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THE BISBEE DAIEY REVIEW
MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS
BISBEE, ARIZONA, TUESDAY MORNING, JULY 18, 1911.
Nevada Senator Declared By
Some to Be Truly Repre
sentative of the Great
TO AS EVIDENCE
Backers Claim That He Would
Be Able to Get Many
Voies In Democratic
(By Victor Elliott.)
WASHINGTON. July 17. As the
tlm Is drawing near for the two
great political parties to hold their
convention for the nomination ot
candidates tor president, much In
terest is Deing manifested as
"ho are oosslbilltles. Almo
day the name of son apS h
man is connected with v.ii--
The latest possibility is Senator
rancis li rumh KewiandB. Ho is
a true son of the country, for ho
was 'born Jn the south, educated in
the north practiced law in tho west
and became a legislator in tho east.
His life in each of tho sections and
his successors have given him a
claim on each of them.
A Model Millionaire.
Two years ago when ho ran for
senator in Nevada against another
millionaire, 'who announced hjs in
tention to spend all tho money nec
essary to win. Newlands carried tho
state In a walk. The opposition loos
ened generously enough to suit the
most enthusiastic gangstor. New
lands toured tho stato as tho can
didate who had not bought a drink
or a vote and he came through with
an overwhelming popular endorse
ment in tho primary. Despite his
command of great wealth, no mil
lionaire In public life has been eo
free from suspicion of making im
proper uso of money In politics.
Newlands Is a linn advocate of
tho primary. He believes it gives
tbo,peoplo a chanco to get -what they
want. He stood by this doctrine in
his campaign, refusing to attempt
competition with the arts of the
financier in politics, and won vith
such a majority that tho stato leg
islature gavo him a unanimous voto
Nevada Is the smallest state In
population in the Union, but It makes
the best of tho largest proportional
gain in the last decado of any other
"Son of the Great West."
it is not the plan of tho demo-j
cratic friends of Senator Newlands I
who are booming him to placo him
in.-vtho race as tho fnvnrit son
ot the smallest state. They propose
to present him as- tho son of th2
Pacific and' -mountain west. They
claim 'California, r Nevada, Oregon, .
Idaho," Montana, and the southwest- j
rril f mrttnriPff .Pnlifarnl;. le tmtnl-
...TN-rT'f iA7rtiA -r -v--. i--.i - I
tbleatflh thVflghVfor Newlands at I
the, democratic convention because ,
pirhis. services to San Francisco I
nftpr hn pnrthnu.iVn nri fli No
. . . n..f . ...
native son oi lamornia am more i
to .sustain the confidence, of eastern '
capital in tho city during thosf ,
.iLm-i- .i '
To tho south Newlands will look '
asfmuch a southerner as Woodrow i
Wjlsota ' or Champ Clark. Tc tho
2-.......W . I
off the great reclamation code. The '
' i. j . vi i
far.west ho is know as the aumor
safe and successful business man.
The whole country knows him as '
a publicist who has always been i
two tor three years ahead of the
times, and whose judgment has
noir- rlmHrjitftd hv thn raiinin of
events. . ,
xne .jaiiroaus m .uvaua are iu
pride. In no other stato are they
Independent ot '.political Influence.
The stale railroad code Is most ef
fective. They say la Nevada that
'the state owes to Isewiands the in
-splration which brought into exist
ence this condition.
Whilo a member of tho house ot
representatives, Newlands servea on
the ways and means committee and
1 nn tmnnrtsnt nnrf In thft
framing of the tariff bills. He was
on. the, irrigation committee, and It,
.ram Won , tm Tpndcred h Ber-
vice for which the entlro west is
nas i.i. .- - -.
indebted to Mm
In 1894 Newlands encolved bis
plan for the reclamation of tho arid
lands and the conservation of wa-
AiTTn Ant TtfAPTltMl his Tllan to the
ter He first presented his plan to the
people in on auuicoo. . c. ""!Ioon to uboo. auie-unsime iraiieo mi
eUborated upon - his original pian
in the form ot a "i wu,uu, v ,, Robertr pianaj;ed4d workil)f.inishore. naturalization papers Because ne De
troduced Incpngress, and which fin fi J'fY,d Wia casolfno failing. Ueved fichUng for his adopted coun-
ally became law. The reclamation ot
thl valuable land has not OMl
this valuable land nas not u -
the western states """?
!' e.f-ve jiad the ben-
?&sr? tbo aid re-
it would have
celvedJ from congress It would nave
tbecn tmposslblo.for them to have
reclaimed tho land.
cclalmed tho iana.
