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The Meridian times. (Meridian, Idaho) 1909-1938, July 11, 1913, Image 2

Image and text provided by Idaho State Historical Society

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn89055004/1913-07-11/ed-1/seq-2/

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The Oakley Herald Is advocating a
curfew law to keep the young chil
dren off the city streets.
W. J. ('oilman Is to be the new post
master of Idano Falls according to
telegraphic dispatches from Washing
Ada county cast 3,842 vote* In favor
of the $200.000 good road* bond issue
*t recent election, and but 916 in op
Martin A. Barber, a pioneer of
Idaho, died In Lewiaton on June 26»
arfed 91. He lived In Boise a number
of years.
Charles La Francoia was killed
while unloading logs from a flat car
near Boise. He leaves a widow and
■even children.
J. W. Pettlnger, convicted of fail
ure to eradicate Ban Joe« scale from
hi* orchard near Nampa, was fined
$100 and costs.
Marshall Dexter, who died at hi*
home in Ijong valley last week at the
age of 86 years, was one of the pio
neers of the valiey.
The rain during the past week In
Long valley will Insure bumper crops
for the dry farmer aa the winter
wheat was In need of moisture.
O. H. Kakln», who I« charged with
making a murderous assault on Max
P. Hpllnter, a rancher, four miles
south of Nampa. June 22. has been
held for trial.
Rainfall this year amounted to al
most twice as much as the normal
rainfall for June, according to the
reoords at the ltoUe office of the
United Slates weather bureau.
Members of the state land board,
without taking official action, have
decided to make a personal inspec
tlon of the timber It Is proposed to
■ell to the Barber Lumber company.
Charged with threatening to kill
Charles F. Miller, near Boise, Mrs.
Mattie J. Alexander was urreste.,.
Miller declares that Mrs. Alexander
took a shot at him with a revolver.
Word comes from the Boise and tne
Payette valley districts that the
farmers of those sections will lose
practically all of the first cutting of
hay on account of the continued
I A local option election will be held
in Bingham county on Tuesday, July
the 8th. a sufficient number of sign
ers to the petition having been se
cured to order the call tor the elec
The Middleton Ditch company has
a crew of men at work repairing the
dams on the Boise river near Lindur
station and cleaning out the ditches
to Insure a good flow of water during
the rest of the irrigating season.
Marcus Harris, vice-president of
the H. Harris company of fit. Louis,
woolbuyers, has closed a deal with
prominent woolmen ot fioda Springs
and vicinity by which he practically
clean* up the clips of southeaHteru
Idaho and what is known as the tri
angle country.
Decisions made by the state board
of pardon* will free Edward Hayne.
former president of the Boise State
bank, who was convicted of »giving
false reports to the bank examiners,
and N. S. Sage, convicted cashier ot
the State Bank of Hholiey. Hayne is
serving a sentence of from six mouths
to two years in the stale prison.
Game Warden Barber is enthusias
tic over the outcome of his experi
ment with steel-head trout. Receutly
he secured 600,000 fish eggs from the
fish commissioner ot Oregon. He
placed them in the Warm river hatch
ery and eays they are hatching out at
the rate of 60,000 a day,
Autoists traveling in Idaho will be
interested to know that a new bridge
has been built over Big Lost river a
mite and a half below Powell station.
This connects the roads iu all direc
tion* from that central point where
water condition* have been so uncer
tain and road conditions a guess.
The financial statement prepared by
the auditor of Canyon county for the
fiscal year shows the grand total as
sessed valuation of the property in
Canyon county to have been $12,693
886.94 ton the 40 per cent basis) total
exemptions, $183,262, leaving a total
valuation of taxable property of
At a meeting of county commis
sioners and assessors of Clearwater,
Latah, Shoshone, Kootenai, Bonner,
Ne* Perce. Lewis and Idaho coun
ties. held at Coeur d'Alene to devise
ways and means to tax approximately
2,000,000 acres of unsurveyed graut
and scrip lands in northern Idaho
held by the Northern Pacflc railroad,
a committee was named to petition
the state tax commission to take up
the question with the department or
the interior.
