Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on November 23, 1907 · Page 1
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 1

Iola, Kansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, November 23, 1907
Page 1
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T ^L. HL llf«. 442. Wlwle Ho. «W2. 15IGHT PlCatft ON IS ARRESTED THE Forecast for and Sunday; XjlHAGER OF GBAND^MUST ANS- TO MAJISLAUGHT^B CHARGE Brother of O. B. D. Smeltzer Died In Salina City, California. UNWANTED TO BE^ARRESTED D 8AID THAT MISS < UEILLY'8 FKIENDS EMPLOYED ATTORNEY. Sheriff, and Conntjr Attoinojr In Kon< Ml City Today Working on the . • Cue—Inqnest AdJ^nrncd. C. J. Peterson, of lawful age, being duly sworn, on oath saya: That one C. H. Wheaion, on or about day o( October, 1907 at ; did then and there unlawfully feloniously kill a human being, to-wit, one; Maude Reilly, without a design then and there to effect the.death of the satd Maude Rfellly. which killing [was done while he, the said C. H. Vbea- .igi, wasi engaged in an attempt to 'perpetrate a mlalemeanor, to-wlt, to procure, tte miscarriage of a woman ;'pregnant wltk child, to-wit, her, the said Maude Reilly, the same not'be- Ing; necessary to preserve the life of such womau,; nor advised by: a physician to be necessary for that purpose. C. J. PETERSON. The aboVe Is a copy -of the complaint Swoi^n to by County • Attorney Peterson l^st evening against C. H. Wbeaton, manager of the Grand theater. Undir Sheriff A. L. Boatrlght served'the I warrant on Mr. Wheaton. The lattter Vas at the Grand.when Mr. Boatright ak -rested him and responded in these words: "Well,-I have been ekpecting tils." Mr. Wheiton was takeh at once before Jpdge Potter from whose court the warran, was issued and arranged for bond. [The Justice fixed the bond had no beaton was ^ , evening. P !fimVff5h 's arrest la the result D. D .Smeltzer received notice night that his brother, M. J. Smeltzor, In Salina City, Calttomla, died Saturday night, November 17. Mr. Smeltzer wa« born In Middletown, Frederick county, Maryland, In 1X48. He was reared on a farm, graduated from Roanoke College, Virginia, studied law and graduated from the Ijiw University of Virginia, went to California .(hlrty-fbnr years ago, and ii-ade his homo injSatina City, Monterey county, Carifo^nla. Ho was twice elected to oRlcc. once as county audi tor, afterwards county superintendent for five yeajrs. He was editor nd proprietor of the Dally and Weekly Salina City Journal, being associated with thatj publication for over elghfcenyear«. He leaves no famllyj his wife, who| was Miss Fannie Ramsey, preceded him seven years to the grave, and! they had no child- He leaves two brothers and three sisters, one brother in Tola, on a In Van Buren cojmty, Arkansas, one sister in Springfield. Ohio, and two in the East. The Salina City Sunday .Journal of Sundlay, November 17th, (X'nks as follows: "M. .T. Sme'tzeri nass <»8 awav. Snirit of the .Toumal's editor takes iU flight to the heavenly; abode. Good and lie man pars the debt that all must pays the debt that all must pay to nature, and will ; find repose in the grave, the destiny] of evsryone. mourned by all who knew him. ' With sad nrsR on our brow; and sorrow in our hearts we chronicle this morning the lassing to the Great Beyond of our jrr. Smeltzer. Peacefully, painless'y and with--)ut the semblance of a strue- cle. I he spirit of Mr. Smeltzer wintied its flight to the other worid at 11:08 n'olock last night at the Jim Bardin Hospital. Knowni to all he needs no rii'njo' from anyi lins nor laudation from a.ny pen. for living as he has amongst us Airing the past thlrt.v- four years, .-xll give to him the great rsnutntlon . of being ever true, good and faithful. He! was a member of the local Masonic ibodies. belnp n Past Master of Sallna's Lodge No. 20. and n member of SaMna's Chapter No. 47, K. A. M." for bond. The jusuce uxeo it »t ^IB .OOO, Which Mr. Whtoton jjjfegl^y. In giving. Mr. )VJieat >4pMiranmr theater last evec - ^^IhajlaryiUgatlon which the public l|iatste^.th« County Attprney Peter- aM make. ; Mr. Wbeaton'ii name has ~ \mxi connected through Irumbrs with t itr death of Miss Reilly- for several days. The; public has pot been at- tinptlng to convict Mr.; Wheaton or «"ny ptrlicQlar person of the crime, but did protest against: any halfhearted, investigation. Knowing that a oMine had been committed the people -were.eager! that a