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title: 'The News-Herald. (Hillsboro, Highland Co., Ohio) 1886-1973, May 27, 1909, Page 2, Image 2',
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THE NEWS-HERALD, HILLSBORO, OHIO, THURSDAY, MAY 27, 1909
KENS DFTHE STATE
Summary of Matters of Special
Interest to Our Readers
CONDENSED FOR BUSY PEOPLE.
Independents Claim Death Knell of
Long Distance Telephone Monopoly
It Sounded in Decision of Judge Tay.
Toledo, O. Independents here claim
that the. death knell of long distance
telephone monopoly Is sounded hi the
decision of Judge V. it. Tajler In the
case of the 1'nlted States Telephone
Co. against the Central Union Tele
jihono Co. and the American Tele
phone nd Telegraph Co. The real
substance of the decision holds that
where a local telephone company has
made a contract with one company fur
nlsliing long distance service It can
not refuse to make connection with
any other long distance telephone com
pany which seeks connection with its
exchange. The opinion, which was be.
lleved to be a sweeping victory for
the Bell Interests, has proved a boonv
(rang. While It Is true that It will
permit the Hell to go Into the Inde
pendent territory and connect Its llnea
with Independent exchanges. It also
opens up the Dell territory to the In
WILL LAY PIPE LINE
From Sugar Grove to the West Vir
ginia Natural Gas Fields.
Columbus, O. Olliclnls of the Ohio
Fuel Supply Co. gave out the Informa
lion that within the next 10 days work
would begin upon the construction of
an elghteeu-lnch main from Stiijnr
Oiove to the West Virginia Holds, a
distance of SO miles. It is estimated
Hint the cost will be more than $1,000
000, and will give work to between
3,000 and 1,200 men. The imw line Is
for the purpose of meeting the de
mands of the distributing agents In
this city and at Cincinnati, Norwood
Pprlngfleld, Cambildge, Xenla and oth
er points. The line will cross the Ohio
liver at Ravenswood, W. Va.
Galllpolls, O. Mls3 Agnes Masslc;,
committed to the Ohio Hospital for
Epileptics from Cincinnati on March
'i', 1001. was released on a habeas cor
pus writ from tho Probate Court of
Callla county. She was employed at
the residence of Attorney Stanley
Howdle, of Cincinnati, and on being
leprlmanded for coming In late one
night put arsenic In the coffee and
poisoned the entire family. The moth,
or of Mrs. Dowdle nnd a child died
from tho effects of the poison. She
was committed to the hospital as a
criminally Insane epileptic.
Cincinnati, O. William Christie
llorron. born In this city In 1843, and
n noted peace advocate died here. Mr.
Ilerron devoted much timo and money
to worthy charities and philanthropies.
He was vice president of the Y. M. C.
A., trustee of Christ Hospital and alstf
the Deaconess Homo, trustee of the
Children's Home, Asoclnted Charities
nnd many other charitable organiza
tions. He wa3 also prominent with
the Loyal Legion and a member of tho
Utislness Men's Club.
Dayton, O. Win. Chamberlain, as
receiver of the Dayton Hydraulic Ma
chinery Co., has been authorized to
continue the plant as a going concern.
He reports a large number of substan
tial orders on the books, with pros
pectB sood. The company is solvent,
though the Indebtedness amounts to
Akron, O. The Hower Power build
ing, seven stories high, In tho center
of tho city, was destroyed by fire. Tho
heaviest loser was the n. P. Goodrich
Rubber Co , which had $250,000 worth
of tires stored In the building. Tho
total Ir.ss was $500,000. A score of
plrls were taken from tho top story
Cincinnati, O. Formal ratification
of the report presented by the nomi
nating commltteo, adoption of tho
committee's report on standard speci
fications for foundry iron nnd the se
lection of Detroit as the next conven
tion city closed the annual meeting of
the American Foundrymen's Associa
tion. Akron, O. Charles A. WIghtman, a
piomlnont business man, was arrested
by Constable Henry Ladoux, on the
charge of embezzling $2,307 belonging
to the John Hancock Mutual Life In
surance Co., of which ho was agent.
Canton, O. A $20,000 appropriation
for superannuated ministers was or
dered by the Oenoral U. B, conference,
The conference adopted a report that
no minister shall be granted a license
who uses tobacco.