The fiftieth anniversary of the crea
tion of the territory of Idaho by the
proclamation of Abraham Lincoln and
the founding of the city of Boise will
be celebrated in conaectlon with the
Rainmakers' carnival at Boise this
W. A. Matthews, who fleeced Idaho
bankers out of $26,000 and disappeared
last April from Boise, where he bad
promoted the Overland *»re Insurance
company, is now in Detroit, Mich., and
it is charged, he has added bigamy to
his other offenses, says the Boise
Happenlnge That Are Making History
—-Information Gathered from All
Quarter* of th* Globe and
Qlven In a F*w Lin*»
The report on the crop outlook for
Utah, as made annually by J. Edward
Taylor, state horticulturist, Is com
pleted, and it is said that except for
cherries, conditions are unusually fa
Twenty-eight men, women and
children were Injured, five probably
fatally, when two street cars collid
ed In Ogden canyon, near Ogden,
Utah, on July 4, the accident being
caused by a misunderstanding of
Former Vice-President Charles W.
Fairbanks was a speaker at the
Fourth of July celebration at Coeur
d'Alene, Idaho. He urged the ne
cessity of spiritual growth keeping
pace with the nation's material devel
Jess Willard, the Kansas cowboy,
had a walkover In his fight at Reno,
Nev„ with A1 Williams. The fight
was stopped In the eighth round when
It was seen that Williams was unable
to continue.
Don Helms, 20 years old, was killed
at Medford, Ore., when the car he
was driving In a five-mile automobile
race collided with another car and
turned turtle. Helms was crushed
under the car.
Wllh a right swing to the Jaw
Leach Cross, the New York light
weight, finished "Bud" Anderson of
Oregon In the twelfth round of what
was curded to have been a twenty
round buttle at lx>s Angeles on July
President Wilson addressed the
old soldiers and regulars at Gettys
burg, Pa., on July 4.
The celebration of the Fourth of
July with fireworks this year resulted
in only eight deaths and 365 injuries
in the entire country.
Oscar Williams, a steeplejack by
trade, win instantly killed at May
ville, N. Y , while performing a "slide
for life," hanging by his teeth to a
pulley on u rope stretched from the
court house dome to a tree about 350
feet distant.
An automobile which had gotten
beyond control of the driver, crushed
Into a crowd of school children in
Pittsburg, one child being killed and
twelve otherH injured.
Identification of the woman victim
of tile myserlous west side Chicago
murder us Mrs. Flossie Woodruff, the
60-year-old wife of Harvey Woodruff,
u restaurant cashier, was made com
plete when Woodruff viewed the
body. The body wus found in an
utley with the throat cut.
Death and injury ended a celebra
tion nt Quukertown near Philadelphia
when the Scranton llyer of the Phila
delphia & Reading railroad crashed
into a wagon, killing five persons
and severely injuring the other mem
bers of the party,
Grover Bell, un aviator, fell 100
leet at Petaluma, Cal., when his bi
plaue capsized and his injuries are
believed to be fatal. His skull wus
Two hundred street sweepers of
Chicago have gone on strike, demand
ing an increase from $2 to $2.50 a
Clarence Crosby. 18, of Toledo, was
inataully killed wheu he fell 500 feet
from his balloon while making an as
cension before 8,000 people ut Bow
ling Green, Ky.
Governor Mann of Virginia and
General Bennett H. Young of Louis
ville, Ky., commander in chief of the
Confederate Veterans, have started a
movement to have a reunion of tne
armies of the north und south at
Rchmond in April, 1916, on the fiftieth
anniversary of the evucuation ot the
capital of the confederacy.
The American people drank more
whisky and beer, smoked more cigars
and cigarettes, and chewed more to
bacco during the fiscal year t913 than
in any other yearly xierlod of the na
tion's history, according to estimate«
based upon the record of luternal
revenue receipts of the government
for the twelve months ended June SO.
William Beck, a clerk employed by
the New York Jewelry firm of Udali
& Ballou, and who fled shortly after
the firm was robbed last week of
$98 ,000 worth of gems, was arrested
Wednesday in New Jersey and
brought back to New York.
The building material men In Chi
cago threaten to lock out their 20,
0U0 employees within ten days if be
foro that time the building trades
unions do not settle the jurisdictional
strikes which resulted two weeks ago
In the lockout of 30.000 men by the
Mrs. Reine Drunner, alleged "auto
bandit" charged with holding up a
small dry goods store and taking $50
!rom the cash register at Chicago,
has been ind'eted. The woman's hus
anJ is a well to do garage owner and
bey have one child.
