Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, September 18, 1912, Image 1

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Right - la The Bee day by day.
Full box scores of all big leagues.
Sport cartoons that hit the builseye.
Fair; Warmer
4 .
Original Document Filed in Federal
Court in Chicago Shows Three
Hen in Control of All Stock.
' i
Securities in All Subsidiaries Are
Turned Over to Them.
It Expired by Its Own Limitations a
Few Weeks Ago.
tour of the Six Member of This
Committee Directors of Steel
Combine Other Interest
Ing Exhibits.
CHICAGO, Sept 17. Government at
torneys presented today at the taking of
testimony in the government's anti-trust
eult against the International Harvester
company what was purported to be an
.original agreement by which George W.
IPerkins, Cyrus H. McCormlck and
Charles Deering formed a "voting trust"
which placed, them In absolute control of
,the $140,000,000 corporation.
The agreement, dated August 12, 190?.
vwas for ten years and expired a few
'weeks ago. It was Introduced by the
' government to show that these three men
'had turned over to them all the stock
iso thoy had the sole voting power of the
corporation. v
Another exhibit purported to show that
Mr. Perkins was chairman of that cor
;poration's finance committee, and that
or the six members of that committee
;four were directors in the steel corpora
tion and members of the steel corpora-'
jtlon's finance committee, as follows:
E. H. Gary, Norman B. Ream, ' George
iF. Baker and Mr. Perkins.
Another exhibit was that Mr. Perkins,
(Cyrus H. McCormlck and Charles Deer
ing held all the stock of the International
Harvester company of America, the sell
ing company of the International Har
vester company of New Jersey.
BELLEVILLE, Kan., Sept. 17.-Pro-inoters
of the Wlnnlpeg-to-the-gulf road
jknown as the Meridan highway reached
here today from Winnipeg on a tour of
.Inspection that will take them over the
entire route. , The party spent last night
at Hebron, Neb. J ; , ; . , ,
With the party are, John Nicholson of
I . -NewtonVlfrthl, secretary of the aasocla
F tion, and severg.1 Canadian and. American
rtofficials." The expedition was scheduled
i to, pass through Baliria and Newton, Kan.,
! today and spend the night In Wichita,
-entering Oklahoma tomorrow. - '
I The entire road, 1,850 miles In length,
$ has been mapped and logged. More than
I ?2,600,000 in bonds have been voted so far
J for the construction.
NEW YORK, Sept. 17. Harry Nolan, a
'newly appointed secretary to the United
jStates legation at Panama, who was ar
rested recently on a charge of abducting
,a Scotch girl named Marion McVickar.
the daughter of an innkeeper of Glasgow,
jwas discharged today by Magistrate1 Mur
phy on a motion of Prosecutor Reynolds,
'who stated that he was unable to pro
cure the evidence necessary for a con
viction. '
The charge rested largely on the age of
"Miss McVickar,, first given as 16 years,
but later It was learned from her brother
that she was 18 years old.
A technical charge of vagrancy against
Miss McVickar will be dismissed and she
will sail on Saturday.
BOSTON, Sept. 17. As a result of the re
cent street car strike in this city, an in
dictment charging coercion, was returned
today by the Suffolk county grand Jury
against the Boston Elevated Railway
The indictment charged that certain
employes were forced into an agreement
to become members of an organization of
loyal" employes as a condition to their
continuing in the employ of the corpora
tion, and that others had to agree not to
Join a labor union as a condition of get
ting employment - 1
Opening of Hungarian
Parliament Marked
- by Riotous Scenes
BUDAPEST. Hungary, Sept. n'-The
opening session of the Hungarian parlia
ment today was marked by a wild out
burst of factional feeling which only was
prevented from becoming a free . fight
through the Intervention of party leaders.
The uproar began as soon as Count
Stephen Tissa, the president of the lowet
house, entered the chamber. He was re
ceived with cries of derision and abuse,
mingled with hissing and whistling, The
president treated the opposition out
bursts with indifference, but all his
efforts to restore order were unavailing.
His calls for attention only caused the
d Border to - break out with renewed
violence. Not a word could be heard in
the chamber or in the" press gallery above
the organized din.
The royal decree opening the session
was read without anybody hearing a word
of It and it was followed by what looked
likely to develop into a free fight.
