Newspaper Page Text
FIFTY-SIXTH YEAR. XO. 34.
MONDAY. NOVEMBER 20, 1900.
PRICE TWO CENTS.
Ciruso Prepares to Carry
Fight to Higher
NO DATE FOR HEARING
Pians to Sing In Public Wednes
day Against Advice of
Now York, Nov. 26. Judge OSulli
an in the court of general Ft ss ions to
day signed an order granting the right
to appeal from the decision of the po
lio magistrate in the case of Enrico
Caruso, the Italian opera singer found
guilty of annoying women in Central
Court proceedings were very brie:.
There was no argument. Caruso did
not appear in court. The attorneys
who represented the singer appeared
before Judge X. Sullivan and presented
the application, sworn to by Caruso, in
which details of the arrest, court pro
ceedings and the singar's conviction
It is stated in the application thac
Magistrate Baker committed a legal er
ror in visiting the monkey house, giv
ing sufficient grounds for a new hearing
as he thereby became a witness in the
case. Caruso is still held in nominal
bail by ex-Judge Dittenhoefer. It was
said today he had decided to pay th
fine under protest. This will result in
hail being released.
( Imncm IIIm Mind.
After conferring with District Attor
ney Jerome. Dittendoerfer said he had
changed his decision about paying Ca
ruso's fine. He feared his client might
lose some of his rights, even if the fine
were paid under protest. The bail bond
v ill be renewed.
The conversation with Jerome didn't
result in fixing any date far argument
on the motion for trial.
Will Mnic VeIn ! ay.
New York, Nov. 2C. It was announc
ed with Ilerr Conried's authority .yes
terday that Enrico Caruso would sing
in La Boheme W eunesuay evening
unless an unforeseen illness prevented.
Caruso himself, it was said, was dispos
ed to fill his engagement and was un
aware of a reason why he should not
He is billed to sing Kudo'.fo in the op
era to Mrae. Sembrich's Miml. Mr.
Conried and Caruso's friends believe if
he appears he will receive an ovation.
The tenor's friends are planning to
turn out in force, and as for the regu
lar subscription opera goers, it is de
clared there is strong doubt among
them as to the justice of Caruso's con
vict ion for molesting women in the
Central park monkey house. If there
is any unfavorable tlemonstration Wed
nesday night over the appearance of
Caruso. Herr Conried's friends say it
will come from enemies the manager
has made. What is feared most is
some sort of interruption from the
members of the chorus singers union
and others in sympathy with the union
who may take this opportunity to even
up oII scores with the impresario.
TAFT IS AROUSED BEATEN TO DEATH WA8HI
Secretary of War Resents Reflec
tions on Corps of Army
MADE BY CIVIC ASSN. HEAD
Involve Government Investigation of
Objections to Diverting Niag
Washington. Nov. 2fi. Secretary
Taft declined to hear any reflections
upon the integrity of the corps of army
engineers and by emphatic interruption
today changed the course 01 arguments
being made to him by J. Horace 11c
Farland, president of the American
Civic association of Philadelphia, in
opposition to the diversion of waters
fiom Niagara river for creating power
and for the transmission of power from
Canada to the Tinted States.
Konml I'null With St:itemiitM.
McFarland had found fault with state
ments alleged to have been made in a
newspaper review by Captain Charles
W. Knnz of the corps of engineers who
investigated for the war department ap
plications of persons and con Mirations
for permits to divert water for power.
ATTEMPTED TO ROB
ONCE TOO OFTEN
Man Caught Near Kansas City Fellow
Who Went Through Rock
Kansas. City Nov. 2C. A robber
who held up an Alton train near Glas
gow Mo., this morning says his name
is Truehart and his home in Californ
ia. He secured $2.0oO in monev be
sides several watches, all of which
was recovered and returned to tha
passengers. The engineer of the train
identified Truehart as the man who
held up the Hock Island train near
Glasgow early this month. Truehart
said it was his brother who robbed
j the Reck Island train.
Physician's Opinion of Fate of
Grace Brown, at Herki
mer, N, Y.
DONE WITH TENNIS RACKET
Fatal Injuries Inflicted Before the
Body Was Thrown in Waters
SEVEN HURT AT AUTO RACE
Machine Hits Stand Detroit Manufac
turer Killed in Accident.
