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All the War News
The Sentinel-ltecord prluts ell the war news up to 2:30 each morning, tW' hours later than any other news paper reaching Hot Springs. When you read It in this paper you are reading the latest. THE ONLY NEWSPAPER IN HOT SPRINGS T HAT RECEIVES THE FULL ASSOCIATED PRESS REPORT OVER LEASED WIRES. WEATHER FORECAST Washington, Feb. 3.—Forecast for Arkansas: Local rains and warmer Thursday; Friday fair and colder. VOLUME XXXII HOT SPRINGS, ARKANSAS, THURSDAY MORNING. FEBRUARY 4, 1915. NUMBER 274. TAKE ACTION ADOPT RESOLUTIONS ENDORS ING THE STATE FAIR AND PARI-MUTUEL BILL. COMMtRICIAL BODIES ACT Actions of the "Municipal League" Arouses Citizens and Business Men of This City as Nothing Has in a Long Time. For the purpos> of counteracting tlie opposition directed by the Hot Springs Municipal League against the State Fair-Racing Commission bill and proving to the members of Hi General Assembly that the p ople of Hot Springs are in a vastly greater majority for this act than they have ever before manifested for any pre vious legislation, a sp eial meeting of the Business Men's League anil the Chamber of Commerce was held in the League building yesterday after noon at 2 o’clock, at which tini ■ ring ing resolutions were unanimously passed, praying that the legislature pass the bill in question in its present form. The call for this meeting was made shortly before noon. Busin ss tneu were notified that their presence at the League was desired in the inter est of tli ■ Idll presented by Hon. L K. Sawyer, speaker of the house and when President ICisele called the meeting to order very seat was taken and business and professional men were lined tip to the doors. It was an immediate response that was most gratifying and left no room to doubt wher ■ business and professional interests stood regarding ibis particu lar act. fcver since Speaker Sawyer pre sented the State Fair hill a commit tee of prominent and influ ntial citi zens have been in Little Hock work ing night and day for its passage. They reported from day to day that prospects looked exceptionally bright and wer ■ pleased that no oposition from this city had materialized Ini agine their surprise, however, when a representative of the Hot Springs Mu nicipal League visited Little Rock, and, against the protests and reason ing of those who, understanding pres ent conditions in this city and appre ciating the value this bill would he for the maintenance of tbs State Fair, began sending out circulars to mem bers of the senate and house, pro testing against the pa-sage of this State Fair bill. The Sentinel-Record this morning presents a copy of this circular, with the names of local citizens attached, who were uisng their every effort to defeat what a vast majority of the people desired and what the citizen ship of Hot Springs realized was a vital necessity to the future of the State Fair and Hot Springs as a health and pleasure resort. The clr eular is as follows: HOT SPRINGS MUNICIPAL LEAGUE. Hot Springs. Arkansas. Whereas, it has come to the at tention of the Municipal League of Hot Springs. Ark., that a bill has been introduced in the Legislature making racing legal in the state under the Pari Mutual system; and Whereas, the citizens of Hot Springs have had abundant oppor tunity to see the evil effects of rac ing upon a community; and Whereas, the Pari Mutual sys tem does not rid racing of the evil effects of gambling, but only af fords an avenue whereby men gam ble to their own detriment and to that of the community by enticing young men and women to become gamblers who would not otherwise do so: therefore be it Resolved by the Municipal League of Hot Springs, Arkansas, which represents largely the moral and civic interests of the city that we request the various members of the Senate and House of Repre sentatives to use their influence and cast thir votes against the passage of said Pari Mutual racing bill. MUNICIPAL LEAGUE, By Executive Committee. J. D. Brock, H. Taylor, Norval Williams, W. H. Connell, Jos. S- Horner, V. H. Hallman. For some time there have been rumors that au organization similar to tlie defunct Citizen s' Improvement I'nio.i liad been formed, ’.tit it was 11 it generally known who were members of tlie same, and th«» stationery on wliutli was printed the protest avainst the state fair bill was equally un committal on this point. It did not state its membership a:i.1 no inkling as to who its officers were is given. The only definite thing stated is the name ot the organization, the 'dlot Springs Municipal League." which, to tiie average man. might convey the idea that it was an organization hav ing a larger membership titan any of the two commercial bodies in this city nr doing a greater amount of work in the interest of Hot Springs than any other organization here. The Business