Newspaper Page Text
Vi FT V-SIXTH VKAlt. XI). 103.
THURSDAY. FKHKUAKY U. 1!)07.
PHICK TWO CENTS.
Joseph D. Bolton Called
From Court to
ARRIVED TOO LATE
The Further Examination of
Dr. Evans Had Just Been
New York. Feb. 11.
Colton, wife of juror
Mrs. Josrph B.
No. 11. died of
Mrs. Bolton, who had been seriously
ill before noon, died just before he"
husband reached her bedside. This
afternoon the Thaw case was adjourn
ed until Monday on account of the
death of the juror's wife.
The otiier 11 jurymen were released
tl .Itirur in riiwi'x.
New York. Kcli. U. All twelve .)'
the Tliaw jurors were on hand at ihe
opening of court this morning. Win a
Thaw came into court he seemed to
take special interest in juror No. II.
looking nt him fixedly. .Mr. Boiton w:.s
serious, his eyes being directed io the
tloor. As Justice Fit zgt rah! took hi-;
p'ace on the lii'iich Ilelmas asked ili.ii
Britton l. Fvans. the alienist, he
called for further direct examination.
IIiinimI mi Oral Mnleiiiriil.
"You have stated in your testimony
doctor." said Delmas. "that on the tir-i
I hue visits to Tiuiw you formed 1:1
opinion as to his mental condition an 1
was that formed in part on oral State
"UVr oral statemtnts necessary ;
on as a scientific man to enable you
to form this opinion?"
"They were very essntial."
.Irronir OrtVrw No Olijrel ion.
Jerome said tie would offer no ohj -lions
to conversations wii!i Thaw lin
ing Kvans" first three ' visit s. as a t -
suit, of which the alienists had declar
ed it to he his opinion ilsTi-mlan
fit that Mine of unstnind mind.
IIIiiph.o c:ilu Interrupted.
Kvans was about to relate a conver
sation wlien information came th.-.r
.Iitror Bolton's wife was in a critical
condition anil Justice Fitzgerald there
upon ord) red a recess until 2 this af
ternoon to permit Bolton 10 visit his
County Institute Opens a Two
Days' Session at Port
Byron Town Hall.
MORNING PROGRAM SHORT
Assistant State Entomologist
How to Kill Corn Root
Port Byron. III., Feb. 1 1. (Argus
Special ). The Hock lland county
farmers' institute was called to ord-r
at ll:l!n this morning at the town had
by President Asluiown. The session
opened with prayer by Hev. IC. K.
Thorpe of Poit Byron, after whicti
Hev. William H. Shaw. also, of this
place, delivered the address of wel
ome. Mr. Shaw drew a lesson from
the scripture and applied it 10 tin?
tai'nit rs of Bock Island county in -i
neatly turned speech. .1. C. Osborn of
Port Byron, restxuided for the visiting
delegates. This closed the niornin.t
The attendance (his mottling, as tisti
al at the opening session of the insti
tute, was light, but this afterno'.r
there was a large number prese.11
icprt seining all parts of the county
the large majority, of course, from
the upper end.
Iirniail.r for t'orn iriil.
Professor .1. A. West, assistant sta'e
ntomoligist, from the state univer
sity, was the principal speaker of-th
afternoon and he had a message of
importance to deliver. He discussed a
number of insects injurious to different
plants, among them the corn root grub,
anil announced for the first time -
this port of the slate, a formula that
Is said to absolutely prevent the ra'-
ages of this insect. It is one part oil greatest, sun spots ever called to tha
of Union to nine parts of alcohol an. I ' attention of astronomers. He says as
Is applied In the proportion of about 'a result electrical disturbances will be
three ounces of the mixture to a gal-' experienced throughout the country t
Ion of seed corn. Owing to the volatile night, and telegraph and telephone corn
nature of the mixture if should not .' munication may be seriouslv affected,
mixed more than half a day before The present spot is so large.it can be
use. .The best manner of applying it seen through smoked glass,
was in the hoppers of the corn planter.' In his statement of. the discovery
FINDS TRUE BILLS FOR
PAPERS THAT PRINTED
THAW TRIAL DETAILS
Lebanon. Ky.. Feb. 11. The county
giand jury hint night returned an in
liici incut against tin1 Cincinnati En
qtiiier. Louisville Herald. l.otiisvilVt
'films, fur tin' pr.nting and circulation
in ihi.s county the "offensive and inil
cetit" piocecdiiigs of the Thaw trial.
