Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on January 10, 1908 · Page 1
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 1

Iola, Kansas
Issue Date:
Friday, January 10, 1908
Page 1
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nm Ka^imr Hmm itm 1' Oh'mmtmUQm im At /mm Ommm^ mT Kmwi ImUm V OL . IX. Ho. 48L Wkole Ntt. ««L nZ PICQM. lOLA, Kill8A8, JAKUABT Itt, ItM^FBDAT SVXHIHO. nxF. THE VERDICT IS IN JtJBOKS IX VANCIL TASE SAT DEAD 1>0XA> 1>AS MURDERED. HilSBAND GAVE HER POISON EYIDENCE IXTRODl'CED BY 8 WIT I^ESSES CAUSED THE DECiSIOX E^h VancH Will Be Arreslwl Charge of Murder In First Degree ^' B8 Kesult of JHrj's VerdkU on ,*'We, the jurors, whose names are signed hereto and upon our oaths, do ; arid that the said Delia Vancil came taher death by moans of arsenic pels oijing and that the said poisoning was administered by E. Vancil, her hus- bind." •'The above verdice was brought In . by a coroner's jury which convened in Lawrence, Kas.. this morning at eight . o'<:lOck. The-verdice was reached ! short time after the evidence was concluded, -Tho principal witness before the Jury! this morning was Prof. E. H. S Bailey of the State University, who m^de a chemical analysis of the con tents of Mrs* Vancll's stomach. He : said that he found arsenic in eufflc- lent quantities to cause death. ^Only eight witnesses testified before the Jury. Anna Snow, one of the glj-ls who found the note, told where she got it. She also told about Mrs V^ncIIs Illness for n few da.vs before hflr death. None of this, however, Is, considered Importnnt except the finding of tho note. To refute the sulelilal Impression left by the note. George Thoniton. of this city, was put on the witnesF stand and swore that Mrs. Vancil ne'Ver wroto the note which was found In her beKl as the handwriting wa« not here. Ho said that he knew Mrs. Vancll's handwriting when he Bav it. Vancil will be arre-oted this evening oi^ the charge of first degTeo murder as- the result of the verdict of the coroner'.'; jury. After the inquest this morning Vancil returned to jail where he was held without bail. .Mrs. Vancil died last Saturday night Bupposedly from heart trouble which resulted from the lagrippe. The circumstances surrounding her death ca'used the neighbors of their home in I-awrence. Kas., to clamor for an in qi)est with the result as found above. The rrmalns of Mrs. Vancil were brought to this city where the funerals was conducted and interment was made in the Tola cemetery. it was alleged that Vancil purchas ed "Rough on Rats" of a Lawrence d^ugpist and now he is charged with Si'ving it to his wife. 'since. Vancil was first accused it has developed, so the Lawrence papers say. that he has not been treating his wife with the kindness due her. In fact, they say. he has been keeping company with a Lawrence wpman whose reputation is not the best SCHMITZ IS FREE Appellate Court of California Releaiet Former Mayor.—May Let Out Abe Ruef. San Francisco. Jan. 10.—Tho appel late cou-t of California today gave a decision which released ox-Mayor Bugenc E. Bchmitt. from custody and declarers the IndictXWnt on the charge of extortion voidJ Jtas decision prob- ».b)y a 'Fo effects l|%^se of Ab«| Ruef. :rjKE IH BAtERT BUILDIXG. Sntall rire In K««r of Harder Store Today. • Shortly after one o'clock this after- "nopn in a small building at the rear of llie Bon Ton Bakery two boxes which wore tcing used for the purpose of Eteaming bread, became ignited, sup- poseilly from an increase in the gas prfessnrc. Mr. Harder, proprietor of \hi bakery, left the gas burning verj' lok and had been out of the shop al<bot forty-five miniates when parUes in{tbe Priboth millinery store discov- etcd lbs fire. An alarm was turned in nvd the iire department responded pi^omptly bnt the fire was eztingnlabed b^ora the |lepuimettt arrived. The OBiy 4anMuKyW'tbe two ateam boxes aiiid a -Cew-'fruit