Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on November 20, 1907 · Page 1
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 1

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Wednesday, November 20, 1907
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CQftMK OF lass XAUDE BEILLT TAKEN UP TODA¥. 1 All INVESmON TOMORROW FEKSISTEKT R[JXORS CAUSED THJi OFFICliRS T;'O A.CT. The Stat^eot Lcjft hj Ml8« BelHy Exonenteii the Local Fhj-< Thia'ajfternoon i'the body of MIBB Maudff'Ji iWy, who died Sunday after- iiosvtjind was burjed Ic the lola cem* etery Mraidny, ^-as exhumed and rcnMyed, to' an uhdertaker'a parlors, Hhtt^ It will be ekamlned by the cor oner and other physicians and viewed by a coroner's Juify which will be im.- panelied this tiftetjnoon. After the ex. aittlnatioit. the bod^ will be re-lnteiYed and the coroner'sl Jury adjourned until toh6iro%- morning when a formal Inquest fill be h4ld. The holding of remains-' if Miss death w<re such; be inveSJgated. an inquest over the Rellley Is the result of' persifcjtent minors that the cause and clreiimstances surrounding the that they ought to The rumors have tieen cuijrent slqce the day of the death, bijt the oncers say they were not sufficiently .substantiated by. facts to wam|nt an Investigation. The canse de»th lassigned by the at' tendtas. Musician 4ras. typhoid fever. The flnjling olf the physician in cbiirRe. so he sdys, was based on a •"teareful ^bagnosiij made by himself! together with two bther physicians. The rumors nave, be*n to the effect that Miss Retlley: died from the effects of ciinilwU--pper^Uon. It is said j by ^iifllQlals that a criminal ,ve taken place at the Qmej it Is isaid to have taken place, and yet fiie real cause of her death be! typhoid fever. Since tuXss Hellley's death County Attorney^ Peterson has been urged to make an. investigation. Those who coaferred with him about the matter 'w«rb protnptiid largely by the rumors ^Idif%|i4'come to their ears. Mr _ _. that he had)in tttMUtff the rumoM. and Its Latest Answer by Dr. Glynn, of tite Cofflihtaslon Pnisa Committs*; K9oru klid-bad not found until last evwilnr Ithat an investigation was ad, Tlsable. Testerllay afternoon the nurse who waa In charge, of Miss Reiliy, prcpar ed .tb leave for home. She was seen by thd offlebrs before she left, however, mil Interrogated. Today Mr. Peter- annpunced that an inquest would I This Jiiji led some to con it tlnformation supporUng the rs Ni-aa .obtained. Mr. Peterson would n >t 'say today what was sectir ed from h«»r other than to say that, it was 'no of great Importance. Thp nurse li said to have held severs' conversi Uons %ith Miss Reilly con eeqilng he" condition. \'-'S^'ct tho rumors which has been eopstanlly nasised from lip to Up was that Mtes Reilly had left a lengthy sfi^enrart r/hicA wonid place several mrties in .-m embarrassing position. This, th s officers stoutly deny, that is so far a > they know. Miss Reilly did, taovevei. leave a statement. A Regts- ler repcrt?r is reliably informed that la this statement Miss Reilly says she un« erwpnt a criminal operation •ereral wreksago, but tiiat the oper- atfanr wa.<; not performed in Allen coanty..iar.d was not: performed by any Vicjal. physician. The statement mention^s no one as being responsible for her condition. This statement was made Jn ^rrlting In the presence of at least a county officer, a notary pabiie km a physician. The statement U in the possession of the county j attorney. The stat^ent, it ,seem^ ^ould tend to put a quietus on the ijumors that any local parties were | connected with the alleged erimlnai oneratlon. Thbs^ whose names have been connected j In an unfavorable way with the ea4e -»re very eager'to have an hiTesUgation, claiming that It .will «aear j»way any snsplclon resting npon rtiw. ' .1 Shei^ff C. O. BollinKer, with sever a1 helpers, is this afternoon exhuming the '^'d.v. "The fo'lowing compose the Jury which IB impanelled to hear the evi- ji-nce In the case: M. O. Robinson. Pnmk j P'l.'nson, Clyde Perhaim. W. S. Oo^'"n H. Hobart, and E. J. Schwa VJOLATIXn STATE LAWS. CMRalsfi.'aner Dorle Han Written to CHj OiBfern. Inaiiirir have been received in this T^abor Commissioner Doyle iJronre to the cashier and other ifce- of the dty under the Jurls- nf the public uUlitlea .work- ijre :tban eiftfat honrs a day. City , trendorf stated today that al- ttaoaglf «eevral of the boys, came down - foria Uln^o ROne evenings, he «i|d not .btiievf thnt they werft In any way .'' lidlajtlDg |the .iftat<» latnr laws. VIOL «,TED COMMERCE LAWS. : take t:»tr. Qtah. Nor. 20.