Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on November 27, 1907 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 1

Publication:
Location:
Iola, Kansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, November 27, 1907
Page:
Page 1
Start Free Trial
Cancel

*' •:-\ I lOU. X1K8A8, RO BISPITGH IN CODNTT GAip ^AT STATE TAX IK EBBOB. . STATE CALLED JS IMATDre THAT THIS 1000 TO THE 600D TBE^SUBEB HAS KOT 8EPTEMBEB TAX ISALE. €—Mlj Treasn «r SIcUr After Bk*y ItvAlHg Flids Cputr «B the I B Site. .it. Topeka, THoi. 27.—State Auditor Jam^s M. Nat on has balanced the state tax accoinC and finds that the state is Bhori $37,984.42; on the amouht due a£ the present time. Bvwy. csat.due the state has been col lectedfn every case where the coun ty wai able to pajr. ,* . Kost tf ^thB delinquent tax is due (rpm oouBtlefl n the eastern part of the stateAod i lost ot the counties in Wiestem Kansa i that a few years ago were deltnqenu every year are now 'P«id in full and some have credit on nVxt year> taxi. >There are twenty-eight counties In all. The largest are: Allen, 1944.09; Barber, |866.40| Bourbon, 1616.53; Decatur, $678; ney, 1962.74; man, 1421.96: $6,488.71; 8 45.10; N( 8.40; Nort( 667.41 Bedkwlel |19,»62.84. inlphan, $776.44; ,Fln- ;eamey. $179.09; King- tte $646.78; Lyon, Ion. $343.71; Miami, Iho. $1,830.21; Ness, $226.23;; Reno, $1,$4».69: y^andotte. Allen county does not r^ightfully bc- Oong m the d tllhquent - list named •hove. 'WJien the st»te treasurer calls In thetaaes due the state from this county on he September tax sale $>44.0» ahortai e ca :n . be met. with $1000 to span^ . \Vhea County Treasurer Sickly wa I shown the above dispatch today \ e' was sdrprised and Immedlatelir dought his' books. He iwaa Hr»t,u|»ay th« ijispremloQ that ;.l -tli^-Btiia 35a «dL.ca)l«id ta the full jaMBOttat tfa»fr >m this eonity by over |8 ,0bO. LatAr Investi|9tf6n revealed ' the ftct^iBt wis wait not the ease. Hofrevjer, it develops that the state has not called in its tax due from this county on the September tax sale, the amount o' which will reach $1, 961.46 or $1,001 more than the amount Allen county is. credited with being short The d^patch is misleading in that it states that every cerft due the state from tlese counties has been collected that the counties could pay. The state hcs not yet asked Mr. SIck'y for its share of the September •ale. '"'^Vl ^lim Heretofore, property on which the taxes remained linpaidi, has been sold at a tax saleJ This year the county buys up all < if the property on the delinquent lis:, but the owners can redeem it wllhin a certain time by j paynig; the taces and fifteen percent ' interest from the time of the sale. ^«Mie money g( ing into the general Cntn NOT BE4BT FOB TBUL May CehUnei Wheaton. Case IfextWeek. It wa« learned today that the case of the itate vi C. H. Wheaton who Is charged with jbelng implicated in the criminal operation upon Maude Rellly who di0d a feW days ago, will not be held FNday as has been announced. One of the attorneys in the case said this morning | that he did not think that either tfa£ state or the defense was ready for trial and -that the hearing would Ilk tly be continued until Monday or To laday of next week. The hearing is to t e held in Judge Potter's court. CITY IN HEALTBY CONDITION. lola rhysfclaan Have Few Cases of Illaess Now. " A number of tola physicians who wcr^ IntervJefed by a representative ot I he Register today stated that the city was in a healthier condition at present than |at any time during the fall season. Wltii the exceptions of a few cases of nnenmonla there is practically no sidcness in the city. Tola will soon be on the map as a health rcscrt, 1 ,1 TO OESIROY FIXTURES Judje Foust Issued Order to DestroJ Booze Paraphernalia. , THINK WEUi OF PLAN. EMtcra FluMicm Aree Wttk Ex: florenor; B«Oey ol Kuut. Washington,' Nov. 27.