PLACES THE BLAME
Officers of Steamship Line Say
Fault Was With Sailing
IN LARCHMONT DISASTER
Calm and Few More Bodies
Wached Ashore 72 So Far
Felt. 14. At S t
nioiuing the niiiuht
the wieel: cf I he ;
stands at i::s. At
ate known to have
r of known lost '1
leat l."u persons
been on the st am-
i r, and ( very indication is the number
was heater Hen. Sevens-one bodies
have been ierov:'ied. Tile sea has
Voile down and tin re is hardly a ripple
on its suriac". There is little prob
ability of any oodles coming ashore o
r.ay. I'iunre lit iiuit.
Figures of the disaster at noon weiv
as follows: I
Bodies ident itied. a 1.
Known missing, !.".
Total known to have bet n on board.
Bodies recovered. 7-.
New York, Feb. 14. President Hun
Laugh issued a statement hist night,
concerning the wreck of the l.arch
mont. "The schooner
ciew of the
not to blame
was responsible for
The officers and
in any way. In
vit w of tl'.e horrible conditions wlii'li
prevailed immediately after the acci
dent. I am satisfied that the men did
all in their power to relieve the situa
tion as coiiscit ntioiis and honorable
men could, it appears from my in
vestigation that the schooner luffed
right in.o the l.aiciitnon: and caused
the accident which resulted in such
great loss of life.
"The fact tint the steamer sank ro
soon after the crash: the fact that .0
many were unable to reach the boats
veil titter jhey were put out. is to my
mind sufficient proof that the crew
acted bravely and did all in its power
to aid the passt liters who were able
to reach the deck."
Ilriiiu" lloilift mid Survivor.
The steamer Kentucky has arrived
from the wreck, bringing 4it dead
bodies and IS survivors of the disaster.
A glance at the victims showed tile ei-
licls of 'the terrible cold to which they
had been subjected, the bodies being
incasil in ice. frozen in unnatural po
sitions. 'I'he cost of using this will ran
ti to in cents per acre.
Other subji cts discussed this after
noon were "Forming of a Permanent
(ioo.l Ko.uls Association." 'Cash or
Labor System in Working Uoads." and
"Livestock Feeding and the Handling
of Corn Fodder."
ihlr'M liomeHlle Si-Iciiim.
Miss McCurdy of Moline litis been
secured to address the institute tomor
row afternoon 011 domestic science.
RAIL FATALITY AT FREEPORT
S'.ock Trains Collide and One is Killed
and Four Injured.
Frecport. III.. Feb. 11. In a collisiot
bit ween slock trains on the (.5 rear
Western railway at. Pearl City this
morning, one person was killed am!
four ol iters injured.
FINDS BIG SUN SPOT AND PREDICTS
UNUSUALLY SEVERE DISTURBANCE
Pittsburg. Feb. 14. Professor John
A. Brashear of the Allegheny observa
tory has announced through the Asso
ciated Press a discovery of one of the
LID GETTING HOT
Legislature Realizes Something
Must Be Done in Railway
0EMURRAGE BILL URGED
Other States May Force Action in 1 1 ! i
nois Many New Bit's In
ifield. 111.. Feb. 14. The farm
grain shippers id' the state got
house railroad committee yes
ifleinoun to secure action on
the reciprocal ileniui 1 age bill, which
will penalize railroads for failure to de
liver cars when ordered.
Fifty managers of farmers' elevator
companies appealed bt lore tiny Bu- t
and his 1 oniniitteemeii. Their spokes
man ileclatcd they were tired of tile
petty grafting of railroad employes. V.
having their grain spoil in their eleva
tors while they whistled for cars, -d
losing their prices on the market, and
having contracts lliiown back at them.
They affirm that they represent Inn. mil
farmers in this effort, to secuie the
passage of a law which will assess
tine ot 51 tor every car which is oni'i
ed of the railroad and not delivered
within '1 1 hours.
