Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on December 17, 1908 · Page 1
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 1

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Thursday, December 17, 1908
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tllK REGISTER HAS THE LARGEST BONA^FIOE CIRCULATION OF ANY PAPER PUBLISHED IN ALLEN CpUNTV; KANSAS. XL NUMBER 4ft. UGBT PAGES. lOLA, KANSAS, DEC^XBEB 17, IMS^THUBSDAT ETENING. EIQBT PAGES. PBIGl TWO OBRIk HIGH OLD TIME IBS HELD BANQUET AND AL ELECTION OF OFFICERS. A UNIQUE PROGRAM ICIAXS Ql'IT SAWlNfi BONES ?ft* AND Tl'RNED ORATORS. C J. Halm Elerti'd PreiiMrat for V *««Bln» Yew—Dr. P. S. Mltrhril .kni'i W»8 ToaNtmastpr. 'I'-rf-. ]• ____ 1^;; WThe flUh annual '^'Maection of officers REED WANTS NEW TRIAL. Motion Wat to Have B«cn Argutd Today But Continuanca Taken. I^wls Reed, the colored man who waa recently convicted of enticing Donnie Uay Horn, the white girl, away from her home in Wagoner, Ok., for immoral purposes, came into the court room this miming with his attorney tor a hearing on an application for a new trial. The hearing on the motion was continued, however, and Reed was taken back to the jail. WANTS NEW TRIAL banquet and of the Allen tunty Medical society was held In Parmer's room of the Alleif coun- ly court bouse last evening. This an- inal event of the society is the one tt in the year when the local ora- rtora. story tilers and poets are giv- r^f.- en fud swing. In the words of one of g the M. D.'8 it is the time when every man has bis say and is compelled to ""^.^i listen to the other fellow's say. Dr. P. S. Mitchell, toastmaster for the occasion, being poetically Inclined.'performed his duties In the following manner: Is there anyone present who hasn't the sign? If there is march blm out before tipping the wine. We're doctors tonight or will make ourselves so. On our much honored guest.<». M. D. we'll bestow. Here's Martin whose name soells beauty and flight. Combs his hair all the day and curls It at night. His beauty and youth unaffected by ««e. Has made blm our chairman, so we call him the sage. He's made a good president, during the year. Of Lawsonlsed scandals, we have no fear. His duties are ended, but we'll ask him once more. For a-word of experience, so he has the floor. Or. Martin responded with a num __'r of well told stbries at th pense of his brother phy8lcian .s. Creese Glynn, the inventor of everything new. With millions of monej-, who knows what he'll do? In political discourse, he's there with the goods; ^ His audience haw-haws and takes io| the. woods. ' Preaching social economy and point• Ing ont waste. Of beat units in cooking, also writes with good taste. On tariff and taxes they say h«'s no Jfooi. But about one thing lie's batty. "The People Shall Rule." Dr. Glynn at the above invitation responded on the all important subject, "That the people have ruled." Hia talk was lull of the ready wit and humor characteristic of him. I'm told Dr. Woodln the newest In line. In spurts over teacups is exceedingly fine. We welcome him Into our circle, and more. If we fall to make good, we hope he'll score. Or. Woodin, the latest acquisition to the medical profession in this county, was given the subject of "New Friends." Dr. Woodin Is a good talker and made one of the best addresses of the evening. John Qoshom, the honored Black- •tonian Knight. The ideal of belles and for him they'll fight. He's timid and (cndfr and tries hard to please, M. D. we coiifiT and look for n breese. NATHAN JACKSON FILED MOTION IN DISTRICT COURT TODAY. Tliinks Three of the Jurors Named The Judgment Rendered Against Marshal Mart Benson. Nathan Jackson; the old colored man who recently secured a judgment of $1 against Marshal Mart Benson, of Humboldt, for damages for personal injuries received in a fight with visitors and prisoners In the Humboldt city calaboose, where he had been placed by Benson, has asked for a new trial. \His attorneys filed the motion today. Jackson sued for $10,000 but a jury decided that he was entitled to |9,999 less than that sum. He believes that he Is entitled to a new trial and that the next Jury would give him a much larger judgment. One of his attorneys said this morning, "We have reason to believe that three of the Jurors made the verdict. We are In- foiled that most of the Jurors were for a good judgment, some of them $?,000, but that they allowed three of their number to name the damages." ur. .uBiiiu rcBpuuut-u Willi a .lu .u-. Marshal Benson came up this f'^^^P I"''!.. '"^ morning to pay the Judgment xender: ed against him and on his arrival learned of the filing of a motion for a new trial. 