Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on October 26, 1907 · Page 1
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 1

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Saturday, October 26, 1907
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TOL. IX. Xo. 41^ WMole Xo. «2«8. ST\ PA6E9. lOLA, KATTSAS. OCTOBER SS, 1907^SATUBDAT ET0(IN«. SIX PACQSS. PRICE TWO crany JURY CAN BE SECURED 0. R. nART> SAVS SOITE HAtE NOT FOISMtn <>PIXIO\. THREE WEEKS TO TRY THE CASE WHITLOW EXPECTS TO SECURE RELEASE OX ROXD BY MONDAY. Much Spponhitlon «s l« Sircngth of Case Ajmlnst WliKIow-DIil Slate IVIIhliol.? EvJdi'nri-J : -'^^i "Althousli i' will probnlily rooulro a week nr oven loiisor (o impanel a jury in tin- ens.' of llu| stnto vs. S. F. V\TiitIow, I lii'licvo it It; possililo to <lo so in All. ^11 f'liinty." Thf* alK)v<- stntPiiK'nt wns niado 113- Attorney C. H. Card, njie of the attor neys for tho d'-fonhe 'in ibe already f;>.nions case. In .Kpe;(l|ini? of the matter. Mr. fill 1(1 said: "It ma.v I)? noce !=Rar .v to subpoena from two to five hundred men before It will be possible to pet a jury of twelve men who ran render a verdict from the evidence Riven fit trial. "It i.<? perhap.s true tliat alnicst ev- erj' man in the county and in fact in ail adjoining comities h.ive either read or he.ard something alKiut this cr.se but many of them did not read all of ,th.^ tf-Rliniony and tlierefore have not arrived at a conclusion a? to the Kuilt or innocence 'of the accused. I do not read nil of the newspaper stories in many cases. I usually read the summins up of the case by the writer fit tha article. '•ft will pr(^)ab!y 'take two weekp fo try the caJe after the jury is secured. There^ will be such a great number of witnesse.=; to examine that it will take this Ions anyway." P. .T. Oyler. one of the attorney.= for-the defendant, said la.^t evenin.c that Whitlow's bond would probably not be ready for ap»»roval by the rourt-wntll Monda.v. The men who arc expected to siiin "^fr. WliitJow's bond live in the vicinity of .Moran and the friends of il:e accused will not be able 10 sernre sureti.'^s until to morrow or .^f(IllI;lv. .Mr. Oyler ex pect55 to POfu.e Mr. Whitlow's release by Monda.v at the latest. The attorneys for Mr. Wiitlow anticipate no dilTicully wliaf'ver in Ret tinr? the bond. Mr. %\1iitl(iw lias rel atives and friends wiio aie .^aid to b well to do. Mr. Whitlow wns ii):inl festly pissed at the amount of tin bond. He said j<il:in!:Iy after the hearintr clnsejl that If would not run ^off if the bond was hut JU^nn. There has be«n more or Uss spec tilatlon on the part of tho.<;o who kop« in touch with the evidence Riven at lhf> heari]|a as to the strensth of the case againi^t Wliitlow. Tliere is qu't; a feeling that the defense is just as strons and perhaps s!ron3:er ihaii before the bearing. On tlie other hand th.^re is a^belief that the state withheld important evidence. CARNim MADE COIN RolH-rts Band's Share Will lU- Xearlj Tlirce Hundred Dollars. The Roberts band will get in the neichborhood of three hundred dollar.s as their .share of the Carnival money. Tlie first of the week enough money' was taken iti to pay the band's part > of iho.expi-nscs and ten i)tr cent of the money lakfti in tonight will mean all clear uuii;c.\ 10 the band. The weather wan iso bad last nif?ht that no efTiirt wlialever was made t( .Rive an exhihiiioti. TiMlay it had dried '^enoush (n i>iake it. i>os.-,il)le to show apalu toii!;;"it. .\rranKcnieiits have bewi made to i)ut straw and dust all aloiiR the midway and inside the tents where "lic!