—Statesmen and financiers-.of the east take rather kindly to a st^ggestlon which Former Qovernor W. j; Bailey of Kansas, now a national baqicer, makes with reference to the Qisurance of l>ank deposits. Goveritor Bailey is opposed to the government guaranteeing deposiU but is inclined to think It is coming before long unless the bankers, themselves, take stqps in that direction. ' His plan is ior the banks of each sute to form a mutual assodaUon for the insurance of deposlU up to 50 per cent, and tax ihe- banks for the fund. Most every failed; bank, he says, pays out 50 per censor more oin the dollar and a hO per c$nt insurance would be ample to protect all depositors. The associaticin would employ its own auditors l(i examine all banks which are mei^tiers. PACIFIC BEST FOR WfRELBSS. Mesaages Carry Better Over West- em Than the Atlantic Ocean. • • — t, Washington,; Nov. 27.—Possibly el ectrical conditions over the vast Pacific ocean are more favorable for wireless work;than elsewhere, but it is certain that ^ith apparatus of small I'ower compared to the giant transmitters emplo];^! In the Atlantic wireless telegraph service, the army transports on the :Paclfic have been extraordinarily ^nccflssful in maintaining conununfcation. The • Thomas picked up the naval station at San I<'rancIsco recently while she was 1400 miles distant, but even better on the same trip, that transport caught a message from the naval station at Sitka, distant In-a straight line 2.200 miles, the best :performance yet recorded by the r^irelesa afloat. Meanwhile t^ie army signal crops Is having an eq^al degree of success with the development of the new small portable; wireless apparatus in tended for :is (9 in the field, and recently comnfunlcatlon was easily raalnthlned from the WHiUe House in this a(ty to Indian Mead, Md.. twenty six m^lles distant. SUNDAY BASEBALL ANABCHTI Sabbath Alliance Leader Says Goven* meBt 'FoBten It New York, Nov. 27.--"Pre8ldent IHoosevelt and the irpJtfdi-St&tea gjiv^j emment Aie ffiSfering arisiTciiv." w-niP the i startling announcement mads by Rev. Dr. Mutchler at the annual meet Ing of the International Sabbath Alliance, of which he is president The dennnciiation is based on the fact that the saijors at League Island navy yard, Philadelphia, were allowed to play ba^e ball on Sunday in spite of the protests of the alliance. BcGIN WORK IN SPRIN6 Cn an ordei_fnnn Judge Foust. ^er- itl C.,0. Bolfinger will on bis return from Bpo'^ county, destroy the fixtures land liq mr confiscated in a raid oi the KoBU building in Gas City several liioaths ago. With this property will also be I deiitroyed some flxtnres aefscd during a raid on the Antlers' hall at Oa« City. The search and srlxure warFint in the raid on the Knots bnlldiig wa* directed against John Doe am : HidurA Roe, neither of whom were i ireMst when the oOcers •rrived'on the asaaB. The boon and flzturea lMv4 beea' in the posaenion of- the aheritf alMe the tmld. F. T. Cronch «f Kaaiuig Soithera, Be- Urns From yiaftWItk Cipitallsta. F. V. Croucli. president of the Kansas Southern Electric Itailway company, who returned today from the east where he; has been in the interest of his com^ny. stated that unless somethlnj; unforseen happened actual construction wbrk would begin on the road early in the spring. While in the east Mr. Crouch has been completing the minor details in connection with the road. , In a converjution with a Re^rister reporter today -Mr. Crouch stated that it would not be necessary to sell a dollars worth iof slock to build the road. This alo^e.shows the financial condition of the road. The survey has been completed and all of the prof)3es of the road, showing the stakes' and the exact route of the road, hvi'e been completed and submitted to {he eastern capitalists who are connected with the proposition. Practically all of the right-of- way necessary'to the building of the road has been secured. STBINGESCr DUE TO SCARE. Bryan Says Scarcity of Moaey Is Not tf! Blame. Raltimore, Nov. 26.