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

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Friday, December 20, 1907
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'0 OF KANSAS NATURAL CITT HATJ COSSECT IT lOTH THB JIG riPE LISE. NOTAMAnER OF NECESSITY BUT TO BE 0>' SAFE SIDE IX CASE oi 1 COLD SNAP. Wbn Def •rtlrc Pipes Are Beplaeed, Pressire liny Be Xnch Stronger and PrcoiBtlmary Steps Unnecessary. lola dtjfj Is in correspondence with ths Kansss Natural Gas people with reference to connecting up with thefr nne Which is located about' four miles west of town. This step Is not one necessity hut is taken only to place tne city in a position of safely during (any extended zero weather that mighQ occur. The city has been drilling wjells right along, some , of whfch hafe been very good. However, whether or not the city's present supply of gas would be ample'in -case at a cold snap 1« a watter of dispute. Some of the city officials are contidetit Ithat the, present supply is abundant JTor the wlnfer while others are in doubt and aavocate making certain ol sufficient gas by connecting up Wl h the pipe line. . J. M. R>dRers, head of the gas de*i partment, has taken the matter up wltl» the 'etrolia branch of the Kansas Naturil and has been referred to the Indepi ndence officials. He has as • yet recei ed no reply from them. The pipe line of the Kansas Natural gas peopl< runs about four mites west of lola an I some little expense would be incurred in laying pipe to the line but It woi Id not cost anything like ns much as mttlng in a pumping plant wldfdOL-liV been advocated for several yMK?--' • If two ir three mora wells can be <Ir({{ed III, It nicy not be advisable to close any deal with the Kansas Natural people. Another step can he taken which, i» is believed will increase the pres sure. It has been found that many of the pipes have been eaten through, leaving large holes for the gas to escape. To what extent the pipes over town are affected Is not deflnltely known. Mr. Rodgers has, howevar, fUulul JVV^rilT DlIieST ISld, ten or twelve years ago, which were'Vaten throui^h with holes, lending credence tO'the belief that many other pipes are so affected. Mr. Rod?ers is now taking steps to investigate other pipes where shortage is reported, with a vfcw of ascertaining whether ovnot the same conditio5)3 exist. If it is found that \ wh?n the defective pipes are replaced with good pipe, the pressure Is greac ly Increased, connecting up with the • Kansas Natural Gas company's line wilt-not ibc considered further. THE WEATHER. Forecast for Kansas:—Fair tonight with warmer in west portion; Saturday Increasing cloudiness. ON SCHOOL MERGER A S6LD1ER PARDONED, TOO. The President Showed Clemency to J. M. Payne, a Ft. Leavenworth Prisoner. • STATE srPERISTEXDENT FAIR. cillLD "^0 SPEAK HERE JAN. IITH. BlG MEETING IS EXPECTED Leavenworth. Kas., Doc. 20.—A pardon from th«< President; was received at the military prison at Fort Leavenworth toda^f for'janjes M. Payne, serving a three year santence for ob talning money under filse pretenses. Fayne was a soldier in Battery B. Fifth artilery. He was In correspondence with an army nurse at a post In Texas. Paynje represented himself as single and said that he was on the point of receiving a commission as a lieutenant and borrowed (600 from the nurse.: He made arrangements with the Texas girl to marry her and after • several postponements she came here anil lavesti- gated. She learned ttiat Payne was already married and th4t his wife and child were living in Atchison, Payne was tried by courtmarflal on conduct to the detriment of the military service and disgrace to the uniform. Hc- had served only four months of the sentence when th? pai-don came today. It is said that tlje pleadings of his Wife aided in securing clemency for him.. ALL COLWTY SCHOOL BOARDS A>D TEACHERS INVITED. Plan is to Maintain Graded Schools In Rural Districts liy Mei|:Ing District Schools—A I'nlqne Scbeme. TO CUT OIL RATES. Xebraskn State RailwMy Cnmmlsxion Will Reduce Price Thirty Percent Lincoln, Nebr., Dec. 20.