Philadelphia, Nov. 2C. Seven per
sons were injured, two seriously. Sat
urday at the automobile races at Point
Breeze. The injured were all specta
tors. During a 50-mile race the steel
ing gear of a Go-horse power car be
came ilisarranged and the machine
crashed through the rail behind which
a large number of spectators were
standing. Seven spectators were knock
ed to the ground.
Detroit, Nov. 2C. Charles F. Ton
stead of Oxford, Mich., a prominent
manufacturer, was crushed Saturday
night in an automobile accident and
died at a hospital two hours later.
RED CROSS ELECTS OFFICERS
Annual Meeting of Illinois Society is
Held at Historical Building.
Chicago. Nov. 2C. The annual meet
ing of the Illinois Red Cross took
place Saturday in the Chicago Histor
ical Society building. Governor Deneen
presiding. All the old officers were re
elected, as follows:
President Governor Charles S.
Vice Presidents Archbishop James
E. Quigley, Lambert Tree, Robert T.
Lincoln. Dr. Frank W. Gunsaulus,
Judge J. Otis Humphrey, President Ed
mund J. James and Dr. E. G. Hirsch.
Treasurer Orson Smith.
Secretary Honore Palmer.
Acting Secretary C. II. Rayell.
DENIES HE WILL INTERFERE
Governor Higgins Refutes Rumor Con
cerning Albert T. Patrick.-
Albany, N. Y., Nov. 2C "The state
ment that I have promised or intimat
ed to anybody that I will commute the
sentence of Albert T. Patrick, is abso
lutely and unqualifiedly false," said
Governor Higgins this afternoon.
The governor added so far as he
knew the case is still within the juris
diction of the UniU'd States supreme
New York. Nov. 2. Lawyer Albert
T. Patrick has won his four years'
fight for life. His end will not be hi
the electric chair. Before Governor
Higgins gives up his office he will sign
a commutation of the death sentence
Life imprisonment, will be Patrick';
fate. Patrick has maintained from
the day of his arrest that he had noth
ing to do with th.3 death of William
Marsh Rice, the Texas multimillion
aire. He has claimed that if Mr. Rice
was killed it was by his former valet,
Charles F. Jones. But Patrick holds
that Rice died a natural death; that
neither he nor Jones had anything to
Herkimer, N. Y., Nov. 2C Dr. O. A.
Douglas went on the witness stand in
the Gillette murder trial here today and
testifie'd Grace Brown was killed by
injuries inflicted before her body fell
into Big Moose lake, where it was
C'lonrly C'roMH )neMt ioneil.
Counsel for Gillette closely cross
Questioned the physician about any in
dications that the body of Grace Brown
might have shown and asked if Douglas
wouldn't say that a body had been
drowned, ordinarily, if he saw enlarg
ed lips, dilated pupils of the eye, swol
len, niatterated nose and reddened
"If the body had been taken from th.:
water it would be apt to," said Douglas.
M In lit Have lsnl ICiM-kt-t.
Douglas testified that the tennis
racket that Gillette buried and which
the sheriff found was capable of pro
ducing the abrasions and other injur
ies found on the body. "The condition
of the girl's lungs did nut indicate
drowning," said Dougles. The latter
tatemenit was stricken out.
The doctor said the lips, nose and
Ie-ft cheek Inme were swolle-n and show
ed abrasions and injuries inflicted be-
fore death. The blood vessels of the
head had been separated as if by blows.
J The word "blows" was objected to.
, and the objection sustained.
Skull Not "ractiirril.
Douglas then described the head as
lie found it. There was a blood clot on
the brain, but no fracture of the skull.
"In your opinion, what was the cause
"I should say death resulted from
shock er concussions resulting from
blows or injuries to the head before itn
mersie:n. or if immersion did occur,
while there jvas.jslill life, tjje chances
of restoration were so few immersion
was necessary to produce death."
Later Day Presidential
Pace toe Fast for
SO IT FALLS BEHIND
Roosevelt Arrives in the Ches
apeake Bay and Will be
VOTE IN STATE IS CANVASSED
Official Returns Give Smulski 417,544,
Springfield. 111., Nov. 2C The official
canvass of the vote of Illinois was
made today and was as follows:
State treasurer Smulski, republi
can. 417.511; Piotrowski, democrat.
271.981; Allin, prohibitionist, SS.29:i;
McDermitt. socialist, 42,On3; Franci.;,
social labor, 3.757.
