TOL. IX. >"o. 414. Whole X«. «2»4. ^IX PAGES. lOIil, KlirSAS, OCTOBEB 22, IMX^TUESDAT ETEWTSe. SIX PACKS. PHicM mro WONT BE SPEGIAGUUR jrpGE POTTER WILL >0T ALLOW DISPLAY IN WHITLOW HEARIXU. JUS1IGE MAY CLEAR COURT ROOM Joiitice Ma7 Clear Coar Room ... PEOPLE ASKED THAT Ml'RDER HEARING OCCIR IX PUBLIC HALL A Sharp Legal Contest Expected Orer Matter of Bond—State Taking Pktnres at Moran Todaj. Present Indications are that ther? Tvll] be a Jam in Justice C. S. Potter's office Thursday morning when the hearing of Sam ^V'Vlitlow. charged «ith the murder of Miss May Sapp. begins. Judge Potter has been har as 'BPd b^ hundreds or people wishing to know whether or not the hearing would be held In his office or In some larger room. Some have suggested to hiiri that it would be an accomoda- tioij to hundreds of people to have the hearing in the district [court room or . in the Grand or in sojne other spacious hall. Judge Potter has decided, however, to hold the hearing in his office. Owing to the fact that hundreds of people will be on hand to hear the . testimony and will create a jam and confusion in his office, it is quite possible that an effort will be made to bar the spectators from the room. County Attorney Carl Peterson and Chris Ritter have expressed a desire to Judge Potter to eliminate any spectacular features wich as providing a hall where the morbidly curious can ffare at the prisoner and witnesses. Judge Potter is said to have agreed with them that the suggestion was a ^opd one and may follow it out. Judg- ip«-^eia TEe'Inlerest manifested in the case there will be many people here from over the county, especially in the Moran neighborhood to attend the hearing. Contest Orer Bond. A sharp contest between the attorneys for the state and the defense Is expected, in case AVhltlow is bound over, when th? matter of bond comes i!p. It is said that the state would insist on bond being denied the prisoner, while, of cnurse, the defense will make an aKKri'ssive effort to sacurt.' bond for their client. Mr. Peterson Is of the opinion that the act of the Iiglslature In doing away with capi tal punishment does not leave first degree murder a bailable offense as has bpen claimed by many. K. J. Oyler. one of the attorneys for the defend ant. maintains that the act of the legislature does make first degree murder a bailable offense. Taking; Pirtores. Today. County Attorney Carl Peterson and Chris Ritter for the state are this af t(.-rnoon at Moran taking pictures and eecuring measurements on the scene of the tragedy to be used as evidence ic the case. Photographer Thompson THjnt over with them to take the ptc tiires. TRY ROHRB.VCGH ( .ISE AGAIN. Conrt Wili Not Likely Paxs on the QoestioBK. ^Steps will rot likely be taken for tieveral weeks yet toward a new trial »n the Rohrbau.!:h case, which resulted yesterday afternoon in a hung jury Willie It lies in the province of the court to decide the questions which were submitted to the jury instead of having a new trial it is believed that <the case will !>e tried again. ORG.I.MZE BCSINESS MEN'S CLASS. Messrs. Bliss and Owens CanvasBing Merrhants Today. A canvass of the business nicn of lola is being made today by Physical Director Bliss of the Y. .M. C. A., and Ed Owens, of the Pennsylvania hotel. The class is open tu all the business men. profeslonal men. clerks and bookkeei>ers. Physical Director Bliss has a course of study outlined which if faithfully followed will aid digea- tion. quicken the activities of the mind strengthen the muscles and tone the ^hoie system. No man of sedentary lublls can do his best work without regular and systematic exercise. Every applicant for regular work will be given a physical examination that will enable Director Ellas to preacribe just the needed exercise. Bualnear men are urged to take advantage of this splendid opportun^jr to build up rlbeir pbyeical b^ng. ^ ' DEATH OF ED. BEADICKES. Snccanbed to a Month's Siege of TypkoM OTfr. Bd. A. Readlcker, of 624 East Lin zoln street, died this morning at three thirty at his home after a lingering illness of four weeks with an attack of typhoid fever. Mr. Rcadlckei nt the time cf his death was 48 j-eart of asc . He has lived in lola for about two years, coming here from the stale of Idaho. Me was forty-eight yeart of age and has twice been married. Hf is survived by several children, also by three brothers and three sisters ol which Williani, Joseph and Mrs. John Jeck all reside In lola. .Mrs. Mar; Bush and Henry Readicker at Kan sas City and Miss Lizzie Readicker a Wca. Kansas. The body