Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on October 2, 1907 · Page 1
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 1

Iola, Kansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, October 2, 1907
Page 1
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TOL. IX. Vo. M7. Wk«le Xo. <S7<. SIX PAOBS. SIX PAGES. GUT IN CEMENT PRICES BIG C'0:|IPAMES FOBCED TO MEET PRICES OF SEW XAMUFACTUBEBS : THE L06AL PLANTS LED IN CUT GOOD PJIOFIT EVEN AT BEDUCED BATES, SAY DEALEBS. Local Cenii-iit Men Sa; (he ^fferts Kaunas Vlty .MarkcUi Only. Cut Tho Kaiisiis City Tiiii«s today says: The ceuK-nl U< alors hauillin? thr (Itffereut gr;nl»s <if Kansas Portland cement anuoimct^-d a cut of twcnty-flvi' o.-nts on. ceinoiit ilolivcicd to contract ors and twenty cents in carload lots yrsterday. _The cut was made l>y tho manufacturers, the lola Portland, tho W'lestem' Sutes and the Kansas Port land cement companies talking the lead. : The price of cement in carload loti-' lia.s been $1.80 p.^r barrel. The dealers delivered it to contractors at the work fol: $2.10 per barrel. The new price is ^1.00 in carload lots and $l.Sj It! smaller lots delivered on the work Thcra ha.s been some cutting on th( old prices so that these prices arc i:ot far from the lowest price a. which cement could already be bought by the jancer contractors.. Agents for the . larger conii)ani?s say It was made necessary because the new: companies have been cutting prices to gain a foothold. There arr several new companies staiiting or recently Started In Kansas. .\ small I'lant In-Kansas that began to market its product less.than three months ago has; been an Important factor in forcing down prices in Kansas City. This plant was putting cement on thr market ?t prices that gave the mann fccturer not more than ?1.2|i for ce nicnt on: the cars at the plant. Th< new prico is practically the same a.*the Fredonia plant wati already selling for. It makes u mill price of Blout $l-3ii n lia:rel in the lola dl^^ t'ict. Thers. is n ciTiala amount of combination in the cement making bus icess as' in most other lines. There is plenty of material in Kansas for th.^ ruaking of fh.e best cement in th;; world and companies that have been iiiaklng cement have paid dividends cn stock that represented nothing bu: the cost of printer's ink. There are : companies in which at the present prices stock that cost |100 five year.: ago wili sell for $240 now. The mon ty paid in by the first stockholders brought dividends from 7 per cent upward' a year. Tlji.s condition has tr-mpted other companies to go into the field and figlit for business. Th^ ef-tablished compatiies have helped each other fight for control of the mar ket and as new'companies have started in business they have cut prices and fought tor a loot-hold. Son»'i have been accepted on equal terms with the older companies. But they arc becoming too numerous and the older companies are fighting them on a different basis. Even at the present prices cement can be made and t>uld with a good profit. An official of one of the local cement plants, whose attention was railed .to tht^ above article today stated that the cut affected the Kansas City market exclusively and was not general as would be inferred from the article. He had nothing to eay a« to wheflKr or not tho cut prices would .become general. He took exception to tho statement that "there are companies In which at present prlce.s stock that «o .