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About The Norfolk weekly news-journal. (Norfolk, Neb.) 1900-19?? | View Entire Issue (July 8, 1910)
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THE NORFOLK WEEKLY NEWS-JOURNAL.
NOHKOIiK , NKUKASKA , FRIDAY , .JULY 8 , JD10.
IS WAY OFF
CONDITION 61.6 COMPARED TO
87.1 AS NORMAL.
GOVERNMENT CROP REPORT OUT
There Is Slightly More Than the Nor
mal Quantity of Wheat on Farms ,
However Slightly More Corn Planf
ed This Year Than Last.
Washington , July 8. The July crop
report of the department of agricul
ture , issued nt 2:30 : o'clock this after
noon , shows the following estimates of
the acreage and condition on July 1 :
More Corn Planted ,
Corn area planted Is 114,083,000
acres , an Increase of 5,312,000 acres ,
or 4.9 percent , as compared with lost
year's final estimate.
The average condition of corn was
85.4 as compared with 85.1 , the ton-
Normal Wheat On Farm.
The amount of wheat on farms IB
estimated at about 38,739,000 bushels
aa compared with 38,708,000 , the ten-
The average condition of winter
wheat was 81.5 as compared with 81.3 ,
the ten-year average.
Spring Wheat Badly Off.
The average condition of spring
wheat was 61.6 as compared with 87.1 ,
the ten-year average.
The average condition of spring and
winter wheat combined was 73.5 as
compared with 84.0 , the ten-year av
The average condition of the oats
crop was 82.2 as compared with 86.6 ,
the ten-year average.
PIERCE MAN DEAD FROM KICK
Anton Anderl , Struck by Colt's Hoof ,
Succumbs to Injuries' .
Pierce , Nob. , July 8. Special to The
.News : Anton Andorl , who was kicked
by a horse Wednesday afternoon , died
yesterday morning after great suffer
ing. The young man came to Pierce
from the old country Just three weeks
ago and was working for Joseph Zech-
man , west of town , at the time of the
accident. He wont out to catch a 3-
year-oH and the animal wheeled and
kicked him over the bladder. Dr. F.
G. Salter was called and found that
the bladder had been ruptured by the
blow. Funeral services were held this
forenoon at the Catholic church.
WON'T ' CUT BERTH RATE NOW
United States Circuit Court Grants
Stay of Interstate Order.
Chicago , July 8. By an order of the
United States circuit court of appeals
here today reduced sleeping car rates
ordered by the Interstate commerce
commission cannot go into effect for
several months. Judges Seaman ,
GroBSCup nnd Baker granted a stay
order pending a rehearing by the
commission as to the Justice of Its
FIGHT FILMS ARE GOOD
Pictures of the Reno Affair Are Turn
Ing Out Well.
New York , July 8. William T. Rock
of the Vltagraph Company of America
who arrived here from Reno today
wlth the films of the Jeffries-Johnson
Dght pictures in his possession , said :
"While opposition to the production
of the pictures In certain localities Is
expected , It Is my belief that the general -
oral public sentiment of the country
will not favor that suppression. "
Mr. Rock said that at a meeting o
all those Interested In the fight pic
tures to be held later , It was expected
a definite plan of action would be de
elded upon and announced. The film ;
themselves are turning out well , he
7ALLIN6 WALL KILLS TWO
And Two Men Injured by Cave-In a t
Kansas City Soap Factory.
Kansas City , Mo. , July 8. Two men
were killed and two others were slight
ly injured In Kansas City , Kan. , today
by the collapse of a wall at the ruin
of Feet Bros , soap factory , whos
plant was destroyed by fire a few
The men wore tearing down the wal
when It fell unexpectedly.
Thought Dead , He Appears.
Omaha , July 8. While the parent
of James Shea of Omaha , who was re
ported killed at Ithaca , N. Y. , wer
awaiting the arrival of his body , 01
dered sent homo for burial , Mr. She
himself walked into the house , allv
and well. On the train which brougl
Mr. Shea homo was the body of th
man who had been Identified ns h
and for the transportation of whic
to Omaha the Sheas had paid. Th 1C
body IB being hold awaiting Instruc -
tlons , and unless identified promptly
will be burled by the Shea family. Mr.
Shea was in Ithaca on a vacation.