Pursuing Party of Americans
Eight Cubans in Prison.
Washington, D. C, Nov. 20? Secret
ary Taft received the following dis
patch today from Governor Magoon,
at Havanna under yesterday's date:
A band of eight men from Cienfue-
gos was overhauled by a detachment
of rural guards under the command
of Captain Landa. They were taken
into custody and disarmed with diffi
culty and are now being brought to
Havana, Nov. 20. With the capture
yesterday at Cienfugos of a band of
eight men who took to the woods un
der ex-Chief of Police Ruis, the last
vestige of disorder in Cuba has disap
peared. Reports received by Governor
Magoon from all parts of the island
show perfect tranquility prevails.
Cape Henry, Va., Nov. 2G. The bat
tleship Louisiana, having on board
President Roosevelt and party, passed
in by the capes at. 9 this morning fol
lowed bv the cruiser Tennessee. The
wireless station here was advised the
engine of the cruiser Washington was
disabled and that she will not reach
the capes until this afternoon.
All W-U on llo:irl.
Later a wireless dispatch said: "All
well on board."
The Louisiana proceeded up Chesa
peake bay, while the Tennessee went
into Hampton Roads. The president
will probably reach Washington tiis
Had Hot ItruoNt-N.
Washington, Nov. 20. A wireless
dispatch was rceeive-d at the navy de
partment today from Captain Adams,
commanding the cruiser Washington, in
which he states he was compelled yes
terday to stop the starboard engine of
the ship because of hot brasses. 1L
says the engines sustained no serious
injury, but ne was unable to keep up
with the spied of the Tennessee and
NEARLY REACH END WARSHIP BURNED
Expected That Case Against Wil
liam Nagle Will Go to Jury
Tomorrow at Cambridge,
TRY TO IMPEACH THE WOMAN
H. D. Blakemore on Stand to Show Dif
ferences in Stories, But Evi
dence is Not Allowed.
French Vessel Used for Training
Purposes Ignited With
ALL BUT THREE SAVED
Perfect Discipline Aids Work of Res
cue Other Shipping in
Cambridge, III., Nov. 2C. (Special)
It is expected that the Nagle case will
be concluded this afternoon, as far as
the hearing of evidence Is concerned,
and that the case will go to the jury
II. D. Blakemore, court reporter of
Rock Island county, was on the stand
this morning, and a part of the after
noon, for tlie defense. He was placed
on the stand for the purpose of attempt
ing to show by his evidence that there
were disagreements between the state
ments made by Josephine Collctt at
the jail the Monday following the in-
cjuest over Carl Brady's body, and the
statements made in the course of her
testimony during the trial here. The
defense made little progress during the
morning, the court sustaining objec
tions to the greater part of the testi-
Tonlon, Nov. 20. The old wooden
warship Algeciras, used as a training
ship for engineers on torpedo boats,
caught fire last night and burned like
paper, the flames ascending to a height
of 150 feet.
There was keen anxiety concerning
the fate of the ""0 men on lioard until
the authorities announced that every
body had been taken off in boats and
saved, with the exception of three
Those men did not answer to roll call
and it is presumed they were burned
Snvnl Oilier SIiIm
As soon as the men had been taken
off the filming vessel the efforts of the
authorities were directed to safeguard
ing the other ships anchored in the
vicinity of the Algeciras, including t lie
new battleship Patrie and the torpedo
HOLDS MINE WITH
GUN; 3(10 ARE IDLE
Indiana Murderer Left in Undisturbed
Possession of Solace of Refuge.
Linton. Intl., Nov. 2G. Louis Shut
ley. who shot and fatally wounded
William Watson, (hiring a card game
yesterday and then took refuge1 with a
shotgun and ammunition in the Tower
Hill coal mine, had not made his ap
pearance at r.oon today and :ioo miners
were unable to go to work. It is feared
Shulley will kill any one who enters.
It is hoped to starve Shulley into sub
Protection Asked for Those at Lien-
chow Private Property Has
KING GEORGE TO SEE POPE
Employes Gain 5 Per Cent.
Adams, Mass., Nov. 2C. An increase
of 5 per cent in the wages of 2.500 em
ployes of the Berkshire Cotton Manu
facturing company was announced today.
Important Call Decided Upon After
Many Conflicting Reports.
