Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on October 9, 1912 · Page 1
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 1

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Wednesday, October 9, 1912
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t VpLUMEixV: NO. 300. DaliyTlltfllcter, I IQLA, KAS., OCT. I912--WBDNESDAY EVENING^ Sueccstbr to th* lola Dally Reglttar, tlw iSSroany Record and tha'lola Dally ladtt EIGHT PAGES lOLA HAS HOSOB QF ENTERTAIN- IXG SMALL EXCLrSlVE SET. TXLK SHOP MEN WHO KNOW PICTIllES TO EXCHANGE IDEAS. SefrAtary Art nibson Bnny Toilnr MakiDf ArratiiwBiMitK for the St«te MeeUnir. FoFMnit for KusMi ficiiftrallr fair aii«'Mlder tmilgiit and TKarmbjr. ^ Data recorded at the Local dfflce of the Weather Bureau: Temperature:' Highest yesterday at 3 p. m.. 76; lowest this morning: at 7 a. fa., 69; normal for today; 60; ex; cess-in [temperature yesterday. S de- 'grees; deficiency since January first ; 300 degrees. ; Yesterday—6 p. m.. 74; 9 p. m., C9; 12 midnight. 70. v Today—3 a. m.. 70; * a. m.. 71; 9 a. m.. 75. Precipitation for 24 hours ending 7a. m.. today, trace; excess in pre- cipitalion since January J.8t. 4.15 inches. Relative humidity 7 a. m. today. 64 , per cent; barometer reduced to sea ^ level. 29.71 inche.-". Sunset today. 6:2.' a. ni.; sunset. •'i:r >3 p. m. lola wiil have the honor of rntor- talning a small hut oxcliisivo Rathcr- Ing next week. On next Monday and Tuesday, the Kansas PhotoRraphers Art -Club, composed of men who know . all ^ about making pictures will hold the annual session of the organiz.-ition In the Gibson studio on north Washington avenue. It is up to lola to smile and look pleasant next Monday and. Tuesday for the photographers are going to take away many impressions and views of lola and her people and they'll talk about them. lola wants^is talk to_ be complimentary and she'll do her best to make the visitors feel welcome. The roster of membership of the Kansas-Photographers'Art Club is as follows: Art Gibson^ lola: Max Wolf. Manhat tan; W. R. Murphy. Newton; T. Livingston. Wichita: H. W. Rudolph, Atchison; A. Miller. Arkansas City;\ J: P. Colville, Topeka: Hugh Scott, Independence; E. J. W^olfe. Salina: L. G. Ah'ord, Emporia and B." G. Gronkal, Lindsborg. The membership of the club is limited to twelve and only artists of speHal standing are eligible to membership. Vacancies occur only by resignation or death of a member and applicants for membership are placed on the waiting lists and a membership awarded as the'vacancy occurs. The club makes It a special object to pursue the' art of photography In the light of the very latest'developments ini the business. . Color photo.graphy is' juftt now ijttracting. considerable attention and Is receiving much study on iJtc iwrt of the State Art Clnh. The sessions of the club will be held in the Gibson Studfo In oi'der that all work under discussion may be promptly and properly demonstrated. The Gibson shop is one of the best and most elaborately equipped In the state and will prove equal to the tests that will be made upon it during the state mcjeting. Without detracting from the ability or merit of any photographer not a member of the club and with no intention pf slighting anyone, it may be 1^ VEA'pEiEt. GOULIN THE CEMENT PUUITS IMTED KANSAS TODAY FLANNINO ym LEHUNT MILI- Pros |>e4 >t of Similar Installation at Concroto Depends'on Bnitlness ActlTlty. 1 properly said that the State Art club 4.