boxes which were etpred in this boU^ns. MAKEITPERMANENT MRS. FUS8T0X TO MAKE TOMOR­ ROW'S pETIXU REGULAR EVEST. All C<innty School Officers Invited to Hear E. T. Fafrchlld Speak, . Mrs. Maude Funston, superintendent of publlt; instruction, hopes to make the meeting of all the county school officers which occurs here tomorrow In the high school bui^Iding a perman ent organization. Tomorrow's meeting is to be a very important one as E. T. Fairchild, the state superinlen- dent. is to be present and talk on ru ral school mergers.. This plan Is being widely agitated over the state and is in T)peratIon in two or three counties in the state. J. H. Miller of the State Agricultural school, will also be here and will speak on the Needs of the Schools. He will be In lola this evening. Prof. Miller is one of the leading educators of the state. Captain H. A. Ewing will also speak on tho Needs of the School. Mrs. Funston has sent invitations to the members of every school board In the county to be present at the meeting and also all of the teachers. If the meeting is the success anticipated an effort will be made to make the meeting a permanent organization. A teacher's meeting will bo held in connection with the meeting. WAS THE HIRED GIRL >Vonian Thonght DoniPKtlc Was Jack the l'cei»er. \ rail was sent to police headqunr- lers last night that "Jack, the Pcejier" was seen at the James Campbell residence on East Madison avenue, but before the police could reach the home the tejephone bell at the headquarters rang the second time. "Never mind. was just the hired girl coming home." came the response to Chief Gates' "Hello." ^\'hJle there has been a few calls sent to the police station that "Jack the Peeiier" was busy, there is no occasion for alarm. It is a fact that there is a man in the city who insists on frightening defenseless women. Within the past two weeks he has been seen several times but each time he has escaped the police. His success In escaping the officers seems to cause him to grow bolder. It is known that he accosted two prominent joung ladies in this city. The oung ladies ran to the nearest residence and gave the alarm. Those who have seen him are unable to give any definite description of the man. Had the officers a description they would have something to work on, but as it is they are powerless. All agree that the man wears rubber boots and some say that he has a moustache and others say be Las not. Those who have watched the prowler's actions are Inclined to believe that he is suffering from some mental derangement. So far he has been shrewd enough to escape the officers. Never at any time has he ever at- emptcd to enetr a house. HAS 3.000 ACRES OF GAS LAND ANGNEY WAS INSANE NO REASON KNOWN FOB K. STUDEXrS CONDITION. U. HAD PUNNED TO END LIFE SETTLED SMALL PERSONAL BILLS NIGHT BEFORE LAST. Had Neglected Ctass Work This Wc<* —Family Knows of No Lore Affair. HAVE A CHAUTAUP DECIDED DEFINITELY TO HATE rERM .L>EST INSTITUTIOH. Phins Decided Testerday—Rcdpa& Lyceum Has Charge of Program. I.awrence, Kan., Jan. 10.—^"Urbin Angney, the K. U. football player who committed suicide here today, was insane," said F. S. Emley. the family physician, here tonight. The same opinion was expressed by Dr. Carl Phillips, the coroner, and by Dr. Jas. Naismlth, physical director of tho university. Dr. Naismlth. when asked about the matter, said that he had talked with Urbin Ammcy about ten days ago,' and that tho boy 'said ho was distressed. He said that he was worried but not about any financial matters, but failed to say what was the trouble. Finally Dr. Naismlth 8a>'B when the boy left he said he was feeling much better. There seems to bo no doubt that the boy was insane when he took his life. The only question is what caused his mind to bocomo unbalance<17 .MI throe doctors say the note addressed "D «>Hr .TesuR," which ho left on the ledge of tho window