Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on October 11, 1907 · Page 1
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 1

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Friday, October 11, 1907
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TOL. IX. .\o. IW. l>h«h« No. 62s;. EIGHT PAGES. lOLA, KANSAS, OCTOBEB II, IWTr-FfilDAX ETE.VISG. EIGHT ^AGES. • ;ir-. ••; i-i A CITY BISL\£S8 AND FKOFfSSIUNAL MEX WANT Uni^WIZATION. W.ULD SELL SHARES AT $5.00 SUPPOBT IN CASK OF DKFICIT PEOTIDED IN THIS WAY. Place Sot Selected TlioH^b tiectric Park Is Farored—A Teu-PajH Session. At a meeting of some of the prom hicnt business and professional men of this city in the Y. M. C. A. buildiDR lust Wuduesuay nlRht. it was decideo to organize a jieriuanent Chautauqua In this fity. At this rjccting Dr. S. S. UlischiT, iiastor of the Presbyterian church, was dieted president. Dr. O. L. Uariloghouso, vice president, and L. v. Slarkey, secretary. 'f he plan Is to have a pel uianeat or- Banlzalion so that lola will be yiven a Chautauqua each yeaj-. At the nieot- ius It was decided to K»M1 rshares in the conniany, which will be organized to back the pro|>osliion. at $;'« per Hbarc. It may n<»i Ije uecosNiry fur the m<"ii who tak«! out shares t<j ii.iy a cent h'ii it is done to bavo soiui-lhiug to fall back on in ea.'-e the Chautauqua should not pay. In tnis way they hope til secure a piedpe of over |l"itO for the .support of each Chautauqua. h is believed that a ti-n-day ihau- tauqua ^e^.sion in this city, if pi-ojier- ly Hiauafr <?d. will 1M' a success, it lias bclleve.l that th<' Chautauqua management last year made a mistake in get ting mo.-t of the better attractions for afternoon and juorning meetings instead of In tire- wening wh 'Mi uio^t of the iK-oplc could attend. Th<' Uttfr aitraotions which are secured »)nly at a high price should come no; in iin- day time but at Jiight when th<>y will draw larger crowds, fnder the new mangoraeni the big attracti<in .-i will take v'.acf ct night. Dr. H)lsch»r who has be.-u <\c <ied presldeo' of the Chautauqua, and Rw. fcllctt. hati becu personally conuertvd with v.irious Cbautauquas for a number of .vcars and both understand how to properly manage ^ucll an en- tcrpriav. , The talvnt conjiniitec. Dr. Hiischer. -Rfev'.iaiet; L. H.AVJbhard. I>. V. Star key aiiri Dr. Heylmun w-ill meet in the Y. M. C. A. next Monday night to,- the puriiose of securing the talent for ihe Chautauqua which will be held ne.\t July. Mr. Thomas, a representative of the l..yceura l^ccture Wureau of Chicago, will be present. It is likely that part of the talent will be st-cured from tills company. The matter of a pia -oe at which to hold this Chautauqua ciime uj) at the meeting and it was jiractically decided to hold it ai Klectric park. Lee Mas- seugalc. superintendent of the Klectric Rallwav- company., has made a cood offei- 'vrhich will likely be aecepied. Although the exact time of holding the Chautauqua was not agreed ui>oa. it was decided to hold a ten-day svj- sioD rh'? last of .luly. The dales'- be dccldiid at a later meeting. ARE IN DETROIT NOW S. H. WHITLOW SERVED WITH f-MURDER CHARGE SherliT t, O. UvlUiigcr Head Docauienl to the 1'rls.ouer Who Would .Make no Slatemeiit for Trhl .Hsy IU-ieal New Fealores and Will Be a Bultle. Piibllcallou— Big Tcami Tbtjc Anired in the .Ykb- J£aQ fity lor Two (iamcv. domintijt topic evcr>"wherc in the Detn.!i. Oct. It—Uase ball is the prcdomiaant topic evcrj-where in the city. The teams arrived from Chicago on the early morning train for the op- eaiug championship