Newspaper Page Text
U; 5. BLUEJACKETS
CITY FOR SIXT? DAYS HAD BEEN
ISOLATED AND ON VERGE
WAS A REBEL STRONGHOLD,
rntr.mce cf American Forcei Practi
.ally Asuurft End cf Revolution
YanKee Ships Will Be Re j
ttcred to Owner.
Washiiiginn :'a :..l oonfii n.;,i wu
: f rrj'i):l lb.it the A nu in an loins
I. ml ;. I'lii I ;. ,i:i.:.i the i.,!-t rt be
M ronghi Li in Ni' i : :::;. '' .. r-i . i-J
HI 'lie Mate t.-;Ii I. :. . tli.'v :i I'll, f
r.:i s.ip. ri-' -i . i:. M-- ;.l;ij.
I u ' J r and Inn i:iwiiati. .r n. . ii' k
l.ii.l Mill' Jackets had arrived tin re.
Tli-. ram of foul uii:ii given by Un
American ltr. Cro::s also reached
Gratiad.i safi dy, and M;ij. Duller began
at once to distribute lliein to the In
habitants if the f a mine-Hticken city.
Admiral Smrhei land ban returned,
to Managua with I'nit.d States Min
ister Wi'itzel. It i(t probable hp will
p rsonally go to Granada in a few
days to liKik our the situat ion. Train
service between Managua and Gran
ada will tie restored as soon as ponsl
ble. Shortage of Food.
The first task, however, will bo the
relief of the noncumb.itant x not only
In Granada but In Masaya. where there
Is understood to be a ureal shortage
of food. Both towns have been nbco
ltitely cut off from communication ex
cept by courier for nearly sixty days.
The taking of Granda and Masayn
by the Americans In Nicaragua, that
extending from Corinto. on the Pwei
fic. through Leon to Managua nnd
thence to Masaya and Granada. As
Granada Is on the shores of Lake Nic
aragua and the head of all the ex
tensive lake communications, the oc
cupation of that city by the Americans
means the I'nlted States forces will
be in complete control of all lines of
communication In Nicaragua, The
vessels on Lake Nicaragua belonging
to Americans, which Mena seized
weeks ago and converted Into tem
porary gunboats, will be restored to
their rightful owners.
Rebels Are Handicapped.
According to views of the situation
beld here, there is nothing now left
for the Menistas and Zelayletas to do.
With the Americana keeping open the
main lines of communications, and the
principal points along those lines hav
log been declared neutral territory,
together with the declaration of Ad
miral Southerland that he will permit
no more fighting within range of the
American operations. It Is difficult to
ee how the revolutlonsts can do any
thing but quit. It is thought possible,
aowever. there will be desultory at
tempts to attack the established goy
em men forces at isloated points.
Price of Flour la Cut.
Portland, Ore. A reduction of 20
cents a barrel on patent flour became
effective here. The cut is due to the
decline in the price of wheat. The
new quotation, 15.40 per barrel, is the
lowest that baa prevailed in the north
west for years.
Disease Attributed to Dress.
Los Angeles, Cal. Using, the Los
Angeles fashion show for his text, Dr.
Alfred Bones, a distinguished nerve
ipecialist of London, made the asser
tion that "dress is causing the ruina
tion of more lives in America than
Troops Held for Heme Rule Riots.
Belfast. Anti-home rue demonstra
tions occurred at Colerane county,
Londonderry. The police interfered
as little as possible, fearing to ag
gravate the situation. Troops were
held ready for emergency.
Negro Lynched In California.
Bakersfield, Cal. The lynching of
a negro In the desert, 10 miles east
of Mojave, by men alleged to be em
ployed on the Los Angeles aqueduct,
was reported. It Is said the negro at
tacked the 6 year-old child of a wom
Butter and Eggs Burn.
Los Angles, Cal Fire in the fire
story plant of the Merchants' ice and
Cold Storage Co. here caused a loss
estimated at $350,000. Thousands of
crates of eggs, great quantities of but
ter, and tons of fruit were lost.
Fatal Aeroplane Flight.
Freidburg, Saxony. Two German
military officers were killed while fly
ing near here. This makes the third
double fatality in Europe within a
month in which members of army fly
ing corps were the victims.