(• is mnd and the nianage- nient pnmii.vi. just as cl^an streets as before the laiii. This Is ihc la.'it week for the Carnival company and ilio Carnival people are today lalkiiiR over old times as well as their plans for the future. One cannot net into a crowd of two or three of tin- Carnival peojile without hearing the expression, "What you soinjr to do tliis winter." orj some- thin? of that sort: This afierution the Carijival band BOt loseUier and pla.ved "IIoL Time." •Good Old Summer Time" ".Vrkausas Traveler," and in fact every "jolly" piece that they could think of. The company goes from here to Abilene, Ivansas, where they winter. The play "The Girl From Bagdad" will start the first of Jantwry for a tour on the road. ' THE KARKETS. \ Kansas Ci(y, Oct. 2C.— Catle, receipts 2,000; unchanged. Hogs—-Receipts 2.000. Steady. Heavy |6.45@5.65: packers |a .50@jsr.73; pigs and light »r..25e5 .T3. HE SCORES^ WALUCE JndR« PoUork Critieiseft Kansas Citj Jiid^ for Theater Prosecutions. Kansas City, Oct. 2fi.— ,rudK,-> John C. I'ollock, of the feOeral COUM is not in sympathy Willi- the Sumiay ;hea ter closing melhod.s of . III.1K »- Williain H. .V^allace. of the crii i iial court. He criticized .Judge Wiillat.- .-( v.-r.-Iy yesterday for ilw niaiiui-i in \v,i i-„ fh.-» managers an<! itiny<-is lia.i' l><-. n prosectUed. The players now in Kaas.s Cuy. A'hose names were pi-f.scnted i;> tac .qrand jury for giving a performance la-.-:t Sunday are syfe. They can eave thj city tonight without beins arrested. Judge I'ollock did not pnint the injunction asked by the iiI.iy.T; and managers. He took the appllca- i.'on iiiKier advisement. Hut he continued in force the umporary order granted last WJednesday preventlus: •.he arrests of those who labored in the tlu-alers last Sunday. "If 1 can filnd," Judge Pollock said, •within tlie realms of the l.iw, to my ^ptisf.-'.ctiou, iiiat 1 hava jiiiisiliftion and po^.vcr to stop tlu.-^e pr.ise.cutoi.s. I sliall do .«o. I regret to say that I •iin vi -ry fearful, upon investi.sation, viowliig'llii.-. matter as I do view it t shall find myself uii.-iiy |iOwe:l, .s-; to stop it." Heie is an extract from Judg? Pol- ocks criticism of Judge Wallace: ••It is charged that delilieraiely. not for the purpose of enforcins the cPin- i:?al law. not with the prospect of en frrcin.;; the criminal law. he has ini- pan'll.'d a grand jury to carry out Ii:s idea of tiie law. Not only that, 't is charged that be has appeared in the grand jury room, where th<' m.at- t€rs discusseii are sacred. ? test case his advice cub.. ••.\'o man will ev-r speed lis eause by settln.g up his individual judgment 1;: to «tint the religioim convictions )r mora! priucipb-s of his fellow men iiu.^t be. and enforce it by law. Pro•,le are not made !Jo<id or bad by law." Judge i'o!Io<'k made it plain that Ii? •houglit i!je prop-'r tiiUlg to do would Le to 111:1!.e (.ne arrect for a -1 i-.s ^n ind not a wliole.iale an-<\'--t. I.-; con •.'•inidatc il. Wlien Jud-.e I',.Mod.- .-u.!;. ,! I. H. 'xlii.'brr-l!. proserniiiig attorney ycFl ^r 'LV iiioririig. :f .•oiiii' aureeni'-iit to 1 .-.t r,i4' .Suiniay law fonM not be •iia(b'. tiie iiros(-ciit<)r replii-d that if 10 lUi] so .ludK^^ Wallace might I 'veu 'iav<' liJii iii(iicii-i! for no! doin<< hi? luty. "Oidinarily I nv^ilit make .mich an igreeriien!." .Mr. Kimbrell said, "but with this judge and jury I cannot." 'If I were the law ofTic^r of that court." Judge Pollo.k- .said yestf-:^ •Jay affemorwi. "I would show t!),=> lourt that I knew my duty, my oath md my responsibility, as he wonl.i know his. If I v.-.^re tlie law oflicor If thai cotir; I would tal;e iny resprin- sibility and prosecute in an orderly vay. Someone in aiilhor-ty ought to lave III.' bravery to step in here and ;<<ip Ill's kind of a procei'dins." 1 trick, mr. coooer says sub.. .\r;;iinienis on the applieaii-.n wore Tiade ye.