ONE CENT IN CITY. ON TRAINS, FIVE CENTS.
WARREN DECISION AFFIRMED
FINE AND PRISON
(By United Press Leased Wire.)
ST. PAUL, Minn., Nov. 21.—The United States circuit
court of appeals this afternoon affirmed the judgment of
$1000 fine and six months' imprisonment at Fort Leaven
worth imposed by United States Judge Pollock at Kan
sas City upon Fred Warren, proprietor of the Appeal to
Reason, a socialist paper published at Girard, Kas.
CHARGED WITH HAVING
WORKED BIG SWINDLE
(By United Press Leased Wire.)
NEW YORK, Nov. 21.—Charged with having used the
United States mails to defraud, Sheldon Burr, Eugene
Burr and F. C. Tobey, members of. the firm of Bun-
Brothers, stock brokers, are held in $20,000 bonds each,
after pleading "not guilty" before United States Com
Commenting on the case, Postmaster General Hitch
cock said: : :
"The Burr concern was one of the worst swindles in
the history of the country. Without exaggeration it is
said that the concern, since it was organized in 1!K)7, has
unloaded $40,000,000 worthless oil and mining stocks on
the unsuspecting public. Other arrests will be forthcom
ing. The Burrs sold stocks of concerns in California, Ne
vada and other western states which the firm announced
were guaranteed. Hundreds of individual complains are
in our possession from every section of the country."
(By United Press Leased Wire)
WHEELING, W. Va., Nov. 2t —
Mrs. I .aura Schenk. charged with
having attempted to poison her hus
band, John O. Schenk. millionaire
packer, appeared in the criminal
court here today for ararlgnment.
Her attorneys asked for a contin
uance until they had argued on five
separate pleas for dismissal of tho
Mrs. Schenk. who was fashion
ably attired and appeared undis
turbed at the prorpect of trial, was
returned to Jail. Prosecutor Hand
lan announced that the trial prob
baly would begin December 10.
DES MOINES, la., Nov. 19.—Dr.
Ida Bender, assistant superintend
ent of schools at Buffalo, N. Y„ de
fended the college yell at the clos
ing session of the lowa Teachers''
State association today. Dr. Bender
said tho college yell allowed the
escape of "cussedness" that other
wise would he devoted to somo
more serious pastime.
DO YOU REMEMBER YOUR
FIRST SHAVE? LISTEN TO THIS!
Mr. Man, do you remember the
first time you got shaved in a bar
ber shop? Didn't you feel pretty
chesty when you walked Into the
ton isorlal parlor the first time and
seating yourself in the chair, said,
with an nonchaleut an air as you
could summon and loud enough so
Igat everyone present could hear
"I'll have a shave"? Ot course
Two young fellows came Into a
downtown shop Saturday evening.
Tbey had to'wait for some time, as
the chairs-were full, but finally
their turn- came, and it happened
that two. chairs were available at
about the same time.
"What'll you have?" asked the
barbers as soon as the hoys were
seated. "A shave." answered both
promptly. Taking a look at the
spßrse crow of down with which
the youthful faces were decorated,
the tonsorlal artists exchanged
"Ever shaved before?" asked one
of them. "No," answered the hoy,
as his face began to assume a rosy
hue. "How old are you?" was the
next question. "Sixteen," said the
boy, as his face got still redder.
The barbers said no more, but
proceeded to hone and strop their
razors aa carefully as though tbey
(By United Press Leased Wire.)
ST. LOUIS, Mo., Nov. 21.—The
question of granting a charter to
the Western Federation of Miners
will come up this week before the
American Federation of Labor,
which is in session here. The ma
chinists are the principal oppon
ents of the plan, as they declare
the Western Federation would
make the mining machinists subor
dinate to the miners.
President Lewis of the United
Mine Workers of America is urg
Ing that the Western Federation br
given a charter.
EL PASO, Tex., Nov. 21.—That
the Zaratecas outbreak was part of
h. "red Sunday" demonstration,
planned as a forerunner of a revo
lution, is the general belief here to
day. Two thousands persons parti
cipated in the disorders, according
to private telegrams received in El
Paso. The demonstration was di
rected against the Mexican govern
ment and not against Americans, it
wus authoritatively defined today.
It is not believed that any Ameri
cans were among the 100 reported
were going to remove a full grown
"Your face needs a massage,"
paid one of the barbers after he had
successfully removed the crop of
"whiskers." "A massage; what's
that?" said the hoy. The barber
explained. "How much does It
cost?" "Fifty cents," Bald the bar
"Gee, I haven't got that much
money with me. Ai." turning to his
companion in the next chair, "the
barber says that. we need a mas
sage. You pay for both and I will
pay you. back tomorrow."