—The Nebraska State Railway commission today voted to ctu oil ratV^ in the state thirty per cent. This conclusion was reached as the result of a hearing held several weks ago to consider the complaints of the National Petroleum .Association of Cleveland and the National Reflning company of Omaha. These concerns alleged that tariffs in Nebraska were discriminative and per raitted the Standard Oil company to ^in an advantage by shipments to rounty seat points lii carload lots. The commission announced a reduction would affect both the carload and barrel shipments. New rates wJII go into effect after the K'gal notice has btn given railroads and shipi^ers. HO SALARIES RAISED AFTER OYLER AGAIN Attorneys for Xathan Jackson Ask Court to Prevent Him From Ap- pearlnir for City of Hnmlmldt. A motion was C/ed with the clerk of the district court this afternoon by R. E. Culliscn. J. B. Atchison and J. L Barnes, attorneys for Nathan Jackson In 'bis action against the city of Humboldt for' damages, asking that the court prevent. and inhibit F. .T. Oyler who represents the city of Humboldt from appearing In the case on the grounds that he had once entered into a written contract with Jackson to represent him and was put in possession of all the facts in the case. Another motion was also filed by thesp attorneys asking that certain motions in the case, filed by Mr Oyler, be stricken from th? records In support of the motions are two affidavits one from J. L. Barnes and one from the plaintiff in the case, Nathan .Uckson. Mr. Barnes was for mer^y Mi. Oyler's partner in the law luglnesH In his affidavit he goes on to say tliii: in the latter pari of April or the ill:! of May Mr. Jackson cnmn Into thci- office and consulted with them abcui the rase he Intended to bring apunst the city of Hunilxildt for danir ;is. Ho says that after Mr. Jackson ':.id fold of the facts per taiaing i) the intended suit. Mr. Oy ler enter d Into a written contract to represent [Mr. Jackson, telling hira he had a pood case. Ho further al leges tl;.i: Mr. Oyler was later given to undfr'iand that. If .lackson sued the city. :he firm of'O.vler & Barnes could r*'! -;^sent the city. The affidavit then gofs on to say that when Mr Jackson 'ame to the office later Mr Oyler asXed him. Jdckson, to surrender hlF lontract, which he did, Mr. Oyler de: troyfng It, and also the duplicate in his, Barnes', presence. Mr. O'ler ha? since been employed by the City. r Mr. .Jackson's affidavit Is to the effect tiat Mr. Oyler entered Into a written yintract to, represent him, tell ing fafm that he had cause of action but later asked him to surrender his contract, which he did. Mr. Pa-nes has remained in the employ of Mr. Jacksonf Attorneys for -the plaintiff are asking the court to prevent Mr. Oyler from appearing for the defendant on the gronnd that he w«8 once employed by the plaintiff in-fhe same action. Mr. Oy'er waS: called up this afternoon and aske, dregarding the case- He said in a general way that there was nothing to the;charges and that vhat the attorneys'were doing, was aJBoos the least of bis troables, .j City Council Haa N9V Increased Pay ..of City Police ; Officials. . The Cbrtotmas gift" in tha way o!f a raise in salary which' the police have been expecting from the city council will not materialize. At Its last meeting, the council passed a motion raising the salaries of the po Ilea officers. It was later found to be Illegal as the salaries can be changed by ordinance on'y. Ijj the meantime the finance committe*;, to which the matter of a raise for the police was referred some time ago, got together and reported to the cpuncll that they believed it inadvisable at this time to grant the increase. Tie report of the committee was adopted. In considering the matter of a raise the- committee deliberated at length on the matter of raising the