Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on January 12, 1912 · Page 1
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 1

Iola, Kansas
Issue Date:
Friday, January 12, 1912
Page 1
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THE lOLA DAILY REGISTER. VOLUME XV. NO. 68. Succrucr to the lola Dally Register, the lola UaH> Byord and the lola Dally Index lOLA, KAS., JAN. 12, 1912—FRmAY EVENING. Daily Register, Established 1S97. Weekly Register. Established 1887. EIGHT PAGfiS IHIS GOLD Si GEniNG SE WEATHER rOXDITIONS 1> WOBSE THA>- Pan 25 V K A>SAS KAUS. CiniE DYIN6 BY IKOUSJINO THE WEATHER. Forernst for Kansast Vntr tonight nnd Satnrdiij-; risinglempfrnture. Data recorded at the U. S. Weather S Bureau office: Temperature: Highest yesterday at nidt. a. lu. 3; lowest today at 7:30 a. 111., —16; deficiency in temperature yesterday 2'.) degrees ;deficiency since .lanuary 1st. 183 degrees. Prcoliiltatlon for 24 hours ending at 7 a m. icday .10 inch; excess in prc- ripltaticn yesterday. .06 inch; deflc- ("icncy since January l-^t, .03 Inch. / Relative humidity 7 a. ni. today, 73 f/ P 'jr ceni; barometer reduced to sea 0 lev."! 30.S0 inchf.s. MUCH 8CFFERI>G FEARKD A.MOXJ PEOPLE OF WESTEU.X KAXSAS. Kansas City Reports That Hundred' There Are In Immcdiufc Danger of Freezing and .Sfunatlon. (By tho Ass<>cl.-)tf>< T'r.'5.'<) Kansas City Jan. 12. -Not for twcn- ty-ftTO years has the southwosi experienced such srviTc wlntnr conditions as yesterday and today. The 'tbermometer here rcKltttred twenty telow at eight o'clock tl;i.< morning. Although the blizzard, the worst since eighteen eighty-sigc abated today, the mercury over the entire district dropped to the lowest of the .season. It ycuM Ihlrty -rtve degrees below zero at Sioux City this morning. The Provident Association here announced that unless heavy contributions were received Inimcdiati;!y frcez Ing and starvation would result to hundreds here. The threatened famine in we.stern Kaasas. has assumed a mo^i serious aspect. Not since noon Thursday has a train pai^sod over t!ie Santa Fe or Rock Island between H;uchin.=on and Dodge City or Hutchinson and Liberal. Near Kingman on the Sanla Fe six locomotives are stalled In a cut. The crews deserted them and sought shel ter at the nearest homes, in some towns the railroads are dividing fuel with the citizens to prevent snfler- ing. . Twenty below zero here was the lowest January reading known to the local Weather Bureau. Readings ranged from six below at Oklahoma City to forty-two below at Huron, S. D. Dodge City was eighteen below. F\>rt Smith, Arkansas zero. The cold wave spread to the Texas coast where today 7:38 a. m.; .">;23 p. m. sunset dr.ys altcmpting to arrange to buy f-'id fr^r tt'pir Ffock. X La Junta bank er and former Prohid -nf McCiie of the Garden City & .\orthwe.=(ern railroad went through there today cn the way from Kansa.- Oity. where thry arrang I 'd for feed for wcstoru cattle and for the rallroailii to RIVC it right-of-way o\er all other shipmrnfe. In the Isolated farm hiitises on >r tl; we.^t there is bound to be a grrat amount of tuffering which will not no known until after the storm nbali nnd the roads are oj>ened. Few of those farmer.s have provided suppllo of food ano fuel to last morn than a few weeks the wlntora generally be ing so open thot there Is scarcely a time they cannot reach some town .Now they are hemmed In by the snow i)n the branch rpilroad lines of the western imrt of thc^ state there are many towns which have had only one train In the last sixteen day?, and the stores and coal dealers report tnerr KUiiplIes runnirg low. Twonljr-nJnc Relow nt Pes Jfolnos. Pes Moines--. la. Jan. 12.—The government thermometer marked twenty- nine I,e!ow zero here this morning. T !;e wr;ithir records of central Iowa .Tre broken with on exception January eighteen eighty-four, when it was thirty below. ORQP DC DEAD WHICH IS TO RULE? E>n CAME SIDDEM-Y TO A> OLU rmZE> THI» AFTERNOON. STRICKEN WliyEARTFUIlVRl perature of twenty-six snow driven by a high wind. The mercury at Topeka registered nineteen below. A fuel Wmine is threatened there. N'o train has reached or departed from Hutchinson, Kansas. ,since yesterday. The coal supply i.