After considerable argument it
was finally so agreed.
The boys stood the burning hot
towels without a whimper, but
wben the barber .without a word of
warning, after a hot towel off, sud
denly applied an ice cold cream,
one of the'boys nearly jumped out
of their chairs. "Oee, that sure
took my breath nway," said one or
Suddenly one let out a yell,
"What you putting on my face —
carbolic acid?" The barber had
applied a preparation containing a
lot of camphor and it nure does
smare some even on the face ot
one who has been through the mill
After having their hair plenti
fully sprinkled with sweet smelling
FIRST PICTURE OF FIRST FLIGHT OF AN AEROPLANE FROM THE DECK
OF A WARSHIP
Snapshot taken off Fort Monroe, Va., as Aviator Elffmhis biplane, flew from the
deck 6f the United States warship Birmingham. Ely thenflew ashore five miles, and
thus won a $5,000 prize.
. i i - A
All Mexico and American
Border States Sizzling
(By United Press.)
LAREDO, Texas, Nov. 21.
—Three hundred armed
Mexicans crossed the Rio
frrande early today, and are
narching toward San Car
los, where the revolutionary
orees are reported to be mo
bilizing 5,000 strong. The in
surrectionists plan to attack
Chihuahua, and to make that
city their capital in an insur
rection against the power of
MEXICO CITY, via Vera Crux,
Nov. 21.—Mexico today is on the
Continued on Page Two.
BEIZED SANTA CRUZ.
MEXICO CITY, Nov. 21.—Mexi
can revolutionists, according to a
dispatch to the Herald from Puebla,
have seized Santa Cruz. No de
tails were given in the dispatch.
bay rum and being assured that
their faces would "look just fine for
Sunday," the boys departed in
peace, ready to take their best girls
out the next day, and feeling that
now. Indeed, they were full-fledged
(By United Praia Leased Wire)
KANSAS CITY, Mo., Nov. 21.
—Walter Brookins, considered
by many the most promising
pupil ef the Wright bothers,
probably never will fly again,
aa the result of the death ef
the death of his teammate and
■ friend, Ralph Johnstone, who
was killed in a fall Thursday
Brookins left here this after
noon for Denver, where .he
will rejoin the Wright "stable."
Before boarding the train he
remarked to a group of friends
who had gathered to bid him
"I am afraid I'm all In, boye.
t 4onst think I have got the
j nerve to go up again, at least
1 not very high."
THE f PINK"
I : i _t> ar
SPOKANE* WASHINGTON, MONDAY, NOVEMBER 21, 19i0.
. jJu iu—s . . .
This is the story of two multi-millionaires, and two ways in which
they are spending a particular sum of money. +
One of them is a Spokane mffce owner. He left the other day with
a party of friends for the east. In New York harbor a great ocean
going steam yacht Is waiting for hi«k with steam up. In that floating
palace he and his party of favored friend* will spend the next three
or four months, cruising in Europetq. waters.
People can not lease great stcalayachts by the month for noth
ing. They have crews of 30 'or 40 Mln; it is necessary to buy tons
and tons of coal, and tons and VMsJa provisions. This Spokane
multi-millionaire will pay |6,W* #B»fWEEK FOR THE PRIVILEGE
OF MAKING THIS TRIP. i IV
That's one plutocrat's expend)tsfe. Here's the other:
The other Is also a miner—fa)r famous than the first one.
The dispatches stated a few days Jgjfi that he had given several
hundred thousand dollars for the of a home for poor
working girls in Los Angeles. «c wgfm't bragging about it himself.
In fact, he has done plenty Of SUfifE .things, and hard things, and
bad things, but no matter ho* bOJDM). these kind he has done, this
action of a few days ago WAB (jOOifc-WAS NOBLE
The names of these two mlllMheftsj are somewhat alike. But the
particular actions noted were WMMpart as the poles.
This little story is told because to* days of giving and receiving
good things are approaching. And;*f all the men of riches would
tuink a little more about helping tutfte about them, hnd a little less
about stuffing themselves with plf ai«re and luxury, what a world of
good they might accomplish! t "S".
Let's hear of a few more deeejs of kindness toward the poor, and
a tew less $5,000 per week pleasure -Jauats.'
I ATE NEWS BULLETINS
bVb (BY UNITED PR EBB LEASED WIRE.) \J
PREBIDENT TATT DUE HOME.
