jo the Fnlted States Court of Customs Appeals. out H cammlgn ag-ilnst the revolutionists, today advanced two million dollars to premier Yunn Shi KnI for that purpose. There ore man.'ir indications tliat the northern trotvps arc nnxIotiB to resume hoslllltlea.^ <I5y t!f AsJ '>.::!t.il IVes;;) Atlanta, (.'a. ..'.in. 2 — W.-?:-.-;en \V. Xi. Moyer. of ll:e i'(<ier:il jienitentiary. ^lerc today made a fmiaal statemeni declaring that Charles W. Morse, the .New York banker, had offered him \'hat lie cnustrm d to he -a bribe, iiortly after .'loriJc hrcan'c ;i prlson- •r at th' Instil'ition. Ue said he '•efii.'-cd it .111 (1 so vo'.'itir:] .M'orney ;;''Peral Wiekershani. Wartl'-u .Moyer said h-- had g'vei: Mors-' I'eritiission on .'lanli H. I'.'tl •o sitid a cipher telegriiii t" pi:n h .v-;e •oil''- Kas stock and i:'.at Ki ;i:s;'ii;:en; • y .Mor .se li;id mine iulo his cTu-e and •aid: "VV.'>r<Iin. I made ?2."i(tO on that deal and 1 wani vo-i to h .ive half of It." TEXAS RANKEIt SPENDS FDRTOi; TRAILIM; Rl > AWAV WUE. And Now That He Has Found Her. She I'refers Her Affinity, the .Sou of ii Cuttle King. Rl'RNS TESTIFYINt; I'ODAY. The DetfTftu' Will Tell jiidianii Jnry What lie Knows, I I'v tl-.- A--•...•l ;tt'. i) J'i-.""*> Indi.iUJipnlis. J;iii. 2.- William J. BurnB arrived here lod;iy to testify i>erore tlie Federal O 'lvirul Jury in what is considerexl to be th" final lap in the Oovernm -'Pf 's itives!i;.',ifion of the ailrged nation wide ilvnamitlng conspiri'cy. Touight Mr. Burns expects to confer with Cnited States '^'strict Attorney Pharles W. Miller. Oscar I.jiwler, special govenimen! Drosrcutor in Southern California, ind District Attorney .John D. ?^-der- icks. of Los Anseles couni.v. California. Rums declared he would not be surprised if by the end of the week a mass of intlictmcnts should be returned. HROKEN RAIL WRECKS TRII.V. Sixteen Were Injured in .llinnesota. Rnt Niiiie Futiilly. i \'y the .\fivini:i;< it i !eii 'i<1JI. Mii.n. Jan. 2—Passenger ^raln .Vo .14. south-hound, or, the Minnesota and Infem.-ific .T -.-.i railway, was wrecked at Parl.-»y. lur.r here, today by a broken rail. Sixie?n person? were Injured, but none fatally. RIC; FKillT STILL INSETTLED. \ifrrcnient Expeelcd Today Had Not Vet lleen Reached. (Hy th" As>«x -l;itva FY.ss) Chicago.. Jan. 2—It appeared foda.i that there might be delay in .signing the articles of agreeiiitnt for the fight between Jack Johnson and Jim V\VTIV. which action Johnson .said last night would tako plnce today. Johnson has annotincJ hiA willingness to accept the ir .O.OOO ofer of Flynn. Walklnir Delegate Arrested. tr .v lh.> AF.-.ooJnletl Pr<»s.s1 Muscatine, la.. .Inn. 2.— O. C. Wilson, buplnes.". agent for the Uutfon Workers' Union, was arrested today on In.ilcfiiionts returned by the fraud Jur>' Saturday charging him with maliciously injurlnr; buildings. (f'.y the .\s .5ticl :it. il Pre.s.s) Winniiieg. Jan. 2.—Tlie story of how J. I!. Smad. millionaire banker oi .\marilIo Texas, after tracking his wife a thousand miles and siiending twenty-three thousand dollars in the search, overcame all the obstacles of international diplomacy, was revealed tod.iy v.h:-n it a.cnuiin ed t*-.;it hi- wile and her admirer, .\n,crt- G. Boyce, of Seattle,- son of the c*attlc king of the southwest, would bt- de- I>orted from Canada as ui:de.-:r:!hl.. per.sons. 'I'iie Texas authorities, it i.s sa'.'!. '•ontend that Hoyce persu :i(!e (l t !'.e v.o- raan to'give liim her je-.veliy, value;! at twenty thousand dollars. Ct-r.n-e! for the defense acting on allegation; made by the authorities that ti.c wjm- -.'