Senator Newlanda Is a
. ?eD?.f. irHtLee and Incllna-' Mars; 'Wo was Surt when he fell' men were drowned and. two more nar
by' MV'JSi fflflU to become I.U. bifi aeronlHe here last Friday I rowly escaped a like fate at the Lake
tlon. Ho is well qualified to Decerns ,w recgJVing. Today he sat upUf the Woods, near here, today, when
a 'naUonallst. .. , rAp.ifArMiP)&. and as he la now
lie never hesitated about tho reg-
2!,eoa oNthe railroads. Ho was a. -
OPENS POSTAL BANKS
IN FOUR BIG CITIES
FRANK H. HITCHCOCK.
Postmaster General Hitchcock, un
der fire for his alleged actU ity in pol
itics through tho postoffice depart
ment, is appealing to tho country on
the record of his postal savings bank
and Saturday took the latest step in
this direction by designating banks
for Chicago, Boston, New York and
St. Louis, to bo opened Aug. 1.
Father, of Drowned Officer
Sjays' Santa Rosa Was
'Run Into Rocks to
CAPT. FARIAls ACCUSED
LOS ANGELES. Cal- July 17.
That Captain I'ariu, of tho steam
ship Santa, Rosa, itold Chief Engi
neer They to "either pull the ship
off or break it m two," was de
clare1 by Ggorgo Ryan today when
called to testify concerning the
wreck of that vessel July 9 off
Point Arguollo, before Government
"V"C4 juj.iui uenes am xui&ur.
Ryan, who is now a salesman, but
wno waa in tho United States navy
for six yoars, declared he heard
tb cantain make this remark to j
uje engineer, no eimj leeunsu uiau
bo heard Farla 3ay he had orders
to HpeP every body aboard and that
no ship was IperfecUy safe.
Owners Are Accused.
T?rhori TTflwtfin. thn newl fnthor
Robort Hewson. the aged father
of the drowned second officer testl-1
aw .waay uiat . w?a
tain Farla ran' the Santa Itosa on
. wiVa fn Mhjnnnen in nHoM I
""J ...vo ... .v.i ..,
tiom tho owners, the Pacific Coast
Steamsnip company. neson caw ,
hn lincml Ma Vo1!f rvii Information
, .- T,
gamerea Dy nis son c .-. ne"ii,
ivbo had been at tho scene of tho
reck constanUy In the hopo of re-
ra"is "' ,, .Jr .
"Fourth Officer Mathfason told my
u-.n n M. tfewsun." testified the
senior Hewson, 'that Farla ran the
ablp onto tho rocks so tho company
could collect insurance. '
The inquiry will be continued
i n '
DARING AERONAUT IS
ASRURY PARK, -July 17, A. J.
I'.AiVfV. JUtJ A. -
Roberts, an aeronaut.. who s artga n
uw. uuv-u'.. ----"- -
a dlrlgiWe halioon irom nuaue,ipuju
for New York, was found unconscious
on the beach near Deal, is. x.-wnen
revived he said he was forced to pull
the rio cordswhen he arrived there,
I and drppped Into the ocean; half a
mil, frnm Rhore. Jind hr theid Of a
' plank swam 'and floated, ahor The'
dirigible was swept off shore bx,
n-inri r ' T -. "r
n.ui.. - t
Roberts had made; a.lan(nng about
fifteen mllps ,fromy New York and
mndn another ascension ."hen nis oir-,
idble was struck by a sqsall and dilv-
. en out Jer uje oceanj '
Hl9t?6u6Ies,wero agxinented iy
' lA.f.l... Fmaa fi ttif ht
' ,og . tfirfch.'&used thf gas in thjj bal-
. e y,.ater,i'uty throwing outjallast
m pl5ie'd 't6e -P cord aiM dropped'
, " ,J- jff Mmo tr-rnac. thn
, etvei? He came fc ross the
plank .hlht Summing andSrylng to ,
3 Evl this aid
!s&J&n "iTWO MEN DROWN IN
mu5r-hjiyjgSoated asho- unconscious.
i JraIE fc, Jutv '17. J. C. (Bud)
for evajfgfin .ana unu npw
ut - f t"
IMJU UU1D tW-JVM'W -w .--
NOW ON TRIAL
Defense Declares Prosecution
D'd Wrong in Calling Her
Before Grand Jury
' to Testify
HEARING SETF0R TODAY
LOS ANGELES. July 17. To give
tho defense ample time to pre
pare a full wrltton answer. Judge
"Walter Bordwoll today continued un
til tomorrow the contempt proceed
ings instituted by the district at
torney against Mrs. Ortie E. Mc
Manlgal because sho refused to
answer questions asked her before J
tho grand jury.
