OCR Interpretation


The Lynden tribune. (Lynden, Wash.) 1908-current, October 17, 1912, Image 1

Image and text provided by Washington State Library; Olympia, WA

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88085445/1912-10-17/ed-1/seq-1/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

Vol. 5
COL. ROOSEVELT SHOT.
Wounded in Milwaukee on His Way to Auditorium Where
He Was to Deliver Speech. Wound Serious
But Not Necessarily Fatal.
Col. Theodore Roosevelt was shot'
IU Iho right breast at Milwaukee
Monday night hy a would-be assas-
Bin us he was leaving his hotel to
go to the auditorium where he was'
to address a meeting.
That the doughty colonel is alive I
today is probably due to the fact
that he carried the manuscript of,
the speech he was about to deliver!
in the pocket of his coat in direct j
line with the assassin's bullet. The
bit of lead passed through overcoat, I
coat, vest and manuscript, and pen
etrated the body to a depth of sev
eral inches. Col. Roosevelt insist-!
oil upon fulfilling his engagement in I
spite of the physicians who attend-'
»-d him, and when he arose to speak j
the immense audience, not yet aware;
of the dastardly attack upon him. I
cheered vigorously for several min
utes. The chairman of the meeting 1
signaled for silence, and quietly an-1
Bounced that Air. Koosevelt bad been:
shot, and the colonel pointing to I
the bullet hole in his coat, smiling
ly remarked, "You see it takes more
than that to kill a bull moose."
The great audience was horrified
Bl Roosevelt opened his coat and j
vest to see that the right side of
bis shirt was covered with blood, an
that escape from death had indeed
been a narrow one.
The colonel stated that certain'
newspaper Influences were to blame
for tbe attempted assassination in
that vicious newspaper attacks bad
undoubtedly Instigated some weak
minded individual to try to take his
life. * |
ln spite of the plucky colonel's 1
protest that be was not seriously in
jured be was obliged to stop before
completing his speech and was tak-j
en to a hospital where he received
medical attention, afterwards being|
removed to tbe train and proceeding
on his way to Chicago, where he
is now in a hospital, and the attend-'
ing physicians pronounce bis Condi
tion serious but anticipate that the
patient will be able to leave tbe bos-!
pital in about ten days.
The man who fired tbe shot is
John Schrank, of New Yory City,
lie is apparently about 36 years old
and is a Bavarian by birth. He has
been trailing Colonel Roosevelt for
some time and admits his mention
to take is life. He claims to be a
man of property and his hands show!
no evidence that he works for a liv
ing. |
When tbe shot was fired, Albert
COL.. ROOSEVELT'S RECORD.
He has made good In every job he
public service he has gone ahead with
this record:
Assemblyman at 23.
His Party's Candidate for Speaker of
the Assembly at 24.
Delegate to National Convention at 27.
Candidate for Mayor of New York at
29.
U. S. Civil Service Commissioner at 31.
Police Commissioner of New York at
37.
Assistant Secretary of the Navy at 39.
Governor of New York at 40.
Vice-President of the United States at
42.
President of the United States at 43.
Re-elected President at 46.
This is the man the political bosses sought to shelve by fraud at Chicago
a few weeks ago. They thought they bad him shelved in tho vice-presidency
ten ve-irs ago The voters of tbe United States differed from the bosses on
this subject iii 1904. We believe they will suffer even more strongly on No
vember sth.
THE DEATH OF THE PARTY.
(From The Saturday Evening Post.)
Fverv human institution tends to defeat the very object for which it was
created! ami digs its own grave, save as it may be renewed by rebirth. Homo
invincible while she had enemies to dispute her power. As soon as she
, . J.t»,i her Invincibility, dissolution began. The perfection of feudalism
SS monaX w-hich swallowed it and Loul. XIV prepared the Rev
i„i n Our own Constitution, which as swaddling clothes preserved our
' ion ,1 life now cramps and hinds us. The Republican party, born of an as
o-. ti..' , for'liberty, seems to have become the most dependable refuge ot
piiatioii KM I1()VV ,„ th( . air resemble the rumbling of a hearse; but
perhaps they are from the carriage wheels of guests hastening to a christening.
