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

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Monday, November 11, 1907
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TOL. IX. So. au Ifbole Xo. ail. SIX PAGES. lOLA, KANSAS, XOTEXBEB II, 1907.—XOXDA¥ an PA6ES. PBICE TWO CtJXVL VIOLATED SUNDAY LAW IN NORMAL CONDITION JIR. A>D MRS, S, E. HARRIS .OF | STOCK MARKET WAS STEADV TO, DAY—BIXS 0> COMP.IMES OVER, ROSE THEATER ARRESTED. | Xew York. Nov. 11.— The week opened with a cheerful tone in the THEY WILL FI6HT THE CASE anaDclal district. The two trust companies against which there have been severe runs were transacting business ATTOREMS FOB DEfEXSE WILL on a nor.mal basis, receiving deposits and p.i.vlns out money on checks as 0> GROUND TH.VT DEFENDANTS » WERE >0T LABORING. thouuli noiTiing had ever happened out of order. The flow of gold from Europe continues. The flrst engagements for ihe import announced today Mr. and Mrs. Harris Were Arrested were l>y the .Meirantile Trust company of St. i ^uis for half a million in,Afternoon But Ga^* Bond- Went to Jail .Vft«r .\rre>t at Night and by the lllinoi.-j Trust and Saving bank, of Chicago, for two hundred thou.saud dollars. The St Louis en- Basement is said to be the lirst institution in which a nancial Institution Inthati'iiy has taken gold direct from Sherili ('. O. BoiUnRT y.^sterday afternoon arro.sted Mr. and Mrs. E. S. Harris, who woro in charge of the I^ndon. The stock market showed a Hose thoatre. on warrants sworn to during the early niorii- bv Counsy Attorney Carl J. Peterson. on the charge of working on Sunday ir violation of the state law. Mr. and Mrs. Harris w?re arraigned in Just'ce Potters court where they gave bond. The theafrt' was opened again In the evening and ajiain Mr. and Mrs. Harris were arrested. This time they Has MRS. HOFFMAN HOME. Just Completed Visit at Old Home in Germany. JOHNSON STOPS BOOM NOT IN THE PRESIDENTIAL RACE. THE CLEVELAND MAN SAYS. GANOiDATE FOR MAYOR A6AIN W. J. BRYAN HAS BEEN .SUGGESTING PRESIDENTIAL CANDIDATES. Boomers Were Bnsy Until Johnson Put Damper on the Situation. Mrs. Holfinun rettirnert to«lay f:oui a four mouths visit at her old homo in preferred to go lo jail rather than Germany. She left this city ov give bond. four mouths ago. She has b?en threo Mr. and Mr.-;. Harris today emjiloy- weeks on the return trip. Ordinaril eO Bennett &; Cullison. and C. H. .\pt it would i;ot have taken her so lou an their attorney,"! and filed a motion i<' mal.o the trip from Germany but ic Justice Poner's jcourt to quash on tht> -M -iithev was so had and th»' sea was .•-<) rough tliat it was necessary t> make a s'ow vo>ag\ She came o:. the cruiser President Grant. the grounds that the I.TW was not broad enough to cover Mr. and Mrs. Harris' case. It is stated that the attorneys for the defense will fight the case in justice court on the grounds ti.at they were not laboring and that tl\e law did not prohibit the running of an amusement like the moving pic- ti re show. It ha:; been said that Jlr. Harrli was an .\dv?nti.st and for this n>a,son .\NNIAL A. V. OF I- t ONVENTION Twentj->e»eMth Annull Contention at Jamr <itoiTn. Niiifciik. Va . Nov. 11.—The twenty seventh antuiai conontion of the Auier lean Kedcrafviou of I..abor convened refused to observe Sunday as the Sab- u^ay for a session of two weeks, bath or a day of worship, but did ob .lainesiowti exijosition the day was serve Saturday. .Mr. Harris today dt<- eelebraieri aS the ".Xmerican FMera c:ed through friends that he was an tion of I^bor Da.v." The program this .•\dvenVi.st. Friends, however, say that afternoon included the annual report Sir. and Mrs. Harris subscribe to a of President tWimpers. Secretary Mor r»digior.s belief - which holds Saturday as the day of worship and not Sunday. This point will figure largely in the case as the law says that any person who--o creed hidds S.ttur- •uay or. :i:iy other Uay in The week a? Sabbath instead of Sunday, is «'x- enii»t. .Mr. Fuller said today that Har riE had not or would not say what | at -noniiiiation he belonged to uiiUl he told ih<> court at his hearing next | Thur.