salaries of certain officers rafher than all of them. It was thought by some that Creerf. who Is assistant cbl?f of police and is regarded as An exceptionally fine officer by the committee, should have an advance over that drawn by the regular patrolmen, but It was decided that at this lime the matter should be deferretl. JAS. COUTANTOEAD ALLEN COUNTY PIONEER SUCCUMBS TO HEART FAILURE, Deceased Was One of City's Prominent Men. and a Promoter of Charitable Work. Mr. .Itunrs \V. Coiifanf. ono ot thr '.lioiirei -H of Kansas, nnd rn old rosi dont of Allen county, dlod nt his Tiome. tos South Wa'nut, early thli> ;i)ornlng. from' nn acute attack of 'i?Brl failure. Mr. Coutant has been quite feeble for the jmst two year- and some time apo ^ave his business 'nterestij to his son In order to bo rrlieved o"f business .cares. Unci? •Jimmie." as he wais familiarly call ed, has been one of the most prominent figures in business and public affairs of this city. He served two •trms on th? city council, and at the 'ime of his d^th ^as president of • he lola Building & ixian Association .Mr. Coutant was an earnest worker fn tiie Methodist church and was very liberal in his donations to charity. He '»-aves one Eon Bert'M. Coutant, and •>n? daughter. Miss Katie L. Coutant The bereaved relatives have the beartfelt sympathy " of a host friends. James Coutant -was bom In'TTls ter county. New York. December 3, 18.33. He came to Kansas In 1860. located in lola In ISJS and has lived In this city since tha:t time. The funeral services will be conducted at the First JM. E. chnrcb tomorrow afternoon at! 2 o'clock. Rev. .1. M. Mason offidatlpg. Get your Banltol now. aa thta !• your last chance to.get $2.70 worth for $1. Deal cloees December Slit, J. D. Mnndii ft Co. j. FLEET IS WELCOME TOKIO STATESMEN PROPOSE THAT AMERICAN SHIPS TI8IT ISLANDS. LEXROOT, OF WISCOSSIN, WORK- I.NG 0> TOPEKA FOLITICIAKS. WISHES EVANS SAFE VOYAGE WILL BE GLAD TO SHOW COIR- TESY IF HE CO.MES TO JAPAN. .MIGHT SIPPORT LAFOLLETTE IF ROOSEVELT DOXT GET 1> RACE. When Rojestvensky's Renarks Were Printed the Naval Anthorities Wunld Not Discnss It Taft Fortes Are Gcttlai; Anxlons— Want a Convention Called at Early Date. Slate Superintendent Falrchiid will speak In lola on Saturday. January nth, on the gchoo! merger plan. Mr. Falrchlld has been touring the state for some time, making addresses to those interested in education on the new scheme, and County Superintendent Maude Funston has arralgnod for his visit here on the a'oove uampd' date. The address will occur in the hiyh school building. Mrs. Funston stated this morning that she expected to Invite the schoni t;oards of all districts In the connty to meet here that day and listen to the address. A meeting of the count> school teachers association is a 'so tiled for that date so that all those 'rectly Interested in the school mer- j:?r plan will be on hand to hear the fita'e superintendent. The meeting will therefore be something of an d'lcatlonal day. The school merger plan Is becora- ine a tnuch agitated id2a over the state aijd is receiving the cordial support of 'some of the best posted men on sohoo' affairs. It Is a plan which .as for its jilni. by imltlnp several of the rusnl school districts, to plve tho .voung pconle of the country the ad- antags of graded sehoo's. The expenses incurred by maintaining a graded school In the poimtr>-. It Is said, are easily offset by what Is saved in cuttltiK down the number of Fchoo 's now supported. Mrs. Funston looks upon the plan with favrr. She has *lven the sj-^ tern no little consideration and it Is .»r belief that It can be worked out satisfactorll.v. She has In mind two loca'ities which she regards as ideal for the merged schools. A feature of the new plan is that vehicles have to be providied for the conveyanca of the pupl's to and from the merged schools as the distance would be too for for them to walk. The expenses wbuld be borne by districts. Tn localities where the new- plan is in vogue, special carriages are used for this nurrKJse. The.v are covered have padded seats and are fitted ..p with stoves during' cold weather. In the office of tha county superln- tend.