Fort Scott Daily Tribune and Fort Scott Daily Monitor from Fort Scott, Kansas on March 3, 1913 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Fort Scott Daily Tribune and Fort Scott Daily Monitor from Fort Scott, Kansas · Page 1

Publication:
Location:
Fort Scott, Kansas
Issue Date:
Monday, March 3, 1913
Page:
Page 1
Start Free Trial
Cancel

8 PAGES H I roj i ; I Z5 -arc ;3T 8 PAGES CIRCULATION COOKS OPEN TO ALL ADVERTISERS. INSPECTION INVITED. TODAY'S MARKET REPORTS AND LATEST TELEGRAPH NEWS OF THE WORLD. STHS FORT SCOTT MONITO! Fort Scott Dailv anii WIrlv TrihiinV- FetahliehrC Iftftl" CONSOLIDATION: Fort Scott Daily and Weekly News, Established 1889. Fort Scott Daily and Semi-Weekly M onitor, Established 1SS2. FORT SCO TT KANSAS, MONDAY EVENING MARCH 3, 1913. VOLUME 32; NUMBER 6. WHKI WILSON HEAVY VOTE, FEGTS III THE DALL0T I LEFT PIHIICETOiT cvnrPTcn JU LU 1 LEJ mm ' - ...-. - . ' mm hot in IE mm ' LEADIfJG THE PROCESSION 1 C " . r : : 1 COMPLETE LIST GIVEN OUT ON WILSON'S TRAIN TODAY. UZt SECRETARY OF IfiTERIOR Congressman Redfield of Brooklyn Secretary of Commerce Bryan Sure to Be Premier. BULLETIN- WILMINGTON, DEL., MARCH 3. THE PORTFOLIO OF AGRICULTURE, FROM AN INSPIRED SOURCE, PROBABLY WILL GO TO A PROFESSOR OF AGRICULTURE OF THE MISSOURI UNIVERSITY. Wilmington, Del., 3Iar. 3. (On loard "Wilson Special.) Justie Charles Grant Garrison of New Jersey, will be secretary of war, and Franklin K. Lane of Califor nia, secrctatry of the interior, ac cording to unquestionable author ity. This information was not ob tained from Wilson, but from an intimate friend, aboard the train. The same source gave the remain der of the slate as follows: Secretary of State AY. J. Bry an. 0 Secretary of Treasury William G. 3IcAdoo. Attorney General James Mc-Keynoids. Secretary of . Commerce Wil- liam C. Iledfield. Secretary of Navy Josephus Daniels. Secretary of Labor William. B. ."Wilson. Postmaster General Albert Burleson. About Secretary of Agriculture, authoritive information is lacking. This, it is believed, will go to a college professor, Washington, Mar. J. Bryan ar rived in Washington and was escorted by the reception committee to the presidential suite in a down town hotel. Whether he arrived ia the capacity of the future secretary of state, Bryan woidd not admit. When addressed as "Mr. Secretary," he merely smiled and said ' : Thank you." "I am watching the newspapers with great interest to learn who are to be the members of the next cabinet," said Bryan. The Nebraskan denied the re-ort that he was holding up the announcement of the cabinet through a protest against the naming of William G. McAdoo. Washington. March 3. Franklin K. Lane of California, chairman of the interstate commerce commission, has accepted the post of secretary of the interior. Though Lane refused to affirm or deny the report, leaders in congress close to Wilson, declare posi-thely that Lane's formal acceptance lias been sent to Wilscn. John Jackon, a young colored man, who has visited ia this city on numerous occasions, and who is the son-in-law of Dave Flemins of this city, died on Saturday at his home in Kansas City, after an illness of a yar with tuberculosis. The body has been brought here, and the funerat-services will be held tomorrow afternoon at 2:30 o'clock from the Shilo Baptist church, conduced by Rev. Leonard. Burial will be made in Evergreen. CAN'T DO IT Under the Kansas law a voter .intending to vote the Socialist ticket at, the April election cannot ask for and vote a Citizens' ticket at the primary tomorrow without committing' perjury. Nor can a voter intending to vote the Citizens' ticket or the Republican ticket ask for and vote a Socialist ticket. The law is very plain.. The Citizens ticket is as much tinder the protection of the law as any other ticket. It is the ticket of a political party under the definition of the law. . Any voter known to favor or intend to vote the Republican or the Socialist ticket who asks for and votes a Citizens ticket at the primary may be arrested and prosecuted for perjury. Some men on the Citizens ticket are depending upon voters of other parties to vote for them at the primary tomorrow..