Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on December 2, 1908 · 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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Wednesday, December 2, 1908
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Page 1
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Tim Rm^lmjmr Hmm tkm Lia ^f Oltmtamtimm im Mlktm Smtrty of May Hmwrnprngtmr PuUlmku^ tm ihm Omtmfy, KICIBT PACnS. lOLi, I!AH8A8. DBCEMBSR 9, 1M8^%EDXESDAT ETEXIKA NINE KIRUT PA9ES. PBICl TWO cim. THIS CITT AND OSAGE TO GET MAJOBITT OP JANHART JFBORS. IS SOMETHING REMARKABLE Birr OSAGE IS NEARLY !iLWATS REPRESENTED IX THE JrRT. Log»m BMi Cottage GroTe UMi»Dy Mi§s Oit—HMtoB CaM BIfCKPst ODP for This Jnrj. J. W. Napier, Tola, J. F. Scott, lola. K. D «Ti8. lola. J. B. Henderson, lola, Wm. Carmain, lola. E>. P. Brigham, lola. W. 3. QoodiD, Tola. J. M. nose, Ipla. J. P. GlUham. Osage, RB. mte, Osage, E. O. Worden, Osage. C. W, Trimble, Osase. J. P, Primrose, Osage. DasBon Young, Osage, R. F. Schumaker, Marmaton, F. P .McCormlck. Marmaton, J. A. Waugta, Salem, B. T. 'Wnison, aas city, L. C. Arnold. Oaa City, H. H. Stewart, Humboldt city. J.. Fititpatrick, Geneva. J, W. Briiley, LaHarpe, Leslie Lofton. LaHarpe. FOOD FOR ORPHANS DONATIONS TO lOLA HOME STILL COXING IN. List of ThanksgWlBg Dajr Deaors Still lBcomplet«^A List From tbe rtty Schools. The above were drawn at the county clerk's office this morning by Sher Iff C. O. Bollinger, Justice C. 8. Pot ter and Jastlce EL O. Hougb, as the regnlae'^t^yra for the January term whliir^fllU'tBe seenifi Tuesday of the mcHttta. '^A glance at the list shows that by some remaricable prank of chance fifteen of the Jurors were drawn from lola city and Osage town ship, nine from the former and six from the latter. This Is an unusual occurrence,-one townsbip seldom getting more than two or three Jurors at the most Osage township, however, qnlte frequently- ^ts two or three and hardly ever falls to be represented on the Jury. Cottage Grove, and Logan are two townships that only occasionally are represented on the Jury. The January docket- will hare the usual number of cases. Probably the most Important action will be the Heaton case. Mrs. Arlle Heaton is charged with the murder of her dl vorced husband. Clint Heaton, last July, fflie Is now out on bond, living with her sister, Mrs. O. E. Learn ard at iBartlesviHe. It Is understood that the case will be ready for trial at the January term. CNANUTE TO COME The Qo-D*ylls Will Surely Coma Play Triplats Chrlstmak Day. to The Cbanute Tribune says: Tbe-Cbanute football eleven expects to continue playing' until Cbristmas to be In trim for the return game with Tola, which is to be played In lola on Christmas Day. Ordinarily the football season is considered as closed on Thanksgiving day. but the return game with lola was agreed to with the Triplets early In the season, and was one of the conditions which the latter insisted upon l>efore Its aggre- ' gallon agreed to come here for a game on Thanksgiving day. Cbanute expects to go to lola Cbristmas and give lola a worse drubbing? tban the Triifleta gave the home team here on Tnrkey day. Fredonia is expected to come here for a game next Sunday The Fredonia team is composed of medlnm weight players, but they get| off fast and j>lax*snappy ball. The board of managers of the Iota Orphan's Home is still busy making an itemized account of the donations received from the city and county schools on Thanksgiving day. Several wagon loads of provisioas were de llvered at the home and it is no small task to check them up and tabulate the returns. Mrs. L. F. Palmer, president of the board of managers, this morning gave out an itemized list of the contributions of provisions. The donations are not credited to the several city ^choo^s which made them for the reason that one of the schools failed to attach a name to its donation and in the confusion resultant the checkers lost track and finaliy decided to merely report the contributions in bulk. The list from the clii. schools follow: Three gallons of beans, sugar ll.no. 8 pounds of rice. 3 pounds of coffee. 