Sandusky, O. Detectives are prose
cuting a search hero for Valentine
Fries, heir to tho $600,000 Frloa estate,
who, with his brldo, from whptu he
was separated by a court order, en
tered In habeas corpus proceeding,
have been missing from Cleveland.
Clevoland, O. An alleged wholesale
counterfeiting of Btreot car tickets haa
been unearthed here according to the
railway officials. Just where tho tick
ete came from or who Is suspected ol
putting them Into circulation, Is not
SUM BELIEVED TO. HAVE BEEN
SECURED BY BANDITS WHO
ROBBED OMAHA TRAIN.
HOLD-UP WAS WELL PLANNED
Robbers Used Express Wagon Tc
Carry Away Registered Pouches
$5,000 Offered for Capture of iach ot
the Men Dead or Alive.
Omaln, Neb., M.y 21. Althoit;h II
Is nui mi.,ii pi i J, hi Ii.ja liuirh
booty was settiud !) .. f. nr b.uuli
who liM up .in.l n blttl the t'nion Va
cltlc owil.'iid tin. n. near the city, rf.U
tiulij n jht, t'Ktlmuits pl.Kc tin
uji.i i in an dose to gliiri.UOU.
The bi.iullts have succeeded In cov
eiliiK their Might, and up to late Sun
da) night tin y hud nut been captured
lliiwevei, It Is known that. Instead ol
using an auioiiioHIc In which to carry
away the registered pouches, the rob
bers used an express wagon and Imme
diately after the robbeiy made tbeh
way to South Dakota.
Three belated pedestrians, homo
wnrd bound, passed this wagon golds
at a furious rate, but are unable to
describe the horses, Union Pacific do
tectlves have positive Information that
three of the robbers boarded the train
at Fremont, the last stop out of Omaha
Thes" men ran from a saloon and
caught the train as It pulled out.
The empty mall pouches taken from
the train were found some distance
from the point where the robbery oc
flirted. They hud been cut and thelt
contents removed, the outlaws over
looking only one package.
The empty mall pouches wore found
near Fori y-t bird and Jacksoh streets
which strengthens the belief that tne
robbers cjinie toward the city uftii
holding up the train. All four mi n
wore long rain coats and their features
The police are working on the
theory that the outlaws went to a ren
dezvous already selected, cither In
Oinahn or South Omaha, and Unit the
ipcnt their Sunday examining and dl
vldlng their loot.
The spot where the hold-up took
place Is only two blocks from where
1-Millo Cudahy was kept a prlsonet
after being kidnaped several years ago
Joined by the secret service of the
Tnlon Pacific railroad, United Statu?
Mnrshall Warner, Postofllce Inspector;
Perkins nnd Thompson and all the
sheriffs of Nebraska, Western Iowa
and Northern Kansas, the Omaha po
lice are carrying on n man hunt for the
Incited to work and urged on by the
offer of $ri,000 reward by the Union
Pacific Co for the capture of each ol
tiir- four robbers dead or alive, a com
plete cordon of olllclals has been
thrown around Nebraska, and it seems
almost Impossible for the men to es
The greatest difficulty that now
seems to be In the vny Is the mnttoi
of Identification. In tho event tho men
should be enptured. At this time there
Is hut one man who Is known to b
able to Identify nny of the robbers.
This Is M. C. Rush, a mall clerk on
the train. He says as tho robbers wore
at work about tho car tho mask
dropped partially from tho face of one
man and remained down for an Instant
CATTLK Kxtra ....$C (55 & G
CALVF.S Extra .... G 75 & 7
HOGS Choice 7 45 (Ti 1
SIIKICP Fxtra Sf
LAMBS Spring .... S 25 8
FLOUR Spring pat. (5 U5 g (5
WHEAT Xo. 2 red.. 1 47 Up 1
CORN No. 2 mixed. 77V. f
OATS No. 2 mixed. 57'
IlYK No. 2 choice. 90 jj
HAY Ch. tlmmhv ..is no hiir
BUTTER Daliy .... fl
i:uc,s Per doz a
PPLE8 Choice . . . 5 fid & 5
POTATOES Per hrl ffh i
TOBACCO Burlev .. 3 CO (ft' 7
WHEAT No. 2 red.. 1 MV.fft 1
CORN No. 2 mixed. 7.1ffi)
OATS No. 2 mixed.