'SLEPT TOO NEAR CAMP FIRE. TO VOICE PROTEST ANTI-RARNES LAW BASS BEET- I.Vfi TO.BORROW. SESSION IN COURT HOUSE FARBEB.S' ROOM WILL BE UTILIZED RT ASSE.BBLY. By Recent Amendment to Barnes Law It IK Only Necessary to Receive .Bajorlty. Springfield Boy's Clothes Were Burn-' ed Off and He Died. Springfield, Mo., Dec. 6.—Raymond Cullenbur of this city. 17 years of age. was sleeping by a camp fire In the railroad years at Moiiett last night when his clothing caught fire. HIB clothing was entirely burned off and he was blistered on every inch of his body. He died shortly hfterward. A mass meeting of those oppcsed to the Barnes hl^h school law and those who favor Us repeal is called to meet In the farmer's room In the court house tomorrow morning by h. B. Pearson, a Salem township farmer, who Is prominent among those who have been agitating the question. There is considerable opposlttoux'to the law down In the Salem township country and several representatives from that country' are expected to attend the meeting tomorrow. WTilIe no levy has been made under the Barnes law and it Is therefore' practlca'ly inoperative, those who favor its repeal are not satisfied with this and want the law wiped out of legislative enactment completely. Needs But a Majority Now. The case in which the Barnes law matter was submitted to the supreme court in an appeal from the judgment of the district court holding the law inoperative In this county, was that of the submission of the law In an election prior to the general election. At that time, the law did not receive a majority of all the votes cast In the election, which, at that time was required. But a legislative amendment, passed by the legislature last fall, provided that at future elections. It would be necesaary only for the law to receive a majority of all the votes cast on the proposition. When the law was submitted at the general election. It received a majority of about 200, not of all the votes cast, but of all the votes cast on that proposition. "In view of this fact," Captain H. A. Bwlng. attorney, said this afternoon, "the Barnes law Is not invalid in this county now, save that the commissioners filled to make the levy and the benefits intended to accrue from the law for the high schools have not materialized. The case which Judge Foust passed on and in which he was sustained by the supreme court waa the one growing out of the election at which the Barnes law was first submitted and which at that time was required to receive a majority of all the vo,tes cise at the election. The legislative amendment making It only necessary to receive a majority of nil the votes cast in the election on that particular proposition wa& passed'af­ terward, and the proposition wa.s again submitted under the amendment, then receiving a leKal majority." WENZELIS COMING MemlMsr of Firm W hich Has Postofflce Contract Will Arrive loawiit ^ —Bond Approved. J. v. Ite!nilJn«er. a Kuperlniendent of construction in the employ of the Dieter and Wenzel company, of Wlch- Itu. the firm which has the contract for the construction of the new iK)st- offiro *Iiulldlng. received a telegram this morning from Jolin Wenzel. su- pervlsini; menilier of the firm, stating that 111' would arrlv(» In lola tonight lo direct (he preliminary wr /rk on iho Mr. Goshorn having recently been . t,pw hulldlng riurirfllllf qrairdlolZTpii «>n-,'.s te,e.ram stated on the subject of "Higher Criticism.", »hat the Iwnd given by the firm had W. Q. Anderson made a short talk on the "Psychology of the Press." Dr. Halm, of LaHarpe, after being elected to the presidential chair for the coming year, waa called upon for a speech of acceptance which he gave in good taate. The annual election which waa held previous to the banquet resulted as follows: C. J. Halm, president. R. O. Christian, vice president. O. L. Cox, 8ecretar3'. P. H. Martin, treasurer. G, W, Moore, censor. been approved. TO INVESTIGVTE THE BIOS. fJoTPrnment FIe«4 Station Will Be Kstablished at Wh-hita. DISMISS STAR RINK CASE. Owners Produced a Receipt From Neosho County. The rase brought by the hoard of commissioners ogaln.tt the Star Rink people was dismissed today. The action was brought to compel the rink to pay the taxes on Its property. The case was instituted March 17th. last when the owners were moving the rink to Guthrie. When the case was called toda.v. Col. Atchison, who represented the defendant, produced a receipt showing that the rink had paid Its taxes In N'cosho county on .March ICtb. The properly was taxed at »9 In Neosho eounty, which was considerably U'ss, than what the assp.ssors wanted here. DIDN'T PAY ALIMONY. For This, Flun May It Charged With Contempt of Court, Wichita. Kas.. Dec. IT^—This city Is to have a government field station fcr insect