— The fraad Jniy today retnnieft; in- ^ntsiagaiutr-.the Vjdaa Pacific j^^wMH ftsmpuir, tbe OraKon Short ^fciif^.tbe ttnioa - Aeiflo Coal oompaaT ' . |^ijiever?*t BacWngham. asatotbat The moat important business that lies before the American people today Is the business of government. The enormous complication of modem life, the Intei*'dependence of all men upon others, tbe nec^Ity of regular ing, controlling, directing those actIV' Itles necessary to the life of every man and of every fiunily, make government which is 'organisation for the control an* regulation of all the activities necessary to life, of greater and more immediate Importance than it has ever b«ei In any past generation. So complicated has It become that the ordinary common sense upon which Americans have been wont to rely finds Itself often at a loss t6r wise condpcL The treatment of the ereat actlvilities. which have to be regulated Is a scientiflc treatment. It requires knowledge, study, disciplined minds. * * * It is only by dealing with government as a science, by study, by practical experiment, that the work can be con tinued under modern conditions. The sreat body of our people desire Rovcmment. But Sow?—Ellhu Root. Secretary of State. The Latast Answer. Man' to live must bargain with na ture. By associa,tion men can drive a better bargain., Thus is society Justified. To make progress we must live more efficiently. This is good sensb and good business. Anything that in terferes with this idea delays our civic progress. The ntrengtb of the commission plan is that the people are not diverted from the main issue. To se'ect wise, honest and efficient men. Is their sole concern. The details they leave to them. Always requiring the fullest .knowledge of affairs so that their opinions may be based on facts. Freely accepting the duties of citizen- •jhip and the responsibility of choice, demanding that their will be law with out evasion or delay. A city is build ed in no other way. Civic spirit is an awakened social consciousness. "He that bath a mouth of his own must not say to another.—Blow.' On Friday. November 22. we—a'l of us—must furnish the best of all anRwers. Doing. ; •WUll you lift of lean? HE OWSED 'KSiBDEX The Will of C. OF GODS." PerklBB It Ffied for Bnrllngfon. lai Nov. 20.— l*b« will of the late C .B.' Perkins, who died in Boston. Noevmber 9, was filed for probate here today disposing of an estate between $2,000,000 and 13 .000.000 (he bulk of the! estate going to the widow and children. To Mr. McFarland. Mr. Perkins* personal business representative id given (20.000. One half of the bequ^t to the children is td 1 )0 distributed outr(ght. The other half is to be hi^ld'in trust for their children. Among 4he property Included in the estate js' the Garden of Gods In Colorado which Mr. Perkins has kept free to the public for many years. This property is not mentioned In the will and will be administered wltk the other combined estate. It is probable the natural garden will remain open to the.public. WOMAX CHASED CHAPPELLE. Proprietor of Vfrpeland Hotel Xarrdw Escape. Had LE OVER!TAXES DECISION OF COURT WILL CAUSE LITIGATIOIU'S. ILil6AL CHAN6E OF THE UVY SUMXER COUNTY OFFICIALS MADE UNIFORM RATE AGAIXST ALL PROPERTY. SanU Fe jUilroad Says the SUte Tax Was Too Xneh—Coorf FarMvd Road. Topeka, Nov .l 20.—(Special). Jas Cbappelle, the Boniface who bosses the Topeka hostelry known as "Copeland County." had a narrow escape from an angry colored woman armed with a horse wTiIp here yesterday. Monday night, ^'happelle dlschat^ed the woman's son, employed at the Copeland as a ijell boy. for drunkenness and fbrcibly ejected him from the hotel. The bpj went home to his mother with stories of his injuries. Yesterday, armed with a six foot horse whip, she appeared at the Copeland to settle with the landlord. He left the lobby not.,ten minutes ahead pf her and has not since ,t>een seen about (he premises. The woman says*she will hors<ewhIp<him if (he ever does return. ,Chappelle Is said to be In hiding in Kansas City. . OUTWIT WOMEN LOBBYISTS. Their Prohibition Sister* Filled Every Seat In Alabama's SUto Gallery. Montgomerj-, Ala.. Nov. 20.