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CANAL COMMISSION mo roller mill ". ' opened at CHAPMAN. the Cost ' 918,000 Mid Km ' Capacity of 120 Barrels. . Chapman, Jan, 4. Laat week the big roller mill recently completed at a roat of f 11,000 started Its wheels to rolling and began making the soon to be famous flour "Chap man's Best.y The building is a four story struc tore made of reinforced concrete and corrugated iron and equipped Colonel Goethals M ill It Clioice of I with the best milling machinery that WOULD ITOf ARMY CANTEEN COUNTRY LOSING Bj:sT BOYS AND OiniM TO CITY. Hut Keep Up Country Stock or De velop Peaaaat Class. aVelslon Due to Opposition of Democrat. - CIVIL GOVERNMENT LATER ON Democrat tor Governor When Tbey Get Into Power on March 4. modern science can produce. ItsN power Is furnished by a 80 horse power gasoline engine and has la dally capacity of 120 barrels. It is located in the east part of I . . . A 1 - L. . Chicago. Jan. 3. President Tail ms cuy near iuo u. tots abandoned his announced inten tion to abolish the Isthmus canal rommission and appoint Col. George wj nnothaJa as governor of the Panama canal sone. . This decision Is flue to the oppo sition manifested by the Democrats they have easy access for shipping facilities. The stockholders Include a nnra ber of business men and farmers near Chanman. It is their plan to hare a formal opening In a suoi: tinu. to which every person within a radius of 15 miles will be extend er th uniln and house to any pres ent ebango In the administration of ed a cordial invitatio:!, to attend the canal sone. They. served what I . - . . - practically amounted to an ultima- "UNCLK JOE" JIGS AT turn unon President 1 art auvising tm that the ' nomination of Col simam .overnor would not be Washington, Jan. 3. "Uncle Joe1 ronflrmed. The president could not Cannon made merry at the last New PRESIDENT'S RECEPTION. Tear's reception of the Tart admin lstration. the passing of which marks his own retirement. He danced Im promptu little Jigs in the east room when the marine band struck "I've Lost My Little Brown Bear. The brilliant uniforms of diplo mats. srorKeous gowns of women make the nomination without abol ishing the canal commission. Had fee carried out his plan and the riamacrata remained obdurate, a eaotlc condition of affairs would "bars been precipitated In the Isth mus. There would have been no of ficial bead to the work and the last t.w months of construction of the guests, gold lace ana cianiing .eanal might have been attended by swords of the army and nary groups frirtkm I "de striking mosaio or coior ana The fact thrt the president has motion I mm a W. 11 W , .,AJL. AirtAmA not to establish civil gov-1 Mrs. Alice nooseveiv ibjuovmb rament on the Istbmus at this time heretofore a leading spirit in the does not mean that Col'. Goethala will Taft official functions, was not t momi as the 'first civil gov- present. Madlme'Bakhmetleff, wife rnor of.,tbs completed 'canal." The of the Russian ambassador,' wore -.'.J i. k. rniAvniMn rmrfr an-l 18 10.000 ermine shawl "wntcn at IHU9I mw u. . r - v eunced yesterday that they intend traded much feminine attention -.it the Reoubllcans in glv- Two Indians of the Klickitat tribe lag the eolonerall the honor which of Oregon, decked out In gay Man uronerlv Is due him. What they ob- kets and long tin ear rings were Jeeted to was the apparent attempt among-those who greeted the great h. n.rf f, th Taft admlnlstra- white latner. imey Decame enam- ' - - .1 .... . tion to deprive their party of parti- ored of tlie great 110,000 goia ana einatlon In the construction of the white enamel piano In the east room . a I 1 lli.J A. water way. If civil government naa ana were nappy wuen permmeu vu teen established, the country would sit on the piano seat, have believed the canal completed nnder Republican rule. As It Is the FAMOUS him.wi mai will Tint ha finished for six VISIT HERINGTON. months at the earliest. When the water Is allowed to run through the Herlngton, Jan. 4. -Miss Felice rut, then the- Democrats say. tney iyne, one or we most iaiuou i will auhorlze civil government and American singers, will probably visit Herlngton tne latter part 01 Jan uary, sne is contemplating a visit with her uncle, L. L. Lyne, and family, and she has given It out that she will give a concert in the opera house if nothing happens to inter fere with her present plans. This in any General r . -i Wood Ho Recommend AmuI Report. 