g&me here today. .V largo number of enthusiasts were wailing at the station to greet thi;, local team. The wt-ather Is clear and cool. Mhiieihe two defeats in Chicago sent the betting from three to two to o to one in favor of Chicago, for the ^eries, they .did not dispel th<- edthub;a:m of local patrons and hundreds started to the park soon aftur breakfast carrying banners and "Jennings vlilstles" cheering lustily. Koier\"ed Mats for both games here ^»«re tiold last wi-i-k Hundreds were lined up at the tielu-t windows this morning. The batteries are: I>onovau and Schmidt. Overall and Kliug. .\i the end of the first 'inning neither bid'j had scored. TRAIN KAN INTO A IK01>». One San Killed and S-ieral Injured at Indian* SUtivD. •^Varia-.*-. Ind, Oct. 11.—The west bound I'lno.svlvania fast train ploughed Into a crowd of jKople at the liourbo'j station, last night, killing Tom Sioam. a saloon keeper, and injuring i-veral ojhers. .V thousand persons were standing on the platform awaiting the train when somebody veled. "Here she come.-" and the mass of humanity surged toward the track, several persons being thrown in front of the locomotive. WllLIAM SPKOWELL ILL. £«cttrerlnff Slowlj From a Vanireroos Attark. •Willie returning to his home at It South Walnut street this morning from the store whcie he went on an eminU. William Sprowcll fainted just as they catered bis own yard. Police William Gates when coming out of the «ity ball upon seeiiv the man fall ran to hls.cide and belped to get bim Into bia Jiome wliere a^iibyBictan was called.-; AltbooA' t» S!9U tbooght to .Slu-rily 1,,-tore ilie court hou.se clock .struck twelve today. Sheriff C. O. IM linger read the warrant to S. ij. ^^^Ul- .ow charging him with the murder of .Mi.sa Caroline .May Sapp. The prisoner listened attentively as the sheriff lead the charge to which he must aiisn -t -r in district court, occa.slonally looking over the paper but no changing e.'i|)ressIon was visible on his face, •^•jvcral times he .shifted from one foot <• the "Hher but uttered nothing when i!:o reading of the warrant was concluded. Hon Id Not luterview. Shortly before the warrant was read to iiini representatives of the press attempted to get a statement from Whitlow. He was asked If he did not wish to say something which .i.ight put him In a belter light. He answered that lio was not ready toj make a .statement at this time. He was isked if he had yet employed counsel, lie answered that he wa.s not ready to Miy as to that. Yeiteid-iy Whitlow said to the county atrorney fh:ii ho did not think he would empioy couasel. as it would •ake what little property he had, .-uid he believed that he could not clear himself with tlic evidence now against him. He has since changed his mind as h.' told aUr '.ff C. O. Bollinger this n;oriiiug. •When lir.-.t accused, it aUno.it kill- e ^l nie. Now I have resolved to fight I to the end, for I am innocent." •Must Be DeielopmeutN. "Tliere must be many developments ill this case before Whitlow is stuck." Slid County Attorney Peterson today. It. will certainly IMJ a hard fought bat lit- b <foi -t*'lbe ease is couclud<:d. Holh i.iiuiiies counecied in the ca .Se have I;eir friends who stand ready to fight tti a finish," continued Mr. Peterson. XNTiitiows brothers, Ephriam and Aionzo. are standing by the accused I an :iinl are sjjd to be seeking the ! -St p <'s .sible legal Uilont. On the oih hand ili'> friends of the Sapp family •lie a.-i Ini.ersted in prohecutlng the c:t>e. In spite of the painstaking and thoniugh work of the ofilcers and de- t .;ciives, the ca.sc is still velied in ;;iyi.i<',-:- and th-.' oi'portunitles for sen- .