Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on November 7, 1907 · Page 1
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 1

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Thursday, November 7, 1907
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.1 SIX PACIES. lOLA, KANSAS, IfOTEMBEB 7,1W7^THUB8DAT ET£NL>'& SIX r AQES. PWCB TWO TO BURY THE HATCHET FBIE.>DS OF DK. SUTCLIFFE SAT HE WILL MAKE PEACE WITH DOCTORS. DIFFERENCES OF im STANDIX6 MAY APPLY FOR MEMBERSHIP IS MEDICAL SOCIETY. Dr. SntcJIfife Could >ot Be Seen Bat Friend Says He Will Make a Propoitidon. It is stated un good autbority today that- Dr. J. S. Sutcllffe will take steps to bury the tiatchet with the Allen County Medical Society. Since a republican governor was elected In Ken tucliy people are prepared to e.xpect anything, honce the report that Dr Sutcliffe and his brother luactiJlonerj in the Medical society will "make up' may not be regarded by many as an impossibility. Dr. SutcliCe was out ot town toda and cojuld nut be seen, but Dr. Dresbach who i^ his iiersonal friend and associates | with hini in practice, ^uld that Dr. Sutcliffu had said that he was • willing to resume friendly relations with the society if the mtanbers of that organlzuiIon were willing. WTieth ev or not he will put In an appllratlon f«)r memberbhip in the society is not known but It is reported that he expressed such an intenitnn to at least one other ph.vsiclan in the cit.v. The differences between Dr. Sut­ cllffe and the Medical soriety have been bitter and are of long .standing. The (rouble soenis to have arisen during ihe period the hospital was under construction. Some of the physicians were gf the opinion that Dr. Sutcliftt was assuming a position of authorit.> in the hospital which did not belong to him. The physicians held that ali members of the profession had equal -Ttehts at the hospital. The trouble later resulted in Dr. Sutcliffe pot being a member of the society. Recently the h()S|)ital was drawn into the trouble. Charges ot unprofessional conduct were preferred by physician.s against Dr. Sutcliffe to be heard by the advisory l>oard of the hospital which was appointed by the Medical society at the suggestion of Mother Bernard Dr. Sutcliffe then causel a temporary restraining order to be issued preventing the board from hearing the charges . He was later denied admittance to the hospital. A patient. P. C, Gilkeson, on an alter- naie writ of mandamus caused the sisters (o admit him to the hospital. Gilkeson was Dr. Sutcliffe'si patient. Thi bearing on the pe.-manent injunction and the peremptory writ of mandamus occurred recently before Judge Koust. Before final decision was handed dowr by Judge Koust an agreement wa^ reached among the attorneys for botl sides that the cases were to be dis missed at I>r. Sutclirfc's cost, he t< have all iHe privileges of the hospital. Those who are directly liiteri'sted in the hospital have hoped for snmt arrangement whereby the dlfTerpncc!- between the contending jiartitjs might lie eliminated. N^ltat considerations if any. will be expected on the part uf liic society from Dr. Sutcllflre I. peace is restored or what considerations if any Dr. Sutcliffe will ex- pi'ct of the swiety are not known. It is haid that Dr. Sutcliffe's idea ii making a prnpositon to bury thf hmchet is that he thinks it would he for the good of all parties concerned THE BOY •^SK^)DOOEI^.•' Mat Davis, Charged With Truancy, Gave Father the Slip. Mat Davis, the smaTI son of Ed. Davis, of Gas City, was to have been tried In juvenile court this after noon for truancy and incorrigibility but he gave his father the slip at the court bouse and cannot be found. The tafber brought his son over Uiis morning and made arrangemente to have the hearing this afternoon While the elder Davis was talking to an attorney in the court house the hoy disappeared and has not since been seen. The father thought bis son had gone home but search there this afternoon brovight no results. If Is charged that the boy wi'l not go to school and refused to be controlled. This afternoon a number of wlt- rseases In the case were on hand wait. In« (or the officer to find the bojr. BMt m Hiaiamt B«wito VM the BcfMer Wwl Ciluus. HE HAS A NEW PLAN STREET COMMISSIONER WALKER SUe«ESTS UMQIE PLAX. TO WORK LIKE A LEBISUTURE TWO BODIES OF OFFICIALS WOULD COXTROL CITY AFFAIRS. Men Selected Wonltl Draw Snlarv and Wonid Bi> £xpiTt«i] to Cut Dimn Ui-neral Ex]ien!