= short there also. Twenty degrees below was registered at I.«Twrcnce Kansas. The University will remain cio.=- et* until after Monday on account of lack of coal. Lower Tcmperatnros Farther East. St Louis, Jan. 12.—Temperatures of , zero or below prevailed in eastern Missouri today. Hannibal registered fourteen below. It was eight below here. Citizens of all the religious de- nomlnationh arranged for wagons t<i cover the entire city tomorrow ami gather clothing for the poor. Like Storm of IHWJ. ThiK week'.s siorm re.'-oaihled a great deal the storm of January iss»i the worst Kansas ever knew. In 1S86 the storm lasted nearly two weeks and thousands of head of cattle •perished. With such a ^^orm at the present time the result wo\i'd be much worse than then. W;iile the s^toik- men of the we^'tcin part of the s;ae generally,attempt to raise or provide sufficient feed for stormy weather, they have almost exhausted their fall and winter supply, owing to the conditions of the last month. A slight thaw followed by a freeze and considerable more rnov.v ha.- made the ground in western Kansas a sheet of ice. on which the cattle have been wandering seeking fond. Feed staoks were attacked ar.d eaten. Jack rabbits which for three years have been an- ever-increasing scourge,- also attacked the stacks, in many places apipearlng by the thousands. Being the smallest and weakest of the prai- rife animals, the yare dying off of rie animals, they are d>-ing off of Logics Will Be Heavy. Reports, from the western part of the state are beginning to arrive telling of losses to stockmen. The number of cattl*" reported to have died Crom Btarration and exposure has been small thus far but is increasing daily. It-' is declare:! by the stockmen that only by train service that would allow them to ship feed In and weather con ditions that woald permit hauling the feed to the ranches, can heavy loss be prevented. Snch a bliza?^d as that which set in tp^y will start the cattle off across the prairies red it will be almost impossible to round them up. Unless the Btonn abates at once thousands of cattle all over the west will be frozen to death. TMs condition/already exists In Colorado, where the stockmen hare been shipping every bit ofi stock possible to market. The prfbc of feed has been r-cing up by leaps and bounds and there Is not much chance of the small s-cckmen pulling through the winter w'thout loss, no matter how favorable co^idltioas may become: A train load of western cattle arrived at Great Bend yesterday and the owners offered a ba 'f Interest In them to any one who wou?d feed them until sprine. tml there were no takers, as the cattle men there are saving their supply of feed for their own stock. The number of cattle being wlnterfed there this year i« larger than for several years. Stodmten are afraid to ouy eastern cattle at any price as they fear they will not be able to survive the winter. BtodiBeB Seeking Feed. A soon of western ranclunen have bean to Gi^'^ Bend in the last two Slxiern nelow "~Ht lola. I">nwn. down down. That was the way the mercury went last night until it swept f:om the slate nearly all previous records for cold In this section of the country. Ye.?, it is true that old settlers, whose words are relialilc vouch for the fact that during one winter about thirteen years ago, the mercury fell to 25 degrees below zero But the difference in tlu rnioiue'ers is great, and besides souiPt !:;;rs wind and other conditions inado a cold yoom more noticeable, so that its se- is likely to !.e exaggerated Corpus Chrlstl was startled by a tem-i>«'ri'y is likely to !.e e above and* This n^nrn.Ing it lt> degrees belov ^ero/" That was the mark r.~Kister"<i hy Tlie delicate and e -.-p .ct iiistrument at the I'ni'cd Htates Weather Bureau and that is the lowest tetiiperafure that particular instrument, wliich has berii in cpera'ion here seven years has ever recorded. When, a week age 'ast Sunday the mercury fell to 1 degree helow. everybody thouglit it was cold, hut that so <'!:is nln'.ost a si;in- n:er leraperati.'re now. I„nsf Saturday morning the inrr<';:r.v fell to 10 be- 'ow. breaking the n-cord of S below set on Janu.nry 3rd. of mil but iM; new record was quickly broUr:i wher the mercury fell, on Sunday i;:orn Ing, to 13 be!