-.... meetingfi are eagerly sought by most cities in th(^ state of Kansas. Photographer!; are observant fellows who remembtsr what they see and can tell nil about It afterward. If the impressions arp good, it means that an ever faithful friend has been found; if the Impressions are not good, the visitor returns home with little to say about lola. Secretary Gibson, upon wjiom the making of arrangements for this meet ing falls, is entitled to the warm and hearty co-operation of all public spirited citlaens in welcoming th»» visitors even tliough there be but a small number. The directors of the United Kansas Portland Cement company held a meeting here today, the chief business of which was to take steps to install coal burning equipment at the Le- Hunt plant of the ^company. The mill, th&re has been operating steadily, part capacity, and with the improvement in the cement market and the Increasing cost ot jgas and scarcity, of that prbduct, the change to coal is necessary. There has been considerable talk here, inspired', largely through fond wishes, that a similar installation may be made at the concreto mill, but it w^as stated today that this Is a remote possibllj/y. It is being considered, but the company will probably try out the proposition at the LeHunt plant first and if conditions later seem to recommend a change at the local mill, the matter will be taken up. The fact that the kilns at' Con­ creto are 60-foot ones,. whereas the 12.5-foot kiln Is supc-'or for the new system, cuts conslde: ible figure In the problem. The transformation of the gas burning cement plants, some ten or more in number, td coal Is one of the bl^ and expensive chapters In the cement industry in this field... It is reported that the Dewey Portland located in Oklahoma and supposedly In the "heart of the present gas belt," today let a contract for a coal burning equipment. These manufacturers, controlling their own gas supply, know perfectly the status of the natural gas field, and when the Dewey Portland gives up. It Is Idle to argue longer that the passing of the gas may soon be written, "The gas. has passed." SAYS 6AS METERS tfON'T LIE FROK. WALKFB OF K 1 V. GIVES OFT .IMAGING DOPE. rniCKEN THIEVES ABE BFSY. Reports From Various Nelghlmrhoods Show Fowls Arc In Drmnnd. Ha« Examined Many and Says Error ShonId Not Be Wore Than 8 I'er Cent. Mr. lola citizen don't Jhink your gas meter ft lying this winter when the pre.<!sure is lowland the hill is high. That meters in Kansas tell the the bench, to Merkle. Reports to the police department show that it is necessary for chlcljen fanciej*?; to take every precaution to protect their birds. In the past few nights a number of chickens have Been stolen and It Is. of course, a difficult matter for the police to secure any clew Jo the thieves or the thief as the ea -oc may be. Usually, the chicken thief takes every care not .to leave any evidence that would lead to his Identification and the guess that stolen chickens will Immediately be sold to some local dealer is usually wrong, for the thief has become too carefbl in that partic: ular. The only adrice that can be offered iiy the officers is that chicken oa-ners lock their co (j>p8 wherever possible. y. H. C. A. NEWS. Travis Mor>e Teacher of Bible Class —Helgele Besigns^ The Y. 51. p. A. Bible class held its second meeting last nl^t and reappointed Travis Morse teacher of the 'class. Mr. Udrse haa hefd the position for some years, and although he - somewhat disinclined to be ap- , pointed for another year.-.the class t&ought it best, so Mr. Morse-hesitated no longer. Ballou P. Helgele, who has been president of the class for the past year, handed in his resignation yesterday evening and after a short discussion It was accepted, and • Mr. Earnest Russell elected in his stead. * Mrs. A. W. Howland entertained at winner »-ith Mrs: A, W. Allen for Miss •Hartley of Crissman, and Mrs. Cora (Howland yesterdaj-. BHBS Hartley i-n-as ealled here by the -^S ^th of her > frrandmotber Mrs. Fethei ^gUi^ : i (rs., 3. M. BoMnsaii.;iElu» ^.been viaiong. tier. a<ip, fn.