Progressive Party Meeting at
Jamieson's Hall. Lynden, On
Friday Night, Oct. 18.
lion X 0 . Mills, of Seattle, can
didate' for attorney general on the
ainaie »y» W iii address the
~rOB, " ' de. 'at an.ieson hall
ISfireS. Friday" evening. October
" f . Wl«oudn and to a
E«. r Grocer? BiT -^
L.^°.uUr.m ta thWw.r bous.
tio3 i, e was aPP° lnle ° ' R ooaevelt
orator.!
He is a f,> '7' l auspice* of
He sp.-Uo the a *v
the National tI9OO and
Roosevelt i"inoi 3 .'
1904, covering kv . n was
tsrfiS y .W. of the'
who *«»**■
®3je limben Itifcune
H. Martin, one of the stenographers
who is accompanying Roosevelt on
his trip, sprang from the auto in
which he sat with tbe colonel and
Others preparatory to driving to
I the meeting place, and overpowered
I the would-be murderer. Martin is
|un athlete, over six feet tall, and
holding back the crowd, he picked
Schrank up as if he were a child,
carried him to the automobile and
said: "Here he is. Look at him,
Colonel Roosevelt." Roosevelt, with
out any apparent emotion regarded
the man who had sought to kill
him, nnd when the crowd attempted
to wrest tbe man from Martin's
grasp, it was Roosevelt who calmly
and Imperiously waved them "Rack,
and cried, "Stop, stop! Ho not hurt
him." Schrank was taken in charge
by tbe police, while Colonel Roose
velt and bis party weie driven to
I lie auditorium where the meeting
was to be hold.
Schrank Is undoubtedly dement
ed and his weak mental faculties
were probably excited by the at
tacks made upon Roosevelt to the
extent that he became possessed by
the determination to kin him. He
admits that he has been trying for
sometime to get an opportunity to
fire tbe shot that would remove
Roosevelt from the world.
Col .Roosevelt was to have spok
en at Louisville, Kentucky, Tuesday
evening, but upon being positively
forbidden by bis physicians from con
tinning bis journey, he dictated to
Senator Beverldge the following let
ter to be read at the meeting:
"It matters little about me, but
it matters all about the cause we
fight for. if a soldier who happens
to carry the flag Is stricken anoth
er will take it.
'.'You know that personally I did
not want ever to be a candidate for
office again, and you know that on
ly the call that came to tbe men of
the sixties made me answer it in
our day as they did more nobly in
their day.
"It is not important whether one
leader lives or dies; it is important
only that the cause shall live and
win. If 1 go down another will take
my place. Kor always tbe army is
there. Always the cause Is there,
and it is the cause for which the
people care: it is the people's cause.
* * *
The Tribune will publish Col.
Roosevelt's Milwaukee speech in
its next issue.
?vor held. In bis long career in the
almost startling rapidity. Consider
AND HE WAS,
IN EVERY JOB, AT
LEAST AS BIG AS THE
BIGGEST MAN THAT
EVER HELD THE
JOB.
Rooaevelt King County delegationh
at Aberdeen.
Mr, Mills is an able champion of ,
the Progressive cause, and a treat is ,
in store for those vho attend the ,
itiliu t ,tv crrow Light. He will
also address the P'.mplo tt KversoM (
.•at ilday evening
Mayor Itobert Ileaton will pre- ,
side at the Lynden meeting, und (
the Lynden-Holland band will en- |
tertain the audience with a numberL
of selections. I (
o ] |
| Wedding Bells. \\
The marriage of Mr. Walter Som-j
i mors and Miss Madeline Stoinhauor. j
•{occurred hist Saturday at Mission :
J Junction, H. C, Alter visiting New]
I Westminster and and Vancouver, th it
'young couple returned to Lynden! 1
•and are at home to their friend* at jj
Ihe residence or the bride's parents,,
s Mr. and Mrs. H. S. Steinhauer. |[
I** * i ■
! Mr. Arthur B. Miller, electrician 1 1
•of the Lyndon Mill and Light Co.,j
. w:is married at Bellingham Mondayjj
I to Miss Alice Gardner, of Amany.j
,' Oregon. The newly married couple j ]
i have gone to housekeeping at Tenth \
• 'and Liberty streets. 't
Cmtsnliuattnn of Ihr Parifir pilot nno UThft tnttbrn )*un
LYNDEN, WASHINGTON, THURSDAY OCTOBER 17, 1912
UNITED AGAINST SOCIAL INJUSTICE.