Two Freights In Crash.
St. Louis. Kour Illinois Central
trainmen saved their lives by jump
ing from their trains when local
freight train No. 1, southbound,
crahhed Into the caboote of another
Hay market Hero Is Dead.
Chicago. Andrew Kohan, former
acting chief of decteclives, veteran
hero of tbe Haymarket riot and one of
the widest known police officers in
America, died of bean disease in a
cbaJr at bis home.
THEY WILL CAMPAIGN TOGETHER
m f Jill 1
fowl; L j
ii laimiliri i i ' Tl, nf t t
-i. ---- :
THIS photograph ot Mr. and Mrs. Oscar S. Straus was taken at their
beautiful country residence at Tarrytown-on the-Hudson, after the nom
ination of the millionaire philanthropist and diplomat by the Progressives for
governor of New York. Mrs. Straus .will accompany ber husband on bis
iiS trust suits ! wmk renew riots
PROCEEDINGS AGAINST STAND
ARD OIL CONTEMPLATED.
Department of Justice Said to Be
Ready to Take Up Other Cases
Officials Deny Rumors.
Washington, D. C That the
whole fabric of big anti-trust liti
gations will be reopened in the near
future, involving the Standard Oil,
Tobacco and Power trust cases, and
that proceedings may be started bv
the government against the control
ling interests in Standard Oil, charg
ing contempt of the federal Injunction
of dissolution, was persistently re
ported. Tbe report alleged that the depart
ment of justice was, in fact, almost
ready to move in the matter of the
Oil trust. From New York came the
announcement that a transcript of
sensational testimony now being
taken in the Waters Pierce-Standard
Oil litigation would be laid before the
department. About the same time th;
story was circulated that tbe depart
ment was getting ready to proceed
against tbe Standard Oil directors for
violation of the decree of dissolution
At the department of justice, thos?
who could be reached, denied knowl
edge of any auch proceeding. None
the less, the story persisted, including
a rumor tiat an announcement would
be Issued shortly Indicating In gen
eral the st"ps to be taken.
200 PERSONS HURT IN RIOTS
Budapest Police, After Charging Mob
in Streets, Take 75 Men
Budapest. Following a riotous
demonstration fur universal suff
rage, in which more than 200 per
sons were knocked down and tram
pled upon. "5 prisoners are held, and
precautions are being taken against
further outbreaks, which have reached
almast a revolutionary stage.
The injuries were inflicted from re
volver fire and from police charges,
in an effort to disperse the gathering,
which had been forbidden. Il is be
llved, that some of those who were
knocked down were fatally hurt.
20 linjured In L. & N. Wreck.
Paris, Ky. Twenty people were in
jured when a southbound Louisville &
Nashville passenger train ran into an
open switch north of KiKBirtou and
struck a work train.
900.000,000 Carried; None Killed.
Londua. Sir Edgar Speyer, presid
ing at a meeting of the underground
electric railways, said MiO.noO.OOij pas
cengera had been carried without a
single fatality since the opening o?
the tube atd the electrification of the
Airship Hits Hill; Wrecked.
Devises. England. The Ilri fsh
army airship Gamma struck a hillside
wkiit maneuvering near here and was
wrecked. The crew escaped unhurt.
The Gumma was a steerable balloon.
MINISTER BEEOTHY BEATEN ON
Din Which Marked Opening Session
Is Resumed and Members Keep
Their Fists Flying.
Budapest, Hungary Riotous scenes
which occurred at the opening
of the Hungarian parliament were
re-enacted when the sitting of
the Chamber ot Deputies was re
sumed. The opposition members con
centrated their attack upon Herr Bee
othy, the Minister of Commerce, who
was struck in the face several times
and knocked down.
As soon as the government depties
began to come in to the chamber tbv
uproar began. An opposition member
shouted "scoundrel" at Miuister Bee
othy, who made a step toward his ad
versary and asked:
"VVbai did you say?-'
Immediately tbe oppositionists
rushed at the minister, striking him
with their fists until he fell to the
floor. After some struggling, the min
ister was rescued by friends.
