Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on November 6, 1907 · Page 1
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 1

Iola, Kansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, November 6, 1907
Page 1
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I: ' VOL. DL^Jio 427. Wbole Vo. 6S07. SIX PAGES. lOLA, KANSAS, KOYEMBER 6, 1907.—WEDXESDAT ETENDi'll. SIX FAGE8. PBics TWO csm. FOUND A BROKEN LOCK JAaOR HOOYEK KERR DISCOVER ED ATTEMPTED JAIL .BREAK PRISONEfi OlSCqyEREO EVIDENCE LOCK HAD BEE\ TAMPERED WITH AND < OULD BE EASILY RE- MOVED. Ed Fnller Y^ho Was Rereully Sent t« the Eefonnatflr) Suspected of the lieedi d .Eoo\>'rf(i ••vliU^nci' .<if WIIMI aiipears to haVH )tffn lui Mtcnii't a« a J«ll livery. At llii" ••asi i-iiU of ili»',Sfcoiii floor of 'fie jalJ is a A (Htr wlilch is riof used am. has Jiol bf«'ii used for ytars. A heavy iron lock is on the door. As thl» door Is never iis.'d tlit^ jailer s*'Wom ^as ocrasfon 1o exam Inp it. One of the prisoners in this part of the jali had. however, taken notice of the lock and .thought .it appeared to hav^ hPsn tampered with. He Im mediately called the attention of the jailer to his discovery. .Mr. Kerr made an ^examhiation and found that the surmise of tho prisoner was correct. The lock is a big on? and ,ls held together largely by two rivets If the rivets were removed the lock could easily be torn to pieces. The jailer discovered at first glance that the lock ^as In a ver>' unsafe condi tlon as oce of the rivets had been removed and in the opening hole left thereby had been placed a soft substance which appeared to be soap. The other rivet had been partially removed and the same soft substance used to All up the ho!e. Not much more work would have been required nttltt the rivet would have been out and the lock fallen to pieces. With this lock rendered useless the escape of a prisoner is an easy matter. Whiie there is no stairway lead Ing up from the rear of the jail to this door, yet there is a big pile of rock undt'r the door where the pris oners work. .After oiwiing the dfKir which th*" lock held, the prisoner by opening Un outer door which is un locked, could have jumped down on the rock pile a few feet below and esca|)ed over the back fence. It is not known how long ago the ' krf-k was tampered with, but it ap pears to have been recentJy. Mr. Kerr told a Register reporter that he suspected that Ed. Fuller, who was recently sent to the Hutchinson reformatory, was responsllile for the wprk. Fuller, it will be remembered, was a nalural born machinist, according to the officers. He is said to have had a kef/i interest in locks and slni iiar de»^c*s. It is the opinion of the officers that if Fuller is the ))risonei who tampered with tiie Jock he was taken to the re.:"»rma;ory before he was able-to complett tbe work. It is vcr>' possible that some other prisoner may have done tlie work. Had th^ prisoner succeeded in open liig tlie lock he would have made It possible for a general jail delivery as a great many prisoners are In this part of the jail. Mr. Kerr will today piace a gt>od lock on the door. COMMISSION PLAX BEATEV. Coilfer»IH? Voters (herwhelmingl) Defeat a RainiN)w Srheuit*. CoffeyWlle, Kan.. .Nov. 5—Today's city election fOU the commis-sion plan of government resulted in the new system b^ing defeated, almost two to one. Ha'l the election been held two E sths ago. the commission plan of rernmcut would, in all probability, 'e beeii adojued by an overwhelming vote. For a time great Interest was shown, and almost every voter jwaa In favor of it, IJUI after the law was carefully utudied tbiiigs took a different turn. DEFACE MAIL TIME CARDS. jSmall Bcfys Do Not Have Regard for U. 8. Property, Pqstm^ter C. 0. Spencpr states that lately some m^scbevloua boys have Ibeen defacing ismd even tearing out the tinw carda on the mail boxes bbout tciwn. A few days ago a card wae torn out of the twx at Evaiis' comer. 