Is to be shipped tomorrov at nine o'clock to Wea. Kansas, where funeral services will be held. Mr. Readicker was a member of the St. John Catholic church and hat' bqen a worker in that church. FINERAL OF JOSEPH TESROW. Serrlve Held at Sleeper's Cndertakin; Pariors for Masons. The funeral of Joseph Tcsrow, th« member of the Masonic order o) Pueblo. Colorado, was held this after noon from the Sleeper Undertakim parlors and interment took place ii •he lola cemetery. Mrs. Alice (Crook Tesrow. formerly resided near PIqua Kansas, and is well known In lola. The Trainmen's lodge, of which Mr Tesrow. was a member, sent a representative to assist Mrs. Tesrow on thr rip. .VIr. Tesrow was a member ol 3ve different orders as-^ollows: Th» Masons. Odd Fellows. W. O. W., Re- "jecca and Trainmen. FRANK WOOD'S HOCSE ROBBED. Tbiff Got $5 WhUe the Family Wa» Away. The residence of Frank Wood, as- fistnnt cashier of the lola State bank was entered last Sunday night whllr he members of the family were away ind 15 taken by the thief. .Vothlnr 3lse in the house was disturbed. Mr. Wood does not know how the louse could hare been entered as all he doors were locked, unless It waf through one window which could no* )e closed down far enough to f.aster Ighily. There is no clue to the thief STATE OFFICES TO COME. h. of P. and Pythian SisU-rs to Hnvr Big Time. The Knlnhis of Pythias and the Py- hlan Sisters have arranged for an enjoyable event next .Monday night wher .Mrs. Cora H. Taylor of Vates Center :rand chief of the Pythian Sisters, ol he state. Is to lie here, and also .Mrs I). Webster, of Bronson, deputy ;rand chief. The state officers are tt leliver addresse along the lines of th« jrder. The imblic is invited to at- end. • r. POSITn )N FOR C. W. MARTIN. Pupil of J. S. Tuner Will Be Employed by the Santa Fe. Charlie W. Martin who started Ir with the lola Railroad Telegraph jchool under the personal instructiom J. S. Turner, the old ex-Santa Fi gent of lola. leates today to accept ^.station with the A. T. & S. F. railroad. .Mr. Martin was an apt studen' ind mastered the art of telegraphy Ir wo months \imc. The railroads ar« ihorf of operators and will take th« nen as fast as they can be recom nended as being able to handle a job Mr. .Martin will leave at once foi hanute and will be sent out from here to some station. FAILED ON WHITLtlW CASE. Reported That Robrbaugb Jary Took Vote on Mnrder Case. If the reiKjrt circulated on the street is true, the jury which failed to agree =n the Rohrbaugh case seemed to have been unable to aprea on other things It is said that while the body was endeavoring to reach an agreement Ir je win case, a vote was taken on the •MSf of (he state vs. Sam Whitlow whr is charged with the murder of Mist Sapi). They were unable to agree however, so the rejiort goes, the vote standing ten to two for conviction. Of course the jurors were judging from the press reports on the case. Some Balloon Starts DelayH. St. Louis. Oct. 22.—Dirigible balloon or airship races scheduled for today were postponed until tomorrow. Exhibition flights will be made late today, however. nm SESSION SURE SepresentatiTe Anthony Is Sare GOT' emor Hock WU CaU One. J. A. ROBINSON retJirned thif Morning from Idalla. Mo., where he has been on a businesa vMt for the 'past sereral days. ^ < Topeka, Oct. 22. ^Representative D. R. Anthony of Leavenworth, had 1 long conference with Qovemor Hoch this afternoon. When he came •)ut of the Governor's office he said iie was sure there was going to be a special session of the legislature 18 the governor seemed inclined that way. He did not believe the govern )r would call the legislature In extra -esslon to pass a primary law and he vould not say Just what grounds the governor would use asa basis for his all. It Is generally understood that he governor will call the special •^ssion to fake up the maximum relght rates as prepared by the rail- cad commissioners, if the railroads lon't put then* into effect. Mr. Anthony said that he was very veil pleased with bis canvass of the Republican state committee regarding 1 primao' nnd felt sure that the com xittee would call the primary for rii-xt year. Grant Hornady. of Fort Scott, came here today and had a long ?onference with Mr. Anthony regard Ing the primary, after the congress cnal conference was over. FRACTURED HIS SKULL Sheridan Teager Was Attacked by Epilepsy and FelL Sheridan Yeager. a young man who has been afflicted with epilepsy for iaveral years, this morning fell on the pavement while suffering an attack, ind sustained injuries which may