Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on November 29, 1907 · Page 1
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 1

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Iola, Kansas
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Friday, November 29, 1907
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TOLJlXi BUSH IS SIX rAOES. KOTEXBEB EOiqiES MO. P. OPEBA|roB HERE 18SA^SLVAT|]^D AT C ^j), ABK, THESljoOTiNG IS A !N|YSTERY XOBTALLY WOIJKDED, |IE RA> AWAT FBOM SCEKE OF TJSAGEDY. RBU|BLICAN8 TO HOLD CAUCUS. I«eAl Bktlway Enployees Are Mncb Concerned- Orer Unfortanate Yonng Man's Dei A dispatch from Clio, Ark.J says: "Three men were assassinated as they stepped from a train bjere Monday nIgl]{L The dead are Thomas R. Godfrey. I a Pine Bluff laiiiberman; Clarence L. Bosh, a telegraph operator, and A. ML McEwln. a. singing teacher fr6m Grant county. Who was a bystander. After being shot. Bush ran up the railroad track, and, | although knowi^ to have been mortally wounded, hip bo ay has not been found." lolK people will .remember Mr. Bush the operator referred to in the above paragitTph. as thef'relief agekit at the Mlssojirl Pacific last summer during Mr. Erne«t Rusaell's annual vacation. Mr. ]^ush was h young man about twenty-eight years of age. While in this c^ty Mr. Bush made many friendB who ylll !be grjeved to learn of his Buddea death, ^en called ;here last suoim ir to relieve Mr. Russell he came direct from his home in lliouisiana. During his stay here he received o proposition froth Mr. Qodfreyj who was also killed at Clio, to acept ^ position In a llumlier yard at Pine Bluffs. On leavinjg here h« went to Pline Bluffs and accepted the position. jHe later went |to Clio. . It will .be noticed that the! dispatch telling of his death leaves the shooting a] complete myat«ry as |no cause }• assigned and no identification of bis Msalliints given. Having gijeatly en- deare< himself to th6 employees at the d fferent railway stations here, they win mike an eBOrt to watch any develdpments in the case. ! JOHN PHILLIP 80U8A is ILU tr Contracted Ptomaine Poi- tening In MHwauks^ Cbl^gol Nov. 29.—^obQ Phinip Sousa.,' the notied bat^aister and eomp(|ser,: Is seriously Ilk at the Aud- Itoriu n hotel here, froiii tbe effects of ptjimaiue poisoning cont-acted in Milwaukee two days ago. H s was unable b conduct the concert given by his bund here tonight, being confined to his roocQ in the, care of a physician and trains nursej Mr. Sousa was taken ill at Milwaukee T*iiesday ni^t after a hearty meal i^priirie chicken. He attempted to --leSl his band in the concert that evening but after half the programme had t pen played, he was forced to return ko bis hotel. i Th^ band arrived in Chicago this afternoon and Mr. Sousa was at once placed in the care of a physician at ' the~ Auditorium hotel. A ; diagnosis of thf rase revealed the baiidmaster's condltloti as serious and he was forbidden to undertake his work for several jdays. j -J'Wf PUTS IN NEW LINE Force of Men are Laying Three Inch Pioe on South Ohio Street. J. M. Rodgers, superintendent of the pas department, put a force of men at work today laying a three inch high pressure pipe line on South Ohio street in East lola from the Missouri Paciflr tracks to what is known as the McKlnley regulator wlUch is located just south of the ] McKinley school house. The laying oJT this line wiU nuan much better* feervlce to the ns dents of lola living tni the boutfaea^tem part of the city. The new line will be attached to the six- inch main on Bouth Ohio street'Just Eouth rf the Missouri Pacific tricks. PAUL COOPER .BROKE ARM. Fell F.