thorough investigation be made and the guilty parly apprehended., AB a; resnlt of the puMic Interceed- idg in I the, matter, a (kroner's jur>- j^ifeigija |]ledL The Inquest has been "^.leaBflB^n" behind closed doors for two ' days. An adjournmnet -was taken last ' night until I Monday. Ttt'is was done, it Is said. In order to secpre additlona ^dence. /Miss Relily left a statement to the effect that a criminal operation had been performed at. Kanjsas City Sid Fort ScottI County Atforney Peterson and Sheriff C. O. Boljinger are out of the I city I today. It is Vsaid that one oiE bodi went to Kansas City to in- CBtlgate the alleged connection of a O^. Peterson at that place with the .operation. | _ ITanted t« Be Arrested. Mr. Wheaton's arrest did not come as a surprise to him. In if act it Is said that he desired It He i Is known to have had several long distance calls to come to Kansas City today to con- fw with parties relative^ to the theater business. When he ' discovered Uytt night that the Inquest had been piqstponed until next vifeek he sent ofrtonds to the county attorney saying tlMit It va> Imperative that he go to Kapaas City today, but that if he did l^the report would soon be broad cajit that he had disappe&red. Feeling tlUttiiere iwaa strong pti>bablllty that M^' would he arrested anyway, his m«nda told the county attorney that I*r. Wheatbn preferred ti) be arrested last night'under the drcumstancea. Thia Btory! was told by - an Intimate friend jof Mr. Wheaton. ; .The~: wording of the complaint would I Indicate that the phj-slcians found .thai there was reason to suspect that !the criminal ctperatton had •omething! to do with ithe death of Ifias Relliy. Whether -Miss Reilly Wd from I the effects t>f Ihe operation (Mr ;from typhoid fever haji been a matter of |di >il >ute. •'i Friends Employed a: Lawyer. fThej story- Is told byi reliable pa^ tlei tddky that, a popular subscription tkke^ up .yesterday to employ • Cbrls RItter to assist ^r. Fetetrson : iB ih* prJMeeutioa of tl^ case. -It is iild ifaatJMr. Bitter w^ ^etsployed ' a^nt noon. ! FV>ilowiiig- closely upon Ois .Mep. came the arrest of Mr. . 1i9JiratoB.| The original^:draft- of the ' eomj^lfUnt against Mr. t' Wbeaton ' aiUd ^ MAV^ l»een' made on his per•OB*! istaCionery. . Mr. Rttter was out ot tottii tJDdajr anA oonld not be seeo. BROWN, of Springfield, Srown. bt Hammond ottr, esilled. here by «f:^»(r BodMr. DEATH OF M lOLA, KAirSAS. HOTSnEB Si, imi^ATtVDkY ETEKIHG. FUG! TWO GIRIL WIEATHEII. Fair tonight tonight Kainsas: warmer J. SMELTZER. 500 TlfRKEjS FOR SALE. H. A. Rlrhardsoa' Has Rig Flock at Plant Here. ! Mr. H. A. RIchiirdson of The Richardson Produce !company, asks the Register td extend an Invitation to the people of loin to| call at their plant west oC the lola Ice and Cold Storage company and see their dl8 |)lay of turkeys. Mr. Richardson has over five hundred and he thinks it extremely doubtful If very many lola people ever saw that many of the birds In one flock. The company Is receiving a good many orders from home people and will supply the local demand up to tomorrow night. Monday they will commence shipping to the cities the turkeys that are left after the local demand has been filled. ALIX ELLIOTT PAROLED. Judge Smith Told! Gas City Boy to Go to School—Ptayed Hookey. .\lix Elliott, a Gas City boy, was placed under parole last evening by Probate Judge J. B. Smith. The boy is said to have been playing "hookey." He was also charged with being Incorrigible. His case has been dragging along for some time. After hear ing the evidence! Judge Smith gave the boy a lecture, telling him that he must go to school and conduct himself properly. A CLUB IS ORGANIZED Citlsens of loU YTHl Study Jfcw Pton of GoTemment SHOT HIS EMPLOYER SIGNED FALSE NAMES R. C. HORXE, WRITER OS K. C. POST, SHOT 0. D. WOODWARD. ROBERT X. XORRIS SIGXED <<][. ROBERr* TO LIQUOR AFFIDATIT. WAS TO BE DISCHARBED TODAY NEWSPAPER HAS BEEN CrTTI>G boWX F«mCE OF WRITERS. INDETERHIN.ITE HEXTEXCE GIVEN RECENTLY FOR SIMILAR OFFENCE. Home Went to Prlrato OfflrF of Xr. GroTex, .Managing Editor, and Shot Mr. Woodward. Druggists Who HsTP Reeu Prosecuted on ETldeure Secured by Norris Working Against Illm. Kansas City, Nov. 23.