^Vi^Qtfnnir'^ ' """"" truth summer and winter with 11111;"! v<-iriation is the conclusion re.-:ched by Prof. P. P. Walker following an exhaustive series of tests of errors the meters. "Changes in pressure produce no appreciable clfects In meter accuracy." dtelares Prof. Walker. "Each cubic foot passing registers itself within a limit of error that may he kept within 3 per cent with all common forms of meters. EIDEO 6 TO 6 MiEST CHAMFIONRHIF GAME AT BOSTON ENDED IN A TIE. ERRORS LOST FOR NEW YORK FLETCHER MADE THBEE COSTLY BOBBLES AT SHORT. Madhrnson tn Flue Form, While Col. lins Hall and Redlent Tnirled for Boston. Score hy Innings. R II New York OIO 100 030 10—6 11 Hoston 300 010 (110 10—6 10 (By the AssoclntPd Pmui) Fenway Park. Boston. Mass.. Oct. 9. —The Boston and New York Nation-, als battled for eleven innings to a tie scofe today when the contest was called on account of darkness. The second gamewlll be re-played on the Bosto nfield tomorrow. Cqllins had pitched a good game for the^ Red Sox until the eighth -inning «then the Giants batted him from the imound. Matthewson and Meyers were the battery for New York and Collins and Corrlgan started for Boston. Ground'rules were made by which a. hit Intolthe left field stand counts for two baises and a hit into the other stand goes for a home run. First Inning. FIRST HALF—Snodgrass up. He drove the second ball pitched Into the bleachers for a double. Doyle fanned. Becker was out, Yerkes to Stahl. and SnodgrasB took third. Collins threw out Murray at first No runs; one hit; no errors. ' - SECOND HALF—McGraw sent Snod grass to left field and Becker to center. Murray going to right. Hooper, first man up, scratched an Infield hit to Mathewson, and stole second- Then Fletcher dropped Yerkes' llnev. drive, and the batter was safe. It was a miserable error by Fletcher. Speaker beat out a bunt and the bases were filled with no outs. Hooper was forced at the plate on Lewis's grounder to Herzog. Yerkes ecorei on an Inflcli out. Lewis and Speaker scored on Stahl's drive t^ left. Wagner flew out to Doyle. Three runs; three hits; one error. Stahl. Mathewson fanned. No runs; I one hit; no errors. i SECOND HALF—Herzog took Cam-; gan's grounder and threw liini out at| first Collins fanned. Hooper went^ out, Doyle to Merkle. No runs; no hiu; no errors. Serond Inning. FIRST HALF—Merkle fanned. Herzog knocked a three-bagger to right center and scored on a hit by Meyers which struck Gardner in the face. Flej.cher flew out to Hooper. Meyers was out when Yerkes took Mathewson's grounder and threw to Wagner. One run; two hits; no errors. SECOND HALF—Carrigan out; Herzog to Merkle. Doyle made a brilliant play when he took Collins' grounder and threw him out at first. Hooper doubled to right. Yerkes went out, Fletcher to Merkle. No runs; one hit; no errors. Third Inning. FIRST HALF—Snodgrass flew out to Hooper. Doyle fouled to Gardner. Becker out. Wagner totStahl. No runs; no hits; no errors. SECOND HALF—Speaker out to Merkle una-ssisted. l/cwis sent a Gardner went out. Doyle No runs; no hits; no Fonrth Inning. FIRST HALF—Murray got a three- base hit to right Merkle was out on a foul to Gardner. Murray scored on Herzog's sacrifice fly to Speaker. Meyers singled to left. Fletcher flew I common rorms 01 meters. ...w— • - " _ , >,itR- "Consumer., get practically all the out to Hooper. One rtm, t*o hits. _ • • _. Tin APrrirS gas they p.iy for under low pressure and are abl? to utilize it 95 per cent as effectively as when the pressures arc