Arthur MacPbee and Charles Tay
lor, former policemen charged with
conspiracy in connection with a $300,
000 bunko graft, were convicted by
a Jury In the superior court at San
Willie Ritchie knocked out Joe
Rivers in the eleventh round of their
championship fight at San Francisco
on July ♦.
The Mississippi river claimed three
live* on July 4 at La Crosse, Wls.,
when a frail skiff capsized in the
high waves caused by the motor boats
speeding In the annual races there of
the I.a Crosse Motorboat club.
Samuel Stevens Sands, stepson of
William K. Vanderbilt, was killed In
an automobile accident near West
Hampton, L. 1., Wednesday. The ma
chine he was driving overturned
when a tire burst.
Chicago women on Tuesday cele
brated their political Independence
when 2,000 women, representing a
score or more societies active in ob
taining the passage of a women's suf
frage bill paraded Micbigau avenue.
Ratifications of a new treaty be
tween the United States and Italy,
the first of Its *ind ever negotiated
by the American government, were
exchanged Thursday by Secretary
Uryan and the Italian ambassador.
The total amount of money in the
United States at the beginning of
the new fiscal year was $3,718,379,000,
an Increase of $12,456,000 over a
month ago, according to a statement
from the treasury.
Majority members of the senate
finance committee have decided that
all schedules of the uew tariff bill
except sugar and wool should become
effective Immediately after the en
actment of the measure into law.
When Senator Hitchcock of Ne
braska withdrew from the Demo
cratic tariff caucus on Wednesday
because that body voted down his
amendment that would put a gradu
ated income tax on tobacco produc
tion, he precipitated the liveliest time
that the senate Democrats have ex
perienced since they began considera
tion of the tariff measure.
Who is to be the thirteenth White
House bride was solved Wednesday
night when President and Mrs. Wil
son announced the engagement of their
second daughter, Jessie Woodrow
Wilson, to Francis Bowes Sayre, who
is In District Attorney Whitman's of
fice In New York.
Prnctically all the mines in the
Rand district In South Africa are now
Involved in the strike, which is
bouud to have a serious effect on the
gold mining industry of South Africa.
The engineers, carpenters and ma
sons have decided to go out.
General Josias von Hoerlngen, who
had been minister of war of Ger
many since August 12, 1909, lias re
signed his post.
Walter Hines Page, the new United
States ambassador, held his Fourth ot
July celebration at Clarldge's hotel,
Londou, the whole ground floor of
waich hac 'ecu transformed to ac
commodate the 4,000 visiting and res
ident Americans and persons promi
nent iu British diplomatic and social
The marriage of former King Man
uel of Portugal and Princess Augus
tine Victoria, daughter of Prince Wil
helm of Hohenzollern, has been set
for September.
Sir Arthur Edward Vicars. Ulster
king of arms at the time the crown
jewels were stolen from Dublin
castle in the summer of 1907, has
been awarded $25,000 damages for
libel In a suit brought against the
I<ondon Mail, a sensational weekly
Damage amounting to $20,000 wns
done by a Are in the large factory at
Sutton-Ooldfleld, England, which is
believed to have been the work of a
suffruget "arson squad."
Biplanes piloted respectively by the
German aviator Kelscher and Cap
tain Friede!, at Johannisthal, Ger
many, came together in the dusk at
an altitude of sixty feet,
crashed to the ground. Helscher died
shortly afterwards. Friedel's spine
was badly injured.
Press dispatches say sanguinary
fighting has taken place at
palye, where the
Bulgarian losses
were enormous and 4.000 Bulgarians
In this engagement
2,000 Servians were killed
The Bulgarian government has ad
dressed au urgent appeal to Russia,
according to a Sofia dispatch to the
London Times, invoking intervention
at Athens and Belgrade in the hope
of preserving peace.
According to a current report, the
Bulgarians have burned the town of
Guevghell and the villages of Stoya
coti, Soho and Berovo. uiassacreln*
old men and women and children.
The Greek foreign minister inform
ed the correspondent at Athens of the
Frankfort Gazette that
Greece in
tended to begin war against Bulgaria
without any formal declaration.
