Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on November 12, 1907 · Page 1
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 1

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Tuesday, November 12, 1907
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TOL. IX. So. m, Trbole Vo. 6S1& SIX PAGES. lOLA, KAX8A8, HOYEMMB IS, IWI^TDESDAT ETEM56. SIX PAGES. PBICX TWO CMm^/' " mm TO TRY HOUNDS WILL BE SE>T FROM CHASDTE TO TRACE ROBBERS. ADAMS BROS. STORE BUR6URIZED SILK WORTH im A>D MA.\Y SUITS OF t'LOTHIS« TAKEN. Bewaxd of flM Hns Beeu Offered for ^ t'aptore of Crimiiuilis—Porise Onrantzrd. Some time last niglit robbers entered the Adams llros." general merchandise store at Moran and made way with goods valued at approximate ly $300. The robbery was first discovered by HcrlH-rt Konantz. a clerk in the store, when he came down this morning fo open up. Ht immediately notified the proprietors who began at once to lake steps to apprehend the robbers. Word was sent to ti;e officers at Chanute. Parsons. lola and al! the surrounding towns so thai nearly every officer in this part of the country is on the watch for suspicious looking characters. The loss boinn a very heavy one for the proprietors they are determined to catch the robbers if possible. To that end they dispatched to Clianute for bloodhoijnds. The hounds were to ar rive at Moran ou the !:.'.."> Katy and were to jbe taken at once to the store and put on the trail. An effoit has been made to keep peopl«» away from the store so that the hounds will have no trouble in finding the scent. A . posse of men has been organized to assist the officers in the search. This will not be the first visit of the blood hounds at Mora;i as they were brought there the jnorning after the Sapp trac:- edy. but to no purpose as the scene cf the tragedy had l>een so over-run with spectators that the hounds had no opportunity to do anything and wore taken home after several fruiile.-s trials. The robbers took about $l.iO worth of silk. ;i!l that was in stock. They also secured about twenty-five pairs of pants and twenty-five coats out of suits, leaving the vests. While there is nothing to indicate that there was more than one person, it is believed ..thatlbere were several in the party as it Is''not likely that one man would have attempted to handle so much stuff. There were no ira:-ks of wagons or vehicles of any kind near the .-irore The ro:^s are so dry and bard, however, that a waL 'on would leave hut little if any trace of wheels. Kntrance to the store was effected thro;igh a rear window by breaking out a pane of glass. The rear door was thon unlocked from the inside. The stock was not disarranged. The robbers seemed to know just what goods they wanted and where they were located. The robbers left no clue whatever. It is Ijplieved. however, that it is the work cf local parties, or at least some one who had tiecOme familiar with the arrangement of the store. This store w!:-i broken into two months aiio and a tt-w pair of shoes stolen. Are-:\ard of $150 has been offered for th" <iapture an dconviction of tlie guilty parties. The proprietors are bfTeritij: $100 and the A. II. T. A. of Moran $r >0. In addition to offcrin:: a reward lbe A. H. T. A. will lend every eff'^tt lo capture the thieves. MAY S::TTUE CHURCH TROUBLES. Effort Made to Reconcile Pastor and Trustees of Ba«»ett Church. The i.oub'.i's of Mount Zlon church lu Bas -f !lt (seein to be in a fair way to be s-uled without furir,er legMl pro- ccediiK.-. Yesterday a number of white Ti'inisters of the city met with Rtv. Hill, pastor of the church, and thfc tri.tees, and effettod what they hope t <i be a permanent settlement of the dwfrences. It wid be remembered that the trustees "of the church brou'-h: an action to replevin tie churc;-. paraphernalia. This action grew ,1: of an effort on the part of the f if .iees to cause Rev. Hill to resign. V h'ch he refused to do. It seems that .hi! trustees Uiink that Rev. Hill does ;ot conduct the church under the i 'j "f.s which have been followed. At tt-^ meeting yesterday the trustees wtre :rged lo drop the rejileviu action. u',d it is very probable that the ilega! > •'ps will be caecked at this p<iu? The case was to hare been tried ;olay but was continued ',ln the belie: 'hat it could be settled out of court. FOR AN ADVALORAM TAX. Minir^ Congress Adopts Resolution for $30 a Ton, JopI :i. Mo., Nov. 12.