'The penalty for defacing the. imsU bQjJE iufmy way is |1,000 w SI will be taken to prevait the disease jyews iniptf'iyaept ^ 'from, spreading. THE WEATHER. For .Missouri and ICansas. generally fair tonight and Thursday, warmer to-night. TO STATE CONDITIONS NEW YORK BANKERS HAD SES- SION .\T MORtUN'S HOME. TRUST COMPANIES ARE 0. K. AN fc:X.\.\ll.S '.\T10N PROVK5 .vfJILr- TY TO PAY DEPOSlUlftS, AGITATE A COMMISSION lOLA CITIZENS TO HAVE A MASS MEETING TO-MORROW NIflHT. FOR CENTRALIZATION OF POWER SIPPORTERS SAY THE PROPOSED PLAN WOULD MEAX THAT. ArranKenieutN Will Be Made U> t Biiwliies and to Helieie M> nauriul Condlttoux. •New Yoik. .N 'ov. i;.—Follijwlni; an xteiided conference at the home of 1. HieriKUU .Mtirgan, of prominent .N'ew meut was iHsued nhowing a tlnal settlement of the difference that had disturbed the local linuiicial eondiiions. A ciMiimiitee of trust companies' of- Ilci.ils. of New York City lias had the asseied trust companies of the Alleri- cal and Lincoln Trust Company examined liy experts, who report that in heir judgement on the present basis of valuation, ihe assets of each company are suflicieiii to j)ay lis depositors in full. It lias lieeii arranged that the majority of I lie Slock of each company shall be placed under control of a' ommlttee composed of .Mr. Kiu.ii, the •resident of tlie Lincoln Trust Company; Shelldon, the president of the liiited States Trust Company: Mar.=!ton, president of the Farmer's Loan Tnist Company; Waterbiirg. the president of the .Manhattan Trust Com pany: Castles, the iiresident of the luaiantee Trust Company and Wal- koy. the president of the Central Trust Company, will act in an advisatory capacity, and necessary tlnancial arrangements will be made to enable [ both companies to proceed with their liusiness. Opponents Favor City GoremBient.— May Submit tht^ Plan to the Voters. SMELTERMEN HOT PAI Financial Conditionii Will Caaxe DeUy In Aeeeptakee of LanyoD Zine i'ompaDy'H Cheeks. A committee of citizens have rcipiested tlie publication of » call for u mass niepting of the cllizens of lola In the Fanners room at the court house on Fri day evening at eight o'clock for the purpose of taking steps to secure the submission of the commission plan of government to the voters of lola. The meet lug will, of course, be open to everyone and all interested are invited to come out and express their opinion on the subject. A SCIENTIST LECTURE. E. C. Kiniball Will be at Grand No vember 21, K. C. Kimba'l, of Ciiicago. one of he l*-ci!!rers for the Christian Science cliurcii. is to give a fre.^ lecture Thurs lay. .November I'lst at the Grand the atre. For several \ears Jt has been he pu-toui of the lola church to have Scentisfy give a free lecture setting forth the principles of the church. Mr. Kim ball is said to be an excellent alker and the lecture will doubtlesR be we'l attended. DIXON TRAIN READY Big Kansas Advertiser Will Leave To. peka November 10. The Syl Dixon Kansa.<! train is to start from Topeka on the Kith of this iiionfli and will go by way of Chicago and Nia.:ara Falls to New York. The rain will consist t)f 4»i carloads of fjcur with ilecorations <in the tiutslde of th:-- cars, one exhibit car and a day coa<tii. A stop of 15 minutes is to be inadt^ nt eyery town of any size. Mr. .Myler wlio looked after the Allen eounty exhibits, a.sks that a'l subscribers wisliiug to send out advertising material with the fra 'n ileliver the same at his office tomorrow so that It may be sent to Toi>eka before the nth. As yet no one has been secured to repr.-sent Allen county on the trip. The idea of taking a jaunt on a reight train from here to New York. i'< not a pleasant one and the result is that Allen county will probably he without a representative. If by chance thers Is a person in lola who would he willing to travel to New York on a freight train, he can doubt'essly arrange to accompany the train by seeing Mr. MyVr tomor rt >w. Mr. Olxon has promised to have a sign iKiosting I«il aplaced on the sides a'l the cars. QUARANTINED ALLEN HOME. Child of Family !