<t IKtO five years ago will sell ftr $: M (^ now," ria.vlng IhHt stock :bad deprecjated rather than raised. THE XABKETS. Kansas Chj Market!!. > Kansas Clly. Oct. 2. —Cattle, receipts IT.OOU. including 1000 steady. Native steers $5 .00@7 .00: southern steers |5.25@'1.25: southern cows $2 .00® 3.40; cows and heifers $2 .10@5 .50; stockers and feeders |3.00 @5.25; bulls |2 .,"i0@3 .7r): calves I3 .2r >@6.u0; western steers H.OO@>5.40; western cows $2 .25®4 .00. Hogs—Receipts 8 000; steady to five lower; bulk $6.10®G.:ij; heavy IC.Ou @G.25; packers Ili .lOlg'G.S .'i; pigs and tight |G.20(3)6.40. RAW MATERIALS GOOD lliP .Mld-Contlnent Sa^x CfaanceN Anthe Beiit for Good Cement From aUIdred. (Mid-Continent.) t>evcral mouths ago without any ostentation or blowing of trumpets the Jreat Western Portland Cement com- iiany was organized by practical business men, with means and experience, who owned and controlled valuable ce ment deiKjsits, to build ii cement plant .'or the manufacture of Portland ce- iient. In a remarkably short space )f time, the company was effected. • uliiiible cement land was secured and ran^;rerred to the ciunpany and land itles jierfecled—an abundance of nat- ;iral gas was obtained—plans iint' <pecilications were made for a mil •vith a capacity of :!.ooo barrels diiil; —and construction woik i.s now Ir irogress. This is :i record that an} ^ompatiy can feel proud of ,and mark* m epoch in the promoting and build- ng of .similar i)rojects that has few 2quals. l 'l•r^(lunel «f the (nniimnjr. The officers and directors of the Jreat Western Portland Cement com)any are iirominent and influentia' mslness men. John W. Wagner. )resid<'iit of the German .\ni»?rlcar Hank uf Kansas City, is the president: 3am T. McDermolt. of Kansas City, .'ice president and general manager; H. Estep, of Kxcelslor Springs. \Io.. treasurer; €hj»s.-H. Apple,' ot^ vansa.-i City, jiresldent of The Good- ipocd Gas and Oil company, secretary: hese ijersons and the following thro ;enf,eiiiea constitute the hoard of dl lector.-i: .1. ,r. Helm, picsidcnt Kansat ^ity iireweiies companv; .M. .M. Swee nan. chairman executive committer >ecretaiy .Ne wYork Oil & Gas com •)any, treasurer of the Kansas CIt> Structural Steel conii)any. and K. C '-ieljter of I'ort Scott. Kansas. Luratlon iif the Troperty. The property of the company is lo afed in .Mien counl.v. Kansas-, famous he world over for its Portland cement manufactories, and the almost inexhaustible supply of natural gas. Thcli lioldings are five miles h-juth of Kin- cald. and eighty-six miles south o! Kansas City, on the Missouri, Kansa.: £ Texas railroad, and three miles ;outh of the Missouri Pacific railroad. :o which a spur line wiil be built. Tw<i hundred and thirty acres are overlaid with a fine stratum of lola lime rock, from twenty to thirty feet thick, under which is a deposit of shale flfty-five feet thick. pcrfeiMly adapted to thi- aauufacturc of Portland cenicni. These deposits arc near the surface, over (he entire trart, which can be ccooomically handled. <lpinIon by an Eminent Chemist. Dr. .1. It. Moechel, the eminent chemist of Kansas City, has made a most favorable report after a thorough and careful examination and vnalysis of this pro|>erty. His investigations show an abundant supply and an excellent quality of shale and lime rock. These raw materials are found to b<! singularly free from such impurities as are frequently found In lime rock some «>«lter today. and shale and {wssess the elements essential for the Buccesstul manufacture of high grade Portland cement. Fori, M'at^r and TranNportatlon.^ 'The company's property is located in the heart of the Kansas gas and oil territory, giving them sufflclent and abundant cheap fuel. The water required for the manufactui'c of cement and domestic purposes will bu taken from a tributary of the Osage rlvbr, which imssps right through the property and insures the company a sufficient supply. The two competing railroads afford 8hl ]>plng facilities and competition that will always guarantee the company equitable frc^ht rates and quick transportation (o all the leading markets of the southwest. ToiTMite »{ .Mildred. I'or the comfort utid convenience of Its workmen, the company has set aside a desirable portion of its holdings for the establishment of a uew town, where comfortable homes will be built and all necessary public improvements made to make a desirable and up-to-date town. All the workmen of the company will be well taken care of. with their families. In the new town of Mildred. Constrnctlon of. Plant Now In Progm-s The contract for the