shortly result in his death. | He had ridden on his bicycle to 811 South street about 10:30 o'clock this -noming where he delivered some :;'othes for the lola Dye works. Just i." he turned from the door and started to mount his bicycle to return to the main part of the city, he Suffered XT, attack of epilepsy and fell, strlk ng his head onthe curbing of the wavement, receiving a wound about three inches kmg on the left side of "lis head. The people who live on that street went to his rescue, carrying him to the lawn where he was made as com fortable as possible until a physician was called. The physician who was called said ipon examination that he did not be- 'leve the wounds wore serious but af ter the wounded man had been taken •o his home, the first house north of 'he Kansas City plumbing company jffice on North Jefferson, where he could make a thorough examination, •he physician discovered that there was a fracture of the skull on the right side of the head. The physician says the fracture Is of a ver>- serious nature and will Ukely result fat- Illy. Yeager Is a young man alwut 25 vears old and has Ilvetf In the city for the past loor 18 yeai^s. He was an 'noffenslve fellow, who was liked by those who knew him. He Is known "Hominy" Yeager because of his peddling hominy in this city for a number of years. KANSAS CITY FINANCES 0. K. Bank OfHelals Have Faith in New 'York and Plenty of Money. Kansas City. Oct. 22.—The financial ondltlons In ICansas City are healthy, iccording to the leading bank officials lere.' Wm. A. Rule, cashier of the s'ational Bank of Commerce of Kansas :'lty. which has deposits of thirty-hve nilllons. said today to an Associated Press reiiresentative: We might say we have had an un- isual demand. We are all running on ronservatlve lines. Any unusual con- lltion In New York is felt in the west, )ut we have every faith in the New York banks being able to handle their •Ituatlon. West of us and tributary o Kansas City the conditions have been unusually prosperous and the :ountry banks have plenty of money." GRAIN MARKETS DEPRESSED. Wheat Is Down Two Cents Taday— Selling Is GeneraL Chicago. Oct. 22.—\\Tieat opened very weak with the price down nearly two cents below yesterday's close. The celling Is quite genral and the only lemnnd came from shorts. A break nearly two pence at Liverpool and the weakness of the stock market were the chief factors. Other grain «nd provisions were depressed in sym- Path?^ THE WEATHER. Forecast for Kansas: Fair tonight and Wednesday; cooler tonight. Data recorded at local office, U. S. Weather Bureau, yesterday.today, and a year ago: Yesterday Yr. ago 2 p. m .' 69 74 6 p. m 67 69 12 midnight ; 56 49 Max. Temp 71 76 Min. Temp. 41 48 Precipitation 7 p. m 0 0 Today Yr. ago 2 a. m 55 60 6 a. m 57 53 12 noon 75 64 Precipitation 7 a. m 0 0 TRUST COMPANY QUITS TEMPOBABILT SUSPENDED DUB DiG FDJANCUL CBI8IS. PARKERS DREW 6,000 Big Crowd Enjoyed Amnsement Company's Shows. BANKS ARE SAID TO BE SAFE OFFICIALS SAY BANKS OTEB UNIT ED STATES ABE IN GOOD SHAPE. Bankers of New York Met Today- Kansas City Bankers Are 0. K. 805 local The Parker Amusement company oi)ened herelast night drawing a crowd estimated at 6.000 people. The mid-way was jammed from early evening until nearly midnight. The shows were very clean and the conduct of the crowd orderly. Judging from last night's patronage the Park et shows are to be popular. The different features of the show were all well patronized. "The Girl From Bagdad" was presented to a crowded tent and the play was very creditable. The musical numbers were a'l' heartily encored. The comedy features of the play were also well received. The Katzenjammer Castle, otherwise known as the foolish house, has been exhibited hi lola before. How ever, it is claimed by the manager of the company that this castle is new as to its internal or infernal appointments, and from the shrieks of merriment that issue from its doors and windows as the procession of sight seers wend their way through It Is supposed to be delivering the goods. Pharpah'- Dimghter is all the accomplished "speller" «laims for it- weird, enchanting, mysterious and mystifying—a show for the ladies and children as well* as the men. Pharaoh's Daughter Is something of a mis nomer. In fact she was mighty little to do-with the show proper, and is chiefly good to look upon. An Illustrated song by a small gentleman with a large voice, a serpentine dance, and some poses plastique by a stun ning young woman are the preface to the show proper, which Is an Illusion of the most puzzling type. A stone statue turns to life—becomes a beau tlful maid. The maid walks forward before the watchful ej-e»s of the audi snce, blesses the Infant of the bull- rushes, retires tothe rear of the stage and Is again turned to a statue. The statue is then transformed to a bush of American beauty roses, from which an attendant plucks blossoms and thorns to the audience. The dog and pony circus Is one of the favorite attractions and packed its tent at each performance last night. A troupe of trained dogs, pon ies, goats, monkeys and educated hogs, give a really entertaining entertainment which lasts for twenty-five minutes and the price thereof is only ten cent.'