-iiji.". .-Xw; ding to the .•.taieiuent of Mr. Fuller who i<; as-sociated with .Mr. Ijarri^ in the moving picture busi- licss tjicy have a ver>- unique arrange riso'i iii .d Treasurer Leuegn. COLD WEATHER HERE. Sncw Fell Today and Thermomete Registered Near Freezing Point. Thri'Htcniug tnnigh; and Ttn'sdav [ttith r.uu or snow. This is the fore cl-•^; p .vi 'u out V >y the lola Weatlu Bureau this afternoon. .\t t.-n o'clock tl is inoming a tew flakes of snow ftd! and it probable that before n-.orniuir a much lariiT amount of snow will fall. Ir was colder In lo 'a this morning ment u th.'ir conduct of their hit.-- (i,an it has been at the same time of n'.ss .Mr. Fuller said that the partner the year for, TWO years. At spv?n o'- stlp <!•H^ed every week at tweve o'- ^lock the therniometpr registered 19 clock Friday nirht and remained KU .-; degrees aboVe or just i:! degrees be pended, until twelve o'clock Sunday low freezing. In UiOu it did not get night: That h? was sole proprietor cold until the 2!<th of Xovenibtr Saturd;iy. which Mr. Harris observed w-jjen lo dearees was registered. The as Sunday and that Mr. Harris was next day November as low a.<: 12 sol« proprietor Sunday which he ob- (ieprees was register?d. 1-ast year on served as the Sabbath. He said he the 2*ind of November 17 degrees got al of the receipts on Saturday alovp zero was registered. On the and Mr. Hams all of ttie receipts on iMh of November last year, there was Sunday. a snow storm and three Inches of Mr. Fuller said they made this ar .-now fcV.. For three days from the raiipjii.ent because of Mr. Harris' re- iMh To The 21si it remained below ijgiou.- belief. Speaking of the case the freezing point and the snow re- today Mr. Fuller said: "I do not be- n;a ii^d on th> ground, lieve T^uit it will be necessarj- to take thi-- <;i-^ to the supreme court, but if n<<-.<-ary ue will do it." The Sunday labor question was firs! u-dilated here when several of| the ?;.;.rsters of this city got to- geth<- Jiud asked that the city coun- .m ordinance prohibiting Sun- .iisements. Th? councif didn't ordinance. Then tall: of tak-i Tiiatter up under the state law The county attorney took the iip with th? tTieatre niauage.-s azo warning them,not to continue Sunday shows. Mr. Harris it is w'd -.>:it word to Mr. Peterwn that he <>L^ Tved Saturday as his Sunday and T '.at he could not observe <wo Sun da }.<i :;i one wpek. HP was warned again > csterday The case will be tried next Thursday ni'-rnine before Justice Potter. Mr Peterson said today that the proprietors of the amusement houses WHERE IS WILLIA .tl ASOS.' CJl day past- ;i Ing T) • began, mattt: 1 Wet SOB of .Mr a.nd Mrs. H. ^\. Xmos Left Home Five Weeks Ago. Ki.-ewhere in this little wiii be lound an inquiry for information as to the whereabouts of W'illiani .\nins. the ^i.Moeu year old sou of .Mr and -Mrs. Ht -rbf-r; W. .\mof. whose home is five miles noriheasl of this cit.v. The sou left home tiVe weeks ago and has uoT since been seeu or heard oi by his parents. The boys left one t-venlng Jive weeks aao on his hor^e TO go after the cows. When he did not return the father went o'.it to !<x>k lor him but found uo trace ot hiui. It iii said thai the boy Iptt home because he thouht an adopted daughter was receiving more aMentiou fiom bis parents than be «a>. Whhington. Nov. !•.—Mayor Tom L. Johnson of Cleveland has ptilb-d the ripcord of the latest presidential ga;; bag before it- had a chance lo leave the ground. He has sent word lo friends of his here that he Is not candldaie. Me asks as a special favor That they stop any further altcmpted (lights of that sort and without wait ng for special Instructions from him .