Rome, Nov. 2fi. After" many con
tradictory reports it is finally decided
this morning that King George of
Greece will visit the Pope this after
noon. The king will leave Italy to
morrow. The program was eventually carried
out. The king, accompanied by his
daughter, was driven to the Vatican i.i
a private carriage and was received
there with ro3-al honors by members
of the papal court. The pope welcom
ed the royal visitors in the throne
room. The audience, which was most
incordial, lasted half an hour.
COAL ENOUGH TO LAST THE WORLD
5,000 YEARS, SCIENTISTS ASSERT
Washington. NoNv. 2C. Officials of
the geological survey declare that the
present generation, the generation to
follow, and still other generafons need
not worry about the coal supply of the
"There is an abundance of coal in
this country," said one of the survey
scientists. "In fact, there is coal to
burn for many centuries to come.
While it is impossible to make any ac
curate prophecy, I think it is safe to
say that the supply in the United
States will last for 4,000 or 5,000
Then the scientist paused for a min-
uate, stroked his chin reflectively, and
repeated: "Yes, I think It is perfectly
safe to say that the coal deposits in
this country will not be? exhausted for
! probably 4,000 or 5,000 years."
1 The idea got abroad in the land that
the tremendous consumption of coal in
the last 25 years threatens to exhaust
the supply.-in comparatively few years
a new will have to be invented or
discovered to take the place of this
"Why, do you know, some people
really are worrying about the fuel ne
cessities for the next year and the
year after?" continued the scientist.
Some interesting statistics of the
production and consumption of coal in
the United States have been prepared
by the survey. Up to the close of the
year 1S65 the total production had
amounted to 284,890,055 tons. In the
following decade it had increased to
419,425,104 tons, making a total pro
duction up to that time of more than
$700,000,000 tons. The grand total of
coal produced in this country up to
1905 was 5,970,773,571 short tons.
Hongkong, Nov. 2(5. Advices from
Canton report a recrudescence of the
anti-missionary feeling at Lienchow.
where some property has been pillaged.
The American consul has asked the
viceroy to enforce the protection of
missionary and property.
$500,000 TO BUILD LIBRARIES
Carnegie Wants to Erect 20 Branches
Baltimore, Md., Nov. 2G. Through
General James A. Gary, Andrew Car
negie has offered the city of Baltimore
$5o0.0on, to lie devoted to the erection
of 20 new branches of the Enoch Pratt
free library. The conditions attaching
to the gift are that the city shall pro
vide the necessary sites and sha!I
maintain free public libraries thereon
at a cost of not. less than 10 per cent
of the cost of the buildings.
CREDIT MEN HAVE FEAST
Tri-City Association's Annual Meeting
at Davenport Outing Club.
Saturday evening at the Outing club,
Davenport, the Tri-City Credit Men's
association held its fifth annual ban
quet. A business session followed the
spread and President Noth of Daven
port, delivered his annual address. Fol
lowing this a number of toasts were
responded to. J. W. Welch of this city
was one of the speakers.
"Lord" BarringlorVs Widow Weds.
St. Louis, Nov. 2C. Lieutenant Ellis
Miller, aged. 26, of the United States
marine corps, whose home is in Iowa
Falls, Iowa, and Wilhelmina Grace
Cochrane, aged 23. the divorced wife
of the bogus Lord F. Seymour Barring
ton, went to Clayton Saturday and
were married after obtaining a license
within a few feet of where "Lord"
Barrington Is confined, pending his ex
ecution for the murder of James P.
mony offered by Mr. Blakemore. The gunboat La Hire. These two warships
attorneys for Nagle were undecided at
the time court convened this afternoon
whether to place the defendant on the
;tand in his own behalf or not. If he
is not called to testify, the arguments
before the jury will probably be com
menced before the adjournment of
court this afternoon.
(itlllil Aei-Uilipllnll l.lllli'.
There is a sentiment that to plac?
Nagle on the stand would be decidedly
detrimental to his case, in view of the
testimony he gave before the court Fri
day. He was at that time subjected to
a severe cross examination, .and in
many places his story was shown to lie
contradictory. It is believed now that
nothing can prevent Nagle's conviction
of the robbery with which he is charg
ed, and his attorneys, Adair Pleasants
and H. A. Weld, though they continue
to fight hard to save him, are of the
opinion that his conviction is a certainty.