A strike has broken out in
Rand district, in South Africa which
threatens the entire gold mining in
dustry of South Africa. The dispute
arose from a simple questlou about
working hours In the new Kieinfon
tein mines and from there gradually
Excesses of various kinds, inelud
tug assault on young girls and mar
ried women, are charged against sol
diers in the command
Pancho Villa, rebel commander, who
of General
weeks ago captured
Nation Does Not 8tand Lilli, He 8a>~»
and Order* of th* Day for the
People Are Law* on
Gettysburg, Pa., July 4.—President
Wilson's address today was the chief
feature of National day in the celebra
tion of the eemi-centennial of the Bat
tle of Gettysburg. It was heard by a
vast crowd of old soldiers and others
and was warmly applauded.
The preeident'e address follow«;
Friends and Fellow Citizens: I need
not tell you what the battle of Gettye
burg meant. These gallant men in
blue and gray eit all about us here.
Many of them met here upon this
ground In grim and deadly struggle.
Upon these famous fielde and hillsides
their comrades died about them. In
their presence It were an Impertinence
to discourse upon how the battle wenL
how It ended, what It signified! But
50 years have gone by since then and
I crave the privilege of speaking to
you for a few minutes of what those
50 years have meant
What have they meant? They have
meant peace and union and vigor, and
the maturity and might of a great na
tion. How wholesome and healing the
peace has beenl We have found one
another again as brothers and com
rades in arras, enemies no longer, gen
erous friends rather, our battles long
paet, the quarrel forgotten—except
that we shall not forget the splendid
valor, the manly devotion of the men
then arrayed against one another, now
grasping hands and smiling into each
other's eyes. How complete the union
has become and how dear to all of us,
how unquestioned, how benign and
majestic, as »täte after state has been
added to this great family of free
men! How handBome the vigor, the
maturity, the might of the great na
tion we love with undivided hearts;
how full of large and confident prom
ise that a life will be wrought out
that will crown Its strength with gra
cious Justice and a happy welfare that
will touch all alike with deep content
ment! We are debtors to those 60
crowded years; they have made us
heirs to a mighty heritage.
Nation Not Finished.
But do we deem the nation
plote and finished?
men crowding here to this famous
field have set us a great example of
devotion and utter sacrifice. They
were willing to die that the people
might live. But their task Is done.
Their day is turned into evening. They
look to ub to perfect what they estab
lished. Their work is handed on to
us, to be done in another way but not
in another spirit. Our day is not over;
it is upon us in full tide.
Have affairs paused?
nation stand still? Is It what the 60
years have wrought since those days
of battle finished, rounded out, and
completed? Here is a great people,
great with every force that has
beaten in the lifeblood of mankind.
And it Ib secure,
within Its borders,
power among the nations of the earth,
to make it afraid,
squared Itself with its
standards set up at Its birth, when it
made that first noble, naive appeal to
the moral Judgment of mankind to
take notice that a government had
now at last been established which
was to serve men. not masters? It Is
secure In everything except the satis
faction that Us life is right, adjusted
to the uttermost to the standards of
righteousness and humanity. The
days of sacrifice and cleansing
We have harder things
to do than were done In the heroic
days of war, because harder to
clearly, requiring more vision,
calm balance of Judgment,
candid searching of the very springs
of right.
These venerable
Does the
There is no one
there is no
But has it yet
own great
not closed.
a more
Tribute to Their Valor.
I'Ook around you upon the field
Gettysburg! Picture the array, the
fierce heats and agony of battle, col
umn hurled against column, battery
bellowing to battery!
Greater no man shall
see in war; and
self-sacrifice, and loss to the
most; the high recklessness of exalt
ed devotion which does
not count the
We are made by these
. ... . . tragic,
epic things to know what it costs to
make a nation—the blood and
flee of multitudes of unknown
lifted to a great stature in the
n men
, „ view
of all generations by knowing no limit
to their manly willingness to c
In armies thus marshaled from
ranks of free men
you will see, as it
were, a nation embattled, the leaders
and the led, and may know
will, how little except In
action differs in days of
Its action In days of
May we break camp now and be at
ease? Are the forces that fight for the
if you
form its
peace from
Smashing Force of the Sea.