—Richard C. Home, editorial writer on the staff of the Kansas City Post, shot and seriously wounded O. D. Woodward, manager of the ^V'Slli9 Wood and Auditorium theaters here and'of the theaters in Omaha and other cities, also president of the Post Publishing Co. Home also slightly wounded the man aging editor, H. J. Groves. The atioot- Ing took p'ace In Groves' private office about noon today. Woodward is in a critical condition. He is one of the lit>st known theatre men in this part of the countrj-. Groves was for a number of years managing editor of the old Kansas City Times and is a well known newspaper roan. During the past few weeks the Post has .been cutting down Its editorial force!\ This morning Managing EJdltor Groves notified Home that hp was to be discharged. Abont noon Woodwarii visited Groves In the lat ler's office and as he was leaving Home confronted him wltha pistol and without word Home shot Woodward In the chest. The latter fell to the floor and Home fired two more shots into his body as he. lay^ prostrate. Groves attemptefl to make his epcap*^ from the room and was shot In the h'p. Wloodward's condition is believed to be serious. At the hospital it was found that one of the bul'ets had broken Woodwards arm, while another had remained in his clothing. The third bullet took effect His condition is rrgnnled as qerlous. Parole s Denied. Judge Foust today refused Bill Bailey's application for a twirolo. Ralley is serving sentence for violation of the prohibitory law. The refusal of the application was perhaps due in a large measure to a remonstrance signed by many Humboldt citizens. Bailey's application has been in for about two weeks. LETTERS TO BANKERS. Chicago Bankers Ask Western Men to . Give Opinions of Situation. Chicago, Nov. 23.—A step looking towards the resumption of business on a cash basis has been taken by the Chicago Clearing House Association. Letters have been mailed to bankers of the Middle West and West em sections of the countrj- asking them to express opinions on the general situation and It Is believed If the majority think best the cash basis will be rtstored- as soon as possible. The Tola bankers have received letters from the Chicago -bankers but say that the messages indicate nothing of importance. L. L. Northrop said today that the Chicago bankers have been sending out statements for some time saying that they wl'l begin paying cash as soon as the New York banks. SHE RESTRAINS HUSBAND. Thinks. He Would Dispose of Her Property. At a mass meeting of the citizens of this city held In ths Farmer's room of tho Allen county; court house last night, an organization to be known as the "Commission club" was perfected. This was| not done, however, until the legal phases of the matter were Investlgatedi Although the exact legal action necessary to organize such a club and the steps to get Its princiftles adopted by the city were discussed at lengkh at the previous meetings there were several points on which Home light was needed before ' the men fe|t that It would be best to proceed ai^d organise the club. Most of the evening was taken up in discussing these legal points. There were some oblectlons to calling the club which was organised a Commission Ciut>." Some thought it would be best named "Municipal League." but the) majority present present were in jfavor of the name chosen. i ^ The officers of the mass meeting. H. M. Miller, president, and Robert Mc- Mlllen, secretary,! were made tempot^ ary ofllcers of th^ club. An adjournment was taken until next FrMay night when the club will hold Its first meeting as an organization in the Fanner's Room of the court house. The membership oommitteo will work this entire week, or until next Friday night cauTasslnc; th «'eii3r by Emma Kellenberger brought suit In district court today for divorce from M. M. Kellenberger. The couple was married in December, 1887, and have three children. Dmnkenness and cruelty are alleged as the grounds for the action, he also asks for a restraining order preventing her husband from disposing of thair personal effects, pending the divorce suit. The temporary Injunction was granted. LECTURE WAS GOOD Dr. Oneal Pleased Audience at Pres. byterian Church—Other -Number*. «ardi endeavorlBg to seenre nielii- The first number of tho Y. M. C. A lecture course was givon at the Presbyterian church last night. The church was crowded! and tho c'oae at ttntlon of tho audience was evidience of the fact that Dr. Oneal's lecture was one of. if not the best, number ever heard here. His subJeeL "Some Popular Fallacies." certainly met with the hearty approval of his bearers. "The Spring Song." by Gottschalk, "Twlri and Twiri," from the "Flying Dutchman." "Sweet and Low." and "Oft in the Stilly Night." given by the yonng ladles' quartete. composed of Misses Eivelyn Howland, first soprano: Florence Thompson, second soprano; Jennie Newman, first alto, and Oraeo BaU. second alto, jpreeted with geMnnis spplanae. Mrs. Gr»oelotlaii4,gave a naAtmw M^Oed ' •^NlkiD^ Afraid." whieh |MN ^;_^ioraL a^JrpmA of. anplMw: 0 SECURE EVIOEICE OF VIOLATIIIII Topeka, Nov. 23.