PORK Prime mess.. 17
LARD Prime 10
FLOUR Win. patent. 0 00 6
WHEAT No. 2 red.. 1 37 1
CORN No. 2 mixed.
OATS No. 2 mixed. 58
PORK Prime mess.. 18 00 19
I'Aiiu-aieam 10 C5 10
WHEAT No. 2 red.. tr 1
CORN No. 2 mixed. tfD
OATS No. 2 mixed. 54 0
WHEAT No. 2 r..d.. Oh 1
CORN No. 2 mixed.
OATS No. 2 mixed.
HAY Ch. timothy .. 1G
HOGS Extra im 7
LARD Steam 9
CATTLE Prime ... 6 25 0
HOGS Extra 7 10 trn t
SHEEP Extra 5 00 5
Bullet Lodped In Neck.
Chlcigo, May 24. As Humphrey
O'Ve'Il, of Worthvllle, Ky., was pass
ing through the gates at the Union sto,
tlon hre a revolver dropped from his
pocket and was discharged. Tho bul
et lodged In the neck of Frank Frame.
Frame Is 'n : serious condition.
Alleged Fuqltlve Arrested.
Chicago, May 24. Geo. White, who
Js said to be an employ of the Na
tlonal Valley bank of Staunton, Va..
was arresUd by tho Evanston police
The police say he Is wanted In Staun
ton on & charge of embezzlement.
NEXT WINTER'S FUR AND MILL
UBS IS DEN)
AMERICAN BUSINESS WORLD
LOSES ONE OF ITS GREAT.
LEAVES $75,0,00,000 FORTUNE
Successor of John D. Rockefeller as
Standard Oil's Chief, King of Cop
per Industry Victim of Apoplexy
Funeral Services To-morrow.
New Yor,k, May 20. Henry II.
Rogers, vice-president of the Standard
Oil Company, moving spirit In the
organization of the Amalgamated Cop
per Company, builder of railroads and
philanthropist, died nt his home here
from a stroke of apoplexy.
Death came a little more than an
hour after Mr. Rogers had risen for
the day, mentioning to his wife, that
ho wns feeling III. At seven o'clock
he lapsed Into unconsciousness and
before the finally physician arrived
he was dead. Mr. Rogers was (59
years old. Mrs. Rogors, three mar
ried daughters, a son, H. H. Rogers,
Jr. and Dr. W. J. Pulley, n physician
who wns hastily summoned, were at
the bedsido when the end enme.
Funeral In New York.
The funeral services In this city
will take place In the Church of the
Messiah to-morrow morning. Rov. Dr.
Robert Collyer will deliver 11 eulogy
to tho famous financier.
The pall-bearers will be Messrs. El
bort II. Garry. George W. Perkins,
James A. Moffott, John D. Archbold,
C. A. Peabody, A. S. Paine, William
Rockefeller, E. H. Harrlman, Edwnrd
T. Bedford, James M. Beck, Melville
E. Stono. James Jordan, John D. Ryan,
Samuel L. Clemens, Dr. C. C. Rico nnd
Immediately nfter the services the
body will be taken to Falrhavon,
Mnss., tho homo of Mr. Rogers, where
simple services over tho remains will
bo held Saturday In tho Memorial
church, it was the church which Mr.
Rogers gave to the community. The
burial Is to be In tho mausoloum
which Mr. Rogers caused to be erect
ed some years ago In tho Riverside
cemetery In Oxford, near Falrhaven.
Sovernl of Mr. Rogers' Falrhavon
friends will accompany tho body from
New York. John D. Rockefeller, who
enmo from Virginia Hot Springs to
nttend the services here, nlso will at
tend. Leaves Fortune of $75,000,000.
Henry H. Rogers was a money
maker and one of the most successful
men of the so-called Stundard Oil
group, Ho began life as a poor boy
at Falrhaven, Mass., where ho was
born, and retained his legal residence
there until the day of his death. He
Is variously reported as having com
menced life as a newsboy and as a
driver of n grocery cart, but whatever
his humble Btnrt In business he
achieved a success attained by only a
few men of a generation.