^nt are pictures of wagons which are made for this particular purpose. The new school merger plan has been tried in three counties In the state and reports from there ars that it works out for the good of all concerned. The plan won'd be particularly beneficial to those pupils who have finished the common school work and are not al)le to go to town to the gVaded schools. The benefits and objections to the system will be presented by Mr. Falrchild in detail -n January llth. A POBGKR FREED .. Koch rommntes the .Sentense of Marcell, the Highland Banker. Topeka. Dec. 20.—Governor Hoch yesterday afternoon commuted the penitentiary sentence of J. E. Mar Cell, the Highland bank wrecker, so hat he will bo released from Prison February 22. Marcell wont to the penltentiar>- In, May. 1004, after hav Ing pled guilty to forgery on scv?n counts He was sentenced under the Indeterminate sentence law to serve a tirm of from five to thirty-five years Governor Hoch commuted his sentence to the minimum, five years, nnd by al'ownnco of his Jail and good tlmi> Marcell will he released In February. Mnrceil formerly operated a bank nt llighlnnd. In Doniphan county. He bad the confidence of the enllro com nunlty and was believed to be oni? of tl -e most upright men In the north- oastorn part of Kansas. His bniil; was found to be badly Involved and In .rstigatlons disclpsrd the fact that he had sold thousands of donars'^ worth of valueless nnd forged pai)er to St. Joseph and Kansas City banks. .As has been stale.1. Marcell pled guilty. Members of his family aro said to have beggared themselves paying obligations arising out of his miscon duct. D. C. Newton of Atchison, one of the men who suffered most heavily financially, has been one of the most persistent advlcates of clemency for Marcell. Toklo, Dec. 20.—The following Interviews have been granted exclusively to the As.iioclated Press: Toklo, Dec. 20.—(6 p. m.)—"Japan will heartily welcome the American fleet of battleships to the Pacific and to the ports of this country If it Is decided to extend the trip in this ilircptirn." said Viscount HayashI, fo'- cign minister today. "The fact that the fleet Is sailing towards the Pacific creates no exclt?mcnt here, and, as 1 have said before to the Associated Press, J.ipan views in the friendliest manner any action America may, with In the scope of wisdom, see fit to tnk<^ in the disiiosition of its naval force, because the Japanese people h.ivo abyo 'ute confidenco In the friend ly attitude of the statesmen and great mass of th.'' people. "We hope that the fleet may have a successful and safe voyage and America may rest assured that should the flee; decide to visit the Far East at no [ilaco wil' It r?cpive a heartier welcome than in Japan." Foreign .Minister Viscount Ha.vashi in Riving the above statement to the As.»oclHtfd Press, voiced the sentiment of I ho whole Japanese iieople. The News There Yesterday, The news of the actual Milling of the fleet reached .Tapan only yesterday and this morning It filtered out through the vernacular and foreign press, accompanied by a description of the scenes of the departure. A special dispatch carried an interview with the Russian Admiral Rojestvensky under a New York date, comi)arIng the chances of « Japanese fl.^et against the American. This in tervicw caused some amusement In .naval and diplomatic circles. In view I of Rojestvensky's fate when be reached Japan, but It was noticeable that none of the naval officers wonid be led Into a discussion of the admiral's view for publication. To Greet as Friends.