Count Tlsza was Jeered at the open
ing session from the moment be en
tered tbe chamber and a din of
trumpets, motor horns and cowbells
was kept up all day. He surrendered
the chair at 3 o'clock in the afternoon
to Count Beeothy and went to the lob
by, threatening to call In the police if
the uproar did not abate. This pro
duced no effect and the police were
1;'i73,133,800 EGGS ON ICE
Uncle Sam's Experts Complete Census
of Hen Fruit Sees Big Profit
for "Egg King."
Washington, D. C Cncle Sara's
crop reporting experts have been tak
ing an egg census. They announced
today, although there were only 1.119,
0HI00 eggs in cold storage at this
time last year. There are now in tbe
warehouse awaiting consumption some
time next winter when prices get high
enough to Induce the "egg kings" to
dispose of them, exactly 1,173,133,800
if the prediction of a western ex
pert that eggs will reach the price ot
5 cents apiece is fulfilled, the ware
house men would be able to sell their
product for $r,8.656,G&0, not including
m'ilions of egi;.? that will be gathered
and put in storage before cold weather
Ministers Trying to Strike Oil.
Butler, Pa If the Preachers' Oil
company, whose stockholders are all
inli.i.sterh. f, rike; oil in their new well
they'll get an income of $ino a day.
If the weil is "dry" they will ba out
j Fathers of Two "Angels" Arrested,
Piitsburp. Two little Italian girls,
! dressed to represent angels, were
hung suspended by ropes over an lm-
provined altar at a church festival,
and now the fathers are under arrest
OIL WITNESSES MISSING
TWO ARE SOUGHT TO EXPLAIN
Untermyer Declares Dissolution of
New Jersey Company Is a
Farce Vett Grilled.
New Yi:rk. Two witnesses, di
rectors of the Standard Oil com
pany of New York, wanted by coun
sel for the Wa'ers Pierce Oil com
pany, in defending the action by
Stniiilarii (i:l interests to obtain con
trol of the company, can not be found.
Tin? men are ('. '.M. Hif.gins and V.
It. King, whom Samuel I'ntermyrr,
counsel f;r (lie Waters Pierce com
pany, is nnxiouA to examine to de
termine to what extent the Standard
Oil company of New York competes
with other subsidiaries of the dis
solved Staid aid Oil company of New
t'ntermyer contends the dlssolut'on
of the Standard Oil company of New
Jersey was a farce, and that no real
HigKiiiB a:id King werrj described on
the stand by H. ('. Volt, secretary of
the Standard Oil company of New
York, as men who solicited business
for that company in competition with
the Standard Oil compuny of Ohio
I'nterniyer brought nut through Velt
that the Standard Oil company of
New York transported oil on the
Great Lakes for the Standard Oil
company of Indiana anil the Imperial
Oil company, limited, of Canada, both
formerly controlled by the now dis
SHIN PLASTERS" STILL OUT
Other Notes Held as Souvenirs Which
Government Will Not Be
Asked to Redeem.
Washington, D. C. There are
millions of dollars of currency out
standing, lost, destroyed or being pre
served as souvenirs, which the feder
al government never v.lll be called
upon to redeem, according to a com
pilation of figures by the register of
the treasury. This indicates that the
government makes a big profit on Its
issues of paper money.
At present $15.232.QU3 Is outstand
ing of the It-sue of fractional currency
notes during the Civil war, known as
Of the nearly $1,000,000,000 wortk
of gold certificates Issued during the
Civil war about $50,000 is still out
standing. MRS. GRACE SEEKS DIVORCE
Woman Acquitted of Murder in At
lanta Sues Paralyzed Georgian,
Philadelphia, Pa. Mrs. Daisy Ul
rich Ople Grace began suit for di
vorce against her husband, Kugene
I!. Grace. Mrs. Grace in her affidavits
charges her husband with cruel and
barbarous treatment. On one occasion,
she alleges, he struck her in the face
and broke her noee. She alleges fur
ther that he subjected her to other
cruelties and made life intolerable.
Mrs. Grace recently, after a sensa
tional trial in Atlanta, Ga., was ac
quitted of the charge of attempting to
kill her husband. Grace is a cripple,
being paralyzed from bis waist down.
He Is now at the home of his mother
I in Newman, Ga.