-The law is as plain as day on this point and anyone voting a primary ticket ether than that cf the party vrfc.es 3 ticket ha expects to vote at the JVrril election U liablj to prcsccutfca, r.n HIS FAMILY AND STUDENT BODY GUARD OFF FOR WASHINGTON. HIS RAZOR STROP BAROMETER Says It Shows Fair Weather Unmistakably Washington Has Bands Playing Soldiers Marchfrrg. Princeton, N. J.. March 3. President-elect Woodrow Wilson left Princeton today for Washington to become President of the United States tomorrow. Mrs. Wilson, their three daughters, the Misses Margaret, Jessie and, tleanor, and an escort -of 560 Princeton students accompanied him The longest special that ever rolled out of Princeton carried Wilson and his family and escort. The president elect stood on the platform of the last of the fourteen cars, with his silk hat in his hand. He looked down oa the nrass of fluttering handkerchiefs and banners. The smile on his lips vanished as the train, gained headway and his lips were moving. The crowd at his feet heard him join in singing the college anthem: ' "Persons shall give, while they shall live, Three cheers for old Nassau." As the train disappeared Princeton saw him' standing uncovered, his silk hat waving rythmetically to the chorus of song. President-elect Wilson forecasts pleasant weather for his cwn inauguration. The canvas back cf hir razor strep, which he calls an infallible barometer, "wad quite limp today, and it usually is stiff," he said, when rain or inclement weatfrer is in sight." Washington, March S.President-elect Wilson arrived aj 3:46 p.m. He was met at the train by Thomas Nelson Page, who escorted him through a lane of Princeton students to the President's room. Colonel Cosby was waiting at the station with the big "White House- au tomobile, as a personal represetnative of the President, prepared to take Mr. and Mrs. Wilson to a hotel. Washington, March .1. -The bumfs are playing, soldiers are marching from incoming trains, and thousands of visitors :n holiday array are parau ing the streets under a brilliant sun and a cloudless sky, awaiting the arrival of Wilson. So heavy was the traffic on the railroads that many of the trains were late, deljying the arrival of thousands, of visitors and participants in the inaugural parade. The arrival of the new president and his family was the magnetic event of the day. The Wilson party was scheduled to reach the Union station at 3:4r,. The Princeton students are ready to lorra a Lne from the train shed" to the president's room in the station. "Fair Tuesday morning, probably succeeded by unsettled weather Tuesday afternoon or night: winds becoming variable." That was the official weather bureau forecast for inauguration day. Apparently having in mind the flare-back of last inauguration day, when the prediction was for fair weather, which was overturned by snow- and sleet, the weather forecasters were none too positive in their predictions. At the Union station, beginning early, the crush of arriving thousands was swelled by the curious, and taxed the efforts of hundreds cf police . Washington. March :. This was woman's day cf crowning glory. Several thousand of them turned out in a great procession in Pennsylvania avenue, to demonstrate the unanimity of their sex in its demand for the ballot. Men and women alike joined in the demonstration and human walls lined the route cf march and formed a sea of tossing handkerchiefs and waving flags. Mrs. Ricliard Coke Buleson. grand marshal of the day. was busy from an early hour .preparing for the start. She was assisted by five aides, all excellent horsewomen, who rode astride and dashed here and there, giving hurried commands. Miss Inez Milholland, as herald, whose trumpet7 blast signaled the start, was dressed in ropay purple, and astride a mettlesome charger. At the