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

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Thursday, February 1, 1912
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.VOLUME XV. NO. 85. SucetMcr to the loUi Dally Rtglitar, tha Iota Daily Roeord and tha lota Dally Indax lOLA, KAS.. FEBt V 19ia-THURSDAY EVSmNG. ens on us IRIWO CASES WRIT AiJAINST GAS COJIPAXT ISSUED BY JCftGE FOIST. IE ens SUPPLY^ POOR SERVICE PIPES CAUSED LOSSES, COVRT SAYS. CHT of lola Restrained from Cntting Off Water Supply—Small Increase only for Fuel. The littlp city of Gas came out con- querer in two legal skirmishes in the disfrict court today. It won a contest with the Natural Gas company and a Blackstonlan battle with the city of Tola. Wherefore the people of the emelter town are excoortingly delighted tonight. In both cases the issues had already been submitted to Judge Foust and only awaited his ruling. The first matter taken up was the application of S. K. Flemming on behalf of the City of Gas, for a temporary writ of Injunction requiring the Natural Gas company, successor to the Taylor Fuel Light and Po-ver Company and the Deming Investment Company, to continue its gas service and without collecting an additional {fc deposit on meters and without an increase in rates. The company contended that It was operating the plant a loss and that it could not furnish the.gas at the present rate. 25 cents per 1,000 feet It also iosisted that it was not responsible for any obligations of the Taylor company and could, therpfore, require a meter deposit if It wished to do BO. The plaintiff, Mr. Flomlng, contended that there was no necessity for a raise In rates; no authority for requiring an additional deposit and ask^d that the company be restrained from cutting oft the gas servitfe without giving reasonable and legal notice The contentions on both sides vrtf6 supported by a mass of affldavlts, statements and legal citations by the attorneys. In passing upon the matter. Judge Foust found for Gas City and iBBued a temporary writ of Injunc tion restraining the defendant company from In 4ny way interfering with or Bhutttdff off the gas supply now being furnished to th-; inhabitants of Gas City and without an increase in rates. "^In his opinion, •which is exhaustive, and comprehensive, covering many similar cases, the iudce declares that according to the Ga.": Company's own statement the losses it is incurring is due to its ov.-n failure to keep ita lin^s in proper shape. In an affidavit the company sliows that durine December there was a loss of 2,9S1,280 cubic feet of feas on account of leaky;, oervic-' pipes. • This was the fault oj'j the company and not of the city, thj' court held, and had the lines been proper shape the company's bill, d the supplying company the Portland'' Pipeline jConmany, would have be-m decreased In the sum of (745 and instead of suffering a loss, the Natural Gas company would have shown a profit of bver JlOO for the month cited The hearing on the application to make the writ of injunction permanent will be held later on, the 4ate Ijeing indefinite. In the second case in whiA Oiy City was concerned, the court Issu ' an injunction permanently restralim Ing the City of lola from shutting Off! the water supply and permitting tola to make an Increase in cost charge of but four mills per thousand gallons. The court allowed this lncrcas<>:l charge for fuel on account of the advance in the price tjf fuel oil with which the boilers at the lola water plant are fired. The City of lola had brought suit against Gas City, seeking to be allowed to charge an increabe of one cent per thousand sallons on the water fur nished Gas City. It, was alleged that the 20-year contract which lola has vlth Gas City was contingent on the fnel supply, ogpecially gas. and tfie city let op as Its chief reason for asking the Increased rate, the fact that tbe gas haa been practically abandon- ied as fnel for the furnaces at the THE WEATHER. . Forecast for Ksnsast FaJr'and tffli- er Unnlgbt and Friday, vith eold nare In «ast portloB. Data recorded- at TJ. S. Weather fio- feau Office: Temperature: Highest yesterday at 2^. m. ia; lowest this morning at C:30 a..m., 28; normal for today, 29; excess in temperature yesterday 3 degrees; deficiency siace Jabuary let, 314 degrees. Precipitation for 24 hours ending 7 a. m. today, 0; deficiency in precipita^- tton since January 1st, .61i Inch. Relative humidity 7 a. m. today 87 p.er cent; barometer reduced to sea level 30.21 inches; maximum wind velocity 28-miles northwest at 11:35 a. m.. Si;nrlse today 7:27 a. m.; sunset .