—When two carloads'of Mobile women came tn the city taiday to lobby against the house prohibition bill on which the senate Is to vote today, they found that delegatibns from BUontgomery, Selma and Birmingham had filled the senate galleiJes nntii not a seat waa left. It was a plan to crowd the antl- prohibition women out and It suoeeed' ed. UtUe children stood In the lobbies and pinned write ribbons on every one who came in. When the Mo. bile women arrived they tonnd that they had to stay ontalde in the al; ready overcrowded lobblec. Chi!di«o were kept oiit of acbool today to work a^ainat whiaky^ The Sttiate passed the prohlbitiMi till this afternoon. 32 to 2. The UW Is to become .' effective Jaaoary I, 1809. ^ . Topeka, }Kas., Nov. 20 .-r(Speclal) A recent deqislon of the supreme court in a suit j against the Uxing officers Sumner county brought by the inta Fe | railroad company promises cause county clerks and treasurers uch trouble and work In collecting 1907 taxes and perhaps will be responsible for a series of litigations regarding! railroad taxes In a number of counti^. In many counUes of the state, it has been the i custom for years past for county clerks to observe the valuations as fixed by tbe county boards of eqiialixation Instead of the state board changing the levy for state purposes so as to iraise the amount of money required for state purposes without making a'corresponding change In the assessed valuation. The supreme court has held that this practice is illegal. In the Sumner county case the state board of iequalizatlon raised the valuations of Sands, lots and personal prop erty as fixed by the county board but did not change the valuation of railroad prorierty. In effect, the supreme court is that the proper relationship did not exist between the valuations of lands, iiersonal property and railroads, as fixed by the county board. Instead of changing all valuatfons, the Sumner county authorities changed the rate of taxation but made a uniform levy against all classes «or property. The Santa Fe Railroad company claimed that this practice caused it to pay too much state tax and took the matter to court. The court holds for the railroad company. Many counties ha«« followed the same system in iDak Ink up their 1907 tax rolls aad it is vefry probable that the railroads will balk at paying taxes at the same rate as other i property owners in counties where (be state board did not change the valuation of railroad property hut raised the valuation of other property. The same rule will hold good, only the other way In cases where the vsiluatlo.its of lands and personal property were decreased by the state board and railroad valuations left undisturbed. Only In these latter cases it will be Individuals who are over taxed (or state purposes and not railroads. As the tax rolls are already made up and tax I paying has commenced members or Mie state lax commission look for much confusion over the matter. It may result in a failure to collect all the state taxes levied. When tbe new tax law is in full operation next year connty clerks will be compelled to make up tax rolls on ^ the basis of valuatiohs as fixed by the state board but this .rear the tax commission Is powerless. *'..t flE WSATniL Forccait far lunat—fMiy «!••• dy aad cakkr ta^kti Tharaday. fair. Data recorded at local office. U. S. Weather Bureau, yesterday, today and a year! ago. > i Yesterday. Yr. Ago, 2 p. m I.. 46 22 4 p. m 48 22 6 p. m : 45 21 8 p. m 43 21 10 p. m ;. 42 21 12 midnight 42 21 Max. Temp 48 29 Min. Temp." 38 21 Precip. 7 p. m 09 .32 Today. Yr.Ago 2 a. m. a. m. 6 a. m. 8 a. m. 10 a. m. .42 ; 42 42 ......... i 43 42 12 noon i 41 Precip. 7 a. m 62 22 23 22 22 22 24 .18 MUST "COHIE ACROSS" Stady la Taxatloa to Detenalae Aggregate Wealth. THE CITY NAY DECIDE Mobile Wroaffht Up hr Fassacre of Alabaaia Prohibition Law. Mobile. Ala.. Nov. 20.— An indication of the wrath of the "home rulers' over the prohibition policy of the dem- oratic party In the state Is shown by the following telegram sent to State Senatorl Hamburger by M. J. McDermott. president of the Bank of Mobile: "Unless anti-prohibltionlsts win today, please give notice that Mobile is preiiared to secede from the state of Alabama and organlxe home government and ease to be dominated by our country cousins, whose efforts to paralyze Mobile will not be tolerated." Dry After Jaaaary 1, 1909: Montgomery. Ala.