<e!<. STARTS THE MONE BETWEEN $6,000,000 AAD tlfiOOfiW HAS BEEN SHIPPED. THE BOLD IS HERE FROM EUROP STEAMER EXROITE TO XEW YORK WITH 1,SM,000 POODS. Street Commissioner J. S. Walker in speaking of the adoption of the commission form or city government la this city today said that he had what he believed to ba a much better plan. Mr. Walker suggests that the heads of the various departments in this city act as the lower house and the city council and mayor as the upper house or the senate. The business can, according to Mr. Walker, be transacted on the same principle as the state legislature. Mr. Walker has made inve.stigation and says that the plan he suggests Is entirely according to law, Mr. Walker says that his plan would bi^ the moans of sav- li:g the city from any financial em- bf<rrassment which he says Is bound to follow If some action is not taken, lie say .K that his plan could bo adopt d without any great cxponsc. In sppaklng of the matter Mr. WWker salil today: Tlic council has wisely dit'lded the nrtnilnistratlon of affairs Into dcpart- ments and aft»'r serious consideration laced men at tho head of each da- partnient who' are capable, industrious, and thoughtful in the conduct of he city's affairs. 'Now my plan would t)e that the rouncll shall require that the heads of the different departments meet at least once if not twice each week to hear complaints and petitions that Trust Cempanj of Amerk-a is Open —Conferences Held In Kew Yorit. > Washington, Nov. 6.—The financial situation throughout the country, from the treasury standpoint, is more encouraging today than at any time during the past two weeks. Th comptroller of the currency is* making large shipments of currency to national banks and applications for increased circulation coutinue to comci in undiminished numbers. I'p to thir, time between $6,00U,0I)U and |7 ,l )00.U0a increased circulation has been shipped tn naiionni banks and each day's shipment shows an increase over the preceding day. Representative Kowler of Now Jer- .sey, chairman of the house committee on banking and currency, was a White itousc caller, did not wall to set guged. l)nt d to see the president, Vho was en- To Start the Money Streain. St. Paul. .Minn.. Nov. C—,Mr. i-;. H riallcy. president of the Kirst National bank, who announced lust night that ^H II result <i( a conference between iiankers of St. Paul. Minneapolis and Dululh. and J. J. Hill, a plan had been evolved which Would provide funds for the movement of tho grain crops of the northwest, said to the Associated Press today that he had little to add lo that statement. "The result is what Is more Iniport- •int, not only to the people of the northwest, but to the east as well," he said. "The jieople of the northwest can rest assured that the combined efforts of the financial men here will set the liall In motion that will provide genuine relief that no other measure would. It is not necessary to get into details. Results are what we want: A large fund has been raised for that purpose and it is hop/d that the tax payers and citizenB wish to'by putting this movement under way jit will result in a stream of money from Europe in payment tor the shipments. "This will at once p'ace It where it b?:onjis and can be attended to at once. These men mighf take up the uditing of bills and accounts which will necessarily call attention to ex- ^es.-^ive or ill advised expenditures. This. T believe, would bs tho best -emody for <;utting down expenses which must be done and very soon. There will come up the cost of machinery, tools, engines, drainage, gas and water pape. garbage and sewer disposal, sidewalk, street cleaning. light and heatina and fulfillment of contracts IS to material used, and many other hings. .^11 this could be done best by men who are experts in their dif- ffent lines. True, they are all separate dopartnicnfs ba{ a'l interwoven ts a whole. "By this idan the city would get the ')on»'flt of those trained men with very lit I" cost. Of course no one would vaiif thorn to hppud om or two night.s each wei'k without proper re •nunoratlon. which might bo. say from tl.oo to $l..'in each niretlng, which vmiUi bo an Incentive to givo evorj' I< I.TII fhoughtfu! and .s^riou.s con.sid oration. "All tills power cai iit onco be dcle^ :atod by tho council at any meeting, iio council reserving for thomsolvos lio rifhl to cnuflrin fh.