—^Togo. Admiral Count Togo said: "1 am very glad that the fleet has -larted for the Pacific. If I am correctly informed. It Is expected on this Sid? in April or May. If it should nl- imately couch on our shores we will greet them as friends and give them the warmest reception. Wte entertain nothing but the kindliest f eelings .to- v,-ards American Kailors." The minister of the navy. Admiral Sal to, said: "The American fleet will be heart lly welcomed should It visit Japan. I know Admiral Evans well. He is a delightful gentleman and a splendid sailor and I certainly hope that he will bring bis ships on this side and give us a chance to show our apprecl stion of his good qcalltlcs." A man could get through the glad some holiday season as cheaply as a woman if his friends would take handkerchiefs. of NO DRINKERS IN HIS CHURCH. Pennsylvania Pastor Says He Will > Drop Nainee From Rolls. Franklin, Pa., Dec. 20.—Franklin s agog over a fiery temperance sermon de'Ivered by Rev. Dr. M. P. Flkes In t^e First BapUst church. He said: "If it Is the last thing I eve^ do In Franklin I am going to drop from the roils of the church the name of every man who goes Into a saloon, a hotel or drag store for the pnrpoae. of pro- coring liquor." ' He . was partfcalarir severef oa the drug. stores, which, he said, famished llqnor to men who were either ashamed to go to the bara or liad b «en chttt ott by reUtirn. VACATION HASBE6UN ITY .SCHOOLS H.IVE CLOSED FOB rSlAL CHRIST.HA8 RECESS. Bassett School Heady for I'MC When \ew Term Opens—Program Today. A |ifini(irlniP (irnKiani.s rendered nt the \:iriiiiis scbiMil buildings this afternoon marked the close of the 8cho <ds for a two weeks Christmas vacation. Many of the teachers and pupils are planning to siiend the vacation out of town. The out-of-town teachers left for their homes this afternoon, lar'ge nMnil>er of the teachers in the lo!a schools will attend the meeting of the State Teachers' association which will be held in Topeka during the vacation. The Itassett school building will be fitted up and ready for occupancy by the end of the vacation. The other school buildings over the city wlU^ be reno\-ated and put Info better condl tion during the vacation. At the regular devotional hour program especially prepared for the occasion was rendered at the. high school. The Baker Glee Club gave a short entertainment. MIsa Katherlne Jones sang a solo as did W. G. Anderson. Mrs. J. M. Collins gave a reading on "The Birth of Christ." which waa followed by a speech by Principal L. H. Wishard on "The Need of Christ's Coming." This was followed by a short talk by Superintendent L. W. Mayberry on "The Result of the Coming of Christ." Tfa epnpiJa of the grade schools are rendering programs appropriate for the occasion thia afternoon, i BcsbtcrWutAii.BiiM IS FOR LA FOLLEnE Says He WsaM Be MisaHimtood If He Talked Alwat JsiiBS«B as a CaadMate. GIVE|DOOSEVELT A CHANCE Topeka, Kan.sas. Decenilier 20.— iSpecIal.)—I. I^ Lenroot, of Super ior, Wl.-wnsin. former speaker of the Wisconsin House of Represen- tatfves. Is In Kansas conferring with "Square Deal" Republican leaders regarding starting a campaign to elect a Kansas delegation to the RepubM. cnn national convention pledged to supiiort Senator Robert M. LaFollette for tfce nomination for President. Mr. Lenroot slipp.'^d into Topeka Wednesday night and It is understood here that he canle from Lawrence where he had been In conference with W. R. Stubbs. The movements of tha Wisconsin man In Topeka have been very quiet and he has made no effort to attract attention to himself. He has managed to dodge being intervlawed by newspaper representatives regarding the purposes of his trip but has not denied that he is here In the Interest of Senator L&FoIIette's presidential candidacy. It is presumed that the movement In Kansas Is in line with the campaign started a week ago to take Nebraska away from Taft. AVliat encouragement Mr. Lenroot met with here can not be learned. Ho talked to Arthur Capper. ^Jas. A. Troutman and H. C. Larimer during the day yeslenlay. Up to this time the "Square Deal" Repub'Icans have not declared openly for IjiPollette although