high. The trouble Is that they <?annot get all; the gas they need. If pressures were maintained, more gas would be used and bills would be high er than with low pressure under pres ent winter conditions, btit if the consumer got all he needed he would be content to pay the larger bill. "Of course meters have indtridtial idosyncrasies and should be aiUusted with careful consideration of .the average flow. Foiir standard meters vere tested at an Idei ^l- rate of 80 cubic feet per hour and the error in measurement was found to be approx imately one per cent in advance of the correct measurement which would ocr respond to a like per cent of overcharge on the gas VOX. But In general the doubts about tlf6 accuracy of the meters are unfounded." 1 THE CONCEBT AT TRINITr. MId-Week Coacert of tfee Fall Fes (lT «I at tke Charch Tenlgiit^ The concert by the Trinity Orchea- tra will be the attraction In the Fall Festival which is going on this week. An excellent program of solos, dnetts, selections and readings has been arranged, and although this number wl1^\ not be free.. It will be well worth seeing at any price. Last night the attendance was ex- ceedlhgl}' small, but those who did attend were well repaid by "The Call to. Leadership.'* as presented by Rev. H. A. Phurch, of Baldwin. -There 'were llSOt: Masons Masonic .Condition' "ao errors. SECOND .HALF—Stahl struck out; Wagner was out on a fly t.o Murray. Fletcher threw Carrigan out at first No runs; no hits; no errors. Firth Inning. FIRST HALF—Mathewson out and Carrigan dropped the strike but threw him out at first. Then to ..^iiaiui s">"t. " Snodgrass also fell a victim to Collins' Matthewson flew out to Yerkes. One OUUUgloao <&IDt# AC. » .V v.^. ..v.. .WW.. .-w.. -w wiles and fanned. Doyle flew (lut to|.run^one Jiit; nojrrors. Letvis. No runs; no hits; no errors. Hooper singled to center. The sun O,TC„..C. ^^^^ came out bright and Snodgrass ex- ter, and the official score keeper gave changed places w^th Murray. Hooper him a three base hit. Speaker scored stole second and scored on Yerkes* on a wild throw . home when Lewis triple to right center. Spfaker sent a got a two base hit. Doyle took Gard- Hne fly to Fletcher, who!threw to Her- ner's.grounder and threw him out at tog, catching Yerkes before he could first, Lewis taking third. Stahl went . A. Ai-- L»«> «•!•««• *«a>A hita* tlAfvtflflr *r\ UAVVIA Drift run* tVi'n return to the bag. no errors. One run; two hits; 4wson, who toiiched themnner on the no errors, line. No'runs; no hits; one error. •n - ABOUT'AS pOOHi^ POOH, Eighth Inning. FIRST HALF—Lewis dropped Snod-t grass's fly. Doyle singled to center, | Snodgrass taking second. Doyle was; forced at second vthen Yerkes took Becker's grounder and threw to Wagner, Snodgrass reaching third on the play. Snodgrass score;! on Murray's double Into the bleachers. Becker taking third. Pitcher Collins Is relieved by Hall Collins going to the bench in tears. With Becker on third and Murray on second and .Merkle at bat, Merkle sent-iip.a high foul to Carrigan which he dropped after a hard run. BcKjker and Murray scored on Herzog's double Into the bleachers; Wagner took Meyers' grounder and threw him out at first. Three runs; three hits; one error. SECOND HALF—Yerkes flew out to Murray. Speaker was out. .Matthewson to Merkle. Lewis got a double in the left field bleachers and scored when Gardner drove a hot -liner through Fletcher. The ofiicial scorer gave Fletcher an error on the pl.iy. St-ihl got an infield hit which Doyle could not handle. Gardner rearhed third. Stahl stole s.