<terday afternoon. .Mr. Kiiii- 'ii-.-ll and Colonel 1.. H. Waters for tiie slate and \. L. Cooper and Frank M. Lowe for th> theater.';. The state iitncke<l the jurisdiction of the fed. r- •ii court while the ilef^n.-e asserted t'.iat llie gr:ind jciy was inipiripcrly liawii. ••Th K prosecution." .Mr. Conjier said •'is hast'd u|Miii a theological cone-p- tioii. of the ob.servanc-e of the Sab •),->lIi by an individual. It is a subter- •uge to sciir.' ehorii^ girls and close tiic doors of theaters. Its a trick, I -;fly. a subterfuge, a scheme which \1r. Kimbrell Is only a party to l>e- ciiiis.' he can't help i.^ '•W^iy. it would take the entire bar of the city if all of tiict^e actors •iiid employees are arrested and jailed 'o bring habeas corpus proceedings to secure ih?m the proteeiion of the HAXY f.'OT HIXTEH.S' LICEXSE. The rains of yesterday and today have had the effect of making business pick up for the county clerk in the way of calls for hunters' licenses. Since the recent rains many ducks have been seen around the ponds over tbe county. As a result at least a dozen people came info the county clerk's office and secured hunters' li- oensea. THIS THE LAST DAY XEW YORK FIXAXCIER THiXKS FI- XAXCIAL DIFFICri.TY IS OVER. IMPORT 60L1 FROM EUROPE THIS AS.eiSTAXCE A:I» rOKTri.. YOC WILL SAVE THE n..Y. Mneh Enronroirenient Is Shown Eicry Where—.!, V. Morgan Helped Mr. Corleljou. .\ew York, Oct. 21!. —The stock exchange banks closed today without any further failures of importance, and with considerable Improvement ill the stock market and •vviili .several ini|ioi'ta:iT remedial nieasiin-!; taken or agreed upon to stri-ni-.tlien ihi- ll- ualicial sifiiaiioii. .New 'i'oik, Oct. The captains of finance who with Secretary Corrol.voii. have lit'cii battling to preserve order ill the bauking world, held>no conference last night, cotitldeni in their be­ lief ihai a threatened situation h:!d lieen successfully combatted and iliat froiu nfHV on the restoration of public confideiice and irantiuility woiilil h" speedily iKcoinplished. 'I'lie conditions this nioniiiig were improved. Til.' lirooMyn 'I'erniiiial bank of Urooklyn. with deposits of two hundred and forty thousand dollars, suspended payment today. The closing of the Term.inal bank of i:ro(d{iyn was due to the fact that its repositor.v. tlie Williamsburg Tnt.st company, AViiiard T. Ueid, was president of the Terminal bank. State Superiutendent of Hanks Clark Williams, said this morning: •Things look a little better. There is a general tone of encoiirageinont all along the line.-^.^' Directors of tiie Lincoln Trust eoiii- pany annniin.-ed that the bank Is in a poslfioji to meet «-vfry di-maivl. andJ that the withdrawal of funds Is de- creas. The negotiations are jiractical- ly completed for l!ie importtition of a large amo.int of gold from Kiirope. The money on call was loan.-'d ou the stock exchange today ai fifty pij-r cent. Secretary Cortelyou had a confer- e;ie(« with (leor'^e W. Perkins Af .1. P. .Morgan :uid company. .Mr. Perkins siilisiMiuently sai<l: "The ;ii iiio;?pIicre is f;is! t\i-.ivi]f.;. as any one can see.'* .\Ir. Perkins was asked if he ilioiiijhi tills would I.e ilie h-i.-^t day of the liiian cial liitTieiiliy and replied: "I think it James .Slillnian, president of the .VatiotKil City hank, said today: "The situation has been saved hy the action .jf the secretary of tre-isury. v.ho has been so aldy assisted liv the whole hearted co-openition of .Mr. .Morgan." The c'earing house as.-^oeiai ion lo- Jay auiliori/.ed the issuance of dealing lunise certifications. The market c'.o.=ed irrep:uiarly strong, tiild the price$ fiiictuatcd ratlier I'everishly Jifi'-r the rally on the showing of small deficit iij the bank .stalcineiil. but tiie selling pressure was not liravy and the market steadied again. There were wide changes in .