Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on November 16, 1908 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 1

Publication:
Location:
Iola, Kansas
Issue Date:
Monday, November 16, 1908
Page:
Page 1
Start Free Trial
Cancel

Touna XL smnni'iii EKOn*. PACHib. $Sff FOR PHItUPS? OmCtM. THiHKg HE HAS CAP- TTSKD XS E8€AFED PBISOXEB. HE ANSWERS DESCRIPTION BUT SATS HE IS MOT FRAXK 3EAB- TlJf WASTED AT HrTCHDt'SOK. Befmaatorr Official CotOug hi Tbis Aft«ne«B-<M fftr Offlc«r If At> Is Kot Xlstaknu •Policeman Roy Phillips was looking over the pictures of '"men wanted and "Mcaped prieoners" at tbe police headq^rters last nis^t aboat nine o'clock; On one of the benches sat a young man whom Mr. PhilUpB bad talren Into custody at the Santa Fe depot on the belief that he was a prisoner who had broken Jail at Gamett Saturday night Whilo locOdae-over the' pletures, Phillips saw one whl** arrested h:s attention at ontse. It was that of an Inmate of the HntchinwHi refonnatory who had escaped last June and for whoso capture there yfait a |£0 reward. "Me for 8om« spondlng chaogo," raid the offlcpr, his eyes beaming with delight He took the picture over to where the plrsoner sat and compared its features with thoso of the prisoner on (he bench. The officer was certain that he detected a marked similarity. Ho read the deffcriptlon under the picture. It too gayo bim reason to believe that he hod made a tlnd. The card spoke of a scar on the nose. Tbn prisoner also bad a scar. Mr. Phillips then felt safe in taking his man 10 Jail. . The man who escaped 'from the Hutchinson reformatory June 24th is Prank MarUn. His height is# feet, 9% iacbes, complexion medium fair, eyes blue, brown hair, acar across nose, linear scar on shin, and on left side of -head. The officials at .the Hutchinson reformatory bavo offered |50 reward for him. Mr.,Phillips said today noMi that the man he had arre&lcd last uight answeBQd the -description ... «laselx. xouia-his- pnaeshec Huut a scar -on fals shin. It is not a linear fear. T%e prisoner denies that be is Itfiartin. He states that his home Is in Topeka but tiiat he came from Oklahoma here. He told the oiBicersitbat he spent ISatarday night in Jail at Cfaanote. Mr. Phillips notified the oiDccrs at Hutcbinson of his capture and an official will be In this afternoon to sec wheflier or not the prisoner is Frank Martin. In case the man is Martin. Mr. Hiillips will got $50 reward. Hold Secret Practice. The Y. M. C. A. basket ball team will have a secret practice on the association court this evening. The members of the team arc making rapid progress in the development of new plays and are confident of taking the Thanksgiving Tijme from Chanute. ASK FOR A VISIT ROCKErCtLER 18 TO TEVriPY. The SUndard'a Mary la to Be ToM ~ By Ka Fauntfar. New York. Nov: 16.—John D. Bock' efel'or Is expected to go on the witness stand when tiie headng In the government's suit to dissolve the Standard Oil cranpany is resumed next week and tell the story of that gigantic corporation. It Is said that Hr. EockefeUer wUl be a willing witness and that for some time he baa be6n deslroda of clearing up certain matters concern' ing the company. At the offlco of tiie Standard Oil company it was announced that the company will subpoena Mr. Rocke- fe'ier, John D. Archibold. rice pres- idcni and J. A. Moffett a director of the Standard Oil company, as wU- 1 esses for the company.. It is expected that Mr. Archbold and \ir. Moffett win follow Mr. Rockefeller on the witness stand. FAIRROARO MEETS lIELDi A SESSIOX SATrBD .iT l> OFFICE OF SECBETABT SMITH. Dlscnsiied Matter of Vlho la EntOed ti< Tote—The Board Wanti a Copy ^ of the By-Laws. Tfhe board of dlroctor.i of the A'lec County iVgrlcultural society met in he office of Smith ft Travis Saturday 'ifterhoon. The subject of who ahoulii vote at the stockholders meeting wa* liscusaed and a rcKoluUon was adopt•d making it Imperative that all par- iles who vote at a! meeting of the tockholders must t>e members of tbr '.tasociation in good standing. The nemberfbip must be nemtM^rship fee of the aBSocIalion U tJ.OO a year, which entitles the member to one season ticket for the season of 1909. Although there Is P membership fee of tl .OO to the asao- oiatlon. the member gets full value for his fee In the season ticket whicti can.be bought by anyone for the sum of |I. The member merely bays a season ticket six months in advance. | Secretary Smith waa instructed to •.,„_»,_ I look up the by-laws of the assodatloD Should any of the chartec