-» actlonn or to lisprove the same. Thi.s will give the upiier house" more chance for doliljer- itlon and add more dignity to it which should bo demanded by ail legislative bodJA"?. Should the 'upper house' or •oiincil see fit they can at any time lls.^olvo the 'bouse of deputies." or what is still better remove any one if tliem for inefflciency or other ciusa. "It is asking too much of our mayor and councilinen to neglect their own busine.ss to attend to the thousand and one things that are demanded of them whl'e the-'lowor house' is paid for the work, but are unable to do many things from lack of authority or could be done under mutual co-op oration and earnest consultation." Because of the present unsettled ;u>ndition of the market I will not buy \ny Junk whatever, for the next ten lays.—S. Coichensky. HUSBAND DESERTED HER. Charge Brought by Mrs. BrigsB in Divorce Action. Ida Briggs this afternoon began suit in district court for divorceifrom Oliver Briggs. The couple was mar- ride in 1902, and have one child. She charges tha^ he abandoned her in 1904 and has since failed' to provide (or her. She asks (or the custody of the child. Provisions for the shipments from tho terminals," Mr. Bailey explained, "will, promote the shipment of grain from the local warehotises and in. this way the entire crop will be moved and laid down in eastern markets. This creditors, and as the flow of gold from iCurope already in motion continues a large shiiimcnt of it will find its way into banks in this soctlon of the country and any remaining stringency will be removed." More fi 'old on fhe Way. Southampton. Nov. 6.—Tho steamer Oceanic which sailed from here today for New York took over 1 .;'!.'>.'».'>00 pounds of gold. Situation Materially Relieved. New York, Nov. fi.—The situation in regard to the trust companies, which have been under pressure was materially relieved this morning. The Trust Company of America, opened at 10 a. m.. with an augmented force of ])aying loiters and the Lincoln Trust Comiiany, also opened for business as usual. This was mainly the result of conferences held in the library of J. }'. .Morgan, through the night which resulted In the Issuance of the statement signed liy Kdwuvd King. An ofllcial of tlio Lincoln Trust company said lodax that tho sitiiutino has boon nuilcrlally cleared up and the coiii|iany Is now In a position to continue Its biislnes as. usual. The depositors who apply to withdraw their de|>oslts will be |)ronit>tly taken care of, he said, now that tiie flood ot gold from Europe to America continues. More than |:I6,000,)I0U has boon engaged for import since the present movement began le.ss than two weeks ago. The first additional engagement reported today was one of J .'itiO.OOM for the Bank of Montreal. Laza'rd Keres today engaged an additional niiiiion dollars In gold for Importation. This, makes the total engagements to date $s",or.u.ooa. Print Works Fail!*. North Adams. .Mass. Nov. «.—tteary H. Warner was appointed receiver for the .\rnoid Print Works today. The embarrassment is caused by Inability of the company to renew loans. The Arnold Print Works is one of the largest textile manufacturing establishments in the state. Its employes numbering in the vicinity of 6.000. Roosevelt WUl Do What He Can. New York, Nov. 7.—E. H. Carey, chairman of the executive committee of the United States Steel corporation, is quoted today as saying regarding the visit which he and H. C. Krick made to Washington on Monday: Thb president is disposed to do evov thing in bis power that Is riiht and proper to benefit the business Interests of the country." Currency Legislation Urged. St. Joseph, Mo., Nov. 7.— The folIo*» ing telegram In which the St. Joseph Business Men 's League, Kansas City Commercial Club League, St. Louis Business Men's League and Chicago Association of. Commerce united, was sent to President Roosevelt and Secretary Cortelyou: ."Beiieving that prompt legisiatlve measure* should be adopted to prevent repetition of eKiiting financial ooodltiona, we. the undersigned com- mercUl orculntlom. reipeetfully THE WEATHER. Forecast for Kansas:—GenenUy fair tonight and Friday; cooler tonight, and In south portion Friday, Data recorded at local office, U. S. Weathc^ Bureau, yesterday, today and a year ago. >'oTember 6. Yesterday. Yr. Ago 2»p. m 69 74 •1 p. m. . 