—W. J. Brj-an lectured at Ford's opera house last evening under the auspices of the Y. M. C. A. prior to which' he was given a luncheon by friends and admirers. Just before the latter event, in response to a question as to whether coinage of silver as advocated by him would have prevented the money stringency from which the country has been suffertng he said: "The coinage of silver;has no bearing upon the ^monetary conditions which exist today. The. restoration of bimeuiism> would have given ns •acre money than we have at present but the unprecedented discovery of gold has given |as sifefa an increase in the volume of money that prices have risen. r 'The Etringe ^icy is not due to the scarcitiy of money but ito the scare that has spreaff among depositors, i'; • R. A. RICHAROSONi the poultry end produce man eall^ up the VieiH»- ter oflloe todi^ noon, saying: "Your ad. has done the work; take it out today." Mr. tUchardsoo had advertised a big shipment at tnriKeyi l !6r sale. j ' • • ; CanuS RITTBR win leave this ev­ ening'for Kaiiaaa City j on bosinees connected wit& an optical i instnunent store in whldj he Is iiitereatea with his brotheMn-lftv., Etrnkr] Welker. THE DEFENSE RESTS BB.U)LET CASE HAT 60 TO JUBT NEXT HONDAt. M WiTIESSES 01 SOBREBOHAL DEFENSE WILL ALSO OMIT CBOBS EXAXINATION OF FHTSlCIANS. Former Stenofriplirr of Ex-Seutor Browa Tells of a Telephone CoavrrsatloB. Washington. Nov. 27.—The abruptness with which the defense rested its case yesterday in the trial of Mrs. Anna M. Bradley for the killing «t Senator Brown, combined with the fact that already four of the fifteen witnesses summoned by the government in rebuttal have testified, leads to the belief that the case will be given to the Jury possibly Monday or Tuesday of next week. The present purpose, of the defense is not to cross examine at length Drs. Jellieer and Brush, the government Insanity experts, or to place on the stand any witnesses in subrebuttal. It was (here fore expected, when the court opened today, that at the close of the day's proceedings the testimony would all be in. The first witness today was Archibald Livingston, a former stenographer to Senator Brown. He declared that on December 1st, one'week before the tragedy, Mrs. Bradley called him up on the phone and said, "So Mr. Brown got away, did he?" Livingston declared that on his telling Mrs. Bradley that he did not think Brown would marry her, Mrs. Bradley said: "Well, he'll have to or I'll blow his head oIT." The witness declared Senator Brown in the presence of Mrs. Brown. Mrs. Bradley and Colonel Tatlock said he would protect Mrs. Bradley aa long as he lived. Livingston on croBS-examlnatinn, said that before Senator Brown left Salt Lake for Washington on December let, he left with him two hundred dollars for Mrs. Bradley's expenses to California but Imposed the condition on Mrs. Bradley that she should not go to Washington. JusUce Stafford halted the trial here and directed that a girl eleven years old be requested to leave the room with her parents. Some sensational testimony was brought out by Seem Chrltcnsen of Salt Lake City who told about a scene between Mrs. Brown and Mrs. Bradley at Pocatello. Idabo. when Mrs Brown had takon the defendant by the throat and threatened to kill her. and another wherein Senator Brown had denied that he was the father of his son. Max Brown, which called forth a fierce denunciation from Mrs. Brown CY LELANO CANDIDATE. Rumor Says He Will Run for Govern or on Re.oublican Ticket. Topeka, Nov. 27.