ICiillriuiil I. ill l.elliiiu
The railroad legislation lid in this
and other directions is getting too ho;
to be silt upon comfortably. Tin- gram
shippers told ifie committee that other
and neighboring states were prt paring
to pass this d" murage bill ami that it
Illinois does not the effect will be par
ticularly disastious because the rail
loads will line tin ir equipment at
states win re they will be penalized for
delay and comequeiitiy the car shoit
aue iti this state will work :i still greu
Advocates of the 2 -cent fate and the
anti-pass bills are using the same iir
gtinii nt. affirming that Illinois, if n
does not si cure a reduced passenger
late, will be the only o-cellt fare ai:
in t lit" middle west.
New lull Introduced.
Among the bills that came into lio'lt
houses yesterday were the following:
By Luke That all articles made
pi mil instit utio.i s shall be i;- the stamp
By Passe Prohibiting the killing cf
pnrtridgi s. woodcock and the mourn
ing doves for lour years: wild duck,
deer, quail, prairie chickens, pheasants
and prohibiting the use of blinds.
By Hal 1 is Establishing a stive.
beard of optical examination ami re
By Gaunt Rquiiing domestic life
insurance companies to make detail'1!
vouchers of all expenditures of more
By Lever? Requiting three day:-'
notice of application to declare a per
son a pauper.
By Walsh Prohibiting the use of
salycilic. tanic and sulphuric acids c;r
any chemical or coloring matter in the
manufacture of beers, ales and porters.
By Acton Making a knowledge of
the principles M nutrition ami the laws
of health an additional reqmrement in
the granting of teachers" certificates.
BAD FIRE AT PINE
Thousand People Made Homeless, Two
Killed, and $20C.0C0 Loss
Pine Bluff. Ark.. Feb. 1 1. Two lives
were lost in a fire which destroyed !"i
collage residences, mice iioh is. l a 'r
Memorial church, and nn barns and
outhouses, entailing a loss of $2ttii,m0.
Nearly a thousand people, including
Liu families are homeless.
STEVE ADAMS WINS A POINT
Alleged Murderer Has Sheriff Removed
From Handling Jurors.
Wallace, Idaho, Feb. 14. In the
struggle to save Steve Adams from
conviction for the murder of Fred Ty
It r, the attorneys for the defense have
won their contention that Sheriff
Bailey and his deputies should not be
permitted to handle the special venire
of jurors, because of animosity to tin
prisoner. The court apitointed O. P
Jones, a Wallace merchant, to draw a
new venire of jurors, as the former
panel had been exhausted. Xo actual
progress in securing the jury was made
Professor Brashear says:
A very large and beautiful sun spot
or solar disturbance is now crossing
the face of the sun and is approachin
the central meridian. This is the iarg
est spot that has been seen for several
years, aim us approximate length is
11S.O00 miles and "0.000 miles wide
covering an area of about 3.500,00')
square miles. It comes at a time when
it is not usual to expect sun spots, and
is of greater interest for that reason.
Why it appear now is not explained."
60 TO JAIL
Fifty-six English Women
RIOT TAKES PLACE
Many Roughly Handled in At
tempt to Enter Nouse of
London. Feb. 14. Fifty-six women
suffragists, airtsied within the pre
cincts of parliament yesterday, were
arraigned in police court today charg
ed with disorderly conduct and lesis'
ing the police. All elected to go to
prison for two to four weeks raiher
than pay small fines.
ItcKin ! I lie 11 1 :ir l i-iii;l-.
Loudon, Feb. 14. Hundreds of
nit 11 yesterday began a determined
spectacular tight for the right to
ballot. Probably never in the history
of woman's struggle for suffrage have
such scenes been enacted as occurred
at the entrances to the house of com
mons. Women of all classes and ages
rough', hand in hand wi h i':e polic:-.
attempting to force l.u:;.:.s:
the building and besiege tile
of parliament. Many of the
were injurtd. some severely.
SMorn In rrrnrirrr.
The Womi n's Special and Political
Fnion has sworn not to desist in vio
lent agitation until parliament, has con
ferred upon women the right to the
ballot. The leaders are fearless and
shrink from neither the policemen's
sticks nor stntences to jail. Twic"
crowds f women stormed the house of
commons once in the afternoon, and
again last night.
Abou.-. eighty women were arrested,
and it was late at night before all were
released on bail. Some of the leaders
have been locked up several times, but
they are as determined as ever, and
are looked upon as martyrs by their
followers, who are made but the more
persistent by such incidents.
Tit!til omen in ('riiwil.