An opposition member tauntingly asked
a deputy of the governmental party
whether he had his revolver with him
This raised feeling to fever heat and the
members were on the point of coming to
blows when Count Julius Andrassy and
other leaders intervened and separated the
deputies who had threatened each other,
The tumult however, continued. v
Only a few spectators were in the
chamber and neither police nor military
appeared, although disorder had been an
ticipated. Stormy scenes were witnessed In the
Hungarian parliament during its closing
sittings in June last which culminated
in an attempt being made to assassinate
Count Tlsza. The president of the chamber-
waa shot at three times by an op
position deputy, Julius Kovacs, who then
fired two bullets into his own body,
wounding himself seriously. The count
escaped unharmed.
' Count Tlsza was elected speaker on
May 23 last. He Is an opponent of uni
versal suffrage and on this Issue his
election was contested with a bitterness
that resulted In violence in the chamber
and in bloodshed on the streets.
Bishop Biller to Be
Consecrated Today
V at Sioux Falls, S.D,
SIOUX FALLS, S.,D., Sept. -(Special.
An Important event in Sioux Falls
tomorrow will be the consecration of Rev
George Biller, dean of Calvary cathedral,
as bishop of the Episcopal church of
South Dakota. The services will com
mence at 10 o'clock at Calvary cathedra!
and admission can be gained only by
card. All parishes in the state will be
represented by their pastors and prob
ably several lay delegates.
.The, officials who will act at the con
secration exercises are: Cpnsecrators-r
Rt Re.Dr, Daniel 8. .Tuttle, .b,ishop.,of
Missouri ana presiding bishop . oi trie
Episcopal r church in the United States;
Rt Rev. Dr. L. R.: , Brewer, bishop of
Montana;'' Rt 'Rev., Dr. Cameron Mann,
bishop of North Dakota. The presenters
will be Rt Rev. Dr. E. S. Lines, bishop
of Newark; Rt. Rev. Dr. Frederick Foote
Johnson, bishop coadjutor of Missouri.
The preacher will be Rt Rev. Dr. F. K.
Brooke, bishiv of Oklahoma.
The attendant Presbyters will be; Very
Rev. William M. Grosvenor, dean of the
cathedral. New York City; Rev. P. M.
Kerridge, New London, Conn. The mas
ter of ceremonies will be. Rev. Dr. E.
Ashley of Cheyenne Indian Agency, S. D
Dean Biller, who will be elevated to
bishop, lias been rector of the local Epis
copal church for two or three years ajid
has endeared himself to the residents of
the parish. He is a comparatively young
man, Is very energetic and eminently
qualified to perform the duties of bishop.
Policy of America Indicated in Note
- Made Public by Acitng Secre
tary of Stte.
Expected io Create Dep Sensation in
Latin America.
Purpose is to Foster Constitutions
and Free Elections.
Maintenance of Comma titration
with Countries and Protection of
America, Legations Will Be
Watched Closely.
WASHINGTON, Sept. 17.-The policy of
the United States In Its relations with
Its revolution-torn little neighbors in
Central America and the West Indies is
clearly defined in instructions from the
State department embodied in a note sent
by Minister Weltzel to the Nicaragua
government tit text of which was made
public today by act'ng Secretary of
State Huntington Wilson. The com
munication is expected to create a pro
found sensation in Latin America, . for
while It was addressed to Nicaragua, It
will be recognized as a general warning.
America's purpose,, the instruction de
clares, is to foster true constitutional gov
ernment and free elections and to this
end strong moral support will be given
to established governments against revo
lutions based upon the selfish designs of
would-be despots and not upon any prin
ciple or popular demand. Force will be
used If necessary, in maintaining , free
communications with these countries and
to protect American ministries and lega
tion. This policy already has been
adopted In San Domingo, Panama and
Minister Weizel was directed to present
Ms Instruction 'officially to the Nlc-
araguan government and unofficially to
the revolutionists in that " country and
make it public as an authorized declara
tion of policy. " , (
Masked Men Take
Registered Mail from
the Memphis Special
CHATTANOOGA, Tenn., Sept. H.-Two
masked men held up the "Memphis Spe
cial" west bound on the Southern railway
today near Stevenson, Ala. The mall car
was looted, but the value of the robbers'
booty is unknown. '
The men boarded the train at Steven
son, entered the mall car and covered the
four clerks with pistols. Three of the
clerks were bound, the fourth being or
dered to open all sacks of registered nja'l,
from which the robbers filled a bag with
packages supposed to contain valuables.
After the car had been thoroughly ran
sacked the fourth clerk also was bound,
the robbers pulling the emergency cord,
stopping the train In a thick wood, and
BALTIMORE, Md., Sept 17.-George &.