Men's League n aiized that the people of Hot Springs, above all things. desired from the present legislature the passage of the state fair bill, and officials and members were gratified to learn that from alt parts of the state name the most hearty support of this measure It lias already received the endrose ment of men who are interestet.il in blip county fairs all over the state, as well as the government demonstra tors in the service of the department of agriculture. I’nited State govern ment. Cities that, have heretofore opposed Hot Springs legislation ral lied to the support of the hill, for they realized that it guaranteed a iegiti mate method whereby the state fab would become an annual fixture and would bring to other cities in Arkan sas the same privilege that Hot Springs sought, racing under the pari mutuel system, which ihas proven so successful abroad and in Kentucky, Virginia, New York ami other states where it lias been tried Believing that business men would resent in an emphatic manner the at tempt of the "Hot Springs Municipal league" to give members of tile gen oral assembly tile idea I hat the peo pie of Hot Springs did not desire the passage of this hill, the call for the special meeting was --us I, President Martin A. Kisde stated the reason for the special session and said that conditions were siklh ii Hot Springs that there had to be steps taken to revive business here. He gave the history of the present move ment to again legalize racing under the pari-nuituel system and said the bill was one of the best that had been offered in the present legislature. He claimed that it was an euuitahip hill in every way and did not give to Ho, Springs any greater advantage than any county that held a fair could en b>v. 3Te spoke very plainly regarding !'■ > opKisition to the !>• 11 taken liv the “TTot Springs ■Munir pal League." am! su.'d that while these who were mem hers of Hint, organization opposing the measure were no doubt good oitlzc is, in every contniunity there were men w'.to, while not very material factors in sitpport of public projects that make for a city's advancement took upon themselves the preioaative of being regulators of the morals of their fellow citizens, which appcarel to be the case in this instance, in spite of title tact that a great majority of the residents of Hot Springs ea’rt esflv ami sincerely desired the pas sage of tilt' state tair hill He said that the time had come when business men would have to step forward and announce their position on this <pies. tion; that the League, at a mat s meet ing called months ago under its aus pices. had tlw> present state fair hill drawn mi. and that if there was any opposition to the measure aside from that put forward by the "Hot Springs Municipal League," (lie desired to Liiovv it. The question was thrown open for discussion this Strauss, president of the Citi zens’ National hank then offered the following resoiutior.. "To the General Assembly of the State of Arkansas “<Ientleme:i—Whereas, a bill has been introduced in the general assent bly of the state of Arkansas, as bill 25S. known as the Arkansas State Pair Commission hill, and, “Whereas, it is believed that Hie en actment of said hill by the general as semhly of the state of Arkansas will have a most beneficial and salntory effect In tlhe tna ntenance and perpet tiation of the Arkansas State Pair and the County Pairs' Association of the State of Arkansas, bv providing i> means for assisting in the raising of funds for the payment of generous premiums for agriculture, horticul ture, the raising of live stock and poultry, and other public enterprises, and thereby prove a general benef t to the whole state of Arkansas; and, “Whereas, the citizenship of the I city of Hot Springs has already ex pended more than $hOimu in the main tenance of the Arkansas State Fair. a:ni tlhe continuance of said institu tion will not be possible without ma terial aid in the raising of funds for tlie payment of proper and adequate premiums as hereinbefore mentioned; and. •'Whereas, we believe that the loss or discontinuance of the Arkansas State Fair and the failure of the pas saw of tills bill would lift as a serf ous blow and setback to the futun maintenance of Hot Spunks. Arkan sas. as a health and pleasure resort, therefore be it “Resolved, that the Ihisini ss Men’s CONTINUED ON PAGE FOUR COMPARATIVE QUIET PREVAILS ON THE FRENCH AND BELGIUM BATTLE LINE. (iEHMANS IKY Kli< WARSAW Assault After Assault Has Been Made By Von Hlndenberg in an Effort to Reach the Polish Capital. With Heavy Losses to His Army. London, Feb. .'L—<10: :*.«> p. ni.