* Nov. 20. —^Unprecedented scenes were enacted in the senate chamber of the historical cap- Itol of Alabama today, when the statutory prohibition bill was passed. Women and children thronged the cor ridors ind galleries and even usurped the sanctity of the floor Itself, pushing the senators from their seats and giving vent to their enthusiasm by shouts and cheers that echoed and re-echoed through the building. Senators who opposed the bill were hissed down when dhey arose to speak against the measui'e. Tho Statutory prohibiUon bill which was iMussod today was ia the nAture of a compromise between the antls and prohibitionists. • The antls, seeing the handwriting on the wall, agreed to give np the fight, provided the time waa extended to Jaanary 1, 1909. when the sale of whiskey will bo forbidden in the ^ate of Alabama. This amend- mopt will l>e sent to the hoose and irill b4 concarred In witbont a fight . acire'mor Comer wOl approve the ^ai anjd it Is onderstood that a movement already bean started by the Btate W- C. T. U. to make tbe slgafng oCthe bill a very fonnal oecaaioa. Mr. 1 ind Mrs. A. & Batey entertained tUe fid lowing friOada with a Hiie party tkia .erealnc: Mr. aad Mra. Jam WeUh, Jfir. and Xra. Jamea McBrlde, ilr. ai d Mra. J, Crawford. MrJ Clyde — -^Mlas Sarah Bladt, lir. C nminmm Tlitiy aad Mr. Lkdnd 'McBrtda.. -...i^. ; In order tb assist' in determining the aggregate wealth of the state and to determine therefrom the relative burdens liome by all kinds of property, the State Tax: Commission is sending out a set "it blanks to the Incorporated companies of the State. This does not include all the Incorporated companies. Railroad, foreign insurance, telegraph, telephone, pipelines, sleeping cars, street railway electric lines, banks and trust companies are excluded. There are thirty-five interrogator- es in the circulars being prepared, and some of these are sub-divided. Tbey ask the general questions such as the name of the company, the names of the officials, and the capital stock and then dig deeper. They ask questions regarding the value of the stock, the numl>er of shares - issued, the market value, what was given in exchange for the stock, what the floating debt amounts to. the amount of taxes paid In Kansas and the amount nid In other states in past years, and n dozen other questions which will tend to give an insight into the business and property of the several comimnles. ' « '4 #llW Along with the circular the Commission Is sending out a letter to the managers of the companies which reads as follows: Dear Sir:— You are hereby re- qnested tcrUtfdiy furnish, at an early day. the information called for by th« enclosed form -No. 10 of the Tax Commission. The commission is engaged in a study of the relative burdens of taxation borne by the dlfllerent classes of property in Kansas, and to that end the Information asked ia very important and necessary. "The primary principle of tbe new law on assessment and taxation is. that each kind of property shall bear its fair and equitable proiwrtion of taxes; no more, no less; and it is hoped and expected that the requesth uf the Commission for the desired information will be cheerfully and promptly complied with.' The commission is given authority to request this Information under chapter 408 of the laws of 1907. Section 12 of this chapter reads: •That It shall be the duty of the Commission and It shall have tbe power and authority to require individuals, partnerships, companies, associations. Joint stock companies and corporations to furnish information concerning their capital, funded or bonded debts, current assets and liabilities, value of property, earning?, operating and other expenses, taxes and other charges, and all other facts which may be needed and desirable to enable the commissioner to ascertain the value of the relative burdens borne by all kinds of property in the State." CHECKING HIS ROOM FEDERAL APPOIKTEES DABBED FROM 5ATI05AL COXTEKTIOX. PUTS BAR OR TRIRO TERM TAU FRESIDEXT TAKES STEPS TO HEAD OFF REXOXIXATIOX. Departmeat Heads Pass That Talk of Third Terai Doeaat Soaad Good at WkHc Haasf. TO SEE THE ECLIPSE. A Party of .ScienUsta WHl SaO for Flint Island. San Francisco. Nov. 20.