Morrison, president of the Title Guaran
tee and Trust company of this city, com
mitted suicide some time during the night
In one of the private rooms at the Balti
more Athletic club. The report to' the
' police say that Mr. Morrison ended his
life with gas, which he inhaled through
a tube. '
Incendiary Fire at Tarrytown.
TARRYTOWN, N. Y., Sept 17.-An in
cendiary is believed to have started to
day a fire which destroyed seven frame
buildings occupied by clothing, dry goods
and furniture firms and caused a loss of
1150,000. Two firemen were injured.
The Weather
For Nebraska-Fair.
For Iowa-Generally fair.
resaeratnre at Omaha Yesterday.
TTu a. m 62
, I r Hour. Deg.
Li 7 a. m 52
o t.
. a. m 52
JX 10 a. m. 5i
1 I IS pi.......... 03
Ihi... i E
9 r vr
5 p. m 68
8 p. m 64
6 a. m 6S
8p.m... bl
A Ik JT "
y .r -Jli
Snow Covers Ground,
" in the Black Hills
Weather reports sent into the railroad
Indicate that the only thing that saved
the northwestern portion of the1 state from
a killing frost last night was the rain
and cloudy weather. Up In the Black
Hills country and to the north and west
there was snow enough to cover the
ground. In some places temperatures got
down to the frost point but a stiff breeze
and the heavy weather is said to have
saved the corn and vegetable. .'
Out on the west end of the Burlington's
Alliance division, ' over in Wyoming and
o nthe Northwestern' s line to Lander, the
temperature got as low as 25 degrees
above zero. ?
All ever the west It was much warmer
yesterday anl when the agents sent in
their reports at 7o'clock in the morning
temperatures rangel from 40 to 66 above,
with bright sunshine everywhere.
SEATTLE, Wash., Sept 17.-The Brit
ish tank steamship Romany arrived from
Singapore today with 6,000 tone of ben
zine, produced in Sumatra and Burma.
The oil will enter Into competition with
the product of the Standard Oil company.
Preparation has been made for the hand
ling of great .quantities of the Asiatic oil.
Alderman Curran
Sues Mayor Gaynor J
for Alleged Libel
NEW YORK, Sept. 17. Mayor Gaynor
was served today with a summons-In a
$103,000 libel suit brought against him by
Alderman Curran, chalrrnan of the alder
manic committee Investigating graft In
the police department. Curras alleges that
ti?e mayor mutfa- remark flerogaJbrV 'to
his character In connection' with the In
vestigation. :; 'l;-'; I
A summary of what purports to be the
"115,001) affidavit" which Police Commis
sioner Waldo referred to the other day
before the aldermanlc committee was
made public today.
The summary of the affidavit asserts
that John TS Reith, a police lieutenant
swears he was informed by an under
sheriff that the "people having the power";
to promote him wanted $15,000 for doing It,
and that when he refused to pay it he
was passed and not promoted.
,r Safe!
r y , ; 1 : 1
t - '
From the Minneapolis Journal.
. - r : : : :
Des Moines Union
Would Aid Allen
DES MOINES, Sept 17.-A proposition
that the International Carpenters' union
in convention at Washington, D. C, ex
tend aid to Sldna Allen, Virginia moun
taineer captured here last Saturday, in.
connection with the Hlllsvllle court house
murders, will be brought before the con
vention tomorrow by representatives of
the Des Moines union, according to an
announcement today. ,
Members of the local organization say
that Allen - was as much entitled to con
sideration as any other member. He
Joined the Des Moines local July 2, under
the name of Tom Say res.
"Allen is a member in good standing,'
said President J. C. Walker of the union
today. "He paid his dues promptly and
was square In all his dealings. He wasi
an Industrious, honest workman and we
are not going to see him ill-treated. Not
many of our members believe Allen was
capable of shooting up the Hlllsvllle
court house."
First Test of New
York Primary Law
ALBANY. N. 7., Bept 17.-The " first
real test of the new direct primary law
will come today when enrolled voters
throughout the state wjll be given an
opportunity to vote on the various can
didates designated for nomination by
party committees and for . delegates to
the coming state conventions.. The nom
Inees include candidates for congress
senate and assembly, and city, village
and county offices.
Under the new law the progressive parts
cannot' participate, but must file nominat
ing petitions with the secretary of state
on or before October 11.
Democratic Candidate Makes Ad-
dress at Tri-State Fair.