—Rumors are in circulation here that Cyrus Leland will within a few days announce him, se'f as a candidate for the Republican nomination for Governor next year. Leland has been a prominent figure in Kansas politics for forty yeasa and It Is stated that he desires to round out his career with a term as governor He has t>een talked of as a probable candidate for some time but his boom has not been regarded as serious. He is nouH^mmittal in discission of the reports that he wants the nomination. Ho says: "No one has heard me say that I would be a candidate for Governor. They haven't heard me for the reason that I have not said It. 1 don't know what I will do. I centaln ly won't go into the fight unless It would be anybody's victory. A great many of my friends have been writing to me and urging that I become a candidate. It is those friends who bave been doing the talkingl. I have rot said a word." nOILD BETAIN INDUN SCHOOL. Arfcaasas City Rn<ii»esR Men to Figkt Proposed Tfaasfer. Arkansas City. Kas., Nov. 27.—The effort of Congressman Bird S. McGuire of Oklahoma to have the Chilocco Indian industrial school turned over to the new state for use as a state inaUtution will be fought by the Kansas delegation In congress if the Influence of the Arkansas City business men will have any effect. Oklahoma wants the reservation, four miles square, together with the buildings, valued, at.^inl hundred tbous and dollan^.claim^ that the Okla- hooia. inOldgm, under statehood, will attend the public schools and that there- is now no need for this institn- pUon. Arkansas Citr baa been greatly ben eiited by the Instltation nnder the con trol of the government and fears that, it will lose these bcnefiU should the change be nude. lifetjT. PROBATE Judge J. B. Smith this taontlng united JcAn Myers, of 218 8,1 YennoBt strwrt. sod MU» Bertha* DiaBt .-.Qf LaBarpe iiujinarrlace. -Tba' young people left', todajr for a abort vtat at HamboUt a^fLTates Center. Boa have aiaar ftliiga who extenAj eoacrato'atiov.. UrMtTtm bt < p<0T6d at tha Afll« WKk*. l7,'lM7^WKlRfB8DAT BTENIH«. 1 niCB TWO , . WBATHEB. Faiteast tk Itesaai-Mr iMltM u« TkinAqrf NMer taBlgkt. MUST OPEN tTATIONB. Rallroada MuM Provide Waiting Place for NIflht Paiaengars.- Toueka. Nov: 87.— The 8Ut« Board of RallroaA Conmlasloneito, at ila regular we^lyi meeftlBg y^stfitlay, issued notice to the-railroads'operatiqg in Kansaa to the effect that all-pea- senger stations at points where niight trains psss most be kept open tor the accomodation of waiting passengers whether night operators or agents be employed or not.' Iti the notice the Board states that unless the railroads make the suggested changes in their regulations within thirty days & formal complaint will be filed and en order issued. This is the- matter over which the chairman of the Board. O. W. Knavel and Commlsslener Frank J. Ryan disagreed so seriously two. weeks ago, narrowly escaping serious differences. Ryan wanted an order issued at that -timo and became in-, censed because the other commissioiii ers held that notice must first be-given the companies if the law was to be followed. He voted for the notice yesterday and the dove of peace is again hovering around the ofllce of Ihc Railroad Commissioners in the capitol.. ^ ' FROM POWERS JUBY Two Repablkans Beaoved From the Krntacky Panel for Caasr. Georgetown, Ky., Nov. 27.—In the Caleb Powers trial the commonwealth gained a jMint today by having three Jurors removed from the panel for cause, without exhausting any more of their peremptory challenges. Two of the Jurors discharged were republicans, while the politics of the other is doubtful. The defense retaliated by announcing that it would challenge the entire second Grant county venire, which reported yesterday for Jury service, on Ihe ground of Irregularity and partisan discrimination in its selection. This general challenge wilt be based on the conduct of Arthur Goebcl. brother of the man for whose death Powers is being tried, in accompanying the sheriff into Grant county and the charges of partisan action against Deputy Sheriff Chipman . TAU OF CENTRAL BANK PBTtlBOXB^BIAL BE^UN. Idaho Man Is Charged WHk Com. pllcity in Mteaneabenr Marder. Boise. Nov. 27.