Investigation. The city will turn Ish a small tract of land aiid, a solt- G. w, Moore. censor. building. When such insects as G. C. Glynn was elected delegate to green bugs, which did so much dam- the state association to be held at age In Kansas a few vears ago, make i ^^te '° ""^ ^ ^' ^"''^^"•'•"elr appearance, it will be the work At 'uil' conclusion of the'^evenlng's'"' »'*re to gather Informa- prosraa Dr. Mitchell having acquired, tlon regarding the Insect and if it is the habit of.Ulking in rhyme brought possible to find some way of destrby- the eieetlng to a close with the fol- |, lowtes Ilnea: Frun -May; was arrested at Concre •to this morning by Undersheriff A. L. Boatrlght for contempt of court In not paying alimony awarded his wife. Hnttle May hy the court. May brought suit but In the trial, the wife was given allmonv. It seems that May did not pay the allmonv as directed and the court ordered his arrest. When arrested. May told the officer he did not nay the alimony because he did not have the money. MUST SHOW THEM CONGRESS TO ASK PRESIDENT TO EXPLAIN HIS BESSAOE. TO ASK FOR ^ EVIDENCE H^CSES WANT STATEMENT ABOIT SECRET SERVICE PROVEN. In House the Resolntion Coaeernlng Action Passed rnanimonsly and So Roll Call for It in Senate. Washington, Dec. 17.—Chairman Perkins, of the house special committee appointed to recommend the course of action Relative, to suggestions of President Roosevelt In the annual message concerning the secret service presented a report to that committee at the beginning of today's session of the house. The report recommends the adoption of a resolution calling u])on President Roosevelt to suppiy the house with evidence upon which he based his statement that members of the house were principally concerned over the fact that the secret service man had been Investigating the members themselves. The house adopted the resolution without a dissenting vote antr after very little comment. Senate Busy Also. The senate, too. has decided definitely to enter uiwn an investigation relative to the portion of the' annual message of the president which criti­ cises the action of congress In prohibiting the detail of secret service men to duty In other departments. The resolution directing the Inqujr}- had been in contemplation ever since the message was received on- Tuesday of last week, but there had been some difficulty In arriving, upon the terms in which it should be couched and in agreeing upon the proper person to Introduce It. It was at last decided that Senator Aldrlch should stand sponsor for It and after Senator LiOdge had completed his speech on the Brownvllle "affair the Rhode Island Senator took the flooi: and presented a resolution authorizing the authority. Senator Culbertson, the caucus leader of the Democrats, Immediately sent up a substitute which was somewhat more specific. .\ compromise was finally made. Senator McLaurln of Mississippi fav ored a dignified resentment of the Ian guage of the president and Senator Bacon declared that in his view the message was the most deliberate and carefully designed and carefully word ed Insult ever sent to any parliamentary body In this country or any other country." "If is my deliberate judgment," he said, "that if the king of England had gent such a message to parliament there would be but one thing to shield him from the loss of his crown, and that would be the apimlntmeut of a regent." The resolution was then passed without a roll rail. Brownsville Goes Over. Without discussion the senate adopted Foraker's resolution Introduced In the senate yesterday, calling on the secretary of war for various Infor- imation concerning the employment of detectives for use in the Brownsville affair, referred to by the president In bis message to congress. I^ter the senate Informally agreed to postpone until after the Christmas holidays action on the bills providing for re-enllstment of the negro soldiers, discharged on account of the Brownsville affair. The iindorstaiidinp was arrived at aftt-r a brief discussion In which Mr. Foraker said he did not wish to speak further on the subject until the reply of the sPcrMury of war to the resolution. HOSE CAUSED HIS EXPULSION. XRS. TAFT GOING SOUTB. The PmMent-ElMfa Wife Goiiiff to Visit Frirads in Caroliiia. New York, Dec. 17.—Mrs. William H. Taft, who has been In New York several days attending the sessions of the annual meeting of the National Civic federation, will leave this afternoon for Spray, N. C. and will re- niain at Spray, a little cotton manufacturing town'near Danville, a:; the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Bebane, until the end of thia week, when she will Join the president-elect at Atlanta, f!a. TO TRY WHISKEY JirDOE tOLLIXS SETS J.