—With comparative iptiet. prevailing on tfha western front, the fighting in tlie east, which is more strenuous and wide spread, monopolizes attention. \\ lilit* the Russians are on the of fe 'Sive in Fast I’m- sia, in northwest ern Poland and the passes of tlie Cai> I nthhins. the Germans continue tlieir attacks on the Russian lines along the Bziirti and Rawka rivers. The in vaders leached the ILtwka line about the middle of December and since •hat time have made at least half a dozen attacks in lorce against the Russian trenche-. each time at un doubted heavy cost. Nothing daunted, hew ver. they have been repeating the attacks dur ing tiie past week and while they have made a slight advance it lias been a< complished only alter great losses according to Die advices from I’d to grad. Now il is believed that the tier mans are preparing for still further onslaught, for only In compelling the Russians to strengthen their 1 :ies protecting Warsaw can the., hope to dive t the Russian avuel.s :rom Fast Prussia and Hungary. Military men here hold to the belief that the Germans are attempting what seems virtually impossible in their efforts to force their way t trough Warsaw. T c Ravv'ka and the R/.tira lines, which they iltave been at tacking for s \ weeks are exceedingly sttong, for on the right hanks of the rivers, which the Russians for tiie most part hold, the ground is const. - eraldy higher than on tiie left hanks, so that th(. Russians' infantry and ar tillery have a decided advantage. S i oil id illie Germans breai; through tills harrier there is another line of entrenchments halt wav between tho U/ttra and Warsaw vv.th Mlonie u- the center which would have to he forced before the Polish capital fell 111 the Carpathians ihe Austrians and Germans are offering vigorous re sistance to the Russians and a deci sion has .tot been reached in tlhe bat tle w itch has been in progress there for some days. The statement i i the Russian offi cial report that there has been fight ing to the southeast of 1'z.sok pass in the inteiior of Fulda pass, and to the southeast of Meskid pass, indicates the extent of tiie struggle for the pos session of llliese important strategic! point - The attempt of a German snbma t ine as officially reported to torpe ' > the British hospital ship Asturias has attracted a great deal of attention in Ragland, where it is strongly con demned. There has been another skirmish between the British and Turkish scouts east of the Suez canal near h madia. The Turks were driven off with some loss and the British had six men wounded. The opinion still prevails in London that the Turks will not attempt to cross the desert with a large force and that the pres ent pin pricks were arranged only to compel the British to keep troops in Egypt instead of sending them to Ft a nee. BRITISH FORCES HAVE SKIRMISH WITH TURKS IC’airo, Egypt, via London, Feb. !!. 11 p. m. British forces had a tkir mish with Turks yesterday in tin neighborhood of Istnailia, on Lake Timsah on the Suez canal The Turks finally retreated. The Britisli had six men wounded. '1 he engagement occurred during a sandstorm hut tin- slhooting by the Turks both with rifles and artillery was had. RUSSIA WILL TREAT AS PIRATES AIRMEN London, Kelt. 7 p. m The m nonneement that Russia would treat as pirates a man who shelled tmforti lied towns has been received with great interest In Kngiaml A 1 rout inept official, however, said totin' that Russia's action probably would not In' followed here. lie pointed out that aviators act un der onlers from the mllitarv authori ties anil it would he difficult for a court to fix upon a certain individual the responsibility for the killing by a bomb. The official opinion in Ragland is that a court would discharge any cap tured airmen wtho came to trial tin ier the ordinary criminal procedure. BOER REBELS SURRENDER. Capetown. Reh. :!. via London, Fell. I.—1:15 a. ni It is olfielally an nounced that Lieut. Col, Kemp and his commando of Hour rebels have surrendered to the British forces. Lieut. Col Kemp was one of the finer leaders in South Africa who fol lowed I ieut. Col S. <!. Mari'/., Ceil. ■Chti-stian Dewet and (Jen. Christian F. Beyers in revolting against British rule shortly after the Kuropenn war started With Kemp captured. Mart/, is the only one of four original revolution ary leaders si ill at large- - Early in December General Dewet was cap tni'"ii at Waterburg and on December <1, General Beyers w.i- shot from his (horse while crossing a stream an I drowned. GREECE FORTIFYING. T-ondon, Feb. 3.—ft p. tn A wire less from Berlin says the Berliner Tagelilatt reports from (‘(instant! noplo that Greece is industriously making mobilisation preparations and continuing the fortification of her frontiers. RUSSIAN REVOLUTIONIST DEPORTED TO SIBERIA. Fetrograd, Feb. 2.—Via London 1.12 p. m.—Vladimir Bourtz.eff, well known as a Russian revolutionist, was sentenced today to deportation to Sibera. Bourtz.eff, who had b'en living out of the country, espoused the cause of the government at the outbreak of the war and come to Pet rograd to enlist in the army He was arrested pn September 2!'