1 ARMY OFFICERS FAVOR IT TOO Also Recommends Removal of 'Army to Strategic Points sad Van tage Grounds of Main-tainance. ' Washington, Jan. 4. The res toration of the army canteen and en actment of legislation for the elim ination 'from the United State i army of unfit 'officers, are among tho prin cipal recommendations of Major General Wood, chief of staff, In his annual report made public today. General wood likewise recommends the concentration of the army on strategetlc lines and In areas where tt can be more economically main tained, and would transfer all the personnel of the staff corps, except ing engineers, medical officers and chaplains, to the line, Increasing ac cordingly the number of the gen era! officers and line officers in the different grades. rvV .mmaw a ill luru 1 I ftf staff corps to the line, tn OenerU . . ... ; ..1 wooas opinion, win terminate nm constant struggle between line and staff, "a struggle which Is as old as the army and one which promises to continue. There will be no Inter ference with promotion, nor wouli the members of the present staff corps lose any of their present ad vantages. There will be more co operation and great efficiency." Col. Goethals will be at the head. TRIAL COST IRON WORKERS fHS.OOO. Indianapolis, Jan. 4. J. B. Mc Clory, acting secretary of the Iron Workers' union, .today said he did would toe tne rarest treat not believe the I organization expenses line that this town has ever had for" the dynamite conspiracy , trial and the possibility that should be would exceed $85,000. While the greeted witn entnusiasm oy every trial was In session, he said, the citizen or Herlngton. Miss L.yne defendants were paid $5 a day as a asks no guarantee, yet there is no wane allowance and S3 a day for reason why she should not be greet- boar. .Iv ': '1:' - ; led'wlth one of the largest audiences The -typewritten records are said In the htotory of the town. Such to have oet a large sum. Mr: Mc- an opportunity is not often piaceo Clorr declined to discuss the fees witnin tne grasp or a town tne sue paid Senator Kern and his associates of Herlngton hut dMlared evervthins was laclud- Miss Felice Lyne la one of the - . . ... ... ed In his estimate. most popular singers in tne worm today, and has a national reputa Solomon Woman Dead at 01. tloa. Newspapers have devoted col Solomon, Jan. 4. Mrs. , Arena umn arter, column to praising ner Woodry passed away Saturday even- voice. Herlngton people will eagerly Ing at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Ramsey, south of Solomon. Mrs. Woodry was born January 10, 1831, being 91 years, 11 months and 18 days of age. Mrs. Woodry was the grandmother of Mrs. Fred Ram sey. Mrs. Woodry's health had been failing her for some time and at laet she had an attack of paraly sis which caused ber death funeral services were conducted by Rev. Scott of the await the coming of Miss Lyne. PUT UP THE CASE TO TURKS. church sad the body was laid to rest In the Prairie Mound cemetery. Mrs Woodry bad many friendB and rela .Uves who mourn her death. - Hln Stomach Troubles Over. ,Xo fell that your stomach troubles aM nr thf vou rolild est anv hind of food you desired without'lo- jury I a uui limy nreut, hi uuubcij ' to you that you do not even hope ..for an ending of your trouble, but permit us to assure you that It is not altogether Impossible. If others van be cured permanently, and thou ands have been," wby not you? John R. Barker.' of ' Battle V' Creek, ' Mich., is one pf them. He says',""! was troubled with, heartburn, indi gestion, and liver complaint until I used Chamberlain's Tfeltf,V "then ' raj trouble; was over." Sold by all 'dealers. ' .,tt' . mammmmmimtm fenaMHHB 'MIX KIDNXYS are strengthenea .A sad toned by Hood's Ssnapariila it cores all their silnMits, pains in Jits loins and THE BACKACHt.. Mast Give up Adrisnople of Fight Will be Renewed. London. Jan. 4. The Balkan peace envoys it war declared tnis mornina- have decided to out a direct T-ne question to the Turkish delegation as to whether Turkey will icede Presbyterian Adrlanopie forthwith. Unless a fa- -Oftildron Ory r:.i riETC.-rii's CAOTORIA vorable answer Is received In twenty-four hours, the conference will be suspended COUNTY HIGH SCHOOL . OFFERS SHORT COURSE. Chapman, Jan. 4. A short course of eight weeks will be offered at the county high school beginning Tuesday, Jan. 21, and closing Fri day, March 14. This course will In clude arithmetic elementary ' busi ness, agriculture, farm carpentry and rural economics for, boys. The girls will be given arithmetic, ele mentary business, domestic science and rural economics. The' work in domestic science will Include the study of food princi pals, how to prepare milk, cook cereals, vegetables, end meats. to get bread-making, canning, preserving, preparing "left over" and serving will be taught. The work of sew in will be offered during, part of the Itime. The agricultural work will include soils, feeding, dairying, farm crops, stock Judging, etc. The work in farm carpentry will Include repair work and sample construc tions with some work in the fram ing and building of