Saturday an undertaker In that city
telegraphed Shea's parents that the
young man had been killed.
Portugal to Raise Tariff.
Lisbon , July 8. The government la
will double the duties against coun
tries which have no commercial trea
ties with Portugal and will tncreatte
thorn from 10 to 30 percent against
Yankees at Marseilles.
Marseilles , July 8. The naval aca
demy practice squadron consisting of
the battleships Iowa , Indiana , Massa
chusetts , with 500 midshipmen of the
naval academy of Annapolis , arrived
in harbor today from Plymouth. The
usual salutes at shore batteries were
COLD AND WET IN FRANCE
' O , V0p Suffers Seriously , Hay
% fy ' Totally Destroyed.
* ° 4 < $ " * Continuous cold and
wet v , 4ff0 ' ginning to cause serv
lous nil. , $ % . " has been dally
rain for stP/p/ > d the preclplta-
tion since th / > ' yf January has al
ready exceeded /ie average rainfall.
The recurrence of floods Is threaten-
ed. Many streams are full and someo '
are out of their banks. The grape
crop is suffering heavily and mild .
weather has made Its appearance In I
the Champagne district. The hay
crop is almost destroyed.
CATHOLICS NOHIGIITING 'EM '
Have No Quarrel With Other Faiths.
Ask No State Assistance.
Detroit , Mich. , July 8. "The Cath
olic docs not build his schools to fight
Protestants. He has no fight with
people of other faiths , " declared Right
Reverend John J. Glonnon , bishop of
St. Louis , in an address last night be-
for the National Catholic association
convention. His subject was "The
Home and the School. "
Other features of the Roman Cath
olic national platform as enunciated
by Bishop Glennon were the follow
"The Catholic wants no state church.
Ho Is opposed to It.
"The Catholic will never demand
one cent from the state to help In
Catholic propaganda or as recompense
for teaching Catholic doctrines.
"The Catholic expects that for sec
ular teaching , the state , If it pays for
any , should pay for all. "
The convention closed last night.
MADE A UNIQUE WILL.
Dying Man Wrote on Bit of Card
board Giving All to Wife.
PlttsbilrR , Pa. , July 8. A card torn
from a freight car was filed In probate
court today as the will of Robert J.
McElroy , who , after being fatally In
jured by a freight train , scribbled on
the card :
"Mary , nil that Is mine Is thine. "
The will leaves an estate worth
? 5,200 to his wife.
Justice Fuller Burled.
Chicago , July 8. The last rites of
the body of the late Chief Justice Ful
ler were performed here today. In
terment was'at Grayland In a grave
beside that of his wife.
Federal and state Judges and repre
sentatives of the National Bar asso
ciation attended the funeral In a body.
Flags were nt half mast and at the
hour of the service 17 minute guns
boomed a salute.
Lawyer Kansas City Police Chief.
Kansas City , Mo. , July 8. Went
worth E. Griffin of this city was ap
pointed chief of police of Kansas City
Griffin , who Is a lawyer , has been
superintendent of the street here dur
ing the administration of Mayor
T. R. Hard At It.
Oyster Bay , July 8. Theodore
Roosevelt was hard at work today
He said that he expected no polltlca
visitors today , but he still has lots of
letters to be answered , as well as ed
Itorlal work to attend to. It Is prob
able there will bo no further Important
political conference at Sagamore Hll
until next Tuesday , when Governor
Hughes Is to come.
Michigan Drouth Broken.
Calumet. Mich. , July 8. Heav >
rains here last night broke the pro
longed drouth and aided farmers
whose crops were already greatl >
damaged. The rain also extinguished
the forest fires.
John D. Is 71.
Cleveland , July 8. John D. Rocke
feller celebrated his 71st birthday an
nlvorsary today in "the same manne
he spends practically every other day
Garment Makers Strike.
New York , July 8. Fifty thousand
garment and cloak makers , of whlcli
8,000 are women , walked out at th
call of the International Ladles Gar
ment Workers' union , which demand
an 8-hour day , an increase in wage
and a guarantee that the contractor !
will stand behind sub-contractors fo
wage payments. The fight thus far i
purely local , but officials of the unlo
said that If the employers attempte
to sublet their work in other cities th
union would call a general strike also
The 1,100 factories here employ 100
Educators End Session.