•'oiiie inticiive issue.-f. .-Xnierican smel(f>rs securities preferred ••II" ro.-e I.'i; .Mackay ci.mpanies i!; (ieiieral Cheiiii<-al prefern-d 4; Wc^l iilShouse Klectric :!'4 : jVmericaii Tobacco iire- lerred S;. Loais. Soiithwe.-,terii. preferred and .National Lead preferred 2. The.drjiin on t!ie national banks was consider.-ibly relieved today by the decision of savings banks to renulre the advances of large withdrawals, and thus imt a slop to heavy disbiirse- uK-nts by the savings hanks, wlii-,h would have been ciuupelled to draw this money from the national banks. A few of the smaller savings banks applied this rule rlgoroiilsy when any consbleralile number oT their depositors lined up at the paying toller's windows. These banks told depo.sltors they would pay out only In small atiiounis and to .satisfy urgent needs. There are two hundred depositors In ine at the LInc(dn Trust company today waiting nn opportunity to with- !f>w tbtflr money. Many of them nod in line all nighf. A bank messenger who headed the line, refused an offer of five hundred dollars for his place. Pavinents to depositors were continued throughout the day. THE WEATHER. Forecast for Kansas: Generally fair tonlglit and Sunday: warmer In .^ast portion tonight. Dala recorded at local office, IT. R. Weather Hureau, -yc-sterday. today, and a year ago: Vesforday Vr. ago 2 p. m M_ 72 0 p. in .">:; 70 1:: midnight 4K .'.4 .Max. Temp 00 ' 7:: .Min. Temp 47 :{ri Precipitation 7 p. m l.H n Today Yr. a?o '.; a. m 47 -.0 f. a. m 40 47 1?. noon 4S 71 Precipitation 7 a. m "n '» WON'T EFFECT WEST r. V. Crouch Says Financial Crisis in Cast Won't Extend to Domuln of Kiinsa.s Banker!). A Tmsl Company Snspen*Ie«L Providence, fl. I., Oct. 2i;.—The Industrial Trust company ihls morning took advantage of a rjile requiring a ninety-day notice oC withdrawals of deposits. Teh checking accounts will not be affected by tbe action. V.'ril tlie money p;iiiic which i-j now r.iging in llie east.-'rn states effect 11. e western states, includin.g Kaii- s:;;'.' Ceorge .V. Howlus and F. V. Crouch have just returned from a visit through the east where they had till excellent ciiance to find out how tilings were going. .Mr. Crouch stat(;s ihat in his opinion the present paiiic ill t!ie east will have very little and )ic.>sihly not. ti'C least eftoct on the huslne.:-; coiiititions in the west. He .snjs that at St. Louis the panic is iiaviiig 110 i-eal influence a^s yet. "The time has cruno when tbr? western bpiik CIS 110 loiieer depend on the east for i!ioiii-y witli which to handle the fall crops and <-attle hm iiie west<>rn b.-iiik-'r.-. have niillions of dollars right hi-re in the west. Wlien the former 'panic occurred tho western bankers v.ith hardly an exception had eastern money. This time. howcvQr; the western lianks have just enough money deposited in the cast la carry on their inisine.^s and there are a very few who have a slngla cent from tho eastern banks. The panic may be rMt to y.ome extent here hut I do not Inok for any serious damage to bu§- ir.css conditions in the west." was tiie substanc-> of .Mr. Crouch's remarks. Maii.v Io!a men who have been read iiig of the money dinicullles in the east have been foreiellln.g a pani-.* i!i tlie w>.st abo. AfrjCrouch is well Hp on liitTtncial t^nVntlbnS an<r lofa peop'e will be glad to hear that he predicts continued jirosperous conditions for the west. MUST MAYOR TELL? .r. 15. (Jushorn Asks That Mayor (Jive Sources of Inforniutlon That He Is Xiit (Hiulilicd 10 Be Cily AHorucy. The case of J. Ti. Cinvhoru vs. M. C. U.