"The great gales which have
cently swept the Atlantic have dem
onstrated in a most emphatic
the force of the sea, as represented
by the buckling, bending and tearing
away of Iron and steel plates from
vessels." says the Times Engineering
years, also, engineers have had to
witness the destruction of seawalls
and half completed harbor works by
the storms which have directed the
battering forces of the breakers
"Within the last few
Nation otipcrwd, disbanded, |od« to
their homea forgetful of the common
eauae? Are our force* disorganized,
without conatltutad leader* and the
might of men oaosdously united be
_ - contend, not trith armier, but
with principalities and power* and
wicked ne«» In htjfc place*. Are we
codtwit to He ■till'? Doe* our union
mean empathy, our peace
ment, our vigor right action, our ma
turity *elf-comprehen*lon and a clear
confidence In choosing what we shall
do? War fitted u* for action, and ac
tion never cease*.
Our Law* th* Orde's of the Day.
I have been eho*en the leader of
the Nation. I cannot Justify the choice
by any qualities of my own, but so It
has come about, and here I stand.
Whom do I command? The ghostly
hosts who fought upon these battle
fields long ago and are gone? These
gallant gentlemen stricken In years
whos« fighting days are over, their
glory won ? What are the orders for
them, who rallies them? 1 have In my
mind another host, whom these set
free of civil strife In order that they
might work out in days of peace and
settled order the life of a great na
tion. That host Is the people them
selves, the great and the small, with
out class or difference of kind or
race or origin ; and undivided In Inter
est, if we have but the vision to guide
and direct them and order their Uvea
aright In what we do. Our constitu
tions are their articles of enlistment.
The orders of the day are the laws
upon our statute books. What we
strive for Is their freedom, their right
to lift themselveB from day to day and
behold the things they have hoped
for, and so make way for still better
days for those whom they love who
are to come after them. The recruits
are the little children crowding In.
The quartermaster's stores are In the
mines and forests and fields. In the
shops and factories. Every day some
thing must be done to push the cam
paign forward; and it must be done
by plan and with an eye to some great
How shall we hold such thoughts $h
our hearts and not be moved? I
would not have you live even today
wholly in the past, but would wish to
stand with you in the light that
streams upon us now out of that
great day gone by. Here Is the na
tion God has builded by our hands.
What shall we do with It? Who stands
ready to act again and always In the
spirit of this day of reunion and hope
and patriotic fervor? The day of our
country's life has but broadened Into
morning. Do not put uniforms by.
Put the harness of the present on.
Lift your eyes to the great tracts of
life yet to be conquered in the inter
est of righteous peace, of that pros
perity which lies in a people's hearts
and outlasts all wars and errors of
men. Come, let us be comrades and
soldiers yet to serve our fellow men
In quiet counsel, where the blare of
trumpets Is neither heard nor heeded
and where the things are done which
make blessed the nations of the world
In peace and righteousness and love.
cause ve
Properly Rebuked.
An excursion party from a promi
nent woman's club In Chicago had
gone to a rural part of the state, and
tn default of sufficient hotel accommo
dations, some of the members were
obliged to seek quarters in a nearby
Everything was simplicity itself, al
though scrupulously clean and home
like. But as would be expected, there
was a natural abscence of some of
the luxuries of high-priced city hotels.
Retiring time came and some of the
ladles discovered that there were no
keys in the locks of their rooms, and
consulted the tanner's wife.
That good woman waB undisguisedly
"Why," she ct.id, "we don't usually
lock our doors here, and there's
one here but you. But then," scrutin
izing the ladies carefully. "I suppose
you know your own party best."—Har
per's Magazine.
Not on Her Lfaî.
Mrs. Vaughn was out shopping
morning, and upon her return home
she asked Annie, her maid, If there
had been any callers during her ab
"Yes. mum," replied Annie.
"Who called?" inquired the mis
"Mrs. CaEsidy, mum," said the girl.
"Mrs. Cassidy?"
Vaughn, thoughtfully,
know any Mrs. Cassidy."
"No, mum," answered Annie. "She
didn't call to see you. mum; she came
to see me."—Lippincott's.
repeated Mrs.
"Why, I don't
Cause for Gratitude.
Mayor Gavnor, at a luncheon in
Brooklyn, praised New York's abun
dance of amusements.