<itloual d »-velopmeuts are as good as i. any time since the tragedy.' WJiiiliiw's hearing bat> not yet bc>-u s,-: but will likely be Monday. Willi (cars in his eyes and his voice shaking wiib euotion. Whitlow said \esierday to County .Mtoruey Carl I 'eter .son with reference to his ease: "I d" not e.vpect to come clear on the evid.-nc*-. I will not go to the expense of hiring an attorney to Ught r.iy ca:<-. I have a little property vhich my family wi;i need if I go to ribou." .Mr. Whitlow made this siatemeni J ft =tcruj;- to the prosecuting officer . ht-u to .'d tbat the evidence did not looi; favorable to him and that he s '.ioutd tell evi-r} thing that he knew in c-.>unt-ciion with the tragedy. A'.'^iif.ow said thert- was no reason r.ir bin; to keep anything back aa be did not '-xpeo; his release on the evl- d -nee far obtained. His friends are •j.-giiig 'his stafemrut as Indicative itia^ his story is true. It is their pos tlnu that if he believes that he must sjffer tor the crime on the evidence addutx-O up to date, hu '•'ill keep noth- "ig back. .V jK-ruliar thing about public senti- iiiont \^ that while it has changed in 'iiis viriuity again .-t ^\"hltlow. in Mo- r.in it is changing to his fa%or. It Is .c-iid tb...t man.v people in Moran who ;,t first were against him now believe his story, at least the most of it. Wife and Unsband Meet LSbt evening there was a pathetic meeting at the jail when Mrs. Whitlow mnt d '-iwa to see h'^r husband before iol:iK to her home in Moran. it was the lir.-' time that husband and wife had hal any visit since he was broug'.i' here the evening he made his conf'.-t'on. Mrs. ^\•hinow made no d •^l'.••n^•ration when she bade hi -r hu:-.- bind b-»od-b >e. It was however a very u.'fe '-tifMiate m «-<-'tiDC. , Lai" this afternoon it vas learned tha' Whitlow had employed City At- i.,rn«y I-*. J. Oyler and Caiitain H. A Kv Ing 10 defend him In the case, li is .said ;hat his attorneys have advised lum no: to talk about the case to any- o'!e a lid this may account for his re- I 'lsinc to !>'.• infer^•iewed. Whitlow's ri lativrs employed counsel for him last evening. FranV Travis who was on the Sapp jury, gives the following version of t be'case: Whitlov.'s testimony -"as the most i -.-marh:ibIe story of a most remarkable s*-! ies of events told in the most P markabie manner by the most re- niarKable figure of the mot» remarkable criminal case in the history of tbi- sia-.e of Kansas. I From Last Evenings E\t;a.l the jury •••• find that Mir: Caroline May Sapp came to li r death from a wound or wou :id6 ;n the neck Inflicted by :: sharp instrument In the Iiancj of a person or persons other than Miss Caroline May Sapp and unknown to this jtiry. The utKrre- verdict was brouiiht iu by tho coroner's Jury last erenlns »t F^Jj'^^'^^SB^m^i ^l^^^*^^'^^^ the Hrst.dypter^la in ,.'astern Kaustis ciime 10 .1 elose. Tin- ;u y Drought in thi- \erdict a feiv mi :jtites alter .S ;imui'l Whltloiv i.a-! lett tiiJ ivliiu-ss s 'ai -.d where ior over luo Honrs iie umierweiit a terrible grueling by Coroner Keid, County A'.c-ruey I'eter.on, .V.^.sislani Couu- ly Attorney W. H. Ander.^on and mem- Lets of tne Jury. During llies; two houis in th'- face of u rapid f re of quest ious and a rigid cross-eAuminu- lion, Wiiltlow stuck to his original story, and when lie left the witness chair the juiy hail no more informa- t on than when he finished his story ytstjroay. Wliltlow Stowl Pflt. If Whitlow's story is untrue lie is o-rtaiiily a remarkably smwth man. Yrsler-Jti> afternoon he .sat on tln' stand three l .ours and toKl con- fes .