. The charge against him on which he had just been convicted was Lose Ma .jesle. Til ■ accusation was based upon articles which Hourtzeff con tributed to a Paris periodical. AUSTRIA CLAIMS TO HAVE AMPLE FOOD. Merlin. Feb. !!.—By Wireless to Say ville. \ statement attributed by the overseas News Agency to the Hun garian minister, Johann Teleszky is to the effect that an ample supply of lood stuffs for Austria and Hun gary until after the next harvest is assured beyond doubt. M. Teleszky also states tlrttt there is no large class of unemployed in tin* duel monarchy but that rather there js a scarcity of workmen. Deposits in Vienna savings banks increased considerably in January by comparison with tftie preceding 'car. The Overseas agency, to show that industrial conditions in Germany have not been greatly disturbed by the war gave out statistics of the earnings in P.H t of a number of large corporations, whose dividends were about the same as in the proceeding year and in some cases larger. GERMAN CIVILIANS URGED TO CONSERVE FOOD SUPPLY Berlin, Feb. !. via London 11.':; p. m.—dlerr Von Loelt of the Prussian ministry of the interior in opening a course of lectures today designed to prepare public speakers for instruct ing flic population in economy in eat ing, admitted that during the first half year of the war the people had not lived economically, as their duty toward the fatherland and the seri ousness of tihe situation demanded. "While German soldiers are risking their lives with incomparable courage for our security.” said Herr Von l.oeb, "we at home have been living just as in times of peace, seldom thinking of saving. As the soldiers are fighting in arms against the enemv so must we battle with our might against palate and stomach. The participants in this lecture course must organize the home army in this great struggle." GERMAN CRUISER SUNK. Buenos Ayres. Kelt. 3.— Tlte Buenos Ayres newspapers announce that a I German auxiliary cruiser, formerly of the V oermann line, was sunk on January 7 off the Patagonian coast by (lie British cruiser Australia. The crew were taken to tile ‘Falkland islands. SWISS FIRE ON AEROPLANE. Basel. Switzerland, via Paris. Fed. <l:2ii p. m. Reports received here say that a Orman aeroplane today flew twice in succession over the town of Benito!. Switzerland, about 15 miles south of Altkirch. Alsace. The aeroplane was fired ul’on by Swlsu infantrymen but was not hit. STONE AND CLARKE MIX MISSOURI SENATOR CHARGES ARKANSAS SENATOR WITH VIO LATING HIS PLEDGE. CLAKKE'S VIUOHOUS DENIAL The Revolting Democrats Flatly Re fuse to Accept the Concessions of the Majority Agreed Upon in the Secret Caucus. Washington. Fob. 3.—‘Plans of ad ministration democrats to save tin* government ship purchase bill went nwr\ todiu n ilie senate, but chain ! jifons <;t the measure had not aban doned hot e ot success in an effort to recommit the loll tomorrow with dell bile instruction- for its amendment. The revolting democrats flatly re I use | to accept the concessions of the tuajo' it \ agreed upon in the secret fattens Inst night and the majority bailers discovered early in the day that they could not muster enough votes for their program to defeat the coalition of republicans and insiir ge it democrats seeking to send the hill to committee without instructions to be pigeonholed lor the session. Then the party leaders determined to liopl off the vote and agreed in the meantime to openly castigate the seven democrats who overturned the shipi ing hill program last Monday. Senator Stone of Missouri was se lected for this task and he delivered a long speech on the floor of the sen ate bitterly arraigning the "tecreant lemoerats who had endeavored to un horse tiheir party.” lie particulaily attacked Senator Clarke of Arkansas, who he described as the leader in the revolt, and Sena tor Camden of Kentucky, declaring it was it ccrct agreement with the re publicans He charged that Senator Clarke had violated a caucus pledge, a charge which the \rkansas senator denied in a vigorous speech, explaining that be had warned his colleagues that he would not be hound to any action which would deprive him of his right to vote against the ship purchase hill. Senator 'Camden also replied, declar ing lie was willing to let his constit uents pass upon his record, and add ing that a denunciation of secrecy came "with ill grace from the senator from Missouri, who is known the world over as ‘Gumshoe Bill.' ** W!hile Senator Stone was speaking. Senators Keru Simmons, Fletcher, Martin and others were working like Troians to prevent a vote being taken until some absent democrats could re turn to Washington or until assur ances of enough progressive republi can support could lie procured to in sure temporary victory, even though victory might not lie effective In averting another filibuster from the republican