—The trial of Geo. A. Pettlbone for alleged romplicity In the murder of Former Governor Frank Steunenbcrg. began in district court here this morning. Judge Frenioil Wood presiding. James H. Hawlcy was again the |lcading counsel for the state and CInrerfbe Darrow chief coun sel for the defense. The examination of talesmen.was immediately begun. SENATORS MAY GUSH Curtis of Kansas Oppose BeaioTal of Indian Restrictions. Washington, Nov. 27.—A clash between the two new senators from Oklahoma and Senator Curtis of Kansas is threatened over the proposition to remove restrictions fr\m I'he Indians of the eastern half of the new state. Owen and Gore will fight for removal, and Curtis will oppose them. In order to get a solid footing for his fight. Owen will go to Guthrie when the legislature convenes next week and urge the passage of a state law creating curators in the various counties .under control of a state philanthropic board, to look after all business deals of fuUblood or Incom petent Indians. The law will provide that the Indian lands, when sold, must bring a "fair price." After Its passage. Senator Owen will come back to 'Wishington and support legislation that wil^ mmnlete- ly divorce the government from Indian affairs in Oklahoma. He says Oklahoma Is now able to Innk afte- its citizens..Including the Indians, and that the government should get out with its army of officials. If the Indians are robbed and become pauper ized. he says, Oklahoma^wlll care for them, althonirh he doo|i. hot expect such a condltloQ to ariaa.- . Senator Curtis says he will opnose the Owen program, that -the Indians need the protection of the federal gov erament just as much now as ever, if not more so. Curtis is on the Indian coinmitfSs of the senate. Owen expects to be on that committee also.. With two Indians on the same ctMinmittee. there is liable to be some Indian scalps lifted. HARRY EEL8 WAS SHOT. Prrominent Bassball PKeher is Badly Wounded. ••PLUBBr* BBINGS OUT PLANS TO PBBTENT BECUBBSNCB. Hi IS TO BE IRTRODOCEO SiOtj 8ENAT0B UANSBOCBG WILL AD. TOCATE ADOPTION OF FLANS. Ceaiptroller of Carrency Saggesfs Hedel In Bank of Fraace or Bank ef Gcnuay—Mr. Fowler's Flan. Des Moines. la., Nov. 27.— Harry Eels.-tiitcber of the Cleveland American League team, and well known in the Missouri Valley League, where he played r three or ft|ar years sgo. was accideintally shot In the leg at a banting camp near Saadatone. Minn., by a gun ia the hands of JOsepii Clark, who was a member of the Toledo team with Eela last year. Bels Is at present beinc brao^t ta a hospital |ln Id^ Oisve, Iowa. The Injarr Is serfons and Itl ia tbonght his pitching days are over because of the probability ot lameneas. Sarry BeUi was w*n known ia inia basefcill clrdfl* Hf pitefcail tor , IJitifk« Jbglta taa* gBtafjjggJ ^jyteUj^ Wkishington. Nov. 25.—Measures relating directly to the currency which are being discussed ' among bankers and incoming members of Congress may be roughly grouped under four heads—a central bank of Issue, a central organization of the existing national banks, the Issue of additional circulation against various classes of bonds other titan United States bonds and the issue of circulation upon general assets with' the security ot a guaranty fUnd. The project of a central bank based upon the general outlines of the Bank of France or. the Imperial Bank of Germany, has apparently been attracting more attention of late than at any previous time in recent years. Senator Hansbrough of North Dakota, who is a member of the finance committee, has announced that he will introduce a bill for such an institn,- tlon. Mr: Wexler. vice president of tho Whitney Central NaUonal Bank of New Orleans, is openly In favor of central bank, and says that the New Orleans press, taught by the strain of the cotton situation, is gen- eraMy with him. How a Central Bank Would Serve. Those who. favor a central bank point to the recent crisis as the best evidence of the aid which it could have afforded had It been in opei^ ation. Their view is that the national hanks would have been able to redis count their paper at^ch an amount necessary to relieve fbe strain. It Is considerod somewhat significant in some quartera tlut.Mr. Ridgely, the comptroller of thircurrency, has Just declared for a ceatral bank of Issue after having in previous reports recommended only- a general credit currency for the existing banks. The utterances, of Mr. Ridgely are not.