-»m Street Car and Sustained Injury. Pav.l Cooper, one of the employees in tbo Kansas Portland Cement company olHce. had his left arm broke yest"r lay while alighting from a moving F '":^€t car at noon. He started to get oT a moving car on South Washingtor: wnen his foot caught in his overcr at which be was carry hg on his ari. throwing him to the pavement Wth such force that his arm was l.roken just below the elbow. NO WHEATON HEARING TODAY. Date cf Hearlna Not Upon. Yet Agreed As stated IBJ Wednesday's Register, the hearing of C. H. Wheaton. wlio Is chanced wlthJmuislanehter in ^in^ connected with the criminal opera-, tion anon Ml^ Maude Ilellly,| was continB<4 toAky In Jnstlce Pojtter's court. "Tbe «skct time of the hearing has aet \yet tjeen set but by acree- inoeat ofV ^ttonieys the case will be held r >iv>^ fori two or three dayji until a sultaHe t^me can be agreed |iipon. Mr. Hama>i<*L lira. p. I' it. SB. l>*Tltt u« ciiMts of Dr^ V... iyii^:^-^ Ar« Not Diaeourage«l. by Heptltn Minority- In Oklahoma. Guthrie, Okla.. Nov, The Re publicans of the senate and house of the legislature, although in a hopeless minority, will bold a caucus here Sat urday night. JDr. A. J. Sands, of Beaver county. Is prominently mentioned for chairman of the Republican caucus a,nd W. H. Chappel, of Guthrie for the minority leader. There are 'nineteen Republicans In the House. Harper S. CunninE*am of I^ogan county, is leading candidate for sen ate minority leader. There" are only five RepubMcan senators. The Republican caucus wtll probably name two candidates for United' States senator from Oklahoma •which' will have no significance except the honor conferred upon the nominees. Governor Frantz and C. G. Jones are seeking the nomination, from the Oklahoma side. andXIaretrce B. Douglass of Mus kogee from the' east side. BUILDING BIG BINK Gllson Brothers^ of Omaha, Will Provide Resort for Roller Skaters. Gllson Brothers, of Omaha, Nebr. who are interested in the Cbanute skating rink, are going to build a bigr rink on the vacant lots at the comer of East and Sycamore stilts. The plans for the big rink are completed and today the lumber is being hauled to the site. The new rink Is to be a large affair, having a floor space of 40x100 fset. The • floor is to be built of the best grade of lumber and will be so constructed that it will be unnecessary to skate across the cracks of the flooring. .\ big tent, ISOxfiO feet.'will cover the floor. The inside of the tent will be decorated in colors, making the Interior of the link attractive. Seats (or the skaters will ba placed nbont the rink. Three hundred pairs of skates will bo purchased and as many skaters may use the floor at one time. It is expected fo have everything In readiness to opim in two weeks. • ORPHANS ATE TURKEY. Unknown Friend Did Not Forget Pa^ entlesi Chlldngji lifW ^ , •,• a?-"': •' The unknown friend of fh« _ fok in the Orphans' Home, who for several years ha< seen to it that they enjoyed a feast onj Thanksgiving Day, extended his kindness again yesterday and the little children sat.doxm to a "groaninp table" wh?n the noon hour came. The friend of the little people objects td- his name being used in connection with: the event. IT^BIOAT KTBHCr SIX PAfiBS. rsicB TWO CMntk SHE MADE THf EAMflE CRISIS IS ENDED MRS. BBADLET SAID TO HAV^ TAIKEO OF SHOOTING. FORCE BROWN TO MARRY HER SAID IF GUK WAS POINTED AT HIM HE WOULD CO ?IS £?iT. Dr. Utter, Who. Married jthe Brad leys, OB the Stanil Toda^ ; ——' ' ''VP Washington. Nov. 29.—The prosecu tlon toilay continued its onslaught of rebuttal testimony in the tt\&l of Mrs Annie M. Bradley, for s'hootlng to oeath former Senator Arthur Brown Not only tbe government alienists Drs. Joliffe and Evans, but new wit nesses, whose testimony is expected to have some weight, were called. One of these is Dev. Dr. David H. Utter, of Salt Lake, who was mentioned throughout the trial as "Priest." Dr. Utwr performed the marriage ceremony between Mr. and Mrs. Bradley and was more or less the confidante of Mrs. Bradley. Other witnesses were Dr. Henry, a g>-necologlBt of this city a specialist on woman's diseases. It is believed that all of the testimony will be in by the close of the day. Dr. Utter