— An expedition of scientists headed by Director W. W. Campbell of Lick Observatory, will leave here Friday on'the liner Mariposa for Flint Island, where they hope to observe the eclipse of the sun January 3. The expedition in which there will be 12 astronomers and other learned men, will travel on the Mariposa as far as Tahiti, where they ill be met by the United States gun boat Annapolis, which will carry them to Flint Island. Commander Moore, who Is goevroor general of Pago Pago, will command the Annapolis. The Campbell party will be left at Flint Island and the Annapolis will call for them in time to land them at Papete in time to take the Mariposa for home January 13. The Campbell expedition will include Director Campbell. Astronomers R. S. Aitken, C. G. Abbott and C: D. Perrlne and Profesaora EL P. Lewis and-Sebastian AlbrediL FOR MURDER AFTER 19 YEARS A New York Wifs Slayar Rel( From Wattewan to Stand Trial. Ponghkeepsie. N. Y., Nov.» 20.— Henry L. Shipman has been released from S o Mattewan state hoaplUl by orderj Connty Judge Fhilllpa and ramaad-'i WP- ed to New York anthoritles to atand trial for the murder of bis wife nineteen yeara ago. The tatervening time ho hag passed io the hoapital. He has never been tried, as the.witneaaes are dead or scattered. Lieutenant Gov- «nior Ctaaadlervolnateered his aer- vloeaiin SUpmaa's appeal for troe- dom. Mr. Cbanler'acUar'clerk. Bd- ward T. WMte. appeand before Jndve PhfllipB for ablpnuw la tbe proeeed- iaga. 'The lav x>f N««r Toric.pravidaa tbM it ,« alayer- regalia'hb aaidty b« abaU ba triad. ' , '-il Washington, Nov. • 20. .^President Roosevelt, at last, has taken steps to head off the third term I boom. Fed eral officials are l>etng warned quit ta'klng third term ; themselves, and to discourage it wherever they can. In connection with this move the administration has .decided upon a policy that no federal jofficer shall go to the next Republican national convention as a delegate.; This information comes j from an ah-° s<:lutely reliable - source.' It will no doubt cause much surprise among the politicians. Those opposed to the president will be surprised, l>ecanse tfcey have felt recently that the president was laying plans to run again. To his friends the snrpriss will be over the method which the president has adopted to check his boom. They expected him to make another public declaration. The President realizes that some of tbe most persistent third term hoom ers are federal office holers or poll ticfans who are seeking [favor at the White House. To a Weitem senator a few days ago the president said "I am not being fooled by this clamor." But he went no further. Clamor Mutt Ceaac. Within the past - ten \ days third term talk has been renewed with great energy an over the coimtry. It arose over the report that the preat- dent was iao anxious to iake the New York delegation away from Governor Hughes that he would, i if necessary, stand for another noihlnatlon hnm- self. Federal appointees, big and little, throughout the country, regard eti this as a tip that the president was out after the Job once more, and they Immediately resumed their third term talk In a loud tone of voice. Friends of the president In the out- lylns district who had taken the president at his word and were helping to line things up in their states for Taft notified the Wlhlte House that no head way could be made for Taft as long as the President's own appointees were talking third term so vociferously. This moved the president to action He Immediately called off Prank Hitchcock, first assistant postmaster general, who has been the most relentless third term boomer of the whole bunch. Hitchcock waa warned to quit booming the president and to discourage the postmasters of the oonntry from doing so. In fact the order was peremptory that postmasters who were looking for reappointment would do their own cause no good by third term talk. Secretary of tbe Interior Garfield has an army of employes under his control out in the jJe'd. They have been shoutins third term. Mr. Garfield ;s now quietly ndtifying them that it Is the president's wish for them to cease such talk. Attorney General Bonaparte, who also has a large force of subordinates In tbe field, including all the United States marshals and