• Ill With Scarlet Fever. County Health OfDcer Dr. R. O, Christian this morning qttarantined the Cbiis. Allen home at 7nr, South ^uckeye street. The little daughter of Mr., and Sirs. Allen Is suffering from scarlet fever. Every precaution City government by commission Is now being agitated :n lora. The people who are behind the movement have been working for some time on th.' matter and have decided to hold a public meeting Friday night to take action. The commission .plan of city government Is being considered by nmny of the cities over the state. Wichita is now agitating the iha,tter. The commission plan was defeated by a public election In Coffeyvllle yesterday. Other cities will vote soou on the question. The p!an, so it is contended by the supporters, is a centralization of au thority and responsibility which can not he attained under any other form of government. Under the law the commission plan for cities of the second class calls for a mayor and two comml!=sioners. Tlie work of caring for the city's business is distributed among the mayor and commissioners. The opponents of the plan assert that any defects in the city government can be cured more read'ly by care in selecting good officials than by changing the form of govmimont. Details of the proposition are also ob jected to. The object of calling the meeting Friday nl?ht is to disciisR the propo sMIon generally and take steps toward submitting the nlan to the vot BEE ORAT REAL COW-BOY. •Slim" With the Cow-Puncher .Gave Lariat Exhibition Yesterday Afternoon, Bee Gray, who playeil the part of SJIm in the Cow-Puncher last night. Is real cow-boy and last evening gave an exhibition of his skill with the lar- iet near the Northrup bank. Some of his tricks were marvelous and when he quit a crowd of several hundred had gathered. Dressed In cow-boy attire and having the easy graceful carriage of the Wiest, he made a strilting appearance. Gray was with the 101 Ranch at Brighton Beach, .New York, and 's said by many to ba the champion lariat spinner of the world. His feats yesterday after­ noon'had the effect of drawing a good last ni?ht. THIS DRUNK WAS INQUISITIVE. Cha as. Wolfe Made Many Propoeltions ' to Officer Today. Chas. Wolfe, a .vo'.irig man living In East lo'n, was arrested today by Po liceman Sam Hildreth on the charge of drunkenness and placed In Jail. HP was found In the vicinity of Wal nut and West streets. He was taking the ad vie J of Horace Greeley and was going \ Wh?n r.ccosted by the pollceniun he ai-k«.d the officer to let lo home, but tlie officer refused. Ho then asked the officer to take him lilPie, When this -equest was refused he bbked the clticer to let him go to his, Hildreth's. home. Wolfe's name appeared In the police court for August 27th, fair week, on the charge for which he yas arrested today. MRS. A. BODINE, of Chicago, is here for a visit with har danghter, Mrs. Joe Wbife. Because the I.anyon Zinc company check has not. yet been honored New York city the workmen for the company In this city have not yet received their money for the past two weeks* work. The chees la good, how ever, and it Is believed that the te'.e- giam from the east will arrive this evening, announcing to the officials of the Allen County State bank that the clieck has been honored and to pay over the money. The local officials of the l.anyon Zinc company sent out the check In plenty of time for if lo have been honored and returned, hut the present financial couiHtions in the east prevented as quick ucilon as formerly h.