Mr. Rogers was a man of many
friends and an enthusiastic yachts
man. Until recently he had held the
reins of tho Standard Oil Company
following the retirement of John D.
Rockefeller, although J. B. Archbold
attended to the routine management
of the great corporation. Just how
much money Mr. Rogers leaves Is not
known. His fortune Is variously esti
mated at from $50,000,000 to $76,000,
000, which will make his son, H, H.
Rogers, Jr., one pf the richest inon
In the country.
Tho widow he leaves Is his second
wife, his first wife having died 14
years ago, nnd he Is survived in ad
dition by four children, the son men
tioned, and the following daughters:
Mrs. V. EHJginJamln, Mrs. Urben H.
Broughton; and Mrs. William It. Coe.
"Tho cause of his dsath was another
apoplectic stroke," said Dr. Fowler.
"Mr. Rogers had not been in the best
of health since ho suffered a stroke
of apoplexy about two years ago and
for the last throe or four days I had
seen him almost dally."
Removes Duty on Coffee.
Caracas, May 21. President Gome
has removed the export tax on coffee,
cocoa and hides for tho purpose? of
.vERY STYLES, A LA MOMBASA.
KING COMPELS APOLOGY
TO AMERICAN COUNTESS
Earl of Ronaldshay Sorry He Calleo
Former Miss Mills a ''Dumped -Heiress."
London, May 22. Tho earl of Ron
aldshny's apology to the countess o
Granard) who was Miss Beatrice Mills
of New York) for publicly calling hi
"a dumped American heiress who has
been fortunate enough to secure 1
title," lias not even the merit of spoil
tunelty. The npology was made li.
deference to the king's express wish
Were It not for the American peei
ess and the American "millionairess'
that luxurious circle of English so
ciety patronized by the king could not
exist a month. So King Edwnrd
frowns on nnythlng that might dls
courage English peers from marrying
wealthy American women, or any
thing lfkoly to render English society
distasteful to American women.
Lord Ronaldshay, eldest son and
heir of the marquis of Zetlnnd, be
longs to an influential family. Ronald
shay Is the Unionist member of the
house of commons for tho Hornsey
division of Middlesex. Thither went
the countess of Granard and oponed
a bazar organized by Lord Ronald
shay's Liberal opponent. The count
ess, who has been active on behalf of
her husband's party, spent money lav
ishly at the bazar, and consequently
made a deep Impression on tho voters.
Lord Ronnldshay, much Irritated,
made his Insulting remarks about the
countess spenklng In a North London
SEEKS TO PROVE SUICIDE.
Mrs. Kaufmann's Defense in Murder
Case Outlined Defendant Loses
Composure and Weeps.
Rockford, 111., May 21. What ap
peared to be a strong web of circum
stantial ovldonco had been woven
nbout Mrs. Eleanor Kaufmann,
charged with the murder of her hus
band by poison, when the stato's case
rested. After establishing by poison
oxports that Kaufmann's death was
caused by strychnine, the stato Intro
duced a witness who related suspi
cious remarks allaged to have been
made by Mrs. Kaufmann boforo and
after her husband's death.
The defendant lost her composure
for the first time. She wept silently
when her attorney, Representative E.
D. Reynolds, made his opening state
ment. Attorney Reynolds said ho
would Insist that the verdict be the
limit, either death penalty or acquit
tal. The first testimony Introduced for
Mrs, Kaufmann Indicated tho dofense
will assort Kaufmann commlttod sui
cide. Mrs. Kaufmann will go on the
Peterson Iowa's Best Shot.
Burlington, la., May 21. Tho an
nual trap shooting tournament of tho
Iowa Sportsinans' association ended
with John Peterson of Randall, la.,
winner of the Iowa amateur champion
ship. William Wheatloy of NIcIioIb,
la., won tho L. C, Smith cup. Fred Gil
bert of Spirit Lake, la., scored tho
highest professional average.
Inheritance Tax In Russia.
St. Petersburg, May 21. A bill ar
ranging for a progresalvo Inheritance
tax In Russia has been announced by
the finance committee of the duma. It
provides for a graduated tax. varying
from one-half to two-thirds of one por
cent., depending upon tho degree of
kinship and the amount of the be
quest. Requisition for Bunco Steerer.