67 H 6 p. ni. 62 . 60 8 p. m 58 61 10 p. m . . , Tifi 61 12 midnight ... 63 Max. Temp. ... 70 74 Min. Temp. ... 37 a?. Preclp. 7 p. m. . 0 0 >OTPnii«»r Today. Yr. Ago 2 a. m 4 a. ra 8 a. m 12 noon Preclp. 7 a. ni. . ...S'.J ....50 ....r,3 ....68 .... 0 61 .''•8 47 SO .01 and earnestly urge that currency leg- lative matters, bo considered at the coming session of congress." Telegrams were sent to commercial organl;!:itlons in 60 other cities urging thorn to take similar action. STOCK PRICES ARE UP Ven York Finauclal Cnnditinns Show llpcided ImprovenicnU No«- York. Nov. 7.—Continuing Improvement In the HnHiiciul situation was rot1»oiod in the slock market this morning when trading was resumed after tho holiday with light offerings 'tnd II buo.vant rise in prices. Bonds as well us stocks were higher, some of hem. such as .Mchlson general 4 i)er cent soiling up two points frotn last weeks low quotations. NervotTsnebs had almost dlsaiipear- ed from the stock market. Conditions wore more nearly normal than for sev ral weeks previousl.v. Throughout the list there were substantial advances. Gains of $2 to^3 a share were made by Srof Itiug, /vlcliison. Great Northern Missorui Pacific, i"^^ York Central. Pennsylvania. Reading and Union Pa^ ciflc and they were well maintained. Gold 1* Coming Rapidly. New engagements of ^old for Tni- portation today amounted to IM million dollars, raising the total thus far obtalnrd abroad to 37 million dollars. Eight millions In gold arrived from Europe .vesferday. 10 millions will come In today or Friday, a consignment of S millions left England this morning, and smaller amounts will be coming in every day for the next week or two. AFTER LUMBER TRUST ATTORNEY GEJiEBAL WILL JOIN MISSOURI IN I>TESTI«ATI>G. AREgAFFER THE MILLERS ALSO STATE'S SIDE 0¥ THE CASE IS >0W READY. Attorney General Jackson is Confident That He Will Be Able to Show A Trust. SMELTERME> PAID. Vllru County Bank Received Telpgram Thai Lanynn Zinc Company^s Check Had Been Honored. Tho workmen at tho Lanyon JCinc company who failed to receive their pay envelopes Novonihor .'ith. were given their money todaV. Tho oftlclaiv )f the Alien County State bank re- olvod a tolograni last ovonltig from York lolling thoni that tho Lanon Zinc comiiany'H chock hail been tionoroil and to pay over tho money, which was diino this morning. Tho Lanyon Zinc com|)any sent out hoir rhoi'k as usual througli the Allen 'oiitiiy Slate bank who in turn sent If) ilioir agent in New York. There ho i-Iioi-k n-as put tu the hands of a 'ollo'-mr who was Instructed to go to tho Trust Company of America where ho I.aii.v()n Zinc comiiany had the money im deposit. This trust com- any was at that time undergoing a run and after tho lolioctor stood in no for twonty-foiu- hours he deserted his po:i. This delayed matters considerably and if was not until yester- lay when Prcsiaent Jlogers of the Lauycin Zinc company came home that ho wlrod to the National Park Bank of New York where they had money on deposit that the money was forthcoming. W. H. KLEI> RECOVERED. .Mght Siiperinti>Ddent of Kansas Portland Has Retnmed. W. H. Klein. nlgUt superintendent of the Kansas Portland Cement company Is now able to return to work, Mr. Ktoin has been at his home in Michigan for the past several weeks because of an injury which he sustained while pursuing his duties. He struck his shin several weeks ago and at the time he did not think the injury severe, but later it developed tc be very painful and before he recovered it was necessary for him to undergo an operation. He is now fully recovered. Because of the present unsettled condition of the market I will not buy any Junk whatever (or the present.-^ B. F. Barnard. fSpecial Correspondence.) Politicians Excited. Topeka. Nov. 7.