farm cut build ings. !. .;, ' For the last week of the course four lecturers havs been - ' Secured from the state agricultural , college. Manhattan, Jan. 4. The call of the city has alwaya been answered by the brightest and best of the young men and women on the farms. The weaker . are left behind, as a general rule.' Is there stockman or farmer la the country who would expect to keep up. the standards of. his herds, flocks, or crops If he per-J slstently sold off the best he pro-( duced and kept as parents or seed the poorest or the most ' unfit? President Waters, speaking to 800' farmers in the meeting of the state Institute on the subject, "Keeping Up the Country Stock," asked this question. "To retain a fair abare of the best stock of boys and girls on the farm it will be necessary to equalize the opportunities of the farm and city," said the president, "vye must make the chances for success con spicuous success as large in one place as 4a the other. "We must . make ' farming frore profitable. The Intelligence of the people oa the farm in any country finally Is directly related to the In come derived from the business as compared with the Income derived from other occupations' People will stay on the farms If the opportuni ties are as good in agriculture as la other lines. If they are not, the Intelligent and ambitious will leave the farm. "Reduce the Income of the farm family In America to that of con tinental Europe and a' peasant class In this country will be the Inevita ble result. Ia other words, the American1- farm must yield profit enough so that the people of super ior blood will be content to remain on the land. If farming is allowed to become unprofitable as compared with other - occupations. It , will be given over to s less efficient class than that which now tills Our soil." I : WOT i: 1 W jSSSSjs. AW Wf!!" ! "If i.sri"Sfl .iTQui'iiia and beauty to prevent wrinkles and "crow's feet" and deep black circles under, tho eyes nothing ia as good a , : Dr. T7 A stiff VSMf HXrHTfl ?fl L5T4flTT I p jiy alio vAfcU&a-S. JiJaOlJj s Pierce! Give it a fair trial for. banishing those distresstiiff pains or drains on one's vitality. This prescription of Dr. Pierce's regulates sit the womanly, functions. It eradicates and destroys "Female Ccn:p!!r.t" zz weaknesses that make women miserable and old before their time. Ever? girl needs it before womanhood. Every mother needs it It is an Invigorating tonic -for the female system. All medicine dealers have sold it with satisfaction, to customers for the past 40 years. It is now obtainable in liquid or tablet form at drug stores or send 60 one-cent stamps for trial box, to R. V. Pierce, Uuffalo. 5. DR. mEaCCS PLEASANT PELLETS fwesdate mmd Invigorate stomach, liver and towels. Mgar coated, nay gpransJes, easy ts taiM as STARTED YEAR IN . PRISON CELLS Convicted Dyaamtters teaces at Leave Begia iwortb. Sea ARKANSAS SrNATOR IS DEAD. Jeff Davis Does After Short Ulnees With Apoplexy. ENTER PRISON YARD IN TRAIN FILIPINOS ASK FOR FREEDOM. Were Numbered sad Aasfgaed Cells Wlthla Aa Hoar -Hock-la Only Oae to Bonk Alone. to Immediate Passage of Independence . Measure Urged. KANSAS ELEVATOR HEAD DEAD. David S. Shellabsrger of Salins Died la California. Sallna, Jan. 4. David S. Sbelia- barger, the president of the Sheila- barger Mill and Elevator Company pf this city and father of F. D. Shellabarger, manager of the com pany, died today at Red Bluffs, Cel., where he had gone for his health. He was 76 years bid and leaves a widow and seven children He organized the company and built the Shellabarger mills here in 1883 and two yeara ago the company ac quired all the elevators of the Peavy company along the Union Pacific railroad In Kansas and Is now op erating them, The (bodyf will !be taken to Decatur, 111. Washington, Jan. 4. Cabled in structlons from the Philippine gen eral assembly to work for the pas sage of the Jones bill to provide for Philippine independence, with view to action at this session if pos sible, and, failing that, to press it before the extra session, have been received by Delegate Quezon of the Philippines. Mr. Quezon is not very hopeful of having the matter brought up before the extra session, when he has been told it might be put through Congress as a Democratic measure. Mr. Quezon, whp has Just return ed from the islands, says the Philip pine assembly and every town In the archipelago have indorsed the Jones bill. The bill purposes to establish a provisional government, more lib eral and autonomous than at pres ent. for a probationary period of eight years, beginning July 4, 1913, and that after July 4. 