. The Tyrolean Alps and 'he Volcano Fhows are old friends vhlch ha%-e 9Pn seen here before, but are well worih anothei; visit. And the'carry- is-all with its wonderful, galloping horses. Is as big an attraction to the iM!o folks and some of the grown- •ps as ever. CLOSE DEAL FOR OIL TODAY. City Offirers Will Make Test of Oiled Streets. House keepers who prefer cider vinegar to vnlegar made of sulphuric add and other poisonous chemicala can get the pure juice of the apple at Clalbprae's mlli. Delivered to any part of the city. Ph<ne,i95. Xqr • Wan U. !• |k» Mrtn Councilman G. C. Glynn. Street Com missloner J. C. Walker and City Engineer Melvin Ammernian and Dr. P. S. Mitchell went to Humboldt this afternoon in Dr. Mitchell's automobile where they will complete all arrangements for securing the oil with which to make a test of oiled streets In this city. Workmen will begin In the near future oiling the streets In this city It It la found that oiled streets are satisfactory they will be adopted in many places Instead of paved streets. BALLOONS OVEB ILLINOIS. Two vf the Racing Cars Were Seea Over- Watseke. Watseke, Ills., Oct. 22.—Two balloons passed over tkia, The first one was sf a. m. and the second later. They were tra' a northeasternly di MRS. DR. BROWN of this city is entertaining in Humboldt today. New York, Oct. 22.—The Knickerbocker Trust company stopped paying depositors at 12:30. the statement being made that the company could not obtain currency rapidly enough. The company closed early this afternoon. It was said to be only a temporary suspension. New York, Oct. 22.—Bankers, brokers and business men generally came down to their offices early today.to prepare for whatever further developments might be in the financial situation. The feeling of relief and satisfaction yesterday was succeeded by nervousness today as a result of developments concerning the Knickerbocker Trust company. News was printed today that the National Bank of Commerce yesterday gave notice it would decline any longer to act as the clearing house agent for the Knickerbocker Trust company and the resignation of Charles T. Barney of the presidency of the latter institution served to unsettle the sentiment more than the Heinze development of last week. The magnitude of the business transacted by the KnlckerlKKker Trust company with its deposits amounting to more than sixty thousand dollars gave a much more serious aspect to the change made in Its management than did the changes in the relatively smaller Heinze concern. The announcement of Barney's resignation was followed by a series of conferences of financial men which lasted until nearly two o'clock this morning. Among those present were J. Plerpont Morgan and his partners. George W. Perkins and Charles Steele, Morgan taking the leading part. Three separate meetings were held, one of the directors of the Knickbocker Trust company; a second of the Trust company's association and a third of bankers and financiers generally. When the meeting broke up the following statement was given out by a committee of directors of the Knickerbocker Trust company: "In view of the fact that Barney's outside Interests had become generally extended and in view of his personal position In the directorate of a cer tain Instltutkin recently under criticism, in particulars because of his position with Mr. Morse and some of Mr. Morse's companies, he had de- c'ded that the best Interest of the company would be served by his resignation. Although he had no loans with the Knickerbocker Trust company he has resigned as president of the Trust company, and will resign as director. He also will resign as director of the National Bank of Commerce, which was the clearing house agent of the Knickerbocker Trust company. In view of the fact that the Knicerbocker will hereafter clear itself it was deemed advisable to obtain guarantees of the addition cash