CORRESPONDENCE
Interesting Item, from the many flourishing* towns in the county by our own
— -.n correspondents r
GREENWOOD
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Osgood vis
ited nt the C. Hoehrlnger home Sun
day
\:rt. Stanley and Mrs. Powell call
ed at the Johnson home Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Al Knutzen are the
parents of a baby boy.
Miss Marie Oltmann spent Sun
day with her parents.
IM Powell of Warnick was in
Greenwood last week.
W. Johnson. Sr., hud tbe misfor
tune to lose a horse recently.
Elsie Oltnuin entertained a few
ol her little friends Friday nfter-
I (1(111.
Richard Smith of Payette, Idaho,
is visiting Willis Johnson.
Mr. and Mrs. Will Hoehrlnger vis
ired Mr. and Mrs. Have Wagner near,
livorson Sunday.
GLENDALE
This locality was well represent
ed ut the county fair on both Fri
day und Saturday.
Mrs. B. C. Palmer. Of Bangor,
Michigan, arrived In Glendalo re
cently, and will spend the winter at
the home of her brother, v. h.
Abbott, and family.
Mrs. O. A. Anderson was in at*
tendance at the W. C. T. U. con
vention held recently at Burlington.
An educational meeting for the
teachers and patrons of t.l.ndale|
and surrounding districts is bfing
arranged for Friday evening, Octo-j
ber 25, 1912. This is one of five|
.similar meetings to be held through
out the county, and topics of inter- j
.■St to all teachers and patrons will
no discussed. |
Tho "Hard Times" social given
jy the Glendale school Friday ev
tiling was fairly well attended. A'
jhort program, followed by the "fin-]
ing" games, and refreshments fur-i
tatted the evening's entertainment.
Total receipts were 116.55, The bal
ance after expenses are paid will he
used for the school library.
Tho Delta Grange has received
and accepted an invitation to meet
with the Northwood Grange on
November 15. The local grange is
ireparing a program to be given at
hat time.
EVERSON
W. 11. Brooks left for the east
on Tuesday In response to news of ,
the illness of his brother. I
Justice Adlam held court Monday ,
evening, hearing the celebrated case
of Rodman vs. Scofield, wherein Mr.|
Hodman sought, damages for an in- ;
jured nose, the result of contact |
with Scofield's fist. County Attor
ney P.ixby aud Mr. Pemberton, for
Lhs defense, interpolated rousing pro
gressive speeches. The verdict was
iv favor of Mr. Scofield.
An old fashioned spelling school,
political question box nnd discussion
was held at Jamieson hall Wednes- :
day evening. I
Mrs O. E. Beebe was hostess to
the Ladies' Aid Society Thursday, i;
Mrs Olive Black has joined her
husband nt New Westminster where
they will reside for some time. I
Rev. and Mrs. John Reid, Jr., were
guests of Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Ste- •
yens nt Acme Friday and Saturday.
Mr. Held presided at the induction
of Rev. Alexander as pastor of
tho Presbyterian church at Acme, i
,\. Warner is at home after a vis
it lo his neice. Mrs. Robert Duvall,
at M ip'.» Falls.
llev. S. \V. Richards, former pas
tor of the Presbyterian church here j
but. iiow located In eastern Washln ■
toti .was visiting here last week. |
Mr. and Mrs. Wm .Piest, Miss
Sophie Piest, and Mr. and Mrs. P.
J. Blliader were guests Sunday at
the Mcenaober home at Ten Mile.
Mrs. it. Hurley has gone to Bell
inghnin to visit for some time.
| Mrs. W. J. Biggar and Mrs. O. E.