\Iayor Tom 1.. Johnson says he still has a large conn act cui out lor him in the niunici|)al problems that con front VIevcland. lie intends to stay on the job there. To make ihis emphatic he announced his candidacy for a tifili term as ui.ayor as soon as enough rfturus had been received to assure him that he had beaten (Congressman Uurlou. .Ml this Is taken to indicate even more than the devotion to ihe ne»;ds of Clevehuid it displays. .Mayor Tom I. Johnson has won a deserved reputation as a shrewd politician. He can usually forecast his own pliiralilles with pretty close accurac-y. but he also has an eye focused on the weather station of national' politics. For .•;ome months .Mr. \V. J. Hryan has been coyly passing along every sug- ;:L'sTion of another I'residential nominal inn for himself tn some other dem- <!<rai. His role has been that of a frivolous comedian who made a hit a season or two ago by pointing to some one else and saying. "Hand it to him." every time a stilge character approach ed him with an offer to shake hands. Mr. Bryan has indicated Senator Cul- bcrtson of Texas. Senator Daniel of V'irgiula. and one OP two other distinguished gentlemen iis good democratic presidential timber. When the Cleveland mayoralty cam- [laign assumed something like a national aspect .Mr. Bryan suddenly became Interested therein.' And at the same time Mayor Johnson began to alk about promptly announcing his candidacy for a fifth term as 'mayor if he was elected a fourth time. .Now Mr. Pryan has not said In to Tiuiny words that he has no relish tor I try at the presidency ne.\f year. Nor has Mayor Johnson stated that he considered democrat ii- success in ll'uS uob^ematical. .Mayor .lidinscu) simply says that he will insist on sticking to his mayoralty job for the present. When friends suggest to him that Cleveland municipal proi)Iems may be in a roDditioii to be safely left lo M>me one else alxiut the >ear IITJ and that he chances for electing a democratic iresidcnt may have improved by that ini»\ he simply smiles and says h«* is giving so much attention to local conditions that he has no time to keep abreast of national politics. Hut the firs! suggestion from N«>w Vork. followed by a second from St. Louis, that .May<M- Johnson was now available iresidcniially brought a strrn and .-elf ;acriflcing denial from the Cleveland chamiiion of ".-cent farr.-. Charles Murphy was one of the first to riiih a telegram of congratulations to Mayor Johnson after his recent victory. Mr. Murphy followed his telegram with an interview booming Mr. Johnson for )resident and he followed his inter- iew with a trip to Mt. Clemens. Mich which is not far from Cleveland. It understood that certain Johnson democrats from Cleveland were expected to come to Mf. Clemens, or at least that .Mr. Murphy expected ihcni ojme. But the chances now are that .Mayor Johnson will find a great eal of work for these Johnson demo<rats at home during the ne.\t few days and weeks. AGAINST THE PAROLE flumboldt Church People Would Have Bill Bailey Serve His Time. NO lOLA ADVERTISING. had ai! closed on Sunday at his sug- BObiic!. except the proprietors of the I ' """•y yirrn* DW Not HelJ^ Roee theatre. He said complaints had coa ;e to him against the Sunday amuseirients and he felt in duty bound to tal •• some action. Maie Up DlxoB Train. Not a line of lola adevrtisiug will accompany the Olzdn train to New York. Tlie Allen county tinus who subscribed to the. fund decided that the train would l>e a failure in the THE WEATHER. way of advertising and therefore fail- Fvrerast for Kansas t—Tkr«ateafiig ed to furnieh any to be sent on the toB%iit ami tmntMj, wttk nia MT train. The train was scheduled to A remonstrance was circulated in tie churches '»» Hiiin'tuldt yesterday ri:ii:ist the apnllctsn for a parole made lo the district court by Bill Bailey, who is serving time for the viola tinn- of the prohibitory Jaw. Bailey has been In jail but a few days. H" has asked the court for a parola under the new law. The matter was lo have come up Saturday but a delegation of Humboldt people came up t> protest against the application. They also wanted fimt? to circulate a formal remonstrance. 