—At today's stssioa of the American Mining Congress, a, committee of five was named to draft a measure that will;prevent mioing engineers from aiding in the perpetration of mining fraud, A resolution declaring for an advalpram tax OB Impprted sine ores of thirty dollars » I ton was. adopted and each mmb€i pledsed himself to voric fbr ti» ffti^rctiamt of diidi by addnwalnc AFTER lOLA BUTCHERS Disuatcb Saj -.H Prosecutions for Sale of Emlmlraed Beef WUl Be Made. To- veral by According to a dispatch from peka to the Kansas City Times, sev lola butchers are to be prosecuted . the state board of health for selling "embalmed" beef !in violation of the state pie food law. A pure food Inspector visited lola some time ago and inspected several shops, but other than offering a few suggestion^ to the proprietors, did nothing to indicate that lio found the law violated here. li was given out at the county attorney's office today that If any lola butchers were to be prosecutedMt was not known at that office. It was given out, however, that the county attorney would have no part in such prosecutions as they were in the sole charge of the state hoard of health. The following is tlif dispatch in the Kansas City Times: Topeka, Kas., Nov. 11'.—Tin butchers in various parts of the state are to be prosecuted by the state board of health for selling •"embalmed" beet in violation of the state pure food law. The Ia\V prohibits the use of preserv.i- tives in mcat.s. The inspectors of the board have been gathering samples of hamburger steaks in all the cities of the state. These were sent to the .state chemists and examined and when ever i>rcservaiives were found the dealer was notified to stop using preservatives. Then .samples were taken again and in ten instances preservatives were found the second time. Then complaints were made out and sent to the county attorneys with instructions to have the dealers arrested for violating the law. Three of the cases are lu Lawrence onf in Wolliugion and several in lola and Chanute. These are the first pro.s- eriiiions under the new pure food law. HAVE A TRI-CITY TEAM lolii, (iu.x (ity and Lu Harpc Plutcrs <Irinii!ize for Seu.snn. The Cas City toot ball team i.< no more, but the "Tri-City" team lives. .\t u meeting of the foot ball i)layers in Koberts &. .XHen's tailor shop last night it was decided to change the name of tlie team, which is comj)osed of lola. Gas City, and La Harpe players, but has been known as the Gas City team, to the Tri-City team. At the meeting the management of the team, was afso changed. .\ field manager. secretarj--ireasurer and captain were elected. "Katty" Street will lie fteM manager. Dr. C. W. Rennick, ii-eu.=urfv. Frank Delaney secretary and WaTen .\llen captain. One <;f the players... stated today when ii was suggested 10 him that •Tri-City" team was too. long, to call us the "tries" because we will try anything;. JOHN CREED SUED Eddie Frederickson Charges Officer With False Imprisonment. This afternoon Eddie Fredsrickson, niiiior. brought suit through his f;-ther. .James Frederickson. agaiti-^l Policeman Joiin Creed for $1010 for la"so impri.sonnient. The case grows ou* of the arrest of young Fre^lerck- .•ion during tha carnival. While stand- iu-A );<ar the merry-go round the boy •.viicc"he(i dovv;i by .•: man who was thrown froMi the merry go-round. In "l;o was litaiiding near, says .-a\i ;i fhilri's under garment in day and placed him in jail. It was. . , , „,.., later found that young Fredricksim not the emperors practice to issue didn't steal the garments. Mr. Creed says that .Mr. Fredrickson h"id told the police a few days foie to lock the oby up as he was in ' said he guessed the^boy would "'have o go the route." .Mr. Fredrickson Charges thai the boy was locked up without right or autliority for a period of forty hours and that he is under sixteen years of ae, and that -Mr. Creed knew it. He suioking cigarettes." i.Mr. Fredrickson further says he hab l>ee:i put to an expense of $10 in th^l " case and Tffeks for $1000 damages to-M :e?hfr with the $10 costs. ROIND IP CRAP SHOOTERS. Foiire Arrest Six Boys on l1'a.