-mnd. .Meyers failing to ratch Gardnt^ .il^third W.ii;- ner fanned. One run error. ELECT OFFICEHS. At S o'clock tonight in the city , hall the stockholders In the lola j Industrial Club will hold their ' annual session and among other things, will elect officers for the coming year. Ijast year much troubje was found in getting a i quorum. Tonight it is hoped I enough will be present in iierson or by iiroxy to attend to the necessary business. Make it a point ; to attend. I . : ROSTON FEEUNG GONRDENT WINNINtl FIRST HXJSE PUT TEAM . IN EXCELENT SI'IBIT. 100 Fans Endured Cold Nfght for a Chance to Buy Bleacher Seats ^ at $1.0« Each Today. t<vo hit:;; one Ninth Inning. FIRST HALF—Fletrher was out- Wagner to .Stahl. Matthewson popped first b.ise on hnlls in the game. .Sn<)d- grass stole second. CarriKan throwing low. Doylo was purposely walked. Becker also walked. Ilall being unsteady. Becker was forced at seeoml when Wagner tcok Murray's grounder and threw to Yerkes. No i*uns; no hits; no errors. SECO.ND HALF—Carrigan w.->s out. Matthewson to Merkle. Hall fouled out to Herzog. Hooper flew out to Doyie. .\o runs; no hit.s; no errors. MRS. LORY'S WISH OEFEXTEO stale Supreme Conrt Held She Could Nol Will Two .nilllops for Chnrcli's Brnrfll. Tenth Inning. FIRST HALF—MerWc got a three- base hit Wagner threw Herog out at first Meyers was purposely w.ilk- ed. McCormick batted for Fletcher struck and Shafer ran for Meyers. Merkle third scored on McCormick's saerifite fly I.«wls, Shafer going to second etvis. No runs; no mis; no errors. SECOND H.^LF—Wilson took in SECOND HALF—Collins struck out Yerkes' grounder and threw him out at first Speaker drove to deep cen- out, HerzJg to Merkle. hits; one error. One run; two Sixth iBBlBg. FIRST HALF — Becker was out .. TeV-kes to Stahl. Murray singled to box for Boston. Bedlent hit Snod- rlght Merkle flew out to Speaker, grass on the arm and the batter took Murray, attemptins a steal, was out his l>ase. Doyle struck out It was five feet from the bos on a throw from growing dark and hard to follow the Carrigan to Wagner* No runs; one ball. Snodgrass was out stealing hit; no errors. Carrigan to Wagner. Becker walked. SECOND H^LF—Fletcher fumbled but was thrown out stealing, Carri- 1-.- —tliA ....nnAi* oftta von WatmaT.' Vrt i*iina- no hltK" EleventM Inning. -FIRST HALF—Bedlent went In the Lewis's grounder and the runner was gan to 'Wagner. ASe. Gardner sacrificed. Mathewson no errors. to iferkle, Lewis taking second. Stahl SECONL —« ..-o was out on a high foul which Merkle ner's grounder and thr^w him out at dropped, Mathewson throwing Stahl first Carrigan went out by the Sha- out at first Lewis went to third. Wag- fer-Merkle route. No runs; no hits; SECOND HALF—Shafer took Wag- Bedlent out. Mat- OUl ai nrsu I^WIB w«uu w umu. &c«-imiciiwii; luutc. vu... *.*»v ner went out on a grounder to Math- th'ewson to Merkle. No runs; no hits; F. S. Canatsey was a visitor in La Harpe this morning. J..W.;l«ttenotOttawa was. a l»usl- yfsltor (By the AsaocltiM Presa) Boston. Mass.. Oct 9.-^Thc weathfT for the seeond game of the Wtjrld's Series at Fenway Park today was fair with few clouds. The air Was crisp and cool. The Red Sox went into today's game with rt distinct advantage over New York, in the stirring victory In the first game yesterday. This advantage coiAes' not only from a lead I of'one game, but also from the great I moral support resulting from a hard fought victory. From their position under the shelter of the fence at Fenway Park-— where they had been waiting all night —four hundred baseball enthusiasts saw the sim rise over the Back Bay fens. Their object was .to secure a single seat, all allowed them for admission to the bleachers, at a dollar a ticket. It was too cold to sleep and those In the line could not walk up and down