—(Spacial.)—As a result of his activity in securing evidence against violators of the prohibitory law. Robert L. Norris, secretary of the Kansas State Temperance Uulon, Is involved In serious trouble which may termlnal-e in his sentence to serve a term in the state penitentiary under conviction of forg- ry In the fourth degree. At the trial of Wm. F. I^ke, a Topeka draggist, for violation of the prohibitory law here Wiednesday. Norris testified that he had bought liquor at Lake's drug store without maldngan affidavit as required by law. Lake only asking Mm to sign a blank affidavit, which was presumably filled out afterward. Norris testified that instead of signing his own nama he signed "M. Robbert." In the district court here Monday Judge Dana sentenced E. C. Oliver to serve an Indeterminate sentence of from one to five years In the penitentiary for signing fictitious names to liquor affidavits at four Tof I>eka drug stores. O'iver^ offense was held to be forgerj- in the fourth degree.. Druggists here who have been prosecuted as a result of evidence secured by N'orris, who is a preacher, are now talking of swearing out complaints against him and having him prosecuted for th? same offense for which Oliver has been sentenced to the penitentiary. SUICIDE New York Man Shot Wife Then Killed Iliaiself—FlreiuB Discovered the Crime. New York, Nov. 23.—A double tragedy, a wife murder and suicide, was discovered early today by a fireman who had been called to subdue a blaze In the house of Nick Smith, a wealthy manufacturer of New Rochelle. \\"hen tlie fireman burst Into the house after the flames were controlled he found Smith and his young wife dead, each with a bullet wound in the body. Mrs. Smith had been shot In the breast and apparently Instantly killed. The bullet which killed the husband entered his head Just behind the left ear. On the floor beside Smith was the revolver with which the shooting was done. It is Jbelieved fully an hour and a half elapsed between the time Mrs. Smith was shot and the firing of the shot which completed the tragedy. In this interval Smith made a careful Inventory of nearly everything of value in the house and left It with instructions that all his debts be paid. Smith was an automobile manufaci turer and very wealthy. Servants say the couple had quarreled last evening. W0RIN6 ON lOLA PUNS Government ArchitecU Have Written to Ask Postmaster About Fx- tures Desired. BANKERS PLEASE ROYCE. State Commissioner Says Kansas Men are Courageous. Topeka, Nov. 23.—^John Q. Royce, State Bank Commlssk>ner, is much pleased at the way Kansas banks are going through the financial troubles. "After the Bankers' Truisl company in Kansas city closed." »ald Mr. Royce today, "three -Kansas bankf closely allied with the Kansas Institution found it, necessary to suspend. All were In a solvent condition, though, being slmp'y short of cash, and one of them has again re-opened for busl- nesH and is doing nicely. Depositors in the otbspii are in a little danger of loss. The shortage of cash is making it inconvenient for tho banks in some of the small towns but for the most part they are doing nicely. I think a consolidated bank statement today wtiuld show a larger per cent- age of cash and sight exchange on hand than at any time in recent years. The situation seems to be growing easier and in Kansas public confidence does not seem to be gravely shaken in the credit of the banks. Chcago and New York banks are now shipping some money West again and I look for steady improvement In con- ditlouB now unless something entirely unforseen should overtake the business^of tha country." SHOT HIS FOREMAN. Employee Savs He Was DIseharged WMhout Cause. ' St. Louis, Nov. 23.