Newspaper Page Text
IT IS GOV. BAILEY.
lYemaha County Man Assumes tho Highest Office in Kansas. la Hit IiiDtanl Address He Declared for th Bororeementor All Lawa Brief Bat Felicltooa Ceremony Marked Official Chaora. Topeka, Kan., Jan. 13. The in augural ceremony of Gov.-elect W. J. Bailey, a wealthy young1 farmer of Acmaha county, and other new state officers took place at the auditorium Monday, beginning' promptly at 13 o'clock- Gov. W. E. Stanley, as re tiring1 executive, made a brief speech. followed by the inaugural address of the new governor. V. A. Johnston who. Monday became chief justice by GOV. WILLIS JOSHUA BAILEY, reason of seniority, administered the oath of office. An immense crowd witnessed the ceremony. In the even ing a public reception will be given at the state house for the incoming and outgoing officials. The only ex-governor present at the inauguration was George W. Glick, of Atchison, now 74 years old, who was inaugurated 20 years ago, and was the first and only democrat to hold that office in the state. Near him sat ex-Chief Justice Samuel King man, who in 1S75 resigned the office because he thought he had become too old for service. Since then two of his successors have died, a third retired from office to-day - and a fourth, whose term of service as an associate justice reaches back almost to Judge Kingman's times, takes up the work. Prayer was offered by Bishop Prank IS. Millspaugh, of the Episcopal church.' Oov.-elect Bailey was introduced bj Gov. Stanley, and received an ovation as he arose to deliver his inaugural address, which was in large measure a eulogy of the state's accomplish ments in its 42 years of life. In clos ing, he said: "I am about to take the oath and receive the commission of the high office to which the people have elected me. I promise you in this splendid presence that to-day 1 'dedicate the best energies and pur poses of my life to its duties. Recog nizing the supremacy of law, I be lieve in the enforcement of every law on the statute books. To promise that no mistakes will be made is be yond the range of possibility, but speaking for my colleagues of the new administration and myself, we pledge you they will be mistakes, not crimes." Gov. Bailey's colleagues in office who took the oath to-day were as fol lows: Daniel J. Ilanna, of Hill City, lieutenant governor; J. IS. Burrow, secretary of state; Thomas T. Kelly, state treasurer; Seth G. Wells, state auditor; C. C. Coleman, attorney gen eral; I. L. Dayhoff, state school super intendent; C. H. Luling, state insur ance superintendent; supreme court justices Henry F. Mason, J. C. Pol. lock, E. W. Cunningham, A. L. Greene and IS. A. Burch. PRINGLE FOR SPEAKER. The lland Lone;-Stanley Slate Went Through the Bepnbllcan Houe Caucus at Topeka Woman tor Postmaster. Topeka, Kan.. Jan. 13. The repub lican legislative caucus to decide on bouse officers was held Monday aft ernoon at four o'clock and the follow ing persons were recommended: Speaker, J. T. Pringle, Osage county; speaker pro tern., C. D. Jones, Nor ton; chief clerk, W. P. Mason, Neo sho; sergeant-at-arms, Steve Cave, .Haskell; chief doorkeeper, J. N. Mc Farland, Lincoln; chaplain, Rev. A. C. .Pyle, Leavenworth; postmaster, Mrs. Evelyn Bradford, Cloud. This is a Leland-Long-Stanley factional victo ry. .The Curtis candidate for speak er was George J. Barker, of Law rence. The Pringle slate received 67 votes and the Barker slate 22 votes. Topeka Woman Want Damage. Topeka, Kan., Jan. 13. Mrs. E. C. 31enn, owner of the Fair, a Topeka store, has filed suit against the To peka lietail Dealers association for $20,000 damages She claims that be cause she sold goods at a small er profit than the others they combined and agreed to boycott every wholesale house which sold her store goods. She says she has lost $10,000 by this deaL Royalty Caaunc fro Batlaad. - London. Jan. 13. The steamer Cel tic, which is to sail from Liverpool January 14 for New York, will have mong her passengers the -duke and duchess of ""Manchester, Earl - and Countess Carnavon and George West Inghouse. Atehtaoa Strike I Off. Atchison, Kan., Jan. 