«hlDgt«ii. Chief Gates and Officer Smith this afternoon rounded up six crap shooters in a house in the 800 block on north Washington street. They were mostly boys. Complaint was sent into ,the police early this afternoon and the officers swooped down on the house a couple of hours later. AFTER ATCHISON AGAIN ATTORNEY WEXEBAL THIXKS SA­ LOONS ARE OPEN THERE. STATE:GOXTRACTSTOBE LET SOON AN EN0R.M01S AMOINT OF PROVISIONS TO BE BOUWHT. State Board of Control Expects lo Ua^e to Pay Fancy Prices. Topeka, Kas., .N 'ov. IL*.—(Special) .\ttorney Geneijal Jackson conferred with County Attorney Guthrio of Atch ison county here yesterday evening with regard to the enforcement of the prohibitory law at Atchison. Reports that have come to Topeka during the past few days have been to the eftect that the saloons at that place have been ruiming openly there again. Attorney General Jackson will demand that, immediate steps be taken to im- pfore the situation and unless present signs fail a big batch of trouble is brewing for .Vtchison jolntisls. Jack son proposes lo follow up his action in Crawford county Saturday with .steps against jointlsts In Cherokee and Leavenworth counties, too. The attorney general was In telephone com munication with IJCC Uond, county attorney of I.«avenworth founty. yesterday afternoon also and it may be that there will be Important developments ihere within a few hours. Tw Buy Supplier. Topeka, Nov. 12.—The state boaid of control Is advertising for bids on the supplies to be u.sed at the nine state charitable institutions for the sl.\ months period beginning January 1. The contracts will be let December li>. 11 and )2. The hoard expects to pay fancy prices for many i>rovlsions as prices have been soaring since the last letting in June. Dried fruits will be the highest they have ever been and this will l«p a big item to the state as (;,<)00 i>ounds of evaiKjrated apricots and l.'i,00(» pounds of evaporated apricots will be contracted for beside smaller quantities of other fruits. More than 28,000 pounds of navy beans must be bought and. 25.000 pounds of coffee. Soda crackers to the amount of IS.OOO are also on the schedules. Granulated suar an dflour are the big items. The schedule calls for 125.000 pounds of granulated sugar and 515,000 pounds of flour. ASK Ell HAILROAI) FOR AID. IVople in Toiin of Somerset Nobr., SufferInp for Want of CoaL Lincoln. Xebr.. Nov. IL".—Asserting that the cold wcatlier has caused untold suffering on account of the scar«l(y of coal, the residents of Somer.<et. Nebr., today appealed to the state railway commission for relief. The commission decided to request the liurlington railway to supply the town with coal at once. NOT A JAP CALL TO ARMS. The Mikado's Message to Students the Same That is Read Every Year, Wa.-^hington. Nov. 12—The Japanese ambassador cxprcssod regret today that a passage of an imperial rescript Itoy's cap fell off. John <in education, issued October :!o, l .ssn. and read every year on certain festl- 1- .-.IV. .i ,„,,,.„ val occasions, admonishing' subJ?ct•.^ il.<' ci.|>. Allen thought the matter of Japan to offer themselves to tho n •••(.» i| n:.eBtiRation and called Mr. state in cases of emergencies, has Creed's attention to it. The garments been interpreted in published reimrts ven- identified as the brand carried from Honolu'u .is a special message liv a local store and .Mr, Creed ar- from the emperor in connection with sttrl- young Frederickson the ni-xt his birthday anniversary celebration. The ambassador said today that it is a message on his birthday anniversary, and that the passage quoted in h.' reiKJrt. "should emergency rise. corrigible. He also says the boy had offer yourselves courageously to the told the iKjIice that he was i>ast six- state." is simply an cicerpt from the teien. Mr. Creed also says that he .^3^^,^ rescript advane?d by the called up .Mr. FredrickBon after he had ,j , hacked the boy rp andftold him alwut emperor to Japanese st.tdents through the arrest and that^lr. Fredrickson the minister of education. YOUNG WELL IS STRONG. ure Caused Explosion of Drip Valve. ''The gas pri«ssure of the "Voung we'I a .3 :e. ana iiiai .>ir. \.^nr«ru .1. *».- ^ i ^ixo v. i"-.