^nce the delay. The chock was sent ouf through tin Allen County State bank of' this cit to the Seaboni-ii National Bank of New York city. W^pn It reached there a messenger was dispatched to the Trust company of America In New Y<trk city to make the coliec tion. .Mthoush the Trust company of .Amerlea is considered one of the sound institutions in the east today, it like many others suffered a run, peo J* standing for blocks waiting for tli?Ir turn at the window. This mes senger fell in line and waited for over twentj-four hours. Today, hearing of the delay, the Lan.von Zinc company officials tele teraphed to the Park National Bank of Niw; York dty, where they de posit money, to honor tlie check and w'ire the .\ilen County State bank of this city so that the officials here could ger the money to pay the em p'oyees. They are now waiting on the telegram from the Park National bank of New York city. As soon as it reaches here the money will be paid oi'er and the employees will be paid In cash The pay this pay will amount to from $15,000 to 120,000. A REAL ESTATE DEAL. $12,500 Paid to W. Readlcker for Farm North of lola. Cannon & Reed this morning con .summate<l a $12..500 deal today wherein WJIliam Readlcker disposes of his farm three and one half miles north of this city to .T. E. Fireman. The deal Includes two gas wells which are located On the land. The land was sold for $.';0 per acre and the gas wells were sold for %AJ>W. Mr. Fireman will fake posse.ssion Immediately. CALL OFF CONSTABLE'S SALE Our Way Stock Will Not be Sold on Fifteenth. The constable's sale of the Our Way to .satisfy a claim of |7nO held by A. L. Brumbaugh and F. .1. Horfon was caHed off toilay. The sale was ad vertlsed for the ir>th. The replevin (iction and the bankruptcy proceed Ings were instituted the same evening and there was a question as to which parfy was first in their action. As the sale has been called off this contention will be dropped. A meet ing of the creditors of the Our Way has been called' for Saturday the l.'ith at Ft. Scott when .fudge Corey, referee in bankruptcy, will adjust the ciaims. HITCHCOCK IN COURT Actor Appeared] iu New York Office of Attorney Today. .New York, .Nov. b'.—Raymond Hitchcock, the actor who disappeared sev- al days ago after he had been indicted on charges prefered by several l>y several .voting girls, appeared In the criminal court building today and went to the office of the district attorney. Hitchcock Is under bond to apear In court this afternoon. PRIVATE OFFICE FOR FOUST. A petition signed by a number of attorneys was presented to the com missloners this morning asking theih to give the room in the southeast cor ner of the third floor of the court house to Judge Foust as a private of fee. The petitioners think Judge Foust should have a room In which to dispTise of cases in chancery. The regular court room is a much larger room than is necessary for sach pur poses.. The commlsBtoasrs took na ao- tlon oa tha matter lo <Ur> tjKj^^. ! -J A . .... • 1T!SJJ0HNSJIN_ AGAIN REPUBLICANS CONCEDE HIS RE ELECTION, OVER BURTON OUVfUNO 60ES OEMOGRATI CINCINNATTI KEPIBLKAN, BUT TOLEDO ELECTS'WHITLOCK. Successor to "(ioldeu Rule" Junes Car rles Independent Ticket With Him. Cleveland, O., Nov. 5.—At Republi can hpadquarters at 10:-i .'i o'clock to niglii Secretary Hodway announced that the re -election of .Mayor Tom L. lohiiRon, Democrat, over Congressamn Theodore 10. Uiirton, liiii Republican ipii4jiiiMit, was conceded. It is lielleved the entire Democratic city ticket, with tile possible excep- ion of Paul Shriller, Republican, for cierk of the police c<iurl, is elected. 'i 'lie iiiajority of the coiincilmen elected are also Democrats. \ Four times Tom L. Johnson has been elected mayor of Cleveland. Ral- yiiig under Theodore Burton, the op- ]»osition hoped to defeat liini for the fourth term. To his followers tbe mayor is a great, progressive, creative leader, ahead of his time. To his enemies he is a demagogue and an ex- ravagaut sponsor for dangerous policies. The issues dominating the in- ense and bitter campaign were the administration's record and its trac- lon iirogramme. .