In the mobs were titled women and
wivts ut officials, and. by their sides.
workers from tlie textile mills. Kxtra
tails of police were called out and a
dy of "jd constables, which was kept
111 reserve tor emergencies, was sum
moned. At every entrance to the par
lianient buildings there was a battle.
The police, in attempting to drive
back U:e women, galloped on horse
back among them, and many agitators
were -vthrown down and injured badly.
The dt inonstrators. however, were kept
out of the house proper, although both
times the fight continued for more than
Every few minutes the women mad')
ushes at the police, and now they
complain of what they term the bru
tality of the officers of the law.
I.ikr 'ixei Army,
One hundred of the suffragists have
sworn to get themstlves arrested m
order to draw attention to their cause.
Miss Annie Kenny, one of the leaders
of tlie movement, has been imprisoned
three times. She declares if woman
suffrage is not granted she will march
I.111111 cotton operatives from the north,
who will confront the ministeis on the
lloor of the house of commons.
YESTERDAY IN CONGRESS'
Washington. Feb. 1 I. Following is a
brief resume of the important proceed
ings in both houses of congress yester
day: SK TF Tito senate nass. il the bill
Kiviiif? .the fcovernnietil the rin'hl ti ap
peal In the supreme court tor a cou
striii'tiun of tlie const it ut imia lily of any
law involved in a criminal suit. Thf
iMslrict of t'elinnliiii appropriation bill,
curry in? nearly $ i 1 .imiii.Iiiio, was passeil.
Tlie hill establishing an aKi'ieiiluiral
bank in the Philippines was taken up.
ami the l'hilipplne tariff hill, which
passeil the house at the last session,
was interposeil as an amendment by
Senator Mcl'reary. No action restitleil
on either the bill or tlie amendment.
The conference report on the immigra
tion bill was received 11 nil reutl. but ac
tion was deferred1. A message from
President Uoosevelt ursrinfi' considera
tion of tlie legislation affeclinK the
public lands was received and read
The first night! session of the senate
durintr the present session was held tn
consider private pension bills. Ad
journed until today.
1IOI SK The house considered the
naval appropriation bill. The appro
priation lor a steel tlontlnK dry dock
to cost not exceeding 1.4iMl.(MMl was
stricken out on a point of order by Mr.
Mann of Illinois. After completing 4
paces of the naval bill the house at
r. :2o p. m. adjourned.
CAUGHT IN IOWA
Marshalltown, ten. n. 1 ne post-
office at North wood. Worth county, was
robbed this morning. The safe was
blown open. The burglar was captur-
ed. He will probably die.
TIRE OF PRISON
Joliet Business Men Believe
State Penal Institution
WOULD REMOVE TO VILLAGE
Change Also Supported on Ground
Smoke from Steel Mills Affects
Joliet. 111.. Feb. 14. On the ground
that, the epithet "prison city," which is
universally applied 10 Joliet, is injuri
ous to industrial ami commercial de
velop'ncnt. business men here, headed
by 11 S. Munroe are organizing a
moveinen to agitate in favor of the
removal of the Illinois state peniten
tiary to some village in Will county.
but at a considerable distance from
'I'o Tnkr I p l(il-Hlioii.
The matter will in all probability be
taken up :n the next meeting of the
directors of 'he Commercial club, the
leading organization of its kind here.
and the Business Men's association,
the Crocers' association, the Butchers'
association and the Citizens' Alliance
are expected to fall in line.
Stale Senator U. J. Barr from this
list rict. a member of the committee
on tlie penitentiary, as well as tlie lo
cal representatives in the lower house.
have already agitated the tearing down
of tlie present structure anil its re
building at some pointy nearby.
Vlnokf fieri lloiillli.
They have advoea'ed this step on
account of the tact that the smoke
from the steel mills, situated but a
few rods from the prison, drifts into
the windows of the cell houses, nlitil.
it is asserted, fully 1:', per cent of 'he
convicts are afflicted wita tuberculosis.
RIGHT TO DEAL IN
ORE LANDS PROBED
Hill Asked to Appear Before
net ota Legislature and Ex
plain Big Deal.