- —. also charges tiiat the boy was locked f^^ ^ owned bv the city, came on so up in jail with ,^^:f"3' strong today that It cause* the ex- iheir tmie •prmcipally in playlna " , ' ^ . , ... rds. relRting immoral stories an* plosion of the drip valve which was beiiigi attached by George St rout. Mr. Strout was struck on the left side of . .l .e head with particles of steel .-Z ^A h»!rtnful cut was Inflicted. Tihis Indicates that the pressure is at least 300 potmds to the square inch as these North ' drip valves are supposed to stand j that amount of pressure. Mr. Strout was fortunate In escaping without being seriously injured. THB CASB of the State T «. Chan- nlnff. which was to b* Mad tod*^, was THE WEATHER. Forecast far Kansas t—Pair tAolBht and VTedMsdayt rbfnr temperatore Witdnmda/ «yd fn went portioB tot *Wit ' PwtlMid Baak CIMM. ..Ore^' Nor. 12.—Mer- :MBk dld^ <^ RESTRAIN CREDITORS New Action Begun In Our Wtty Bank' ruptcy Case. Guy Pees, receiver for the Our Way, yesterday secured a temporary injunction restraining A. L. Brumbaugh and P. J.' Horton In their proceedings to get possession of the Our Way stock. The hearing on the permanent order wi:i be heard before Judge Pollock, in Federal court December 14th. Guy Pees will this evening formally accept the offer of $1,700 made by Dennis O'Leary for the stock. The offer was made yesterday and presented to Judge Corey, referee in bankruptcv. who ordered the referee .0 accept the offer. The claims of the creditors will perhaps total $2,000. The creditors of the business are to meet • December -Ith at the Pennsylvania hotel at which time a trustee will be appointed who will report al! claims to the bankrtipt cotirt and the claims will be adjusted. Friends of Mil O'l.^-ary have come t ohis asstetauc^ in enabling him to Tiecurc the restaurant. HE SUES FOR S5,000 He Would Recover $5,000 Damages ' From Anderson County Man. n. A. Banes, who figures as tlie dc f.^iidant in a sensational divorce suit here, will today or tomorrow bring! a f'jOOO damage suit in the'Anderson coimty district court agaiiifjt Thomas Browiirigg. He charges that on July ISt*, 1907 in the presence of Merve Starr and .lohn Hoffmcir, Brownrigg malicious'y ancf falsely directed the following scandalous and defamatory matter to him, to-wit: "He." meaning Banes, "Is the chap that besmirched our school house." The school house referred to is d's- trict number 72 in Anderson county. The above statement which Banes al- leges-wae made wlbh reference to him grew out of a discussion of the Banes divorce suit. This s«:t is now pending i .T the Allen county court andis noted for the sensational charges made by the wife against the htisband. The papers in the damage suit are being prepared today by J. L. Barnes and will be filed today or tomorrow. IT IS NOW A LAW MAYOR BUSSE SIGNS CHICAGO TELEPHONE ORDINANCE. THEIR BLOOMERS ONLY POSIES. Massachusetts Women Get a Great Crowd by Adroit Advertisement. Boston. Mass.. Nov. 12.—Attracted by the announcement that the women were to wear 'bloomers" a large number of young men attended a church supper given tonight by the women of St. John's Episcopal church at Sau- fus. Mrs. F. H. Dodger, who wa.t In charge of th'n supper, admitted In the afternoon that .Miss .Mabel Hltchlngs, who captalni.'d th" women's b:u>eball tram last summer, wou'd wear her bancball outllt at t-iipper and the last tickets went with a rush. The women atti-nCrd. however, dressed In ordinary feminine garb. All wore hfjn'iets. and tlie light dawned on a little man at the back of the hall. "Stimg." he ejjrlalmed, getting up and rsacliing for his liat. "The t)looming bloomers are only chrysan- theniums." HAVE FORMED NEW COMBINK. Frantx and Busby tVonld Corral Minority Senatorial Nominalions. Washington. Nov. 12.—Before their departure for home Governor Frantz and Colonel William Busby of South McAlester formed a combine to corral the two minority nominations for Fnlted States senator When the Oklahoma legislature convenes. When the republicans thought they were going to carry the election, the scheme was to make Frantz governor. Dennis Flynn and Tams Bigsby senators, and Colonel Busby national- committeeman. Blxby found a good opening In a newspaper Job at St. Paul, Minn., and dropped out. The election went wrong. Now FVantz and Busby have gone Into a deal themselves. Busby will also run for national committeeman. THROL'GH DOORS AND MIRRORS. Fasitengers of Pennaylrania Road In. Jured bi a Wreck. WAS TWO YEARS IN F0RM!N6 PROTESTS OF CIVIC BODIES AND CITIZENS r.NHEEDED. City to Get 3 Per Cent of Gross Receipts and a Material Reduction In Rates. Chicago, Nov. 12.