1921, the United States shall relinquish all rights of sovereignty over the Phil ippines and grant to Its Inhabitants full and complete Independence. The United States, would retain sovereignty over necessary naval and coaling station sites and termin al points for cables, not Including the bay and harbor of Manila, which 'would be left entirely to the Filipinos. Other deep water har bors, equally susceptible of fortifi-i cations and defense, such as Subig Bay, would be considered -for naval bases and coaling sites. Dolley Must Produce Evidence or Browft .Will Ask Inquiry Tppeka, Jan. 3. A week , ago, J, N. Dolley, state bank commissioner. gale out. a -statement .la. which he) told of knowing of some '--wallots actually' being atolea from the bal lot boxes in the last election. Mr. Dolley did not. tell Where this occur red, bat he is going to have to di vulge the secret. 1 Burt E. Brown, Democratic candidate for secretary of state In the last election. In a letter to Mr. Dolley today said: "Now. Mr. Dolley, It Is your duty, as a law abiding citizen to take the evidence you Kara and suamrt It either to the county attorney of the 'cerUiu county where tls crime was conmiUeed, or submit It ts Us attorney general. . . I must say that I am somewhat of a Missourian on this ballot stealing charge. Tou must show me. I demand of you and defy you to name the "certain county,' township, precinct or ward and the names of the Judges' who officiated where these ballots were stolen. ' , "if you do not give this informs tion to the attorney general or the teouniy attorney et tie 'certain county' I shall ask for an Inquisi tion and have you subpoenaed to give your testimony. I am Interested In this case. I want to know more about this ballot stealing, ror .lt Is so Hagraat as yoa charge. I. loo) may have biwa conated wt" - Stuffed Cabtfage. Lay a email, firm cabbage la cold water for half aa hour and boll It tn salted water for 30 minutes. . Remove It, drain the water from it, and set the cabbage aside to become very cold. When this stage la reached cut the center from the cabbage with a sharp knife in such a way aa to leave a good aised hollow surrounded by thick walls of the cabbage leaves. . Chop the part you have removed fine with an equal quantify of cold boiled ham or or- salt pork, which has been fried sp In Its fat, and then drained. Add a tablespoenful of bread crumbs. Put the mixtures, back Into the cabbage box, lay in a baking pan, pour around 1t stock In which corn beef has been boiled, cover the dish and bake ' for an hour. Uncover, strew -dry crumbs qver the top, dot with bits of butter, and brown. ... , , . Rice Pancakes. 81ft together oae plat' of flour, one teaspoonful sugar, a saltapoonrut of halt and a teaspoonful and a half of baking powder sifted with the flour.' Beat one egg thoroughly and stir tt into a cup and a quarter of milk. Turn this oa two euptfelofc ftld-bolledJtlc and beat with a fork until the rice is tree from lumps. Add to the prepared flour and beat to a smooth batter. Have the griddle well heated and greased sad cook the batter la large, thin cakes, browning aieely oa both aides. Serve wtta maple sins, boaey or thick fruit sire p. Leavenworth, Jaa. 2. Fraak M, Ryaa, president of the Structural Iron Workers' International Union, Herbert Hockln, formerly secretary of the union, and 31 other labor leaders, convicted of conspiracy to dynamite non-union buildings, began the new year' b"? entering the fed eral prison to serve' terms of from one to seven years. t Each labor, leader was numbered. clothed in prison garb, and assign ed to cells. , They were paired in cells, except Hockin, who It is charged, betrayed his companions. It was for the convicted labor of ficers taken from cities Bettered from the Atlantic to the Pacific, a New Year's day which brought them from the scene of their trial at In dianapolis on a guarded train be fore noon and found them eating with more than 1200 other convicts in the orison where they are to serve their terms. Last night, with the exception of only one of them, the prisoners slept two in a cell. Alone of all the others, the men who occupied a cell to himself was Hockln, sentenced , to six years, as the leader arid the 'betrayer" of the conspiracy. It was Hockin who was accused before the Jury of hav ing first hired Ortle E. McManlgal to do the dynamiting, of keeping out part of McManigal's pay allow ed for each' "Job" by the iron work ers' executive board and then fin ally turning Over to the government much of the evidence upon which his fellows were convicted, when the! prisoners were not lined up to- gether Hockin always walked alone, j Rushed from the acene of the swnrWi trial at Indianapolis in a special train which was barricaded and under guard, the prisoners were taken by rail directly Into the pri son grounds. Their first view of the interior was from the windows of the train Within an hour after the arrival each prisoner had been