Boston , July 8. Having settled
their business affairs yesterday , the
teachers attending the Notional Edu
cation association convention took up '
the final work of the session today ,
with a dozen department meetings ; ,
goodbye trlns In the afternoon nnd
FIRST WOMAN AIRSHIP DRIVER IN
FRANCE IS KILLED.
DROPS FITY FEET TO GROUND
Confused by Two Other Aeroplanes
Coming at Her In the Air , She Loses '
Control and the Airship Turns Over
and Drops Like a Log.
| Bethany Plains , Rholras , July 8.
Baroness Fcla Roche , the first French
, woman aoroplanlst , was seriously In
jured hero this afternoon by falling
from a holghth of fifty feet.
Confused by Other Airships.
The Baroness De La Rocho had
flown around the field once at a height
'of fifty feet when suddenly while la
front of an applauding tribunal she
appeared to become frightened and
confused at the approach of two other
She started to descend but while
still fifty meters from the ground lost
control of the machine.
Body Mangled , Skull Fractured.
The machine turned over and fell
like a log. The baroness' legs and
arms were broken. Her mangled
body was removed from the wreckage
and moved to a hospital where she is
dying. At the hospital it was found
that her skull was fractured. This
is the second fatal accident at the
meeting , Wachter having been killed
Injured Once Before.
The performances of Baroness De
La Roche on a Volson machine have
been much talked of in Paris. This
accident was not her first. On Jan
uary 4 last , she was seriously injured
at the Chalons field.
The baroness was one of the pion
eers of aviation. She had also driven
motor boats in races and automobiles
at exhibitions and as soon as flying
became practicable , she turned to
that. There are several other women
aviators In Paris.
While momentarily conscious the
baroness explained that the rush of
air from a motor passing over her
head frightened her , whereupon she
lost control of the machine.
May Live , After All.
The doctor later , after a careful ex
aminatlon , declared the baroness'
skull was not fractured and that she
LYNCH ARKANSAS NEGRO.
18-Year-Old Youth Charged With Ar
son and Robbery , Is Hanged.
Little Rock , Ark. , July 8. Sam Pow
ell , a negro charged with robbery and
arson , was hanged by a mob at Hut
tig , Ark. , according to a dispatch re
Powell , an 18-year-old youth , It was
charged , burglarized the residence of
a prominent citizen of Huttlg of $400
and then fired the building. He con
fessed at the police station.
The rather frail prison which nous
ed Powell was broken Into without
much effort by the mob. The fact that
the negro had been banged was not
known until his body was found.
GIRL HEIR OF REJECTED SUITOR.
Rockford , III. , Suicide Leaves His
Property to Young Ward.
Rockford. III. , July 8 Although his
ward , Miss Emily Hultlngberg , had
refused to marry him because he was
twenty years her senior , Emll Bengt
son , who committed suicide by throw
ing himself In front of a passenger
train , bequeathed her his property.
Cut Off Bucket Shop Wires.
Rochester , N. Y. , July 8. The West
ern Union Telegraph company has cut
off Its wire service In several brok
erage offices here. The companies do
prlved of service are known as bucket
shops. The local manager of the com
pany said he received orders from the
head of the company and does not
know what Is behind It.
Utica , N. Y. , July 8. Without ex
planatlon , the Western Union service
was resumed at the stock brokers' of
flees today about an hour after the
opening of the market.
Mrs. Henry Taft In Russia.
St. Petersburg , July 8. Mrs. Henry
Taft , wife of the president's brother ,
arrived hero today.
Taft Withdraws More Coal Land.
Beverly , July 8. Continuing his pol
Icy of conservation , President Tafl
signed orders withdrawing 35,073,16
acres of coal lands from the publl
domain Ip the states of North and
South Dakota , Washington , Utah , Col
orndo and the territory of Arizona.
North and South Dakota are th
two states most affected by the new
order. From the public domain Ir
North Dakota the president has with
drawn from 17,828,182 acres of Ian
believed to contain workable coal. Ir
South Dakota the amount Is 2,870,28
Relief for Miners' Widows.
Pittsburg , July 8. Dependents o > f
the victims of the Darr mine disaster
at Jacobs Creek , In December , 1907 ,
have received cash relief to the extent
tent of $141,700 , according to a repor rt
of the committee made public today
Of the 238 men in the mine at th ie
time of the accident , only one e a-
Public subscription hns nn -
Defects In Battleship Armament.