\NIART lOTB AS DAY FOR HEARIXn. Notfees of Seizore Were Posted To- day—The' Doe Brothers Heavily Interested. Of course you are not jiariicularly Interested In this, but this Is the way that the thirty cases of booze, which were seized by the police yesterday, w 11 be • disposed of. Notices simitar to this will be posted at the Katy station, where the liquor was located: To John .Doe and Richard Roe, whose real names are unknown:—Notice Is hereby given that thirty cases of whiskey In bottles has been seized by and are now held subject to the orders of the ]x>llce of the city of iota. You are notified to appear on January 10, 1909, to claim and show what right and title you may have In the gpods In seizure and why said whiskey should not be confiscated and disposed of according to due process of law.—J. M. Collins, police judge. There la much doubt as to whether John and Richard will appear to claim the goods. And there, is also doubt as to v/hether the consignments addressed to several lola citizens will be called for. However, those who have ordered whiskey and which is now held by the police may recover It. "If a man has ordered whiskey under his right name and will show that It Is bis property, that package will be returned to the railway company and the owner of the goods may get it there. This may be done prior to the date of trial. We will take no illegal means to hold the liquor but all shipments that come under the ban of the law will be handled according to law." MO. P. PAID TAXES The Railroad Sends in a Check for $9,579, or Considerably More Than Last Year. • Connctlcut High School Principal Said Senior'* Socks Were Too Gaudy. Now here's to onr guesta and doctors we Bip, We wiah them long Uvea and never a allp. Then when wf' are done with oar pen. Ink and pilla, We beg Thee, Ob Lord, tor a borne ^ - wtUMOt nis. IB* aeeUent menu wMeh ^Have a Son. Mr. and Mra. Sys Klwoski of 405 Soui:i SUte street, are the parents of a son. bom this morning. - ^-L . ni I • M Ware There. In'i ^aJ^SSrtSt menu wWch . WM| The Y. M. C. A. Bible das. b«l an ^f'ZU jLtufl opoB the buqiMt taU* Ut prol>- attendaace of 62 at the meeUnc laat I ^^j "SirTiMpotaiihla tor the « MUM <4 •Tenlog. Thla waa the larieat rttend- l |iir!^«»atOj^ the elaaa baa enjoyed thto aea- •i- In nil or •T«iin»w . ^ THE WEATHER. Forecast for Kansas: Fair and much colder tonight; Friday, fair. Data recorded at local ofll^e. 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. 66 41 66 40 64 .r<» 5?, 37 .„ ^. _ 51 37 12. midnight ;.47 37 Maximum, temperature 68 41 Minimum temperature 46 29 Precipitation. 7 p. m 0 0.01 Today Yr. ago 2 a. m. 44 38 l'4 a. m '.45 35 6 a. m 44 .35 « a. m. 45 35 10 a. m 43 35 IS noon 45 34 Preelpitntlon. 7 «. m. 0 i 0,03 Waterbnry, Conn., Dec. 17.—School authorities of WilUmantlc are at loggerheads over the evil Influence of a pair of gaudy socks, such as are worn by athletes, and which one of the high school senlor .1 insisted on wearing despite the protests of some of the girls and the principal of the school. Dr. Woolsey. The prlncloal asked the boy to aban don the socks, and was met with a flat refusal. He persisted, but without avail. Then he suspended the senior indefinitely, and now the board of education must settle the tempest. G. A. R. ENCAMPMENT AUGUST 9. The Executive Committee Fixed Date of the Salt Lake City Meeting. Salt Lake City,.Dec. 17.—The date for the next national encampment of the Grand Army of the Republic, was announcM by the executive committee today. It will be hold from August 9 to 14 in this city. The Missouri Pacific railway paid over $2000 more taxes on Its .Allen county property this year than It did last year. Yesterday the company sent to Coutvjy Treasurer M. F. Sickly |a check for 19.579.23. Ijist year it paid $7,228.06. The fact that last year the road paid Its taxes "in halves" j while this yt»ar In one payment is taken as an inillcatlon that under the two cent rate the road Is doing a good business. As the time for the tax paying season closes, business at the treasurer's office Is picking up, the office being filled with ta.x'payers every day. VISIT COUNTY FARM. The County Commiisioners on Regular Inspection Trip Today. The board of county commissioners went out to the county poor farm today on their regular monthly trip .of Inspection. The county is building ia big addition to the barn on the farm and the commissioners will give special attention to this. Yesterday afternoon they allowed a few bills that have been "hanging fire" and closed up other minor matters of the last session. A MOHARCHY NOW TURKEY'S FIRST PABLUMENT IS IN SESSION TODAY. BREAKS RULE OF CENTURIES .