-ioii as lie hail toid it to (he officers without the slightest vcrlation or contradiction. Today County Attorney Peterson :ipent nearly two hours nt the jail with bim, resorting to everj- possible tac- tc to ehtaugle iilm, but to no avail. His original confession that Miss Sap]) was madly iufattiatrd with hini, had visittHl hiiii InuumeraLle nights at his honi<- .<nd called h>m out, that be attempted to break off their relations, that she threatpn«sl .suicide it he broke off his relations with her ;ind that on that fateful Friday night she made good her throat, could not be broken. One iioiut III his story which the public lias doubted and which th-; iury. Judging from tho questioning tliey pt 't WTtitlow to, greatly doubted, was b 'S .-<tatemeiit tbat during ail of t .h "lr ri'lations which extended over .n per.od ot twenty-five uiontlis. he had I not to ic'iod her yierson other than til shaKe her hand, and that she had not touche:! his person. On this point file .iury and officers qii.'-stloned hlui rli .sely and often, but he Insisted that It was true. This par? of his story when taken 'nto conslibTation T .itli tlie 'r frequent m<-eiings in hidden tiluces ami in late hours nppear- .d to tho jury as a myth. .\f >er the jury had be«-n dismlsSHiI they spoke frequently of thi:> H.i an Improbability. During the K-stimony this afternoon a 'l of the friends, relativf-a. and r» presentafives of the prt'ss were admitted, except in the cnso of Whitlow's testimony. When he was brought in tlie reporters and relatives wcrj asked to leave the room. The jury anil oillcoru thought that the cross^jiamination of Wliitlos' would be more succevsful if none of his relatives were present, hence everyoni' except the witness, the officers and tile jnyv left the rofmi. During thr lime V.liitlow was on the stand his brothers. Alon/.o and Ephriam. came up the stairway loading to Coroner Keid's-office.', but Jailer Hoover Kerr at the pugeestion of th!' jury a«ked 'hem tn Icavf the stairway, wh'cii they d 'Ci'. Mhitlow aud Wile Meet. Wlien Mrs. ^^^llllow left the stand this afternoon, Ja'.ler Hoover Kerr wah s-'ut for Whitlow. An effort was made to keep Whitlow and his wife froifl trceting. Mrs. A^Tiitlow was taken into the west room of Dr. Keld'a ofHcci. ^\•hen Whitlow came up the stairway his vvif.^ went to the door and l :one« met )iil. She made no deuiou- s' rat ion I 'Ut addre -ited h -iu iu a low tone: "I -ttili be down to the jail to se<.* :ou 'onight, papa." An officer was prcL-fiit u' the tini", aad had either any secrets to tell th« other it would have b?en tnij /Oislble. wniijf tho officer was gone to the jail to wi Whitlow. V. K. Ha.genbuch, of the Cnlbertson T'udertaking par- I '.-rs. wao had charge of Miss Sapps body, fii 'l of its condition. He describe.' the cats on the necl; and the brtiis<.> on the arm. His testimony audod nothing to what has already been known. .\n effort was made to gc* an interview with Wiiilllow til's i-v«-ning but he refuser; to tallt. Sheriff C. O. BoUing.-r asked him this evening if he would talk to newspaper men. but he replied b>- fca>in!r that he did not want to talk to an>ono. \\Tiit!ow taUi-.s the ri=ult of the in- K.jfsi jurj- Willi booming mdifferenee. He lioos not talk to anyone about the matter. Aft'-r four oV-loei; today Mrb. ^\'hi;low tostified as follow'.: Wheu quo.-itlor .od ahoiit rU • ser-nnd ccnftrSiion sh" taid she hacn 't road It and i-otild toll moro al>out 'he fir ^t. It began by telling of his •A.T- of lir 'ng. lis desire to lead a Christian life, about the death of h 's mother, how his father ha'! always boon ?oo'! 