Washington , July 8. Defects dls-
covered In armor plates on the battleships -
ships North Dakota and Utah , two of
the most powerful craft In the navy ,
led to a conference at the navy depart *
meiit over the legal phases involved.
There wore present representatives
of the Now York Ship Building comf
pany , the Moadvlllo Steel company
and government exports. Spalls , a
flaking condition that impaired the
armament resistance efficiency , were
found on the plates and new plates
were substituted It was said that
possibly the annexing work In affixIng -
Ing the plate may have caused some
'of the defects.
A REAL GAOSE
OF HIGH PRICES
THE PURE FOOD LAW HAS HAD
BUT YOU GET WHAT YOU BUY
Formerly Prices Were Reduced by Re
storing to Adulteration and Misbranding -
branding But That Can't be Done
Any More The Real Article Costs.
Washington , July 8. "The congres
sional committee on the cost of liv
ing recently detailed fifteen reasons
for high cost of living and yet one of
the most important reasons for the
high prices was left out of their report -
port , " remarked Solicitor Mathews of
the department of agriculture today.
"The execution of the pure food law
has had an important effect on prices.
Formerly resort was had to adultera
tion and mlsbrandlng to reduce the
price of alleged articles. Now people
buy raspberry jam for Instance and
pay more for It but they get what
they pay for. So It is with many
other articles , in common use. "
A Violent Speech In Spain.
Madrid. July 8. Pablo Igleslas , the
socialist deputy to speak In the cortes ,
created a sensation today by a violent
revolutionary speech about the Bar
celona riots. He proclaimed the inno
cence of Ferrara and avowed that
Barcelona socialists who were affiliat
ed with the international organization
had precipitated disorders to stop the
war In Melllla. Igleslas declared that
If Senor Maura , the former premier ,
returned to power he would be assas-
Shoots Wife , Son and Self.
New Orleans , July 8. Charles Des
Forges , a laborer , shot and killed his
wife , probably seriously wounded his
15-year-old son , and then blew out his
own brains here.
T , R , TO MAKE SPEECH
He Will Speak in Indiana in Bever-
idge's Campaign for Election.
Oyster Bay , July 8. Albert J. Bev-
eridge , United States senator from In
diana and one of the most prominent
and most consistent of progressive
republicans , came down from Saga
more Hill yesterday afternoon with a
promise from Theodore Roosevelt to
deliver a campaign speech in his fight
for re-election to the senate. Mr. Bev-
erldge departed content and smiling ,
but he left it for the colonel to make
the announcement of the proposed
speech in the senator's behalf.
And this Is what Mr. Roosevelt
"Mr. Foulke and Mr. Swift came to
Sagamore Hill last night and spent
the night here. They came to request
me to go to Indiana and speak in be
half of Senator Beverldge. I promised
them that I would. "
He added that ho had agreed to
make only one speech for the senator
and as far as is now known , he will
make only one. The time and place
for this speech has not been announc
ed. Those who have followed the con
ferences at Oyster Bay since Colonel
Roosevelt returned share the belief
that he has been feeling his way cau-
tiously in his attitude toward the ad
ministration and the Insurgents , but
yesterday's incidents are considered
the most Important developments.
Senator Beverldgo Is making his fight
for re-election as an insurgent. He Is
opponed by John W. Kern , who ran
with Bryan In the last campaign.
In his fight the senator is placing
himself squarely against President
Taft , Insofar as the tariff figures. The
law which the president had defended
as the tariff measure ever Is denounc
ed by the senator and the same re
publican convention which endorsed
Boverldgo for another term virtually
repudiated the law.
In the senate Beverldge fought the
bill to the last and then voted against
It is pointed out , however , that with
this exception President Taft and the
senator from Indiana have come to
gether as far as administration poll
clos are concerned. There has been
no break between them. The presi
dent entrusted to the senator the con-
duct of two administration measures
at last session of congress the state-
hood bill nnd the Alaska government
bill. And although the senator work-
ed faithfully with the insurgent band
in the senate , and had a hand in the
alteration of President Taft's railroad
abill ho supported the administration
rogiilarly In the last session when
GOTHAM I TO
' GREET JACK"
! I '
MONSTER PARADE OF NEGROES
' ACROSS NEW YORK CITY.