testified that during conversations with Mrs. Bradley he ex pressed the belief that Brown would not marry her. He urged her to give up the idea of marrying Brown. She replied: "WTien it comes to a test and the gun is pointed at him Brown will acceed." Dr. Utter said further that during a convention at Senator Brown's with Mrs. Bradley, in 1305, he expresse*! the opinion that Brown would not marry her. and he said Mrs. Bradley declared that she would force him to do so. Mrs. Bradley did not say that she would shoot Brown herself and the witness got the impression that in order to justify her children, either Mrs. Bradley's jbrother, father, or somebody else would do Brown bodily barm. . ik a seat bealde^llrs. fcomforted her. INJURED IN AN END RUN. Archie Breckenridge Receives Cut in Football Game. Archie Breckenridge. the young son of Sam Breckenridge. received a bad wound above thp \ left eye yesterday in the game between the Jefferson school "kids" amll the Humboldt boys. Young Breckenridge was makin? an end run and collided with I .,9o Coffman in such a way as to receive a deep cut. He was taken to a physician who attended to his injury. The wound is not serious. "LEADER" IS 0. K'D. M'hat Geo. V. Olendorf .S«yg of Taes* day X^ht's Flay. That the "District Leader" which is to appear at the;Grand next Tuesdiiy evening is one of-the best productions on the road and one of the very best that will appear here this season may be gathered froni the following letter to the management of the Grand theater: We played "The District Leader" last night and it certainly gave great satlsfactiun. I am sure you didn't have this a'ttracCinii last year so thought I would; let you know that ycu are going to get a mighty good show. The pie.-e was .written by ,Ioe How- Hrd who is playlpg in the "Flower of the Itancb" and i: think tbat it is ennal ly as strong as jhat attraction. The company presenting "The District Leader" is an exceptionally good one and you need tove no besitancr tn personally recommending the attraction to your patrons as I am very sure it will give- tbe utmost satisfaction. With kind: regards. I am Respectfully yours, GBO. F. OLENDORF. ON "SIGNS OF THE TIMES." Subject of Lecture by Elder Chaa. Thompaon. i Rider Chas. "I^ompsoif, of Topeka, will give three, iree lectures on the "Signs of the Times,*' and the "Second- Coming of;ChriBt,'[ on Friday, Saturday and Sunday nights of th<!: week at the Seventh Day Adventis! church, located three blocks south of the court house square on South street. r . elder Thonuw^n will present these subjects in the light of present events which will make.them of more than brdlnary Interest;' Tbe serriees will begin at 7:30 and a cordial InTitAtioti is extended to all to come-aad *!^y the meetlnga. ind Dr. Uuttor Bradley and They freely oOnvsrs ed. the woman often smiling «ft'some­ thing he said. -•4hsvc been allotted. This amount "MEET ME AT GENEVA." Burglar Who Entered Garnett Store Left This Note. The lo'a police are todav looking for parties who entered Cannon 4- Recd's clothing store In Garnett, and took a suit of clothes and an overcoat. The Garnett police think the m<jn are in this city. They draw this conclusion from a note which the robber drojiped in the store. The note convej-ed the information that the man who entered was to meet his pal" at Gsneva and from there they would go to Atharilla. Texas. THE WEATHER. Forecast for Kansas: Fair warmer tonight and Saturday. and Miss Mae Bush is a guest of Mr. and Mn;. Carl Bush of Arkansas City. TALKS INGRATITUDE Subject of Rev. Ellet's Thanksgiving Day Sermon. The Thanksgiving Day services at the U. B. church yesterday were well atlendc?!. Hcv. R. H. Ellct, of tbe Christian church, preached a' v?ry able sermon, taking as his theme "in gratitude." an approprmiate subject for the occasion. He made a plea to his hearers to be thankful for the many privileges and blessings they eiijay. The subject