*>:4S pc/itn. UNION PUNT IS REBII1L0IN6 SRICK PLANT WHICH WAS nrR>- ED GOING IT AGAIN. EilHEtlED H m Ri EIGHT PAGffiS MEXirAN GA LOOTSAND SON MUTINIES, UP TOWN. UPRISING IS HSIIMSr MAOElte A»ERlCANS ARE REPORTED HELD AS PRISONERS IVKCHOUT FOOD. V BuIIdinjr to be Better and Latest Kind of Machinery Installed—.>'«'w • Capacity 10,000 Dally. This morning, almost three weeks to a day since the machine and engine bnildings of the Union Brick Ouppaiiy's plant, two miles east of nfevclty, were entirely destroyed by fir6, the 'rebuilding of the plant was begun. Hardly bad the last embers of the fire died before tbe officials of the company were figuring on the best manner of rebuilding it, and the ar- ranfements under way were finally completed when the contrtkt for all the carpenter work was let yesterday to E. S. I/ong. the contract for cleaning the engine and boilers given to the United Iron Works and the work in put^g in the machinery and fonn- dationi of the buildings assigned' to tbe bruk plant force under the sup- eisvlslon'of Superintendent E. S. Hnr- loek. The work of rebuilding as began in earnest this morning and the Officials of the company are planning to carry It forward so speedily that the plant can begin making brick by March 1. The fire put out of employment alwut fifty men. part of whom are noW temporarily employed in putting In the foundations and setting the machinery. When the plant resumes operations, the greater part of tbe old force will come back. As the plant had a million brick on lisnd at the time of the fire and was able to fill all It^ orders, the employment of a number of loaders has been uninter rupted. The new biiildings will be a considerable improvement over the old ones, and new machinery of .the latest type will be installed, so that tbe capacity of the plant will be incriase'd 10.000 bricks per day. making the output for one day 75,000 bricks instead of 65,000 as in the pas*. The new buildings will occupy same sites and space but will be more modem and stronger. The old buildings wf-re frames, neither strong nor sight ly. but the new ones will be covered with corrugated iron. Both the burn- .fd buildings will be rebuilt from the Jsrcund up and several helpful chan- 's made in' the dryers which the did not touch. VThe fire at the plant occurred on, ie morning of .Tanuary 7. Only two „jen were present at the plant at the •Hme it started and when they discovered the blaze It was beyond their power to control. "The loss was about 125.000 to $30,000. \!artially covered by insurance. In the sum of $14,000. The Union Brick plant was built in 1902 and has been running continuously ever since, being one of the few thiit operate4during 1911. George E. Nicholson is president and Frank icholson general manager. lOU FREE FROM PELlJI6l|i>ll Gnex to Home of Son In Ptttsbarg. At last, so far as anybody knows, lola is free from pellagra. Mr. Story, the only patient remaining in the city after the departure of Mrs. Southwick for the hospital at Rosedale several months ago a day or two ago quietly and without warning left the pest, house, where he has been confined, and went, presumably' to the home of a son in Pittsburg, Kansas. Mr. Story went without warning to anybody, even his attending physician and it is believed that he did so because of the fear Ohat he was to be iea as inei lor me lumaceit «i sent to the poor house. The cold Smmplng station and that the coat of- -weather had brought great relief to - • - - • — '«--• Mr. Storr and the nhysician who