Beeba vent to Sumas Friday after-'
noon to attend a club meeting and
'talk on political Issues. |<
Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Taylor and
Mr ami Mrs. w. J. Btggar, of Bell
ingham will be over Sunday guests
at thii Hethe home.
Mr. and Mrs. Marqunrt are estab
lished In the Ur. Bell home.
,\ good, many cases of la grippe
are reported In Everson.
Mr. and Mrs. Barnard Avery are
keeping house in the Walker cottage.
M. E. Church Song Service
The song service given by the M.
E. church choir Sunday evening was
a treat to music lovers, and showed
that great care had been given to
its preparation. Every number on
the program was excellent, and the
choir aud its efficient director, Mr.
Harlan Hall, are deserving of much
praise.
The following program wns ren
dered :
Organ Voluntary
Doxology
I'rayer and Response
Opening Chorus —"Sing Unto God,'
Choir
Solo —"Not Ashamed Of Christ,"
Mrs. Fountain
Scripture Heading
Solo —"Hold Thou My Hand," Mrs.
Lynn Wright
Anthem —"Just as I Am," Choir
Notices and Offertory
Solo —"Thy Will Re Done," Mrs.
A. E. Norman
Chorus —"Jesus And Shall It Ev
er Be," Tenor Obligato, Mr. W.
R. Jones, and Choir
Solo —"My Faith In Thee," Miss
Tromp
Remarks —Pastor
Solo —"One Sweetly Solemn
Thought," Mrs. Mulder
Anthem —"Sweet Is The Light Of
Sabbath Eve," Bass Obligato, Mr.
John Hat ley, and Choir
Mass Solo - Selected, Mr. William
Le Compte
Closing Hymn
Benediction
Postlude
.—. n
Additional Local.
A meeting of the Lynden Fruit
Growers' Association will be hold
at the town hall Wednesday even
ing, October 23.
On Tuesday afternoon tho most
successful Patrons' Association meet
ing of the year was held nt the
school building. In spite of the
rain about twenty-five patrons were
present and all or the teachers were
also there. A short program was
rendered, after which the constitu
tion of the organization was adopt
ed.
The next meeting of the Associa
tion will be an evening meeting on
the third Tuesday In November, and
the Association wishes to see at
least one hundred patrons of the
schools present.
I A republican rally was held at
iJnmleson's hall Monday evening.
The audience numbered just 61 per
sons, many of whom were Progress
ives and Socialists. A. H. Frasier
acted as chairman of the meeting,
and Dan McCush, of Bellingham, in
troduced the speakers, Col. J. B.
Edwards, of Concrete, and Capt. R,
\V. Hidings, of Blame, who confined
.their remnrks principally to abuse
of Col. Roosevelt.
Four musicians rendered some
good vocal selections which were'
the best feature on the program. Tbe]
| chief attraction announced for the'
! meeting, Congressman Humphrey did
I not appeard for the reason that he
' had been slated to act as chairman
of a standpnt meeting at Seattle at
which Philander C. Knox was the
headllner.
o
Plans have been matured whereby
Whatcom County will be represented
' with a permanent exhibit of products
tn the High school museum at San
| Jose, Cal. I
BULL MOOSE IS
RAPIDLY GROWING
Tho Dull Moose is growing in all
part* of the state according to re
port* received at state Progressive!
headquarters. The party is daily In
creasing in strength and is strong
er today than it has been at any
time since the campaign opened.
The quiet and systematic canvass]
oMtig made by the county candidates
biings to light the fact that the
country districts are very largely
Progressive. If the party breaks e
vetl in Bellingham, which is the pre
diction of the members of the coun
ty central committee, Whatcom coun
ty will go strongly Progressive. En
couraging reports are being receiv
ed from all parts of the county. A
feature of the campaign is the in
tense interest being taken by many
of the women Practically all
of the women voters will rally to the
Progressive cause. The Progressive
party is the only party that is for
woman's suffrage, but aside from
that it is championing measures that
women are vitally interested in.
The Southwest, which tbe repub
licans have been claiming to be very
strongly for Taft, is found to be;
Progressive and democratic, and the
fight will be between Roosevelt and
Wilson, according to a report from
Aberdeen, one of the Taft hot beds.