district attorneys. Is quietly informing them that third term talk no longer sounds good to the president and that it cannot be eashed in for a re-appoint- menL With reference to barring office holders from becommg delegates to the national convention, the administration has decided to reach that matter through the vartona departments. The postibaster general wrlll get the information to the poatmatft- en. the attorney general wlA notify the marshals aad district attorn^ and the secretary of the treasury and secretary of the interior will give Of conrae the appointees caanot be prohibited from going as delegates, but they will loae their inrnence witb the admlnls- tratiaa and their Jobs, In ease ttieir rrappolntmeat most be made by Rooa- Save from $2.50 to |S.OO oa year iait and Orerooaf by baiyfng dorlac •Mr sreat tinoely sale. Tbe Qloba. Hn. W..F. KruHe la Tivlttblom. , . . HITCHCOCK iromJI HOT BBFLT. Htfkt in. Artar SaM Hla A (irIailBate or •airen Hi| ir Degrade.- New York, Nov. j 20.— Rayjnond Hitchcock, the actor, jrefnacd to answer questions put td him whan he waa called today aa a wltneas la tbe action for criminal libel broatf t 1 >y Former Congresaouui { ^lliam Astor Chanler against WHIiam R. Hearst Hitchcock based bis refiiiwl upon his constittaional rights in that, aa he hlmsielf waa under indictment, be could not be compelled to mak* answers which might ten^ to incriminate and degrade him. The witness-, was sustained by the court and an ad- Journmetat until tomorrow taken as the defMse was not prepared to call other witnesses today. Hitchcock Is under Indictments growing out of charges made by young girts and the libel alleged by Mr. Chanler associated the complainant ith Hitchcock in the society of these girls. The defense today asked HKcbcock whether Mr. Chanler was present at the actor's Great Neck. L. I., home on a certain Sunday In ithe latter part of 1906. when two girls were guests at the house. To this and subseqnent questions the witness refused to reply. MD.PAC.FILES ANSWER Will Contest Reduction in Freight Rates Prtparad by SUte Board. Topeka, Nov. 20.— The Missouri Pacific railroad company . will contest the reduction in freight rates proposed by the SUte Board of Railroad Commissioners, on the ground that the Board Is not empowered to fix freight and passenger rates. Thi answer of the Missouri Pacific to the freight rate complaint "Was filed with the Board yesterday afternoon by B. P. Waggener, Its geiieralC attorney. Mr. Waegener declares that the Supreme court has held that the Board has no lagis'atlve powers and that the rate making fimction is legislative. The BUssourl Pacific also claims that the present -rat«i are reaapnable, tha tthe proposed rates are unreal, enable and would interfere with in- tei^state rates, overr-whlch tfaaatata has no Jurisdiction, i ^ CHAMPION CORN HU8KCR. Horton Man Issues a Challange to All Comers. Tlorton. Kaa.. Nov. 20.— The big com husking stories are now coming to light. Heretofore the man who could "shuck" more than 100 bushels of com in a day was considered a champion, but this year the. com yield was so good around Horton that the man who can't husk more than 100 bushels Is considered a shirker by the champions. William Lloyd; of the PowhatUn neighborhood, oopsiders himself the champion of northeastern Kansas. He recently husked more than ISC' busbels of com in eight hours, and In a fn'i day he averages from 12.'; to 140 bushels. He has im sued a "shucking" challenge; to all comers. FOR JESSIE GQTEHHOB IS IXTKBBSTED Df MOBBISpH CASE. ^ PAPERS OH HIS MVATE DESK^ THIS I FACT SAID TO BE QCTTl SIGNIFICATTT. E. J. jPresto Take HI Baaghter Waato 4 Hoao-Fart 8^ Mea Waat Fariaa. TopJBka, Nov. 20.— (SpeciaD-^Ctor- COUNT CHASES PHOTOGRAFHER Szechenyn Saps Snapshot Man Annoy, ed Party After Show..' New York, Nov. 20.—Count Szech- en.vi, fiance of Miss Gladys Van^efr- bllt, and Munson Morris, a wealthy clubman, chased P. J. Perrett, a snkp: shot artist for several blocks and then caused the photographer'a arrest he- cause he annoyed the count and party of ladles by endeavoring to take flashlight pictures as the party W|ts leaving the horse show. , 'I Later, in court. Perrett told.an ;fai- teresting story of the difficnitlea' pf his profession and the chances be bad to take. Magistrate Droege in fllctcd only a small Ifaie, saying he dM this in view of the camera man's frankness. EXCHANGEFORPACKERS Charter Has Been Granted to elation With Capitol of fl^Wa Topeka, Nov. 20 .