plant has bswn let to the Clay Construction company, of Kansas City, and work is now in •rogre.SK. The company will erect ti plant with a daily caiiacity of :t,000 barrels. This plant will be built in .sections, four kiltis will lie installed .It once, and the remaining kilns will be added Imtnediately after the mill Is in operation, and which can be done without interruption. Wlten completed there will be eight kilns, each 125 feel long, capable of tnrnirig out 100 barrels jier kiln every twenty-four hour.s. The most modern machinery will be used throughout and the equipment in all the deiiartments will ')e of the most modern design, with the idea always in view of saving power and fuel. All the con.structlon work and buildings will be flic proof, and when completed will be the most up-to-date manufactory In the entire west. Officer of ttic runuiau}-. The headquarters of the company are in Kansas City. Mo. Here the executive offices and draughting rooms are connected, and a large force of men arc putting the Ilnishlug (ouches on the plans and spccincatlona. The officers and managers of tlil.s '-•ompany are men of experience and •iblMty and the stockholders are assured of having their affairs honestly and economically managed. It Is safe to predict that The tJreat Western l*ortland Cement company will bo a ?ood dividend payer. THE MEATUER. Forecast lor Kansas: Probably fchowers tonight or Thursday; cooler Thursday. Data recorded at local office, U. S. Wpather Bureau, yesterday, today and n year ugo: Yesfdy Yr. 2 p. m So -( )>. ni 82 C p. ni 78, S !>. m .• 74 • 10 p. m 70 12 midnight 68 .Max. Trinp 83 Mln. Temp. ... I 'lTclp. 7 a. in. £ ;i. tn. I a. m. r. a. ni. S a. m. Ii- a. in. 12 noon reel I). 7 ago 71 72 66 S9 53 60 73 41 0 a. in. ns 0 Today Yr. ago fi7 G8 t!7 71 7;t 77 0 48 41 42 .lO fi3 G.O 0 FIND A NEW CLEW TELEGllAPH BItlEFS. Indian School Burned. Ardmore, /. T., Oct. 2. —Hargrove college, a .school for whiles and Indians, was destroyed by lire iter*?early today. Two hundred pupils were slcepmg In a dormitory. All escaped safely though they lost their personal belongings. The building is a three story frame. The loss is estimated at thirty thousand dollars. Alton's Clerk at Utp Trial. Chicago, Oct. 2.—F. S. Holland's chief rate clerk of the Alton was In the grand jury room more than an hour today in the Investigation of the .Moffett charges. Some Army AppoIutuieutK. Washington. Oct. 2.—By direction of President Roosevelt. Wni. P. Ouvall was today apiJointcU .Major Itenera). vice Major McCaskey, present commander of the Uepartnieut of the Da- kolas. MRS. O. O. STONE who has been ill for .some time is thought to be Loral OAiccrx Get Information I D Sapi) Murder Tragedy. The local officers discovered a new r!ne on tho Sapp murdtr case at Mo- liiu »(Klay The clue was obtained this inorniug and the officers have spent a greater j)art of the uay try ing to work it out. Tho attention of the PinUerton detective at Morah baa been called to It and he will assist in running it down. The officers refused to divulge its nature this afternoon but stated that it was quite liossiblc that It would be the means Oi clearing up the mystery. A phono message from Moran this afternoon stated that there were no developments in the case there as yet. The Plnkerton detective employed in the case is fnvestipating the evidence on the tragedy but refus es to state what progress he was making. The message also stated that the sentiment fii favor of murder was growing. NEED BETTER AR:tIOKIES. THE JOBS COME NEXT PKESIDE.>T BOOSEVELT EXPECTED TO GITE OUT APPOINTMENTS. ARE EI6HT IMPORTANT OFFICES JUDGESHIPS CONSIDEBED PLUMS OF THE LOT. THE Two Yearx of tVirc Pulling—Many A N- pirants Have Fortnldablu Backlog. Gen. .Un.snorlh's It(>|)ort Not CompU- mentary to National Guard. Wflshington, Oct. 2.