Reports from all parts of western
Washington show a steady growth
both for the national and state
Progressive, ticket. In the Southwest
the Progressive party is found to be
exceptionally strong in the country
>»nile in the Northwest por
lion of the state both cutoutry dis
iriots and the country towns will
give the Progressive ticket a major
ity Kastern Washington is two to
one Progressive, and nothing can
prevent a sweeping victory for Bull
Moose candidates over there.
A sly move is being made in Ta
coma and Pierce county by the re
publicans to swing the democratic
votes to Hay, The contest for the
governorship there is between Hodge
aud Lister, but Hodge will carry bot'
by B large majority. Tbe women
ruteri In the City of Destiny are
making an active campaign for the
Progressive national and state tick
ets.
Clallam, Jefferson and King coun
ties are claimed by the republicans.
In King county, however, the Pro
gressives claim the state and nation
al tickets.
Bob Hodge, Progressive candidate
lor governor, is gaining strength ev
ery day, and the votes he will poll
jii Novemer sth will surprise his
opponents, who are already worried
aver the enthusiasm aroused by
the canny Scotchman.
In fact the republican party in
the state is making a desperate at
tempt to flirt with lukewarm demo
otata with a view of winning .out —
the last effort of tbe drowning man
. o grasp a straw.
Reports from national headquar
crs indicate that a landslide for
losevelt is setting in all over the
United States. Washington will be
ne of the states irj the Progressive
column. Col. Roosevelt will carry
the state y 60,000 plurality.
* • *
The Ohio Farm Journal has made
up a poll on the political Situation.
"While it is tco early to tell, the
indications are thai there will be
some surprises the morning after
the votes are counted. During the
three weeks ptevious to the closing
.it cur forma ftr tbe October issue,
the following si raw votes were ta-
Ken. Roosevelt 362; Taft 58; and
Wilson i 61."
» • *
A resident of Spokane on a home
ward trip from Indianapolis took
straw votes on all the trains on
which he traveled. Here are the
results:
On the Pennsylvania line between
Indianapolis and Chicago.the vote
of passengers was: Roosevelt 31;
Wilson 27 ; Taft 15; Dobs 4; Cha
fin 1, and doubtful, 5. This vote
included tie engineer of tbe train
and the gupedlntendent of the road,
whose car was attached to the rear
end of the train.
On the Burlington between Chi
cago and St. Paul the vote w;as as
follows: Roosevelt 24; Wilson 15;
Taft 3; Debs I. and doubtful, 15.
On the Northern Pacific between
St. lPaul and Fargo the vote was:
Roosevelt 41; Wilson 25; Taft 0,
Debs 3, and doubtful, 8.
On the Northern Pacific between
Forsvthe and Billings the vote was:
Roosevelt 38; Wilson 23; Taft 5;
Debs 2, and doubtful, 6.
During tbe entire trip only one
colored porter of the 35 or 40 ap
proached was opposed to Roosevelt.
The majority of the negro train
hands were from Illinois.
» * »
rolls taken by Progressives, polls
taken by Democrat!, polls taken by
I Republicans all show Mr. Taft run
ning a very bad third, Everywhere
I Ihe testimony of tbe straw vote is
'I the same. , , ,
For the voters of the I nited State
there is not a choice as between
i the election of Mr. Roosevelt nnd
the election of Mr. Taft, says the
New York Tress. Not a choice as
between the election of Mr. Wilson
and the election of Mr. Taft. Beat
en at the start and falling further
behind every day, Mr. Taft is al
together out of it.
The only question before the
country is, shall it be Roosevelt or
! shall it be Wilson? Falling Mr.
Roosevelt, the alternative is Wilson
and Free Trade.
There are Republicans who would
rather have Taft in the White House
than Roosevelt. But that is not
the question, because that is not
the thing to be decided. Th_e thing
to be decided is whether they would
rather have Wilson than Roosevelt.