-.w. Yer.lerd.-iy r.nrnlng nt si\- fiVlocV 'ihe iiier<;u''y stood al yero. N'i>t>vlili •iind'tlg til.-' c'ouilv coiiilllion of the ky. a fr'rhi'ii:."g wind froni the northeast cuised the niercurv to fall and by nrou It stood at,l below. The vvni. lai 'T with sr.ow. attained a V( 'nclty of 2.", mile-, an hour, and the Pierct'ry W (<nt down steaillly. gtdng Ic -'• degrees li.''o-,v ill 7 p. m. It was a lilltor night ami iioltHiy who could ^vold !l was on the streets. The wind llel down before morning, but the mercury continued to fall until It reached the record breaking teniper- iture of 10 below this morning at 7: SO o'clock. The snow which began falling yep- Terday ceased during the night, there being a total fall of about 1 inch, or .10 of an inch, melted. The mercury stood at zero or below- all day yesterday, and the prospects are that it will not get as high as zero today. At noon, although the sun in a clear sky and ha.s been shining all morning, the mercury registered K degrees below. Although the prediction is for rising temperature, there is no doubt thAt it will be very cold tonight, and that the :nercury j;:ay even set a new record Fuel Famine Threatened. The demaud for wood and coal for fuel In the past days, especially yesterday, has Leon such as bar been rarely kriow-n in lola. and it is certainly unprcredenteci, at least for for tl'c past thi:-;een or fourteen ;-ears. "ibe lola Ice, Cold Storage & Fuel Co:iipany received 120 orders foi coal yesterday, and every ounce was gone Lefore the day wa.^ over. Coal has been in great demand tod-ay, but every dealer is out. and there .seems to be no prospect of obtaining a new- supply before to:iiorrnw. Wood also is very scarce, the men v.ho can supply this fuel being few and far between. Tfie lola Ice. Cold Storage &1 Fuel Company yesterday go: in a car containing fifty tons of coal. It was not necessary to ha^l it to consumers. The car had hardly come to a Btsndstill. when wagons swarmed around It. and v:\ observer coun'ed sixteen wagons lined up beside the car at onie time waiting to b." filled. L. E. HorvlUe has employed ten men to cut wood in bis timber north of the city, and this gives hope that there will be a supply of wood on liand at the latest by tomorrow morning, and perhaps bv this evening. Tniflic I« lllndrrrd. The trains on all tho roads running Into lola, the Missouri Pacific • he Santa Fe. ind the Katy. have all UNTIL A WEEK AGO «. W. NEIGH. IJAKGER WAS NOT ILL. Slomnrh Trouble Doveloped a VaUu- hir .Vffpctlon Almost I'nawai^. Fiiiirral Arranged Later. G. W. Xeighbargcr, of tol West .Mail ison street, a man sixty-sovcn years of age, dropped dead of h"art falltire this afternoon about 2:30 o'clock, while out In the yard at his home. Mr. Nelghbarger had been troubled with bis heart for the past six months or more, and his sudden death, although a shock to his family and friend?; w.ia not entirely unexpected. During the past several months during which Mr. Xeighbargcr had been in poor health he attributed hla condition to a stomach trouble, and it was only during the past week that an examination by a physician dla- cloEcd the fact that he had a very serious valvular heart trouble, and he was advi.sod to Indulge In only the lightest exercise for fear of fatal results. Xo funeral arrnngeme:its had been made at press hour. BALLA.S IS STILL KAYAGEI>. KIghl New Xeninidtls ('axes and Five Deaths Today. <ny the ivoss) Dallas. Tex., Jan. 12.—Five deaths from meningitis nnd eight now cases were rcnorted today by tho city board of health. Fiflx-cnth Infantry Sailed Today. (Hv the A«j;oi'lnlp<I t'r-'^-" Manila, .Tan. 12.-rThe ITnited States triinsport Logan sailed this afternoon wiih .