Centralia Weekly Chronicle, September 11, 1912

Centralia Weekly Chronicle

September 11, 1912

View full page Start A Free Trial!

Issue date: Wednesday, September 11, 1912

Pages available: 8

NewspaperARCHIVE.com - Used by the World's Finest Libraries and Institutions
About Centralia Weekly ChronicleAbout NewspaperArchive.com

Publication name: Centralia Weekly Chronicle

Location: Centralia, Washington

Pages available: 822

Years available: 1910 - 1912

Learn more about this publication
  • 2.18+ billion articles and growing everyday!
  • More than 400 years of papers. From 1607 to today!
  • Articles covering 50 U.S.States + 22 other countries
  • Powerful, time saving search features!
Start your membership to the world's largest newspaper archive now!
Start your genealogy search now!
See with your own eyes the newspapers your great-great grandparents held.

View sample pages : Centralia Weekly Chronicle, September 11, 1912

All text in the Centralia Weekly Chronicle September 11, 1912, Page 1.

Centralia Weekly Chronicle (Newspaper) - September 11, 1912, Centralia, Washington Wilson Jo Follow Up Roosevelt (United Press Leased Wire.) i that Wilson's western trip opening at NEW YORK, Sept. Wil-, son, Democratic presidential nominee intends to strengthen his fences in the Middle West. After a conference Sioux City, September 17, would be extended. Wilson may follow In the wake of Roosevelt's western trip, but if he between Wilson and his political it will be a different trip from viscrs liere today, it was admitted i the one starting from Sioux City. (United Pi-ess Leased Wire.) SEATTLE, Sept. most important business to come before the United States circuit court of ap- peals, composed of Judges Morrow, Barnum, Ross and Gilbert, when it assembled here today, will restore; the citizenship of Leonard Olsson, i the Tacoma longshoreman who was disfranchised by ex-District Judge Hanford because it was alleged that Olsson had committed perjury in ap- plying for naturalization who is a member of the Socialist La-, bor party and of the Industrial i Workers of the World, will have his i papers restored BO that he may ?ote alt the November election. Attorney-General Wickersham pro-; nounced Hanford's decision a gross j injustice, and Instructed the District Attorney of Puget Sound to co-ope- rate with Olsson's attorneys in nppeal. The reversal of Hanford's decision by the court of appeals willj be only a formality. The decision led to a congressional i investigation, In the course ofk which Hanford resigned. The court of appeals will also take tip the case of EH Melovlch, to whom Hanford to have denied justice. i Perish In Typhoon (United Press Leased Wire.) SHANGHAI, Sept. ports received here today. Thousands of victims were washed out at sea. 000 natives met death in a typhoon'! Over ten thousand people perished in Chekian province, according to re- I in Tsing Tien alone. Surveyors Set Line Of Stakes Through City A party of four engineers were at, line from that city through Centralia, work this morning on the old Union may be making a survey, but this is Pacific grade in the southwest part of !only a matter of conjecture as tnere the city. They set a line of stakes Roosevelt Gets Ovation In Seattle (United Press Leased Wire.) SEATTLE, Sept. arrived here today and addressed the delegates to the first Progressive state convention. He made an appeal for progress along the lines marked out in the new party platform and laid special emphasis on the duty confronting women voters. Seattle gave him the greatest ova- tion which he has yet received on his present trip. Facing an audience cheering him to the echo in Dream- land rink, he characteristically de- tailed his "taking over of the Pana- ma canal." "The older I get, the more progres- sive I am he asserted in his speech. An automobile parade through tha city, between lines of cheering thous- ands, was the forerunner of a tre- mendous reception in Dreamland rink. All along the line from kane crowds turned out until late last night and early this morning to a glimpse of Roosevelt. In his speech in the Dreamland rink, Roosevelt defended his in obtaining the Panama canal zone. "Had I followed the usual he said, "the canal would still ba fifty years in the future. "I never acted like a dictator. 