13. The strike ot the employes of the Atchison Sad dlery company, 56 in number, was de--clared 6ft after lasting eight months. The strikers will be -taken back, but non-union -workmen .will be retained. COAL CONFISCATED. Citizen of Tuaeola, HL, Take Tea Carloads of Black Diamond from Ballroed Tarda and Give to Batterers. St. Louis, Jan. 13. A special to the Republic from Tuscola, HL, says About 200 citizens of this city confis cated ten carloads of coal at the Illi nois Central yards yesterday and it was distributed among the sufferers who are out of fueL There is not a pound of coal in any of the coal yards and when the people saw the loaded cars side-tracked here it was determined to relieve the situation to some extent. Mayor Roberts threw no obstacle in the way and the board of health passed a resolu tion stating it was necessary for the preservation of the health of the peo ple. Business men, bankers and prominent citizens joined in the raid, but the coal was paid for, a commit tee being appointed to collect the money and hold it for the railroad company. A Good Word for the Pretender. London, Jan. 13. Letters received in London from English and Ameri can missionaries at Fez, dated De cember 30, say there was little an iety at that time for the safety of the foreigners, even in the event of the pretender entering Fez. The pre tender, the missionaries say, has too much wisdom to slay the foreigners and will simply convey them out of his territory. He is described as a strong man and exerts his authority wisely. Confessed to a Train Hold-Up. St. Joseph, Mo., Jan. 13. The po lice claim to be in possession of a confession from ISoy Hardin that he was one of five men who, on the night of January 10, 1894, held up the Bur lington fast train to Chicago at St, Joseph hill, two miles east of the city, and, after blowing open the safe in the express car, secured a large sum of money, estimated from $10, 000 to $30,000. None of the party were ever captured. KaoNH City t.hurch Burned. Kansas City, Mo, Jan. 13. The Wesport Avenue Cumberland Presby terian church, Fortieth and Wyan dotte streets, was completely de stroyed by fire at 1:40 this morning, The fire caught from the flue, as there had been a hot fire in the fur nace during the evening services. The church was built in 1896 at a cost of $10,000 ,and was one of th most beau tiful of the smaller churches of the city. Dietrich and HI Nebraska BtIL Washington, Jan. 13. Senator Diet rich, of Nebraska, is making a deter mined effort, both with the officials of the department of agriculture here and the legislature of his home state to have an experiment " station and farm established in western Nebras- I'.i, upon which scientific investigation may be conducted along all lines oi agricultural work for the develop ment of arid and semi-arid lands is the west. Porto Rico Want statehood. Washington, Jan. 13. Commission er Degateau, who represents the in terests of Porto Rico in Washington. announces that the residents of the island are already preparing to press their claims for statehood. He says that both of the. political parties oi Porto Rico are pledged to work fot statehood and would like to have it at once, instead of serving a proba tionary term as a territory. May RfiDutu Duty Irwin Coal. Washington, Jan. 13. It Is expected that congress will pass a bill remov ing the duty of 67 cents a ton on coal imported into this country. This bill may take the form of a rebate or drawback for 90 days, and also will provide for reciprocity, admitting free of duty coal imported i this country from countries grani. the same privilege to the United States. This means Canada. Preached SO Years Wit hoot Salary. Philadelphia, Jan. 13. Rev. Dr. n. S. Hoffman, who for 30 years has not accepted a penny of salary in the churches where he has labored, has announced his resignation as pastoi of the Reformed Episcopal Church oi Our Redeemer. The resignation is due to a desire to be relieved of active work. Secretary Moodv In a Runaway. Annapolis, Md., Jan. 13. During the reception to Secretary Moody and Senator Hale here the horses at tached to their carriage ran away and Secretary Moody was thrown out and slightly bruised. Senator Hale es caped unhurt. Llvlae Relative Have the Say. St. Louis, Jan. 13. In the circuit court here Judge Franklin Ferris de cided that the living relatives have the right to select the burying place of a dead member of the family, anf change it at wilL - - v .