"New York furnishes the people."
he said, "with more amusements of a
wholesome and uplifting kind than
any other city in the world except
"Let us be thankful that we live in
New York Instead of in
gloomy cities
one of those
whereof the citizens
" 'The only place
go to is back to
our people have to
work.' "
submiuedto adequate '"exami^
even In cases where the facts
favorable to such a research."
delite^L w 0 rk M n a a n n' WhiCh ^ JuS '
bill. U one of themost k? w PenEa,lor
tlon. of the British empire
^ey-note Addre** by President Con
tains Outline of Plan of Reorgani
zation in Order to Keep Abreast
With the Times.
Salt Lake City.—Educators of
national prominence and teachers
from every section of the Union were
in this city Monday, April 7, for the
opening session of the National Edu
cation association, the visiting edu
cators being given a characteristic
At the opening session Monday
afternoon of the National Education
association, held in the Tabernacle,
President Edward T. Faiichlld, in h:s
address introducing the work of ihe
convention, presented a scheme of re
organization of the association which
he believes will add to its efficiency
a sa body, tending to increase the
standard of efficiency of the public
school teacher. This address was re
garded as the key-note speech of the
Addresses were also made at the
opening session by M. P. Shawkey,
state superintendent of public schools
of Charleston, W. Va., who took for
his subject "What Shall We Do With
the Single-room School?" and by
Henry Neumann, leader of the Brook
lyn Society of Ethical Culture, who
spoke on "The Moral Values in Pub
lic Self-government."
The delegate had been arriving for
a week before the opening session,
and cn Sunday welcome was voiced
by Charles W. Penrose, in behalf of
the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter
day Saints, at services in the taber
nacle, following which Philander P.
Claxton, United States commissioner
of education, delivered an address on
"The School Teacher.''
"If a school teacher be unable to
give all his life and being, not nega
tively, but affirmatively and aggres
sively, for the sake of the child, for
the sake of the home and for the
sake of the nation, he should leave
the profession.'' This is the view ex
pressed by Dr. P. P. Claxton in his
"Educational Sunday" was observed
generally in Salt Lake churcües and
ward chapels, pastors of the various
denominations delivering
bearing on topics of interest to the
many teachers in the city, while the
members of many wards of the Mor
mon church listened to addresses from
prominent members of the National
Education association.
Before an audience of approximate
ly 5,500 persons in the tabernacle Sun
day night, B. H. Roberts delivered an
interesting address on "'Mormonism
and Education," prefacing his talk by
saying that he assumed that a large
number of the congregation consist
ed of visitors who are here to attend
the N. E. A. convention.
Underpaid as they are, the teachers
of the United St.ites ary not only
maintaining, but improving, the stand
ard of public schools of the country.
This was practically the conclusion
resulting from discussion of the >e
port on teachers' salaries, tenure and
pensions as presented to the national
council by President Joseph Swain of
Swarthmore college, Swarthmore, Pa.
The sessions of the council yere held
at Barratt hall.
P. P. Claxton, United States
this maintenance and improvement
of school work to the splendid char
acter of the teachers, and not to the
encouragement received by them in
their labors.
of education, attributed
Lone Bandit Captured,
Portland, Ore.—A lone robber, who
entered the First State bank of Mil
waukee, a suburb of Portland, shortly
after noon Saturday and with a revol
ver induced Cashier A. L. Boistead to
permit him to scoop up all the gold
within reach of the latter's wicket,
was captured late Sunday in the
woods some miles distant. He gave
the name of Virgil Perrine, and said
he was from fit. Louis,
He is 20 years
Short in His Accounts.
Ogden, Utah.—Charged
embezzlement of about $400 from the
American Express company, Mont E.
Core, formerly manager of the com
pany s downtown office, was taken
into custody Sunday by the sheriff.
with the
Fireman Killed in Wreck.
North Vernon, Ind.—A Baltimore &
Ohio Southwestern passenger train
was wrecked thirty-five miles south of
here and
killed when Engineer
denly applied the
Edward Boyer
Darling sud
emergency brake.
Victim of Wreck Dies.
Ogden, Utah.—The
... ... second death
• u ting fiom the head-on collision
vn» r°u* eCtr * C cars in Ogden can
non 8riday afternoon occurred Sun
day evening, when Junius N. Ander
son, aged 27 years, died
Jealousy Causes Crime.
Frank \\ Jealousy prompted
Atlanu, GaTto IKT" 0 ^ "
wife and teammate
ot Denver. Colo.,
commit suicide,
and kill his
Mazie Edwards,
as she slept, and to
on Sunday.

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