was handled in a ver>- interesting way. Owlnp to a mistake as to the time of the beginning of the services, a aood part of the audience arrived quite early. They spent the time la jlnglng hymns appropriate to the day. LAWRENCE M.IX IS IXJURKD. E. E. Myrm Throwa From Carriage Yeft4>rdaj' Aftemoon. E. E. Myers, a commercial traveler of Ijtwrence. was injured in a run- awaj- at the intersection of First and East streets yesterday aftemoon. Mr. Myers' horse on ari'iving in this vicinity took fright at some object and Jumping forward threw the driver lout. In falling from the carriage Mr. Myers' foot was caught in! the wheel and he was dragged some distance before releasing himself. A physician was called and hia injuries attended to. He was found 1o have suffered bruises and a fractured limb. He returned home today. nsPEcnox OF W. R. C. Mrs. Belle C. Harrla of Emporia, Is Here Today. Mrs. Belie C. Harris, National Chief of Stair, is In tbe city today Inspecting the W. R. C. No. H6. The members of the local order have madt this BO occasion tor a general good time and are today aerriog dinner tn oonneetion withvthe Inapection. Rep* resentaUre* of the Cliaante and Bron- .aoa'orden ara In the eUy tttendiiic tow DECISION REO.VHDING CER. TIFCATES IS KECEITED. NO MORE SUBSCRIPTIONS OFrttl.VL FIUUBES OF ALLOT 5IE.>TS >0T MADE PUBLIC. Nlni-ty Prr Cent, of Paymenta for PaB' ama Bonds WUl Bo Left WHii National Banks Purchasing Bonds. Washington, Nov. 29.—Tho announcement by Secretary Cortelyou last night that farther subscriptions to the 1-year treasury certificates would not be received is regarded here as indicating that the Secretary considers the crisis in the money market to be practically over. Official figures of the amount of the certificates allotted have not been giv en out, nor has it been stated whether further allotments would be made tor subscriptions already, received. The amount of tbe allotments made, however, is to be atMut 35 million dollars, and this is probably the > limit, unless strong reasons arc presented from banks which have already made sub- ^oriptiiins why allotments should be made to them. All individual subscriptions having been rejected, it is anticipated th .1t nearly the whole of tbe 33 iniliiun dollars allotted will be u.sed to secure new issues of bank notes. As those issues will be retired within less than a year, they will not constitute a permanent inflation of tbe banknote circulation. The Effect of the Treasury. The effect of the new loans upon tbe future of the treasury resources and if the money market is already re- reiving atieutlon at the treasury and in banking circles. From present sources of information the amount nominally added to the cash balance of the treasury will be about 8 .'i million dollars, of which 50 million dollars will represent the 2-per-cent Pan ama bonds aud 35 million dollars win represent tbe^-year certificates which would incroase the present nominal balance from about 1241,393.217. where It stood yesterday, to a Utile more than 325 million dollars. A small additional amount will be de- ricvd from tbe premium on the Panama bonds, but even if this should average as high as 5 per cent, it would amount to only 2\i million dollars. To Leave Tfarm WHh the Banks. The secretary has announced that DO per cent of the payments for Panama bonds will be left in the custody of the national banks purchasing the bonds; and about 75 per cent of the pajments for the 1-year certificates will be !eft with the banks. The effect of these changes in the treasury balance sheet, upon the basis of issues of both classes of securities to the amount of 85 million dollars will be to increase the amount in banks lo about 3U0 million dollars and'the working balance to about 22 milHon dollars. The increase of 14 million dollars in tbe working balance will be due to the retention In the treasury of 5 million dollars, or 10 per cent of the principal