- however, considered to commit the administration, since Treasurer Treat has another ptan which he la advocating whenever he delivers public address on the subject. It is so long since a central bank existed or was even seriously driscuss- ed in the United States that there is much difference of opinion as to the details of the onranization. Those who advocate It insist, however, that the Secreatry of the Treasury and the comptroller of the currency should be exofflcio members of the board of directors and that the President should approve the head selected for the bank. The provision of. the German bank charter in regard to circa lation finds favor—that after a certain fixedi limit of circulatkm. addi tlnnal issues, which are not;covered dollar for dollar by gold, should be tcxcd at the rate of 5 per cent. Others, however, prefer the greater freedom of the French system, where the volume of note issues is practically un der the control of the bank, and where the accumulation of a largo reserve permits the bank serenely to ntalnlain a rate of discount much lower than that of the Bank of England or the Bank of Germany, while oth- ci countries are In the throes of fin. ancial convulsion. Fowler'a Bill to Tax Circulation. Most of the plans presented at previous sessions of Congress have dealt with the question of Increasing the elasticity of the circulation Issued by national banks by permitting issues on other security than United States Bonds. There is a radical difference of opinion, however, between two schools as the nature of these add'- tional issues. The plan proposed by Representative Fowler, chairman of tie House commission on banking, provides for issue upon the general credit of the bank, with provision for a ruaranty fund raised by taxatk>n on circulation. This guaranty fund is to be employed when necessary to redeem the notes of failed banks. It is the contention of Mr. Fowler and others who favor this plan that a tax of about 1^ per cent annually upon the c<rculatfc>n would meet all losses, but in [order to insure absolute safevr they propose that the tax rtiall be very much larger than this. TO HOLD BOTH OFFICES. No Paper 'imnonvm. PoUowlns ita usual ensV»i. the Beg- Ister will not Issde any paper tonior- row. in ordar that ths e«pIoyeea ttay obaerve T&anksglvlns day.. CLOTHIEB COUNT DI8APPEAB8. FaUetti Also Acted as BaiAtr far Other PKtslMurg, Has.. ItaUaaa, Pittsburg, Kas., Nov. 26—Alphooso Fallettl. a local clothier, who claims to be an Italian count. Ii:iti mysteriously disappeared, and efforts to: locate him for the past week have been unatalllng. About a month ago t»U lettl and his wife went to Illinois to visit relatives. 'After the visit they came as far as St. Louis, where they separated, the wife coming on west to the home of her parents in Carthage, Mo. Falletti was to remain in St. Louis and look after some business for the firm and also with the understanding that after that he would etlh- er come home or go to Chicago; on business. Mrs. Falletti visited with her p4> ents for a week and then came to Pittsburg, only to find 'that her husband had not yrt ^een heard frbm. Falletti Is an latlian. and being yell educated be has ben doing a banlUng business for his ]C3S educated countrymen. The work of the Black Hand Is hinted at in this connection. AFFAIRS TO BE SETTLED SOON. Final Exceptions in Case of C. J. Devlin are Now Being Made. Topeka, Nov. 27.