—Of the greatest Interest to the frlemls of the National guard throughout the country i^ the annual report of Adjutant General Alnsworth, dealing with the militia. Tho strength of the organized militia at tho end of the last calen dar year, as reported by the state adjutant peuerals Is placed at 110.995. cut of a total of I.';.821,696 males available for military duty; but the reports of th2 United States inspecting officers places the total organized mH- jlla at 105.213. The actual deficiencies In arms, uniforms and equipments are much less than in previous years. The reports cf nearly all the army officers who inspected the state military organijja t;ons unite <n the demand for better armoriej«. The report showed little Iinprovemeut In regard to target prac tice. Summing up the report of the inspecting officers, the adjutant ficncTal says: "It i.s estimated that abiiiit 75 p^r cent of the members of the militia l ^^^ould respond to a call for troops to repel invasion or to supj)ress Insurrection against the authority of the government." JOHN PUISTOLE was arraigned in lolice court this morning on the charge (if !ion-payui"nt of his poll tax and was given a light fine. COMPROMISE IVrril PBESSME.V Strike' I D Job PtinUag PlanU Will Likely 1(« Prerented. Neil? York. Oct 2.—The theatened strike ot printiiig pressmen in job printing plants tiirougbout the country wiiich was scheduled to go Into effect-yesterday in offices which declined to yield to the demands of the International Pressmen and Aastst- aot's UnioD, affected only three offloes in CUeaso- It^was asaerted .todajr tbat ;^et« vw W<My ladtcation that .j ^itojoi^ In^'tt^ would THE TWO-CENT FARE LAW TO GO INTO EFFECl ON NEXT SATURDAY W. E. BuMon, Saul a Fr Agent, Ua« Berehed Notice lo Change KaIrN on ^ « Katy ExpettinK Oflirlal Orders. Oclober .dh—Missouri Pacltic and \V. E. Kulsioii, the lucul iiuata K • agent this morning received notlc.' that the two cent faro law would go Into effect OH this road Saturday, th-.- 5th. The .Missouri Pacific and M., K. <i T. agents have not yet received no- tlcse of the two cent rate J)ut are expecting to receive notice today. The two cent fara is only temporary jiending the result of the suit whic't will be immediately filed by th i roads. It goes Into effect on all th? roads in the state Saturdaj-, October Z. Undsr the new schedule It ia aup- poeed tliat tber^ will be no roimd trips sold, as the ticket agents have recelv. ed no InatnietionB wbatever regtud- tag retnni' puaace itleketa or tHargr half Care r«W^. Another 'nev (vder bbull be checked farther than the dei- tinatlun of tho ticket held by the purchaser. That Is, if a passenger wanted to go to Denver and wanted to gel the benefit of tho two cent fare wlvlle In Kansas, he would have to stop at the nearest station to the Coldrado line and bare his luggage rechecked. 'Ihs will result In nntold annoyance to interstate travelers. Agents hav9 received instructions to be prepared to check baggage at stations upon the shortest notice. Mr. Ralston Is of the opinipn, however, that the companies will make arrangements in towns near the state lines for the holding of the traina 'until the baixage can be rechecked. The two cant rate ia already in effect in [Vbmml'vai. mapj W the eastern iiec'jsslty of recheekilig th'j i)Hgg&gr in going eahi. .Mr. Ralston has not yet received a Kcliedulo of new rates but expects to soon. Here are some of the changef in fares which will take place: The fare to Kanjias City will probably be reduced on the theory that it ir. 100 miles to Hansas City instead of no. At the three cent rate the ft .re has been f3 and It ia probable that the fare will be reduced one third or amount to 12. At two cents a mile straight, however, the rate would be $2.20. The reduction in other far^s will probably be as follawa: Pittsburg. Has., now 11.98 to 11.34; CoSey Title, now |L8< to |1 .22: Chanote. now 60 cents to 3S cents;-. Tivefca. now «S.13 to 1249: Xawnnce $2 .35 to fL67; OttMT* aoR^ttJ4 to |LOlv Guthrie, Okla., Oct. 2.