at- fael Jiad increased so that the expense of delivering the water to Gas City ^as greatly In excess of what it was when there was plenty of gas. The court held that, since lola was using oil for fuel, it could only ask the increase Jn the price of that fuel. However should there be another Increase, the case may be reopened and lola may ask to be permitted to Increase its rate to correspond with the advance in the cost of any fuel used. Mrs. Fern Hamner was granted a divorce from her husband. G. W. Hammer, in tbe district court today. Tbe plaintiff alleged general neglect: Mrs. lanra -n'ilktts. of Harpe, filed suit for divorce. She charges^ that when she married Mr. Wllletts, she bad some money.-but declares that be squandered it through loose business management. Depite the fact that he Is capable of earning good wages, Mrs. WIHett says Mr. Wlllett falls to provide for her. She asks to be awarded alimony In addition to a decree of divorce. Mr .and Mrs .William Bickford of Lamed. Kans., came in last night for a visit of several days.with Mr:-and Mrs. 0. W. Holmes and otber friends. Mr. Story and the physician tended him called only occasionally. WSien he went to see the patient recently, the latter bad gone. The boys' club of the local Y. M. C. A. at Carlyle has made arrangements to be present tomorrow night at the annual Juniors' banquet, which is to be held in the gymnasium room of the local building, and Reverend Tichnor, of Carlyle, has agreed to take part in the program, and deliver an address to tbe boys. The remainder of tbe program will consist of Impromptu addresses. George Gilbert Bancroft, - tbe psychologist, will deliver a lecture tonight at the Presbyterian church on '.'Hoodoos, or Riddles of tbe Mind." under the auspices of the Y. M..C. A. IfiBd the Y. W. C. A. Mr. Bancroft cdmes to this city with the blgbest recommendations, and those Interested in fhe mysteries of tbe mind will have a good opportunity of hearing something wtprth while. Miss' Hazel ZuBChnit. of Fredonla. who has been here for a visit with Miss Elva Russell, returned this af- temofon to her borne. . Wires Ate Cnt and It Is Impossible to Get Complete or. Accurate » Hepoi^. (By the As.»ocloteil PreBsl El Paso, Tex., Feb. 1.—At noon the killing of eight persons and the wound ing of nine now in the hospitals, in the course of the revolt in Juarez had been verified. Fifteen/ persons, Including four Americans—three men and one woman—have been imprisoned in the Casino saloon without food since yesterday, accrding to a telephone message from Americans. The mutineers wlio seized Juarez and looted the town, were-split into small bands today, each recognizing only its individual leader. Further trouble Is oelleved inevitable, as the malcontents declared themselves adherents of Eniiliano Zapata who is in revolt against President Maderp. They assert they will fight any TtJrce sent to recapture the town. Several railroad bridges south of here have been destrp}'ed. All factions of the Mu- tlneefs declare that .Madero must resign. At noon the various leaders met in tbe plaza lo appoint administrative officers. Santiago Mostas was chosen Provisional Mayor. Col. Estrada, deposed commander of tbe garrison, and Chief of Police Gallo were released today. The Juarez Jail is standing wide open, uot a prisoner in it. The mutineers are using the military barracks for their prisoners. Nearly all of the residents of Juarez have fled to ElPaso. The leaders of the revolt declare :hcy liave little fear of attack, and claim to have been informed that the garrison^, at Torreon and Shihuahud ulHo revolted last night. All wires leading south have been cut and it is Impossible to verify these .