—Final exceptions to the allowance of claims against; the estate of the late C. J. Devlin and' the various companies which he controlled aro being made before N.: H. Loomis, referee in bankruptcy here today. E^xceptions were also hjeard yesterday. Referee Loomis will niie finally on all contested claims within a short time and the expectations are now that the much taagTed affairs of the former coal magnate will be final'y settled and the trusteeship endsd within a comparatively ediort time. The action of Referee Lobrnis In announcinir that final arguments would be beard on c!alms is in lino with this belief. H-IS NO JIRISDICTIOX. Oklahoma District CoaH Cannoi Decide on Saleaa Caaut.^-'-w^ Oklahoma City. NoV. T/.—District Judge Clark gave his decision regarding the injunction asked by saloon .men restraining officers from inter- jfering in their business today. He !declded that the district court as a court of equity had no jurisdiction' over any of the allegations contained in the complaint submitted by the saloon men. and that an injunction was not the prol>er remedy to restrain enforcement of the criminal law d the stale. The attorneys for the saloon-men hac not intimated what will be their next move. Cksrics E. Hanter, af Oklabeau, Says He Went Bcslgn. Oklahoma City. Nov. 27.— Charles E. Hnnter. recently appointed clcfrk of the western district of the federal eonrt and chairman ot the republican state central committee, stated emphatically today that he had no In- tentloa of resigning from either position. It has been reported that Mr. Huter- was being pressed to give np one of the places . ' He aays that he talked the matter over tborongfaly with both President Booaerelt and Attorney'General Bonaparte when In. 'Vnuidnston recently, and lie understood fran them that It waaM be perfectly proper tor him to aem both poaitiona. . 3fr., Hwatar, to piaparins today lo -•fcar^BawlB MORSE ON THE STAND Testified About Sate of Tar in- Suit Brought by Uncle Sam Oil Copft- pany Official. Topeka, Nov. 27.—EL T. H^cn, referee in bankruptcy, spent almost the entire day yesterday hearin^«evl deuce bearing on the charges inade against J. C. O. Morse, receiver for the Uncle Sam Oil company, in a bill of exceptions. fi!ed Monday afteriKwn for H. H. Tucker, the former bend of the Uncle Sam company. Mr. Mtorsc. Tucker and several other wItoesBes were examined. Morse tastified: particularly with regard to the sale of tar which-, it was alleged in this bill of exceptions, was sold for $7000 when the receiver bad an offer of $15,000 for It. He said that no offer of^$15. 000 had ever been made to him. Tucker on the stand testified that employees of the company, S. D. Faust. C. C. Colvin and P. McCarthy fhad told him of an opportunity Morse had to sell the Ur at higher prices to 'various people. He said though-, thnj he knew of no outright offer of $1S.OOO having been made for it and stjitcd that ho d'd not understand the affidavit he Had signed to so state. Faust, who is superintendent of the r^ner- les for the Unc'e Sam company: testified that the tar sold to C. A. ;Stan- ilard for 35 cents a barrel wae.not the quality he had an offer of .more money for. He said he had told Tuck, er of the offer he had but thai it was for a product which woul^ do for asphalt flux. The tar sojif to Stannard he said had been spollid for this purpose by an accident which resulted In a large quantity of brude oil being pumped Into the tank'with U. He said be thought that Morse got all he could for the tar,-which had to be sold or the reflneriesV shut down. No other witness exaiblned during the day oontribnted anything of particular importance. y BAB LIQUQB ADTEBTISEMENT8. Miss ka«c«^Wad«AM Hnakogee. , Okla.. AUce Robertson ,pqat1sli «sa ImMu*- kqgee. haa made complaint agalnsC the local newspapera which carry «^T^- tfaMments for Uqnor hoaaes <Nitaii |a ot the sUte. She has taken the .mtter np with the Fostmaater GeneraL- asking If it is tot antawtnl to r|eelv|e such newspapers In the postbfflee. Mlsa Bobertson Is an enthnslaatletpro- UMtioafst and hellevea that nader tbe OkUMMa conatitatlaB SIM caii hwr. PAUSNFORMRS. HOCH GBANTED A PABDO^ GBBBNWOOD. COUNTZ WOHAI^ I . SOTEICED Ol'iOM^ II»MM| • ' - . k MBS. NEW HAS BBBJTED VEABS-FIFTT TBAljs OLD.