BALLOON IN THREE NATIONS
Zeppelin Craft Flies From Germany
to Denmark and Sweden in
Hamburg, Germany. The Zeppelin
dirigible balloon Hans made an over
sea voyage to Denmark and Sweden,
visiting the Danish capital and Malmo,
a Swedish naval port. The voyage
occupied thirteen hours, which In
cluded a landing at Copenhagen for
luncheon. Tbe fastest train between
Hamburg and Copenhagen runs the
distance in nine hours.
German military experts point out
that the air voyage was far more dif
ficult than a flight from Cologne to
300 STUDENTS EARN $10,500
Rockford (lyy.) Pupils Tell of Vaca
tion Work One Earns $128 as
Member of Cement Gang.
Itockford, Illinois Three hundred
llockford high school girls and
boys eurned a total of $10,500 In the
vacation months. The pupils made an
accounting to Principal Brlggs of the
manner in which they had spent the
summer months, the report showing
that they had by no means idled their
Capt. John Doyle of the football
team led all the others as an individu
al earners. He reported having been
paid $128 for his work as a member
of a cement gang. Most of the girls
earned their money by applying their
knowledge of domestic science.
Offers Police Bouquet; Arrested.
New York. Miss Ida Ilobinson en
tered the East Thlrty-fiffh street sta
tion house and offered the police a
bouquet of golden rod. She was ar
rested on a disorderly charge, and
j Mayor to Greet Red Sox.
! Boston. When the Bed Sox com
! marching home from the west, cham-
pions of the league, Mayor Fitzgerald
will lead hundreds of loyal rooters to
j welcome them at tbe station and
j escort them to Fenway park.
"HONEY IS NOT ALL IN THIS
COLONEL 15 CRARY
AUDACIOUS EFFORT TO CORRAL
ALL THE PROGRESSIVES WILL
SHOWS WILSON'S STRENGTH
Roosevelt Presumes on Ignorance of
His Hearers and Readers When He
Says Bosses and Representatives of
Privilege Are Flocking to Demo
crats. Colonel RooBevelt, with that aggress
ive audacity so strongly characteris
tic ot his nature, in the effort ba is
making to stampede progressive Re
publicans who ara. disposed to stay
with the regular organization and
then under tbe cracking noise of his
ow n whip to corral them in the Bull
Moose pen, is giving testimony otthe
growing strength of the Democratic
For instance, in his speech deliv
ered before tbe state Progressive con
vention at Des Moines, he is quoted
as saying that he found everywhere
among reactionary Republicans a grow
ing purpose to support Woodrow Wil
son, on the theory that President Taft
was beaten already, and that the only
hope of preserving the old parties was
to support tbe Democratic ticket and
defeat tbe Progressives. He then add
ed: "Where Vlr. Wilson is getting
support ot that typ we have the right
to ask independent Democrats who be
lieve In the principles for which
Democracy nominally stands, to come
with us. I ask every Democrat who
really believes in the right of the peo
ple to rule to come with us, for every
representative of privilege, every boss
is going to bis side."
Of course, In making this state
ment, Colonel Roosevelt was presum
ing upon the ignorance of those who
might hear or read his utterances,
for, as Col. Henry Watterson has well
said of him, "Intelligent persona who
chance to be led, by interest or by
curiosity, to attend Roosevelt orations
will feel that their Intelligence has
been insulted, or that the orator
should be attended by a keeper." True,
Republicans as well as non-partisan
voters, are flocking to the support of
Governor Wilson, but none of those
Republicans are reactionaries or stand
patters, -as Colonel Roosevelt well
knows. He is thrusting forward a
man of straw to frighten Progressive
Republicans away from the support
of President Taft. Especially auda
cious Is his assertion that "every rep
resentative of privilege, every boss Is
going to his (Wilson's) side," when
the fact has been Indisputably estab
lished that the two biggest and bra
zenest representatives of special priv
ilege In the world, the steel trust and
tbe harvester trust, are the Inspira
tion and chief support of the new
party movement. Without the Influ
ence of these two concerns in his be
half, Teddy would hardly be known
In the running.
The truth is, Colonel Roosevelt is
both an opportunist and a Jesuit in
politics. He seizes upon the pres
ent time, when discontent Is general
In the land over tbe effect of policies
for which be himself is partly respon
sible, as the opportune moment, with
tbe assistance of the dominant trusts
T, R. and the South.