-i batallion of the Fifteenth Infantry and other details oh their way !o Chin Wang Tao In northern China, The American troops after they nave debarked are to bo employed in guard ing the Peking railroad from Tan Shan to Lanchow. Hundreds of civilians and of other regiments bade the dopartin;: troops godspeed while women crowded the quay bidding tearful farewells. e BLOOD IN THE RED m ITALIAN WARSHIPS DESTBOl 7 TURKISH GUN BOlTS. TURKISH GUNNERY WAS UD ITALIANS RI1> THEIR BEST TO SAVE rilK TURKISH CREWS. China Furnishes Another Story «f Frightful Atrocity on the Part of JTanehns. ADMITS HE KILLED HIS WIFE ON WEDDING .INNIVBHSARY IIK PLEADS (;U1LTY TO .VURDEH. ( VN'T GET AWAY FRO.W PERSIA. Americans Left Behind by Shnster Compluln of )Iinlstor. ENLARGE ARMY OR DOME HOli^ njy llio .\!<oric ;-itcd rn -Rs) Washington, Jan; 12.—F. E. Gairns. j the young American who was left in ; charge of the Persian Treasury by ChlPBcn Doctor JIakes no M\mw for.f^^'- Morgan Shuster. the deposed '(.EN. CARTER THINKS WE MUST I HAVE .MORE 3IEN OR LESS LAND. Conardljr nnd Infamous Murder of His Wife. lanker Morse Ordered to Ilo«pltflI. (Hy the .\sM <i<M;itvil J 'ri-«.-<i WiisV.lngton, Jan. 12.—Cl'.arles W. Morse, the Xew York banker, today was orlered transferred from Fort Mci'licrson, G:i., to the army gem-ral hospital at Hot Springs, Ark. The hange was made because s)iecial med ical trrntment was necessary. THE GLVW FAMILY ILL. 'o:iin :l »sloiiev's Homi* Srouriird WHh Severe Attack.' O. C. Glynn, commissioner of pubic utilities, is confined to 1;! K home today with a severe cold. Th'- other ueiubers of the family, including Mrs. Slynn. are suffer-ng from sore throils ind the house has been turned into I scrt of a home hospflal. Xone of the cases are serious, how- over, and it Is expected that the cojji- i^issloner will be able to return to lis down town office with! i a few lays. . (Hy thi^ Asscic-I .-ifed Press) Oregon, 111., Jan. 12.—Dr. Harry Webster pleaded guilty to murder here today on the first anniversary of his marriage ,to llessie Kent Webster, whom, by his own confession, he klljcd near here last September. After he had entered his plea Webster seated himself at tho side of his mother, -who wept quietly throughout tho proceedings. States Attorney Emerson placed several witnesses on the stand to pn> sent certain features of the state's case. The first was Mathias Mayers, who. found Mrs. Webster's nude body in the Ogle county woods between Dixon and I'olo Inst fall. . Mayer was followed on the sfaiid by Dr. L. M. Grlfiln of^I'olo, who luade :in examlimllon of Mrs. Webster's body at the time It' was discovered lie ies ;in <(l that Mrs. Webster's death was due to a knife or scalpel wound In the neck which had severed the jugular vein. Dr. Grifllii also described an operation w-hlcli he said had been performed on Mrs. Webster sometime before her death. UNWRITTEN LAW SAVES GIRL. Poisoned Employer Who Solicited Her to Elope With Him. ;"he Santa Fe G:25 pas.senger wa.s 30 uinuies iate; the 1:00 an hour late, and ii;e 2:22 this alternoou was iwo lours late. Tne wesiuouud Katy pas- engi-r which should arrive here at .;2.'. came in ai S:l5, and the l2:rj veslbound was 20 minutes late. The :2i) train tor Kansas City, accord- ug to dispatches, will reach lo.a Oiir hours and twenty minutes later aan scheduled time. 'I raffle on the lola Electric was ^'icatly hindered by the s>now yester- lay arternoon, but the cars are ruu- .ing today nearly on schedule time, r &e Wind drifted the snow on the .racks yesterday afternoon, and sev-, eral of the cars were stranded for 1 Slakes Personal Reply to the Attacks (By th,> As .<!ix-i:it"<l PTOS-J) Marble Hill, .Mo. Jan. 12.—.Marie Bauman, aged fifteen, will bo removed to the State Home for girls at Chiili- cothe. Mo., according to arrangements completed today. She poisoned her employer. Phillip Duncijn, a farmer, December 31st and at the preliminary hearing a verdict of justifiable homicide was returned. The girl testified she gave Duncan strychnine and when the poison didn't act quickly she beat him with a hammer. She also testified that Duncan, a man with a family importuned her to elope with him. .lUDGE HOOK TALKS TO TAFT. necessary to distniss the seventh grade for the dcy. Discomfort'wee been more or less late todarr' Jhiyl also experienced today and