<^A charter waa granted to the MerchanU' Biisiaeaa Exchange aasoeUtion, witb a capital of 11 ,000, by tbe SUte Charter. Bdird here yesterday afternoon. Harry jlar- by. H. F. Wkilf. WUlard Merrfam; J. P. Wiles and C. L. Bnkaw. all df Kansas City. Kaas.. ara tbe incorporators. The new corporatioa makea It^ head- quartera at Kansas City; Kaa..;aad it Is tuderstood here that tba| vaek- Ing companiea are bebia^ It. TW^ ' exchange will aorra aa alaaft 'al of trade to tbe packers^ aaaairflic to slatemeats made bare, aad wlU iiaaa ware boade reealpte aialaat naAars* prodneta stored witb li Tba ^a^na may then aae. tbdw wai* hoQM^fe- celpta aa oritataral ai aacwiai Robert Morria. attdrMy te th^ Oala- by. pnaaatad th^ eraor|Hocb Is considerabV interested' In the renewal of tbe appl&atfcm for a pardon for Jessie MorrisoD and all tbe pipers pertaining to the ease are. on ihi desk in his private ofllce. Tbla feet tn Itself is quite significant fbr the reason that pardon papers ordinarily jramaJn witt) the fliea In tba o «l> er ollce unless the case Is aadar -te* vesuiation. Had Jeoale MoRfaoo .'a attomeya not succeeded - In 'AcBriac a new trial for her, tbrooell an appeal to the supreme court. sb< i wonld, now have practically oompIet< d aenr- Ing the five year sentence «b eh'«aa first imposed on her by the. co irt\tee her second sentence Waa for twenty- five years and unleaa she la tbe object of executive ' clemancy. abe must remain at the penitentiary nearly twenty years tongef. Reeently Miss Morrison's friends!have been quitei active in her bebait and mndhi sentiment has been awakenisd in her \ favor. So far no protests against her pardbn have been l*ed. Jes^e MOr-' rlsoii.was competed of the murder of Nfrs. Olin Caatle at BI/Dorado^; la Butler county. ITje two women wtxf Tivtia tor the affectiona orCaatle.aa| Mlsa Morrison has alwaya oMteoile^I that: she killed Mrs. CvUe hr -aeif defense. Topeka, Nov.' S0:-^3o»«nior. Hodi yesterday afternoon, heardian*^appli­ cation for a pardon for ifc. J. Preatimi.. a former resident of OtUwa, who baa been a convict at tbe SUte pealtoi- tiary for seventeen years nnj^er.tij^ vlct!on of the murder of bin wite.;tEa Is now practically insane and aeepM* Ing to sUtemenU made by the ^rh(ha officials has but a short time to uire. A married -daughter wiinta to' tafe himi to her home In New York ' to spend the remainder of his life. The application for his pardon waa jp ;e- seated by Lee Bond, of Leavenworth, j who was accompanied to ittae aoTerh- or'EJ office.by Justice A. W. Benaon. of the supreme court, before' vbom 1 Praston waa tried. Judge Benaoa was then on the district court benidL In event a showing can be made that Preston will be properly restraiaai. ao tha|t he will not be a source of 4laa- •gei\ to socie^ In event of hla reMwe fropi the penitentiary, Goreraor HbdL wUjl probably grant the pardon, fai or-* der that the old man may end his Ufa ; outkide prison walls. No Pardoii for Them. •Topeka, Nov. 20.— It ia not proba|>te that Governor Hoch will grant, part, dons to Bert Jenkins and Fraak Kbb» anj the convicted Ft Scott 'joIatMa whjom Judge Simons of the district court refused to parole. He referred the appllcattons for pardona Ibr the ' tmp jolntisto to the attorney senairal^, • ofllce. Assistant Attorney General. joL:- C. Shnkers was delegaiiea by^'Attin^'V cey General Jackson tb pasa npoa t^a matter, inkers protested acattit' the pardons on the score that the aC^ torney general ia continmdly at wtMC- influencing ooonty attomeya - tb; cfh force the prohibitory lav aad^ Oat. imlmediate pardon of convicted oCaa^ ers is calculated to dlacootacaffh* law enforcement movement. QonfS' orj Hoch baa not stated what. teal action be will take bni ha lattmailaB that he win not act contrary .ta'flw wtahes of tbe attorney cenenira o^ floe. ft CAB LINE QUITS jRUfiNBML Reynolde antf MtoHca* Imliikaa Will to Sold ta latto^ iiartga^ ! . C H. Byler who hoida a all fCOO ott the cab hnsiiBaaa oi. JM |t> tJfOt ft Miarka. iMa taken the Iba ii add wni sell tha three caba aad hijraea' to aaUaiy'.ti* hMKtfcaaaL'.l!^'. adida hac.beem;ka .4itt faUafa t»

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