—tjolucident with the stateho<jd iiioclamatiou, Pres ident Roosevelt is expected to make known the names of tho persons appointed by him to tlie federal offices In the new state. For two years there has been constant maneuvering among Oklahoma and Indian Territory politicians for points of vantage in this contest and so far as possible a net w ^ork of wires runs from the two territories to every state where the manipulators believe influence may be sained. There will be eight important and lucrative federal offices, four in each of the two federal judicial districts. The federal judgeship and the attendant clerkship in each district are life positions. There will not be In the state |)ositions more desirable than the clerkships. In each district there will be a United States district attorney and a United States marshal. In addition, there will be various deputies and the United States court commissioners. In the western district the race for the judgeship has narrowed down to John H. Burford, B. F. Burwell and Frank E. Gillette, all members of the Oklahoma supreme court, .ludge Bur ford, a native of Indiana, is supiiosed to have the backing of Vice President Fairbanks and Senator Beverldge. .fudge Burwell, from West Virginia, naturally looks to Senator Elklns and the latter's friends. Judge Gillette Is a Kansan, and is believed to have the supiK>rt of Senator Chester I Long. In Oklahoma he Is backed by Dennis T. Plynn. solicitor for the St: Louis-& San Francisco Railroad company .Jrtn^ statement has b^cn made lately that Judge Bayard,.T. member of I the Oklahoma supreme court, will not for the judgeship, bnt will throw his strength to Gillette. Halner might be able to line up his Iowa influence for Gillette, and also get some assLst- ance for him in Nebraska, from where Halner's brother Is a member of congress. In the Eastern DhtrirU Practically all the federal judges in Indian Territory are at *ork ;for the judgeship in the eastern district. The known candidates are Joseph^ A- Gill and Lunian F. Parkfer, jr., of Vinita: William R. Lawrence, Muskogee; William H. H. Clayton. South .McAlester; Thomas C. Humiihrey. Atoka; Hosea Townsend, Ardmore, and Joseph T. Dickerson. Parker has the sup port of what the St. Louis & San Fran Cisco railroad can bring him, as his father is general solicitor for that cor- )>oration. Senator W^illiam Warner and the republican organiaztlon in Missouri are counted for Parker. Judge Gill, who went from Colby. Kas., to the Indian territory, is making a determined Cght with the assistance ot Cy" Leland, and is credited with the backing of Senator Chester I. Long. Pllney L. Sopcr. republican national committeeman for Indian Territory, and nephew of Leland. will be for Par kcr as against Gill. Judge Gill was as attentive as ims- sible to Secretary Taft, when the latter was in Oklahoma a month or so ago. He was photographed as an original" Taft man at the head of a gathering of citizens that met Secretary Taft in VInlta. Judge Clayton brother of General Poowell Clayton, is depending largely uiion his Arkansas pull." Judge I.,awrcncc Is from Illinois, the home of Joseph Cannon. Judge Dickerson was a townsman of Governor Hoch In Alarion. Kansas, before coming to Oklahoma, and Is said to have the support of Senator Cnrtis Judge Townsend probably would gel the apiKilntment were It not for his age, and this may not stand In his way. He Is known personally and favorably to President Roosevelt, who Is an intimate friend of Judge Townsend's son, business manager of an influential Philadelphia newspaper. Here 's One Man's Gaestt. A citizen of Oklahoma, whose opportunity for accurate Information in t>o- litiral matters in Washington Is excellent, said today that In his opinion the western Judgeship would go to some person outside the state. His guess for the eastern district lay between Parker and Townsend. This same man made this prediction as to the other patronage: Clerk of the court In the eastern district, Robert P. Harison of Muskogee, formerly of Illinois,' clerk of the western district, Charles Hunter of Oklahoma City, or Charles L. Watson of Perry: United States marshal in the eastern district Grosvenor A. Potter, Ardmore: In the