2\i pounds of tea. 4 sacks of xalt. 39 bars of soap, 2 cans of canned beef, 441 cans of assorted canned goods, 40 klnsses of Jelly, 46 packages of breakfast food,. 4^ bu8he:8 of apples. 2 bushels of turnips, 2 pecks of turnips, 7 bushels of potatoes, 2 quarts of cranberries, 20 pumpkins, 6 chickens, 1 duck and 2 turke.vs. There were 21 |>ackage8 containing miscellaneous articles of food including crack ers and cookies. This report does not include the donations from the achoois of the county. Mrs. Palmer has not received 4 complete rejiort from them aa yet but expects'to have it readjr'for "pulillca- tion within a few days. The board of managers feel deeply grateful to the public for the liberal donations. In addition to the donations enumerated agove. Grocerymaii C. D. Oates sent a case of canned tomatoes. BANK IS CAVING IN .VRKAXS.4S RIVER AT .STAGE OF 23 FEET AT PIXE BLUFF. IN NIGHT SESSION COITBT CONTENED iFTEil SITPER TO DISPOSE I OF TWO CASES. WHEELER WON THE CASE Jl'BT SATS HE IS ENTITLED TO RECOTE^ $1800 FRO.H COMPANY. Eddie MkaBnoD Ca.te Appealed from JnTenilp Court, Was Also Tried— DerisloB Withheld. CouH House of Arkanwu! Town Will Be One of First to Be Destroyed. Pine Bluff. Ark.. Dec. 2.—The Arkansas river reached a stage of twen- y-three feel early today and Is rising rapidly. The bank of the river in (he rear of tbe Jefferson hotel and county court house began falling into he river In large sections this morning. The court house luinex has l>«en vacated by officials who conHldrr the bui'ding unsafe. BELIEVE FIGHT HAS BEEN WON. Ferris to Tulsa. AlviB Ferris, who has been employed on The Register for two years, left this afternoon for ^Tolaa, Okla.. where be will take chat«a of the clr- cuUtbHi of The Tulsa World. Mr. V!ente lus boa^ the clrenlatlon of that.pa^r. and will trr being in bnai- Miia for UnaelT'for a! whOe. He leares may IMenda here who-^ wish MM jfwtptrtty. . ..-HjtJ.jJ—ion. - keeper of tbcK peaee Efforts of Clnb to Secure Daty on Imparted Zinc Are Sncce!t<ifnl.* Webb City. Mo.. Dec. 2.—Declaring that he was confident that the efforts of the Zinc Ore Tariff club. Including the mine operators of three states, former Congressman EL B. Schermerhorn of Galena. Kas., a member of the committee which appeared before the ways atid means commitlee of congress to present their argument for a duty of 1% cents on all zinc ore Imported Into the United States, stated upon bis return to this district that the efforts to get a tariff on zinc had been sucessful and that the objections of the smeltermen had been defeated. ^ On last Wednesday the representatives of this district appeared before the ways and means committee and explained' why the tariff shot|ld be placed upon'the zinc ores brought into the United Stales. This conunfttee showed the amount of sine ore Imported by the smelter menand bow theae •meUer oombines eobtrolbed the price of zinc ore^^ui4 how the operators were forced to accept the prices. After being out over six hours, the Jury which heard the exidence in the case of J. W. Wheeler vs. the Mon arch Portland cement company, an action to compel the company to complete an alleged agreeemnt on a trade, brought in a verdict that the plaintiff was entitled to recover |1800 frotn the cement corapan.v. The ilefend- and win ask for a new trial. Wheeler claimed that he entered In to an agreement to trade a piece of land foT 11800 worth of stock in the cement company but that the Monarch people refused or neglected to carrj* it out. The cement people claimed that the agreement was made with Wheeler by one of their agents not having authority to consummate such deals for them. The trial of the case occupied nl of yesterday and about an hour last night after supper. The evidence closed about six o'clock. Judge Foust then stated that there was to be a night session of court to dispose of the Eddie Shannon case and the arguments could be made then. The night court convened about 7:30, the attorneys aonsuming about an-hour in apeaking. The Jury retired abonf nine o'clock. The Eddie Shannon case was then taken up. Edd!