Earlier in the Day He' Speaks to the
. Students of Mornlngslde Col-
Vr . lese and Holds' a, Pnb-
Ho ReoepUon. , -V
NEW YORK, Sept. 17.-Offlcers and
employes of the Standard Oil company
are still In control of the Buckeye Pipe
Line company, a former subsidiary of the
Standard company, according to D. .
Bushnell, the Buckeye's president, who
testified today before a referee Jt the
Standard Oil-Waters-Pierce lltlgdtion.
Mr. Bushnell .repeated today his testi
mony that he had been elected president
of the Buckeye, Northern & Indiana Pipe
Line companies and the New York Tran
sit company in December, 1911, immedi
ately after the dissolution decree against
the Standard became effective. The elec
tions, he said, were held within an hour
at the headquarters of the Standard.
, I SIOUX CITY, la., Sept. 17.-Governor
Woolrow Wilson became a "good Indian"
today, with the proviso, however, that he
was not lis a consequence "a dead In
dian." The democratic candidate was made a
member of the Tribe of the Sioux, a mu
nicipal organization, and was presented
with a diamond pin and publicly Initiated
before a crowd that thronged the Audi
torium here.
While the crowd cheered the governor
took the following pledge set before him
by the Tribe of the Sioux:.
; "On the sacred tomahawk and pipe I
solemnly and sincerely promise and vow
that henceforth and forever I shall en
deavor to be a "good Indian, whether
successful or unsuccessful' in the quest
of moose or any other game, and that
no matter how exalted my station In life
I shall neglect no opportunity to . con
tribute to the welfare of the Tribe of the
The governor made a brief response,
declaring that he was embarrassed In ac
cepting the pledge only in that he wished
to waive the adage that "the only good
Indian is a dead Indian," both with ref
erence to himself and his fellow braves
In Sioux City.
Addresses Students.
The candidate also spoke before thq
students of Mornlngslde college. He ar
gued that student life was not taken serl-
ously enough in this country as compared
with Europe, but that he hoped .that stu-
dents everywhere would begin to interest
themselves more with the problems of the
nation and take part in the formation of
public opinion. ' V
The nominee was cheered throughout
his visit After luncheon Governor Wil
son motored to the fair grounds, where
he delivered his principal address of the
day. , r '
Though it had rained continuously for
a week, sunshine spread a balmy atmos
phere around, and Governor Wllsc be
gan the day refreshed by? cool, bracing
air from the tiresome ride of the last
two days. ' ' 4
Anticipating the stops at many points
early today, the governor ate breakfast
ahead of time and greeted groups of
people as they came to the rear of the
car. He talked to the farmers about
the bumper crops and said he was glad
to be in Iowa again, which he had not
visited since the primary campaign.
Governor Wilson selected for his speech
at the fair grounds the pure food laws
and' questions concerning their enforce
ment which, he said, the other two par
ties were Incapable of accomplishing.
Democrats Want Pennsylvania.
NEW YORK, Sept. 17.-After a canvass
of the political situation in Pennsylvania
the democratic national committee today
announced that it Intended to make every
effort to capture the state. Among the
speakers assigned to Pennsylvania were
Governor Marshall, ex-Governor Folk of
Missouri and Louis D. Brandels of Bos
ton. The speakers will begin their tours
of Pennsylvania next week.
The democratic national committee to
day took up the New Jersey senatorial
matter, in which Governor Wilson is spe
cially interested. By mutual agreement
Judge Wescott and W. M. Hughes, who
resigned from congress to stand for the
senatorial nomination, will abide by. the
decision of the national committee, and
one or 'the other will withdraw. This
will leave a single Wilson candidate in
the field against former , Senator James
Smith, who is seeknis: the nomination.
Allegation that AH .
Nominations in South
Dakota Are Illegal
PIERRE. S. D., Sept 17.-(Speclal Tele.
gram.)VThe first case on call in the su
preme court today was, that in which It
is sought to place the name, of. R. P.
Stewart on the democratic ticket s a
candidate for supreme court 'Judge for
the First district, in which the principal
contention of the plaintiff Is that the
party right to govern itself remains un
less there is a specific legislative prohibi
tion, which is disputed by the state.
In the case of Gray against the can
didates for elector who are declared not
to be republicans and with no right on
the ballot, one of the main contentions
means political chaos if sustained. It
contended that the Richards primary law
enacted by the means of the Initiative
contains an emergency provision ana
that the law has been In effect ever
since Its enactment, that there was no
legal nominations under the old law In
June and that the only manner to
legally get names on the ballot this fall Is
by petition, which would mean the com
plete elimination of party candidates, and
put all on the same footing as indepen
dent regardless of party affiliation and
further that the right of the use of the
name of republican Is a property right
to that party and may not be used by
the followers of another party.