western district, John Abernathy of Guthrie; United States attorney in the eastern district, George \VaIker, Ardmore; in the western district, John Embry, Guthrie. Hunter was 'Rough Rider" serbeant under President Roosevelt. In Cnba. and unUI lately was clerk of the court under Judge B. F. BurwelL-ia bklaboma City. Wbstaon la a hrdOier iof representathre James Watson of la- services rendered by Representative Watson. Porter is United Stales marshal in the southern district of Indian Territory, and a kinsman of Mrs. Roosevelt. Walker is United States district attorney In the southern dis- Irict. but came from Illinois. He was a classmate of Secretary Taft at Yale. While most politicians seem to concede that Walker is after the attorney ship, there are others who suspect that he Is a candidate for one of the Judgeships, and would feel no surprise to sec him land one of the two places. Walker's friends bcllevo that Secretary Taft would do all In his power for him, and "all in his poincr" w^ould mean much between Secretary Taft and President'Roosevelt. A SEW ACTO CLUE. Oflicers StiU Working on Mitchell An. tomolitic Case. The officers are today working on a new clue with-reference to Dr. P. S. Mitchell's missing autoniobllc. The clue was furnished by the Ft. Scott officers with whom tbc local officers were In conference this morning. The matter had not been investigated sufficiently today to be made public. The new clue does not clear away the suspicion that Ed Fuller may kaov-- something about the missing auto. Night before last the officers discovered eleven sticks of dynamite in the barn of Fuller at Gas City. At the request of Dr. Mitchell the discovery was not made public in these columns as it was thought it might Interfere with the plans of the officers. There is no connection between the dynamite and the aufb. however, so far as the officers know, ft merely' arouses the suspicion that Fuller may have had the dynamite for some othpr "job." The dynamite has been in Palmer barn, however, since last spring. ABOLISH GAS INSPECTOR'S FEE. .Moiement to Have Plamber!* luspcctj ConnectloBs on Foot. Steps will likely be taken at the meeting of the council tomorrow night to relieve the gas inspector of the job of inspecting connections and collecting a twenty-five-cent fee for the work. Those who are back of the movement think that it is unnecessary to have an inspector do the work that the plumber can do just as well Thiscfaangewill not do away with the insiiiBctor, however, but will do awa)^, wlth*ta having to hire au -asgl.'^imcrict'r-'''^' do the inspecting. LODGE TO CELEBRATE BIKTilD.n'. X. W. A. Will Obnervc the Fifth Day of January. The 5th of January Is the iwenty- fifih annivereary of the organiaztlon of the .Modern Woodmen of America lodge and In honor of the event the .M. W .A. lodges all over the state win aclebrate. The lola leKlge expects to take the matter up at their-next meeting Friday night and make preparations for a big celebration of some kind in lola on that dale. TO BUILD SWITCH NEXT. Santa Fc and .Monarch Cement Plant to Take Up Matter Soon. Representatives of tlie Santa Fe rail way and of the Gainer Engineenng company which is to built the Monarch Cement plant are to meet at Humboldt either the latter part of this- week or the first part of next to take iip the matter of building the switch from the railway to the site of the plant. The exact site of the plant and the route of the switch will be taken up at this meeting. One of the repre sentatives of the company, <3eorge W. Harris, said today that the building of the switch would be begun) verj shortly. GRIETED FOR A DOG. Maine Honter Committed ^nkldr After Shooting AnImaL New York. Oct. 2.—Adelbert Schauer 1 well to do manufacturer who had Itist returned from a hunting trip In .Maine, committed suicide last, night apparently becaiiee of the death of his pet setter dog, which he had accidentally shot during his hunting trip. He was inconsolable about his los. GL.IDYS YANDERBILT TO TVED* Her Engagement to Anstrlaii Noble Soon to Be Annonnced. New York, Oct. 2.