—In full View of three thousand workmen of the Ameri can Car company, Ernest Hraziel. a discharged employee, shot the forer man, William Schrauek. dead today. Hraziel declares Schrauek abnsed him, discharging him without canse. PLAY PLEASED ACDIEXCE. TRACER FOir STUBBS KANSAS POUTICTAHS WANT TO K3C0W WHAT HE IS DOING. QUIET, BUT BE MAY BE WORKW "SQUARE DEALERS" STILL WANT HIX TO BE CANDIDATE. •'When We Were Friends" at the Grand Was Good. McCauley & Patton presented When -We Were Friends" to a fair house at the Grand last night. The play is a beautiful comedy drama and was written by Mr. Patton whose productions rank high among the plays of the day. The company Is a very strong one and handled the story very creditably. Several of the characters did exceptionally well. The staging and scenic effects were above the ordinary, and the costumes were beautiful and appropriate. NO GAME TOMORROW Tri -Clty Team Has Made No Arrangements for Thanksgiving Either. There will be no football game In lla tomorrow or on Thanksgiving day. Manager Warren Allen of the Trl- Clty league team, has spent In the peighborbood of $5 telephoning to Fort Scott, Cbanute, Burlington and other towns in this part of the state tryfhg to get games, but with no isuc- cess. A game would have been matched wtih Burlington, but that team wanted expenses in addition to 30 per cent of the gate rscelpu. This was too much and so the game was called off.' The Chanute Go Devils wanted lola to come down there for a game, but as there Is a'ready another game to be played at Cbanute Thank^vlng day, the game was not matched. The Chanute Sun. in answer to a statement In an lola paper to the ef- fectthat the Tri City team would not piay in Ctianute on Thanksgiving because It was Chanute's turn to come hare, has the following to say about the team and the town: "According to the records Chanute went to LaHarpe last year and took a crowd of aboiit 200 people : with them. It was perfectly rights and proper they should, as LaHarpe came hera the year before. The game with LaHarpe will be played In Chanute this year or it won't be played. But LaHarpe is not to be considered In the game ^hich is trying tojbe arranged. The game the Go Devils want ed was with the so cared Tri City team, the one which came to Chanute and was defeated by the Jap War riors and when the Warriors played .the return game at Gas City they jwere defeated by the score of 29 to 0. It has been currently reported In Chanute that the TrtClty team will not play in this city under any circumstances. Mr. Allen, the manager, has so stated. Ho cannot get the men to arrange the game. Chanute has the reputation of drawing better crowds, playing a-cleaner game and giving the visiting team better treatment than any city in this part of tho state, while Gas City and lola hayo f ust .th^ adverse reputatton. The tacts n the case is the Tri City .^team has a big yellow streak and when they have an opportunity to i^ay with realty fast company they gite an excuse that would be a credit to a ten year old boy. Chanute Go-Devils have given up all hope of playing them', and will take on teams that .can at least interest them and give them practice for the game with LaHarpe isCha nute on Cbristmas day. The government architects are evi dently working on the plans for tho ne wlola $60,000 government build- new lola 160.000 government build ner of Walnut and West streets, as Postmaster C. B. Spencer is today in fecelpt of a letter from the Supervising Government Architect at Wlash tngton asking him the number of employees; in the local office, tho kind of fixtures he des.'res, the number and character of the carrier, stamp, post- office money order windows, and the kind and number of lock and call boxes. It has been several wcaks or pc^ haps several months since any. in- ouiry has been received from the post office department in regard to the new buIldiUg ftni the inquiry abont the inside fixtures of the office shows that the plans are well under «ay. It Is expected, by persons 'in position to Judge, that work on 'theij new building will begin by next sprign. :< ARGUE PETERSON CASB MOTION. Leavenworth Eagles Would Recover $6 ,000 From C. J. Petersen. Attorney 8. A. Gard, of the firm of 'E^lring, Gard ft Gard. Is In Leavenworth today arguing a moUon in the I j ^ Gofdoa ln> wtw^ «»e in Which County Attorney Cart j, ^^uf JJ^. SSTsh^atSSd^ J. Peteraon Js betag sued by Sam T. meeting of the executive board nf the Hoch Is Not Yet aa Opealy Arow»d Candidate for V. S. SoMtor— PolltkiaBs Pauled.v Topeka, Nov. 23.— There tea disposition among Republican politieiaaa at Topeka to start a tracer out after W. R. Stubbs. Stubbs has been unusually qUlet for him, in a political way for several weeks past Politicians, and particularly those opposed to Stubbs.