\o Boss But Himself. .Mr. Johnson is responsible to no boss except the one who sits iu the mayors chair. He has separated party from municipal politics. His only criterion of service has been efTiciency. Republicans were nominated on his ticket, and Republicans hold some of the most iiniiortant iiositions In bis cabinet. Corruption has been eliminated from every department. In six years no charge of graft has been proved against his administration. \V3ien necessary he has had the courage to b« unpopular with his subordinates. He stands by the chief of police In enforcing discipline. Women of the underworld are not taxed, but kept in order. Saloons may keep their side door open on Sunday. The streets are clean and well jiaved; the parks are well kept. The city now does work more economically ban it was formerly done by private contract. Successful municipal garbage and municipal lighting plants have been established. Public baths, with free tubs in which the women of he neighborhood may do their washing, have been built. Tbln ^rs He Has Done. The old workhouse system is being abolished. A farm colon.v, where misdemeanants are reformed, has taken its iilace. Wliere formerly the people had no means of recreation, they now have a great recreation pier, free baseball diamonds and skating ponds, and "Keep off the Grass" signs no longer restrict their enjoyment of the parks. A civic center lias been planned and carried through in opposition to selfish interests. The death rate of the city has fallen .in si.v years from ll^O'J to 15.64 a thousand. Rigid meat and milk In- pection laws have been established; wat^r works plant has been coniplet- d; iTouses throughout the city have een met red, decreasing the con.sump- lon and increasing the income. This department, formerly the scandal of charge of an expert undisturbed In authority. Mr. Johnson has demon- rated that an American city may be well governed. He has made Cleveland a model for study by municipal •Authorities throughout the country. Traction Pight.x. .Mr. John .son found the city with a reer railway monopoly, controlling ill the franchises, within the city lilts and all the connecting franchises of the suburbs. Its rate was eleven ickets for 50 cents. Yet the mayor has been fair to the ompany; he has lieen liberal with it in tlie matter of paving and his con- ruction of the city regulations, though, in order to threaten the people w^th the conseipiences of their op- osiilon, it tore up Its tracks on two of the main streets. .Mayor Johnson insisted that 3-cent fares could be made to pay t! per cent ividends ou the unwater.ed stock of he actual valuation of tracks, cars and plant. The Cleveland Electric railway T>eop!e declared him wrong in his as in most of his traction pro­ gramme, that he never was a practical operator but no promoter. Tt test he accuracy of Johnson's claim concerning ;'.-cent fares, the Cleveland lectric Company tried them for a limited period as a test on separate cars over a minor zone extending two miles from the public square. Forest City Line. Before the experiment an estimate as to the effect on the gross earnings as made on separate slips of pai>er •ind signed by Mr, Johnson, by Mr. Du Pont, his street railway enpert of the .1-cent fare Forest City Railway, and by Horace Andrews, the president, and J. J. Stanley, the general manager of the Cleveland Electric Company. Tbe estimates were then sealed and put away. Johnson and Du Pont prophesied respectively inereasiea of 5 and-8 per e«nt; tb* r«prM«Bt«tirM of tb« Cleve- land Electric Company predicted a loss of a per cent. The actual result was a falling off of 5.74 per cent. As a result of the traction war two of the main streets of Cleveland are without any transit facilities. The mayor's three bent fare company offered the Cleve and Electric, after the expiration of Iti franchise, $150,000 for . |.iri .e. .uci, wa. M mMX MTAl BOIlIS FOUID WAS IT FALL OH POISON EITHER MI6HT HA^JE CAUSED ^EATH OF L. H. PEHKLYS. its tracks and to be an iuadejquate sura', i j The Clevelaid