'o him and aiwut the trouble he iiad many vears aeo wli.in he was tea'-b- Icg school. He sa'd be had ju5t begun to outgrow this when May Sap:i told him of her Infatuation for him. fe said ho was surprised and .supposed tba; she would liate him Instead. Ha tells of hPr asking him to come up to the house to see her. He promised and when ho went she told him of l .or love. She ta'd it -wat a lov? •-It f5r -=t sight. He telis of his begging '••er to t "orz -»t him a; iie had a famllv. •Jhe said she felt that she never could '>ut ^ou'd be satisfied If he would let id will: her husband wlun he wrote tl.u conle.-uiloii she replied tliat ah-j did not. Wht-n questioned about the bloody Jacket she said she washed It the next morning and that .^hc was home nii morning when the l ^ood hounds wen- there, .-ihe said ther Jamlly relations had ulw.iys betti harmonious. .VsKeo if £he luought that her husband '^^'as tiylng to shield anyone by wrillng this eouiessiou she auld no. In further t:UK about the first contcsslon she said it told of Whitlows going up to the house to lell Miss Sapp that he had toid his wife, also that he wua satlsfled that the neighbors were grow lUg suspicious. Futher that .Ml&s Sapp told him she didn't believe he had told his wile aiil then began to tse tihe ruzor. He tried to prevent her from doing )ii-rself harm, making it worse, o'' holding her wli<;u she screamed and fell. How be then ran homo and began to wash his hands before ho dscovered that be hud tho raior in his hand. He then came Into the house and told mo that be bad beard & noise and would go up tow-ii. Later she «a}-s he told her of returning the razor but didn't say whether the rd/,or was his or not. Ho laid her that the iapp glri always carried a razor. She told him that she didn't believe he had cut bis hand on a scythe as h'; had told her before but be cluug to the story that ho h.nd. She said nhe had iHvn to the' barn and that the scythe hung uj)On the side where it was out. of the way and that she didn't believe it bad been taken down re cently. Sbc accused b'm of iM -ing in trouble and asked him if the Sapp girl waa proguaat to which be replied no. She said that she thought then that h< waa deceiving her und that she hsd du.^picioned him ever since she h«ard the uoiso in flie alley. Then i<he wo ;ii on to toll that several times when I hey had heard noises around the lioti .'o that hu had went out with a revt»lver and that at two different t 'me .s he shot. Continuing she said that sho .still believed iu him. That the jur:-' was not confldcnt that Mrs. Whitlow had told cver.v- thlns ^b.; knew ab<»ut the case was evident when shortly before she left the stand one of the officers said to witness: "Mrs. Wliltlow, your sou Holly has t.:ld certain people at Moran that you were not at homo when jrtr. Whitlow cam a home after the tragedy." "The boy is mistaken If he said hat." she anrfwered. "Mrs. Whitlow, isn't it true that after your hu«ihand told you he was going do-wn to the Sapp liome t«i tell Miss Sapp that their relations must cease that you follow -ed him down ;h -ro?" 