-.hiiisoii ft a', the mandunins action whicli W.1S brought by the plaintiff to co;ii|iel the city oflicials to appoint 'rm city altorn?.v under the t!!d soldier preference law, came up in district court tiiis jnoniing on a I'totiou. City .\lt<:'itiey Oyler had fil- eii an anrwer to tlie plaintiff's petition n'.iK'ni' a gen'^-al denial that the all.-'ged. investig.''''on of .Mr. Coshorn's ability and f!.a;after by the mayor was not in good faith. The attorneys for -Mr. Go.sliorn then filed a motion that t!ie city make the answer more definite setting up the time, place tiiid manner of the aP^ied investiga- l!o;i by 111-; i-inyor atn' also setting u;! tir" -cua •. of Ii..^ iiifo-.niittion that yh\ (e.^liKii va.^ iw: .i fit per.son to f :Vi llie olhie The (!;.-t'eus were ar- f;.ie.l anil snimiil'vil to tl-e court this ro; iiin'.;. Jiii^e I'i;> 1. 'served opinion ;ii..d ri •« ••ve--!;. 1':; ve-erving his deci ion Jnd:.;.- Kons* ;i>:::'i' a few re- ii:::r! s fro'ii liicli it W.TS gather MI ly-.-'ii'e tha* ''i'" I'M:;, made by the lil.iiiiiiff ;lMt th'^ tin.e. jdcco and manner of the investigation and the source of the information should be :.ef up w.-ts well tiVci by the court. II ihi> com-' "lioiild .so rule It will be up to Mayor Hoblnson to t?II the sources of his Information that Mr. Co.-horn not a fit [lerson to fill the ofilce. It Is claimed by the de- f:'nilaui's aitomeys that Mr. Ilobln- >'i>n i= .'.tie to give the source of his, infoi ni:;;^.- f. MOn.DX'T TALK POLITICS. Fnlrlwuks Xcllhcr Denied nor AiYirHied Itnnior.H in St. Louis. Middle.sboro. Ky., Oct. 215.— P.efore leaving his special train here today. Vice President Fairbanks made clear his position with reference to quotations from certain St. Ixiuis and New York ncwsjiapers to the elTect that he is not a candidate actively or receptively for the presidency. lie said (hat while in- St. I>iuls he refiscd positively to discuss politics and that any statement alleged to have come from him in reference to national pol- itlca was entirely unfouqdetl. YIOUTIND INJUNCTION rSSCR AXCECOMPANIES S.4n>_ TO BE IfiXOffrXG\)HDEl^OF COURT. IT MAY MEAN AEGEIVERS ATTORXEY fiEXERAL MAY ASK FOR ONE FOR E.tCH COMPAXY. Copy of Circular Received at Topeka Would Indicate That Eldrldgo Rnling Is Still Csed. Special Correspondence.) Topeka. Oct. 20.—A copy of a circular sent out from the olllce in Clil- cai;o of a proniinoiii attache of ii number of big fire insurance companies, which is ill the hands of private parties here, indicate that many fire insurance companies operating in Kansas are continuing under advice of legal counsel, to use the Kldridge rating book in fixing premtnm rates de- siiite the temporary Injunction issued by Jiid.i-'e A. W. Dana of the district court of Shawnee county in tho anti- trii.M. suits hrouglit against tho insurance companies by Attorney General Jack.soii. It is possible that this circular may result In the apiiointmont of a receiver for each of the companies defendant in the sliils. The circular, wliich is addres.^ieil to Companies Interested in Kan.sas litigation," is as follows: "The defendants interested, in the anti-trust suit brought by the .Attorney Genreal of Kansas against the insurance companies agree with me that at this time there is no objection or impropriety for the defendant companies to continue taking the Eldridge estimates or in sending the estimates to their agents in Kansas or In using them as a ciiide in accepting business in that slile." The suits hronght by .-Xtiorney General Jacksou are based soli^y on the contention that the Insurance companies violate the anti-trust laws of Kansas by using tlie KIdrid.ge estimates on ]>rciiiiums, the theory of the state being that the use of these estimates has operated to destroy competition in fire insurance rates and iMiIlt up a tire insurance pool. The state asks a permanent injunction prohibiting the use of the ICIilridge estimates .