subje tec to a hair cut and had been ?arbod in the prison uniform. On acco int of its being a holiday the de'V tf assigning the men to work wa3 de layed until today. Most of the new prisoners pre iron workers and It is understood Little Rock, Ark., Jan. 4. Unit- ed States Senator Jeff Davis died suddenly at his home here' at 12:30 o'clock this morning, as . the result of an attack -of apoplexy. V, Senator Davis complained of feet 't lng ; bad early In the evening but t the family physician who was call ed did not regard his condition as SV serious. At mMni.?st the senator called to nla r n. who was la aa adjoining room, that ve was 111 sad : to summon a physician. A doctor arrived half an hour later. As ha entered the room Senator Davis fell back on his bed and was dead when the physician reached him. Up to the time time he called his son, Sen ator Davis bad apparently slept soundly. Senator Davla was the only raaa enjoying the distinction of having been governor of Arkansas for three terms. He was first elected to the (office'" in 1900) fad Iheld dt antil 1906 when he wa's .elected to the senate for the term beginning the next yeaf. He was renominate! at the recent, primary over Congress man Stephen Brundige. As the leg- -islature is overwhelmingly Demo cratic he would have been reelected at the session of the legislature which will convene this month. WARSHIPS AT 15 MILLION EACH. Cost of Crnlsers Has Gone Up ia ' . Last Few Years. Washington. Jan. '4. The high cost of battleships was explained to- day to the subcommittee of the house,, , naval affairs committee preparing! the naval appropriation bill by Rich- ; ard Morgan Watt, chief clnstructor 1 t of the navy department. The chief 1 constructor .told the committee that . , estimates for battle ships to be au thorized In this year's bill must be based on a cost of about 15 millloa dollars a battle ship. BAILEY'S RESIGNATION IS IN. R. M. Johnston Probably Will Soc ceed Immediately. Washington, i Jan. 4. Senator Jo seph W, Bailey sent his resignation as senator: from Texas to Senator GalliUger today, to take effect Im mediately. Rw, M. Johnston of Houston now 'fa. -In? tho'eity and Senator Bailey ' - ......... said he would be appointed oy tne governor 'td ' succeed him with the expectation that the legislature when it meets would elect him to fill out ' the unexpired term. (First published In Abilene Weekly Reflector December 19. 1912.) ROAD NOTICE. State of Kansas, Dickinson county, - ss: ' To whom it may concern: Take notice, that a legal petition Irnui hv fill lit HnlmdilA and other . . At. 0 J - . the -warden is to put mem on -' householders of Center township la construction of buildings. Tveitmoe, said county, has been presented to who is secretary of the California the board of county commissioners Z j - u till nniv Praying for the location of a county Building Trades council, is the only road M followgf vl2: Beginning at one of the convicted men not af- tBe BOuthw'est corner of the north- filiated with the Iron workers' union east quarter of the southeast quar- and it is expected he will be li of road No. 624 as the southwest corner of the Charles Bowles 81- rlorirnl work. Ryan, president of th Tron Workers', union, may be rivan similar work . because or nis age and his apparent collapsed . pbn dition: , .. ' . " ' RE IDS BODY ON AMERICAS SOIL Taft and Majfy Foreign. 'AmbasBa- dors WOT Attend FuneraL ? New York.. Jan. 4.-Oreat Britain today , delivered to his countrymen the body of Whltelaw Retd. editor, statesman and American smbassa dor., vbo 4ied In. London, The Brit ish cruiser Natal brought the body home, and today It lies under the Stars and Stripes In the cathedral of St. John the Divine. President Taft, dignitaries from the army aad navy aad representatives of foreign powers will attend the fuaeral ser vices her this afteraoon. acre tract and end of road No. 624; Whence south on the one-half quar ter line to - the Smoky Hill river; thence in an. easterly direction down the north bank of the Smoky Hill river and-terminating at Its Inter- iectkn with the section line com mon to sections 14 and 15, township 13. range 8, east of Sixth P. M. Sa.ld road io .be 30 feet in width. ' And that said board has appoint ed Jobn H. Harmon, J. F. Bubrer and John 'Haskell viewers, who will meet - at the voint of beginning of said' road, as petitioned for, on Jan. 6th. 1913, it 10 l n.. and pro ceed to view said road, as the law diroots. at which time and place all uas interested may sosm and have a hearing. Ia case said viewers fail to meet oa the day designated,, they may meet oa the following day. as provided by law, without further notice. Witness my hand and tbe offlciil seal of said county, this 19th day of December, IS 12. ' (Seal) - H. i W. - KINS, St . ' . Csrsty C'-rk.