St. Paul. Minn.. Feb. 14. Subpoena-:
issued by order of the house commit
tee It ft the legislature today directing:
Piesident J. J. Hill to appear before
the committee this afternoon and ex
plain the recent deal of the Orea:
Northern railway in ore lands. The
commit tee will make an effort to ascer
tain if. under its charter the flrea'
Northern has the right to deal in ore
WOMEN READ OF THAW
TRIAL AND THEN SCORE IT
Show Knowledge cf All Details in Dis
cussion at Pittsburg Meet
ing. Pittsburg. Feb. 14. After a discus
sion which left no doubt that the wo
men present had read every detail of
the Thaw case, the members? of the
Women's Christian Temperance I'nicm
1st night passed a resolution declar
ing that "some of the statements mado
by this woman, ex-actress, are gross
This reference was to Kvelyn Thaw,
and Mrs. K. S. Ciormly, who introduced
the resolution, added "the defamation
of the character of Stanford White.
who cannot, refute the charges, should
not be tolerated by the public.
The resolution also called upon the
newspapers to suppress all reports of
the trial and demanded that every per
son refrain from reading any reports
that may be published.
HAS WARRANT FOR WALKER
Officer Goes After Defaulting Treas
urer of New Britain Bank.
New Britain. Conn.. Feb. 14. Chief
of Polij Kawlings left for New Yo.k
today with a warrant for the arrest of
William F. Walker, the missing treas
urer of the savings bank of Briraia.
who is accused of being responsible
for a shortage of $rf,.").(Hii in the bank'"
RESOLUTION BEFORE CONGRESS TO
KEEP THAW DETAILS FROM MAILS
Washington, Feb. 14. Representa
tive Wharton of Illinois introduced a
resolution in the house today author
izing the president to exclude from
the mails any and all publications
"containing revolting details" of the
Thaw case and other cases of a sim
Following is the- text of the join'
resolution: "Whereas the public sense
of decency and morality has been
grossly outraged by the publication in
detail of the most revolting features
of the evidence of the trial of Harry
k. Thaw, now in progress in the city of
New York, and which reveals the
depth of moral depravity, degradation
and generacy on the part of Stanford
White, unequaled in all annals of our
BAR SMOOT, AND NO CITIZEN
OF UTAH WILL BE ELIGIBLE
BOY USES SWEATER
TO STOP TRAIN Ai
SAVES MANY LIVES
Birmingham, Ala., Feb. 14. Madison
Jones, u 12-year-old farmer boy. discov
ering a portion of a CUO-foot. trestle
hail been burned on the Southern rail
way 2o miles from Birmingham, this
morning lef: bis wagon in the road,
ami taking off his red sweatert flagged
an approaching passenger train from
Birmingham. Alxitit a hundred pas
sing rs were saved from probabl '
0 GETS CONTRACT
Burlington Road Wins Over
Kock Island in Race to
ENDS A LONG CONTENTION
President Wincbell Announces Night
Fast Train Will Be Taken Off
Postmaster (leneral Cortelyou yester
day settled the now famous transcon
tinental mail light by tit t iding that the
Burlington road should retain the
The decision was based on the fact
that the Burlington agreed to me-et. in
all respects, the competition of the
Kock Island as to compensation
It is said in railroad circles that the
decision sets a new precedent in the
awanl .of mail contracts and that the
rPsult will be the elimination of all at
tempt on the part of roads to establish
better service with a view to taking
mails away from competitors.
The offer of the Burlington means 1
cut in the iAy of that company for
tiansportiug the mails from Chicago to
the Fnion Pacific transfer of about
$20, nun annually.
l)ilil- on 1, 11 ml (.rant. .
The offer to cut the mail compensa
tion in order to retain the contract be
came necessary because the Rock Is
land had more land grant mileage over
which t lit government pays Sd per
ceif. of the regular rate. This cut is
regarded as significant at a time when
the railroads arei protesting against
any reduction in the compensation for
carrying the mails, on the ground mat
the pres(nt pay is inadequate.
President Wincbell yesterday said i'
had cost the Rock Island $t'.n,iMii) t.i
try to give the west a better mail serv
ice and that the company's new train
would be taken off today. He also in
sisted that the offer of the Burlington
to meet all Rock Island conditions was
impossible of fulfillment, as the time
of delivery of mails into Omaha under
the new Burlington arrangement would
be 4" minutes later than by the Rock
Island's new train.
III -ITI Iit 410 I:ivk.