- Weil-Known Mlssoortaa Dead. Louisiana, Mo, Jan. 13. D. S Flagg, postmaster and prominent re publican politician, is dead here, ager 90. Mr. and Mrs. Flagg recently cele b rated their sixty-fifth wedding an niversary. 1 Co'e Yoouarer Caee. St. Paul, Minn, Jan. 13. The par don board cannot act on . Cole Younger's case for two weeks et The board was to have met yester day to clean up the calendar and it was" "confidently expected by Cole' friends 'that within a day or twe he -would be a free.man But At torney General Douglass is - absent attending the hearing of the'mergei case in New York and he will be gone for ten days at least. The par don board cannot act finally on anj case until he is here. COBURN HONORED. rhe Kaaaaa Arrtenltartst Appointed Sec retary of tho Live Stock Department of tho St. Loo la Exposition. St. Louis, Jan. 13. The chairmen of the auxiliary committees of the Louisiana Purchase exposition,' rep resenting the different states, met last night with President Francis During the conference the announce SECRETARY P. D. COBURN. ment was made of the appointment of F. D. Coburn, of Kansas City, Kan, secretary of the Kansas state board of agriculture, as secretary of th live stock department of the expo sition. Mr. Coburn . is a noted au thority on live stock. BIBLE AND SUNDAY THEATERS Topeka Judge Say the Former May B Read In School and the Latter Op erated In Topeka. Topeka, Kan, Jan. 13. Judge Ha zen, in the district court here, decider1 that the Bible could be read in thi public schools of Kansas, and alsc that Sunday theaters could be held ii Topeka without molestation. Strike of Carriage Builder. Amesbury, Mass, Jan. 13. The strike of more than 600 employes of carriage manufacturers for a nine- hour day and a new wage schedule carrying a slight increase began its second week yesterday. Five hun dred strikers met a train bringing 38 Armenians from New York and tried to induce the strangers to join the union or to leave without disembark ing, iso violence was offered. The train was shunted into the yard of one of the carriage factories and the Armenians were distributed among the factories, where they were put to work. . Coat 61U to Send a Letter. Washington, Jan. 13. "Through snow and ice, 1,800 miles, is the trip of an Alaskan mail carrier. W. V, Sullivan, son of former Senator Sulli van, of Mississippi, made this state ment. He had just returned from a two years' cruise in Alaskan waters, He says it costs Uncle Sam $10 for every letter carried from the United States to Nome, Alaska. Each car rier makes $2,000 a trip, two trips a year. Iowa High School Destroyed. Sheldon, la, Jan. 13. Fire which broke out In the high school building here caused a panic among the 70C pupils, and loss of life was prevented by the coolness of the teachers. The pupils were finally marched from the building without injury to any oi them. The building was totally de stroyed. Loss, $25,000. Had to Thaw Fireplot. Chicago, Jan. 13. Fire destroyed a four-story building at Dearborn and Illinois streets, causing a loss of $60, 000. The fire spread rapidly, due to the frozen fireplugs, which had to be thawed out before a stream of water could be brought into play. ChUd Labor la New York. New York. Jan. 13. A revelation regarding child labor in this city is about to be made which will show that more child labor exists in New York than in all the states of the south combined. The Dally Sensation from Cut brie. Guthrie. Ok.. Jan. 13. A bier con per strike is reported five miles north and east of Roosevelt. In the Wichita mountains, and the miners and pros pectors are flocking into the place by the hundreds. A Fire at Lebauon. Mo. Lebanon, Mo, Jan. 13. The build ing occupied by Clark Bros. Mer chandise