^ Shannon is a little colored boy living in Bassett., Some time a$o he was arraigned in juvenile court on the charge that he could not be controlled by his mother. Trouble with his school teacher was the direct cause of his being in court, however. After hearing the evidence Judge Smith found that the boy should be sent to the reform school. The mother was not satisfied with the decision and appealed the case. Meanwhile the boy was in Jail. Steps were taken in the past few days to have the ca.se tried in order that the boy might not be left In Jail anylonger than possible. Judge Poust had a number of cases set for today and tomorrow and so arranged for a night session.,it being the firs? for many months. Mrs. Shannon went on the stand last night and stated that she could control the boy and did not think he should be sent to the reform school. Several white people from Baflsett went on the stand and testified that they did not think Eddie was espoc- ially unrully. However, the boy's school teacher testified that she had (rouble with him and that -he had resisted correction, throwing some kind of a mtssle at ber. After hearing the evidnce Jud?e Pousi took Ihe casM under advisement. One of the Jurors In the \\'Tieeler case was asked tliis morning if the Jury room, which Is located In the upper'Story of the court house, wan cold last night and he replied that It was warm "as toast." all of the Jurors taking off their coats, entirely un mindful of the cold snap which made it uncomfortable for many families over town. A NEW ROLE oil HEYOLITIONISTS ARE IN POSSES siox OF PORT AV PRINCE. NO ilOOD HAS BEEN SHED PROVISIONAL GOVERX.UENT E.S- TABLISHKD WITHOl'T FIGHTING. General Legitime New President of Administration—Alexis .Vay Retire. machine guns. He is expected r ^CAC^ Port au Prince Thursday or Fri day at the latest,,and it is reported tbat he undouluedly will make au at tempt to bombard the city if the gov ernnient forces put up a fight. There is a sirong belief among the I>copje of the city that President .\lexis is on the i>oint of letiring from office and naming General Turenne Jean Oilles as his successor. The i)eopIe of Port au Prince have turned against Lord .Metis. The palace is sucroiindcd by an infuriated mob calJinK upon him to le.ive the countr<'. A'Imost everybody in the crowd is armed. The Haytian women are beside themselves with rage, and are calling down curses on the head of the aged man who was today deposed from the presidency of the republic and are hurling coarse epithets at him and hi.s faniilv. Port Au PriBce, Dec. 2. —The people of Port An Prince have revolted against the government and are now in possession of the city. There is no fighting with the government troops. A provisional government has been established and General Legitime has accepted the presidency of the new administration. It was not thought the outbreak would occtir so quickly or would be successful without the shedding of a drop of blood. The night passed without any ser- iAis outbreak, but the government showed by Its precautions that it expected au attack at any moment. Occasionally rifle shots were he:»rti— evidently some sentry firing at. niaht prowlers—but eacji shot was taken to ije the beginning of the expvfied fight An night long patrols of Infantry and cavalry marched or rode through the jiitreets, and the i)eople kept careful ly within doors'. (leneral Simon, Leader of the revo- liftlunary movement, with an army of 6.000 men. well armed with good rifles, and well provisioned, and also several pieces of mounted artillery and some to SI4,000 FROM BANK THREE RORBERM LOOTED A MASS- ACHI'SETTS IX.STJTITIOX. Did Work Which Showed They Were Professionals—Escaped iu an Anio. Peppereil, Mass.. Dec. 2.