The latter has been in service CO
days, and i was declared the conipanv
would not be likely to again spend tiitn
amount on the theory that better serv
ice was rewarded by a diversion of
mails to it. Under the proposed new
ai rangetiient the transcontinental mails
would no, be facilitated by the Rock
Island, but the mails into southern Ne
braska, northern Kansas and Colorado
To Solicit Funds.
The members of the branch aid ui
ciety of the McKinley Baptist ciiurca
are making iirranngeni.'iii s In solicit
funds from the merchants of the city
to make a payment of $; on the debt
of the church due April The solici
tation will be started immediatelv.
criminal history, and.
"Whereas, The publication in detail
of the loathsome anil licentious acts f
said White in ajong and uninterrupt
ed career of debauchery of girlish vir
tue and chastity must of necessity
have a demoralizing influence on thj
youth of the land, therefore, be it
"Resolved, by the senate and house
of representatives, in congress assem
bled. That as a protection to the honor
and good name of the womanhood of j
America, the president of the United
States is hereby authorized and em
powered to exclude from the mails of
the United States any and all publica
tions containing revolting details
this case and others of a similar
Declares Senator Knox
in Defense of His
POLYGAMY NO BARRIER
Settlement of Controversy
With Japanese Now Up
Washington, Feb. 14. Senator Knox
made an address -in the senate today
in support of Reed Smoot's title to a
sea- in the senate. He strongly oppos
d the report of the committee on elec
tions which favors ousting Snoot,
claiming nothing short of a iwo-thirds
vote eif the entire senate could unseat
Would Tolrratr Rvrn Polygamy.
Knox insisted Smoot should not
expelled because of his Mot monism
the United States had guaranteed
ligious toleration, or even if he approv
ed polygamy. and the senate should not
go out of its way in defeating Utah's
No l.n to Prevrnt.
Knox argued there is no federal law
against polygamy or polygamous co
habitation applicable to Utah. He said
all agreed as to Smoot's unblemished
character and qualifications as senator,
saying the "only thing alleged against
Smoot is that he tolerates polygamy.
If this disqualifies him. every citizen
of Utah. Mormon or Gentile, is like
wise disqualified who likewise refrains
from prosecuting the old Mormon po
lyganiists. ami they all do."
Wax SiijsBextnl by Japna.
Washington. Feb. 14. It became
known today through information im
parted in national circles that Japan
regards with favor the amendment
which it is proposed to make to the
immigration bill now pending in con
gress, and which in effect prevents the
entry into this country of Japanese
coolies. In fact, it is stated the sug
gestion that this be done first came
from Japan, which country never has
approved of the immigration of large
numbers of her subjects to foreign
I'l t (unarm".
Washington. Feb. 14. The Japanese
school controversy is settletl in so far
as President Roosevelt. Mayor Schmitz
and the San Francisco school board
are concerned. Amicable adjustment
of the question now rests with con
gress. If the amendment to the immigra
tion bill proposed by Secretary Root,
excluding foreigners who use their
passports to secure admission to the
I'ni'ed States to the detriment of labor
conditions in this country, is accepted
by senate and house, and the immigra
tion bill is passeil at this session, the
San Francisco board of education will
rescind its order establishing oriental
sc1hm)1s. unless the Japanese govern
ment agrees to a proposition for sep
arate schools which will provide equal
facilities for Japanese children.
Mayor Schmi'z and his associates
had a conference with the president
yi sterd,v afternoon and assured Pres
ident Roosevelt the amendment to the
immigration bill was entirely satisfac
tory to them. Secretary Root partici
pa'ed in the conference and reported
on his negotiations with republican
leaders in congress and with the Jap
anese ambassador. While Mayor
Schmitz and members of the schiHil
board are still hopeful that Japanese
Ambassador Aoki will agree to separ
ate schools in California, they stand
willing to rescind the order establish
ing oriental schools and again to ad
mit Japanese children to the white
Several Hundred Attend Opening
Five Days' Convention at
Chicago. Feb. 14. The 39th annual
convention of the National American
Woman's Suffrage association openod
hero today. It will continue for five
days. Several hundred delegates are
m atten;anc3. The principal matter
up for discussion today was municipal
suffrage for women.
Oneida Woman Dies.
Galesburg. III., Fb. 14. Mrs. Mary
of Murdoch, wife of former Represent a-na-jtive
Frank Murdoch of Oneida, died