Electric jrefused to| sell out to th< ."J-cent fare company (Forest City Railway Company,) on any other condition than maintaining its right to contest in the future the legality of Its rival's franchises. Why Bnrton Ran. The Foitst City failed to get the consent of the property holders, without which It could not make use of the franchise whicli the council controlled by .Mayor Joiinson bad granted. Congressman Burton, in the traction controversy, stood for seven tick ets for.a quarter, with universal trans fers, and a lower rate whenever a t; per cent interest return on ucliiai val nation of the property would permit of the reduction. He announced, wiien Me decided to run for mayor, that he was for good government and against bossiam; also hat he ran largely because the president and Secpetary Taft urged him to do so. COMMISSION DOES SPECIPI THE PRIMARY CAUSE. Three Bibs Fractured, forced lata' Lang—Fighting Chajice for Estate Lawjeri 'j^ GUILD WON BY 75,000 .Vassaehusetts Republicans Elect all State Officials. Boston, Nov. 5.—^The -Repubiicanf won a sweeping victory in today's elec ion, re-electing Governor Guild -and 11 other state officers The Republicans will have theifi ^iBual majority in both branches of the legislature. The state officers elected were: Governor, Curtis Guild. Jr.* Boston; lieutenant governor, Eben S. Draper Hopedale; secretary of state, William M. Clin, Boston; treasurer, Arthur D Chapin. Holyoke; auditor, Henry E. Turner, Holden; attorney general. Da na Malone. Greenfield. Returns up to 9..'{o o'clock tonight indicated Governor Guild's pleurality at 75.000 or more. KENTUCKY REPUBLICAN Heavy G'afns Indicate Election of Willson for (Jovernor. Louisville, Ky., Nov. 5.—A complett reversal of the usual Democratic ma jorlties iu the city of Louisville and heavy Republican gains throiighour the state on a ratio that Indicates the probable election of Willson, the Re- imbiicun candidate for Governor, wa»- the situation at 10 o'clock last night after one of the most hotly contested elections in the history of Kentucky. At that hour twenty-four of the 11!) counties in Kentucky, exclusive of, Ix)uisville and Jelfersdn County, had been heard from. These countie.'; gave Samuel W. Hager (l)em.) for governor total majority of 624 over Augustus E. Wlilson . (Rep.). The same coun- Ues in 190» gave Beckham (Dem.) c otai majority of 4,378, a Republican gain at this election of 3,754. The same ratio of gain in the remaining counties would insure Willson's elec- ion by a safe majority. In Louisville and Jefferson county, which were not included in the foregoing figures, 117 precincts gave Willson 2.83 .T majority, and James F. Grinstead (Rep.) for mayor, 1.25B majority over Owen Tyler, (Dem.). The city and county are conceded to the Republicans by majorities esti- Topeka, Nov. 6.—An ' unexpected and unannounced revelation came tti- day in the Perkins report filed With > the su|irenie court. In ih^ the pathological; commission, after instating that a sufficient dose of morphine was 'ound in the body of L. K. Perkins to lave caused death, also found "grave and iwssibly fatal injui^es to the chest and lungs." The court asked )jOW death came, whether from poison or^ injuries In he fall, and the cotnmlssi^n now prac- icaily- answers that both were. Individually, enough to hav? destroyed PerWns's life. It gives =the Perkins .state; lawyers a fighting chance on he grounds of fatal phjsrslcal injur; es. : .' . The! commission does njt speci^cal- r nanae the "primary cauSe of death" nd as a result there Is^room for a Uvisiqn of opinion. Thi? report in ^art follows: TJiS postmortem eTanJlnatlon reveals the fact that threeiof the ribs vere ;hroken on the rigBt side and heir rhroken ends had ^een thrust , ito the substance of thK right lung, .o injuring the lung that-:a very con- {iderable amount' of blo^d bad es- •aped into the right chest ^cavity. This 'njury, in tfie opinion o? Dr. Freeman, .and