-eports. Trouble Began Latit NIgbt. The revolt of the Mexican garrison ebgan at 6:30 yesterday evening. In half an hour the mutinous troops were in possesion of the city. Looting and promiscuous shooting prevailed for hours. Shortly after midnight an Italian surgeon holding a commission in tbe .Mc.vlcan army who had Just arrived in El Paso from Juarez declared that he had counted 15 dead, including,two Americanii—a man and a boy 12 years. The boy was lying In the street. He had been shot through th breast. Most cf the dead, be said were near the cus lorn house. C. F. Davis, reporter for a Memphis newspaper, was in Colonel Estrada's headquarte'S telephoning when tbe uprising occurred and he was placed under arrest. The. guard who was placed over him shot in the head. When another soldier appeared, Davis hit him over the head and escaped, running down an unllgbted alley with bullets whizzing about him. He re- l>orted that a man whom he knew as "Levy" and another man whose name he did not know, were arrested with him. Passenger Trnld Detained. A passenger train about to depart over tho Mexican Central for Chihuahua and. the city of Mexico was detained by the malcontents. ; Four troops of cavalry from Fort Bliss were rushed to the American bank of the Rio Grande to protect citizens, and preserve neutrality. Guards were stationed at the street car and the railroad bridges and at the two bridges at the smelter, a mile west of El Paso. Refugees were assisted across tbe bridges and the fordable places along the river. As near as can be ascertained tbe uprising was due to a report, printed in a Chihuahua newspaper, stating that General Pascnsl Orozco, one of the leaders and idols of the Madero revoluMbn, had resigned^is military position at Cbibuahua and to the discharge of 100 men of tbe Juarez garrison. The dismissal of tbese troops was Uken as confirmation of tbe Orozco report. ' It was reported that troops were being embarked at CblUbabua for Juarez. The trip ordinarily requires seven hours. Upon hearing-^ls. the mutineers declared that they would fight the "Inyaders." Their voices rang with cries of "down with Madero" and "Viva Zapata." The latter, EJmlllaao ZapaU was a leader of the rebellion in tbe south against DJaz while Madero was fighting in tbe north. Colonel Augustin Estrada commander of the garrison, and senor Oal lo. chief of police, had lonjg been on the lookout for trouble, bat their sus- pic'rns became less acute after the arrest M Colonel Reyes, and tbe re> volt took them by eurprise. As soon as they were safely behind tho vara the mutineers threw off restraint. Their firing drove the towns people indoors fir ^.across tbe Rio Grande. .They then proceeded to loot tho Wine tnd tequila shops, for their favorite stimnlanta, aoA within two boors /SBCUr THE eOBNS LOSES His lEMPEB ATTORNEY FOR tORl.HER EXCITES IKELOF fETECTIVE. » Bnt So Fur ns the Jli.<K»ciBlPd Prefis ReportN Nothln(^ lliportiint Wii.t ' DiycioHAl. A RAILROAD MAGNATE DEAD. Edwin Hnwley, President of the TH. k .St. L., u Victim of Overwork. '. (By the As.<»oclaie<l Press) New York, Feb! 1.—Edwin Hawley, president of the Minneapolis and St. I.UU{B railroad and one of the leading railroad magnates of the country, died'at his home here today after an illness of several weeks.- Mi'. Hawley was a sufferer from ' ^ nervous indigestion. For the last few weeks he has been confined to his (By the AiiHocisted Prem) - hou.se. Only yesterday he said he Washington, Feb. 1.—Wordy hostll- hoptd to be down town In a week or Ities between Detective Burns and At- so. ^'Early in the winter Mr. Hawley iorney Hantey, Lorimer'j ' counsel, had an attack of grip. He returned were renewed today when Burns con- to »,ork before he was sufficiently re- tinued under cros^-examlnation be- covtred. Early this morning he was fore the Senate Committee InVesti- seizisd with heart failure, and death patlng I.orimer's election. Bums had gooij followed. He died at four o'clock, attacked the credibility of Charles > • McGowan, a witness for Lorimer who testified relative to an alleged conver- P(lt 11 UllUC UCDC TflUiCUT -•nation about tbe hundred thousand dol tlUtlX ifHlL ULuL 1111110111 !a'r "Jackpot" fand to put Lorimer . over. • ' ' •^Thl* man has 'been bullyr^g^ng XEiSCl'RY TO FALL.TO NEIGHBOR- everybody who has.