side In their estimate of the situation to night the democrats were counting upon Senator Norris to vote for their amendment to the recommitment mo tion. Senator Kenyon, whose support they had hoped for, will not he with tllie nor will any of the seven insur gent democrats. Senator LaFollette is regarded as certain, however, to vote with the democratic majority. Tomorrow .lames Hamilton Lewis ot Illinois, who lias been absent because of illness, and Senator Smith of South Carolina, may return. \\ ith these votes tlie leaders are hopeful that the hill may lie recom mitted with Instructions for its re turn within 4S hours with amend ments to limit to one year the term for which (the government under the proposed law might lease ships to pri vate corporations, and to prohibit •purchase of ships which might men ace the neutrality of tlie country. Republican senators admitted to night that Senator Norris might vote for recommitment with instructions, but they agreed to an adjournment without attempting to force a night session, hopeful (fiat Senator Penrose might he able to reach Washington tomorrow to add one more to their side of the vote, should it he reached. With Senator Penrose here they feit. confident that they could recom mit. the bill without instructions, in any event, the republican leaders In sist that the hill cannot reach a vote at tlhis session. Should the effort to amend the bill and rteurn It within IK hours succeed, they declare the re publican attach will be resumed and kept up until the measure either i-< withdrawn or is killed by the adjourn ment of congress March 4. "We are through caucusing." said senator Kith, the majority leader. '«»nl expect to make progress tomorrow. The shipping bill js not «I*»ad In am mean'*.'* la denouncing liis democratic oc> 1 leagues, Senator tftone 1ip1,| the setia lot's throuuh the lunch hour and at tracted scores of nionihcrs ()f the house, who crowded i i the rear of the room, lie charged the seven mem hers with open host lit\ to their party and declared that the> had joined in nu unholy alliance with the enemy. Tlie Missouri senator also made a vig orous defense ol President Wilson and t.ho administration, asserting that llie would rathe.!' follow his leadership than ttiat of ' lull'lln Knot, Henry * ’uhot laid-e, Theodore £ Horton. William K. Borah. Jacob Ballinger, or any alleged democrat who goes ahout with a dagger in ho sleeve Senator Tlionue of Colorado made a plea for a clot ire rule in the senate and assertetd that without a change in the rules the senate would con Unite to be bound and shackled b\ filibusters. Just before adjournment Senator White presented a telegram from the Alabama legislature announcing ilm adoption of a resolution by that bodj urging passage of title hi hill Seim tor Bankhead of Maliama was one ol the seven democrats who joined tip republicans. Senator Moke Smith of C.eorgla to n'glit issued a statement denying that he was opposed to the bill. "When the vice president ruled thru the motion to recommit was out of or der because a call had been made for the \eas and nays," lie said, "I voted against sustaining the ruling of the chair for the rules of tlhe senate ex pressly provide that a motion to re commit can lie made at any time be fore final action in the senate upon a bill. 1 have cooperated with th« democratic caucus in every way to support this measure and 1 expect t< continue to do so, and 1 earnestly de sire tlie legislation passed." n LECTURER BLACK KILLER IN TEXAS WAS RECENTLY IN THIS CITY TRYING TO STIR UP STRIFE AMONG PEOPLE. Shooting Occurred in the Hotel Room in Marshall, Texas. Where Black Was Stopping, and at Which Place He Delivered a Lecture. Manilla 11, Texas, Fell. William IHlack, traveling lecturer, and .loir x Rogers aie dead, and John •Copeland cashier of a hank here, is not expect ed to live as thc> result of a shooting affray here early tonight in Black’s room at a hotel. Black, who claims to he an ex priest of the Roman Catholic church, yesterday delivered a lecture there In " licit he attacked that church. Hi advertised that he would speak here again. After a preliminary investigation by tlie local coroner formal <lharges of murder were tiled against C. F. Hall and George l+yan, who accompanied Regers and Copeland to Black’s rooms. Ryan, who lives here, was re leased on $10,000 bond' with instru ' tions to report to the coroner tomor row Hall did not apply for bond. Black, who registered from 1M! aire. Ohio, was to deliver another lec ture here tonight, which he had ad vertised as an attack upon the Cath olic churdh. It was said the local men visited him with the .request that he refrain from delivering the lecture. The altercation followed •Copeland was shot three times. Onh the two dead men. Mall, Cope land and Ryan were In the room at the time, according to tho coroner’s investigation. Miss