'No, Fir. 1 did not." "You are sure?" •Yes. sir. I am sure." W^ieii Mrii •\\Tiitlow left the stand 'he was nearly exhausted. For nearly throe hours she had stood for hard questioning from the county atlorne.v. coroner, and members of the jury. At times •while she was talking a noise like a fob would come from her throat but thTo were nover any tears. GANNIBALSJ CANADA AN EDirOK-EXPLOBEB TELLS UOBBIBLE STOBIES AFTER TRIP. HALF BREEDS EAT THE PEOPLE WOM.t> ATE HEB TWO CHILDBEN IN A Tr?IE OF FAMINE. IS DEAD IN PRISOli CASSIE CHAD WICK'S CABEEK ENDS IN HOSPITAL WVBB. QUEEN OF WOMEN SWINDLER.' B.lNKl.BS AND OTIIEU FINAN- tIEBS .VMOSO UER DUPES. Borrowed Sums on Strcnj^'h of Alleged Belattonship to Andrew Carnegie. Forests Are Wtthout Deer and Other Game Mlilcb Sbould Sene for Food. - Chi ''3 ";o. Oct. 11.—.\ special to the Kccord-Hora^d from >\'innipe3. Ma a, :ays: Tales of caani'oalism and famine among tin- natives of northeastern Canada bemeu tho eastern shore of .lanu-s bay and U-ibrador are brought back by .1. Osborne, editor of the Ft. Fraaeib Times, who has just completed a trip of exploration in that country. While at Mooso factory, the ex- plor »T I'le: a youn.g man who had fled ihither iu terror of hio unc'.e. who. he taid. had killed and eaten eight hu- niau beings. There, too/ he saw a woraau t^ho last winter killed and ate her fwii children, so great -was the famine. The lack of food primarily was brought about by the fact that the woods seemed almost entirely without "he usual number of deer, and ; rabbits. There occurrances did nJJl teem 'o cause any stir in that region aud Osl-ornc has come to the conclu- Columbus, O.. Oct. 11.—Mrs. Catsie L. Chadwick, most notorious of wo men .s-windlers, who duped banker-.^ and other financiers* to the tune of hut dretls of tliousands ot dollars on thi- slrf-ngth ojt her alleged relationship t< .\ndrcw Carnegie and other cquuU. nimsy security, died last night in tht hospital ward ot the Ohio .state peut- tentiar>- here. Mrs. Chadwick, who.se maiden uam« was Elizabeth Bigley, was a native ol Woodstock, Canada.. She fir.st cam* into public notice In Toledo about twenty years ago where sbc told for tunes under the name of Madame Dt Vere. While in this city she fi>rBed the name of Ilichard Urown. Youngstown. O.. and for this crime was sent to the penitentiary at Columbus for nine years. She icrved but a portion o^thls ser tonce, and then located la Cleveland where she married a man named Hoov er. Her seocnd husband was Dr. f/e- loy S. Chadwick of Cleveland, a man of pood family and excellent standlnf i;i his iiroft.-ssiou. Tb« Camcgic Notes. In the early part of IWi, or early In 1?'>3. Mrs. Chadwick. in tho pTrs«ni«« of ber husband, save to Ira Reynolds, t'lic cashier of tho Wad« Park bank of Clcvlaud, a box containing notes signed with the name of Andrew Carnegie These forged notes in ail amount ti »7.r,ij0,ft(>0. Reynolds gave to Mrs Chadwick a receipt for the pa|icrs w'liich described the notes and the signatures upon them. Mrs. Chadwick left with Reynolds as an explanalior of the existence of the notes the state meat that she was a natural daughter of Carnegie. With the receipt of Reynolds in her ijossession, Mrs. Chadwick went to differeut banks and many capitalists !u.iking loans and pa.vins not oul) high interest to the b-anks but hca%->- bouutes to the bank officials who loaa cd Ucr the money. The extent ol these ransactjons wjU ntvtT be tawmTi fully, but they ran up into the milUoas. They in^"ol\-ed men of hifih standing in tho financial world and caused heavj losses to many banks. From the day It came to public notice, the famous "Cassle" Chad-wick case, surnranded as it still Is by the most profound and unpencirablo has- terj-, has constituted probably the most remarkable series of Ino^plain- lile events which have (ver come for- ard to baffle the minds of scientists physical and psychological, the world rer. This woman, posscssins practically no physical