The Judge asked tho prosecution
Its purpose on calling Mrs. McMna
Igal, witness for the defense, be
fore tho grand jury after Indict
ments had been returned against
her husband and the McNamara
brothers. He said if it were to
get Information for further in
dictments "that was one thing" and
It It was to learn what Information
he possessed "it was another."
Tho prosecution answered that
the grand Jury investigation "was not
confined solely to the McNamaras
thero wero others against whom in
dictments might be returned. It also
added that It was a crime to harbor
criminals and induce others to with
hold information or persuade them
to give falso testimony. It "was as
serted that because the grjand Jury
had returned indictments it was
not barred from obtaining informa
tion which might Impllcato other
persons not already Indicted.
Call It Improper.
Tho defense declared it improper
to call Mrs. McManlgal before tho
erand- Jury after Indictments had
j been returned against tho persons
1 about whom Bbo was asked to testi
fy. After that tho attorneys on
' both sides drifted into an argu-
mont as to whether tho grand Jury
might legally bo called to tho stand
to tell their purpose in questioning
Mrs. McManlgal, but there was no
decision on that point, as it was
not an issue. They then argued
about whether contempt proceed
ings would be heard today or later.
The defense asked that they be con
tinued until Thursday. Tho prose
cution -wanted an Immediate hearing.
'" juufec MU4.WJ "k v-v, .
TARIFF PRIVILEGE 15
So Argue Louisiana Sugar
brokers oeiore nouse
WASHINGTON. July 17. Louisiana
nlnnioni nTirt nrodueers of sugar made!
a determined stand on the tariff be-i
ore r ' ".toa of
today. b f n
m .!. i ..,.,. - stmrtinv
7,-rV .;r n thi
would annihilate both the
- , , r ,j. ,,, , ,w-
cane and beet sugar Industries of the
Chairman Hardwick of the Georgia
Democrat, disagreed with their
"If vou solons." said Prof.
Stubbs, former state chemist ot Lou-'
lslana. "want to take- the tann on
sugar you must make up your minds
1 1 ,!.. ,. i- -arm Ml nil do.
In advance that you will kill all do
mestic sugar production. The big
planters and refiners might manage
to scrape up enough to start over
again in some tropical country, but
theS small growers would be ruined.
When you take off tho tariff you
may write our obituaries."
J. E. Burgieres, president of the
Louisiana Planters' association, said
a cut in the tariff would Kill the
. . 4.. .. Ant
"'"-"- ";,."' ",,, ,'
miniano inniTirv urinn unirn z. innr
nnn American citizens depend for a
FOUGHT IN CIVIL WAR
nn-r imv nrr nroftDTCn
DU I IYIHI DC utruniuu
NEW YORK. July 17. Although
Frank Sweeney fought for the union
Un the civil war and has lived In this
r- -- -- --
i country ever since, wnen ne reai-ueu
New York on the steamer Caledonia
on his way from his birthplace In after the time sho is expected to be
Ireland, where he had been visiting, come a mother for tho fifth time.
to bis home In Indianapolis, ne was,
a sent to Ellis Island. He may be de-
oweenejr, wno is o jcara uiu, ww
the officials that ho failed to take out
try was sufficient proof of his loyalty
anil -Hl7pnRhIn Thn lmmleration au-
, thoritles are investigating his case.
LAKE IN INDIANA
SOUTH BEND. Ind- July 17. Two
a small sailboat. In which they were
riding capsized. The dead are: Arthur
Stetnlck, 29 years old, and Charles
Fragments of Flesh
all that Remain of
Three Powder Workers
5)000 Pounds of Nitro-g!y
ine Goes Off at Plan
DENVER. July 17. Fragments of
human flesh, found within a radius of
200 yards, bear mute evidence that
three men wero hilled early today
when approximately 5,000 pouuds of
nltro glycerine exploded, destroying
the neutralizing plant and storehouse
ot the E. I. Dupont De Nemours Pow
der company, 15 miles jsouta ot Den
ver. The dead: j
WILUAM HUMPLE nutrallzer
AUGUST HOPPE, helper.
HANS LERVIO, storchouso fore
The explosion shook buildings and
wrecked windows within a radius of
a mile. No causo ha3 been assigned
for the explosion.