of the Panama payments, and about 9 million dollars, or 5 per cent of the principal of 35 mil- ion dollars in treasury certificates. ' This condition of the treasury finances will be changed materially in the spring if Secretarj- Cortelyou is able lo carry out the program of" retiring a considerable itortion of th^ l-.vcar certificates before maturity. He will have no difliculty in doing this and saving a considerable proiwrtion of tbe interest to be paid on thcni if the agreements made with banks to this effect can be carried out under tho conditions of the money market existing in the spring. If 30 million dollars of the certificates can then be paid off, tbe cash balance will fall to about 295 million dollars, deposits lu banks will decline by thrce-nuarip''< tho amount |iald off, or to 277^6 iullli<in dollars and the cash balance will fall to ab<iut 15 million dollars. The lo:?s in the cash balance will i.ii| to about 15 million dollars. Tbe loss in the cash balance will be due to taking from the treastn-y cash 25 per cent of the amount paid for the retirement of the certificates. It seems irobaliie however, that money market o-nditinns will be such tbat the secretary will feel justified in calling upon the banks for considerably more cash than comes to them in payment for the treasurj- certificates which are called and surrendered. Under these circumstances, while the general balance would remain the same, deimsits in banks could be reduced and the actual working balance would be increased. -I 'dtldU HARBISON r.\SE COXTISUED. Test Case Was to Have Been Heard This MorBior. The case of the state vs. E. S. Harris who is ciiarged with working on Sunday in violation of the state law which was to be heard in Justice C. 8. Potter's court this morning, has been continued indeBnitely. Thia case is creating considerable interest in this city as it Is being used as a test caii in regard to whether running a show on Sunday is in violation of the state law. The Jury could not agree the flrat time the caae was tried. The finest Soap on' the market for tbe price is now on display at Moadla' DrasStarf. DFHGERS ARRESTED PITTSBUHG MEX SAID TO HAVE USED SALOOX FI.N'ES FOB SALABY. WERE ACCUSED OF CONTEMPT LINSBI, A PITTSBUBW JOINTIST, COLLECTED THE MONEY. Officials and EmpIoyr» May Contend That They Did Not Know Where Money Came From. BBTAX*S PLATFOU. Topeka, Nov. 29.—(Special) Attorney Uencral Jackson today filed in the Supreme court the accusations of contempt of court made recently against Frank Linski, the police judge, city engineer, fire chief, street commissioner, ten members of the fire department and nine police officers of the city of Pittsburg. Separate accusations were filed against each defendant. Linski, who is said to be a •Jolntisf at Pittsburg, is allowed to have collected money from violators of the prohibitory law at regular intervals since the Supreme court several months ago declared that the city should no longer use the fine system of licensing joints. He is alleged to have used the money so collected in paying tbe salaries of the police judge, cfty engineer, street commissioner, fire chief, firemen aud policemen, knowing that his action was in violation of the judgment of the Supreme court in the quo warranto proceeding against the city to prevent further use of the fine system of llcen sing violations of the prohibitory law. Except in name and a few technical particulars the accusations against the city officers and employes are identical. However, they differ from the accusations against Linski in one respect. Linski is charged with ha%'- ing collected the money from jolntista and jiald it to city employes. The city with having received the money from Linski knowing that it was collected for an Illegal purpose and In violation of the court order.. It is understood here that the defense of the city officers and employes will be that they simply sold their warrants