yesterday westbound Missouri Pacitlc passenger which Is scheduled to arrive here at 8: S3 a. m.. had not arrived this morning, but was expected in about 2:45 thia afternoon. The eastbound pas- aenger. due at 8:23, was an hour late. n hour or more. Men were kept at work constantly w-ith brooms and hovels, but all evening the traffic was very irregular. Last night the city street scraper and street sweep- r. together with a force of men with hovels, worked on the tracks, and this, with the fact that th«" snow ceased later, made it possible for the cars to do better today. The company kept cars running over the racks all night to keep the:n clear of he snow. Today they .put oil stoves on the cars for Hie comfort of the prsscngers. o Cold Affect .4 the Schools. The bursting of a pipe In the basement of the McKlnley school buitd- iig tliLs morning put the heating ap- l)aratu8 out of business, nnd It was necessary to dismiss the pupils for the morning. The healing plant ui the frrrerson building was Eoincwbat ini- rd also, by the cold, and it WHH of His Critics. by the students at the high school and It was -necessary to hold several recltationa In the asBcmbly halL The (jjhcr schools report that they r .re- Ke*tlng along very well, considering the extreme cold. <Tiv the ^t 's.-icIatPd Pre .ss) Washington, Jan. 12.—Judge Hook, of Kansas, today made? a personal reply to President Taft to the charges made against him with the Idea of preventing his nomination for the Supreme Court. Through Senator Curtis, Judge Hook laid before the President a letter denying the charge that his son had been an attorney for the railroads in the Oklahoma two- cent far* case in which Hook Issued an Injunction In favor of the railroad. The chief attorney for th? railroads also denied liv a letter which reached the president today, that Hook's son had been employed in. the case. treasurer-general, when he left Tej heron yesterday for the United States, , today cabled Chairman Sulzer,' of tb" House Committee on Foreign Affair-, an urgent appeal for help. He charges tho Persian government with refusing to releaso other Americans from their contracts and said the State Department at XVashington was "influenced by American' Minister Charles W. Russell" against their claims. Mr. Sulzer announced that he would immediately fake up with Secretary Knox tho matter of lielpln"; these fourteen American oflicials whose rights, he s.-ild. should be protected by the United StateK govcrnmehi. Mr. Cnlrna' cablegram said tho Persian Department of State was Influenced by tho American Miiilsjter there, wh- was "obsessed with the Idea of compelling .\nierlcans to remain In Per- slii rL -gardless of their desires and the unbeaniblo conditions." The Stale Deiiarlment has stipporl- (•d .American Minister iluss'Il at Teheran In his differcniffl with American employes of the P -rs! tn treasui-;-. CARNEGIE AGREES WITH T. V. Steel Magnnle Approves Rnosevelt*s Idea of Handling Trust.s. mv llie /\.«SOi; t'rp«sl Washington. Jan. 12.—"I am familiar with the views of Roosevelt on the trust (lue.slion nnd 1 am inclined to agree with him." said Andrew Carnegie before the Steel Committee today when Representative Gardner had con trasted those views with the idea expressed by Taft in his recent message on the trust (piestion. The commlrtee today served a subpoena on J. H. Reed. Carn?gie's counsel. Reed is the present Secretary of State Knox's partner as counsel for the Carnegie Company from 1890 to inoo when the ciiinpany declared it had been a party to illegal pools. "In the solution of the industrial problem." said Gardner, "the President has expressed the view that the dissolution of large units should go on. Roosevelt held that under the existing Sherman .law we should look to the recognition of large units controlled by the government. In which class are you, Mr.' Carnegif ?" "I have agreed with Roosevelt 's views. I think for the pr -3sent that you sJ )ould allow organization to con- tinus'and to see how we get; along and that ypu should pass laws regulating these organizations." I j Declares There are . VJ.OOO ex-Jiipnn- cse Soldiers In Hawaii Ready to Fight Us. (By the A.ssficl.ntcd I'reB.