'Hie matter wn.s therefore ))ostponoil. Yesterday (ho mlrilslers and tetn- peranco people In Hiimbolill caused retltlon tvnionstrating .igainat a parole to be circulated among the con- gregiitioiis. This,afternoon the Ministerial association of liumlxddt will consider the matter further. WOMEN IN POLITICS EQUAL SITFRAGISTS WILL TRY TO CONTgOL THE LEGISLATURE. COAL OPERATORS PAID IN COIN .SHIPPED IN GOLD FROM THE EAST TO TAKE CARE OF MEN. THE FIRST SNdWS Colorado, Ohio and Other States Visited bj King Winter. UNVEILING AT INDEPENDENCE. Large W. 0. W. IlrleiraKon of lobms .Vltofided the .SerTk-e.s. It takes mor'' than cold weather to keep the lola W. O. W. drill team from attending a W. O. W. unveiling sor- lie . Yesterday afternoon at Indepen- den;e live W. O. W. nuiuumenls were unveiled and as th>> team had planned on attending the affair, they would not cancel Ihe engagement on account of the cidd. W. T. Steele the district deputy, who attended the affair, says that nothwithstandlng the cold weather a crowd of 2.0i)U jiersons witnessed the ceremony. Po|iulHllon of Kansas Penitentiary Is SteadiU DetTCHsiojf—Other News. LEWIS IS PAROLED Prisoner Was Serving Time for Violation of P^hibitory Law. DYNAMITED SAFES Roblieni Secured 4300 and $100 Worth of Staniiis in Deering RoW>erj. Claude Lewlp. who has besn serv Ing time in ihe county jail for the violation of the prohibitory law was this afternoon paroled by Judge Os car Foust. Lewis has not been en grted li. the linuor business for over tv.o years, at i^ast not in lola. He was convicted on five counts by B E. Clifford, when the latter was coun y attorney, but left the community v.'hile out oil l>ond. A few weeks ago he returned to lo'a and gave himself up to the fffic.T.".. Lewis was a hartcudcr f«ir a joint on West street before llu' Alelvin ex plosion. H<' I'^ft shortly after. The petition was slcned by many gojid n.en and was not op|)0.'!->d by the county altorn<-y. Lewis is an excep tlonally flue looking fellow which -.aused the court t«» remark that his appearance was such that it was difB cult to be'leve that he had to engage in any unlawful busitu.-ss. H.' has mad>' an •'.\cei)t'onally fine prisoner. He promise.-; not to ongaxe In fhe business again. DELEGATE TO CLUB CONVENTION Secretary Frank Wood Appointed by Governor Hoch to Go to Wichita Coffe.wiile. Kas.. Nov. 11.—The safes in the .Mbrighi general store and the lx>stoffice at Ueering, five miles west ere blown ojilen early today by dy- uamite. The two robbers secured three hundred dollars in currency and one hundred dollars.worth of stamps. The robbers fled in a buggy toward the Indian Territory. A iwsse is In pursuit. BRADLEY TRIAL POSTPONED. JnsUre JfrComas. of Wa.<tlilairtoa CWrainal Coart, Is Dead. Washington. Nov. 11 -.^On account of the death of Justice McComait the criffiina! court in which Mrs. Anna M. Bradly. was to have t>een pat on trial today, ou a charge of mnrderlng former Senator Arthur Brown, of Utah. as adjourned unicJ Wednesday. Mrs. Brown was in the court room which I start from Topeka vcsterdar. ^'nu crowded. Secretary Frank Wood received a nrtice that he had been apiKjinted delegate from this city by (k)v. E. W'. Hoch to the Inland Community con vention which will convene inWcch ila next Saturday. The letter stat.->d that the convontion called together by fhe commercial clubs of Wichita, Hutchinson. El Paso. Vt. Worth. Denver and Oklahoma City. The letter also Mates That similar notices wera sent lo ten of the other cities in the state. Mr. Wood stated today that he did not know the object of the meeting. Mr. Wood has not yet decided wheth er he will attend or not. The Planes cl3ss of Builders Chapel will glv? a j)arty this evening com plimentary to Donald Milne, who IK celebrating his tenth birthday anniversary. • + • Mrs. A. I. Beam has gone to Drcx- <•!. .Mo., for a visit with Rev. and Mrs. Chatham. + + The ••Rebecca's Triumph" girls will meet tonight In the First M. E. church to rehearse the lines of the second act. The young ladles will practice each evenlns this week. • • • Miss I>ora Cooper of Parsons, is the guest of Miss Effie Stapp and other lola friends today. Beffiiiter Waat Ad*. Par Waase ta Topeka Kas.. Nov. II.