Whether they would rather have
Roosevelt and experience or Wilson
and inexperience; Roosevelt and
tested condition, or Wilson and
theory; Free Trade, with disturbed
industry and lost wages or Protec
tion, with busy mills and wage earn
ers on full time and good pay.
The man who would rather
have Wilson can consistently vote
for Taft. He can't help Taft, who
is beyond help; he can help Wilson
if that is what he is willing to do.
But if he wants to keep Professor
Wilson and the Democratic party
from gaining control of the (lovern
ment the only effective vote he can
cast to that end must be for Mr.
Roosevelt and the Progressive Party.
All Three Go on Ballot.
County Auditor Alex Van Wyck
and Commissioner William Fell sign
ed a certificate Tuesday morning de
claring that Judge E. E. Hardin had
received a majority of the ballots
cast for the office of superior judge
at the primary election, and is enti
tled to have his name placed upon
the general election ballot as a can
didate without opposition. The cer
tificate also declare! that Judge Kel
logg and W. H. I'emberton, the can
didates who received the next high
est number of votes, shall have their
names placed on the ballots as op
posing candidates for the remaining
judicial office. Judge Hardin is
held to be the only candidate who
received a majority of the ballots
cast .County Attorney Bixby re
fused to sign the certificate.
Judge Black Is Ineligible.
Judge W. W. Black, of the Sno
homish county superior court, al
thorgh he received more first and
■OCOItU choice votes at the primary
election than any other candidate.
Will not be the Democratic nominee
for governor, tbe supreme court hav
ing decided that he is ineligible.
Vi c democratic state central com
tnittee met at Seattle Saturday and
lilted the vacancy by naming Ernest
Lister of Tacoma, who received the
next highest vote for the nomina
tion for governor on the democrat
ic ticket at the primaries on Sep
tember 10.
The official cnnvass of the pri
ma v election on the democratic gu
bernatorial race gave the following
results: Judge Black 81G6; Ernest
Llstei 7G22; Hugh C. Todd 7322;
E. C. Million 5739; M. M. Hodman
5613; H, M. Dunphy 5358; L. F.
Cheater 3980.
Tbe constitution of the state of
Washington reads: "The judges of
of the supreme court and the judges
of the superior court shall be inelig
ible to any other office or public em
ployment than a judicial office, or
employment during the term for
which they shall have been elected."
On this section of the constitution
the case hinges.
Dr. O. E. Beebe. of Everson, tho
Progressive party candidate for cor
oner, is a man of sterling profess
ional and business qualifications,
and possessed of full knowledge of
the requirements of the office He
is in no way tied up or concerned
with any undertaking establishment
or undertakers' trust, and if elected
will conduct his office in an honora
ble and satisfactory manner. A vote
for Dr. Beebe means a vote for an
able and conscientious man.
Ferndale voted Tuesday to bond
the city in the sum of $12,000 for
the purpose of installing a municipal
water system. The water supply will
be taken from the Nooksack river.
Poindexter and Landon to
Speak at Bellingham.
United States Senator Miles Poin
dexter nnd Han Landon, Progressive
party candidate for congressman to
succeed Willie Humphrey, win ad
dress the voters at Bellingham Fri
day evening, October 25.
At Their Best.
Ob, what a world- if men in street
and mart
Felt that same kinship of tho hu
man heart
Which makes them, in tbe face of
flame and flood,
Rise to the meaning of true broth
erhood.
—Ella Wheeler Wilcox.
IN THE SUPERIOR COURT Ol
THE STATE OK WASHING
TON, IN AND FOR THE
COUNTY OF WHATCOM.
In the Matter of the Estate of
Christian 3, Haker, Deceased.
No. 2378.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS.
Notice is hereby given to all per
sons having claims against tbe a
bove estate to present the same
with tbe necessary vouchers, ns
provided by law, within one year af
ter tbe 17th day of October ,1912,
to the undersigned, administrator of
the said estate, or at the law office
of Neterer & Pemberton, his at
torney, in the Clover Block, Belling
ham, Washington, or said claims will
be barred.
Victor A. Roeder, Administrator.
Neterer & Pemberton, Attorneys for
Administrator. 10-17-4t
No. 17

xml | txt