—Miss . Gladys Moore Vanderbilt, one of the richest heiresses in America is to be the next ;;lrl to wed a title, according, to a story published here, today. 'The announcement of the engagement to a Austrian noble, will, it is stated, made this week. o an, A MEMORIAL TO GRANT Tablet at Famoss GeaeraPs Place UBTelled Today. Birth RAINED AT PRESIDEHiT JSSOl MADE L\fi. CITY DECORATED iNJliAUy ON DECORATIONS BUlLDiyGS ELAB0Bkn ^3 Speech n'as Made la piui^ —Aa Oratiea ^eftoC-tir ^fl St. Louis. Oci. 2.— Sti^li was splendid.. I9 decorallon^i harbor front ^dl| the^ Ifiijaissti to the residence^ districts and ' the business center.VRje rf-^ from the steanjbosta^ ^ed wharves and stilled .tttSfn. the day, dowd to the snudlest;': es. were decorated andrr "' honor of the V&tiPTOf-EHi«' velt whose entry Into o'clock ma4e throtiipi ta »ti With dawn people. beg^i: on the Eades bddge to sed points from which to rkmi'i dcnfs arrival and anijthet^ gatiiered about the Wbatt " iioat, the steamer: the landing. Along ttaCii WntowQ B.eGtloBi ^:maTl$ over whrcb>'tiie.£litesldait:! ]ra #j to the bniidiirff^Bgyf ' of the city to toaOSeS ^sp 4nds of perfltiMr|^«^ sad-^i bim, and stiMQa mist» arrival' at _tlie:-^ By the tbn »T ceeded: elgh ^51i„ _ there was a teirrfi^do^poiu^i and President ' coming hosts yet «^rra^«d;r:^ were whipped up aila " ' proceslonal forjiiiiB was hnrried toJ-a^Uil speech making took phuje. a crowd that tlHed the' ptac»|1 capacity greeted Pre8l«|ent* ^ and he was accorded a-;afreat4 The President's add ^a. T found in full <in another |pag ».a paper. f -•' Si'- • ARRESTED IN Preacher Broke lato Chiireh to Hold MeetlBff. Chanute,- Kaitr?fige;-^2S?-lBWIr A .L. Hope, of >hiIene^i>Asl4lB| of the Oklahoma uxi-HmAOft snce of the Radicat^UoJliB^ church, was ; holding:/ Twelfth and Highli ing he was ln<eriai,_.^ who arrested Iflin whncf^l^. midst of his semon^anfli 1 congregatioiL • 1 -ffe -.^. j i,, The trouble krose ovfrm dli ^ovl to the owne ^hll^ of .;tii #t <^ti *" °" ing. This bilildhifcr^ three years.figO by.l Brethren (Aitrch. It • denomination 's., weeks ago when if w«S"'; Methodists. " " Slder Hope evidently doerti gard the transfer as a|TaIld -4 any rate, when he cante.b ^ervices, and found* that ;4: -vas in the possession'of gtli he forced aU; eotrance^Aidv to hold 8eorfces .rtbChS8iiii;t had ever been-made. ; • '5 There are tWo keys td^twJ and he got aoe at th^BCt^'J^i^l dlsts. bowerecftutA V^'f""*^ on the door a^ that ttiTi Elder Hope had tohreikin. Ii? News that thb ^arcb had J en into was't4IepfioRted''<f(i of the Method!^ chareh^it "Hie Janitor- was fearfaKfthati the fixtures might li .Hurt noUfled:Chief Wtdtahe \vSaij: and. aaked jam:^f*»gtL_ property was protected.'-:! tr -^!ij ^*i The mattsc fs stlJl farthu>J " because the United ;. membership in' divided :hito;- tiqns. one of which apiioIdB;f fer to the Metliodlsts :w&lIft^1 opposed to any sactf. sale." pLAmq cpasoLilnoy StoTer WUI llliMr ii| (_ Cincinnati, O., Oct. 2.—In the pres^ ence of a distlnguiahed gathering that included many old army a^abdates the memorial tablet at ;tlie Ui of President U. & Oiaat at ?f!»tiit Pleasant was daveniBftrtiAaF. first of three days cti^i|nrt|oit centennial and home eomInK >WMk oC^ Ciennont county and tboiasi^nds dftbe' native sons Jtrfned In.paying honor f»| the country's inost Uliisiriovs wa|rrtor<.| Gorwnor Andr«w-I<- HariM .-if ««rz^ Corbla. U. 8. A, rBttrttf'?: —— Rogers.:and HaIe>j|Uid i and PhllUpa met at hotel court'this mi tion finals In tlie teatdf; era and. Hate W he ;i^ took the nintt' thiW' 0ifll7 (Df 6-?^ frliid 6:1., Brewstac «fi4 MOiffaiti^i with ''tiwK ^-scciiaid'; itMi^rtd.' Brewstei' tak^iif^ thirJB^'ui the .seotaidAiTH?^' •^^'f^'W^uM The ftealaiii be played Sktoi iTale Vbd islQsIes ti^. i»itt:^phq§i^ Qenml fYed^ D: Oiraai wMreFiam Idiana. and was jiTra>tbe ctorkslilp stNiOH pre^eht.^ jlil^:C^lid ^aw9ii|«^ Idar Jttdca »la«^ <t Petty a;.«i

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