—(Special) A uirctltig of Kansas etpial suffragists will be held in Topeka November II and l .'i lo form an organlssailon foi; tho purpose of electing members of the legislature pledged lo vote to give women the unrestricted right of suffrage in Kansas. \ call for the meeting has ben Issued by the ofllccrs of the state association of equal suff- ragisfs. Oelegates an; expected to be |ri attendance from i)ractically every county III the slate. Women are expected to take the more Important part In the proceedings as there are few iiJeii in Kansas who are deeply Interested in female suffrage. The, state organization of suffragists made uo concerted effort to have an equal suffrage law"''enactcd at the last session of the legislature, thinking it a waste of time. In ino.") the house jiass- cd an equal suffrage bill by a close v.i.e. but ll:e bill was beaten uiuiei- cifully in the senate. The same senators held over last winter so the suffragists knew it was no use t«) try. Hut now they expect to go out and cami>aign for supimrt when candidates are being nominated and before they are elected. The people of ICansas relecietl a constitutional ame'dn- n'. giving women unrestricted suffrage In 19*H by a decisive vote. Paid in Coin. Pittsburg. Nov. 11.—Saturday's pay day among the coal companies operat Ing in Crawford and Cherokee counties was the largest In the history of the district and most of the miners were paiil in gold and silver. Knowing that their employes would be unable lo get pay checks cashed most of the big coal companie.4 shii>ped In gold from the cast to take care of ibtir pay roiis. The total aiuc .'U pat." out to the miners of the district wa.s •.•onsiderably In excess of |'.vr >u.Oi»i. Over $200,001) was paid out in Ihis city alone and the remainder In the smaller camiis around Weir City. ."\nn- eral, Scainmon. Mulberry and Cherokee. Railroad pay day here the last ^)f tills wcv'k will turn loose .lUoliir $l ;i0.iM )(i among the laboring men and mechanics at Pittsburg and local hanks are all much encouraged at the tlnanclal outlook here. Popnlatinn Deereasinsr, Topeka. Nov. 11.—The population of the Kansas stale penitentiary at Lansing is steadily decreasing, according >o fiKures filed in The state offices here •y John C. Brown, the chief clerk. There are now only IDliG convicts at Lansing. A few months ago the total number was in excess of 1.200. There are now only ;!:!0 Oklahoma prisoners in the Kansas t>rI.son. But a short time ago Oklahoma had 440 convicts at Lriinsin.?. "fieporfs we receire Indicate too." says .Mr. Brown, "that there will be a fiirthHr decrease in the prison jiop-jla- ion. Oklahoma officers who have been at Lansing recently tell me that they do not expect to bring us many more convicts for three or four months at east. I have found by examination of the recosds too, that just fifty per cent of the Oklahoma convicts will have completed serving their time within the next twenty months. So the number of Oklahoma convicts will be decreased, even if the new state does not Immediately build her own penitentiary. But we rather expect that Oklahoma will at once start her own penitentiary and that few more Oklaho- mas will come to Lansing. They may take the convicts we now have away from us gradually, as they get places fixed for them but once they locate their own penitentiary the Oklahoma authorities will cease sending convicts to Kansas. So we expect our population to decrease steadily. .'•Why does It decrease? Probably the operation of the parole law does more than any one thing to cut down penitentiary population. It will do more now that district Judges have the parole power. Then many young offenders are being sent to the reform atonr. Formerly all convicted felons wer* vent to L«aains. Now many of Colorado Springs, Colo., Nov. 11. Two inches of snow fell yesterday and the temperature this morning was ten above zero. Snow and bitter cold weather is reported from the Cripple Creek district. Storms in Virginia. Wheeling. W. Va.. Nov. II.