—-By affl-xlng his signature tonight Mayor Busse made effective an ordinance passed by the city council last Frlaay granting to the Chicago Telephone company an extension of its franchise until January 8, 1H29, and put an end to the negotiations between , the company and the city which have continued since that date. The ordinance requires the tele phone company to pay the city 3 per cent of the gross receipts from local business and to allow a discount of 25 per cent from current rates on telephone for munioipal uses. Rates to subscribers are readjusted and materially reduced. The city reserves the right to terminate the grant and to purchase the lln^s upon twelve months' notice in l!tl9 or In 1924 on the basis of payment to the telephone company for only such tangible property as might be necessary for the continuance of tha telephone business. Lively protests by city and commercial clubs and' organizations followed the action of the council In passing Ihe ordinance. Special meetings within the organizations and a mass meeting at wtdch ail were represented were held &»i resolutioire asking that the mayor exercise his power to veto were drawn up and presented. The chief objections cited wer^ that the rates provided for In the new ; measure were excessive and the terms of possible purchase by the city unjust; alleged undus haste in passing the ordinance: failure to sufflc- ient'y investigate the claims to con slderation of a rival company, and the absence of provisions compelling connections with independent companies. Tha mayor, in announciiiS iis approval, said: "This ordinance' was under consideration by the council committee for nearly two years. That committee Iiad the assistance of a commJssion of experts appointed under a previous administration, the results of whose Investigation, research and reflection are a matter of public record. Abundant opportunity to be heard was afforded every one who had aijything to s'iggest to the committee In connection with the framing of tha ordinance. Viewed from every possible standpoint save only the querflou of rales, the ordinance ns passed by thr* council Is one of the most complete that has ever been adopted In thi.s city for the regulation and control of a public service corporation. "As fo the question of rates. It can not now bo definitely told whether tliey are too high. That problem is essenfJally a legislative one. If it shall be determined in the future that the rates are too high, abundant authority Is reserved by the terms of the ordinance for their future regula tlon." Gre^nsburg, Pa.. Nov .-12.—^The Penn sylvania special, east bound, on the Pennsylvania railroad, was wrecked this morning at Larimer in a rearend collision with a freight train. The brakeman sustained, a broken arm. and waa severely cut and bruised. One woman was thrown through a glass door and anotber through a large mirror in tba pqUnub. Botb were •ereri*' If'.oat wd brnlaeiL Sereral otben PEANUTS KILLED HIM. .Man Who Tried to Live on Them Went Crazy In Four Days. Fremont. Nebr. Nov. 12.—Because scientists hiive reported that peanuts contained all tbe elements necessary to sustain life, Archie Venuto, a Fremont man, attempted to live by eating nothing but peanuts with the result that he died this morning after three weeks of the diet. At the end of the four days Venuto went completely crazy and was placed In a hoslptal. He absolutely refused to eat an.vthing but peanuts thereafter and to drink an^-thlng hut water. GOLD STILL COMING. $50,lKMN),m)0 tbe Total of Earopain Gold Now Beceired. New "Vork. Nov. 12.—The movement of gold from Europe still continues. The total was increased today when the Illinois Trust and Savings Bank of Chicago, completed negotiations for the Importation of a million dollars. This engagement makes the total to date fifty millions of dollars. WILL COIN MILLIONS Philadelphia Mint Mill Make mm,000 in Double Eagles to RelicTe . Finances. Rank in gnhnrb of CliIca«o Cioses. Chicago, ticnr. 12.