they have iotimated that they would like to support bira. The fear that Roosevelt might reconsider his determination not to run again has restrained them, however. It Is expected that Lenroot asks that an effort be made to elect LaFollette dele" gates from some of the congressional districts even if-it be found that a ap'id I^Pollette delegation can not be chosen. " ~ . Lenroot Is not unknown In Kansas Almost two years ago he was one of the principal speakers at the Wichita meeting held for the purpose of organizing the now extinct Civic League. He come then as a substitute for I.aFollette. who was unable to fill the engagement he had made. Since that time Lenroot was the LaFollette candidate for the Republican nomination for Governor, but was "•efeated at the primaries by (3ovem- or Davidson. The Taft forces in Kansas are con- IderaWy stirred up at the evidence that I^Follette hopes to carry Kansas. They are now preparing to have the Republican state committee, which will meet here December 28 call an early convention and there is some talk that the state convention may be called to meet as early as February 19. D. W. Mulvane. Republican, national committeeman, who has just returned: from Washington, says that there is a mistaken opinion •regarding the .right of congresstonal districts in Kansas to elect de'egatea to the national convention by district primaries. He says the delegates may be elected by primary only In states where thare Is a primary law covering the elections of delegates. In Kansas there is no such law and the probabilities now are that all delegates to the national convention wl'l be chosen at conventions. MITCHELL IS ILL. Kansas City, Dec. 20.—William J. Bryan in this city today when questioned as to the democratic presidential possibilities and particularly aa to the prolwble candidacy of Governor John A. Johnson, of Minnesota, said in the couxae of the interview. I know Governor Johnson pcrson- lly but you must panion me ror not going Into personalities. I could not discuss him or anyone else as a presidential possibiltty and be quoted without being misunderstood. I shall not volunteer as a democratic presidential candidate, but if I am drafted I will not desert." Mr. Brjan who is on a speech making tour that will take In Kansas, Oklahoma and Texas, arrived here this morning from Lincoln, Nebr., on his way to Wichita where he sj^aks tonight. TAFT SAFE AT HOME ^ Secretary Refnsed ta Tall **aat Pab- lic QncstloBs When Seea at New York. New York. Dec. 20.—Secretary Taft arrived here today on the steamer President Grant. after" a journey around the world. He was accompanied by Mrs. Taft and son. Charles. When seen on board at the quarantine station the secretary said he was not preiiared to talk on any public question. 1 have lieen away from the Unit ed States for one hundred twenty ditys and do not feel competent to discourse on matters of American pnblic interest at this time. Said he: "My absence from home has prevented me from keeping abreast of the current events. Wliile work in the war de- pariment has, of course, mnred along in the usual way during my absence there are many matters of large Importance which will require' my personal attention. So I expect to have my nose close to the grind stone for some time to come." AFTER MILK TRUST. nenls Will Be Isaned Against Serenl Compaales. Indirti President rf United Mine Workers In Serious Condition. IndlnnaiKilis, I>ec. 20.—John .Mitch .•r. pr.'sldent of the UnlfOfl Mine Workers of .\merlca. was taken ser- inusly III today, while attending a joint conference of miners and coal operators. Physicians pronounced Mitchell In a serinira though not necessarily critical condition. MURDERER HANGED TODAY. Edgar Clifford K<lled Father on No- vember 2S. Peoria. III., Dec. 20—Edgar CllfhJrd age'l' 25. was hanged here this morn Ing for murdering his father on No vember 2n 1905. Clifford walked to the bcaffnld with firm step and repeated the prayer read by the preacher. MOB AFTER A NEGRO. Criminally Assaulted White Woman in Columbus, Ohio. Colnrabus, O.. Dec. 20.