—Six inches of snow fell in William, W. Va Clark county, today. Wet -Snow iu Ohio. Cleveland. Ohio. Nov. II.—Nearl two inches of wet snow fell here this morning. Snow iu Ottuna and Kansas City. Kan.sas City. .Nov. II.—.\ light snow fell • here., this morning. Snow Is also reported at Ottawa, pastern Kansas. BIS . ISSUE IHVOLVED .HIRERS EAGERLY AWAIT THB COMING ELECTION. them go to lliiifliiiisnii. These tw things, perhaps nmie ibaii Increased virtue, are derreasiiig tlif penitentiary population. Hut it 1-. going down just the same and for more than two months the pciiiieniiary twine plan has been shut down because we did not have men to operate it without shutting down some other prisoii In dustry, the output of which is in more demand now than is binding twine What will we do when we lose the Oklahoma convicts?" Want to Become Citisi'ns. Pittsburg. Nov. II.—Allan F. Church of St. Ix)uis, a special agent of the I'nited States government, is here in vestigating applications for final nat uralization papers. Fifty-four former foreign citizens will make application for final naturalization papers at the next term of the district court of Crawford county. The aindicants are English. (Jerman .Italians and French Under the new law it is not as ea.sy a matter for a man to secure final naturalization pajiers as it was form criy as the United Slates government is watching vcr.v closely to see that M law Is carefully compiiwl with. It hijs not been unusual here for final papers to be turned down and thn applicant compelled to remain a subject r)f .some European monarch, although he had several years before declared his intention to become a citizen of the United States. Under the ticw law final paiiers must he taekn out within seven years of the time first papers are taken out. This is the fact that is causing the r\i<h of foreign citizens in this portion "of fhe stale to take out their final pai>cr.s. To Rebuild East Wing. Topeka. Nov. 11.—It Is probable that the executive council will iurUruct John F. StantiMi. state architect, to preiiare plans and make an e.-stiniatc of Ihe probable cost of re-buildit'.g and re-finlshing the cast wing of Ihe state house within th<> near future. The menibrrs of the 'ouncil are convinced that the east wing, which was erected almost forty years ago. should be re- tinished and brought up to the standard of the other i>ortioiis of the building, constructed more recently. The expense of re-finishing the east wing probably would be considerably in excess of $100,000 bat it is probable that the work could be divided between two years. Of course it can not be started without a special aiipro- priation by the legislature Imt it is the opinion of several state officers that plans should be prepared before the legislature is again in session in order that a definite idea may be had of the size of an appropriation needed. The legislature last winter made an appropriation of 512.000 for re-building the east steps but the council has permitted it to lapse on the theory that the nione.v would have to be spent all over again when the entire east wing is re-finished. The east steps will therefore continue in their present shabby condition for another two years at least. rwt NOTABLE CANDIDATES SHARP (ONTRAST JIfiAWJf BE-, TWEEN LEWIS AND WILSO.^. ., Oni^ Has Rcen Mitchell's Adviser, Qtk* er Has Opposed Policy of Present Admialstntlen. .I] Indiauapolis, Nov. 11.