from which he Jumped, was lhat of a person mentally unbnlanc^id. Dr Emley said ho* was evidently suffering from an attack of religious paranoia. Ho banes his belief on tho noto addressed "Dear Jesus." The TTniversity of Kansa.t and the town generally in plunged Into deep- It has finally been decided that Tola is to have a permanent chautauqna. number of tickets have already been pledged but it will require tho nntlr- jing efforts of every one interested In the Chautauqua work to make it success. The Redpath Lyceum Bureau will have complete charge of the pro- pram which will relieve the local or- ganiaztion of that part of the work. Tiie attendance at the lola Chau r.tunuas for the past two seasons has been such as to warrant the orgianiza tion of a permanent Chautauqua. The benefits derived from the Chautau quas. both from an educational and moral standpoint are many and tho action of the l>oard in making the lola Chautauquas permanent will he met with the hearty appronral of tho ceneral public. TO REVISE TARIFFiFOR DRESS REFORM LET THE CONGRESSMAN MILLER WILL IN>| TRODUCE A BILL TOHORSOW. FURBELOWS TABOOED IN THEfPitOPOSED THAT, SCHOOLS OF CHANUTE. TO APPOINT A COMMISSION T Board of Education Has Decided to | JELLS HOW TH^ CAH' Act in Resard to the Matter flUBISKATOBAL WOULD FIND OUT ABOUT AMERI­ CAN LABOR AND THE PRODUCTS. This Year. [SUGGESTED THl^ TOm BAII^ DIRECTLY 09 GOTIBVOK: SCOTT HARD AT WORK. WaHhingtnn Dispatch ComMimenta the New Chairman of Agifcnltnre. The l.*avenwortii Times prints tho following as part of a special dispatch from Washington, D. C: Congressman Charles F. Scott, the new chairman of the house committee on agriculture, has set a new pace for the chairman of Important committees having to do with great adiplnistratlon departments. Mr. Scott has been busy for a mtmtli at tho agricultural depart nioiit. III? has been studying the sys lem with ills own eyes, and seeing whether there is anything that needs olisiM 'vutlon. lie Is not taking anybody 's word for anything, but is pry ing Into tho facts on hia own accord He has tried to acquaint himself with the operations of every ImiKirtant hu ioau <if the department. Mo has given the forest service careful attention, us well as such important bureau as that of animal industry, chemistry, soils and the like. The agricultural department is ex est g^oom, for never In Uie history of j !'••>'"'"« «» « •'apld rate and is comiafl E. Waddlll, Taking up Titles and Leases Here! J. B. Wlnddill. treasurer and goner al manager of the Lumberman's Port land Cement company, which is to build a plant at Carlyle, is here taking titles to oil and gas lands. He states that his company now has the itle and leases on about 3,000 acres of oil and gas lands and that the com pany has expended over 1150,000 In and about Carlyle npto date. He says the leases are paid up in fuU. WILD WEST SHOW MAN HERE. Frank Breckenridge is Visiting His Brother, Sam Breckenridge. Frank Breckenridge. a brother of Sam Breckenridge,, Janitor of the Nortfamp bqilding'. is employed behind the scenes at the Grand theatre. Mr. Breckenridge was with Miller's W|Id Wiest show ontil recently as a roper, and once accompanied the show to Europe. He came in a few dafs ago to rlsit his biWier. A' few nii^ts a«o.when the atodc oompany atjthe Gruid was abort b« flDed ia l »?a ,a «peelaltr. tWe college has such a terrible calam ithappened as that which took place yisterday morning. •Angney waa alwa>-s of a very undemonstrative temperament and even after tho college team was victorious in football games, he took everything coolly. He was a 'Btar player and the .students say that when Aneney pot started it was almost impossible to stop him. After the Nebraska track victory. Brunner. like aU the rest of the students, was wildly excited. Ho grabbed Angney's sweater and waving it in the air cheered. Angney loooed at him surprised. "TOhat