—-Tbe Rarenswood EU»diange bank, a nnall instittitlba In tlie!fiilmrb of RaTcnswood. closed itf^j doojrii >fp4|7. • Tlia bank^Ja ainall Philadelphia. Pa..' Nov. 12.—The United States mint today delivered oiie million dollars in gold double eagles to the subtreasury In this city. It is stated that within the next three months the mint here will coin fifty two million dollars in double eagles. This enormous,amount of gold will be distributed among stibtrcasuries ta various parts of the country and be employed to relieve the stringency. There are forty-six stars on the edge of each piece because of the approaching advent of the new state of Oklahoma to the union. • ; BRADLEY TRIAL BEGUN Mrs. Annie Bradley WJil Be Tried for MuMer of Ex Senator Brown. Wittshington. Nov. 12.—"lih-ery night she lakes the s.Miators picture Jown from the well of her cell and kisses jt a fond good night/' '. Judge Orlando Powers, chief counsel for Mrs. Annie Bradley, who Is chargied with the murder of ex-Senator Brown, of VU\i. tlhus described tonight the affection that his client still retains for the memory of hpr victim. : "She still holds sacred the memory of the man who caused her all th -s trouble and anguish," said the lawyer. "I have found It very difficult. ?ven now. when s.'li9 is on trial fpr her life, to get her to say anythiifg that win cast a renection on hitii. Really vital incidents, big enough to sway the Jury, she has kept from u^ IP) to the last tw :o days." • As to Mrs. Bradley herself., this is the view she takes of the matter: "If my attorneys succeed In making tljo Jury see tihe case as I see it." she said today. "I shall have no doubt to the result." She had just returnsd to the district Jail after suffering the disappointment of having her trial postponed until Wednesday momiiu?; because of the death yesterday of Justice McComas of the district court of ap paals. Just Plain Insane in This Case. Whether Mrs. Bradley shall talce the witness stand in her owii defence is a problem that her council are still pondering over. The defense will hs one of insanity—not emotional insanity, nor the unwritten law. -nor ayy of the subterfuges that the lawyers are wont to resort to In.such case.-' "There will be none of that in litis trial." Mr. Pow ?rs said tonicht. "We are prepared to prove that Mrs. Brad- 'ey was insane—truly insane—ahd there will bo no mention of the 'tin- written law.' at least on our side pf the case." ' In this connection counsel for .Mrs. Brdaley today prevailed upon the g(|v- orument to bear the expense of bring ing to Washington—for the accused woman is practically destitute—Lionel Shrewsbury, of California, Mrs. Bradley's uncle by marriage, who v^dll swear that her father 's sister spent the last throe years of the California state tnsan#^ asy This witness will testify that Mfs. Bradley's paternal aunt had freqiif.nt periods of madness, during which s^be would threaten the lives of those dear and near to her. I But. »hoiig:h counsel for the defetise are anxious to avail themselves of the effect Mrs. Bradley's appearaijce would have on the witness stand.-In view of their decls 'on to rely whql'.y on the plea of Insanity, they hesitate about calling her. "Can we put an insane woman on the stand?" they are asking themselves. '.'If she is insane is she a competent witness?" = Opinion here inclines to tha bejief that Mrs. Bradley will be called. ] Hearts Are to be Wrung. "We are not sure. But if Mrs. Bradley does go ou the stand, she will te'l the whole story of har infatuation for Senator Brown from the time she first met faim np to the tim^ of his death," Powers said tonight. "She will go even further back than 4hat and tell of her life—of her ^rst marriage—the circumstances of Jier divorce—all that will in any way Aed any li ^t up Oe act with whlcb she stands charged. i "When the public hears the whole story their hearts ^dll h» wrung^ at the thought of the humiliatkm fmi sorrow this woman reHnemeirt |md culture suffered for years, a'l "because of iter love for a faithless man." - > ^ life -In asylum. WHERE IT IS mt FORMER SEC'&ETABT SHAW Olf THE CUBBESCT SYSTEM. SHiiULD BE MORE EUSTIC 1^1 VOLUME DOES NOT BESPOlfD TO CHANGING CONDITIONS. Believes NaUonal Banks Shonld Be Empowered to Issne Additional Cir^ cnlation. ; i .".'