—Hen on toot, in buggies and autos and on horseback are after an unknown ne­ gro who today assaulted young Mrs. W. B. C. Hespsey. wife of the preal dent of the Excelsior Seat company The crime waa committed in the basement of her home on Bast Sixth aveni^e. Mounted policemen ara af. ter the culprit and hope thef^vUI able to get him before the detemlnad neighbors ma htm down. * FOR RENT—Three room honae. W. A. Cowan.' ... ELEMENTS OPTOSED TO YORK GOTEKKOB AKE FOB Sec Cortelyoa Nat !• the Bate WkJc^ Was DireccM hj tke Chicago. Dec. 20.—The prospects of indictments against several big dealers charged with formtng a "milk trust," In Chicago is being discussed about the grand jury room. Wllllaia J. Rogers, the New York president of the iwenty-flve million dollar Borden Condensed Milk company, will, it is said, be called as a wltoeaa today. Rogera' arrival here nas caused-Intense snrprise. He voluntarily came from New York. MILLERS CANNOT AGREE. Can Not Decide Haw to Answer Aatl. Tmst Sntts. Topeka. Dec. 20.—The millers made defendants in the antitrust . sulfa brought by Attorney General Jackson in Sedgwick county against the Sonth- em Kansas Millers' Club are In .a quarrel among themselves as to whether they shall plead guilty and permit the case to go to judgment immediately or whether they shall fight the suits to the end. John S. Dawson, assistant attorney general, has just returned from ^\^chita, where he at tempted to have the cases set for trial. He gave the millers time to agree among thamselves as to what course they wish to pursue. The tomey general Is in possession much evidence against some of the millers. Against others he has less evidence. To this fact Is due the disagreement among the millers. The •ntl-trust suit against the millers. In which upwards of forty Southern Kan sas milters are arraigned as defend acts, was filed about a year ago. LEHERS EFFECTIVE lOLA PEOPLE ARE ANSWERING LETTERS TO SANTA CLAUS. Parcels Are Being Left at Shields' Shoe Store for Inmates of Orphanage. WAIT TILL JANOART REPUBLICAN COMMITTEE OF ir.'.T. COOTI TABLED RESOLUTIOl HUGHES WAS NOT ENOb PresMeBt% j Frieads Witkaat His Order. •} New York. Dec. 20.—By an unanimous vote the repablican i mlttee of New York refnsed last * a resolution Indorsing T Got Hughes for the repablican preaidaik- tial nomination. When the reBOlntlai::^ , -« was offered a motion waa immedlatdi^ '^p introduced providing that the resoliK th>n go over for consideration at t&i °^ next meeting of the commlttde.; Imr' ' January. This motion was aOo^tat.-.. j with a shout that could be heard' oat.*' side the committae rooai. - • A Hard Blow to Ha^w*. Washington, Dec 20—Failure oftM' ;New York connty Committee • to in;; y 'fM dorse Hughes for president Is apat^|-, ; |^ gering blow to the candidacy OC'NM;' '^^m York's governor. It was kBowaBeiif [ T yesterday afternoon- that bitter opttd* i 'J sitlon had developed to Hngfaes lajNoir.^ -1 York county and that, in King 's ieono ^-C ty. there was even greater oppoaltfcaft; V^l It was the Impression, however, ttl, Washington that New York conotr' /' • wbnld indorse HagUes. provided then. was coupled with this indoraemeBt strong resolution Indorsing Presidaw Roosevelt's administration. Before the test caine. the friends oi the national administntloo knew that they were in control of the commRt^a;:. Last night Timothy WoodrulT. .chalr^' man of the King 's eoiinty camnlttao.''. was a guest at the white hoase aad: several New York eonntr poUtidliaa: were at the White house jnlm ' rabrnlng. but left WasMmrtoafif < to attend last nlght'a inaatlBS. ~ '. . With Secretary Cortelyoa oat of tbit race, the oppooeata of Oyai ^y' Hughes In New Yoric hairc hwcnJBa Uisans of Taft. WJjetl»er thof itiUlfh slst on making ' the • fliiht - gafcaMt 'j U^rougfaont the state ia not lini |g|*,"<, 'These politlciaBs declare they rrtiJI'"' be driven to^Off -aafport ot ITltM In many cases sanporten of ffeo;aai-. 