1 came to the conclusion that someone was trying to hold up Uncle Sam, so> I took the zone." SEPTEMBER 10. The registration books at the city j hall closed last night with a total registration of a record regis- tration for Centralia. The city clerk's office kept open until late to enable those to register who could not find time to Co so during the day, and the office was crowded until closing time. One heavy vote is predicted for today's primaries. The registra- tion by wards is as follows: First Ward, 272; Second Ward, 364; Third Ward. 360; Fourth Ward, 546; Fifth Wurd, 394, and Sixth Ward, 542. down the center of the old grade. It is believed that Olympia people who are several interurban projects re- ported under consideration by differ- are interested in a projected electric ent parties. i Late Founder of Salvation Army and His Successor IN CHILIS Several multl-mllllonaires have re- cently been married to young actresses. A young girl must needs be an actress to make one of those money bags believe hivis getting real love In exchange for his Illthy lucre. SEPTEMBER 10. On the advice of Prosecuting At- j torney J, K, Uuxtou. who claimed j that It was the law, Chief of Police Schlelder ordered the local saloons to this morning and to remain closed until after the polls had closed at 8 o'clock tonight. The chief went to Chelialis this morning, however, and found the saloons in the county seat running until 11 o'clock. When j Informed of the fact the prosecuting! attorney Is alleged to have stated! that he would "look into the matter i and see what could be done with i 'em." I There Is now talk of tnrnins the Philippines into :i breeding ground i for noblemen for American heiresses. Most liny Filipino, even without a title, is the equal of the lirauil of nobllitty that carries off American brides. i Some dolvers into (he mysteries of j the evolution of man now claim that; the human nice originally beg.in life In the form of trees. There are n i few "sticks" left to bear out the; theory. j Hodge Wins Progressive Nomination White Trihe Here Before Columbus (United Press .Leased Wire.) SEATTLE, Sept. Stefansson, after spending more than four years in Arctic exploration, re- turned to Seattle yesterday by steam- er from Nome, and told of his probable discovery of the des- cendants of the Scandinavian col- onists of Greenland, who were last heard of in 1412, and who, when trade with Greenland was resumed in the 17th century, had entirely disappeared. Stefansson and his companion, Dr. R. M. Anderson of Forest City, Iowa, (United Press Leased Wire.) jmade a valuable zoological and OXFOR6, Eng., Sept. ethnalagical collection which is to army maneuvers today j on the steam whaler Belvedere with j Lieut. E. H. Hotchkiss and C. A. Bcn- j Dr. Anderson and will arrive in San nington, of the Royal .Flying Corps, I Francisco the first week in Novem-1 plunged 500 feet to earth and were pier on the way to the American! instantly killed while passing over Museum of Natural History New the village of Wolvercote. An ex- York. Mr. Stefansson will leave for New York tonight. Stefansson re- plosion of the petrol tank is believed to have caused the accident. Lieut. ports Dr. Anderson in perfect health, j Bennington's body fell into the River i The Belvedere is now whaling offjigju. i Wrangle island, Siberia. During more than four years Stefansson and I Anderson were together only nine mouths, covering more ground by I separating. (United Press Leased Wire.) (United Press loused Wire1.) SEATTLE, Sept. than delegates assembled here to- day for the Progressive state conven- tion in the Seattle Armory. veil made the principal address. The Progressives are to ratify the nomln-j tttions made in the Progressive pri- j maries held throughout the state. j The convention, besides ratifying the national platform, is expected to! declare for the Oregon system of electing senators until direct legisla- tion can be obtained; for an increase in the provisions of the workmen's compensation act, the recall of judges and the right of the initiative for constitutional amendments. The convention will not make the formal nominations until this even- ing. i The returns fromjthe bull moose primary Saturday are still Incom- plete but are sufficiently full to indi- cate the winners of the maorlty of the contests, Robert T. Hodge has undoubtedly been nominated for governor by the plurality he received In King county, hit home, Pierce and Spokane counties. In practically every other county In the Hate he ran behind. ,P J. A. Falconer, of M- eured nomination for ttd aU runnlig will be .7. W. Bryan, of Bremerton. Sheriff Hodge swept King county in the race for the bull moose nomin- ation for governor as shown by the returns from 341 precincts out of a total of 391 In the county, receiving votes with Cnse nearest with 1.8S6, and Lawrence 966, and Paul- hamus S40. The vote on congress- man in King county follows: Congressman-at-large Falconer, Corbaley, 617; Bryan, Biggar, Congress first 497; Rutherford, 630; McLean, 8S9; Landon, The only surprising results of the primary was the nomination of J. W. Bryan, city attorney of Bremerton, for congressman-at-large. It had been predicted by all experienced politicians that Robert T. Hodge, sheriff of King county, would '-be named for governor; that Daniel Landon would get the