-do not think that Stubbs is Idle even though he be silent add they are doing inuch speculating as to his plans. That S «ubbB Is pretty well out of the way as'a gubernatorial pr6halij [it} seems to be pretty generally believed. The "Square Dealers'* stlU want Stubbs to t>ecome a candidate but they are incltaied to bow to tats wishes. As he has often stated he prefers-to be a candidate for United States Senator. In connection with Stubbs' senatorial Interesting story is tliey cap not again supporb him and will give their support to Stubbs rather than' take diances of the olectli^ of Hoch. Frank Jarrell, the Democratic editor of the Hotton SlgnaL sprung ;the story but he did not state where It originated. , That Hoch wants to break Into the race for United States Senator, is widely K-nown, although he has not stated openly that he will be a candidate. But in the Jarrell story no reasons are given why the railroads would prefer Stubbs to Hoch or either to Long. But whether the story be true( or not it is one. of those Mts of political gossip that attracts much attention and goes far toward coid- plicating 8 poUtlcal s(>natk>n already pui^UnC 'the shrewdest''ppN- icians in Republican .politics in Kansas. • H is probable tb«t a oleetlnK of ttaa vice presidents of the -KanMa Day club will be held Tn Topeka next nionth. raking with Ihe meeting of the Republican state central eommlttde, for the pumose of making- arran<j> ments for the annual banquet Ja^'n ary 29i S. H. Brandon, of BUtMr county, js the presideBt of the idip- sas Day; Club, and expects to mma the meeting this winter one of tBb best IK the history of the orgaafi^ . t<on. There has been Iltt'e to dni.% Kepublf^n pcriitlcians together >^^fbr nearly if yeac^w and In view df tBs approaching campaign It is probaUe that tM banquet will draw a' Vtt crowd, ^serhaps as large aa the' oife In 1904i during the heigbt of the "Bcma Buster'% cmsadaL No annonnoements as to speakers for the Kansas Day banquetvhave as yet been made. •', The oScers of the Kansas De«)0- cratic club, whieh holds an annual banquet In Topeka WasUngton'o blftt day. ha^e a'so concluded that their or- fanizatfon has outgrown its old qoar- ters. Eh'er since the Demoei^tHc dnb was organiced by CoL '^1" Sapp. In the winter of 190S. Its hanqueta ta^ta been head in the dining room of t||e Troop ; Hotel. Arrangements ta ^fp been made to hold the neat banqnat; when Bryan will be the guest of or. in 'the Topeka andftorfuni. Kansas.Day Club.< a Republican izationi of similar nature, held banqueti at the state house until Im winter,, when the ahditorium WiM used. There is one big difference the basquets. though. The Reimw- can afliUr has always been "iff J Wine has been on tap at all of Democratic banquets., Tbare Is specu'a^n here as to whether Topeka: city couocil, whlcb the aitijitorium. will permit wine b<- seryjcd in the building, even DemocRKtic banquet. .The T( city ctmncil, aa at present mad*:^; is prete^'^'dry." ^• - Candftlates for the Republican MBr InaCoiiifor State Senator In manx^ the districts are ud there is every indication that In SMM of thai districts lively eontesta lor nom1nft (k>ns will be pulled oftu Ofa of the'liot fights Is already under 'ioiy in Shferaee county whne W. A. S. Bird sitkl captain Claud Hamlltbo tf both inking the RepuMtcaa ssnatiir m no^aaUon away from Jame«.v^! Getty Jn- Wiyandotts county. Sttttfttrl R. F. P4 >rt«r. of Crawford eonntr, IMI onnouiiced htaMtifj aa^ a cuilttU. for re^miaattOB to a third term, iokm it is uitfentood that Senator F. 1>» Kont ^mith at Kkil^ irttt do wise. Jtt Dai«ltt eaaatr. wblch fM senatorial gurpeaes. H atta^ad ta Jefferimn conatr. M It StBbba aM J. USradT ar« o^ostos-eaek btttsr for tfe. seat aow^ held tgr -ISeBator V. a Ottma. ^ Noftonvnie. wl», ^ annonttced (hat he wUl aJat bo a dldat»<;fto TfrtfecMon. Heale et al, for |«,000 damages for malieioaa pr^aacatta, Mr. Card ja repna ^iliac Mr. Petaraon and has flt- ed a OMttoai to sat aside tke sammraa ott the crtMBda that ft is Ulesal. The deMnee alle^tha» the atatntee, Woneo's Home and Foretgn society of the Naoaho TaRaf dlatirtet| of the eolorad Bavtlst ctaudt flordon also returned todar from Viocl. geott wbare ha aiMstod la ja:«NrtfplM? meetiaK at wbldii^*--*' «—*iiC - - . - -t-^

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