charms, and claiming to be more than M years old. succeeded in securing millions of dollars from men w-hose honesty aud buslne'a;-; integrity bad never been questioned. She negotiated in notes and securities that would have seemingly appeared absurd to the veriest nwlcc in the business world. How many men were ruined by her mysterious power, or what vast amount of money she obtained from them, will probably never be known, but her transactions w ill run far into the millions. or. sion that cannibalism Is practiced 'ler .s«^"hlm"once"lii~a while. He'con- j openly on many occasions among tho, s^nted to this. I.ater he rebelled and! Indians and half breeds, r-monstrated with her. He said she Vent begying him and he went to '••een her from comine to Uis bowse. He told her he thought Mrs. •Whitlow- had seen bim one time when she cal!M at the house, Mrs. 'WMtlow said she didn't know whetber be talked to her at it(tft time or not. In reply to court In reference to the' the qvoMoa as to whether she advlB- stock. H. G. Gates was appointed receiver for the W. M. McConkey grocery and' meat market ia. Gas Cltj' •which failed several days ago. The .grocerj- store faUed with a debt of about $1600. Mr. Gates will await Ow order ef the lUasofthe If it had been an ordinary swiudling ccsc public interest would have been br-cf. Cashiers default, bank presidents speculate with other people's money, guardians and trustees steal, but such things fail to excite. People ar»; used to ihom. Then there are men in high station who have become enmeshed in the web of beatnj- ful and designing women, who have Eiok -n to adorn them with gowns and jewels. But non-j of these hypotheses, seem to have any relation to the Chadwick CuS2. She was not a beautiful woman, was not young, was neither tall nor short, nor apparently particularly fascinating. WJillc her early career may have been ini«>lved in. low scaadals, it has not seemod thai thM« iare played any part in ^e reoent nin ot many people. It does not appear that she married Dr. Chadwick under any false pretenses, but that lie -wo to charoied with the wooun that he married her In the lace of the opposition of his fsmlb*. If she deoelv- ed him, she apparently kept it up for some time. The opinio^-that alwlud aeme jort of bypootte pvwer orar ncnhasM*' er seemed quite satlsCaetory. "^fHut PMCE 1W« CfiKTSt • -, • S THE WEATHER. Forecast for Kansas: Fair tonight; Saturday, Increasing cloudiness. Data recorded at local office, .U.S. Weather Bureau, yesterday, todaf, iud a year ago: Yesl'dy Vr: aKo 1' p- u' - "7 M 1 p. ai 77 !w 0 p. m 62 . « S p. m ia» SB t'j p. ni. ....ti 3fl 12 midnight 37" viax. Temp 78 SB vltn. Temp *l Precip. 7 p. m 0 0 Today Vr. a^o 2 a. m. M aj 4 0. m 51 3C C a. m 46 3iT 8 a. Ol 50 46 10 u. m CO .37 '2 noon ....G2 66 ^*recip. 7 a. in 0 - U iio public has never understood a^.d kely never will. Is how this woman ouhi have managed to play dncfci nd dr.ikcs with the credit of Andre* ainegle for so long. One vouM supr oso that when such sacurity •a'as of• red ho would Investigate. In November, IJHVJ, she was suefl W > roan named Newton, of Brookllnec 'ass., from whom she had borro'We<l large amount which she was tmaMo 1 pay. Other creditor.? came dovo ':jon her and within a short tlmw iie was placed under arrest by th© ed.ral authorities on the charge of onspiring with Cbarle.<» Beckwlth. tho rrsdoiif. ami A. B. Spear, of a nat- onal bank at Oberlin. O., Vhicb had e«'n sub.-tantlally looted, lira. C^ttad- <lck had obtained from this InstHu. ion such large sums of money that it was compelled to close Its doors, caus- '<r heavv losses to the depository and -. uin'ns many of thsm. I.»ani.