••in Hi likely New Haven, Conn., Nov. 12—Forme*'. Secretary of the Treasury Leslie M;'' Shaw was the guest of honor aqd C principal speaker at the annual Ctaam-, :^ ber of Commerce dinner last night. ? r-? In the Judgment of Mr. Sbaw, the" only weakness of the American mone- **S tary system Is that the currencjr-ls • non-elastic, that its volume doeanib^ respond to changing seasons and tbe.' if" varying needs of trade. "There were indications as early as T..." .August," said Mr. Shaw, "that petfplsu V ^Y J were withdrawing money and locUar * It up. It was the Incipient syraptttm »|i of a disease which always first al)(Mnl>'-'- ii Itself in this way. In addlUoa;.*'- " creased commercial activity to the return of business men summer vat ^tions, a ripening and thie inlaying of stocks of mei dise, caused an unprecedented for mopeyj Still, the aggregate time remained fixed and non-eIastie.r "Had the national banks-been entr powered to Issue additional circular- lion equal to 50 per cent of their cap^ ital wtihout a deposit to secure ttf redemption; but subject to a tax o{'.5 per cent aii aggregate increase o|^' $4(t0,()00,000 would have been possible and $200,000,000 would very have been Issued. The people would" •> ^ have carried to their safe d^)oaft- :''-^ vaults or taken home for concealnMSt:-V a national bank note as readilyf M :y-kA old certificate and they woald I^f# '• been just as safe. "The reduction ot the existing na,. tional bank note is now. guaranteedJIy the government, for It is secured by;a- deiKjsit of government bonds whldi' ^ are direct obligations of the gover^^-- ment. I grant' that it Is illogical lor the government to guarantee bank notes, hnt the pebble havie become »0 accustomed to tnoiiey bearing in oneV form or another the obligation eft tbe ' government it would be willing to con- ede the guarantee to this suggested additional issuance of bank notes. • •"1 do not believe it possible to-make ' an elastic currency based on collateral security. It would he Impracticable to"^ have the government pass Upon, tbe. solvenc.v of commercial paper AefiOBr-- ited as a basis of circulation, and the --^i banks would find it quite as dlfflcolt 1 to get bonds with which to seear« . additional circulation as to get tbe money itself. There is no occasloa for _ the increased Issue until the banks have exhausted their cash resources, and when their cash resources are exhausted they have nothing availabis witli which to buy bonds. "Of conrse the banks should not. tw Iiermitted to issue this uncovered additional circulation without the eon- sent to the comptroller of tbe,Clfr- . reno*.' When the rehuest Is submit- . ted the comptroller w II naturally! look : at the recordi of the bank at tbeitime of the last official examination oE4ta \ will cause a special examination tajM'- made and grant or withhold conaaatL' In the light of the record in UtOtReffo. By having the additional cireulatfov' Identical In form with tbe bonds lerx cured, which we now have, the Increase would pass unnoticed andrthwa, ' fore catise no alarm—a very impotl? "4 ant feature as I view It." i 4 s 4 i A '" ^ ALWAYS SURE DEA^^ A Miner Is Entenbed 8W Feet Belmr/ the Surface. . * 1 , Maha^oy City. Pa.. Nov. 12.-^->Alltn? and unhurt, but in darkness tbat'^vlll. never be lifted. Michel MeCab«. miner, is awaiting certain death < starvation, 800 feet below the snffStBa-: ot the earth In the, Draper eolUi^;;! near here. liVliile MoCatie waa- at ^ work he fired a blast that blew one of the mine pillars.. He lle4^ the wrong direction, and got Into A blind shaft. A fellow workmaa^mm<% aged to get out of that wlhjs of TOf4P colliery before the roof caved In. mine branch extends to the where it runs 60 feet wide, rigil|t{ front of McCabe's borne whine h^li' and six: children vainly hope Mr. rescue. ; • ' * Mine officials say it nuQP bo & before It wUl be possible to re^dt fM^- place where the man Is shut np.^ "'^"^ BE NATURALIZED CinZCN: Mike Kemerar of HniiiboWt, Wle ^^i^ Papers Yesterday. Bcf^tcr Wait Adf.F»r Mike Kemeter ot HumbolfE yeBl |i^ V day filed an a^Ucatlon tat <.dlstf^j;i ^ court for nafuraUxat»n papefHb/ Kemerer ba» tteen » r«Meiit<o|t|p'^ ccuDty for.twenty^ yeara,r negiected'-^tchj^ftl^ atepB:^ to

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