DK Hall, was bf sufficient •xtont and gravity as t6 have ccm- 'ribiited materially to tlie death ot the mani ? The examination of i^ie skeleton -evealed no dislocations injury ot my bier bones. The skull anA brain vas jintact. The examination of .tha. _ yital; organs show no coni|itlon of dia- ase' that could have cifused: death, 'he stomach full of conteifta waa care- fullj^tied off and placed Jn an appro- nriafe receptacle, and wjth portions ^f other organs and a sample of tha •rine saved for chemical Analysis. "The chemical examlnRtlon of the toniach contents reveal^ a consld- rable quantity (jf morphine, the re- ictlons of which presentwl the inten- •ity 'far exceeding the largest medical J "Cjareful comparisons cf the Inten- ityof the reactions wlfh a control ontalning five grains a? morphine thowed that the stomach of Lucius H. ^erklns contained apnrojyinately that •moimt of morpjilne. Th^'examination if the liver and kidney^ failed to jlve satisfactory tests. The urme contained sl)fflcieiit mor- ihlqe and morphine prodiicts to give phissicat and satisfacto^ reactions if the alkaloid morphine; The Intes- Ineis gave unsatisfactory.tests as did he .muscle tissue and th«^spleen.'The letalls of the chemical > tests and nethoils accompany this rtummarjr. "The conclusions of the^-commls'sion. "jased upon the work of'the pathologists an^ chemist, are th$t Lucius H. ^erfcins received grave wad possihljr 'at.-Vl injuries to his che^ and lungs, tnd: that he had receive into his stomach a dose of mori^lne that ia usually regarded as a fa|ai quantity. Respectfully subraUted. ^ Walter $1. Cross, Frank J.- Hall, John D. 'Freeman." PENNSYLVANIA BY": 175,000. \o Fusion RepnKllcaB Ticket This Yeani mated at 2,^100 for Grimstead and 4,300 j ,na„ Democrat. Philadelphia, .Vov. 5.— H&te returns received from the city an^ state indl- •ate that John O. Sheatz,^Republicaii ?andidate for state treasurer, is elected by about 175,000 over J'obn G. Hir- for Willson. Willson, therefore, led] liy about 3,500 at 10 o;clock. The Republicans have also gained a large number of seats in the next legislature. The indications, however, are t Bor the first time sin(^1904 there wa^ no fusion against the ^epublican state ticket. The inde{»ndent He- publican element, which voted for the Liiicoln party at the last t>o elections ' hat the Democrats will have a safe y^ted for Sheatz. who has been In" majority on joint ballot, and that Gov- sympathy with this elemjjnt. Sheatx crnor Beckham will he elected United has served three terms fn the stote States Senator. In the last Icgisla- ^^^^^ ^f representatives.' and voted ture the Democrats had a majority of against the organization-; on several seventy-two on joipt ballot. It is. ex- xraportsim measures advocated by its liected that this \»;ill be reduced to a lexers, maporlty of about twenty in the next legislature. fPHE CASE of the Staje vs. Cl^n- Kentuckr, however, has a large num nltig which was to be tri«d in Juaace ber of counties remote from railroads, patter 's cotirt this momliig, was con- and with poor telegraph facilities, the tin„ej until November H*heaviest Democratis and the heavtest * — Republican congressional district each being invariably the last to be heard from. These conditions have been re- sponslule for a sudden turn of the tide ai the last moment, and the probabilities are that ctmiplete returns and decisive results, if the race proves close, will not be recefve4 before tomorrow night. «7 » Wut Ai. !• tke Scglstar. pR. WJI^ON, ot Humboldt, who la 111; tbe city this momlnar. takes ex* cation to the statement made here some time ago that the Kjinsaa South- er'n Blectrlc Railway ctnnpany originated in lola. He 8ay| that Huin- bqldt sent a committee t« Mr. Croueb, and f 12,000 waa nUsed,^ befere Iol» ei^er thought of fiWh aa eoterprhlt. I WANTEID.—To do yoarAoiMo elaan* ; iak. Inquire k24 9ootli ^

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