foot of Capitol hill a number of, elderly women aopeared to march forth "cause." White the day was perfect the air was chilly. . The National Woman Suffrage asso- HONESTLY (Copyright.) ciation was given the place of honor in the line . Dehind them weer massed forty "ushers" and a prancing squad ron of "Petticoat Cavalry," under command of Mrs. Genevieve Wimsatt. Then seven sections .into 'which the suffrage managers had divided the procession, formed a kaleidoscopic picture of ever-shifting color. Prim dressed professional nurses were the background for the "gingham gowns and poke bonnets"' of the farming women, and the purposely ink-stained dresses of the literary woman. When the parade started dances and tableaux en the treasury steps began, reaching their climax. Mme. Iledwig Reicher, as Columbia, held the. center of the improvised stage, summoning to her side Justice. Charity, Liberty, Plenty, Peace and Hope. The prettiest ot the younger suffragettes had been cast for the parts. A specially selected band was chosen to furnish the music for the dances that accompanied the tab leaux. - Long before the procession got un der wav. eighty Puritan gins started a record business in food supplies for the famished marchers. The district Federation of Womens' club provided vans, from which they served hot coffee and sandwishes. Accident to Militia Train. Philadelphia, March 3. A locomo tive drawing the special train carry ing the Massachusetts oiunieer mui- tia to Washington for the inauguration blew up east of Rahway, N. J., on the Pennsylvania railroad. The en gineer and fireman were badly hurt, hut no nasseneers were injured. The tracks are blocked, interfering with inauguration traffic. At. the election tomorrow, call for a Citizens ticket and vote for Judge Shipp for Police Judge. OLD DIAZ' METHODS. Huerta Says He'll Quit Being Merciful to Rebels If They Don't Come in Right Away. Mexico City, March 3. A firm, energetic military rule is promised by the government under Huerta, and will probably be inaugurated this week. The government is now disposed to consider as irreconciliable all the rebels who continue to delay definite recognition. - The program of pacification will, it is expected, be put to severe tests Today and tomorrow .will be devoted to conferences between northern rebel representatives: and the minis ters of the war and interior. DEATH OF WILLIS FARMER. Aged Resident of the Devon Neighborhood Died Last Night After a Long Illness. Word was received here today that Willis - Farmer, aged 75 years, who made his home with his nephew, Lee Farmer, of the country five miles northwest of Devon, had died yesterday afternoon about 5 o'clock, of an illness with which he had been confined to his bed for some time. It is understood that he is survived by no immediate relatives, save his nephew, with whom he had made his home for a long time. The funeral was held t 2:St o'clock this afternoon from the . Dayton church, and interment occurred in the Dayton cemetery. Mr. Farmer was a veteran of the civil war.'- v- , . . ' ' Mrs. Lillie Hall of 1113 South Main street received a message last night from Elsmore, Kas.. that her sister-in-law. Mrs. J. M. Samuels, died yesterday from heart failure. unci TROOPS nniiT RiririniiiA , m mm Two Troops U. S. Cavalry Exchanged 2,000 Shots with Mexican Regulars Four Mexicans Killed. Douglas, Ariz., Mar. X. Neither the American troopers '.nor Mexicans crossed the boundary line in the battle yesterday five miles from here, where the trooxs of the Ninth United States Cavalry fought a IjO-minute battle with the Mexican regulars. Over 2.CMJI shots were fired by the Americans and it is estimated that fully as many were fired by the Mexicans. None of the Americans were hit, but the statement that four Mex leans were killed and several wounded is verified. General Oje- da, the Mexican "commander, de clared the Americans fired first. This is denied by the United States officers. RETURNED TO WORK. Shop Men Laid Off a Few