.n was weak mentally had her exa.ni- i.ned by tv.o noted (Canadian alienists, who declared .=iie w.is .saue. It ;:' •laimid by the pro.-ecuiion that owing TO her er.feebled mind IJoyce wielded •4reat inilum'.e over her and forc'..-' her to follow him. It is on these ^rounds that charses are laid. .Mr-;. Snead has three ciiiUlren. Sh • -:iy .s thai she wants the- children bii. icr love for Doyt e is so great that sin is willing to give thfiii uji f.'r hini. ^{fit If He MiLst Make ii Choice Rc- tncen Them He Is for Tuft. Illy the Associated Prc.<<s) Lar.sing, Mich., Jan. 2. —Governor Ciiase S. Osborn, in a statement here today, proposed that Taft and LaFol- leite both withdraw as presidential candidates in favor of Roosevelt or K.x-Senator Deveridge. The governor had prepared a -speech to this effect to be delivered in introducing LaFol- letto here. In view of the Senator's missing his train this morning he authorized the use of the speech as a statemeni of his views. Governcir Osborn added: "As between Taft aud l.t.FoUette, I'm foi; Taft." The governor's proposition was iiiiiile after he had accused LaFollotte of "Taking up thoMO things which might be termed popular that con- iiiliieil least danger to himself." Ho flankly Knid he did not bellevn Senator LaFollelte can be nominated for I lie iU'eslitt :ncy. or elected if noiulnal- ed. Utivernor Osborn said further: "Senator l.«l'ollette's style of cam- >:iign lends to arouse the pas.ilons of Ihe people antl to make for a condl- •Um of jiuhlic intolerance which is vlv .ays worse than personal or individual Intolerance because it has so Teiich more might. I have noticed t !;at while Senfttor I/aFoIlette did neat work in ridding Wisconsin of corruiit railroad domination he has never said anything against brewery domination in that state. Really as between the two I should prefer the railroad domination. However, it was 2-nod iioJitics to fight the railroads, but it v .o 'ild not have gotten Senator '.tFcHette anywhere jirobably if he li.id fought brewery-owned saloons. I hope Senator T iFnllette may ba retained in the Senate during his entire Mfe time. If he is really Inter- e.iied in Progressive Republicanism t •nipir '• ti '.u he withdraw, join me in a.vkifiL' Taft to withdraw, and permit p'rly to settle upon Albert J. t;.'-,.T;,ij:(.. (if indiafa. or Theodore i :(,<meve !t. This will calm conditions in the i.iirty. Senator IxjFolIette. in '"v opinion, is not as b.id as his ene- • t'.s .say te is. nor as good as he •. •ic; -s he is "' LiKoI'etfe Ra-^ No Comment Hoily. .Mich.. Jan. 2.—".Senator Le •'oMette will n;al ;c no comment on •"overnor Osliorn 's statement given out from Lansing. Why should he?" ".nil! Fecrot :;rv Ilannan of Senator La "olleiip's staff t 'lis afternoon when "sked if "the Senator would give out a stateineut. - EARTIIOIAh I 'rcMior l\ IILI.NOLS. Wen- \Iso K.li lu Souflicri; Wiseoiisiii. (Py the .\s»i>el:tt>-il Press) ' Chicago. Jan. 2.—.Voriher .T Hliiii>i:i for two tiers of counties, today e:-; iierienci'd earth tremors which varied n Intensi'v from ii scurcely perceiiti- ble oscillation to a distinct shod: viliich threw hrlc-a-lirac and dishi;.-! hom shelv's and tables. ."-'fii!t';erii •••VfrfCKnsIn al .so fe'.t tli<> "(.niaki'." FOLK WILL CA.>IPAI(;X STATI). He Mill Not Let Clark Win Wilhou.' a Stniugle. M;W PENSION HILL EXPECTED. •ocniile Ciinimitlee Will Not Attempt i" Amend Slier«ood .Measure. CBy thp A.'wrart.