company burned yesterday entailing a loss of $50,000; insurance $37,000. Two Hundred China men Drowned. London, Jan. 13. A dispatch-to th Daily Mail from ' Shanghai says i landslide occurred . at Nankin Mon day, resulting in the drowning of 20 Chinamen. A Colored Mao Appointed In Boston. Washington, Jan." 13. William" H Lewis, -a colored, man, has, been ap pointed an assistant United States attorney for Boston. Fael SItnatloB Sertoua la Omaha. Omaha, Neb, Jan. 13. For the firs time during the winter the fuel situ ation has become serious in this city Voted Tariff Reformer III. Waterloo, HL, Jan. 13. CoL Williair R. Morrison, ex-interstate commerc comTniksioner, is dangerously ill a his home here. . It was decided tha an operation was necessary, but the age of the colonel renders this pre carious. He is 70 years old."" , . . - - -A JTotod Grand Army Man Die Marion, Jan. 13. Dr. Oliver Wendell Weeks, aged 62. past sureeon genera of the national encampment and well known to all Grand Army men, died here Sunday night aftei a lingering illness. THEY MAY AGREE. Prospect of an Early Compromise on Statehood BUL Kew Mexico and Arizona to Bo Admitted a On state, and Oklahoma to Com la Alone, Later to Absorb Indian Territory. iioamngiva, Jan. 1Z. laiic oi a compromise measure on the state hood question that will be acceptable to the senate has been renewed with apparently more directness and pros pect of result than has marked the consideration of the proposition up to this time. It is authoritively stated that Senator Quay, leader of the statehood advocates, and Senator Ald- rich, leader of the opposition, have been in consultation with a view of reaching a compromise which will bring the bill to an early vote in the senate. The proposed basis of agree ment is a compromise bill which will provide for the admission of Arizona and New Mexico as one state, with Uklahoma to be admitted in accord ance with the provisions of the origi nal omnibus bill. This provides state hood for Oklahoma, with a. clause making possible the annexation of Indian territory as soon as the Indian lands have been rendered subject to taxation. A TRIBUTE TO GOV. TAFT. Thousand of Native March to the Gov eroor Palace and Crre Him to Remain In Manila. Manila, Jan. 12. The general re gret of the Filipino people at the possible departure of Gov. Taft re sulted yesterday in a popular demon stration for the purpose of urging the governor to remain in the is lands. The streets of Manila have been placi..'ded with signs, saying "We want Gov. Taft," in English, Tagalo nnd Spanish. A crowd of 8, 000 men marched to Malacanan pal ace, the governor's residence, yes terday. Upon reaching the palace f peeches were made by representa tives of the federal, liberal and na tionalist parties in which the gov ernor was urged to remain. The speakers said Mr. Taf t's presence was necessary to preserve order, for the prevention of political disruption and to insure the maintenance of the present policy. - The. speakers paid personal tributes to the governor. the crowd cheering its approval. VETERANS TO BE PREFERRED Th U. A. R. Committee on Legislation SatUQed with the Reaolbt of Iu . Work at Washington. . Washington, Jan. 12. The commit tee on legislation of the Grand Army of the Republic has been in session at the Ebbitt house here since Thurs day. It considered mainly pending legislation for the aid of veterans in seeking appointments to the pub lic service. A sub-committee was ap pointed to visit the president and postmaster general in the interest of legislation to prefer those who served the union in the army and navy in the civil war in appointments, retentions or promotions in the pub- he service over other persons. The committee have returned home satis fied with the results of. its efforts. Would Admit Chinese Into Hawaii. Washington, Jan. 12. Senator Blackburn has concurred with Sen ator Burton in the latter's report urging restricted Chinese immigra tion to Hawaii. Of the sub-commit tee membership of four which sub mitted a report to the full commit tee on Pacific islands two are op posed to restricted