should It be needed. Thesa guarantees bare been obtained and the Knickerbocker will be amply prepared to meet emergencies that may grow out of a change tn the method of clearing. The Knickerbocker has lu Us own vault eight million dollars In cash. If more cash is needed it will be immediately forthcoming under the guarantee. The meetin>j of the Trust comV>any preslaents was largely for the purpose of outlining a plas for a clearing house of Trust companies similar to the clearing house of banks. This will enable all the Trust companies to stand together as the banks are standing together." The closing of the doors of the institution was attended with sensation- la scenes at Its main balking room and the Harlem branch. Depositors who crowded the rooms clamoring for their money were insistent that they be per mitted to withdraw even a few dollars md when this request was refused many refused to leave the building. Police assistance was necesar}' to preserve order. Leaden Market Unsettled. London. Oct. 22.—A cable dispatch from New York regarding the chaase In the Knickerlraeker Trust company and the receipt of heavy selling tr iers from New York, canaed mairked uneasiness on the atodt ezebanga today. : Americans fell heavUr oai- -wild report^ racardlas the flaaaeial'attna-| TT^-— —T-—^ THE MABKETS. Kansas City, Oct. 22.—CattJe,' receipts 17,000. Steady. Native steers |email@example.com: stockers and feeders |3.00 @4.80: cows and heifers |2.15@)4.75; bulls |firstname.lastname@example.org: calves |3 .25e6 .50. Hogs—Receipts 12,000. Five to ten lower. Heavy |email@example.com; packers'65 mo: pigs and light >firstname.lastname@example.org. Kansas City, Oct. 22.—WJieat—«e ceipts 153 cars; No. 2A 4 lower; Dec. May $1.00%; No. 2 hard 96; e,%; No. 2 red $1.02. Com—'Unchanged to lower; Dec. 51%; May 5394; No.-2 mixed 59; No. 2 white 58H@59. Oats—Lower; No. 3 white 50%; No. 2 mixed 48%. Rye, hay, butter and eggs, unchanged- tions In New York, r- Cortelyon Gohig fo New York. Washington, Oct. 22.—Acting upon advices from New York regarding the situation there, Mr. Cortclypu w^ll leave for that city this afternoon. People Should Net Be Alarmed. Washington. Oct 22.—Comptroller of the Currency Ridgeley. said today: "My advices from New York this morning are reassuring and the situation there should now Improve. The national banks of the country generally are in strong shape and there is not the slightest occasion for any alarm to them. This is a time for coolness and prudence and not for alarm." COULD CLOSE TOWNS TIGHT. The Sunday Laws In Kansas Cover Most Everything. BALLOONS mmm Cars Competing in Bace Are SlgkMl Orer Many States. St- Louis. Mo., Oct. 22.—Apparently • scattered to nearly all points ot 1h» compass by variable winds the nine balloons competing'^^B^e second International cup race were reported to- dayl One is reported traveling southeast over Tennessee. Several are In th« Vicinity of the Great Lakes, especially Michigan, while four others isrere sighted late today north of St. Joseidi, Mo.; and going northeast. The reports received so far are meagre and scatter' ing. TPAID tSM TO W. G. DUEHA3L Member of lola M. B. of A. Lost Eyk by Injury. The Modem Brotheruood of Ainar- ica have just paid to WfUiam 0.:Dttr- hain, a member of the lola order; ths buq; of $250 which is payment for' th« loss ofhis eye. J. M. Chancellor, aeo- ret^iry of the local order, recetved the money from headquarters yesterday and) immediately handed the clteck t6 Mr. Durham. ^ ABTHUB GOES ILL. Was Suddenly AtUcked by TypMd Fever. A prominent attorney of Leavenworth believes ttiat if the Kansas Sunday closing laws were put fairly into effect In any large city it would promptly paralyze all traffic except the passage of people walking, all business except that of cooking meals and eating them, and the sale of the necessary provisions by grocery stores, for that day at least. The law, he says. In this instance, is sweeping. It does not define neces- s*rv labor on Sunday, except selling provisions and drugs. The lawyer thinks If a warrant' should be sworn out against operat crs of street cars It would be the duty oC the county attorney to prosecute. The same would apply to drivers of freight wagons, turnouts and tally hos not driven for pleasure or pastime. To tend flowers, mow the lawn and bum rubbish would be separable offenses, punishable by imprisonment or fine. "My attention was attracted to the lack of definition In this law. by the recent action against a barber who run open shop on Sunday, through complaint of the local