Saturday Judge Graves overruled the
motion made by the attorneys for the
defense to take the case from the jury
and instruct for acquittal. The jury
by agreement were allowed to separate
over Sunday, though a suggestion that
the jurors be4 allowed to go to their
homes earlier in the week met with a
refusal by the attorneys for the defense.
were towed to places of safety. The
authorities came rapidly to the conclu
sion that the Algeciras was doomed,
and it was left to burn itself out.
IVrfrrt I iox-f i1 i n- Miidiii.
The discipline maintained on board
the Alge-ciras was excellent. A major
ity of the men were coed and collected.
The small boats of the Algeciras were
launched, filled with men. and rowed
away, while those: who could not leave
in this manner awaited the arrival of
their rescuers. A few of the men, how
ever, were forced by the flames to jump
overboard and swim away. Six tor
pedoes on the schoolship exploded while
the men were leaving the vessel.
SON KILLS FATHER
AFTER A ROBBERY
Disaffection in U. S. Ar
my at High Mark
REACHES 7.4- PER CENT
More Severe Punishment for
Offense Pointed Out as
INTERURBAN CAR AT GALVA
Kewanee Line Will Soon Be Ready for
Galva saw its first iuterurban car
Saturday when a trip over the new line
from Kewanee? was made for the first
time as a test. The road is not fin
ished within the limits of Galva and
the feed wire has not been strung.
There are several other details to be
completed before the road will be
ready to open. Work is being rushed
with all possible speed, however.
Quarrelled Over Spoils B!ocdhounds
Trace Murderer in Woods Near
COLLEGE GIRL IS GUILTY
Elsie Jacobs Pleads to Charge of For
ging $5,C00 Note at Monmouth.
Miss Elsie Jacobs, the erstwhile col
lege girl who tried to pass a bogus
check for $5,000 at a Monmouth bank
recently appeared before the circuit court
of Knox county at Gnlesbnrg Saturday
and pleaded guilty te the charge of
forgery. She will make a full confes
sion which will he prepared and sent
to the board of pardons when sentence
is imposed. It. is thought that with
this the young woman may receive a
BREAKS HIS OWN RECORD
J. F. Davidson, Champion Roller Skater,
.- Clears Bar Four Feet High.
At the roller skating rink Saturday
evening J. r . Davidson, nouier pt the
world's record for the high jump, broke
his own record of 3 feet 10 inches, and
cleared the bar at 4 feet. There was
a very large audience present, and Mr.
Davidson gave a very interesting exhi
bition, including his broad jump over
eight chairs. This evening he will race
three men in a relay for a mile.
Peoria. 111.. Nov. 2G. Trailing be
hind three bloodhounds, a posse heal
ed by Deputy Sheriff Ford of Peoria is
on the trail of Ed Clifford, who fatally
shot, his father. Isaac Clifford, yester
day near Glasford, 20 miles south of
Peoria, on the? Illinois river. The deatn
of the wounded man is expected mo
mentarily. The scene of the shooting
was a cabin boat in which the father
and son lived. They were alone on
(he boat wheni (he shouting took plac,
but two. farmers pas-sing heard the
shooting and saw the boy drop the gun
and lake to the woods. Connected
with the shooting is the robbery of
four houses at Mapleton, a small min
ing town a short distance from th'
cabin beiat. The houses were entered
early yesterday morning and more
than $"0ii in money, watches, rings,
and other valuables were taken.
Tracks in the mud and across fields t:i
the cabin boat indicate that the two
Cliffords committed the deed, and the
quarrel was over the division of (ho
Washington, Nov. 2C. Desertion is
on the increase in the United States
army, liie annual report or the mili
tary secretary shows in the ye-ar ended
June 30 there wi re' (.2."S desertions, or
7.1 for every loo soldiers in the army.
In 1 10.1 the rate of desertions was only
fi.S, and for three years previous to
that time the rate of desertion was
IllctliFKt In Artillery.
The rate of desertion in lf)"f, was
highest in field artillery 9.2 per cent.
Cavalry was next, with 7.S. White sol
diers showed a desertion average of
S.l per cent, while negro soldiers show
ed an average ef only 2JI per cen!.
Twenty-five per cent of the desertions
were in the first three months of the
Of the men who deserted in l!ufi, SL5
had been apprehended and 210 surren
dered to military authorities. The total
number of deserters convicted or de
sertion, sentenced to confinement and
dishonorably discharged was CS.