Chinese immigra tion and two favor it. The senators opposed are Mr. Mitchell, of Oregon, and Mr. Foster,, of Washington. Senator Cockrell signed neither re port. Rumored Appointment for Coborn- Kansas City, Kan., Jan. 12. A well- founded rumor has it that F. D. Co- burn, of this city, secretary of the state board of agriculture of Kan sas, has been appointed superintend ent of live stock for the Louisiana Purchase exposition. Mr. Coburn re fuses to discuss the matter at pres ent and states that he can say noth ing for publication. Richardson May Qolt Polities. Washington, Jan. 12. Representa tive James D. Richardson, of Tennes see, the present minority leader of the house, has, been urged to retire from politics and devote all his time to the Scottish Rite Masons, of which he was chosen grand commander. Coneresamun Tongue Die Suddenly. Washington, Jan. 12. Representa tive Thomas H. Tongue, of the First congressional district of Oregon, died suddenly at his residence in this city yesterday afternoon of heart failure, following an attack of indigestion. 'A Methodist Church Bo rued at Rrsvmer. Braymer, Mo, Jan. 12. The M. E. church, of "which T. J. Enyeart was 1 pastor, burned yesterday morning. bunday school was in progress, but I no one was hurt. I Alarmed Over the Bahoale Plasno. HermosiDo, Mex Jan. 12. Two deaths have occurred here, said to be due to bubonic plague. The peo ple are greatly alarmed and all pos sible efforts are beiag made to put the city , in perfect sanitary condi tion. - ' A Sfecro fehot to Death by a Mob. Drew, Miss, Jan. 12. John Hollis, a negro, was. taken off a train .two miles south of here by a mob of masked mo. -nd shot to death. He was charged with attacking a white girL I D0IIf Gs IN congress. eoietooa aaa ueseace Beroro the Soooto aad Boa aad How They Are uuposed of. Tuesday. January . the senate listened M''tV, an attack by Senator Vet (Mo.) on pro- tected Industries through the operation SLtJ-'ihf TZm fa.tor Hoa.r that nearly all thoughtful men in the country were agreed that some leglsla- won ougnt to be had for the regulation jina control or trusts. - Senator Vest, in renuhllran memoers ror their silence in the mat ter The bill for the creation of a eral staff for tha army passed the house, as also a bill to increase the tensions of soldiers totally deaf from $3) to $) per iuuuio. The senate on the 7th dlsniMAA thn mm ior me reorganixatlon of the militia and also the statehood bill. Senator Mai- lory fFla. th. Mti. imi vui, vumenaing mat it would Increase the standing army by 100.000 men. Ob. jtcwon was made to - the resolutions adODted in Oklahoma fvArinr J statehood with the Indian territory ine nouse passed the senate bill for the iruemouon oi me silver comaea or th nawanan islands and its recoinaee into united states coin. In the senate on the 8th the Vest reso lution occupied a greater part of the time. Senator Vest (Mo.) declared that the 40-cent duty on coal was the result of a "hold-up" by a few democratic sen ators and presented documentary evi dence as proof. The matter went over until next legislative day. Senator Cock reil (Mo.) and Senator Morgan (Ala.) engaged in a heated debate over a bill for the retirement of Capt. R. P. Hobson The omnibus bill was then taken up and dTv" ..Th "JSrS?. VZ ,): constabuiarv bin. Aftr di...ain number of miner bills the house at 4:2 aajournea. ine house on the 9th passed 144 bills. vate pension day. Mr. Russell (Tex.) criticised the house for undue haste in the consideration of private pension leg- The srwAlrcr nnnlntul r. n.i.mn,i I (Mo.) on the conference committee on thc anarchlst bill to nil the vacancy caused by me resignation of Mr. Lanham (Tex.) uouse adjourned until Monday. A lively debate occurred in the senate on the 12th between Senators Aid rich (R. I.). Vest (Mo.) and Carmack (Tenn ). wnen the first named endeavored to se cure a postponement of the Vest resolu- tion requiring the committee on finance to report a bill removing the duty on coal. Senator Aldrich announced that there were strong hopes of action being taken elsewhere with the view to remov Ing the duty