^^^1 nas Cenvkted of Crlae Was Ci Bcllercd to Be Topeka. Nov. 27.— (Spfdlal) .. ernor Hoch yesterday afternoon ed a pardon to Mrs. AmeU4 New,' for nearly ten years past hSs^eea finC^ prisoned in the state penitentiary Lansing under conviction of mnriter;)', in the second degree. Ne^t to JontmiJ, Morrison, Mrs. New hi. perhaps moat notorious fonale convict ia Kansas penitentiary; She is in nelghbortaod of tUty years of age. Prior to his murder in Npranfe 18&7J Mrs. New lived wi^ hac ll band on a farm near Ehireika in 0 j ood county. The night bf the ' edy,'after the famUy had ir»Una,:t was'aroused by a distnrbaaoa — the fowls. While ontsidb the he was shot and kll^. Dobbs, a neighbor, suspected ot ilUdft' relations with Mrs. NewJ was ed charged wi^h the muj developments resulted In Mrs. New as an accompli Public feeling was up against Dobbs and they were taken to Jail at Wichita for safe k they remaliied until tbe [trial reka. Both were convli ' * tenced to the penltentiaW f( Dobbs later died at Lai islnf. New; secured a cobunntntos i sentence to forty years fn oi L «edy. The case of botl< D< Mrs. New were carried to the court ot tba Uiilted Staiea cohvlctions in the district! cb not overturned. . i Severn times stories of{ made by other {faurtiea ..azhc both Mrs. New abd OdbM hm circulated and tliey have' ddn to shake official belief In" the._ Mrs. New. Several years sgo Itaa|t"| AUgood, a convict at thejpenlU " made a confession to tfarry-L then warden, in the coarse <A he claimed to have been at tha^ place the night ot the jtnMMy .Vlvin Ballard and saw! Ballard (he fatal shots. Ballard ia claimed to have made a stanllar^ fesslon to Mrs. Lacy White, a . missionary. In | the dty Jail in m iS98. However, neither of tliaatrl Durported confessions I ^s aver confirmed. MORE ARTILLERY TO MANILA;. Three Field and Three MeuntBin teries Sent to the IslMdIk Washington. Nov. 27.—The gaiiari^^ sUff of the army has decldad tki"^ hereafter the'arUIlery cbntiiicaat 'L.^ the Philippines shsll con^ of tludftf batteries of field artlllenf and —" of mountain artillery. • to tan _ the quota of mountaia artillery Is islands. Battery C, of thef Second tijlery. now stattened at {Fort D. Russe'l, will be sent Febrmair gether with Batteries A. B and C; the Fifth field artillery Statloaad' Fort I^avenworth. Her^tte^ arti ery will be sent to the islands litW^ talions instead of by batieriea. MUST PAY GAS BILLS. Men Shutting off Gas Today of Un.oai(l Bills. - Unless delinquent in gas bUI»i| up today they may not be roast the Thanksgiving ^urkeyt row. Patrons are given until the of each month to pay up. A. fe#f] glected to pay up thhi month; aad^< day City Clerk Wiendorfj baa his out shutting off the MAYOR MAY ed TO Atchison Coart Orderg' FayaMal-^.^ JadgHoit aid Clfjr Has H« MoaeyitoPaytti ! "^il^ :tbM^.tdfl Atchison. Kas.. Nov. 27.— Wilier King and members of the dty < cil go to Jail? Judge Hadaon a writ of mandamus oideHnc i pay the Judgment in thie .B &ybMidt-. case, $750 and iiiterest. uid ta»'0tj^l torneys* fees, ana to par the forthwith. A violatton oCthr . means to go to j|aO. It Is qnestki^^ able if the mayor and eboiKn lialii^; any fnnds from wtalck ^ey can- this amount It hiu'been k hard 1^, meat to pay for tha reaion tkiaC^i fldals feel the Atj Isn 't for the injury snstalnqd b^ Mrs. hood, and that the Terdi< t is. t>i She waa-lajaradjby trlppiaf rd^ qt» ttise which had i rongfc :flM\.ifrtfnnd of ati rea. wkwe • jury oe if eUglbIa) t^ ooarts toba ITka

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free