Days Ago Are Again Employed No Further Additions. The fifty or sixty employees of the Missouri Pacific thops, who were laid off a few days ago, have all been returned to work, as the result cf retrenchment was only until March 1st. The- majority of the men were in the car department, all employed there having been cut off for a few days, but some were taken from each of the de partments. It had been reported that there would be a general resumption of work at the shops on March 1st, but no or ders to that effect have as yet been received here. It is now thought that it will come within a short time, and that a much larger force of men will be employed. BAYLESS FOR CITY ATTORNEY ON CITIZENS TICKET. To the Voters and Citizens of Fort Scott : - I desire to gay a Iset word to you in regard to my candidacy for the office of city attorney of Fort Scott, Kansas. I have tried to win the nomination for this office by a straight and honorable campaign and hard work. Two years ago I was deprived of this office on a technicality, although many felt at that time that I had a strong claim on the ofSce. I was born and have lived all my life in Bourbon "county, Kansas, and was graduated from our own State university. I will deeply appreciate your support and vote. If elected I feet that I can make .you a good city attorney. Respectfully yours, F. W. BAYLESS, Lawyer. THE .WEATHEB Chicago, March . Z. For . Kansas: Generally- feir tonight and Tuesday. Much colder tonight. STARTING CAMPAIGNING. Will Increase Membership of the Y. M. C. A. to 600 Will Then Make It Sustaining. The March membership campaign of the Y. M. C. A. starts today, and it will continue all through the month until at least the membership ha3 teen increased from 560 to 600. In order to have the association absolutely sustaining, a membership of COO must be obtained. The local Y has never reached a mark this high and as a result has never stood upon its own feet without a little assistance from interested parties. Secretary Henning has gradually increased the number of members, one by one, unti now he has reached the high mark of 560. This is the greatest the local Y has ever had, but the membership committee wants to make this even higher and place the Y. M. C. A. where it will be self-supporting. The campaign which is being start ed will be conducted on a quiet scale. but will lose none of its "pep." Men and boys who should be members and who are not at the present time will be persuaded to join. There are hun dreds of boys who would be delighted to be members of the association, but their financial conditions are such that they cannot. Then, on the other side, there are men who can afford to join and who are afraid they will never have time to take advantage of the membership. These men will be the ones who will meet the member- shio committee the most direct, for while they may, not enjoy the Y.M.C.A. thej- can buy a ticket and give it to some youngster who would. There will be no distribution of free congressional seed this year by the democratic leaders, as has been done in other years, as an appropriation of a quarter of a million dollars to perpetuate this moss-grown habit, has been eliminated by the senate from the agricultural appropriation. Each vear past several mail sacks filled with packages of free seeds were cent to each county seat, for distribution. A fight has been waged on the habit for years past, but never until this year could the appropriation be killed. This Is Your Make The It's worth to you what you make it. It aims to Nerve you and the greatest inunher possible iu this city. It brings you the news of th' 'clay and the happenings of the world. It greets you on the .street, roes with you into your horn, and brings joy and knowledge into your household. It is the family friend the family habit. It is your habit, my habit, everylKjdy's habit, the national habit. Multiply yourself by several million, then you can begin to comprehend the importance, extent, scope, and