Des MolneB, la., May 22. Gov. Car
roll has issued a Requisition for W. S.
Gibson, charged with bejng a "steer
er" of the Mnybray gang, Gibson is
under arrest In San Francisco and will
bo taken to Council Bluffs, whore he
will face trial.
Cortelyou' Daughter Dead.
New York, May 21, Helen Cortol
you, tho nlno-yoar-old daughter ot
George B. Cortelyou, former secretary
pf tho treasury and now prosident of
the Consolidated Gas Coapany, died
at the Cortelyou home. Hunting;
ton, L. I.
REPUBLICANS AND DEMOCRATS
HAVE 8PICY DEBATE ON
BAILEY RAPS GOV. JOHNSON
Texan Declares Minnesota Executive
Wat Reckless of the Tfuth In In
terview Smoot Disputes Clay'e
Word Discuss Chemicals.
Washington, May 20. Democrats
and Republicans yesterday ubihI at
times strong language In a good-natured
wny, taunted each other with
the degree of dissen 'oiib each party
has Buffered during uie consideration
of the tariff.
The debate was precipitated by Mr.
Bailey, who charged tho Republicans
with entering Into a conspiracy by
exaggerating Democratic dissensions
In order to hide their own difficulties.
He said he had by careful observa
tion recently become convinced "that
a deliberate and systematic plan had
been Inaugurated to obscuro the dif
ferences on tho Republican side by
exaggerating and even misrepresent
ing the differences on this side.
Hale Replies to Bailey.
Mr. I Into assured the senator from
TexiiH that there was no reason for
such suspicion nnd he added that the
'net wns that the newspapers, seiz
ing upon dissensions In cither party,
display them prominently as pictur
esque fentures. He ussured the Texnn
that nothing beyond that la his opin
ion existed In respect to his suspicion
of conspiracy. Mr. Hnlo declared that
Micro would bo no fnlluro to ennct a
'iroteetlve tariff bill and he declared
'hat when It was all over all the Re
publicans would support It and nil the
Democrats would opposo It.
Mr. Bailey, resuming referred to a
published Interview with Gov. John
son of Mlnne8otn, criticising the mi
nority In tho senate in Its attitude
toward the tariff bill.
Says Johnson Should Study.
"If this represents the views of Mr.
Johnson," Mr. Bailey said, "when he
might better be at home studying the
tnriff question than seeking Demo
cratic favor In other states. If this
Interview wns authorized or sanc
tioned by Gov. Johnson he wns utterly
reckless of tho truth and Is disquali
fied for any station. His explanation
Is that the railroads ot the south have
Interested themselves In tills legisla
tion and have overcome the con
sciences of some senators. He ought,
if ho knows that, In the cause of truUi
to specify who are the men to whom
Defining the Democratic attitude
toward the tariff question, Mr. Bnlloy
declared that the day when Democrats
should favor free raw material had
passed and said that doctrine wns ex
pressed by Democrats in tho past who
had hoped by such favor to attract
To Vote for Free OIL
Mr. Bailey said he proposed to vote
to place oil and Its products on tho
free list becuuso, he said, a duty on
It would produce no revenue and
would only Increase tho prlco of oil
to tho pcoplo who use it.
"And yet," he said, "two excellent
gentlemen recently cnlled on mo and
spent an hour trying to convince me
that the Standard Oil Company wants
oil on the free list."
Referring to the anti-trust law, Mr.
Bailey said that If he were attorney
general with competent assistants he
could break up all unlawful combina
tion. It would only be necessary, ho
Bald, to put a few of the violators of
tho law In jail.
Declaring that. Joseph F, Smith, tho
head of tho Mormon church, every
year fixes the price of beets In the
interest of the beet sugar factories ot
Utah rather than In favor of tho pro
ducers ot beets, Senator Clay called
forth a characterization ot his stato
mont as "absolutely untrue," by Sena
tor Smoot, himself an official of the
Senator Clay declared that Mr.
Smith, as president ot thojieet sugar
factories of Utah, received "$20,000 an
nual salary. "He is always in favor
of tho factories and against the grow
ors," said Senator Clay.
The senate to-day took up the
chemical schedules of the tariff bill
that have been passed over.