are you doing that for? There is nothing to bo excited about," he said. It is evident that the boy knew Wednesday night that ho was going to end his life. Last evening he stopped the .Tournal carrier, and paying him in full for the paper, he told the boy to stop, saying he was going to leave town. Week'a Work Neglected. Angney's family went through letters and papers in his room during the forenoon in search of a clue for the deed, but found nothing. There were some notes of thanks from girl friends to whom he had sent Christmas presents, and some other correspondence, but not a lino to Indicate anything serious. Angney was a good student and carried his studies with big grades, with all his athletic work, for ho was a crack baseball player, and played lacrosse as well as footba'l. For tho past week he had neglected his studies and had hardly looked at his l)ooks. He had not returned to take the g}-mnasium course that Dr. Nai­ smlth had suggested. He made his (Continued on page 2.) to lie one of the largest departments of the government. .Mr. ScoU is putting himself in a position tl]at will make it possible for him to discuss Intelligently uiKin the floor of the house all questions that pertain to the detiartnieiii of agriculture, to which his committee sustains a close rela tion. PLANSFORTHEFLEET Frisco to Have a Land and Water Display to Furnish a Week's Entertainment. San Francisco, Jan. 10.—^A landi and water display was outlined today for San Francisco at a meeting of th mayor's eommittee for the reception of the. United States battle ship fleet on its^rrival here. Daily and nightly for not less than a week this city will be the scene of pageants and various forms of entertainment and gayety in honor of the 22.000 men and officers who will represent the power of the nation afloaf Decorations and illuminations will give to thp streets and harbor a gala effect! and ombarcaderos. pavilions, and triumphal arches will be con stnicted, ^-hlle balls, theatre parties outinps and athletic sports will give the last touch to tho entertainment I programme. One hundred thousand dollars will be exi>ended to sustain the reputa tion of San Francisco for hospitality and of the Pacific coast for patriot ism. This simi will be raised by stib- scrlptlon from the people and by mun icipal appropriation. PUT ON A SUNDAY SHOW. Grand Stock company Arrange* Sunday Night Bill. THE WE.ATHER. Forecast for Kansas—Fair tonight and Saturday; colder tonighL Janaary 9. Yesterday. Yr. Ago 2 p. m. ........... 55 24 4 p. m 55 25 6 p. m 50 25 8 p. m ......48 25 10 p. m 48 25 12 midnight ; .48 25 Max. Temp ^ 25 Mln. Temp 31 22 Preclp. 7 p. m. ... 0 .02 Jaaurj It. Today. Yr. Ago 2 a. m 43 26 4 a. m , 40 27 6 a. m 40 28 8 a. m. 37 29 10 a. m. .....W...38 U U^aooB ..............;.« si:- » The first Sunday night show which has been given at th^ Grand for some time will be presented next Sunday evening hy the Grand theatre stock company. It was annoimced trom the stage lastnight tbata Sunday night b:ll would be offered. Last night "A Bre.'ze From Out Wiost." a Western play with plrnty of dash and excitement, pleased a big house, and was certainly a source of enconragement to the new manager. Mr. Lynch. The bill is repeated again tonight. It is well worth the price of admission as the company Is an excellent one and has some good bills well in hand. CAUGHT EIGHT COLORED MEN. Eight colored men were tnken into custody yesterday for htmtins on the farm of C. A. Fronk, northwest of lola. without permisdon. They will probably be tried in Jadse Potter's conrt They were takoi ioto eostody by John Valeotiire^ a gUM variiiH.' udf asFMd to vff^ma tat Bin Provides Salaries of Per Year for Those Who Assist In Gathering Data for Congress. Chanute. Jan. 10.—The Tribune says: Dress reform was taken up Delegates FroM A^'CMStr-1 by the board of education at its ,. • sesston last evening.