magnitude of ttie American daily newspaper. , It serves you best through its-advertising columns. There it directs you to the most reliable .stores with which to deal. It tells you the best goods to purchase, the purest foods to eat, the most serviceable and fashionable merchandise to buy, and the most reliable products to"' secure. , Kead the advertisements . in THE TKIBUNK-3IOX1TOU closely and eonstantlv everv day to get the greatest good from YOUR PAPER. CLEAR DAY TOMORROW Wll MEAN A RECORD-BREAKER. MUCH i:iTEHEST IS .EXPRESSED Votert of the City More Than Uauaily Interested In Outcome of Tomor-' row'f Primary. More than usual interest exists In the results of tomorrows primary election, and with a clear day it is probable that one of the largest votes in a primary election in Fort Scott will be cast. The registration Is extremely heavy, and the keen competition fcr a number of the. nominations, together with the general interest in the outcome, insures a heavy vote. The result should be known early tomorrow njght. as tho ballots are but short ons and can be counted very rapidly. Each of the eandilates is confident of the nomination for which he Is aspiring, and tomorrow will prove a strenuous day for each of them." The polls will be opened tomorrow morning at 6 o'clock, remaining open until 7 o'clock In the evening. The voting places will be as usual. In th First ward on North National "avenue: Second on Wet Third street : Tltird. at the Collegiate Institute: Fourth, on South Main street, and Fifth t the comer of Fifth and Marerave street. The judges and clerks for each ward ware named at a recent meeting of the city council, and should they not be on hand when the polls are opened tomorrow morning, others from among those present will be named. An effort will be made In each f the wards to get out the vote as earlv as possible, that accurate checks may be kent on the poll books. The following names will appear on the ballots at tomorrow's primary Citizens Ticket. Fop Mavor C. II. Morrow. S. O. Snencer. For Citv Attorney John II. Crain, H. A. PrUchard, Fred W. Bajicss, Charles A. IJlair. For City Clerk C. N. Sanford. For Treasurer S. R. White. For Police Judge A. IJ. Shipp. N. H. HarpokL E. J. March. W. II. Koberaon. Vesper Sallee. N. D. Curtis, A. E. Albright, John Winn, II. Yolkcr, Elmer Coe. Councilman. First Ward Albert Shaffer. Harry Preston. Sec id Ward Claud Brant, W. E. Hellen. Third Ward P. C. Hesser. Fourth Ward George Loterer. Fifth Ward D. H. Oishard, E. V. L. Holding. Board of Education H. Brown, A. Champion, John If. Prichard. Socialist Ticket. For Mayor H. Ward. For City Attorney W. I. Williams. For City Clerk John Synnot. For Citr Treasurer A. W. Hidy. For Police Judge S. M. Stallatd. Councilman. First Ward Tom Oalbreath. Second Ward H. IL Scott. Third Ward W. T. Blincoe. Fourth Ward Fred McClain. Fifth Ward S. D. Barmtt. Board of Education Mrs. Elizabeth Newberry. Louis Schlinger, O. J. Poitrowski. Republican Ticket. For Mayor A. M. Swope. For City Attorney C. E. Cory. For City Clerk J. V. Stayner. For Police Judge E. T. Jay. Announcement has been received by- friends 4n this city of tho birth on March 1st of a second son to Mr. and Mrs. E. W. Tiffany of 1S2 ) Brevier uv-enue, Cleveland. O., who has been named ilobert Elmer Tiffany. Mrs. Tiffany will be remembered as Mbd lattie Requa. Newspaper Most of It TOMORROW'S PRIMARY MAY EC INVALIDATED BY ERRORS. IT IS A DIRECT VIOLATIO.'I OF LAW BUir Civen Advantage Over Baylt en the Ballot Fifth Ward Fthngs on First Ward Eaftoti. Some of candidate on tht cftU.-n ticket for nomination at tomorrow ' primary got hold of n htunu'v ball.st - day and discovered fonn d f ttr In the ballots t-tt will prober Invalidate the primary If tl. UtHuig a Printed are used. An tin t 1 at m:i vt the ballot at the city cb rku c.T.c resulted, and It wn dlckMd tint, while some chans had iv.b'iitl Ix-en mad in ballot fcft.