"The number of desertions, says Gen
eral Ainsworth, "doubtless will be de
creased if the military authorities them
selves cease to exercise the leniency
with which they have heretofore treat
ed deserters who had been apprehended
and returned to military control."
TO GIVE ILLUSTRATED
LECTURE ON ROME
Dr. W. S. Marquis to Speak at Broad
way Church Friday Evening
Recital by Miss RePine.
PHI DELTA THETA MEETS
Frat Members Will Be Received by
President at White House.
Washington, Nov. 20. The national
convention or the Phi Delta Theta fra
ternity be gan here today and is to con
tinue throughout the week. The week's
festivities include a banquet, smoker,
theater party and trip to Mount Ver
non. President Roosevelt will receive
the fraternity at the White house Saturday.
Crater Walls Collapse.
Naples, Nov. 2(1. Preceded by loud
detonations, another portion of the cra
ter of Mount Vesuvius, on the side
nearest Pompeii, collapsed Saturday,
and the volcano threw out a sheet of
cinders and smoke which rose like an
immense umbrella. Professor Mat-
teucci, director of the royal observ
atory on Mount Vesuvius, declares
there Is no danger of an -eruption.
POSTAGE STAMPS TO BEAR NAMES
OF PRESIDENTIAL P0ST0FFICES
lle v. W. S. Marquis next Friday ev
ening will deliver an illustrated lecture
on the subject, "An levelling in Home,"
at Broadway Presbyterian church.
Preceding the lecture Miss 12. Loona
Ke'Piiu will give a musical program.
Miss KePine has a beautiful lyric so
piano voice, and is a graduate of Miss
Perry's school of Galesburg. Follow
ing is the program that Miss KePine
"Oh. Had I Jtibal's Lyre" Hand -I
From Oratorio "Joshua."
(a) "One I Ixivo, Two I lxm, Three
I Iive. I Say" .'. French
(b Spring's Awakening Hue''.
(c) A Memory Ilarowski
Gebet der Elizabeth Hande'.
From Opera "Tannhauser."
(a) "I'm a Little Mountain Maiden"
b "He Loves Me" Chadwick
(c) "The Naughty Kaindrops". Wiilcott
Staccato Polka Mulder
DRAW 10 PER CENT MORE
Adams Express Employes Get Advance
First of Month,
Local employes of the Adams Ex
press company have received notice of
an advance of 10 per cent in wages
dating from Dec. 1. Other express
companies are reported to have taken
similar action, but as yet no tangible
evidence if such a course has come
into the hands of the employes here.
Washington; Nov.- 2G.--Postage
stamps of the issue of 1907 put on sala
at the C.000 presidential postofHce's
will bear on their face the name of the
state and city in which the postoffice Is
situated. The chief reason for this
innovation is said at the postoffice de
partment to be the belief that It will
help to do away with the big pojstof.
fice robberies'and make it much easier
to trace criminals.
The postoffice robbery in Chicago i
few, years ago Is a good example of the
ease with which stolen postage stamps
can be disposed of,. for tip trace of-the
I perpetrators was ever discovered, al
though nearly a hundred thousand dol
lars' worth of stamps were stolen, an 1
these mostly of small denominations.
At one time the authorities thought
they had found a clueto the robbers.
A Chicago mail order henise a couple
of years .after the robbery secured a
$3,000 mail order in payment of which
was 4endered a package containing
that amount of 1 and 2 cent postage
stamps. The' order "being so unusual
in character, the head oftthe firm in
formed the "United States authorities,
and efforts were made to find out from
whom the order JAdd. come, but without
GERMAN DRAMA IS GIVEN
Davenport Company Plays "Der Weisse
Rabe" Before Good House.
The German play, "De r Weisso
Rabe," by Leon Trefow, was given last
evening at Turner hall, by the Daven
port German Theatrical company and
the house was well filled.
Buffalo Prairie Couple Wed.
Two of Buffalo Prairie's well known
young people, T. M. Mahaffey and Miss
Anna G. Barton, were united In mar
riage in Muscatine. Rev. W. P. Stod
dard officiating. The young people
will make their home at Buffalo Prairie.
New Jury Reports.
A new jury panel reported this af
ternoon in the circuit court. Judge
Gest was occupied the greater part of
the afternoon hearing those who de
fired to be excused,, and the Jury was
dismissed for the day, and other mat
ters taken tip by the court.