— Miners and miiie owners arc said to be looking for wuril with much Interest to the coming election of a president of the United Mine Workers of America to suuceed John Mitchell. The nominations will be made In a'few days and the candidates will be chosen this hicimh by a referendum vote. Tom l^is, vice president, and Willlkm B. WLlson, secretary-treasurer, are leading aspirants for the presidency, aniL both are certain of nomination. Several others, including Ryan, ofllliii- ols. may be put forward, but it is con ?cded that I^ewis and Wilson are the real contestants for the honor, with the chances of success almost evenly divided between them. Wilson, who was elected to congress ast year from a Pennsylvania district, has long been the confidential adviser jf John Mitchell and a. consistent supporter of his policies. For this reason he is regarded as the "administra- ion's " candidate, and he will be supported by the class which Mitchell q'ntrolled in the days when the or- " janization was seemingly facing a ?rjsis. Cites Lewis' Record. ^Lewi.-i, on the other hand, has lieen qriite as consistent In his opposition , to Mitcheirt; plans, and at. time baa been so bitter in his opposition that ih open rupture between him and -Mitchell was prevented only by the litervention of mutual friends. One nch occasion existed here at the last . joint conference of the miners and' jierators. when Lewis, backed by the Ohio delegation, and a large part of he Illinois delegation, favored a gen- rul strike. .Mitchell and Wilson, more conservative, wanted to preserve iie joint conferences and favored the ;.-olicy. afterward adopted, of settling" he *Wage question with individual members, just as fast as they would ugree to the advance to which the •jiiners had finally come in conference. Two men. growing up to influential iiositions under the same policies and the same organiaztioh, could hardly >e more unlike than L,ewis and Wilson. The later is cautious, methodical md always conservative, but very de-,. termined when a course of'Action has been decided n>ion. .A.t all th^ national conventions of the organization he as the ready seconder ot everything that Mitchell proposed, and in the de- hates, when fhe passions of men wpre aroused, he was always calm and poke only after seemingly weighing every word, that he was about to utter, Mitchell came to rely upon him even more than he re.'ied upon himself, aiid it could be seen, when the miners, themselves were divided respecting a liplicy to be pursued, that Wilson's position soon became the position of the conservatives in the convention. Said to Be Excitable. Lewis, on the other hai^d, is impetn- bus. often vindicative, in debate, and 'al TO BEGIN REVIVAL MEETINGS. Special Services Open Tonight at Baptist Church. The revival nieeiiigs will begin tonight at the Baptist church conducted by the pastor. Rev. Garfield and Rev. G. W. Cassldy, of Wichita. The meetings are to continue for a period of two weeks* and longer if It Is thought best Rev. Cassldy is said tn be a ver>' strong tatter, and particularly fitted to conduct evangel's- tlc services. A HOBO giving his name as Pete Martin came Into police court last night and asked permission to pass the night on the soft downy t>enG}ie8 in the room. After warming himself and resting up. he was uAd to leav* the city wUcb he did without parler. ways excitableJ On many occasions he has appeared to have the convention;^ with him, for his eloquence is impressive, and never falls to elicit generous applause from the younger members of the organization. He was the leader of the strike sentiment in the last joint conference here, and was bitterly opposed to any settlements that did not include every mine owner employing union labor. The yo«ng men were with hiiu to a man. and it wsa oiily by.constant appeals on the con-' vention floor and in the lobbies of the hotels that the conservatives won over a sufficient number of '2lelegatea to carry the day against him. So popular Is he with thia class'of minera that he received more votes for vice president at the last election tl^ were cast for Mitchell for president, and for several years hfB followers have insisted that he stand for the presidency of the organiaztlon against- Mitchell himself. His friends believe he is now strong er than he would hare been after sudt a contest, and they are using tba fa^ as an evidence of his conserratisot. to matters where the best interetit of the organlsatiMi is inrolved. -.-1 I

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