<d His Own Fortnne. Presidotit Beckwlth's position In hia •ommunlty was unique. He was cus- 5fi ;an of much of the acquired wealth I' Oberlin and the vicinage. He knew rat tho national banking law prohib- .ed a loan t<> any individual of more ••an t;u per cent of the capital stocU if the jorporat'on. which In Ihfci.caae ould iiave entitled Mrs. Chadwick to •uly f";,''f:0. He knew that It ya? cal-st .ill sound banking to4oan;pT*c icilly all of the baaU'» mone.V to ojie person on any security, -howew «,opd. Tbat be did this, and (Mbev JOHQ- d hlf own fortuqe. w-bUp ^.puUfr •id \be 'Aa». tbat th ^yctweeaHPMI his fro mtbe directors and preeilijj- by bv come ijr ^oesa from (he N; 1 liank.-Bxamfaier ,>is a coniQ^ltL^.. •ritrai aF >v They knew ^hey ji^«re loin,' criminal-.acta- for which tbe> • ere ll.-ible at any momwitsta jall-aa)i -uin all of their depositors. Evejry -an in Oberlin was this ,personal ricnd of Bcckwith. and ba-CQiild.no-* ave involved their fortQD«8.,es^^ or son-o overpowerlns motJViB..:'ij'". • Mrs. Chadwick, iBeckwith apd'Spakr • ere irdicted for a variety otottmg- s aga:nst the national banking lawH. •'.eckwith died before coming lo trial, •pear plead gulHy and was sentencefl o seven years in the-pcn'tentiary and = now servini! time at Colombiis. O. Mrs. Chadwick w-as brought to trial ni March 6. 1905, and after a hear^ vblch lasted for 2 we ^ks. w«S fbtwl ?uUty of consplracj' to defraud a JX*t- onal batik and wag s#atenc*d to ten ••ears in the pfniteutfarj'. Her hoapb was not good at th« tlnv; •>f trial and it fa'lcd steadily a £ter Itj "onclufion. Mrs. Chadwick left oo« son. born of 'icr first marrlaire. Emjl Hoover, lirbo 'R now about 20 years of age. • NORDIGAHASRETDRNED She Will Sing for HammersteiB for a» Weeis. New YorU. Oct. H.—UlUan :iot- ilca. ti]<: prima donna who has Just: arrived ;a tills countrj- from Etffbpe, innounced that she will sing for Oe- 'ar Hatamerstein at his opera house for a term of twenty weeks, beginning No-.etnber 4. STje will i> her usual roI«*. Si>eaVlng of her projecteij Antetl- -an Buireuth, on the HtJdBon. 3|me. N'ordlca said that her plans were ^ ng ranldly developod and that while ibroad she obtained copies of th« nlan.s of the new opera house and eoa- seriatorj- at Munich which win B«T^ as the model for the proposed boflB- •ugs on the Hudson. The singer a4a- ed that her scheme Includes the bret musical education of American fhrta ^* homo, so that they may be spareS he mercenary practices of European tKTcher -a of music. COCKBELL'S MECE Df A ROMAyCE In DeoTer She .SeerKtly Xarrlfil a Hemnhls Wan. { . Denvor. Oct. 11.—Loins B. Joj-feer,. son of William R. .;oj-ner, a bosftSeJ«3 man of Jlcmphis. and 3Uss KetHe Cockrell of Nevada, Mo_ a niece «•£ ex-Senator Cockrell, of Missourt. *«re secretly married in Denver Septefli- her 10. Miss Cockrell Went to Sfer^ dd a week ago to break the news to her parents. The cer?monv' was performeij bp the P#n-. G. A. Brandelle. pastor of % •^edlfh church. Jo>-n«r came to T>*n- 1*- s»vf r<il "lonth-? aro atid Miss Coctt rell canw here sersral weeks ago with a younger hrotfcer -who -was entered at the school of mines af Golden as a students She •met Stoyner for the flTst time at the Phipp's san*- tar'um vrber? she went •© «eA a friend and the •neddlag Was 4:few days later. Miss Coekrell is the eldest dani3tter of A. B. CyekrcD rt Ksrada. who Is connected •with WfeeMt ^lAanta aiR) busiB«E« interests !»Itia.

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