FIGHT FILMS REACH NEW YORK
The Plcturei Which are Causing so
Much Controversy , are Being Developed -
veloped In New York Today Big
Automobile Procession Is Planned.
New York , July 8. The negroes In
the "black belt" of New York are
planning a big reception for Jack
Johnson whoa he arrives hero Mon *
day. Permits will bo applied for to.
day for a parade of 100 automobiles I
from Grand Central station across
town aud down Eighth avenue. The
champion will lead the procession
while two brass bands will enliven the
line of march.
The moving picture films of the Jeff-
Johnson fight reached here today and
are being developed.
RECEIVER FOR BOSTON HERALD
Paper Company has Bill of $9,520 and
Gets Receiver Named.
Boston , July 8. On petition of the
International Paper company , Judge
Colt , in the United States circuit
court , appointed John Norrls of Now
York , an officer of the American News
paper Publishers' association , and
Charles Weed , an attorney of thin
city , receivers of the Boston Herald
company including a bond issue of
$1,700,000. The indebtedness is about
The court authorized the receivers
to ( issue $50,000 in certificates to enable -
able them to continue. In Its peti
tion to.the court the International
Paper company claimed that the Her
ald company owes It $9,520 for news
BLACK TO BE AUTUMN STYLE.
Fashion Forecast Declares Men Must
Assume Part Mourning.
St. Louis , Mo. , July 8. You must
wear mourning next fall or content
yourself with not being included In
the smart set. Advance and authentic
information from London is to the ef
fect that all patterns for suitings will
be of black , with just a sprinkling of
white spots through It to remove to a
slight degree the deep mourning ef
The styles will be on exhibition at
: he annual fashion show of the Mer-
hant Tailors' league , which will be
held here in September. Thousands
of tailors In the central west and south
will attend the meeting.
London is in mourning for the late
iving Edward , and London is the place
where styles are created for men.
Some of the leading garment makers
of the city already have received Ideas
'rora the English fashion makers , and
all are to the effect that to be stylish
this fall one must wear black.
Two styles are suggested for fall
suitings. Those of the rough Scotch
goods and patterns of diagonal goods
with the white spots scattered about
three-sixteenths of an inch apart.
Prock coats will be the whole thing
this fall. They will differ from the
ordinary cutaway , but the coats will
be long and in ofleet about the same
as the old cutaway.
To Probe New York Scandal.
New York , July 8. To probe the
truth of the charges of legislative cor
ruption , the outgrowth of the Allds
trial at Albany and Hotchktss insur
ance investigation here , the members
of the legislative special committee
met here today to organize , select t
counsel and map out a program for
DIVORCED SINGERS TO V/ED.
De Gorjorza and Emma Eames Were
Married , but Not to Each Other.
New York , July 8. The report that
Emllo de Gogorza , the baritone , and
Mine. Emma Eames , the operatic singer
or , soon are to be wedded in Paris
has greatly Interested but not sur
prised , the few friends in theaterica !
and musical circles whom it has reach
ed on this side of the water.
Do Gogorza who has had a varied
career In this country and abroad In
operatic and concert work , was born
In Brooklyn. His romantic attach
ment to the prtma donna Is said to
have been a.n affair of somewha
Mine. Eames formerly was the wlfi
of Julian Story , the painter , whom she
met in Paris years ago when he was
struggling for a place In the artist !
world. They wore married In Londoi :
in 1891 , and divorced in 1907. The decree
creo was absolute.
A concert tour already had flung
the prlma donna and the baritone to
gether In the spring of 1909 , Mine
Elsa de Gogorza , the singer's wlfi
brought suit again him for separatlor
She said that ho was Infatuated wit
Mine. Eames and that to this Infatua
tlon was duo the wreck of her nmrlta
Mine , do Gogorza's mother , Mrs
< CONDITION Of IHt WtATHbB
" I Temperature for Twenty-four Hours.
Forecast for Nebraska.
I Chicago , July 8. The bulletin Is-j
' ' sued by the Chicago station of the
t States weather bureau gives
it the : forecast for Nebraska as follows :
Unsettled but generally fair tonight
nnd Saturday ; continued warm.
an nflldavlt concerning nn Interesting
alleged visit of Do Gogorza to the Hal-
Ian villa at Vallambrosa of Mme.