^been on thie witness^ stand," said Burns. "I don't propose to be insulted. If he keeps oKl'H tell something about bis reputation." "Oh I guess my reputation is all right," interposed Hanecy. "By the way, Mr. Burns, you have hoasted publicly since you have been in Washington that you lie to newspaper men and others," asked Attorney Hanecy. "We call it finessing or using subterfuge," replied Burns. "Ordinary men would call it lying?" "You do it yourself," retorted Burns. Burns' cross-examination was concluded at noon . The examination of Mr. Burns yesterday afternoon resulted in several sharp passages between Attorney Han ecy and the witness but did not bring out evidence of any special importance. THE BAKER CASE ADVANCED. The College Will Knon- In April or Xuy How .Horh .Honey It Cuu Have. (Uy tht> A.syncUileii IVra.") TopeKa. Kas., Feb. 1.—The Supreme Court has advanced the case of the estate of the late Eliza Chrlsman. It will be heard in April or May. The contest is between Baker University at Baldwin and Weslcyan University at Sallna. as to which is entitled to the |7r .,000 left hy Mrs. Chrlsman. SHOOTS ABirsiVE STEP-FATHEH. Seventeen Year Old Hoy Dangerously Wounds His .Votbcr's IfuNlmiid. fBy IhB AMSoclntPd Prom* <« Kansas City, Mo.. Feb. 1.—After his stepfather had broken down a door of his mother's Iion\e here and refused to leave when told lo do so. Harry Mlley, aged seventeen, today shot Michael Nuccio four times, dangerously wounding him. Tho youth then telephoned the police. According to members of the family Nuccio had been abusing his wife. MISSOURI EDITOR MANGLED. He Got Cnnght In a Belt and Hand and Arm Were Crashed. Boonevllle. Mo.. Feb. 1. — J. M. Grimes, editor of the Mis&oupl Republican, got caught in a belt in his ofllce today and his right hand and arm were badly crushed. Amputation may be necessary. Harrow Arraigned in Los Angeles. Los Angeles. Calif., Feb. 1.—Clarence Darrow was arraigned in the Superior Court toilny on two Indictments charging him with Jury bribing during the dynamite trial. Next Saturday is set as the date for entering pleas to the Indictments. there were few of them sober. Gun and ammunition shops were rifled Bifd a scene of terror ensued. Here aiid there small groups formed from time to time, shouting for Zapata and declaring that Juaree was his. S - Captain Martinez, who was chosen by the Trevoltoeos" as their leader, did what be could to snbdue his drink-Inflamed followers but at mldni^t there:was still desultory firing and some looting. HOOD OF ZERO TONIGH'I'. A Raw, Gusty Day Is to Be Followed ; by a Severe Drop in \ the Temperature. Observer Holcomb received warning froth Washington this morning that a cold wave is on the way, and Is sche- dul<id to reach this city tonight. Con- cre:;elyi this means that the tempera- turi will fall twenty degrees from tbe tentperature of 28 4hls morning at 7 o'cfock, and will go to a minimum of ten* degrees above zero, or lower. Not- witjistat'ding tbe sunshine, the tem- perAturrj did not rise much today, having beeii only 83 at noon. The wind has befn high all day, a maximum velficityf of 28 miles an hour being attained at ll:3.=i this morning, and the' avfeage velocity being about 24 miles ft'ir hour. Observer Holcomb seijt oifi his usual cold wave warning to .farn'ors and others this morning. HCRuflNK THE PACKERS' TRIAL. Effort 'Wm Be .Made to Finish It Be- Iforp.'Defendants Die of Old Age. ^ >(By the Ai»ocii<tM Pmui) Chicago Feb. 1.—Both the government and tbe defense are co-operating to-exp<.dite the trial of tbe ten Chicago packeira,and today the indications that the Government's case would be concluded before March flt«t. f>l6trict Attorney Wilkeraon says he cxvocts to present the last of the l)rWciition's evidence within three wtjels, TJI'O.^EAD AND ANOTHER DYING. FjitKe> Lighted t'Ire With GasoUne jfad fays Penalty With Three Lives. • ' ;v (By the Aasociatrd IVrss) -Parsons Kas., Feb. 1.—W. E. Smltb a^d^n. William, aged 7, were burned to di^iih today and another son. aged 1{. «ras fatally burned In an explosion of gasoline near here. The father trir^ to light a fire in the stove with gfesdliae. OPERATION FATAL TO BANKER. Tile Victim Was a Coasin to the F«m. ons New York'Flnancien. » • I By thp Ai««>clat«>d PresH) Ckiclnnatl, £>.. Feb. 1.