' The state presents Its case by demurrer
to all contentions this afternoon.
Disabled Hydroplane
is Picked Up by Tugs
CHICAGO, Sept 17.-Tugs were dis
patched this afternoon to search "Lake
Michigan for A. J. Engle of Cleveland,
O., who started on a hydroplane flight
from Clarendon Beach to the avlat'on
meet In Grant Park. Rescuing parties
were sent out. after he had been missing
two hours.
Life savers rescued Engle after he had
floated helplessly for more than two hours
on Lake Michigan .with a disabled engine
He was picked up two miles off shore.
Street Oar Service
Eesumed at Duluth
DULUTH, Minn., Sept. 17.-Street car
service was near normal this morning.
Last night public ownership of the car
lines was advocated by the Duluth city
council, and the attorney for that body
was told to go ahead with a scheme to
take over the property. General Manager
Warren said today that the backbone of
the strike was broken. Union leaders deny
Will Call Special Session of Congress
if Elected.
He Will Ask Congress to Apply His
Theories o Government Employes
- - Federal Territory and Inter-
i state Commerce.
Kellar Chosen Grand
Sire by Odd Fellows
WINNIPEG, Sept 17.-C. A. Kellar of
San Antonio, Tex., today was chosen
grand sire of the Boverlgn lodge, Inde
pendent Order of Odd Fellows, by accla
mation. Seven candidates were placed In
nomination (or deputy grand sire.
VILLA COUBLAT, Trance, Sept. W.
Georges Legagneux, a French aeronaut
established a new world's record for alti
tude here today, his machine attaining a
height of S,00 meters, (18,172 feet). The
previous holder of the world's altitude
record was Roland G. Garros, who on
September 8 ascended in a monoplane at
Houlgate, France, and reached a height
of 10,240 feet
; TUCSON,' Arl.; Sept. 17.-Ex-Frealdent
Roosevelt turned eastward today after
his long tour through the northwest and
down the Pacific coast ' He spent 'the
day in Arizona and was scheduled to
make three speeches before starting for
New Mexico. His first stop was in
Tucson, which was put on his itinerary
et the last moment. Colonel Roosevelt
made the trip from Los Angeles by
special train to save enough time to
enable him to speak here and fill his
engagements at Maricopa and Phoenix
later in the day. From Pheonlx Colonel
Roosevelt goes to New Mexico for a day,
then strikes northward to Denver. Thence
he will go through the south. '
, If Colonel Roosevelt Is elected presi
dent, he said in a speech here today,
he will call a special session of congress
Immediately after his inauguration to
put into effect, so far as can be done by
congress, the progressive party's program
for social and Industrial legislation. The
program Includes a minimum wage scale
for women, a "living" wage, prohibition
of child labor,' regulation : of hours of
labor and other measures. '
"I am most Interested," he said, "In
the plank dealing with-humafi welfare.
I believe that the issues raised are the
great issues of this campaign, which
neither of the old parties is facing
squarely. The progressive party, if it is
put Into power, " will carry out every
promise which It has made in Its plat
form, i ; . ,
"If I am elected president, I shall call
a special session of congress Immediately
to take up these matters.
"I would have congress take up three
"First Is the application of our pro
gram to employes of -the government
Next Is its application to the District oi
Columbia and Alaska. In thethlrd place,
we would apply it to interstate com
merce .as far as would be possible."
In the District of Columbia, Colonel
Roosevelt said he would put into effect
laws which would make the city of
Washington a model. A great deal of
money had been spent he said, in
building boulevards and public adorn
ments in the city and he thought that
some of this money should go to the
improvement of the condition of the
Thrcc.Corncred Fight in Illinois.
CHICAGO, Sept. 17.-The three-cornered
fight for the Illinois governorship
between republicans, democrats and prc-
. (Continued on Second Page.)
SEATTLE, Wash., Sept. 17.-Judge R.
B. Albertson of the King county superior
court has decided that he has Jurisdic
tion In the suit brought by James A.
Moore, promoter of the Western Steel
corporation, against the Metropolitan
Trust company of New York. He denied
last night the motion of Moore's attor
ney to remand the case to the Jefferson
county court, where the suit first was
The court gave Moore ten days to an
swer the affidavit filed by the trust com
pany Saturday in which Mocte is charged
with securing the services of Leslie M.