EX-CHIEF BAGS GREAT RHINO
Roosevelt Chases Beast to Cover
Head and Skin Welgh's
Nairobi, British East Africa, May
20. Theodore Roosevelt has begun
his hunting expedition from the Ju Ja
ranch ot Georgo McMillan, whoso
guest he Is. He wont out and bagged
a female rhinoceros. Tho first shot
wounded her In the shoulder and tho
animal fled to the bushes. Mr. Roose
velt followed on horseback and six
more shots were required to bring her
down. The head and skin weighed
Col. Roosevolt also added a hippo
potamus to his big game bag, Tho ani
mal wns killed a short dlotanco from
the Ju Ja ranch.
"Avenger BUI" Jones Acquitted,
Washington, May 22. William
Jones, known as "Avenger BUI" Jones
because of his attempt to schoot Qui
teau, tho assassin of Prosident Gar
Hold, was declarod not guilty by a
Jury ot the murder of John 0. Mc
Pherpon, who was killed by Jones
in October last. Self-defense was tho
pita ot the defense.
A Reliabls Remedy
Ely's Cream Balm
It qulcklr absorbed.
Glvei Relief at Once.
It cleanse?, soothes,
heals and protects
tho dlsenseil tnnm.
brane resulting from Catarrh and drivea
awny a Cold in (holload quickly. Restores
the Senses of Tasto and Hmoll. Full bIm
50 cts. at Druggists or by mall. Liquid
Cream Balm for uso In atomizers 75 cts.
Ely Brothors, GO Warron Street, New York.
Corrected weekly br the Union Grocery Oo
U1LL8B0110, May 18, 1900
Wheat. bushel 1 25
Corn, new HO
Oats , , 40a GO
Potatoes 1 00
White Ueans bushel a
Uutter a IB
Chickens, pcrlb II
Hacon flams, per lb 18 a It
nacou Hides Hi
Dacon Shoulders a
Lara to 11
Uay.toa 10a II
Ex. C Sugar a ft
A Sugar a tK
OranulatedSucar a 0
cut Loaf and Powdered Sugar a 8H
Coflee.Rto 10a HI
Tea, lmp.,Y.U.anda. P.perqr.... toa 70
Tea, Hlack "a 80
Cheese, factory 20i 19
Flour, good family brands, cwt . 3 501 100
Molasses N O., gallon a K
" Sorghum a n
Uolden Syrup a 35
Coal Oil toa 10
"alt 1 20
Hams.cityaugarcured.lb H 10
LI VI STOCK.
neeves, cwt.. gross 1 00 a S 0g
lleevesshlpplne 3 Via 4 0a
Sheep and Lambs, per cwt 1 00a 3 6"
Hogs, cwt., gross s (0 8 4,
tock Hogs, gross 5 coi 0 42
Milch cows with Calves 1 00a 43 oO
IS THE QREATE8T
THEATRICAL I SHOW PAPER
IN THE WORLD.
$4.00 Per Year. Single Copy, 10 Cts.
Sample Copy Frbe.
FRANK QUEEN PUB. CO. (Ltd),
ALBERT J. BORIE. PUBLISHERS,
mua. 47 W. asm St., Nkw yorc
Money In small In
ventions as well as
large. -Send for
free booklet. Mllo U. Stevens & Co., 631
14th St., Washington D. C. Branches: Chi
cago, Cleveand, Detroit. Estab. 1891.
We promptly obtain U. B. and Foreign
Bond model, sketch or photo ot InYcntlon lor
froo report on patentability. For free book,
MAKE A GOOD INCOME
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'HI' ' ML
THE GUN FOR DUCKS
as well as other wlldlfowl Is the Rem
ington Autoloading Shotgun. No
kick means Increased pleasure, the
solid breech means absolute safety,
the single barrel means ease In han
dling. Moderate Price M0 and upwards,
subject to dealers' discounts.
Remington Arms Co.
Write to M. Hartley Co., Sole Rep
resentatives, 313-315 Broadway, New
Ol.inM. and toutinc & ttSt,
lramoU & laxuritnt Krowth.
Marar rails to Beaton Gray
Curt. Kalp dlxaxi hair (aulax.
"The host Is not dancing this
"Neither Is the hostess."
"They're quarreling It out," ex
plained an observant guest, Louis