to keep warm for fear of losing their place. Bonfires were light- eil and a few gathered about them and dozed. One.man lost his false teeth , and was looking for them at daylight 1 Another slept on bis crutch and broke : it and was forced to hobble about with : a shortened staff. • j The general opinion was that Math- Suprrme fonrt Says They Were Nol ew.son would oppose Ray Collins. If Nominntrd According io the "jf-Vjllins pitches, the Giants may shift Stale Election L .nw. I "'•"'•* hatting order to put their heavy ; hitters together against the southpaw ; twirling against them. I The probable line-up will he: . , ' BOSTON I'os. NEW YORK (ny the Associated Tre .ss) Boston. Oct. 9.—The trust, estimated at Jl '.OOrt.OOO .jcreated hy the will of .Mrs. Mary Baker Eddy .founder of ll-.c Christian Scienre church .for the heneflt of tliat denomination, was <le- rlarerl void by the Massachusetts Supreme Court today. The court held that :i charitable trust had been created and that new trustees may be apiiointed to administer it. IDXHO MOOSERS ARE SARREO f Hy the AsBorl ;it.-il Pr'-.<'») Le-.vlslon. Idaho. Oct O.-The prcme Court of Idaho today (low n Su- handed ^ '• Hooper— rf Becker a decision holding that presi-i ^l* J -'J ^lt, dential electors and candi.IiUes for I ' ^f S-nortBrass Congress on.the Progressive ticket in !.G„rfi"ne-r ih u»I^!l^^ Idaho wore not nominated in con- I q"/,,,"'^^ ,Y « l*^^ forraity with the state law aind should w "i!,:; iz m not he certified hy the Secretary '^tl^^^",^^^^- ^ f]?*^^^er State or printed on the official hallot., [.S^ ^ --Yi^i^^^!^ Umpires—Evan.s, Klem, Rigler and OLoughlin. KANSJIS NATURAL RECEIVER FennsjUnnis Stockholders Ask That tlue Be Ap|»ointed for Big Gas Company. (B.v the A!«.socIatod Freasy Kanfas City. Mo., Oct .».— A petition to appoint receli-ers -for the Kansas Natural Gas Company was filed In the Federal court at Kansas City, Kas. Judges Pollock and Campbell, sitting together, took the matter under advisement. The receivership is asked by the- Pennsylvania stock holders. CHICAGO SEBIES STARTS. 30,000 FanK Turn Ont to See Home f Teams Compete. (V.y tlie; A-ssocIated Pres.s) , Chicago; Oct 9.—^Thirty thousand I fans jammed Comlsky Park for the first game of the city series. Walsh for the Americans, and Lavender for the Nationals are scheduled to pitch. At the end of the fifth inning neither team hkd scored. THE WAR IS ON IN EARNEST Bulgaria and Serbia Join Hontenegro and Armies Mote Against the -Tarks. (B>- the Aasociated Press) London. Oct 9.— Conflnnatiptt of the rupture of diplomatic relations with Turkey by Both Bulgaria and Servia was received today. A Bulgarian force has crossed the Tiirklslvfrontier. Kin^ Ferdin^d is hurrying'south to take commafilKof th« allied~Balkia .-Ttroops. Game at FbDadelpUa. Philadelphia. Oct 9.—The opening game In the city series between the National and American League teams resulted as follows: Americans—4 runs; 6 hits; 0 errors. Nationals—No runs; 3 hits; 0 errors. lOLA BOYS DEFEATED^ Imps Were no Maick for. LaHarpe High School Testeriv* When the lola Imps foot ban team went to LaHarpe yesterday afternoon^ some iof theteam entertained some* hopes; of securing - a victory, while still others hoped to gain a few touchdowns at least Both of these hopes were innfonntied. for.the flnal score «ras_36 to 0, in favor of the LaHarpe Epy»..-|- Wilson was the star man for XaHarperjanii .Keister for lola. $250,000 Foeif. BOB*T. LOYETT, WHO KNEW, TOLD COMMITTEE ABOUT IT. ROOSEVELT ASKED HIS AID HE RAISED MONEY AND LOYETT SAW IT DELIYEBED. And Vomm Dan Hanna, Son of Marc, m4 Adraiit Spending fin,000 in ThiN Canpaifcn. (By the A!!sncinl.>d P^eswl j Washington. Oct 9.