Shaw, former secretary of the treasury,
to obtain a lqan of $000,000 from the
Metropolitan Trust company.
Morrissey's Objections Set the Third
Termers to Examining Their
List of Signers.
Says He Didn't Sign and Governor
Says He Did. "
Secretary, of State Wil Listen to the
Formal Protest. -
Corrick Levies Aaacsments on Can
didates, Rea-nlars and "Pregre
, gives," with an Evesi
Hand for the Coin.
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN, Sept- 17.-(Special.)-The
controversy, over the right of the bull
moose party to appear on the ballot has
developed into an Interesting condition.
The protest filed with the secretary of ;
state yesterday by A. M. Morrissey, demo
cratlo candidate for attorney general, 1
among other things set forth that the
names appearing on the petition showing
that the state convention contained suf- ,
flcient delegates to come within the law,
were secured from men who did not at
tend the convention and In some cases
were coerced Into signing because they
were afraid of losing their Jobs.
; On Sunday morning there appeared In
a local democratic paper a statement that
Superintendent Williams of the state in- .
sane asylum, whose name appeared on
the petition, claimed thaf he was a demo- .
crat and did not sign the petition. Yes
terday the same, paper published a state
ment that Superintendent Williams still
stuck to his original statement, claiming)
that the signature of Williams was writ-
ten in backhand, a form not used by the
superintendent in signing his name, but
that it was evidently done so that It
would not appear In the same style of
writing as that of the man who signed
the name.
Governor Becomes Annry.
Later when the matter was called to the
attention of Governor Aldrlch he very
vehemently asserted that Williams had
signed hts own name and that the news
paper reported had "lied," and that Wil
liams himself had written a letter to the
paper to that effect.
However, the paper claims to have re
... - ... nrnl1aM. r.
ceivea no lener vi --
gardlng the matter. When the thing was
put up to Private Secretary Fuller of the
governor's -office, who circulated the pe-'3
tltion at the asylum, he . saidiV'Tou can
say that I told the reported it was none
of his d-d business.". t "
This morning a representative of the
paper, Mr. Wolf, went to the office of the
secretary of state with a photographer
for the purpose of taking a photograph of
that page of the petition having the
names of the asylum employes thereon,
and after sticking the paper on the well
ho was admonished by Secretary of State
Wait that no picture could be taken of
a thA siime was taken .
from him. He told the secretary that he
desired to publish the picture so that the
public could Judge for themselves as to
the signatures, but Secretary Walt con
tended that any publication of the matter
before the hearing would prejudice the
public and that In the Interests of a
square deal for everybody it would bs
. i II, ,1. nl.l!i.llv na nnsHlhlc.
UQB, .V ., W "
Mr. Wolf then called upon the attorney
general and was advised taht It would be
best to have no picture taken and the ;
matter was dropped.
In talking with a couple of newspaper
men later, Mr. Fuller stated that he saw ,
Mr. Williams write . his name on the '
petition. "
. . Protest Hearing Today.
It is evident that considerable will be
doing tomorrow, when the matter comes
before Secretary Walt for hearing at J,
o'clock In the afternoon. Soon after the
controversy between Mr. Wolf and Mr.
Walt over the taking of the picture the
office of the secretary of state was vis- ,
(td bv C. C. Flansburg. Attorney Clem- -
ments and one or two other prominent .
bull moose attorneys and the petition was
very careruuy gone over, u is unuen .
stood that the above named attorney
with Judge Root, will appear for the bull
moose party, when the matter comes up
Ileneau Offered Plaee.
' I. A. Reneau of Broken Bow was in
conference with Chairman Epperson, of
ho hull rnnnu rftnubllran state commit
tee this afternoon. Mr. Reneau has been
rf'ar1 th aprpt ar vnhlD of the commit- -
tee, but as yet has not decided on ac- .
ceplng. '
, Mooscrs After the Cash. .,
That the bull moose campaign man- ,
agers are playing no favorites as .be-
Taff anA RinaAVAlt DflMjl tp fftf
state oiiicers un moir uvmi io mauv
plain by the notice of assessment they
. . J DAnMam.H OfUn a
Have perveu ujjuii mc cuuciucn niHf ci u
(Continued on Second Page.)
A Good Cook
In the home
promotes hap
piness. A Bee
Want Ad will
find a good one
for you.
Phone Tyler