-mil that violation of th" Injunction be followed by the appoint.- ment of a receiver for each company .t -o violating the injunction. When the suits were filed Jud.ge Dana issued a temporary restraining order to the defendant companies which was in part as follows: '•.Now. therefore, ii is ordered by t;ie couri tliat a temporary injunction issue to said defendants, and each of them..and that they and each of them, are hereby enjoined a:id restrained until the further order of the court from pror^eding further wieh any of the unlawful combinations and arrangements alleged in plaintiffs petition, or from doing any act whatsoever in furtherance of said arrangement and combination, and they and each of tln-m are tcmjiorarily enjoined and restrained from doing any act of similar nature to said unlawful combinations, or in which in any way is de.'^igued to or tends to contnd the rate and cost <»f fire Insurance to the citizens of Kansas within this state, and the defendants and each of them are; temporarily enjoined and restrained from confederating together for any such or similar purpose, and they and each of them are restrained and enjoined to refrain from violation of all other laws of this state prohibiting arrangements, combinations, pools, trusts, and agreements in restraint of trade, liusliiess and com- nierce of this slate." The restrtiining order states in plain terms that the insurance companies are enjoined from using the Eldrldge rates, as the state alleges they have been used In the past. The circular referred to above indicates that there is a covert agreement among the Insurance companies, or at least some of them, that the use of the Eldrldge estimates shall be continued in Kansas despite the order of the court. \\Tiether Attorney General Jack.son will present the matter to the court and ask the appointment of receivers or the citation of some of the defendant comiianies to appea( and show cause why^they should not be punished for contempt can not be stated at this time. He will probably consider the matter for several days t>efore taking any action at all. The reading of the circular and the restraining order seem to indicate a clear casa of coa tempt of court at the least. , When the lns(irance suits were flrst filed an affitlavit made by C. W. Barnes, superintendent of insurance, contained the allegations of the state as to the alleged illegal operations of the insurance companies. At the motion of the defendants this affidavit was stricken fro mthe petition and the state required to make its petition more definite and certain. The amended petition w^as filed yesterday. This time the Attorney General sets out In full the operations of the Eldrldge bureau, which is maintained itt Topeka. in inspecting insuriible property In all ptirts of the state, classifying it as to risk of loss by fire, estimating the premium rate which should be charged, the practice of the insurance companies in subscribing for the Eldridge estimates and basing their premium rates thereon. Copies of the rating books issued by Eldrld.ge and supplements thereto are attached to the petition as exhibits. I.'ulcss Attorney General Jackson' takes immediate steps to have tin; companies cited for contempt the companies will probably make the next move.