to Unski. After the revenue of the city from joints was shut oft by the Supreme court decision in the ouster suit it Is understood that the city was without funds with which to cash warrants drawn monthly in favor of officials and employes. It will probably be contended that the officials and employes sold warrants stamped "not paid for want of funds" by the city treasurer to Linski without intent to violate the order of the court and without knowjedgc tbat the money fhey received was collected from violators of the law. He Says ^Ure Thy Xeifkkar u Tty aeir Waald SalVe ETcry qM «tl»a» Washington, Nov. 29.—William |. Bryan and Herbert- E. Speer of New York were the principal speakers at (he concluding session of the International couTention of the Young Men'a Christian Association of America which has been la session here for four days. Mr. Bryan spoke on "Cbrljl in the Life of Man," and Mr. Sjieer on "Tl»e Associtlon, a Bond of Intcrnatloiial Fellowship." Mr. Brj-an declared that the biblleal injunction "LAV« thy neighbor as thy self." is a platform more fundamental than that presented by any political party, and tbat there is no question that this platform could not solve. Invitations were extended by Son Francisco, Los Angeles, Denver. St. Paul, Minneapolis. Asbqry Park, Albany and Detroit for holding the n^ convention in 1910., The matter wis referred to the international committee, 'til**. "CHEER UP"--REIO TIOEBS AXD JATHAWKEBS OX ST. JOSEPH FIELD. kcORE IN GAME WAS 4 TO 0 The Flurry In America Can't Last Long, Asserts the Ambassador •• to England. London, Nov. 29.—White^qw Reid. American amibassador to Ehigland, made an optimistic address on the financial conditions in the United States at the annual Thai^ksgivlns dinner of the American society hepe. Three hundred tuests attended. Mr. Ri >id said in part: ' "Some one said to me as I was starting for this dinner, 'Tou will haire to be a .Mark Taplcy tonight, chcerftil under difficulties.' That waa only an exaggerated way of saying that ire will have to be American as usual. Nothinc could be more un-American than tS be down-cast over temporary iliscoura.sement8 or to despair of the republic because some of our people, unhappily, have lost their money almost as fast as they made It.. We lave seen such things before, and;it was worse when the comitry was ^t half so big or half so rich as It;Is now. aud wo have not forgoftan h^w we came out of them. In most ros pects our country never has been 'in a happier position than today. It-Is not merely at peace, bnt on terms :of absolute good will with all the wori^." Th? ambassador paid a tribute to _ Oklahoma and said that (be next Pi^ ; Itlcnt would coTem forty six states with a population of 100 mll'lon before the close of his term. GENERAL JACTBEMSK DEAD. Prominent Man In Sonthem Affairs Died at Age of Sixty-foir. Baton Rouge, Nov. 29.—General Leon Jactremsk. confederate veteran and Journalist, formerly grand chancellor of the Knights of Pythias, of the United States, one of the most prominent makers of Gulf states history, died here today, aged sixty-four. CITY GIVES IT UP Drops Action to Conf^el License for -Selling Two Percent. The cases apamsi J. A. "Red" Mor- riFon for failure to pay a license to sell two per cent, were dismisse'd this morning in district court on motion (.f tho city and at the city's cost. Morrison dismissed the Injunction case ha began to restrain the city from inter- fi -ring with him in c^nductinK his busineiu:. Morrison was arrested by (he city for falling to pay ISO a month license to sell (wo per cent. He appoal.'