Must Dissolve, Says Govern
ment in New Appeal to
WASHINGTON. July 17. A gov
ernment's suit to compel a bonafide
separation ot the Reading Railway
company from the Reading Coal com
pany was filed today In tho federal
court. Tho action parallels the re
cent ono against tho Lehigh Valley
company -and Is tho government's
second move In its now fight to
scparato tho coal carrying roads
from their virtual control ot the
Dummy Companies. ,
The govrenment charges that the
Philadelphia and Reading Coal and
Iron company, theFulton Coal com
pany, the Locust Gap Improvement
company, tho Tremont Coal company,
tho Mammoth. Vein Coal and Im
provement company, tho Preston Coal
and Improvement company and the
Delaware Coal companyrnro dum
mies ot the Reading1 Railway com-
pany amJ o Reading company,
which Is tho holding corporation.
Will Forego Ice Cream
For Cause of Suffrage
NEW YORK. July 17. To aid tho
wprnen of California to win when
suffrage for wpmen is presented to
the voters there ' October 10, New
York women suffragists have agreed
to observe a week's fast next
For seven days beginning August
15, women will forego Ico cream.
fno ine finnKK. roai turut'ii UulLl
"d eS-end visits." Many' well
w(mjen Blll,scrlbed t0 tte
Plan. The money will bo saved
timed over to the California
Ss.lUIH SAVED ARER
nnnTrflTP nil r lirmake a levy of only 5 cents, the same
rnlllrSIS rll r IN 'being required by law, and no more.
I lU I LU IU I ILL IIS j For the past year tho board has been
Canadian Government Com
mutes Mrs. -Neapolitano
Sentence to Life
OTTAWA. Ont, July 7. Tho sen
tence of -death passed upon Mrs. An
gellno Neapolitano for the murder of
t. .HnKMM , QniiH Q(a AlniHa ha
'jbcen commuted by the caDinet to a
UCf UUDUAUU ai, kJOUlb Ol. ..,
lire term in prison.
The action followed the pouring in
on government officials ot hundreds1
of thousands ot protests from tho Do
minion, the United States and Euro
pean countries. The American pro
tests were the most numerous and
I Thft condition under which Mrs. Ne-
I apolltano's crime was committed and
xhe fact that tne date set for ner ex-
.ecution, Aug. 9, was but twelve days
aroused a popular storm of dlsapprov-
aj 0f the couit's verdict, which the
((government was unprepared to re-
jjrs. Neapolitano killed her hus-
band April 16 last. At her trial it was
shown that she was driven to the act
by Neapolitano's efforts to drive her
to an Improper life. It was represent
ed that she was seeking to protect the
name of her four children and of the
one soon to be born.
The condemned woman wept for joy
when informed the sentence had been
$100,000 GOLD SHIPPED.
SEATTLE, July 17. The steamship
Humboldt, which arrived from Alas
ka tonight, brought $100,000 In gold
from the Dawson district. The gold
will be shipped to tho smelter near
This Is Allegation of Secretary
' of Company in Lorimer in
WASHINGTON. July 17, The part
officials of tho Edward Hlnes Lum
ber company took in the election of
Senator William Lorimer to Uie sen
ate claimed attention today at tho in
vestigation by the senate Lorimer
William Burgess, an electrical con
tractor of Duluth, Minn., testlfiel that
C. F. WIehe, secretary of tho Edward
Hlnes Lumber company, remarked to
him last March that he had subscribed
$10,000 to a "Jackpot" to elect Lor
imer. Herman II. Hetler, president of the
Herman H. Hetler Lumber compapy
of Chicago, a rival of the JHlnes Lum
ber company, testified that on the day
of the election Hlnes said to him that
he personally had elected Lorimer.
Testimony Not Corroborated.
On the other hand, Henry Turrlsh,
another business man of Dulcth,
Minn., failed to bear out tho testi
mony of Wirt H. Cook, his business
associate, to the effect that Hlnes said
to them about the time of Lorimer's
election that "Old Stephcnsonf
(meaning Senator Stephenson of Wis
consin, so Cook believed) "after I
elected Jiim was working for free lum
ber," and that the southern democrats
fluctuated in their attitude.
Turrlsh said ho remembered noth
ing about the southern democrats, but
heard Hlnes say that Stephenson was
In the testimony of Mr. Burgrss
tho namo ot a priest. Father Green,
was brought into tho case as having
received a confession from a detective
that the detective was employed by a
Chicago newspaper to gather "trump
ed up charges against Lorimer."