— not a general Be iBstraeted ftr C M JH I I O B BT*.' dress reform, but one applying to the elimination of expensive attire in connection with graduation and commencement exercises. The board actr| ed conservatively in the matter, mere- Speak 'Dg of the ^omlsc cmimXi ,„ „ adopting a resolution that it was governor—and nesi^ly eTtrybodg: Washington, D. C, Jan. 10.—Con- the sense of the board that com- ever talks poliUcs at all ta " grcssman James M. Miller will Intro- mencement gowns and attire should of that now,—a pr^nlnent duce a bill in the house today creating •>« Inexpensive as possible. The suggested to the Re«iit«r th* i a commission to gather data and aid "J"""" *f ^'l'^"" ""ents which ougbtto bo nad* at^ ^ .... , ^ rled unanimously. coming primariea to permit tbftPMOia'' the committees of congress in the The matter was presented to the to express their i^re^raie*- oTvSi work of tariff revision. The measure board by Superintendent J. H. Adams qnes:'on. i provides for five members on the com who said that tho matter ot attlr "It is tme," saiditha imtlflHUU.^- mission, which is to operate under the was one on which It had been the cus- fcrred to. "that tta« State CSoulitaK tom In the past for many of the stu- has call-.»d a convetittoa.iBitaai oCip- dents to expend much time and mon- Inwlng a primary. 4a aoine.aC na'-luML ey. He said that it worked a hard- hoped would be done, but this iKab: ship on those families which were reason why the people ahooU 9gt' less plentifully supplied with the allowed to express their worWfs goods than those of other f*"" governor and it ia eatirdljt . members of the class, and that it t'cable to have tliaii denei. AH tkafe .IM^, would be a good idea if more simplic- necessary would be for.ihe Ciat |Cit supervision of the Secretary of Commerce and Labor. A salary of |5,000 a year foe each member is provided. The duties of the commission will be to proceed immediately to investigate the cost of production of articles covered by the tariff laws, the price of American labor, and the cost of raw . material entering into manufactured | High School chorus when It went to| wWch are _held ft^;^ articles. The commission will sit with ,'4 An -t»afe.W >i-.|J would be a good idea If more simplic- necessary wouia ce lor lAe C «t|eit "J ity prevailed. He spoke especially ':tommlttees In eachi ot the cooatk^to ""j of the showingi made by the Chanute' provide ballots at ^1 of tbe CMgiMMl 1 | Che Committee on Ways and Means of j the House and the committee on Finance of the Senate whenever desired and aid them in revision schedules. Mr. Miller says that ho believes I the time has conio when tho republi-|od especially for the occasion." Colfeyville to take part in the musl- Preclnct delates to the CoOBtj^.^ cal contest at the Southwestern Kan- venJion upon; whi^ tb* Votan « sas Teachers* associatkJn. He request- "presa their preference tor-\miim\' ed the members of the chorus to go "Of- These votes could all b* bfriMife^ to no outlay for attire, and says they together and couotod and tO* compared well with the chorusca ftwn sates from that cctfnty shoald'bO: U*.. other schools in which girls ware «!iructed Tor the Candidate vho gowned tmlformlv In raiment prepar. c*'^^'' Rreatesi number Ol VOttK ' In this way the preference of thr-aftk can party ought to take up the tariff question with a view of readjusting the schedules in harmony with conditions that now prevail. "For the purpose of eliminating the inequalities that exist in present tariff schedules and In order that Congress may have the facttl*l>efore It." said Miller. Tho lioard considered such a reeom J^rity ot the republicans ot tba- mendatlon a very sensible thing, hut co'-i'd bo ascertain!^ Just am VUtaliilr ilid not know exactly how to get at regular primary elMtfoB^^jiM- iho matter. the man who Is nominated woald lil^' "None of us arc haberdashers." said co.