><l the case .H. and later asked for an (njiinctfon to prevent the city from enforcin,o 'he ordinance. The disposition of the case practl cally means that the two per cent ordinance is put out of business. HUMBOLDT KIDS COULDN'T KICK. Jefferson Srbnol Boy<t YIctorioBs Foot BalL In Not the least exciting foot ball game which occurred in this section vcsterday was that between tae Jefferson' school team and the Humboldt school lioys. the former winning by a score of C to 5 . Homhetat had In its lineup two colored bgys who did excellent work. Harold Roe saved the game for tbe local kid team by making a sensational tackle, downing his man within a short distance of the goal line. Humboldt scored the first half bnt failed to kick goal. lola Jefferson school scored in the second and kicked goal. Phillip Roe's sprinting a)so contributed to.the success of the local team. \ A return game is to be played In two weeks. Yesterday's contest took place at EHectric park. FIBE LOSS IS LeadTille. Colo., Nor. 29.—A Are blch started from an oTertnirned lamp In a barber shop last night destroyed three-fourths of tha town of Granite, a small mining station east of huOrtUiTn* loM la eatioatad at Iflfty tfeouud doiun. . , ^i. A CACTUS WITHOUT THORNS; Luther Burbank's Latest Achievement cf Great Value as a Forage. Washington, Nor. 29.—The Unit-ed States National museum has placed on exhibition as a specimen a. "leaf r>f a thomless cactus deve'oped by Luther Burbank of California. The perfeclinr of a cactus without thor,ns means the providing of a valuaBle fora.?'? plant which will .grow as wpll in arid as in moist regions. The flattened stem of this novel growth. Often erroneously called a "leaf," Is in some of the best specimens neafly three feet long, a foot wide. a!a6 three inches thick, and its surface 'f very similar to that of a watar- mclon. • GOOD TO ORPHAI Comnnnity IK Liberal With Doa to Children's Home.' itioas .V complete list of the donations id the Orphan's home for Thanksgivlpg: day was handed to the Register to-' day by .Mrs. L. F. Palmer. The ma»y_ agenient of the home wish to express their thanks to the community for lis liberality toward tbe home . The llit\ of donations follows: « • Cariylc school. Miss Ollie Sawj^^r teacher—cash 110.35; five quarts of fruit, some clothing and pop com. . Elsmore school, W. J. Belts, teadi- er—Ca.sh fS.rn). 1 Silver Leaf school. Miss Eastwood, teacher—Cash 70 cents, 3 bales of tviy 4 chickens, 2 bushel potatoes. 3 heads of cabbage, 3 gallons canned beef. 12 bushel corn, 1 peck onions, half bu^- el turnips and 1 pound of butter. The followlne Is the list of donations from tbe school children Wednesday: Walnuts, 1 bushel, popcorn, hhljt bushel, onions 1 bushel, 1 ham., 1 basket of persimmons, 1 cake. 1 dozsn packages of nuts, candies, oranges and currants. 3 packages of com starch. 2 bottles of extract. 3 pounds of' coffee. 1 gallon of cranberries, a large assortment of clothing. 5 stdry L-ooks. 59 packages of breakfast fc^id. 10 pounds of crackers, Z packages'of pancake flour, 6 packages of borax-; ine, 65 bars of laundry soap, 14 b£r8 of toilet soap, 5 sacks of salt, 1 sack of beans, 20 pounds of rice, 11 boke^j of crackers. 1 dozen eggs, 1 pound of butter. 1 g^lon of saneir krant. Sll cans of com, 65 qaarta|<rf (nitt..t2S: glasses of Jelly. 4 cans oC vrnj^ S cans of cream. 98 cans irf tomatoeii 4 bushels of tnmlps. 10 baafeeia of p«ta toes. 1 peck of sweet potatoesiu 1 bushel of apples. 12 heads of cahtMser 30 pounds of sugar, 4 dozen banaikas,': 9 chlckena. ' In addition to the donatiiMis by -1h« school children, the New York s&ra sent n Jackets, II bata and - 8 Tan£ O'Shanters. the RIchardaon Prodp^ company donated S chlckena. 2 tnr4 keys and Idnck; Otto Hlase gxt* i tnrkay tmi tha MwrflaM tariwrr doiiatT K.U. WON THE GAME MOK. r. STUDE2ITS WEBE PlBS- EXT-XA5T XISSOUBIAKS THSBB Weather Was Unasnally Wi Much Eathasbiim : Shown. St. Joseph. Mo., Nov. 29.—The Uirf- versity of Kansas defeated the Uof- versity of Missouri in the annual foot ball contest between th~ert«o state lil^ stitntions yesterday by a score al/4 to 0. I I • "» «»! Under a sun that boiled down like July than November, the of the Universities of Kansas and lOi* souri gathered to witness the" aaroB. teenth annual foot ball game-betwMii tbe two| schools. Although the crowd 'fii of rooters was smaller tlian In forawr years, the enthusiasm was as great aa-^r^ ever. Before 1:30 o'clock more than^? 