- Since the filing of ilie suits; there have been persistent rumors that some of the companies have been violating the injunction but no steps have been taken for the reason that it was difficult to secure evidence. The circular .sent out from Chicago will iielp greatly in that direction. \Vbm filing the amended petitions. Assistant .Mtorney Genera! John S. Dawson, moved that eight companies be dismissed as plaintrfFs 0:1 their affidavit that they have not been and are not now siiiiscriiiers to the Eldridge liiireaii. With the exception of the eiglit companies against -which suit was dismissed on this motion and the mutual companies, all the fire insurance companies operating in Kansas are delendants in the anti-trust suits. The companies which were dismissed as defendants are American Druggists Fire Insurance company. Glen Falls Insunmce company. Columbia Insurance Company, Germania Insiir.ince company, Texas National Eire Insurance company and the Insurance company of the State of Illinois. HOGHIN SPOT LIGM CLASHES WITH MR. LOXO OTEH M DICKERSOX APPOINTMENT. . ^ • _ -' :^ MAY GET [ INTO THE RAGE HOCn TO BECOME CANDIDATE FOI , UNITED STATES SENATOR, f" ^ Would Count on Special Session f» Help Him Out—RelBses to dorse Ooyernor's Brot.her*In >Lair» . TWO DANDITS OAUGHT 3ren Bearing Out Description of Trahi Robbers Had $14,000 in Note.s. Spokane. Wtash.. Oct. 2i*.—Carrying iV.imeen thousand dollars in bank no;es two men. beTeved to be the bt.itdits who' held up t:i? Great North- Pin Ori.'-ntal Limited train near Ron do Silling. Montana. September 12. •dixj/ secured forty thousand dollars threw up their hands when stirround- cii by detectives and were arrr-sted ii^ a Gieat .Northern d-ning car as i? entered this city ':ist night. The des crptions of the bandits exactly fit them. The suspects pave th? names or' G. R. McDonald. !:'. years old. and Fd. Smith. ;;.'! years old. THANKS MORAX BANKER. lola Orphan's Home Approciaies Work of Mr. Taylor for luMlitnlon. ( Moran Herald.) Harlan Taylor has received the following letter from ilrs. E. N. Jones, secrotary of the lola Orphan^ Home: ••.Mr. Harlan Taylor, Moran. Kans Dear Sir: I read in the lola Register of Saturday evening, as copied fi'oni the .Morau Herald, of .the Corn Contest, which will serve a two fojd purpose. Individually I am interested in thf gift to the Orphans Home after the sale of the corn and it has served its first purpose. '•I ,wish I might tell you how much the Roard of .Mahasers appreciate y(iiir efforts in behalf of the children of ih,^ home. .\s mother of that in r-.tltiit!on I feel that what ever is done for the little ones there is in a way done for my's,-»lf and I nior.t sincerely thank you for your kind consider ition of iriy hear:,^s desire, for the Childran's Home. I am very Resp., .Mrs. E. .N. .lones. Sec." FIRST TEAM WILL PLAY. Y. M. C. A. Boys Will Meet fias City Team Friday. The number 5 team of the Y. M. C. A. succeeded last night in defeating number four team at tlie Y. M. C. A basket'ball'court, the score being 54 to 39. The line up of the teams was, fifth tsam, James Heylmun, Helgle, Allen and A. Nelson. Fourth team. Harold Fulton, Gilbert, Pegg, Core and Murray, • In the "kids" game the Kenneth Foust team succeeded In defeating the too Coffman tsam by the score of 7 to 4. Seglater JfvUU briag resvUi. Topeka, Kansas, October 26.-^ Senator Chester I Long and Go*^ ernor E. W". Hoch are playing an Interesting gam.-; of politics now wblcb, may result in two things: first, »' special session of the legislature; see- ond, the avowed candidacy of Goven*. or Hoch for Senator Long's^ seat iH ; the United States Senate. The candidacy of J. T. Dickersog for appointment to the position oi United States judge in Oklahoma ft" the board upon which the game 'ween Hoch and Long is being playeA" If.dge Dickerson is Governor Koch's- !irother-in-law. Governor Hoch Is nafr- 'iraliy very much interested in DIcle', ar.