Tomorrow it is expected James
Kceley, editor ot the Chicago Trib
une, will testify.
S GEHT LEVY LIKELY
This Is Information From
Tombstone Reason for
(Special to the Review.)
TOMBSTONB, Ariz., July 17. That
tho territorial board ot control Is get-'
ting somewhat uneasy about Cochise
county at this time as to whether or
not tho board of supervisors wl'l,
letter received by Clerk H. E. Berner
of thn hoard to the effect that Robert
A. Cra,g..cit,zen member -of t LS3E?.
of control, and J. B. Glrand, territor
ial engineer, would bo In Tombstone
en Saturday, July 22. to confer with
the officials In reference to the nisn
way now being built and exchange
the levy this year for carrying sam mat itoDiion was renevea - -'y,","S- "-"' -'-"
work of constructing the ter- cause or ms retusai to carry out am - -- - -- - --
... U .a ... fmaw tr ,hn .n.A,itlaa rT ft O-vl ll I ritrt .j ......... ..uu. , ..,. j u....... u.vwu
menwav. is eviueuceu uuui . vt. ,mc ovwhhiw ue.wuu., ,
views with tho local commercial ly labelled to show the presence andiCity Tenn, hospital, where his con
body, the chamber of commerce. amount ot benzoate of soda." ThejdJUtm is said to bo critical.
It was stated this morning upon
good authority that the board would,
endeavoring to ascertain trom ine
board of control the proposed pro-1
gram of the territorial road in Co-
chUn Minr.tv. and each effort has
nmvpd in vain, receiving replies to,
tho effect that the board of control
was constructing tho highway and not
the supervisors. So, therefore, until
positive information Is had tho board
will absolutely refuse to levy more
than 5 cents.
OLD KENTUCKY HERMIT
MURDERED AND ROBBED
VINE GROVE. Ky., July 17-Mui
der, robbery and arson is believed by
the authorities to have been unearth
ed after a fire today that destroyed
the home of i,ave Patterson, a wealthy
hermit who has lived near here lor
um.,. h mi - ...w-
many years. He is supposed to nave
kept large sums of money in his iso
Rushing to the burning building the
neighbors found the body of tho her-
t charred in his bed. A rifle nearby
with a fired cartridge in it led some
to the suicide theory, but it was later
ascertained the skull had been crush
ed and officers believe It a case pi
murder. What amount of money was
taken. If any, is not known.
WITH NEW TREATY
MELBOURNE, Australia. July 17.
The nctlne nremler. William Morris
Hughes, said today that Australians
might congratulate themselves? upon
the renewal of the Angio-japanese
This will give Australia ten years
Instead of four to prepare for the de
fense of the country against Immi
RECALL OF JUDGES
SENATOR WILLIAM A. SMITH.
Chairman Smith ot the senato com
mittee on territories is using every
effort to prevent Arizona's judiciary,
recall feature remaining in the con-
stltutlon upon tho entry ot the new
state to the union and in lino ,wlth
his position. Senator Nelson has
stricken out the recall in a resolution'
which he proposes for tho senate's
IS LET OUT
Friend' of Dr. Wiley Dismissed
By Secretary Wilson Be
cause of Insuborajn-
WASHINGTON, July 17. Floyd W.
Robison, an Important member of
I the staff of Dr. Harvey W. Wiley,
chief ot the bureau of chemjstry of
the department of agriculture. It de
l veloped today, was dismissed from
tho bureau June 20 on charges of in-
Dr. Wiley said today that Robison
haa been dismissea, out no am not
know offdally why or when he had
treasury and commerce and labor to
prohibit the use of benzoate of soda
51.1 S.TSSl" ft 5S?
determined was deleterous to health,
Cases Not Connected.
.The order was not to be rendered
effective provided that "each contain
er or package of such food wa3 plain-
dismissal of Robison, the secretary
said, had nothing tQido with the rec-
ommendation for. tno .dismissal ot ur.
Wiley by the departmental-board.
It Is known that Robison. took the
same view oi me ueieierioujuecia oi
benzoate of soda as Dr." Wiley took,
but they were turned down.by the
referee board of consulting scientific
experts, appointed by "President
BLANCO- RESIGNS: AND
MEDINA MAY SUCCEED
,, ... ...