-nfortable fe#llnK wbieh ^wSil^ Mr. Barker, "and wo cannot tell what w'th the knowledge that tbo'f #4ito! ought io lie allowed and what to pros- with him. It would contrtbot* cribe when it comes to dress mater- ^° to party harmony and that is ~ Inls." thing v'blch would bt a Tanr^. . ... 1 •>'»'"d were to trying any- f""" the repubHoaii party I favor a tariff commission of ex-1 thing of the kind thero are many who 'h'" ««3ie.- - - " perts to gather these facts and report | would think it a Joke and laugh at us Front, what Regiater reporter* tun for it," said President Plummer" heard from time to time 8urliM(.f|k tho counlrv will know what rhanirA. ™e all they past two weeka there ii 4o doobt -tSB. tho counlr> will know what changes ^„„j ^^ j ^^^^^ ,j. ^^j^ ^^^^^^ sentiments expteaMd are thOMT^. can be made with safety and a wise arising and making the motion which a very considerable, majority tt ndt 'be- revision of the tariff may be had with- was adopted. • .... » out destroying the business industries of the United States. .My bill does not authorize the commission to fix any tariff rates or even to recommend any tariff rates or in any way take MAY WAIT AWHILE from Congress any legislative jMjwers Call for .Si»erlal .Session Pats Repab* whatever. The commissioti provided Hcan Centml Commtltee in by this bill simply finds the facts the Air. which Congress, for want of time, can not ascertain. It is conceded by '^^^''^ a sentiment among some tariff students that the present Ger- °' ^^e leading republicans today that man tariff is the most scientific, carefully devised customs law in the world unless we except perhaps that of Japan. Tet it took the German commission of thirty-two tariff experts six years to get the facts ready upon which the Reischstag devised and en-, acted the present German customs tariff. The Japanese tariff was constructed in the same way. islature to consider the matter of past ing a' primary law. It is the belief of many republicans that uiitil It is known whether or not the legislature passes a primary law nothing should be done toward deciding upon the method of nominating county candidates for county officers or fixing the Miss Bobbins Temperanw Lecturer, I g3tg for that event. It la believed practically all of the republlcaa.TOl^^ era of Allen County. Tbia county feasf rever been a "machine conaty.". TIi».^;: leaders of the repabllcan party fcWl have always bellered that the POOjpii; > should have the amplest oppor^^T^,-. to express their wialiea as ia ortdeigifti; •.' i>v the fact that for more than tmm^/-..': years the county tiifltet ha»-beett.«j|iT£G mated at an open primary. No» llit<- v> the chief poliUcal interest oltbvttt^-'^l^ centers In the coi^test for gor»rwg% these leaders believe that the ia»a ' J-^ and file of the party ahoold be e«fc>t v^r^ n„.ii„„ ^„fl„.. .11 V . .u suited and that their wliheasboold nothing definite will be done at the joHowed. It seenji entirely- lilnlr> meeting of the republican county therefore that when the county ooBfcs;- central committee which Is to be held mittee meets to issue the call for t^i^ tomorrow afternoon toward determin- caucuses at which; deleatea iball - ing the method of nominating the StlfgaJ^T tO ^SrstTSSSSlS^ county officers or toward fixing the f.^^ch an arrangement wOl be anadO ^ date This feeling arises from the whereby the IndlTfdual Totera eoalir "^^ calling of a special session of the leg- express their viewsion this Tltal «««a »5 * tion. i AGAINST CANTEEN MUST HAVE Delivers Interesting Address. Soldiers' Home Thisteea Aak Can. , grets for Vf Capteeii. Bath. N. T.. Jaa. 10.