-on's candidacy. Dickerson BSfe tha i ?t:pport of Senator Curtis, aiid -was of. ficially endorsed by tho congresslontj^ lelogatiou at its meeting in TopclBkJ last Monday by ,a vote of 6 to 2. Buk - ^ Senator Lon? won't come Into thA ^"^'Pa toUl. He has r.-fused to commit hlm-.i-r self concc-niing DIckorson's candid»; ey. . > Senator Long belioves that he tt; in a position to block Dickerson's a.^ iio'ntmeiit. So he says toi Govemot. Hoch—supposedly—"If you will agree' lot to call a special session of tl»- !3gis!a:ure. I wiil come to Dicket^ =K)n's rescue, aud insure bis'appoinfir. men;.^' Governor Hoch seems to faave aO" ceptfi* Senator Long's defi, anil'hai» •.ofnsed to compromise on Dicker^: 'OIL'S appointment. Instead of malt ing a compact to keap out of the spe^ al sess'on business. Governor Hodf--: pticked bis grip on the day of th».. coTiprcssionnl conference in Topeka. • -nd started for Washington, toTrpe^^' >o.'^ially lay his case before the j»r«rf-. "f.'Mu; AnA f»ali'»' h<flp55||l«^att«* stanil5 now, according to,the poUtK • # cal gossip which is^ going jardund. I: Governor Hoch i« now? Ace to caB-- 'ho special session of the• legislators^ / and as!.- for the passage of a prltaaijF 2 "lection . law. The special session >. will probably enact a 2 -cent fara law.' md it may trim a few freight rate»^ / ' as we". .Al! this will .serve to put ; the pp-tlight on Governor Hoch, an4 'le will looi .'i lip as a candidate for • lie senatorial nomination under the iirect prinniy law. i Anil there is not much doubt that ;^ Ciov -inor Hoch would be a candidate- of formidable strength in a senaton 'a! fi?;it under the primary law. DUF ,^ ing I:i£ second term, Govfempr Hoclt has !;een doing things, and his popD I:i-;ty with the people of the^te\^ has inrreased since the last election... ••I 'lcn he barely squeezed back Into t >be governors chair by 2000 majors ' ity. Politicians who have come to TriKka 'rom various parts of the.;. <tati» have bean whisper-ng abonij j Hcrch's growin -T strengtii and wondep i - ing i whether or not the present gov- 1 ~ ornor would not be tempted to '«8«! t to further his political ambltlonv:; It is reasonably certain that Goven» r / •>v Hoch. after drinking so deeply d .i,^ ijolitical success, would not be coty- i.c lit to go back to the country print i :-hf.p. He vMl stay on the lecture 1 j -)ia:fomi and politics will help hin^t.i' ^rny. Hence ir is to his adfantaga. fo keep him .sMf actively in the political battle, and the senatorial Slgptn under a direct p;-imary law wpuld n«, •loubt appeal to him strongly. Hoch,^ • ith his ability as a -speaker, woaU' cut considei;able ice Tn the United' Staler: senatft. and he has lined'nf- during.his pr?isent term for the tbisgfc' that the people want. . ' One of tho "leading members of th*; K.insas congressional delegaAloiV;. V hile in Topeka Monday, said; J "f hear people talking about Hock' a great floal. He is gaining ftrlendflT' It would not surprise ine to find ti^ tloch sentiment develop Ipto a stroiif l:5»^ leraand that he ba a candidate filjr the senate.^' Another man. prominent in tbt councils of one faction of the Repub.-^i Mean party, said: • *3 "Hoch wants to go to the United v: States senate If he can get a-prt-rv iiiary law enactsd. he woujd liave'8 ~ Soot^ show 'io secure the nomlnatloiv i He {would nr-t be able to cope with A Umg and Ktubbs in %. political stnis>^ gie ff.r tho control of the legislators but he woi'i.l go some If the peoplkJ '.vM had a chance to vote." ,- " The fact thai; Hoch and Ltmg liaTe ' clashed over the Dickerson appotn^ 4i •r.^nt inditalpci strongly^that the' pQBf tjeians .'re or the right scent •^he»; they' asa'tme that Hocli will in future play hi<? cards ^ to thmart Seventh district statesman. ^ ^ m

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