Newspaper Page Text
THUS FVTVRIEJ F RHSIHIKIOFJin),S IBOYS RESTS QPJ TIHIOSIS AIB1LE TO (GAVE $2,5(0)0
VOL. XXXI. NO. 363.
Richmond, Indiana. Sunday Morning, March 17, 1907.
Single Copies, 3 Cents.
SOME TACTICS OF
TRUST PLANT ARE
GIVEN TO PUBLIC
Want to Furnish Light and
Power to County, but Re
fuse to Submit a Written
Bid as Others Do.
FEAR LOW RATE WOULD
BECOME A BOOMERANG
One Merchant Told that if He
Would Use the Light, Heat
and Power Company Pro
duct He Could Dictate Rate.
Fearing to submit a bid to the coun
ty commissioners because it would
fall in the hands of newspaper report
ers and the suicidal rates would be
made public, the Richmond Light,
Heat Power company still persists
In its efforts to induce the commis
sioners to substitute its lighting and
power for the court house and county
Jail In place of the lighting and power
tiow furnished by the municipal plant.
Commissioner Clark stated yester
day that Manager Lane of the Rich
mond, Light. Heat & Power company
had twice of late appeared before the
commissioners and offered to furnish
lighting and power at the court house
and county jail at a very low rate. Mr.
Clark stated that the commissioners
bad not considered the offer made by
the trust company, for the reason it
balked on the instructions given by
Written Bid is Wanted.
"We told the Light. Heat & Power
representative," said Mr. Clark, "that
if his company would submit a bid for
the contract of furnishing lighting and
power, the bid would be considered by
the commissioners. For some reason
It appears that the cfcppany does hot
care to offer a rate inTiting and sub
mit it for our consideration."
The Richmond Light, Heat & Power
fears publicity, is the opinion of those
who are informed on the situation.
"The board of works and all of the
city officials' greatly appreciate the
stand the Palladium and Sun-Telegram
have taken in regards to the munici
pal light plant," remarked President
Merrill, of the board of public works
yesterday. "It is high time that the
public should be Informed as to the
tactics the Light, Heat & Power com
pany is employing in its attempt to
drive the city plant out of business.
Mr. Merrill stated that he believed
that the citizens of Richmond, once
their patriotism was aroused, would
rally to the support of the city plant,
and he intimated that the tables might
be turned to such an extent on the
trust plant, that it would be the one
to retire from the field.
Any Old Rate Method.
Mr. Merrill stated that he had relia
ble information to the effect that a
few days ago one of the representa
tives of the trust plant called on a lo
cal business man. who is one of the
best patrons of the municipal plant,
and he was told by the representa
tive that if he would use the Light,
Heat & Power lighting, he could dic
tate the rate to be charged him. This
merchant told him that he was getting
an excellent rate from the municipal
plant and that he intended to stand
by it. first, because he believed in mu
nicipal ownership, and secondly, be
cause as a taxpayer he had consider
able money Invested in the plant. Mr.
Merrill states that the big majority of
business houses and, factories now use
Municipal lighting and power and
that recently several very big con
tracts have been made. A big North
tl street jobbing house is the latest
deserter from the ranks of the trust
rompany.. One of the biggest con
tracts the city has made of late Is
with the Hoosier Drill company.
WILL REACHJOME TODAY
Meeker Expects Warm Wel
come at Huntsville.
OUTFIT TO FOLLOW HIM
Ezra Meeker, who has gained so
much fame in recent months by his
blazing anew of the Oregon trail, and
who has so entertained Richmond
people in the past few days, will leave
this morning: for his old home at
Huntsville, O., where he will visit
during the day. Mr. Meeker left
Huntsville fifty two years ago and
has never returned to the scene of his
child hood revels. The people of
Huntsville are rejoicing that Ezra
Meeker has thrown the spot light of
publicity", on the almost unknown vil
lage, and he will receive a royal home
coming today when he arrives in that
and "Dandy" will follow on the trail
of the old National road Monday, in
charge of Bruce Mardon who is car
lag for the team along the route.
From Eaton the ,team will journey
to Huntsville, that the citizens of that
city may see his unique outfit which
has traversed so many thousand
FRY BROS. GET CONTRACT
Richmond Firm Will Put in the Wood-
, work on Earlham Dormitory.