— B«Mlatlomf asking congreaa Ui restore the eil^ , 'J teen have been pasoed by the WmUmjj^ja of the so'dlers* heme here. Benjamin McConnell. ooe of the tlVK tees said the re -ealabUaluaeiit of tlM canteen was an abSblnte aeeendly. ; "It will prevent dhmkeaneae i tho Inmatea of the Itone," aald McConnell. "At praient the.old obtain liquor In otKier plaeee. Inloi^- Icatlon resulU. If' we oonM Mppir tker hy others, however, that if yie legls- One of the finest lectures of its kind loture does pass a primary law it will ever heard ia the .M. K. church was uot go Into effect for some time so that delivered last night by Miss Annie ,he committee might as well go ahead Kobbins, national lecturer and organ- ,.,,. ,_ _. Ixer for the W. C. T. U. Miss Bobbins ^''f' P'""^' These questions will 8 one of tho best known temperance discussed at length tomorrow, orkers in tho country and her lec- Glenn Finney who has been busy tire last night dealt with her person- for the past week trying to ascertain them'"wlth "pure b^r'aad'ale —„ r„ "r'.'^ml°".„""h,°Slo.^°%o' So ""^ the 37th Judicial would remalS on th% gtS^^uoTwi SuSs aV "m? The 'Sake? w« committee are has at last found the -u'd have them un^.r ooatrol all the. for years an army nurse and therefore :iaiuc8 of six roemberj from Allen had opportunity to study the question coui;ty and hopes to fiid those of of the army canteen which has been ^i-oojson county withlu two or three a subject of much discussion through- ... „• . . . ^ out the country. Miss Bobbins is very M"^- ^'no^y 's secretary of the much opposed to the canteen believing committee and C. C. Aushcrman, chair that its tendency Is to lead tho Amerl- man. can soldier to drink. Miss Bobbins' lecture was very effective and pleasing in that she dls^ cus>--ed the question In a calm, quiet manner, not being given to any ranting and exaggeration whatever. She has a very charming style of delivery, entertaining as well as Inatnicting those who are fortunate enough to hear her. Tonight Miss Bobbins speaks on| TAKE on GLTX JfOTEL. I time. "The saloon Is «be bane of the army. Old soldleni wUl driak, aad If they can not KeCi«oo4 Uquor tbey will Uke bad liquor. TUs eaa Mt be prevented, and the way^ to obtabi the best results in to establish m drinking place und^ the sopervWOB of the offlcera of {he Inatltu^." There are 2.000 vid men I Bath home. ia .fha lobi Library Board WHI >'ot Keep •Three Weeks'? for Patrons. The board of directors of the lola public library will not permit Einor Glyn's novel "Three Weeks," to be kept for the use of patrons. A few Life in Manila," and will Illustrate days ago President Dowler asked that her aiWress with curios of that coun- the book be removed from the shelves!'^"'''*' try. Miss Bobbins spent some time In the Philippines and hence Is well _ , x ........ qualified to discuss the manners and department which will allow the customs, as well as the needs of the book to be sent thrpnsb the mails wiU country. This lecture Is more of an not affect the dedsioo of the library educational Ulk, having for ita ob- b(»ri and the book can not be found This lecture baa been delivered at because of the unfaovrable many.of the Chautauquas and V >e r** criticisms, garded as a very meritorious number. Thepeopleof tbfaTidnitybaTeanop-l j. p. RES8EU Fred Bloom and portoalty to hear tbe addren,tapw-| Henry Kratibnrs. cbmmiasionera of MAT TRY IT |K WOODSOIT. Attorneys for C H .;WMte» BMi a Chaa «e U Tease. "I might decide later On to aak to have this case tried bi aa adjoiaias. waa the at ^vneat J. F. CkMh om. chief counsel^ for the C If^. Wheaton case, made thia att^raooii'^ while Ulking to tW court with tefa^ ence to the trial dt^Ur. mieatoa.^ Mi^' (xoshorn waa later aeen by a ~ ' " * ^ 1 erer. free ot Aarge as tke local W. Anderwm eooaty. are maldns an in- two ako I C. T. P .tobfc apea thWMelrearllw ly-" apectfaw. of cemeat brid«ee ia AUen _ ^---^•^.ffjjpiS^^SilWiir? |iopa^VTbMad««»,eomltyoi^Wa ^'^ reporter and he sail that W dH. thtaik it woold be I the case be tried which may be ^takei' to ' defease expeela toj ^llterj corpus proeeediaci^ 1 for! Ml

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