-'tMl Pr »>s»1 St. Louis. Jan. 2.—Former Governo; Folk, contesting Missouri agains- Speaker Clark {nr the delegation t- •he Democratic National Convr-ntior viil begin a speaking campaign ovei •he state January ir.th. FATHER KILLED RY SON. At- Travcdv Followed Ihe Father's fenipf to WI-!'» tJ>e Bov. 'Ey tho A.~-f. iated ?'rp.n.«) Sedalia. Mo.. Jan. 2 —F.ec!i',:se hi; father D. M. Wooler. a farni.>r r.ec'' •'T. livine two miles south of h »;rp. attemiited to chasti.-e hiiii wirh a strap. Boyd Woplet, fourteen years old, today shot and killed him. Suiidar Train Law C 'lhtdd. •Pv tb" \."'<~-):«te<' P^-">«> .lefferson City. J.n.".. 2—The Missouri Supreme Court un'ueld today th' V-gali'v of the Sunday -.lasser^er tralr 'aw. Tlie -^as" reached 'he court fron' Worth County where (Fie RitrJiig 'ort raHroad w ^s fippd for not i -m-'ine r train or it.s br.inch line or ?>:»»day Th'- Jfnst Slav in Dip Pen. fPv .\s-n'-ir>l P—s«) " Jefferson City. Mo. Jan. 2—The supreme co -Tf re(use'l to grnnt n ro''- "nnnnoe «od*>v •-> th" c«>«e o[ V.'altf-f niii 'ev .nnd r.n'-tto Srr >tt^. corvine * tpnu for the killing of Stanley Ketchel. IfTd^ Trial Ner« If in fji*' .\"«ncl-*ted T>ro*^^ Kansas Cltv. Mo.. JP". ? --V-'h"*! Mi- Hyde trial came up 'n th"; crfnifr:!: court today, Judg-< Porterfl^ld tt>«.-| May. twenty-seventh nnvf for beginning the physlclnn's third trial. Wiishtnglim. Jan. 2.—The Sennto ;i.-:i--ion comiiiltH 'c »vlll no; attempt ui amend the Sherwood iK !n.slon bill 'Alil'h ttiis pas .si'd In the House. .Vii;- •iiiiri'ly new bill will he reporteii aud Senator .McCiimber probably will offer It as an iiniendmenf to thf Mc-^ ('e .iiihrr l :iw of 1!iii7. which recognizes till' :i!V' of (;2 years as total dlsa- '.ility aff'J m .Thes certtln recognition .»f veterans entltteil to Its benefits. "I 111' Senate coiiimlttec cxiierts have "!iii|dled fimiie.s from the Trcisiiry lieiinrtiiient and the Pension IPireau •II siiow that the Sherwoorl bill would T'fTiase (he present rolls Cfi.per cent. T.'''; Semite bill would carry an an- tiiial expenditure of not more than 5;;o .iiiiii.ii.i.i. A poll of the Senate on the Sher- 'vnrjU bill is .said to show not more ilirv". 'e.T Deniocrat.<» and about twelve .".eiinblicans ready to vote for It. .ViRS. TOM THIMR SEES TAFT. The Smallest Woman In the World Presented to One of the Hig Men. Washington, Jan. 2.—President Taft last week received the smallest woman in the world namely Mrs. Tom Thumb. She is about 70 years of age. and only two feet high. President Taft was obliged to bend very low in order, to shake the hand of this diminutive little lady. Mrs. Tom Thtimb skid as she was leaving the White House that she had met every presiden' since • Abraham Lincoln 's time. She was married to General Tom Thumb in Grace Church' New York City, in 1863 and one 'of the cities visited during their honeymoon was Washington and President Lincoln rec«'ived the famous little cou- ide and Mrs. Thumb has been able to call upon every President since that rime. T. R. Would Accept .Says Barrow*. Poughkeepsle, N. Y., Jan. 1. —John Burroughs the author and naturalist w ^r> has been on terms of intimacy with Theodore Roosevelt for years, in !'n Intervje wcommenting on the political situation says: "I consider the turning of the people to Roosevelt as significant. Mr. Roosevelt la not a candidate, but in my opinion If the call came strong enoagh he would eonslder It his duty to respond."

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