HAMPTON ROADS. Va„ No?.' fL—After two weeks, lacking one
day. apent in Inspecting the work 0 n the Panama canal, President
Taft, on board the cruiser Tennessee, will arrive here at daybreak
tomorrow. The Montana, which acted as scout for the president. Is
accompanying the Tennessee, Mcorllng to a wireless message re
ceived here at noon,
TURKEYS 30 CENT* PER POUND.
NE WYORK, Nov. frici of Thanksgiving turkeys reached
30 cents at New York stores todajl and Indications were that they
would go still higher for long. It Van Bald that late buyers will have
to pay at least 35 cents a pounds »ud possibly 87 1-2 cents.
WASHINGTON. Nov. 21.—A«_a] representative of vast eastern
freight nterests. Attorney Lewis Br tndeis, who acted as counsel for
Louis R. Glavls, lntheHalllnger-#M] shot Investigation, protested to
the Interestate commerce comndes on today against Increases in
freight rates proposed by eastern -aHroads. "Even If the railroads
need the additional income," he sftM "no evidence has been adduced
to show that these particular mtafeases are just or reasonable."
MARYSVILLE, Mo., Nov. 2L*-4 eseklah Roscoe. farmer, was ar
rested here this afternoon In cdan xrtlon with the alleged murder
and Incineration of the Hubbell fan lly at Harnard. One of the prin
cipal thlgns that brought about hie itrest was a boast by Roecoe that
he had won a large amount of ftiejiey playing poker. • <
PITIFUL MEETING 6F DR.
CRIPWN AND MISS LENEVE
(By United Pr«e» Leased Wire.)
♦ RENTONVILLE PRIBQJiY llndon, Nov. 21 .—Overcome with ♦
♦ emotion, Dr. Hawley H. Crlppen collapsed when Ethel Clare ♦
♦ Leneve, his former typist, visited him In his ceil in the con- ♦
♦ deraned row here today. The meeting of the pair, who have ♦
♦ been separated since Crlppen eras sentenced to hang for the ♦
♦ murder ot his wife. Belle Elmore Crippeu, was most dramatic. ♦
♦ Both wept for several minutest They talked for half an hour, O
O and then wept some more. Finally they were separated, and, ♦
♦ sobbing hysterically, Miss Leneve was assisted from the cell. ♦
♦ Crippen remained, choking with sobs, for half aa hour after ♦
♦ his former companion bad gone. ♦
♦ The pair will be allowed to see each other again tomorrow ♦
♦ for the last time before Crlppen 1s bunged at 10 o'clock Wed- *
♦ nesday morning. ♦
THE SPOKANE *
WON'T LIVE IN LAND THAT
REPUDIATES "TEDDY," SO HE
- OFFERS HIS HOME FOR SALE
(By the United Press.) I
ORANGE, N. J., Nov. 21.—Disgusted at the apparent repudiation of
Colonel Roosevelt at the polls, Wlnthrep E. Scsrrltt, wealthy resident of
this place, today put on the market hie magnificent home and announced
hla intention of leaving the country.
Bcarritt inserted the following ad in a New York newspaper:
"A beautiful country house for sale to some victorious Democrat.
Owner Intenda leaving a land that turns down Teddy."
Apple Special, Bound for
Chicago, Given a Royal
With the etraina of "Good-ble,
My Lover, Good-bye," * and the
cheers of enthusiastic hundreds
wafted to them from the station
platform, apple exhibitors anal
friends waved a last farewell free*
the car windows and platforms ef
the Northern Pacific spec's! No. 8,
aa It pulled out ef the station at
10:50 thla morning on its long
cross-country journey to Chicago.
Thus was formally closed Spo
kane's third National Apple Show,
the most successful In history. It
has been a great week for sunny
old Spokane and the populace, real
izing this gathered at the depot thla
morning determined to give the
special an enthusiastic send-off, one
that would be eminently fitting as
a finale to the events of the week.
Neither faction was disappointed.
A crowd that numbered Into the
hundreds formed at 10:40 when the
delegation arrived after the parade
and the group lined up to be pho
tographed. As if proudly satisfied
with the children of this Inland Em
pire, the sun shone out upon the
gathering just as the pictures were
being trifcen, and continued to give
his official sanction of events by
smiling until the train pulled out.
It was auspicious, an omen of good
luck said the exhibitors, and even
Secretary Mclean of the chamber
of commerce was a bit the happier
for It, although It would be difficult
to have conceived of his being in
a more amiable mood up to that
time. The Apple Show band ex
tended itself to the uttermost and
that last farewell piece was done
in a style that is seldom equalled.
Secretary McLean was very
pleased. "It's great," he said. "The
people of this Inland Empire have
"The Light of The World Is
Gone Out!" Moans Tolstoi's Wife
LATEST PHOTOGRAPH OF COUNT TOLSTOI, TAKEN DURING HIS ILLNESS.