Eamos , then Mrs. Story , In 1906 , and
of a violent quarrel after the visit had
lasted [ j cloven months.
Mine , do Gogorza said while she lm-
puted no moral delinquencies to her
husband . ! and Mme. Eamos , averred
that her life with him had boon happy
until December , 1905 , when ho wont
on his first concert tour with the
prlma donna. In her affidavit she puts
It In this fashion : I
"Wo lived happily for ton years , and
until his concert tour with Emma
Eamos there were no differences bej
tween us and nothing to Indicate that i
we were not temperamentally suited' | '
to each other. " >
Mme. Do Gogorza said at the tlnio of
her suit for limited divorce and all-
mony that as long ago as 1907 her
husband had proposed that she obtain
an absolute divorce from him. I '
After the suit for a limited divorce
as filed , Mme. Do Gogorza brought
lult against Mme. Eamea for $100,000
amagee , charging that the prima don-
.a had alienated her husband's affec-
The Warnervllle Celebration.
Warnorvlllo , Neb. , July 8. Special
o The News : Norfolk failing to cele-
rate the Fourth Warnorvlllo came
o the front with a full fledged cole
ration. About 150 people gathered
n the flue shade grove of Mr. Warner
nd thoroughly enjoyed the day. A
rogram was arranged with J. B.
mlth , an attorney of Ncllgh , as ora-
or , and some good selections by the
ounger members of the company ,
lie young people gave us some good
nuslc. The ladies furnished a boun-
ful dinner with oceans of Ice cream
nd lemonade and all were filled ,
ome races were arranged and the
ounger members showed that War-
ervllle would be heard from some
ay In the sprinter line. Nor would
lie program be complete without the
at woman's race which was won not
ecause of the-speed but because of
iie prowess of the winner In making
final dash for the goal thereby beat-
ng her opponents.
After having a nice display of firef
vorks all went home , voting Warner-
llle to be the Ideal place to celebrate
SHOWS HATE FOR BROTHER.
New York Farmer Makes Nephew
Rlverhead , N. Y. , July 8. Hatred of
no brother for another is shown in
he will of Nathan C. Jessup , u farm-
r , who died recently at Wosthamp-
on , filed In the Surrogate's cour * .
'he testator's brother. Franklin P.
essup , also of Westharnpton , who
lied about a year ago , quarreled with
he farmer years ago , and the two
lever spoke to each other afterwards.
So bitter was Nathan Jessup
against his brother that he directed
n his will that none of his property
ever shall go to V. P. Jessup or any
> f his children. He left his estate
o a nephew , John N. Jessup of Chi-
: ago , with this provision. He also dl
ected that his land be kept and u. " < l
'or agricultural purposes solely. The
estate Is valued at $10,000.
ASYLUMS ARE CONGESTED.
Unable to Afford Relief for Overcrowd
ed Situation of County Hospital.
Omaha. July 8. The state Is unable
.o afford relief for the over-crowded '
condition of the Insane ward of the
Douglas county hospital because the
state Institutions are equally congest
ed , according to a letter received by
Robert Smith , clerk of district court ,
from Governor Shallenberger. The
governor's letter follows :
"State of Nebraska , Executive Of
fice , July 5 , 1910. Dear Mr. Smith : I
have your letter of recent date relative
to the condition of the Insane in the
county hospital of Douglas county. In
reply I will say that our state insti
tutions for the insane are very much
over-crowded at present. There has
been one building completed at Nor
folk , which has somewhat relieved the
situation there , and another Is being
completed , I understand , at Hastings.
"Every one of our Institutions are
crowded beyond measure , and It seems
as though the state Is confronted with
the fact that these unfortunate people
are constantly Increasing In numbers
that must be cared for by the state.
"I will endeavor at once to relieve
the situation as much as I ran favor
you. I provided for a place for Miss
Peterson at Norfolk , as you state In
your letter , after earnest solicitation
that the superintendent find a place
for her , In some way. I have also se
cured an opening here for n man from
your county. The two that you men
tion I will endeavor to have taken
charge of In some of the Institutions.
"Thanking you for calling this matter -
tor to my attention , I have the honor
to remain , yours very respectfully ,
"A clitnn r
TO 60 FREE
ITALY'S REQUEST FOR EXTRADI
I TION WILL BE REFUSED.