Fry brothers, planing mill proprie
tors of this city, were yesterday ap
prised of the fact that their bid of
$4,000 for the interior woodwork fin
ishings for the new Earlham dormi
tory was the lowest and therefore the
Richmond concern gets the contract,
The contract was sub-let by Wolfe
and Ewing of Indianapolis who secur
ed the contract for the construction
of the entire building.
The concrete work on the new dor
mitory will start with a vengeance.
As the contract let to the Wolfe and
Ewing company calls for the comple
tion of the building of inside ninety
days, the work will be rushed from
the beginning which will be made
during the coming weeks.
Injury from Lifting.
Clamor Bartel, a well known young
man of the city is suffering as the
result of an injury received about a
week ago at the Adam H. Bartel fac
tors'. In lifting . a heavy package he
strained himself Internally causing an
injury of more or less seriousness.
NO MORE "INS AND OUTS"
Hanly Vetoed Measure so Much Desir
ed by Sherfffs of State.
Indianapolis, March 16. Governor
Hanly as the. .last act possible under
the constitutional time limit to veto
or approve measures enacted by the
legislature, vetoed the bill known as
the sheriffs in and out law. The ve
to will effect every one of the ninety
two counties in the state and is one
which the sheriffs fought for during
the entire session of the legislature.
It has been said that the lobby of the
sheriffs and county treasurers was
the largest and strongest during the
session which has just closed.
Watson to Speak.
New Castle, Ind., March 16. George
Lennard post, G. A. R., is already mak
ing arrangements for its observance
of Memorial day. It is proposed to
make this year's celebration one of
the most impressive in years. The
address of the day will be delivered
by Hon. James E. Watson.
THAW LAYS HIS PLANS
FOR A EUROPEAN TRIP
He anrJ His Lawyers Confident
Beginning today, the Palladium and Sun-Telegram will be merged, and subscribers of both papers
In Richmond, and nearby towns wil be served with an evening paper, six days a week and on Sunday with
a morning paper. The price of the merged paper will be seven cents. SEVEN DAYS FOR SEVEN
CENTS. . An evening paper is an ideal publication for a city of Richmond's size, and with a Sunday morn
ing paper thrown in for the price of a-six day paper, it gives the reader something he has never had before,
and the advertiser an advantage not to be overlooked.
For the rural route subscribers a morning paper will be issued, especially adapted to their wants.
The evening Palladium and Sun-Telegram will be the best publication of the kind ever issued in Richmond,
in fact in any city of like size in this state. In effecting the merger the cream of the two papers has
been saved for the evening edition in all departments, the editorial, business and mechanical. The Palla
dium having secured the Sun-Telegram's mechanical equipment, is now in splendid shape to handle an even
ing paper as it has never been handled before in Richmond. There will be more news in the merged paper
than there has ever been in a Richmond evening paper before, because of the increased staff of news gath
erers and a larger capacity for setting type. The efficient telegraph report which the Morning Palladium
has been giving its readers will be. retained for the evening paper; in fact no expense or effort will be
spared to make the merged paper a model of its kind. The new paper will keep the dress of the Palladi
um, which, from a typographical standpoint has never been equalled in this city. The Palladium's speedy
press is well adapted for an evening paper, enabling the forms to be held for the late afternoon telegraph
and local stories, and yet printing the papers so quickly that they can be delivered to subscribers in all
parts of the city at an hour when evening subscribers should be served.
The merged paper will have a circulation never before attained by a Richmond paper, and in hav
ing this circulation the Palladium thoroughly appreciates the duty which has devolved upon it, and will give
Richmond a daily journal of news, brighter and better than it has ever been served with.
It is not without a feeling of regret that the Palladium suspends its morning publication for Rich
mond and nearby town readers. That the Morning Palladium has. become popular is attested by the fact
that the circulation rose from four. hundred to over four thousand in a year. Many have expressed the
desire that the Palladium be published in the evening, and although not desiring a morning paper, have
taken the Palladium because of its efficient news service and fair treatment of all whose names appear in
its columns. In fact the majority of those now reading the Palladium want an evening paper, but liked
the paper so well that they consented to read it in the morning. Of course to be without a morning
paper on week days will go a little hard with the Palladium readers for a time, but the superiority of the
new publication, it is believed, will offset this in a short time, and all will be happy that the move was
THE BEST PAPER IN RICHMOND, SEVEN DAYS FOR SEVEN CENTS IS NOW THE PALLA
DIUM'S CRY. WATCH THE MERGED PAPER GROW.