—A rumor whisper ed around in state house circles yes- terdav "afternoon that Governor Hoch had informed the State Tax Commiss•on that ho had practically concluded to call an extra session of the legislature caused much excitement among politicians. Governor Hoch was out of the city and as an expression could not be gained from him the rumor received considerable credence. Members of tha Tax Commission refnsod to dlvicuss the matter, "but S. C. Crummer stated that the confer cnco the Commissioners had with Governor Hoch Monday forenoon was not with roforonca to a special sess 'on. "My guess Is," Mr, Cntmmcr said, "that a special soHsion will not bo called. I do not know, though, what tho (kivernor intends to do." From a number of jx-oplo wlio have talked with Governor Hoch since he returned from Washington It Is learn "c| that while he has considered call Ing an extra session, he has not reach od a definite conclusion. His person a! Inclination saems to be to call the Ifglslature together but he is not convinced that necessity warrantss such action. Tho mombors of the Tax Commission advised him that a special session !s not necessary, so far as the tax law is concerned. The Commisslon- ors are convinced that they can hold down the Mevles without a change in the law. The only troub'e will be in instances:- such an the county high school levies, where both a minimum and a maximum are provided. Feeling in Topeka now is that a special session will not be called nn less there should be a big change In conditions, although Governor Hoch has not made a definite statement of his intentions to anyons. With the Tax Commission and the Railroad Commission both advis'ng against a special session tho primary election controversy is the on'y, thing iremain- ing to be disposed of. If Governor Hoch calls a special •soKBion ho will act solely on tho be- Haf that the enactment of a primary "Icct'on law is necessary. And popular belief here is that a special session will not be called. Working With Missouri. Topeka. Nov. 7.—Kansas will take •jart in the inquiry into the so-calied lumber trust which has been instituted in Missouri by Attorney General H. S. Hadloy. A statement to this effect was made here by Attorney :;enoraI V. S. Jackson yesterday evening. Tho attorneys general of Oklaho iia and Texas will also probably take jomo part in the proceedln.*. "I will send a man to Texas next week, with a rapresentative of General Hadloy," said Mr. Jackson, "for ho |iur;>oso of socuring informailon fogarding Ihi* oporntlons of tho lumber moil.. Tho Htt,omoy general of TnxHs already liav much evidence which will bo of Use to m. "In. Investigating tho lumber business wo have niroady loartio*! that •nost of the com |>anles operating In Kansas maintain their headquarters 'n Kansas riiy. .Mo. Th? wholosa'e 'loadqiinrtors soom to bo In St. Ixmls. 't would thoroforo lio difflcult fok; Kansas, iirocoedlng alone, to do. the »hlng3 that are Jieces .sary. This is ilso into of Oklahoma and Texas, but he fmir states, by co-operation, wtll irobablv be able to accomplish some- hlng In the Interest of the people who use lutuber. "Whether prosecutions will be In- stltutad under the antitrust laws of Kansas I cannot say at this time. It wi'l depend upon the result of the in qulry Attorney General Hadloy has started. If we find that we can make a case prosecutions will certainly be startad. I think we are on fhe right track and unless I am great ly mistaken the inquiry will be of Tout besoflt to lumber users In Cansa?." After the Millers. Topeka, Nov. 7.—Attorney General lackson is preparing to hasten the antitrust suit against the Southwestern Kansas Millers' C^ub. instjltuted in rhe district court of Sedgewick coun- 'y almost a year ago, to trial. He stated yesterday afternoon that the -itate ts now practically ready for trial and intimated that he hopes to have the case disposed of before the end of the preseat term of court at Mcblta unless We millers interpose with dilatory motions. "While the millers are confident that they will show that their organ- sation is not In the nature of a trust," said the attorney general. "I am equally confident that the state will be able to show to the contrary. In saying this I do qot desire to be placed in the position of attempting to convict the millers! In public sentiment regardless of the outcome of the suti. Onr evidence v^lll spasfc for itself and I think it wlM be found con- oliMlve." For several months past the attor ney genera] has been busy gathering evidence. Depositions of miliars, mJll- ers' employees an* dealers In mill products.have been taken and Assist- Attomey General John S. DawsoB made a trip to Texas for tha purpose of consulting with