3,000 persons were In the bleachera and grandstand. The Missouri rooters were mneh more in evidence than In fonmr years. The Missouri bleachers on the south" side of the ' field were flllad eariy. There were fewer stndeota than usual. Not more than 300 K, U; students came to tbe game, iaelnd* ing those on tbe special trftin whtdi: arrived from Lawrence. The MlK, souri students nimibered probabl^i haJf as many. Big Crowd There. The city, of St. Joseph supported tha 7ame with an enthusiasm rarely M«B in a. town which has no toot balb dnml^ of its own. When the game begaa:fi -i^^ was estimated that there were 9.000 persons on the ground crowds were stiB filing through gates. The majority of the' were Missouri sympathizers. The-usual "Rock, Chalk" and Tlc^ er" yells of the two universities war*: missing before the game. Each aduiol had a band that played ceaseleaslK though, and corps of students wiiV horns kept up a deafening noise firalB. both sides of the field. Tbe Kansas team drove on the fleM^ in a tallyho at 2:05 o'clock. The Kas* sas rooters greeted theill with tha. old "Rock. Chalk, JayhawkJK. U," The LInenp of t^ TcaaS. The Tiger squad arrtVed on ^a Ht^fi at 2:r,o o'clock. Both teams ran'^f- nals for a few minutes.'The followiax was tbe lineup: Kansas. Positions. | Mlssoori. Rouse (Capt.).. L. E. .i...... Drlrer Caldwell L. T. : Grare* Reed L. G. 'KOTtS -Milton C. Ristlae Carlson R. G. i... CaroUieri , ^ Crowell R. T.,..Miller (Capt) ! 4^ White R. Ei ...J Ale^ndar " .\ngney Q. ..... Rntherfoini Miller L. H- ....... WlUlaas Porter R H.". Oiper, Forter P. RoberU Officials—W. C. Connell. St Lonla. referee: James C. Masker. Kansas City, umpire; Fred Conieil. Lincoln; head linesman: A; D. Bonnifleld. Kansas City, field judge. AT MADISON'S HOME President Varies Hia Thaiikagivins; Programme.' Washington, Nov. 29.—Prealdear Roosevelt spent yesterday at the <M .:.^k home of President Madlaon^' near Montpetier. Va. This trip waa takea iu variation of the custom of the prafr ident. which has been to go to hIa countr}- home at Pine Knot. Va.. on. Thanksgiving day. With him weia: Mrs. Roosevelt, Mr. and Jin. Loac*. worth. Ethel and Quentln RatmmXL \r The party left the WOdte Howi early todaj*. and were driven to t||ti^'-; new union station. Iwhich they left at ° 9 o'clock. In a special train. The tr^ ; over the Southern railway waa wlt^ ; out mishap and was enjoyed by jiQ. ;: They were driven over a < fine rOaS i ' frwm Mdntpeller to tbe old MailMB homestead, and were escorted thitpight. ! all parts; of the mansion, and HeCJJB^yjj :o many stories concerains* the hit^€-^ ione spot. The president waa P«rtia^' ''•^ olariy interested in visiting the toinf - ^ of President Madison and ramahMA^" ni ar it ifor some time. '^^ When: the party returned to their L-^ private car luncheon awaited^ th alid was served aa soon as the ha . ward joniraey ttka begun. , Althooih. the weather bureau predicted tftaT'''J§ weather the day was not marred. Iv-*"^ any downpour but it waa eloiidjr ddr* ing" the entire time they were-away;.i" Upon readiing home Uie prealdmt^^ was in fine. trim, and walked-to Ua'^i^ csrriage with qniefc stridea and r swinging gait. A crowd awidted tlv; 1^ party at the depot where: carrlacw^i^ were taken and they* were driToi to^n^B the White House. Their ThankaglTiaat dinner was the occasion for a iaaHi reunion. Mr. and ICrs. Uasworthf* maining at the 'WSiite Honse.' W. B. AYUNO. clerk at the pbat office, went tot Toronto yesterdar (• a few days' visit with retattreiu BORN, to Jtr. and Mrs. C. H. ner. of 810 Hbrth Sycamora, « hoy^ <Se« the bis bargains tai mea'k aa. woiMa 'a Oraiaiat Shlelda Shoo aton| flJS for aiM^that aold at 13 .60

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