congressional nomination In the first district and J. A. Falconer of Everett one of the congressional nominations at large, but It wag believed that Bryan would make no showing at all In the East Side counties. He ran varying- ly well on the Bait Side and led ibe poll for the office In IKng county. Bight thousand votei were out In King county, where the total tration li about Photo by American Press Association. ONE tlip most picturesque figures In m.wtern KncMsh nlstory tin away In the death of General the founder o the salvation Army Although lie was etirhty-three years old. he hm. hern active In the direction of the iirmy mtrli he was stricken wUh blindness i.ist June. He was an uniJnnu n-urker and never suffered a Illness nun. ins last He was well known In this country, which he visitei! for the li'v mile four ago Every one soknowiedeed the spiritual forte ol tills man, out he was no less renmrkatue as a practical or pnnin'r Marshal Uirri once said that the British army had taken mini the Salvationists In methods of organization, distribution and eom'r- son Bnumvell (photograph shown at left of illustration i, who s him in of the army, is said to have Inherited his father's s'-nms us an executive. DENVER, Colo., Sept. I Arnold, Chief of Police O'Neil, and Police Commissioners Balkley, McGreed were indicted today by a grand jury on charges that they had violated their oaths of olBce by per- SEPTEMBER 10. milling vice to burish in Denver. Iii- The city commission held a brief; dictments on similar charges were session this afternoon. Several bills j also brought against former Mayor were allowed, a petition for a liquor j Speer and former Chief of Police license for C. R. Powers was read and Armstrong, and former Commission- placed on file, and the city clerk ers Hewitt, Davoran and Barton- instructed to publish the fact that More than 100 indictments are said the city attorney had completed the: to have been returned, indicating that assessment rolls for L. I. D. No. 23.1 Denver is in for a thorough cleaning After this the commission adjourned up. mum (United Press Leased Wire.) SPOKANE, Wash., Sept. kane today gave Roosevelt the most enthusiastic reception yet accorded him on his "swing around the circle." Twenty-lve thousand persons packed the streets In front of Masonic temple when he started to speak. Roosevelt opened his speech with, "The Theft of the Washington Dele- gates at the Chicago as his theme. "I believe Washington IB for said the colonel. "You yelled the crowd. In closing his speech Roosevelt said he would not talk about the Re- publicans as he did not discuss dead folks." Roosevelt addressed an exclusive- ly feminine audience in the morning. He detailed at length to the women why he Is convinced that equal rights at the polls Is essential to obtain a "square deal." He Is having a busy day In Spokane; an automobile pa- rade In the morning and awo ad- dresses before luncheon, and another big open-air meeting for worklngmen Is scheduled before he leaves tonight for Seattle and Tacoma. One great trouble with the morals Good luck sometimes goes after a of thlt country is that there are too man with a warrant, but the many jfttli and not enough happy hustler Is usually the man it is look- hornet. for. Democrats Lose Maine To Republicans PKKK-A-HOO IX CHURCH DIS- j TRACTS. (United Press Leased Wire.) VENICE, Sept. Ca- vallari, the patriarch of Venice, who recently fulminated against what he termed as the "Immodest female has threatened to expel from his church hobble-skirted and peek-a-booed women. Yesterday he interrupted the service at St. Mark's Cathedral and sent a prelate to warn a woman who was dressed conspicu- ously in a peek-a-boo creation that he would not resume the service until she had left the church. The woman Immediately expostu- lated and pointed out to the prelate that the paintings adorning the church represented nude angels and martyrs. These arguments did not convince the preTate and he Insisted that the lady leave the church. However, she donned a shawl which wat cear her in a Ulj compromise permitted the tton of the service. (United Press Leased Wire.) PORTLAND, Me., Sept. Republicans, with the aid of Progres- sives, according to practically com- plete returns, have wrested Maine from the control of the Democrats by? electing W. T. Haloes, for governor over F'reu'erlck W- Plaisted, the Democratic encumbent- It is certain that the Republicans have elected the state ticket and have regained control of several con- gressional districts, aa well as ob- taining control of the new state legis- lature. The estimated vote at noon today wan Hainca Plaistod The Democrats admitting defeat in the state fight, awiert that Wilson will carry Uie state, as cha they will split the Republican ToU. The coBtrol of the Republican tat M mot ipUt ;