7?" -i" '.r, ,..,!
eral Jose de la-Lux Blanco today ten-i
dered his resignation as mayor of
Juarez in order to glvo attention to'
military ano police matters. He wIlliUvo and has not been told of the
remain military director of the rurale muraer 0f her husband,
police forces In northern Chihuahua, j
His successor as mayor is not def-f ,inTllrD nr- ecMATno
Inltelv known, but indications aro
that the appointment will go to Juan
M. Medina, former lieutenant colonel
In the insurrccta army.
Gen. Pascual Qrozco has been made
commandant of tho rurale forces in
tho southern district of Chihuahua.
CAVALRY 10 REMAIN
I'AI MEXICAN BORDER
WASHINGTON, July 17. lcolnOTitteo Investigating land trans
As a result ot an unfavorable , actions at Controller Bay, Alaska.
report to the state department
on conditions in Mexico closo
to the Arizona border, tho war
department has ordered tho
four troops of cavalry at No
gales to remain there until the
HOUSE IN ITS
Adopts Most Drastic Cam
paign Publicity Bill Ever
Passed in Congress; , j
Without Opposition i
10 CENTS TOEACH OF'
VOTERS ALLOWED ONLY.
No Political Jobs Can Be
Pledged to Secure Elec- ,
tion Publicity Be- .
fore Election Day I
WASHINGTON, July 17,-Tho most
drastic campaign publicity legislation
ever passed by cither branch of con
gress was adopted by tho senato Jo
day practically without a dissenting
Using the pre-election publicity bill
passed by the house as a basis, the
senate constructed tho proposed law
with the following important feat
"No candidate for the senato or
house shall spend In his election more
than a sum equal to ten cents for each
voter In his district or state.
No senatorial candidate shall
spend a total ot more than $10,000 in
the primary and general elections and
not candidate for the house shall
spend more than $5,000.
"Publicity must be given to all pri
mary campaign contributions and ex
penditures. Public Before Election.
"All general election expenses must
bo made public beforo election, be
ginning 15 days beforo election and
making publication each day until
"An promises of political jcls
must be made public"
The bill further makes illegal any
promise of political places in order to
secure election support. The bill will
probably bo subject to prolonged con
ference between the two houses.
It originated in the house as a part
ot tho democratic legislative program
and was designed to Tequlro the pub
lication of expenses before election,
which was not required by the exist
ing publicity law. The republicans in
tho house unsuccessfully attempted
to extend the bill to cover primary,
election expenses. In the senate the
primary election amendment, coupied
with the more radical amendments,
was adopted with little opposition.
not candidate for the house
IN NORTH CAROLINA
ASHEVILLE, N. C, July 17. An
epidemic prevails in Mitchell coun-
to which, it is said, has herctoforo
spot stains on the tips of the fingers,
passing through tho arms into tho
body and resulting In death within
several victims, ono of whom was
Dr. F. P. Slagle.
Dr. Charles Buchanan, a leading
physician, became infected a fow
dnv Am nml wna RAnf in -Tnhtiqnn
HUSBAND IS MURDERED
WHILE WIFE IS DYING
INDIANAPOLIS, July 17. While
his wifo lay at tho point of death
in an adjoining room, Victor R. Eas
terday, 42 years old, a saloonkeep
er, was shot to death yesterday by
his brother-in-law, JIarry C. Gordon.
Gordon appeared at police headquar
ters and was locked up on a
charge of murder.
The shooting occurred at tho Eas
terday home and 'was witnessed by
(Art Adams, a neighbor, and former
poIlceaaB. Tho shooting Is said to
beeQ tho ,t f a ramy
,, . , ,ji
M. Eaaterdav Is not expected to
ITlUincn ur oumiun
OWEN LAID TO REST
LYNCHBURG. Va., July 17. Fun
eral services for Mrs. Narcissa Chls
holm Owen, mother of United States
Senator Owen of Oklahoma and Ma
jor W. O. Owen, U. S. A., re
tired, of Washington wero held to
terday in St. Paul's Episcopal church
and In Sprlnghill cemetery. Mrs.
' Owen, who was 70 years old, was
a daughter ot tho hereditary chief
of tho Cerokeo Indian nation. She
died Wednesday in Guthrie, Okla.
Tho family formerly resided here.
. TO HEAR DELEGATE.
WASHINGTON. Julrl7 Thnhousn
will hear Delegate WIckersham of
Alaska tomorrow on his knowledgo
of the Alaska Syndicate.
HOPE FOR RECOVERY. '
PARIS, July 17 The announce
ment was made tonight that John
W. Gates was doing nicely and his
family had hopes for his recovery.
" i -SB
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