—Clarence W, Ruiyi, member of the former banking fVrtn of S. Kuhn and Brothers, of this c^,' and cousin to the head of Kuhn lipob * Company, New York died here U>i»y following an operation. MENINGITIS AT LAWRENCE. A Aged Fonrls the Only Fatal :' Case In Douglas Connty, ' (By the Assoclnted PTPM) 7 Lawrence, Kas. Feb. l.-:-Robert Ir- aged four, son of Mr. and Mrs. K.il.'Irwin, died today of spinal men- iHlitln.' It Is the only case thas far tei^rted In Douglas county. • Tmskett Jary StUl Hangs. • • {By the Asaiflatta Pr»«»i • Independence Kas., Feb. 1.—The (|e»dlack In the Tniskett Jury is stfll :in>iroken at two o'clock this after- acrm. - ^. ^"Kauftaian, of Stanford, 111.. Is ;in;thi> city for a visit with hfs father. J. J* Kjiulfman. x THIRD TEAM OP IN CONGRESS SliAYDEN OF TEXAS OFFERS RESOLUTION AGAINST IT. Similar Resolution Wus Passed in 1871 When There Wa» Talk of Gniut's Renouilnution. ' (By the Awioclated Press) Washington. Feb. 1. — The "third term'' question came up in Congress today when Representative Slayden a Democrat, of Texas, proposed i resolution declaring it to be the senst of the House that any departure from the custom of two terms "would be unwise, unpatriotic and fraught with peril to free institutions:" A similar resolution was passed by the Ho.ise in 1874 when General Grant was talked of for a third term. THAT M'NAMARA DEFENSE FUND. .Morrison Is E.vplalniiig All Its Details to the Grand Jury This Afternoon. fBy the Assnciatnl Press) . Indianapolis, Ind., Feb. 1.—Questions as to the uses to which the Mo- Namara defense fund was put are. believed to have been asked Frank Morrison, Secretary of the American Federation of Labor before tbe Federal Grand Jury In the investigation of the tij-namite conspiracy today. Before going to tlie Jury room Morrison said: ~The disposition of the fund will be explained in detail. This refers not only to money paid to Darrow^ but to all 'payments out of tbe fund." GAS COMPANY WILTED. liuthpT Than Have a Riot Le'ftven- Worih Company Backed Down. (By the Associated Press) Leavenworth. Kas.. Feb. 1.—After nearly two hundred angry gas consumers bad gathered at the ofiices of the I.«avenworth Light, Heat an4{ Power Company here today, complain- lirg because a rate of twenty-seven cents a thousiind feet had-bee^charged for gas used la January, tre company ordered the rate cut to twenty- five cents. CHARGES..JURY BRIBING. Proserutor Declares Attempts Are Be. Ing Made to ••Approach*' Veniremen. (Bv the Araoclated Press) Fort Worth. Tex., Feb. 1.—While, counsel in the case of John Sneed, accused of killing Captain A. G. Bpyce were working to pibk a trial Jury today. County Attorney Baskin gave out a statement, declaring that the grand Jury is investigating reported attempts to "approach" veniremen. PARSONS SUN'S NEW MANAGER. Bat Old Tom Cordry Will Still Sit on the Editorial Trinod. (Hy the Associated Pres-s) Parsons. Kas., Feb. 1.—(Jeorge Barcus, manager of the Parsons Daily Sun for tbe last eight years, has sOld hlS' interest in the paper to Lu M. Schaube, who becomes manager. T. A. Cordry remaining editor of the paper. Pope Sends a New Delegate. (By the Asiioclated Pres.«i . Washington, Feb. 1.—Mgr. Giovanni Bonzano, the new rector of the College Propaganda at Rome, has been named Papal Delegate to the United Staples, succeeding Dlomede Faiconio. j Lawrence Felt Earihqnafce. . Lawrence, Kas., Feb. 1.