the attorney general of Texas regarding the opera-^ lions of the millers' club in that state." Mr. Jackson has not made public the information secured on the Texas trip but it is understood here that it will prove very valuable to him In the prosecution of the Kansas case. The suit against the millers was brought last winter and each member of the Southwestern Kansas Mill ers' organization Is arraigned as s dafeudant. Attorney General Jacicsob alleges that the organization attempted to fix the prices at which mill products should be sold and also regulated the purchase of grain by the mills. Similar organizations of millers in Oklahoma and Texas are believed to have cooperated with the Kansas millers. Attorney General Jackson has been in communication with County .attorney Ayres of Sedgewick county re cently regarding having the case spt for trial, and is hopaful from the tone of Mr. Ayres' letters that Judre Wilson will tic wilting to take up the case as soon as the criminal cases which now have tho right of way on the locket are disposed of. FOR A 3-GENT AGTltlN Cleveland and Toledo Franchises Ex pirc Soon.— Cities Control the Situation, Clovolanil, Nov. 7.—Tho full sigmfl ounce of tho election of Tom Johnsqn over Congressman Theodore K. Bnr ton for mayor was realized today. The mayor Is now in absolute con rol of every branch of the city government. He carries through with him twenty-flva of the thirty-two thirtytwo councilmen, Vhlch makes t unnecessary to dicker with the Re publican mcmbcYs of the city coimcH frtr support. The latest figures give Johnson 48.3D9. Burton 39.026. The peop'e of Cieveland felt today the full effect of Johnson's victory when the Clevalaud electric railway stopped the sale of tickets at* the rate of seven for twenty-five cents, resuming the old rate of eleven fpr fifty cents. A number of franchises of the Cleveland electric expire within the near futtire and as the routes ire given up it will' be the policy of Mayor Jphnson and the city council *n grant franchises to the 3-cent fare lines. Mayor Johnson had little to say laisfi evening. He said that he was still jn tha fight for low rates and that ^e probably would issue a statement tomorrow:. Congressman Burton ^ill resume his duties as congressma^i and •will be a candidate for rc-electloii next year. Peter Witt, city clerk undei; ifayor Johnson, announcad today that he would work for tho Democratic nomination and oppose Burton f')r re election to Congress. r Franchise in Toledo. To'edo, O.. Nov. 7.—With the re election of Brand Whitlock for mayor on the Independent Voterp' ticket an Interesting condition will face the tjcoplo of Toledo as well as elsewhej-e and that is the franchise question. Some of the iirinclpal franchises of the Toledo Railway and Light com pany exp're within the noxt two years. Vi'hltlock maintains a firm attltu-Io on this question and will adhere to noth big except a .l-cont fare, universal ransft'rs and revorsnb^e franchises. Wliltlock has with him tho siiiniort of tho council, which was olectod with ho hidopcndont landslide. No move will bo made until thii ractlon company applies for a fraii- hlsa. it Is I predicted that tho pri>^ ont oonipany will novor got another frnnchiso bocuuse II hax repeatedly broken faith as wo'l as fraiichlse pledges with the city and further be ciuis^ it cannot afford on account." of the millions of dollars worth of wat oerd stock to give 3 cent fares. The traction people will not accept a- cMjt franchl.se and tho Independent dministratlon will insist upon its demands, s MELVIN LOSING MIND. Confinement is Telling on lola Dynamiter. UBC Willi •poai it vlU be (01 The l.,eavenworth Times yesterday' has a long write-up of a new night school openad at I^nsing for the penitentiary prisoners. Several of .'the "pupils" are mentioned for various reasons and of Meivin the Times says: And -w down the long list they went. On a seat by himself and very much occupipd with h's slate was Meivin. the man who-tried dynamite on the lola joints. Thin faced and sad 'ookin?. he labored with his pencil. Indifferent to teachers and pupils alike. He is already a Kood< penman and writes nice letters, biit he is :one of 111© poor fellows whose intellect is going. . Often he goes to Deputy Warden Dobson and in a helpless Way says, "I guess you'd betted lock' me up for a few days again. I feel that I am going to be pretty mean.'