barbers' union. While a decision of the Kansas court of appeals has it that barbering on Sunday is a crime, could not see why this kind of Sal»bath breaking should be condemned specifically while scores of similar businesses are allowed to go on unin terrupted by legal restraint. "The Kansas Sunday laws, I find, are very peculiar. Baseball, football, cock fighting, dice throwing and the like, are forbidden. Not a word is found in the statutes regarding theatres giving a Sunday matinee and night performance, unless it is to be inferred that the injunction plainly stated that there shall not be work on that day. applied to theatrical people also. Indeed, I have discovered no reason why it sfaonid not." Several attorneys who happened to be in the office at the time this interview was given also said that the law was not sufficiently definite on Sunday closing, and agreed its strict enforcement in a large c'.ty would practically suspend traffic on that day. Arthur Goes, a prcHninent smelter- man living on South Second street, ia reported as very ill this morning and It ip feared that he is suffering with an Attack of typhoid fever. Mr. Ooee last^^ night was in -the best of health and attended the carnival. He was taken suddenly ill last night and to> dajr is suffering to such pain that thei-e is talk of an operation being JtEMlTTED PABT OP FDCE. City Coancil Rewards W. B. Capp' Bcferm. • TBIED TO BrRN ABITY MULES. Incendiaries' Work bi Caba Discover* ed Before Harm Was Done. Haxana. Oct. 22.—An attempt was made last night to bum the American quarter master's corral here in which there were 250 horses and mules, including officers' personal mounts, a quantity of supplies, and several wagons. The fire was discovered while the fifty or sixty employees were at supper. A watchman summoned aid and the blaze, which was in the rear part of the corral, wan eatlngulshed. but befbre this was aooompli^ad.another Are was diseovered ks aaatliar patrttoC the building: . Thta wa» ala* wpplih- ed before much rtamaja iMa dasSt-iia Inmiedlate Investigation was made by ofllcers and tt found a board had been ripped off the rear of the corraL and a long wire; at one end- of which chine waste had been attached, had been inserted tn some hiay after tta waste had been ignited. Ther* ia BO dew to the ideaUtjr (4 the Inoeiidiary. •sfMv WHI AtimU • 1M T^e city council last night,'irainlt-- ted. $40 of W. B. Cape's ttitei^remifm:' was sentenced sometime agot!or"Tlola».; tJoft of the prohibitory" la*. > "Poilee Jiu^e Collins appeared before the council last evening and told them how faithfully Capps had wbrlcsd sin^e he was sentenced, and that hti believed that the remaining fine stiould beremitted. Capps has worked for tha city every day for the.:paiit six -months. j fid EDGAR SELLING CARLTLE LOVSi Local Men Are Bnying Lots in E^fir AddHlon. Deeds were filed Inthe recQrdfra' office today showing the transfer of ci-rtain lots In the Edgar addltTon lo Garble from R. A. Edgar to O. B. ^ garland from R. A. Edgar to T. B. Shannon of this city. O. B. Edgar Be- cur^ lot 17 and 18' in block 3 for $300 and Mr. Shannon lots 1 and Z for tzri. Mr. Edgar platted the tract of land on'y a ^ays ago. DR.> RE5NICK FOB LE6ISLATUBE. Friends Are Booming Gas CBy Piy- Mcian for State BBpiessatoUiB. The friends of Dr. C. W. Reanlek of City, are booming him for state: repT ^esentatlve. It leaked oat to^y ithat his friends were working, fndns-i, tridusly in bis behalf. Dr. Rennlck s mjw president of the Allen Cotmty Medical society and that organlxatioo s taking a keen interest in his candidacy^. The Gas City physician has beeij active in politifs for a nianber of y'ears and his acquaintance is by nc means limited. When apprised today: of what his friends were doing for lilm. Dr. Rennlck eeemed greatly surprised. B0SE5BEBG BESISTED OFnCES. Cesf Him 113 in PeUee Cent Toiay. George Rosenberg was fined $12 and;eosts this morning in police coi^rt for .ulmnkenness and resisting an officer. Last night Officers Creed and Tod^ were placing George Eastwood • und^r arrest for drunkenness when. Roi^nberg is said to have butted In. Thc^ result was that be was taken iitto custody. Eastwood was fined $5 to> d»)^ / A. Eaton was arrested today for dls^rbing the peace of his wife li^ ni^t by using threatening languasa to fier. : MeMT »t Sixty f^.Ceat Nhw York, Oct. 22:—iSt 1:60 p. m. Call^ money was .lending at sixty per eent ' Tlie Northern Pacifle vaa cir^ on »%. Reading 7^. Ualoa 1^ cM^ St Paul 6%. Etec((ie 7. Sonlhera Padflc 6.
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