-'t Washington, Jan. 12.—A staff mi:-: that there were former J;ii.;;.'. ese soldiers in Hawaii, who wou"' supi)ort Japan if that country and i! • United States went to war created ; deep Impression on the llous.=> Committee on Military Affairs today when Major General William H. Carter, assistant Chlef-of-Stuff of the nrn; made the ass<-rtion. ('r<-ii"ral Carti v expressed tho belief of the army deii- eral Staff ofllcers that the Unitc-.i Stales must gntstly enlarge its military force, or dispose of some of l> Insular losseHskms. SI'RINtJFIKl.l) SHERIFF IMMCTE;: III* N Chnrged With liming Exnrt< i! Illegal FiH's In Ofllrr. (Hv thn AnsncIntAd Press) Rome Italy, Jan. 12.—In a severe, naval iictlon today In the Red^aea ter- cii Turkish gunboats and an nrnted yacht were destroyed lyr Italian war- Shi |)8. As soon as the Italian wnrahlpa eVl- couniered the Turkish gunboats ttkiy r.ent shots across their bows and oaU- d on them to surrender. The Turk- , Ish vessels gave no sign of OOmpli- ancu and tht? Italians Immedlatel2;«0t>- ened H/teirffliJtflre.' Tho Turkish gttn ners replied feebly. They CouldB^ hit the Italian vessels. All seven of the Turkish boats were soon on Art and In a few minutes began to sinit. Boats were lowered from the Itall&n warships which picked up many Turk " ish seairien but many were drowned. • The battle Is regarded as the flrtt really important naval engagement of the Turko-ltallan war. The action Occurred near Kunfida, a small walled town with two forts about five hundred miles north of Aden on the east coast of the Red sea. The Italian ?hips w-hich took the principal part Itt the battle were the cruiser "Ple- mrnte." and the destroyers "Oaribald- ;:ie • and "Artigliere." The command f r had received orders to destroy or capture the Turkish gunboati as advices had bedn received ttiat they were transporting Turkish troops from Arabia to reinforce the Turkish apHy at Cyrenica by way of Egypt,''. Shockiut; Story From China. T.ondon, Jan. 12.—Grave reports are coming in regarding the situation at i.nnchow. Th^ reports say. that the lipperlal troops arc. acting with ^1 ^8 most firndish brutality. It is alleged that they captured an officer of thS lepublican troops, whom they first tortured then skinned alive. They ~hct a Red Cross assistant. rrinrcs Advised to .More Qlitcl^-' Poking. Jan. 12.— Tho Matttiliu i;rin(:''" of the Imperial clan inst io*. d;iy and resolved to adylse the throne tn rctii-o immediately to Jchol, one liundrtd and twenty miles from Pe- klni;. CAMPAHiN ROUSES GERMANY. (Hv Ihf .\<i«iir!-it>'il I'n-.iil Si)r!ngfi(ld. Mo., Jan. 12.—Thomas C. HiMiter, chief of police here, w; r :irrested today on a grand jury Indictment charging him with ex.tctln": Illegal fees. In a statement this after noon Hunter clinrged thifi the Indictment was the result of a politic."l movo to injure his chances for thr Democratic nomination for sheriff The specific charge is that Hunter compelled Mrs. Xellie Waits to advance money to him before he woul'i bring her husband back here from Dallas, Texas on a charge of abandon ment. SEEK DON BRITTAIN HERE. NKGItO VETERAN FROZEN DEAD. PItlfnl End of Aired Man Who Fonght For His Country. - (Bv «hP A «ioclnted PrMtnl Kansas City, Mo.. Jan. 12.x.HuddI-d close to the dead embers of a fire built from the last scrap of fumltnre in the house the frozen body of Chaa. Hart, aged seventy-five, a negro veteran of the Civil War, was found In his cabin in the. outskirts here today, suiting. ELOPED, Kq .LED AND IS HANGED Kansiis CKv Man Pars the Mages of Sin to the Last Furtliing. '•^v th<- .Assr»-lnt,id »»rcs»' San Francisco, .Tan. - 12.— Mark A. Wllkins, convicted of the murder of Mrs. Vernie Carmen with whOm h"- eloped from Kansas City In 1907, was hanged at San Quentin prison today. rONVHTKD OF LK.U'OR SELLim John Tolsoii .Senlrnred to Serve 99 PUTS nnd Fined. John To'siin found giilKy of n '•lolntlon of Mio nmhibitorv law tn •ho municipal court yesterday nfter- loon. Judge Stnelt/.er sentenced him •o pay a fl-fp of $100 and to serve 30 dpvs In Intl. ToliJcn Is- a co?