\EW CONSTITUTION WAS ADOPTED LAST JULY. A General Holidayi in Constantinople—The Snlfan at the Beetiog. Constantinople, Dec. 17.—-With the meeting of the flrstj ottoman parliament today Turkey formally .breaks from the despotic rule of centuries. SulUn Abdul Hamid who granted a constitution last July providing for this assembly paraded through the city today at the head of an elaborate cortege to open the first session of the body. Everywhere he was greeted, with loud cheering and there was no semblance of disorder. Turkey thus makes its bow as a full fledged 'constitutional monarchy. This aesembly is the first body of its kind to meet In the empire in more than thirty years. The life of its only predecessor was brief, but great hopes are entertained for the success of the new one. Today has been proclaimed a general holiday In honor of the parliament. The decorations are unprecedented and most of the population Is In the streets eagerly discussing the prospects of the new regime. Practically every regiment in the Constantinople garrison is drawn up under arms. School children along the way sang hymns of liberty as the Imperial party passed to open the session. PHYSICAL TESTS FOR MARINES. OfRcers Will be Required to Show Running Ability Every Two Years. Washington, Dec. 17—Physical tests once in two years for marine corps officers are prescribed in an executive order Just issued. In some respects these tests are similar to those which army officers have to undergo. "In battle," sa>-8 the order, "time is essential and ground may have to be covered on the run. Company officers will, therefore be required in one of the marching periods to double time 200 yards with a half minute's rest; then 300 yards with one minute's rest, and then complete the test in a 200 yard dash, making In all 700 yards on the double time, with one and one- half minute's rest. STOCKING THE COTTONWOOD. About 15,000 Young Fish to Be Placed in the River at Emporia. Emporia. Dec. 17.—State Deputy Fish and Game Warden Dan McGowan has received a s'hlpment of twenty Hungarian partridges for distribution in Lyon county. The partridges are beautiful specimens and were shipped from Pennsylvania, where they were raised. They will be flven to farmers who came to take them and give them shelter until spring. Deputy McGowan says he has received a letter from the state warden saying that fish for the Lyon county streams "will be sent him In about two weeks. The fish' will consist mostly of bass and cropple and altogether there will be about 15000. GRAIX MEN TALKING SBOP. Dealers From .VII Parts of the Middle West in Omaha Tnesday. Visiting at QametL Mrs. Lizzie Hamilton and little son, Frank, came up from lola this morning to, visit her slaterln-law, Mrs. U L. Day.—Gamett News. —Meet .vour frienda at Crabb's and try a hot drink—Choeolate or Coffee.* Begltter Want Ada ninf Besulta. Omaha, Dec. 17.Tuesday was "Grain Dealers' day" at the National Corn exposition and there were nearly 3,(HM) grain dealers from this and other stutes In the Missouri valley in attend ance. These Include 150 members of the Chicago board of trade, thirty from Kansas City, forty from SL Louis fifteen from Minneapolis, ten from .Milwaukee and several hundred from; the smaller cities of Illinois. Iowa. Missouri, Minnesota. Kansas and South Dakota, besides practically every man engaged in the grain business in Nebraska. The afternoon session of the Corn exposition waa largely taken up with discussions by the visiting grain dealers. "Oats" had the floor today and exi>erts In the production, handling and marketing of that i grain made short addresses. A GOOD JOB FOR A KANSAN. Attention Triple Tie. Election of officers Friday. December 18, at 7:30 p. m.. Masonic hall. All members please come. Spend Chriatmaa Here. U W. Duncan o^ McAlIster, Okla- iboma, will be here next w:eek to spend Chrlstmaa with bls| family. •ehaffner In Town. County Aaaesaor Charles Schaffner waa up fro* JIamboIdt today talking to the oonntr commiaalonera abont mitttTB perUinins to aaneaamente. VIrtor Mnrdock Obtained a Postofflce Ptace for Clyde M. Reed. Washington, Dec. 17—Clyde M. Reed diief clerk of the Wichita division of the railway mall service, was appoint ed superintendent of the division of railway mail adjustments of the poet- office department today. Reed haa been in the railway mail service twelve years. He is a friend of Representative Victor Murdoch, who la responsible for bia appointmenL The division of railway mall adJnataMnta passes upon all contracta made for the railway mall service. The bnsii^eea It handles aggresates more than S3 million dol'ars nnnnally. Per the hMt ani nniAnt nmOU •w tlM BefMei^ mrt «•!•••«> if,.' ,'.'4

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