(By United Press Leased Wire.)
YASNAYA, Polina, Russia, Nov.
21.—With pomp and ceremony the
body of Count \a>o Tolstoi, who
died early Sunday morning, was
brought home today for burial to
morrow at the foot of Poverty Oak,
where his peasants lm\#' all con
gregated awaltiUß tho last services.
No church ceremony will be per
mitted. Tbe officials of the Qreek
church in Russia prepared to ex
NINTH YEAR, No. 80
all stood back of us in this thing
and the results have surpassed our
wildest expectations. Exhibitors
cameto me personally today,
thanking the chamber of commerce
for the magnificent week they have
(By United Press Leaned Wire.)
BARCHARD, Mo., Nov. 21.—Four
bodies found In the charred re
mains of the Hubbell home near
here today were identified as those
of Ore Hubbell, 40; hie wife and
two children, Jessie, 4, and Wei
: All had hern, ahot and the build
ing burned to conceal the crime. It
is believed that Hubbell was called
out of the house sad shot down,
as a pool of blood was mound out
side the building. His body wss
then dragged into the kitchen. Mrs.
Hubbell was shot while trying to
telephone for help.
Bloodhounds are on the trail of
the murderers. No motive, save
robbery, Is ascribed for the crime.
♦ WASHINGTON, Nov. 21— ♦
♦ The population of the state of ♦
♦ Kansas waa announced by the ♦
♦ census bureau today as 1,690,- ♦
♦ 949. This Is an Increase of ♦
♦ 220,454, or 15 per cent over ♦
♦he census of 1900. The new ♦
♦ figures entitled the state to ♦
♦ one additonal congressman. ♦
TEKOA. Wash., Not. 21.—At a
caucus of citizens last evening the
following were nominated, to be
voted for at the city election De
Mayor, S. W. Watson; treasurer,
F. I. QUI; councllmen, long term,
George DeWitt, N. P. LeCornu, W.
W. Gilbert; short term, A. J.
French and H. A. Harms. The
ticket is to be known as the Citi
zens Taxpayers' ticket.
tend absolution to Tolstoi before
his death, but it is Bald tbe count
was Induced by anti-church adviß
ers to reject the proffer and died
excommunicated. In view of this
troops will attend the civil obse
qule:. The military will cordon
tho costly casket in which the re
malna of the illustrious dead will be
viewed by thousands, ostensibly as
a mark of respect to the deceased,
but in reality to preserve order
25 CENTS A MONTH
Will Be Decided by Council
Opinion on It. ij
The city council, at Ite meeting
tomorrow evening, will take act len
upon a matter of the meat vital Im
portance to every property ewwOH
and water user In the ctty of Spa*
kane, thla being the proposed ordin
ance for the establishment of the)
meter system in the water service)
of thle city.
It the ordinance, as at present
drawn. Is passed tomorrow evening
It will mean that as soon as th«
work can he done, every user of
water In Spokane will be supplied
with a meter, and will be com
pelled to pay for the water used, at
the meter rate of 10 cents per 1090
As to wether thts will be a bene,
tit or a detriment to the general
public, there seems to he a grout
difference of opinion.
. .Those f» fAtor of the Ujiilpfc
declare that each of the meters tb
he used can be Installed" at a cost
of from 113.50 to $14.50 each, ac
cording to size, and that after they
are In use the people who use hat
an average amount of water, that
is. the small families, will have to
pay no more for their water than
they are at present paying, walla
the large water users, tho wate*
hogs, the people who let the water
run all night during the sprinkling
season, and the people who asa
water in the Urge buildings of the
city, will have to pay tor all the
water they use, which win mean
that they will pay more than they
tho at present paying.
On the other hand, tho peoaia
Continued on Page Two.
EUGENE, Ore., Nov. 21.—A
complication In the telephone
connection with Bpringfielo\
Ore., hae revealed tho tact
that there is a fair disciple of
Marconi at the University off
Oregon this year In tho person
of Miss Fannie Gregory of As
Miss Gregory haa Installed A
wireless telegraphy plant In
her rooms at tho Chi OmOfW
house snd haa exercised her
skill by sending mssssgss to
her friends In outlying dis
thould the peasantry become tt«tf>
nant over the failure of the efewrtft.
to rcHdud the edict of etcosssjssjsp*
cation after death. It la not ttkeiy
that the church will <K» this, ac As
bot Varsofonlus wafted until To*
stol's death In the hope that bofOTO
the cud the coun would seek reeea*
ciliatlon with tho church.
Before the body was removed to
Continued on Pose Five,
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