-->rc'l man well known 'n the police. Recently, he sold a "U»tle llcker" to a nian who turned ':liT> In. the.fine and jail sentence re- •.Hegcd Slayer of a Girl Is in HIdIn: from the Oilicers. ' ^ The lola police department is conducting a search of this vicinity foi Don Unttaln a young farmer, wantec .or the murder of a young girl neai heir home in Elk City. Ma;:de Bingham was BrlttainV sweetheart. Sunday evening severs' •.veeks ago. .Miss Bingham and Britain went out driving. Late in the night. Brittain drove up to his fa- her's home .and called out: "Hoie quick, father. Maude ha; fainted." Tl:e father went out to the buggy ->Dd found Jliss Bingham was lying Jead in 'he seat.. You^.g lirittain immediately disappeared. The discovery of the girl's condition led the officers to bel'cve that Brittain had given her a potion which resulted iu. her death and a warrant •"hareiic, m'n-der has been i^-sued. RIOT IN TEXTILE MILL.S. Interest In loatipi; EI(>ctlonR Greater Than I'vfore In Years. Tierlin. Jan. 11.-The campaign .fOf Mie g'Ueral. election of the I^elch^^ag tomorrow doaed today with last ap- lisils by the candidates of various par til s through tho newspapers, and by means of leaflets sent to voters. Interest In the elections, judglne by the attendance at the final meetings and the sptice devoted to tho campaign hy the newspapers. Is much greater than nt any election since 1907 when the people were appealed to In connect ion with the vote of appropriations for the expedition to Southwest Africa. " The opposition parties are ringing the changes on a story published yesterday that the government Intends to meet the extra expenditure caused by the proposed lnc;rease of the army by imposing a supjr-tax on incomes. An official denial was issued but 'tKis will not be seen by many who road the original statement. • COLD FREEZES AUIillSTS Fifteen Thoii»iand Mill Hands In Lawrence;.„ .M .-ke Troohle. (I ,:v fh- A7«(K-i M".! T-.-/-j»> I awr»-pce. Mass.. .Tan, 12.—The gen eral unrest of twcnry -five thousan.' textile mill operatives h 'T- dcH-.-loped into disturbances In the splnnln.g "•ooms of the mills oC the American Wool Company today. A riot call was 'ssued. Se'eral overseers w< re In- lured. The strikers after leaving thf \ycr mills, marched to the I.jiwrencf Duck Mills, where a clash wjih the rolice occurred. Missels of all description were burled. Several officers were hurt and dozens of arrestr were made. At noon fifteen opera tlves In lh6 clt| were Idle. —rC. J. Peterson: Farm Loans In- .iirnnce, Abstracts. Dr. LeH>eII and B. T. Barber Were Nipped by the Frost Last Jilght. . Dr. F. L. B. Leavell and B. T. Barber of the Palace Garage, came ttear being the first on the list of victims 'rom the cold in this section when they became stranded with an automobile iu the country about seven miles •vest of this city at about three o'clock :his morning. it was Dr. Leavell froze ,both feet, his nose and' his cheeks, and Mr. Barber froze hi* feet And hl.s oars, Aut any suffering ithisy ;r.ay be exiveofencing is dwarfed bf the gratefulness'^they feel at having escaped with such slight injuries from the inten^ cold. Dr. Leavell had a professional; call 'o make in the country and Mr. Earlier accompanied him to take care of any mishaps to the car. When- out -ibout seven miles they encountered a :eep drift of snow some hundred yards or more in length, and when the iiachlne was run Into It the snow -•ame into contact with the lower part 5f the machine, lifting the wheels / "lear of tiie ground. The two men ,/ vorked with the machine until they could stand the cold no longer, and hen left U to take refuge In a term ; louse near by. Having wanned them- elves at the farm house, they pro-" :;ired shovels, and after a period of ':ard work, finally managed to cxtri- •nte the machine whereupon they reamed to town at full speed. T:,.? fcur banks wlrti to notify their r.trons and the puhUc that they will ot be open for business la the fntnre n Saturday night, except when pay ay at the smeltera and other plants .imes on Saturday^^' - ,

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