Having failed to abate a crying polit
ical nuisance while he had the power
to do so, tew thoughtful persons are
disposed to take as more than a de
magogic appeal Mr. Roosevelt's pre
sent protestations of regret over con
ditions which he indorsed with perfect
fortitude so long as he was a
conspicuous beneficiary of them.
Powerful as is tbe bid he has
made for the southern vote, there is
uch a widespread distrust in this sec
tion ot the country ot the stability nt
LIFE." GEO. W. PERKINS
& H-ttfflt Wr33i4i IJ B I
I ' 1 PtCa'JlW! Ill I ! :,.. .
of the age and by making plutltudit
ous promises to gather the army of
discontented to his standard and aug
ment this strength by fooling others
who have admired his wonderfully vig
orous personality, to acain ride into
power, only to be dislodged by revolu
tion. PROTECTION; HOW IT WORKS
Rhode Island, a Tariff-Made State, as
Described By Miss Ida M.
"The doctrine of protection Is worth
looking at as it works," declared Gov
ernor WlUon at Easton, Pa... the other
day. He added, in characteristic
"I haven't any reverence for any
economic doctrine whatever except
ai it works."
How does the Aldrlch doctrine of
Ida M. Tarbell is admittedly one ot
the foremost tariff experts who have
taken sides with the people In tbe
tariff controversy. She Is a sober,
thoughtful student and writer, whose
conclusions,. though often annoying to
some highly-placed gentlemen, have
almost invariably been found correct,
here Is wbat Miss Tarbell says of
that "tariff-made state,' Rhode Island:
"This, then, is high protection's
most perfect work a state of half
million peopte, turning out an annual
product worth $187,000,000; the lab
orers in tbe chief industry underpaid,
unstable, and bent with disease; the
average employers rich, self-satisfied,
and as indifferent to social obligation
as so many robber barons. It la an
industrial oligarchy made by a na
tion's benflcence, under the mistaken
notion that it was working out a labor's
paradise. ... It Is feudalism, and
not even benevolent feudalism."
No one con question the Justice ot
Governor Wilson's statement, that
economic Joctjrines are to be judged
by thetr works.
By their fruits ye shall know them.
The fruits ot the Aldrlch tariff are
bloated fortunes, corrupted politics,
enhanced cost of living.
The Wisconsin Progressives.
If the Progressive Republicans ot
Wisconsin are to maintain the integ
rity and efficiency of their movement,
they will not only continue to follow
Senator La Follette in utter disregard
of any false god, but they will vote,
as the senator has frequently voted,
for pitnciple irrespective of artificial
Tbe hope of the Progressive Repub
lican cause lies in the stanch, uncom
promising leadership of men like Sen
ator La Follette, ot men Who for the
mere sake of gaining office will neither
change principles, as they would a
suit cf clothes, tor will profess one
thing when they really believe an
other. In the coming campaign tbe fight Is
one of principle. Principles are
unreal. The' fight Is not between this
party and that party; It Is between
Tories and Progressives regardless of
party. Among the presidential candl
dstes there Is only one man who has
shown by deed as well as by word that
he Is a thorough-going Progressive,
with ability to do things. That man
Is Woodrow Wilson. He deserves the
support of every voter. Republican,
Democrat or Independent, who be
Iievrs in interested public service and
desires the general welfare. Milwau
integrity ot his purposes political
that there Is small likelihood that
there will be many takers. John Mar
shall of Charleston, S. C.
Of Interest to Farmers.
Two harvesting machines, Identical
In all respects, manufactured by
the harvester company, are on exhibi
tion' in Texas; one bought in Germany
for $80, and the other in Illlnels for
$125. There will be reams of "e
planations" and Just one reason.
Wall Street Journal.
UNIVERSITY INCREASES ,T
State Institution at Co! ... -Adds
Professors a. a -,
Columbia. Four ri(ni. .
nil assistant profeSots ;
pointed at the UniverW
this year. They are; ( , ..
dick, formerly of Tula-.,
professor of law; p. I' 1
sislant profpsHor or ,.
Guy B. Colhurn, aKS Ki. i
of Latin, and Samuel i i;
retary of university exi...
with rank as assistant .;. f
There are eleven new ;;
Including H. G. Brown. ', ',
Buell, Robert M. Kewej
White Instructors in
Powell, instructor in .,.