! Sheriff Bollinger who retomed fron^ I .3nsing yesterday confirmed :the Times' story with reference to Meivin . THE TRANSCRIPT of tha case of Harry Bragg vs. Albin Wblttingbam which was appealed from Humboldt, was filed in district court today. Mr. Br»gg got ludgment in Justice court for M3. ! I ' AFTER {PAPER TARiH PRESIDES-^ BOOSBTELT WILL AfflT? CO>OKf;SS TO ABOLISH IT. PROBE MANUFACTURERS OEAi^ Probe mannfactarers deels ... ... ..in REC0M3IESD THAT COJiGBKSSi IF AATITRrST LAWS ABE OBETEB^ Tariff on Wood Pulp, Woo« Prciis Paper May Be . ^yy^ Abolished. Washington, Nov. 7.—President-; Roosevelt t'jday indicated to membara:^ of a committee on paper of ibe Amerl-: can Newspaper Publishers associatioay that he will recommend to congress; the abolitlOji of tariff on press papir^^;.fi^ wood pulp ;and wood that goes into, the manufaflture of paper and that hft; also will niake a recommendatipn tot;.;^ the department of Justice that it tako'^"^,! Immediate stops to ascertain whther: CJJ, the anti-trust laws are being disobej-' \ii cd by the manufacturers of paper. \| APPEAL SCHOOL CASE^ County Line Boundary Trouble €kiea to State Snperlntendent The county line school district troq- blo over the mutter of changing fh» boundary line has been appealed to the state superintendent. A petiticA was circulated not long ago a8kia|C that more territory be taken into tha district. As the disfriot Include* " in both Anderson and Allen: it was up to County Superin Funston. and County superlni Kennedy of Anderson County, to the matter. They decided thkt for the best interests of allcont^ to leave the boundaries as they the present time. Those who are asking for a cL, in boundary were not satisfied- ever and have appealed. As it is 'a ioint district, the matter is appealed to the state superintendent Instead ot the county commissioners. ATTEND HUMBOLDT BANQUET. K. P. A. Will be Guests at Banquet • Saturday Night. The K. P. A. has accepted an invi. t.ition of the Humboldt lodge to attend a banquet given on Saturday evening. At this time a large class of members will ba initiated- and S. R. Kuntz. of Topeka. Supreme Secretary, who is now In lola. will be present. A rge number of lo 'a members wHl attend. ' BUSY WITH THE OTES Army Men Expert an All.Winter Cu palgn. Omaha, Nob.. Nov. 7.—Col. Frank West and eight trcMps of the Second United States cavalry from Fort Dea Moines were today ferried across the Missouri RIyer at Forest City, opposite the.Cheyenne agency in South Da- ktita. after reaching Gettysburg laat night and marching the eighteen milea across the couiitry. The command Will continue the march tomorrow for Thunder Buttes, eighty miles further west. It now appears to the army men. that the campaign against the Utea may keeii the soldiers busy ail winter. • I The two companies of the Sixteenth! infantry from Fort Cnook will reach Uettysburg tonight. These wmpMlaa will relieve the small detachment of the Second cavalry, having cbars» ot the base of supplies at Gettysburg, Detachmeuts of the Infantry cam- panies will then be assigned to duty from Cheyenne river agency, WUte Horse and other points between Thon- der Butte creek and the Missouri . river. Large quantities of food and forage supplies necessarily will have to be. shipped into the country for so largr a; body of men and animals, for the campaign against the Utes. wlilch. it now looks, may continue indefinitely. Keep as the Beservatin. Huron, S. D.. Nov. 7.— Jamea Mad-/^^^ comlier reached here yesterday from < the scene of the Indian troubles. He says the Utes are very restleas. and l ^tae open threats are made. : A f^ dissatisfied Sioux have Joined ihe Utes and while :there is no occasion tor te- mediate alarm, it Is a (act- that the matter may become serious at any ma\ ment. i-: The trouble originated froiii tan that the government would withhold v rations, and With the approach ot wis*- -; ter the Indians apprehended deaiUtv* tlon. ' Several men here who desired to gti f. to the reservation were Informed thnt ^ no permits would be Issued to CIVIIT' lans to cross the river,'and a eloae watch Is being kep^ on all vl8ito |ra. (01^ J. Anderson, my tailor, is now ,ready^|; ' buslaesa over Coutant 'a hardwuik^'^

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