on coal. The proposition was not acceptable to Senator Vest, who expressed the opinion that to allow the resolution "to. go into the uncertain and nebulous future" would mean its defeat. Senator Nelson (Minn.) continued his re marks in opposition to the omnibus state hood bill and a large number of private pension bills were passed by unanimous consent. Senator Mitchell (Ore.) an nounced the death of Congressman Tongue (Ore.) and offered the usual .reso lutions expressing sorrow and the sen ate at 5:15 adjourned The house, after adopting a resolution to authorize the merchant marine and fisheries commit tee to investigate the coal situation, at once adjourned out of respect to the memory of1 the late Congressman Tongue (Ore.), after the apointment of committee to attend the funeral. AT THE DEADLY CROSSING. A Freight Train Crashes Into a Mlelrh and One Person I Dead and the Others 8erlonly Injured. Eatavia, N. Y., Jan. 13. A freight train on the Canandaigua branch of the New York Central railroad crashed into a sleigh at a grade crossing near Stafford yesterday. Of the five occupants of the sleigh one received injuries that caused death a few .hours later, two others were so seriously injured that their death is expected and two were , severely hurt. They are all members of the family of L. J. Mott. The sleigh was pari oi a iunerai procession, a se vere storm was raging at the time and it was impossible to see more than 200 yards up the track. Big Four Machinist Demand an Increase. Indianapolis, Ind., Jan. 13. At a meeting between the representatives of the machinists employed : by the Big Four road and Superintendent of Motive' Power Oarstang, held yester-I day afternoon, the men demanded an increase of wages from 28 cents an hour to 32 cents and time and a half for Sundays. One of the members of the machinists' committee said last night that unless a compromise is ef fected the men will quit work. Be yond saying that another conference would be held the officials refused to discuss the matter. III Religion Didn't Bar II I m. Washington, Jan. 10. W. J. Lewis, of Nebraska, whose appointment to the postal service has been deferred because of his Seventh Day Adventist objections to working on Saturdav, has received a temporary appoint ment in the post office department. The issue will be adjusted in some way that will comply with the law ana not enforce undue hardship to the appointee in connection with his religious principles. Will Bride the Arkansas Rlrer. Guthrie, Ok., Jan. 13. The Santa Fe Railroad company has received per mission from the secretary of the interior to bridge the Arkansas river at Tulsa, I. T., thus verifying the statement that the company will build an extension south and west from Owasso, its most southern point at present in the Indian terri- I tory IV believed the line will con- J nect with the Eastern Oklahoma from Newklrk. Ok, to Paul's Valley. 1. T.' Indiana Charged With Murder. South McAlester, L T, Jan. 13. Ten full-blood Choctaw Indians of various ages were brought here yes terday and confined in the United States jail on a charge of murder. They are accused, of killing Joseph Allen, a young man of Cbalgate, at Moose Lake, 60 miles southeast of here, last week. A) OM Mas roaad Froae la a Hovel. Owosso, Mick, Jan. 13. Charles Derr, aged 75, was found frozen yes terday in a hovel where he had been living alone. y DUB TO POVERTY, I nwoMi or vaivenity of Tenneeaee D. I ftlore Lack of Education, Anoaf I white of tho South. I New-York, Jan. 10. At a meeting Carnegie hall last night in thf intcrst of education in the south Dr. Charles Dabney, president of the University of Tennessee, deplored the inv s u . . ' ,a.ck ' schools m the rural district I me eouin ana xne poverty oi the I Inhabitants of those districts which to seek work as soon as they were able to work. Tie quoted from the census reports to show that in 1900 the percentage of illiterates among males over 21 years of ace. native I whites, was in Virrinia 12.5; in North Carolina, 19; in South Carolina, 12.6: u f,0T. , . . iTv ,7. ln Georgia, 12.1; in Alabama, 14.2: 1 