1 ^ tional republican '<diBlidatntte »(«ainB ^ resented the attltode of .CoverMe- Hughes towards President ifopaerflt. Of greater moment, however.- la '.^IfB^ character of snpport given CoTempr Hughes. The reactionaries in that sUte, including practiealiy all of tbQae who are powerful la Wall street w^ttlr the exception of the Plerpont Margaa. Influence which was for^ CortaljiM. have come to the snpport of Goveroor Hughes. The great body of the republican voters in New York resMit this activity. Withoar Roosevett 's Order. President Roosevelt has not beeo consulted by the newly devetoped opposition to Governor Hughes; In hia. own state. The president's frteada have recognised that be was In a delicate poslltou and have taken up tha- cudgel for him on their own acconat. .\dded to the friends of the natkmal administration are politicians in all parts of the sUte who coald .nerer identify themselves with a man they declare gives at no time any sicns.oC possessing human passions or .eni»- tions. The failure of Governor Ha<hes to show any interest whatever la. the affairs of others or preseiit a haaan ^ side has made bis candidacy dhBcalt' to advance. H e. has succeeded'. la aronsing a profound newsjiiiper, iae terest. but It Is the democratic- aewe- papers of New York to which he. fi most greatly indebted.. . . A poll recently taken of 5.00O anii^ bers of the New York Leacae or;!*'publican clubs who are ooasplc ^nM^ In the politics of the variooa oowptiM In New York showed that Rooaevelt despite his third term decl «ratlo%iNM the favorite candidate- for 'presHei^ . i; whl!e Hughes was second aad TUI'a close third. Corielyou aad Taft had ..'7^ Hhont the aame number of Totaa, alf, ^ most as many as Hughes. i. ' The reaatry Doeeat Uke ..^ The situation in rural New Tork. mlt --*'S reitoried here, is intense ia Its hqi^;. Answers -^f-J ^^^'l, Jraijil^ V" ^"'•^'^^^ thej-p^fe which were _ of the Orphans' Home have already be^un to come In. The letters of two or three little girls and one of the llt- t'e boys have been answered In per^ son an.i no doubt the others will receive replies during the next two or three days. One little girl asked fo- an umbrel la and a hair ribbon. H. E. Smith and Arnold Hunter acte<i as the Santc Claus for the little girl. Another Utt tie girl who asked for a do*l and doU waeon has been visited by Santa. The management of the' home is grateful to - the Tola Ice ft Cold Storage company for a receipt for S12 the Ice bill for the summer months; also to the Horton Concrete company for a receipt for 115.83. _the blU for placing a concrete floor'in the oat door cellar at the bi aad 50.000 feet of aatin 4 ,000 seasoned feace poata. W. A. DAWSON. ^ Four Milea Morthwest o Iota. smfATION WANTED— By an er- perieaced waller, fliacle. ase 21: no booae fighter or cigarette fiend. Good slon there, which is shared la other parts of the country, is that^' panic was. started ss a rebtika Roosevelt, but got awaj* from the n who started It. « The encouragement given Ooreraoi .'1 Hughes by the corporate intereataet.^. the state is resented b.v these voteca to such an extent that ItVatakea It la^ w> possible to control them had the aaif porters of President Roeeerelt. iykp^<i^ |are in command of the sttaaUefk. Vt^'^ proceeding with the greataat caotta*^ 'M There Is an urgent damaal that " emor Hnghes shall declare hla tion and tell the pnbUe aAere stands. He has steadllr rehwd 1 Uke the public Into hln roiiMaan to give even no mndi as a private snrance of his attitude with regari la 'Ij^ the Roosevelt policies. ...^ SHOT BAKEB ANB 8CICI »n. references. Address F. H.. care Reg<^l»ter. Uakaewa New York Haa 8ka| TlBMB aad SaMlci. New York; Dec MLTJ. B. a promlaeat hmkar. vaa;^^ times this aftaraaaa tai Broad by an aakaowp aau lald to he a er cnatoner. auoi then ted aalelde.

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