Sadie Black, IS years old, who is said to lie an adopted daughter of Black, and who also is from Bellaire, said she left the room when tihe men entered. Hall gave his residence as St. Paul Minn., and age as Black was ap proximately 45. An inquest is to be held tomorrow, it was announced. Black Adopted Girl in Little Rock Last Week. Little Stock, I'Vh. :: jtHOtdl of the probate court here show that William 'Black, the antK'atholic lecturer, who was killed in Marshall, Texas, to night, legally adopted Sadie Pauline (Black, aged 1', of Little Rock, here lust week. The record sfhows that the girl had been under the charge of Miss Krle Chambers, county proba tion officer, since July 6, 1b! 4 On that date the record shows. Miss Chambers presentetd the girl in court and declared tier an incor rigible. The pastor of the church at which Black lectured here last week says Black told Ihint he was married la^t Christmas and that his wife lives in Bellaire. Ohio. i CANADA ASKS FOR VAN HORN IS CHARGED WITH ATTEMPTING TO WILFULLY DESTROY HUMAN LIFE. (iRHMAIM EMBASSY IS ACTIVE Van Horn Will Fight Extradition and Has Appealed to the German Am bassador to Look After His Inter ests. Washington. Feb. —Formal appli '•a I ion for the extradition to (’anadti Werner Van Horn, charged with 'attempted destruction of human lii' . was made at the state depart* menl. today by Sir ■Cecil Spring-Hire, i be Hellish ambassador. The ambas sador called personally at the depart ment and presented a brief note to Secretary Efcrvan based upon a com municatlon from the Canadian minis ter of justice at Ottawa Informing tho embassy that Van Horn was wanted on tlie charge of attempting to de stroy human life through the wilful and unlawful destruction of the St. Croix river bridge. Secretary Uryan referred the com munication to the solicitor of the de partment for examination as to its form. If tlip application is found to bo regular. Van Horn will be ordered before a I'nited States commissioner nearest to Vanceboro, Maine, where be is now under detention, and the Canadian authorities "ill oe allowed tlie privileges of appearing by counsel to make out a pritna facie case suffic ient to justify tiie demand for the sur render of tlie prisoner. Van Horn already has indicated itis purpose of fighting extradition. In a telegram today be appealed to the Herman ambassador to look after liis interests, declaring he was a Herman subject and “did not put foot on Can adian soil.” The last statement was tasen here to indicate a purposp on Hie part of the prisoner to make the technical point that though he was on the bridge he did not actually stand on Canadian soil \s the divisional lino or boundary between the I'nited States and Canada follows tlbe middle lino of the St Croix river, and flip piers of the bridge rest on Canadian ■ oil at tlie end where Van Horn la said to have placed his charge of dy [ namite. tho officials here attach no importance to this ple». The Herman embassy was most in terested in the case hut delayed pass ing upon Van Horn’s request pending a report on bis citizenship from tiie Herman consul general in New York. Officials of the state department at this stage positively decline to ex piess any opinion publicly in regard to the sufficiency of Van Horn's con tention tiliat his offense was ‘'politi cal" or an act of war. It was pointed out. however, that to “prove that his act was an act of war. Van Horn must produce evidence that he was acting under higher authority and by direct orders. Tlie act of an individual on Ills own responsibility usually is not accounted an act of war. On the other hand, if the prisoner should produce evidence to show that he was acting under explicit direction and authority of tihe Herman govern ment. it is said a violation of the neu trality of the I'nited 'States by C.er many might he Involved. The Canadian government, in mak ing its application, referred to the man as an ordinary civil criminal. In cidentally it is pointed out this in sures Van iHorn, in the event of his surrender under extradition proceed ings, from being treated as a Herman si y or even as a military prisoner. KANSAS PUTS QUARANTINE ON CATTLE AND HOGS \\ infield, Kan.. Feb. 3.—'An order prohibiting the movement of all lira stock, with the exception of horses and mules, from one county in Kansas into anodther, r.nd from points outside the stale into the state without the permission of the department, was issued here late today iby Taylor Riddle, state live stock sanitary com missioner. The purpose of the order, it was stated, is to give the state au thorities complete knowledge an l control of all movements of live stock until the foot and mouth disease pre vailed in four southern counties is wiped out. The order, which "as issued upon the recommendation of the Kansas /.ive Stock Association, does not af fect cattle in -hipment to market.