—JDdge Robert I^ovett. chairman of the executive board of the Harrlman system, testifying before the Clapp committee today said the late E. H. Harrlman told him of Roosevelt's request that Harriman raised a campaign fund. Ho said Harriman told him:' "Tlje President wants me to help the national committee out of a hole and I've got to do it". "Some days later," said Lovett, "he came to my office and gave me checks and cash and Treasurer Bliss came and got It. The sum was »2fO.(M)0." Ix)vett could not remember tho names of the contributors. V,. V. Taft Ai ^s Brother. Charles P. Taft. the President's brother, today told the Clapp eommit- tee that he contributed $250,000 to the National . campaign in 1908 and that $150,000 was returned. He also contributed $40,000 to the Ohio campaign. Mr. Taft testified that his con trl^utions to the President 's campaign for re-^nominatlon totaled $213,592. I Hanna Gave $177,000 to T. H. Dan R. Hanna, of Clevelandl testified to the Clapp committee that he gave $177,000 to Colonel Roosevelt's pr^onventlon. campaign this year. To the Roosevelt national committee he gave $50,00(): to Walter F. Brown for the Ohio campaign. $60,000 an for the state organization In Ohio $77,000. COPPER MINES BESCME. Strikers Tried to Prevent Thirty Men From Going to Work. (By th« A.<t.sfinatPd Pi»*«I ningbam. Utah. Oct 9.—The "Highland Boy" mine, tiwned by the Utah Consolidated Mining Company, where a .strike has been pi effect for jthree weeks, resumed operations this morning. Thirty of the former employes returned to work. Strikers attempted to interfere with ;tbe men and wore knocked down by a deputy sheriff and guards in the melee that followed. "This is considered the first step of the copper operators toward resummg operations. HUNTING TRAIN BOBBERS. Twenty.fiTe DepatieirWilh Dogs After Two Men In Oklahoma. (By ih». AsscK-latAd pr»as) Ft. Smith. Ark., Oct. 9—Twenfer-flve Arkansas deputies a^ trailing two desperadoes who' last night robbed the westbound Chicago. Rock Island and Pacific Express be^weeii Howe and Wister. Okla. Bloodhonnds pre-; ceding the deputies picked^np the ban-' dits' trail where they were seen to enter a cornfield after the holdup. The robbers got only a small package of mail. - I PAY TRIBUTE TO CAESAB. Colonel Collecting Money as He Makes I HLs Tonr. (By the A-ssocfated Prcis) .Mackinaw City.-.Mich., Oct 9.—CoJ. Roosevelt's present tour of the central states, will be placed on a self- supporting basis fromitt^ay. It was announced that a collection will .be taken up at every stop. One tbous- ai)d dollars was raised In this manner in Detroit yesterday. CROP ESTIMATES IMMENSE Uncle Sam's Granarie* WIH Be ^nlg- Ing at the .Sides Wftb the Harrest! of the Year, f (By the As.sociated Press) Washington. Oct 9.—The government's crop report issued today shows as follows: • CORN—Condition. »2.2; acre yield. 27.9; production. 3.016.000.000 bosh- els. :" SPRING WHEAT—Acre yield, 17.2; production. 330.391.000 bushels; quality, «8.7. • FAU. WHEAT—Acre yield. 16.0; production. 720,433,000. OATS—Acre yield. 37.4; production. 1.417.172.000 bnshels. Quality. 91.0., BARLEY—Acre yfeld. 29.7; prodn<i- tion. 224.619.000 bnshels; quality. 8612. POTATOES—Condition. 85.1; acre yield. 108.8; production, 401l.000i000. CoffeyvIIIe Jonmal: D. H. Siggins. president and general manager of the Union Traction company, annoonces that intemrban cars will be maaine; tietween Cherry vale and Dennis.with­ in » month. The work on the Extension, is almost completed between these two points, and mnch work already Is done on the other sMe of. Dennis. The, line, to Piaraonailafexti:

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