-r tt; ( pnwfs bad b-n taken, ev ral vital . r-rors urn carried through tin ofiui-ii ballot, if the official InllrU nr tit- same as the panipie ballot which th city clerk permilted the candidal f Inspect. The law provid-s that tlu ii.int- shall appear on t : ballots in alj.h.v betical order, or that tin city thall Iw dl.ided into districts and e.-rh r;indi date be civen the raitiM adv. nt? t ! Bulling from hl name coining t1r un der the heading of the office frr M It he peeks nomination. Under the . ) of city attorney. Fred iu le n.n, would come first In the tlphal. ti al , order, but Charles Blalr'n in me p-pears f5rl on all the b.jllotn Thr Is a feeling among the friend f Mr. Bayless that thl wa ptirpo j dj.. by the printer In order to lavor Mr, Blair, but the printer phow the c cpv to prove that he printed the narnw in the order In which they uere ftiriiUh. od to him by the city ch-rk. Mr .Blair' name comes first on th billots for all of the ward. The" form of ballot an printed U dl rectly In violation of p-r lf!r InMrnr. tions of the lav pro l llr.s ft r !!. printing of primary hi !!', In lliitt it ha blank linen after the name of candidate? for variosn office. T.i law says In ?o man word tls.it th r Khali Ih no blank line alter the name, The object of thU prov!I.m U t enforce another provision cf th law pre. eluding the wter from votintt foraisv. one who failed to bare nominal Son .-per filed. The ballot a an prinfr.I aU i!le the fpeeificatlon of the J iw In r- iar l to the kind of n in which it lull be printed. IT " sample of t r-row's ballot which were Mm toUay w ere such that amne of the name oti them could not be ra' a! all. Tls names are prlne! in "c.ir ai. l loer rae." The law. to make It certain there can be no f diure on th part of the voter to read the name, prexc rl!" that they shall be printed In capital lettr. The sample of the First ward ball"! seen today had the Fifth ward f.Un en ttm bark of them. ' It U claimed, however, that this fatal r rrcr iIk mil run throuch the FIrrt w ird ballot that will be given out at e totlnjf ol3ce tomorrow. In the Flmt wart Itarrv Predion and Albert Chafer an candidate, for nomination for mm- cllman. Prenton'w name, would com., first on the ballot if alphabetical order were observed, but the arnpl t how Shafer'a name firM. One mnif.Ie ballot for the Second wird i bow E. Uellen's name al.ed of Claid Brant'?, and another idiow a Ura'd'n name abend of llelknV Attorney Dayle was tml iy ad l-l bv friend to enjoin the ue of the bil-lAt hut he refrained from dln ber?une he? did not detdre to present the primary election. Lawyers claim that on iiTuiit of the form in which the ballot r. printed the nomlnatifn made by h primary will not be legal. Late this afternoon it wa determined to have the ballot reprinted, and the work was divided up aner. the two print al.opa. to be certain they would be out la time. You will make no mistake when r'"i vote for Judse Shipp for Folic' Judge. NO DOUBLE PAY DAY. Bit: Wm Killed in $tnt and Corporation Employee Will Be Paid But Once Monthly. Hallroad men in Fort Heot t t much Interested In the f-t of tL twice-a-month pay till which bad ba peniins In the JegN'ature for nme weeks past, ami w h U h bum now bii killed by a rnat vote of 21 to IS. the movement for i(lt h-ghlnikmi wa started here norne two year sko by local railroad men . The tifll met with ranch opptdM'w from railroad, they contending that l-would mean a large additional eip i.t to thm. while notMr.tr would b compHfhed by If. Th rn;rd"?' " apparently were lv Kreaf ly rtIiJI en regard. the bill .a man of the Fe men circulated pHlflonn nxaf nrt the meaiMire. TM It thought ha I at preat effert la Win? the nea,iare. A part of the rail road, men runniest! Into Fort Scoti are now paid t Ii monthly, aa they wrrk o;t of rvnM m WiR!onrl. where n;c'a a Jaw I It rfTerr, bt all men work in out cf Kanru tcr tnlnala are paid L::t once. WANTED. Voten t ,T J i II. Etorn?y C3 C.';':3 f ;-

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 19,400+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free