—Fourteen thousand dollars in pash was secured by burglars who early today blew open the vault of the First National bank here. The thoroughness and skill with which the work was performed has convinced the police that the burglars were professionals. Three men were in the party and although they were seen escaping in an automobile all trace of theni was soon lost. UWYER A FUGITIVE David L. Horner, of Osceola, Nebr., i: a Versatile Criminal and Is Wanted Badly. A Daughter Bom. A dau.shter was born last evening to .Mr. and Mrs. Barhier of 42.1 .Vorth Ftreet. TO MARK GRAVES Withhold Frienda. W. E. Lowder, of WUUU. la in the ^ _ *aki|ic harfat'irflli.old frteadfc Members of McCook'Post ExpecUng Grave Stones for the Soldier Dead. The members of McCook Post have received word that the grave stones which the government Is sending to ail G. A. R. posts to mark the graves of the soldier dead will be shipped within a abort time. The stones bear the name of the soldier, the regiment and company of which they were membera and the supply is large enough for all the soldiers graves. The service of the G. A. R. ends when the stones an drtivered to. the eenietenr'sBd parties Intereated in the gnnrw.tr* expected to look after th <B " 'MM: • ' • • /feji.'lS^,^ J, TDI^TE^aN6 THE WEATHER. Forecast for Kansas: ' Fair and warmer tonight; Thursday warmer, wiht increasing cloudiness and rain or snow. Data recorded at local office. U. S. Weather Bureau, yesterday, today and a year ago: Yesterday Yr. ago 2 p. m 4 p. m. 6 p. m 8 p. m 10 p. m 12 midnight td Bliaximum temperature ...^7 Minimum temperature ...17 Precipitation, 7 p. m 0 .22 .22 .23 .22 .20 5^ 53 47 44 38 35 54 24 0 Today Yr. ago ;18 .17 .17 .17 2 a. m 4 a. m 6 a- m 5 a. m 10 a.m., 23 . 12'BOoa 28 ^re^l^a,;? «• «".• •: • • • " 33 32 32 32 38 42 0 If you want to make |22.'i right quick, catch David L. Horner. He is a fugitive from Justice being wanted In Osceola, Nebr.. for child stealing. Somehow, William Rhiers, sheriff of Polk county. Nebr., in which Osceola Is located, believes that Horner will come to Kansas and he has written the police asking that they be un the lookout for. this man. On August 8. 1908. Horner enticed a 16 year old girl oway from home, but was arrested at Belleville, Kas.. and returned to Osceola. Nebr., where the crime had been committed. However, he escaped from Sheriff lEtilers en the night of August 13tb. On October i:! he returned to Polk county and made an attempt to get the girl whom he had stolen and who was taken from him when captured. He met the girl and a boy companion near Osceola, but they ran. the girl escaping by run ning Into the house of a neighbor. Horner captured the boy. tied him hand and foot and made awaj- with him in a horse and buggy which was stolen. Sheriff Ehlers has found no trace of him since. In addition to the' above crimes, Horner is wanted for burglary and larceny. He is 31 years old. .5 feet, 10 inches in height, weighs about 175 pounds. b.is golden hnlr, fair complexion, red face, blue or grey eyes, the sheriff isn't certain- which, and nas .scar under the chin. Homer has probably disposed of the horse and busgj- wlilch lie stole, the sheriff thinks, as woll as a gold watch which was stolen from Mrs. Augu.st Thelan, of Osceola. The fugitive is a lawyer and among his other accomplishments, he Is eood cook and a farmer. CAHLE STARVING WINTER WILL CAUSE GREAT LOSS TO WESTERN STOCK MEN. ' FEED:IS SCARCE AND HIGH HAY IS BRINGING fSS AND fSO PER TON IN ARKANSAS YALLEY. Winter Has Opened Early and Promis­ es to Be Severe—Stockmen ('nprepared. - Denver, Colo., Dec. 2. —Thousands of cattle on the ranges in Colorado are^ reported to be starving with the prospect that there will be an unprecedented loss to cattle men during the winter which opened early and has caught a majority of stock men tinprepared. Feed is selling at almost prohibitive prices in range districts. Hay Is now bringing twenty-five toThirty dollars per ton In the Arkansas Valley and Park Range districts. TAFT ON WATER WAGON. Says Hi<! Wine Glass Will be Turned Down In Future. Hot Springs .Va., Dec. 3,—Comment was made at a small dinner recently on the fact that Mr. Taft's wine glass wa.