n-unoocc, t.o, nuu iu rvcmucKj, I 15.5. Those ennditinn mn 1 Y.m said to the tiovertv nf th tw1 . "1 PVerIy People, wno are do,nff proportionately to I taeir means as much as the people of nthi stita PROVIDES FOR PUBLICITY. House Committee Aeree oa an Aatt-Troot Bill Coo r era Tower on Interstate Commerce Commute. Washington, Jan. 10. As a result of extended consideration of the vari ous pending anti-trust bills, the sub committee of the house judiciary J committee, of which Representative chairman, has practically STeed on an anti-trust bill. It is un- I derstood that it provides for pub- Iicitv. not throiisrh a new rnmmio. K Inter8tate commerce commission. It 19 further understood that the bill J covers administration suggestions for LSVE AND HUNGER. These Two Caae Contributed to a Largo Blajoiitv of th 453 Hnlclde la Vienna Lat Tear. Vienna, Jan. 10. Statistics for. 1902 I demonstrate that Vienna continues in the front rank of the Euronean capitals in the number of suicides. Last year's records show that there were 453 deaths from suicide and 467 attempts at self-destruction. The number of women suicides increased In ten years from 57 to 124. Most of the deaths are attributed to love and hunger. THE SULTAN JEALOUS. Ordered HI Brother Imprisoned Agate and hltnatlon Said to Be Un doubtedly fee lions. London, Jan. 10. The Tangier cor respondent of the Morning Leader says in a dispatch: "The sultan, fearful of the growing popularity of his brother, Mulai-Mo-bammed, has ordered him to be im prisoned again. The American Protestant missionaries have been compelled to leave Fez. The situa tion is serious. filar Coal Company Bow to Union. Bevier, Mo., Jan. 10. The most im portant recent event in the coal min ing industry was the complete sur render of both operators and em ployes of the Central Coal and Coke company's mining properties in Mis souri, when an open invitation was extended to the district officers of the U. M. W. of A., district 25, to come and unionize the mines. . Thf task was completed last night and all I the Central Coal and Coke company's properties are now operated by union men. Monument for General Palmer. Springfield, 111., Jan. 10. Citizens of Carlinville have started a movement looking toward the erection in that I city of a monument over 'the grave I of Gen. John M. Palmer, former gov I ernor of Illinois and United States senator from this 6tate and the gold lemocrats' candidate for president of the United States in 1896. The pres ent monument is but a small slab. Minister Fined for Cnntemot. Topeka, Kan., Jan. 10 Dr. J. T. McFarland, pastor of the First M. E. church, the largest church in To peka, was fined $100 by the police hidw fnr pnntMtint rtt innri TYi VTa. Farland severely scored the judge in open court for a fine imposed on Mrs. Nation, with the above result. Orient In the Fiel!. Guthrie, Ok.. Jan. 10. The Orient Railroad company has announced an extension from the main line at Bar ton, in western Oklahoma, through Uobart and Cooperton to Lawton, a distance of 100 miles. This will pass through the mining regions of the vVichita mountains. Observe MeKlnfey'a Hlrthday. Columbus, O Jan. 10.-Gov. Nash has issned a proclamation callinsr npon the people of Ohio to observe January 29 with exercises, in all schools, colleges and . universities. commemorative of the sixtieth anni versary of McKinley's birth. ' In Chleaco SS.OOO Are hufferlnc- Chicago, Jan. 10; With the mercury hovering in the neighborhood o;f zero. 25,000 df Chicago's poor are suffering- because there is no coal to be had ex- kept at prohibitive prices. While Bunalac 60 Ml1 an Roar. St. Louis, Jan. 10. Running at 60 oiiles an hour two Big Fonr passen ger trains collided -last night while rounding a curve between Moro and Bethalto, 111, and one fireman was - killed and three others were serious-' ly injured. . . . , Celestial law It bout Ce'eat'al Peop!. St. Joseph, Mo, Jan. 10. fThe prin ciples of socialism are just and right, aid Gen. William Booth, founder and ;ommander of the Salvation army, in in Interview here, "but it is a cejes tlal law without a celestial people.""