HE * PLEADS GUILTY TO MURDER
Italy's ' Demand for Charlton'i Extra
dition Has Not Yet Been Received.
! Government Will Demand That Italy
j I Return Italian Crooks.
New York , July 8. A further ad
journment j , today of the hearing of
1 Porter Charlton In court of oyor and
tormlnor t ( In Jersey City to August U
a eins to forecast an early ending of
the case. The papers doraandlnj ;
Charlton's extradition to Italy to stand
trial for killing his wife at "Lake
Couio have not been received and un
less i , the state department at Washing-
ton ( takes some action within the next
few weeks , Charltoti will bo din-
charged from the custody of the New-
Charlton Is hold on a sixty-day war-
ant and the tlino will expire August
22. Should Italy demand Charlton'rt
extradition the state department will
reject the demand unless Italy agrees
In * future to turn over to the United
States all Italians who have commit-
'tod ' crimes In this country and then
fled to Italy. This Italy will decllno
New York , July 8. Now Jersey's
legal machinery was set In motion
again today in the case of Porter
Charlton , who confessed the murder
at Lake Como of his wife , the former
Mary Scott Castle. There was every
Indication , however , that Charlton af
ter being given an adjourned hearing :
In court would be taken back to pris
on to await a formal demand from
Italy for his extradition.
A VISIT TO THE WILSON FARM.
James Klnnlburgh , Who Bought His
Uncle's Home , Does Not Worry.
Tecumseh. Neb. , July 8. Six miles-
north and three miles west of the lit
tle town of Tecumseh Is the house
where Judge John Wilson lived and
waited for his banished son to return.
Young . Wilson disappeared thlrty-fiva
years ago. On his return a short while
ago he found that he will be required
to answer ten questions before he can
clafrii his * father's estate of 430,000.
July 10 he will be required to answer
tjhese questions by James Livingston ,
the county judge.
The road to the old Wilson home
stead Is rough ; sharp , jagged rocka
are frequent and the hills are steep.
There are no stretches of prairie with
level roads on which John Wilson
could speed his 2-year-old roadster.
Perhaps this did not satisfy the sportIng -
Ing blood of the then young John.
Only narrow valleys , cut by gullies , in
terrupt the continuous recurrence at
the hills. A motor car which made the
trip to the Wilson farm yesterday waa
unable to climb the hills on the high
When engineers measured Johnson ,
county Into sections , divided by high
ways , the old home of the Wilsons
was left standing in the center of a
section. ' The last lap to the house la
through a cornfield which has been
furrowed and planted with a lister.
The house , built thirty-five yeara
ago , a year after "Johnny" Wilson
disappeared , is above the old dugout :
which was the first home of tha
judge and his wife when they emi
grated to the west from Scotland. The
same dugout from which the elder
Wilson kicked his son and wished him
In hell , now Is a celler , the refrigera
tor of his nephew , James Klnnlburgh ,
who live in the old home.
It Is a one-story structure , consplo
uously plain , divided Into two rooms ,
both small. A coat of white paint , re
cently applied , conceals the age of tha
building. The worn , rotten boards on.
the little east porch , however , appear
to have been In place many yeara.
The walls on the Inside , Instead of be
ing plastered with hair and cement ;
are covered with thin boards conceal
ed by figured wall paper which haa
faded In placoh. Round spots , appar
ently stained by rain leaking through
the old roof , appear at Intervals on
A brick chimney , built ten years ago
carries the smoke from the stoves of
both rooms. A rag carpet hides the
James Klnnlburgh , his wife and sir
children , live In the house. 'Jim , "
the neighbors call him , is a farmer
and will receive $10,000 If the mys
terious questions cannot be answered
by John Wilson. Duncan Klnnlburgh
and Donald Black , also nephews of.
Judge Wilson , were the only other
claimants to the $30.000 estate before
the return of the "lost heir. " They do
not live near Teciimseh , so James Kln-
nlburgh represents the opposition to
the wandering son. Yet he has not
come to town since Wilson's return ,
but has prepared to plow the corn on
his farm and left the settling of the
estate to Judge James Livingston , who
will ask Wilson the mysterious ques
Bingo is Dead at 23.
New York , July 8. Bingo , Iho cir
cus horse at Luna park , died yester
day Ho was 23 years old and had
been In the ring since Ho was 3 yearn
old. Ho appeared at the Hlppodroino