-i turned down. •Yes. and it's going to stay turned down." ho said. "I nm not going to drink anything! again, ever." •You never did drink enough so that anyone could notice it." said a boyhood friend present. An organization invited Mr. Taft to a banquet, "any time before you are inaugurated." '*Wfiat Is the matter with these people?" the president-elect exclaimed. Do they think 1 am going to be any different after I a minaugurated?" GOT THE "MON Teachers Association Which Met Here Has a Snug Sum In the Treasury. THEY NEED MONEY. Board of Charities Wants Fund to Carry on Work to Help Poor. Tti'i" otBci -rs havi' brvn elected by the hoard of asHoclated charities. tu serve during the ensuing y«;ar: Mrs. R. H. Bnm !tt. presliient; .Mrs. B. F. Arnold, vice president: Dr. Shadwick, treasuror. .Mrs. A. H. Campbell, secretary. The board has planned extensive work for the winter and has already given clothing to several worthy families. Work has also been found for several men whose families are destitute circumstances. The board Is In urgent need of funds and desires a call for aid to the public. All donations, whether large or small will be thankfully received and should be sent to Dr. Shadwick. Extensive work Is to be done during the Christmas season and because of the worthy cause for which contributions are lu- ed, the boat-d asks tbat the public respond liberally to their request. PeBSion Boari Meets. The county pension board Is meeting today in the office of Di^. R. O. Christian. A number of Io<ial applications will be passed upon by the board The members of the board are Dr. J. B. Jewell of Moran, Dr. John Wliaoii of Humboldt and Dr. R. O. Christian of this city. • In addition to being a success In every other particular, the meeting of the Teachers' Association, of South eastern Kansas held here last week, was a success financially. When the session opened, there was %1S5 in the reasur>-. The expenses of the con- entlon reached about $290. The receipts from dues together with the receipts from the music contest more than covered this, there being* in the Ireiisury after all exepnses were paid $2H7. The officers of the association are plea.sed over the financial condition of the organization. RAILOVE CASE IS ON Woiuati (harass Ira Kelly With Ma. ilrious ProHerulloB—Wants IIMW Damages. The action which Mrs, Hen Ratlove began some time ago against ira D, Kelly to recover $1800 damages on the .ground of malicious prosecution is on in district court today. The trouble, of which the present case Is an outgrowth, occurred several months ago when the Railoves were moving from Mr. Kelly's room on south Wbshlng- ton. Mr. Kelly caused the arrest of Mrs. Railove. claiming that she was taking some of his gas fixtures from the room. The case was brought in police court but dismissed because it was not in the Jurisdiction of that court. Mrs. Railove says she has be^n damaged by the arrest and brings suit to recover $1800. Mr. Railove has a similar suit pending against Mr. Kelly. MRS. {AORASCH ASKS NEW TRIAL B. F. Uwa Here. B. P. lAwe,. of EUmore, ,wsa s hiiai- Attorneys Say They Have Proof That Will Clear 'Their Client. Kansas City. Dee. 2.—Danile BiEaher and E. D. Wooley, the attorneys for Mrs. Sarah Morasch, now under life sentence In the Kanaaa penitentiary, for the poisoning of RotV-Miller.^ filed a petition in the Wyandotte oooaty district court yeaterdajr afteraooa asking Judge Moore to set aside the rer- dlet The petition allegea that the at- torneya are now in possession of proof that Mra. Vormeh did not aeBd the Iiip(acraed ewdif.

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