IS HELD TO GRAMD JURYjRQOSEVELT GAVE
ADVICE TO HANLY
Mrs. McDonald to Go on Trial
WAS A DRAMATIC SCENE
E FUND TO
Said that Rockefeller Plans to
Set Aside $50,000,000 for
FIVE GREAT INSTITUTIONS
ULTIMATE CHRISTIANIZATION OF
YELLOW RACE IS THOUGHT TO
BE OIL KING'S IDEA REPORT
GOING TO QUIET RESORT
Apply for Franchise.
Messrs. Caldwell and Hume, repre
senting the proposed Hamilton &
Richmond traction company, appeared
before the county commissions yester
day afternoon and formally applied for
a franchise. The commissioners have
taken the petition under consideration
but It would occasion but little sur
prise If the franchise were refused.
The commissioners opened bids to
day for county infirmary supplies.
The groceries contract was awarded
to J. M. Egg-em ever & Co.; dry goods
contract to J. F. Lant2, .of Milton;
clothing contract to L. It. Gresh of Mil
ton, and the drugs contract to Frank
JJunhajn. of Cexf arviUo,
New York, March 16. Harry K.
Thaw Is planning a trip to Europe
week after next. So , confident is
Thaw of acquittal by the jury now
trying him for the murder of Stanford
"White that he is planning to leave
the United States to get away frcm
the notoriety which is certain to fol
low him any place he may go in
the U. S. if he is-set free. This is the
report which is circulated freely to
day. The visit of the Countess of
Yarmouth to the Tombs to confer with
her brother today, the first she has
made in several weeks, was said to be
for the purpose of arranging details
for Thaw's sailing. Thaw, it was re
ported, will return to Europe with the
countess after the acquittal to which
he looks forward. Evelyn and Mrs.
William Thaw, his mother, it is stat
ed will complete the party.
Provisional arrangements have been
made according to the current reports
for a party of four to sail on one cf
the steamers leaving during the week
of March 23. No date has been rick
ed, certainly, because of the uncer
tainty as to just when the trial will
end. Thaw's lawyers have told him
the case will probably go to the jury
by Friday of next week, or Mcnf'ay
or Tuesday of the week following.
The prisoner Is confident the jury will
return a verdict of acquittal, without
any insanity conditions which will al
low him- to walk out of the court room
a free man. The first steamer leav
ing New York after that day will
carry him to England.
Thaw and his wife plan, according
to the report, then to lose themselves
in some European resort where they
can conceal their identity until the
furor over the slayer of Stanford
White dies out. Thaw's optimism is
shared by his attorneys. From their
offices today came the, declaration
that the prosecution has failed utter
ly to make out a case against the
prisoner and undoubtedly be freed by
the-jury In a few minutes after the
css is civfin Ui it consUta-atiocu,
New York, March 16- The report
that John D. Rockefeller plans the es
tablishment of a fund of upward $50,
000,000, the avowed purpose of which
is to modernize and educate the Chi
nese race, is not confirmed among Mr.
Rockefeller's closest associates in
this city. It may, however, be true.
Certain it is that during the last three
or four years Mr. Rockefeller has been
devoting a great deal of attention to
study of the improvement of educa
tional methods, and he is known to be
much enraptured with the subject.
His recent wonderful gift to the cause
of education in America shows just
how he feels on the matter. Accord
ing to the plan, the report of which
comes from Washington, s and former
minister to China, Denby, credited as
the author, Mr. Rockefeller is to give
the income of the money for the estab
lishment and maintenance of educa
tional institutes at Pekin, Tien Tsin,
Han Kow, Chi An Fu and Canton. The
plan is to make these educational in
stitutions as modern as possible and
instruct the Chinese race along mod
ern lines. It is asserted by those re
sponsible for the report of Mr. Rocke
feller's plan, is the ultimate christian
ization of the Chinese empire. He be
lieves that the missionary work in Chi
na has been along mistaken lines, and
his new plan is to educate and then
It is impossible tonight to get any
statement from Mr. Rockefeller's per
sonal attorneys In this city, or from
any members of the immediate Rocke
feller family. Most of them declare
that they did not believe there was
anything in the report, although all ad
mitted that it might possibly be true.