Frederic C. Church, n.'
history; Addison It. (;;,. .L
In physlclology; H. M n ,
or in Greek anil La'in; ,
Heaps. Instructor in phyni..
Pegg. Instructor in fun si
W. Stewart, Instructor in ,
and George A. Underwood.
In romance languages.
The enrollment at the :
of Missouri has reached ::
1G1 more than at the s
year. More than l.iHin m,,!.
probably will enroll.
NO QUARTANTINE ON H0R
vuv. naaicy i and Action in Ka
Nebraska Stock Diseic.
Kansas City. Missour
quarantine horses from . ,
Nebraska as the result oi
fiisastrous spread of the , r-.
in thse states.
Thi was Ihe decision t.. ,'
(iov. Hartley and the St re
AeiicnlUire. The decision u-i- p
niter hearing the views of In .-,
Con, state veterinarian; lir
Kinsley, deputy state r,
and president of the Kans r
erlnary college. Dr. Abral.au, s.
ian. formerly bacteriologist , !:i
of the meningitis department ,
Rockefeller Research lalietatnr.
New York; Dr. Roy () n ...
charge of the Kansas City iy.'
laboratory; Dr. fa. M. Bendy
dent of the State veterinary j:x
ing board; E. R. Alexander f. in.,
chemist In charge of the .ui r .xn
partment of the Iio k fidi.-r
search laboratory, nnd J li V.r,
live stock commissioner o: K.i
William Jewell Educator Relieved
Arduous Duties at Haf Py.
Liberty. Dr. J. G. Clark, nnr.it
of the faculty of William J' !
lege for forty years, annoum-ul n f
chapel assembly that the trnsiws h
granted him a release from ul! his i!
ties in connection with the
Ilr flarlr onmo to I eim Jen.
iiiEion. lj. i;.. in iflj.i anil auu uri.
ick nvfr Binrp. i ins lexi-iHMibB a.
iiadil In n.ant, nillADiia ii,iil nmiurt.
the college as long as he lives
Hnntltta in tna atnfn hn seen Willi!
100 to more than 600.
October 9 Antlfire Dy.
a proclamation designating (Vtrwr
as r ire rreveiniuu iuy, mm
the people to take precautionury elf.
lo jtriuuvc luu uniiDc ui
L. .1 , , ,1 ...irini, tfr
t.ui-11 iih I Hifi iivm I urn. mni.iKi - -
curing ine ceil year, nr tnr -
,1 4 41 A ...... A , . . c f ' r-l
which might be prevenieu nr u
reciea aueiuioii 10 m w i -
ll'.BfB ,(11U HJ lUIHl mttv ,
operating in Missouri for 1911
ed to $38,538,215.
To Have Trails Auto Pennant
ri I li. r Inlm V ttplrher
U1U1IICMB. :iiib. juim .i.
Columbia, Mrs: J. i'. iiuhh ii "
shall and Mrs. Mitchell t'astliu of St
. . . . . . . , Mir
Chni. da n'ra annn nldll lll III' ."r
sourl Old Trails Road asf
commuted io recomnicnu m
eli, I Inn n iloslcn for all iitlUHIH'DH'
pennant. The recommendation
be made to the association .u
nunl meeting to be held lr. Fu'""1
. . an
The pennants will Include tfi'' "
of the association market-sand
Bid Is Low, Rejects Award.
Jefferson City The capital
mission board, on opening the l"
raising the ruins of the d
building, found that the hid
Hum Kolkmeyer of Jeff.'isi '.
was the lowest and sicet l'. i
when It came to furnishing ' -he
would complete the w"1
given time Kolkmeyer cha:
mind and withdrew his offe
riartroeuted Taking a
Columbia Preston W.
senior art student at Mis.-'"
slty, son of Judge Grai '
Bluff, Ark., was killed by '
wire while taking a bath at '
Ing house during an eleetr-
jopMn Bartender Shoot
Jeplin. M. H. Prit'e'.: '
feru'er In Eat! Joplin, it'"'
ably fatally Injured his '!''
ham ard h'3 wife had s'-t-he
wns out on $4.5t 0 bt"l '
attaci.cu her tlwce.