—A violent earthquake shock, supposed to have it* center In the northern part of South America, was recorded on the selsmograpb at the University olTKpi- minntes. ' Th? moat violent part of ihe disturbance lasted five and one- half minutes. The motion was stronger in the north and sooth, than iin the eas* and wesC Univeralty dais estimated the scene of thd as being 2.700 mile^ away. WILL SHS nlLLES PRIVATE SECBETART PREDICTS DOMINATION AND ELECTION. THE rSITOniON ittS ClEIUtEO INFORMATION FROM ALL PARTS OF COUNTRY CHEERING. Drelares that Taft wflf Have Delegations from New York, Ohio and Other Lai^ States. (By the Associated Press) Washington, Feb. 1—Charles DT Hll- les. Secretary to the President,' pre- dlcted^.today that Mr. Taft would be nominated and efected. "Taft's nomination in June is as certain as anything could be," said Hilles. "I am confident there wUl be comparatively little opposition to.him in the national convention and -Wfaett' the nomination has been made»: tie Republicans of the, country will- rally to the party standard and wlij a great victory In November. : "I would not make this prediction If r did not feel that information ftotn .all parts of the country did not if^i- rant me in~doIng so. "It Is easy to make big claims and try to deceive the people, and I think that the man who makes such claims without facts and figures to Justify them is guilty of deception. • "Within -the last week' the Situation has cleared wondertully, with Repub- licans'ln all parts of th^-country falling into line -for the. President and mpnifesting a determination to brlnr about his nomination."' Hilles gOes nn to review conditions in .\'cw York. Ohio and Indiana, claim ing that Taft has received the endorse ment cf those states. Indicating that he will eet their delegations at the convention. "I have a telegram from Indianapolis saying that every single member of the Republican State Committee elected in thirteen congressional districts yesterday. Is for Taft." In regard to New. York State, Mr. Hilles said: . "The President's speeches In N<w York so enthused tha Republicans Dmre that the executive committee of the county .commltteo of-New Yqrit. co'inty passed, by a unanimons vote, ••OFo 'iiMons endorsing the Preslda&t !"id UeclaVing for his re-nomination 'n f'le most stringent terms. This wa» followed by a meeting of the general Pcpiiblicnn committee of King's-coun-- •y. Brooklyn, in which, by a unanimous vote. Mr. Taft's renominatioa was urged."' RRIBYIS O0IFORCDN6RESS L.iwrcnce Man Annonnces That Her Will Seek Republican NomlnatloB. (By the Assoriated Press) . I.awrence, Kas., Feb. 1.—Senator J. L. Brady announced bis candidacy for the Republican Congressional nomination in the Second district today. Mr. Brady is now a member of the Statq Senate from Douglas county. He inteftded to be a candidate for the vacancy caused by the death of Congressman Mitchell, but declined to enter the race when the cofigreaslonal- committee, in the interest ot Mr. Guyer, of Wyandotte, limited tho cam- pat^ to ten days and prescribed a filing fee of $3000. Mr. Brady is editor of tbe Lawrence Journal World. DYNAMITE CASE TO JURY. It U One of the Los Angeles Cases with Iron Worker as Defendaat (By the Ansoctated Prasii) Los Angeles. Cel., Feb. 1.—The fate of Bert H. Connors, the iron worker charged with having conspired to dynamite the county hall of records ott>> September 9, 1910, will be in thc; bands of the Jury tonight. The argu.- ment took up the morning session of the.court today and is expected to be finished before dark. THE FMMEHS MEET SITyRIMT Institute to be Held In the KntghU-ot Pythias HaH la lola. A meeting of the Allen County Farmers' Institute wlUi be held is K. P. ball next Saturday aftimoon. X Hamm. president of the Instltnte^ has issued the following call: "We want every farmer that can to ibla to come to this meeting. We want .to talk com principally— but other matters of importance will be taken np. It males no dlffereoee .whether yon are a booster or a klclr- er, we want you.^tnd we especially Invite farmers who Uve on- rented land, and land owners who live in town, to attend this meeting. "Bring the boys, too, for we are going to have a great big. live confc contest this vea; So please, don't forget Saturday afternoon. Yours foi" business. . J. W. HAMM. Lee Bowlas who is managlns the auditorium skating rink, hag mado ai^ rangements to give a n ^aMQorad^ skate at the rink nevt Thursday night. Dr. G. C. Glynn commisalonor^ o^ publfc utilities, spent the day in Kansas City on^j>fflclal hosineaa.

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