Mr. Rockefeller himself is now in
the South, and as usual, up to the
present time, is inaccessible to news
THE WEATHER PROPHET.
INDIANA Colder and fair Sunday.
OHIO Partly clcudy and showers.
Y. M. C. A. $2,500 FUND.
No. 1 .. .... .. M. C. Henley.
No. 2 ...Name Not Given.
No. 3 .. George H. Knollenberg.
No. 4 ?
No. 5 .. ?
No. 6 ?
No. 7 ..?
No. 8 ..?
No. 9.: .. .. .. .. .. .. .. ....?
No. 10 ,. .. ..
THEATER ENGAGED BY
Will Make an Address Day Fol
TO THE SHOOTING
New Light is Thrown on the
Brownsville Affair by Story
from Ft. Worth.
MEXICAN WOMAN, CAUSE
SOLDIERS OF THE 25TH INFANT
RY WERE SORE AT WHITE MAN
AND STARTED SHOOTING EV
ERYTHING IN SIGHT.
DISCLOSURES LOOKED FOR
Abilene, Kan., March 16. Former
Senator H. R. Burton who is serving
a six month's sentence in the county
jail at Ironton, Mo., and who will be
released next Friday has engaged the
Abilene theatre for the evening fol
lowing the day of his release. He w ill
arrive home at 3 o'clock and will
speak at 8 o'clock. Fiends who acted
for Burton in securing the opera
house say they don't know what sub
ject will be discussed by the ex-Senator.
Burton has steadfastly refused
to make any public statement regard
ing his case. Practically the only ad
mission he has uttered was tif.at he
was made the "cats paw." Reports
from Ironton, since Burton's incar
ceration have been to the effect that
ne spends most of the time writing.
It is believed he has spent many
weeks preparing the address he will
make to the citizens of his home town
and some disclosures are looked for
at that time.
ONCE A POPULAR HOTEL
Old House Near Entrance to Glen is
to be Remodeled.
SECRETARY DENIES IT.
Augusta, Ga., March 16. John D.
Rockefeller's private secretary says
thatthere is no truth in the report,
that the oil magnate will give $50,000,
000 toward the christianization of Chi
na. Mr. Rockefeller will leave this
city Monday for his home in New
Business Was Brisk.
As the result of the very pleasant
weather last night Main street was
crowded up until a late hour. The
Richmond business men . were wear
ing the "smile that would not come
off" during the entire evening, and
sales were reported extremely heavy
for this season of the year. Easter
toggery proved to be in the greatest
demand. , -
The old house near the Main street
entrance of Glen Miller park will be
remodeled this spring and used for
residence purposes. That portion
which is built of plaster will be en
tirely torn down. The building was
rrected by the grandfather 'of Web
ster Parry, city controller, probably
in the '70's" and is now situated on
ground rented from the national gov
ernment. For many years, before the
erection of the high point hotel, this
building was used for hostelry pur
poses, being then owned, by J. F. Mil
ler. Many people were attracted to
the place by the alleged medicinal
properties of the Glen springs and for
a while the hotel was very popular. -
Ft. Worth, Tex., March 16. A
special to the Telegram says: "By the
confession of five negroes who belong
ed to the 25th Infantry, which was dis
charged by President Roosevelt for
shooting up Brownsville, on the night
of August 13, 1906, an entire new
phase of the case is given, and which
is the most sensational thing that has
come to light since the outrage was
"The five negroes arrived here today
and made a clean breast of everything
and furnished testimony which tend
ed to clear up the case, and besides
the discharged soldiers bore one an
other out in the story, that a Mexican
woman was the cause of the riot. Ac
cording to their statements, a num
ber of soldiers were taken up with the
woman, and she lived in Brownsville,
near the barracks. On the night of
the shooting they went to the house
and found a white man there. This
so enraged them that they immediate
ly returned to the barracks and called
for a number of volunteers to shoot
up the town. A great number of sol
diers were gathered together and
while touring the town, caught sight
of the man and took occasion to flrei
their guns. They eventually became
so enraged that it was decided to fire
at everything they saw. After the
shooting had occurred they hurried to
the barracks, and from that day to this
the true history of the case has been
kept a secret between the men."
Chicago, March 16. Following one
of the most dramatic judicial proceed
ings ever held in Chicago, Mrs. Dora
McDonald, wife of "Mike" McDonald,
capitalist, politician and former gam
bling king of this city, was today held
to the grand jury without bail for the
alleged murder of Webster Guerin.
The latter was shot and killed a few
days ago in his office while he and the
woman were alone. Lying on a cot
in the county jail hospital, unable eith
er to speak above a whisper or under
stand the unusual scenes around her,
the helpless woman was surrounded
by Judge Newcomer and a score of
witnesses. Earlier in the day a phy
sician Informed the judge that Mrs.
McDonald would be unable to appear
in the courtroom, and preparations
were at once started to hold court in
When those Interested in the case
appeared before her, the accused wo
man rolled here eyes from side to side'
in an apparent effort to realize her po
sition. Her hair lay in confusion on
either side of her head and beside her
sat a nurse to whom Mrs. McDonald
occasionally appealed for information
concerning the purpose of the strange
gathering. Under the conditions the
story of the events following the trag
edy were retold.
WAS DEVOURED BY WOLVES
Austrian Shop Keeper Met Terrible
Fate Head and Leg Found.
Vienna, March 16. A shop keeper
named Herring of Czikhosmas, in
Transylvania, has been devoured by
wolves. He left home with his vn.
Next morning the horses attached to
the van galloped into the village. As
Herring was not in the van, his wife
became anxious and instituted his
search for her husband. On the road
the head and a leg of the man were
found, and further on lay the dead
body of a wolf. He had been attack
ed by wolves. He had shot one and
stopped his horse to pick up the ani
mal's body. The horses however, be
came seized with fright and rushed
off. Herring was now assailed on all
sides with wolves. He had left his
gun in the van and was no longer able
to defend himself. The wild bopsts
tore him to pieces. - He is the -third
victim of the wolves In this district,'
Taft at New York.
Washington, March 16. Announce
ment that Secretary Taft will spend
Sunday, Monday and Tuesday in New
York has aroused the interest of fi
nancial circles. Taft will not discuss
the purpose of his stay except to say
he will attend one day's session of
the board which seeks to hold Niagara
Falls from ruination.
Said that He is Responsible
for Governor .Signing Ap
MEANS NO EXTRA SESSION
NUMBER OF MEASURES SIGNED
YESTERDAY WHILE OTHERS
WERE ALLOWED TO DIE A CON
Indianapolis. March 16. Governor
Hanly late this afternoon signed the
general appropriation bill, tb Beards
ley bill, which regulates the sale of
liquors by druggists and vetoed the
bill which raises the salaries of coun
cilmen in the city of Indianapolis.
The action of the governor was tak
en after a practical agreement had
been reached that no effort would bo
made to draw any part of the appro
priation of $23,000 for the use of a
Jamestown exposition exhibit or com
mission. During the early afternoon Lieuten
ant Governor Miller and ex-Speaker
Branch were in consultation with
Governor Hanly and it was only after
talking with them that the governor
decided to sign the appropriation bill.
It Is thought that the action of the
chief executive in signing the bills has
practically pushed aside all thought
of an extra session of the legislature.
There is a story in circulation to the
effect that President Roosevelt had
6teped in and requested that no action
be taken which would possibly moaa
the calling, together of the Indiana
legislature, at this time at least, ow
ing to the fact-that It was feared such
a move would mean railroad legisla
tion, which coming at this time would
be rather disasterous. Friend. of
Governor Hanly intimate that during
his recent visit east Hanly was In
conference with the president and that
such action was under discussion.
Governor Hanly this afternoon re
fused to deny or affirm having boon
called to Washington by the president
A number of bills which have been
lying on the desk of the governor
were, allowed to die a slow death as
at six o'clock this evening the const I
tutlonal time limit for consideration
D0NT BELIEVE THE RUMOR
Mr. Spekenhier Thinks the Many
Autos Will Pass Through
NINETY-SEVEH MEN DIE
III GERMAHJCOAL PITS
Seveny-Five Killed by Explo
sion Near Forbach.
22 FALL TO THEIR DEATH
USED HUMANS FOR TEAM
Belgian, Conducting Truck Farm Near
Kansas City, Utilized His Wife
Charge is Nollied,
Steubenville. Ohio, March 1C. The
perjury charge against young Fred
Fairbanks, made at the time he swore
to a marriage license affidavit, was
nollied in the circuit court and will
not be tried. The subordination of a
perjury, charge. was. nollied some time
Kansas City, March 16. Julian Fus
trade, a Belgian, who conducts a
truck farm at Rochester and Nichol
son avenue, well within the city lim
its, has been utilizing his wife and
daughter as plow horses. Both he
and his wife and daughter made this
acknowledgment to a humane officer
today. "It is no more than we were
accustomed to in the old country," de
clared the women. Fustrade has been
warned that women were not permit
ted to do such work in Kansas City
and that he would be locked up if it
were attempted again.
Rebekahs at Abington.
A delegation of the members of the
degree team of Eden lodge of Rebe
kahs, to the number of forty went
to Abington yesterday afternoon In
hacks. The degree was conferred up
on nine candidates, last evening and
following the work a banquet was
served. The affair was put through
in order to revive interest in the Ab
ington organization and for the ev-
J anir fr mJL laast was cmy frPf)''l
Forbach, Germany, March 16. An
explosion of fire damp in the coal
mine at Kleinrosseln, near here last
night, caused the death of seventy
five miners and the injury of twelve
Two hundred and ten men went into
the mine at 5 o'clock last evening
and about midnight the news was
spread to the villages nearby that a
terrible disaster had occurred. Soon
almost the whole population of the
countryside gathered at the mo-ith of
the shaft, among them being the fam
ilies of the men below. Rain was
falling heavily and the most distress
ing scenes of grief were witnessed as
the bodies were brought up by twos
and threes and laid out under a g!are
of electric lights. Many of the bodies
were so disfigured by the force of the
explosion that they were scarcely
recognizable. The work of bringing
out the injured men and the bodies
of the dead was very slow, the galler
ies being chocked with wreckage. The
mine belongs to the De Wendels. one
of the richest mining families of Alsace-Lorraine.
M'GUIRE MADE PRESIDENT
Post C, of T. P. A. Held a Good Meet
ing Last Night Banquet Soon.
At a meeting of Post C, of the
Traveling Protective association held
last night In the club rooms on North
Ninth street officers for the ensuing
year were elected, they being:
Walter Hatton presidenL
El wood McGuIre vice-president.
Morgan Hasty secretary.
A board of four directors was also
elected, and are I. M. Lewis, John
Minnick. P, Twigg and E. Finley.
The meeting was marked by a large
attendance, there being over eighty
five ballots cast. The installation of
the officers will be the last Saturday
in March. A tauauet will be served
cm. that. ip-Ti
There was a rumor afloat In the
city yesterday that the American Au
tomobile association had decided to
mark Richmond off the map of this
year's Glidden tour which as arrang
ed at present will pass through this
city, stopping over one night, but J.
A. Spekenhier, who is a member of
the committee to arrange the route
for the trip, stated last night that he
had not been apprised of any such
Intenetions on the part of the promo
ters. He is making an earnest en
deavor to hold the trip as It is at
present arranged, and it Is altogether
likely that he will be successful, as
F. II. Elliot secretary of the national
association has just written Mr. Spe
kenhier stating that he wishes to have
a conference with him in Indianapolis
next week. The local automobile club
Is already making preparations with
the idea that the tour will come
through this city.
PITTSBURG HAS BAD FIRE
Reuben Building Burned Adding to the
Horrors Other Blazes.
Pittsburg, March 16. Fire today at"
McKeesport in the Reuben building
did $100,000 damage.
As the water supply Is off in practi
cally all western Pennsylvania and
West Virginia towns fire is adding its
horrors to the flood In those places.
What ordinarily would be a fire easily
extinguished always amounts to a con
flagration during floods.
HANLY HAS SIGNED
Governor Hanly has affixed his sig
nature to the bill fathered by Repre
sentative Richard N. Elliott of Wayne
and Fayette counties, for an appropri
ation of $30,000 for the purpose of a
site for the new state tuberculosis
hospital. The bill is now a law and tho
appropriation will be used as soon as
the governor names a committee to
make the proposed purchase, It is
expected that a large appropriation
for a hospital will be made at the
Elk Drops Antlers.
One of the large elks at Glen Mil
ler park dropped his antlers recently.
They are a particularly fine pair,
measuring four feet two Inches from
tip to tip. Park SupL William Klopp
will preserve the big horns. -
Jefferson City, March 1C. Governor
Folk said today that he will call an ex
tra session of the legislature within