menfters of the association be in ppssesaion of a copy of the by-laws thei" would confer a favor on the association by handing them to Secretary Smith. WORLD KNOW COST state Secretary Writes to County Clerk for ToUl of Expense of Primary Election. GOVERNMENT WILL TRY TO GET FINE CASE IN SUPREME COURT. County Clerk Emmett Culbertson has received a letter from the sUte Becretarj-. asking for the cost of thf primary election rOf August 4th. The secretary sends a blank to be filled out by the clerk which will ahow an itemized cost It includes the cos* of the printing of the ballots, the post- Jug of notices, the booths, votine {places, in fact everj- cxpenae attacb- cd to the primary. Tbis being Uie first statewide primary the stato officials are anxiouo to know its exact cost. Similar letters havp been ma!l<>ri to all of thp county clerks In the .state- Filed Notice on Counsel for SUndard Company Toddy^To Act on November 30. Chicago. Nov. 16.—District Attorney Sims today served notice on the connsel for the Standard Oil company of Indiana, that on November 30 tv.e government will apply to the SH- preme court ror a writ <Jf certorarf bringing the record of the famous re­ bating'case before that tribunal. This is the case in which the court of appeals reversed Judge Landls who had recorded a fine of $:9.24O.00O against the corporatin. Has Resigned Position. Mr. E. A. Wliarton w'co has been manager of The Auditorium; Skating , Rink has resigned bis posititfn there. J&tk Bering has been appointed in bis place. Mr. .I^iartou's work was perfecitly satisfactory but he expects to get into other business soon which will demand his entire time and he was therefore compelled to give, up this position. 70,000 AT A MASS STATE DELEGATES Horticultural Society Selacts J. R Fergus and H. Klaumann to Represent it at State Meeting. Catitolics at Rome Saw Prieat Celebrate Servlee^lfly Years a Priest., R(mie. Kov. 16.—Pontifical mass was celelmted thia morning at St Pctera by the Pope on the oocaskMk of the fiftieth annlreraaiy of Ms Jota- ing the prieathood. It was the most Impodng ceremony In Roaie since the 4M>ronation of the panttfC Seventy thooaand were present. At the regular meeting of the A'- len County Horicultjire Society held in. the office H. Klauman lajit Friday J. B. Fergus and H. Klauman were elected delegates to the State meeting of the society which convenes at Topeka December 29, 30 and 31. A H. Brown and E. H. Funaton were chosen a^ alternates. Among tbe important subjecu discussed at this meeting of the-society were cold Btowe of market products and the proper methods for obtaining the hig'rest market price for produce The next meetlne of the society will be held In the same place. TALK ON MISSOORf ON MENTAL HEAUN6 2ET. XOBO !nr FOBXEBLT OF lOLA iETS TOP LISE O K. C. JOUB^AL. HEAVEN BORN POWER IDEA IS SCOBSED BY PA.STO»-SiYS AUTHOBITIES ABE AOALV.ST IT. TO HELP FARMERS BOOSETELT .SUOGESTS HEETIXGS OYEB THE COCXTBY. GIVE UNCLE SAM A CHANCE THE COFEREXCES WOrLD SHOW WHAT GOYEB>'XE>'T HIGHT DO. Wit by Suggestion Acts on Xlnd, >'ot Body, He Says and Disease Stni Remains. rrrst rnthnlle foneress Ever Held ir Pro^rress In Chieage Thh Week. Chi<^so. Nov. 16.—In the presence of archbishops. bishops. abbots .rrJests and multitude of laymen, th" -first session of the first Roman Catholic missionary congress In this eono- try ""ened this momine In the Regrf- mem Armory of this dty. Tbe occasion had an added significance from the fact that it marks the passing of the Roman Catholic church in America from the position of tbe mission f!e!d (n eonafftr vith nutfons ormnlz- ed as hireartdiial units in the Roman Catho!Ie cfaurdi. The morning session was presided over by Archbishop Ouigley of Chicago. The Kansa.s City J0um.1l of 'bis norning saj-a of the srrnion 1 .1 ituv. U O. Morany, formerly of tiis city, lelKered yesterday in St. Paul's Epia- .-opal church at Kansas City. Kaa.: In his sermon to tho con^egation of It Paul's Episcopal church in Kansas Jity, Kas., yesterday Pastor L. O. Mo- .'ony warned his flock not to expect preachers to moke good as healers of he sick. "While it is possible for any man >f sufficient will to become a healer f some ncrvons diseases through the •impio process of mental siiggeEtion, L is a dangerous by-calling for a min- Uer," declared the pastor. ".Mental healing, like psychologj', is 'ev; as a science, but even now it In ipparetit that it has not even a re- iiote connection with religion. Preach •rs can sometimes heal through niei;- •<il suggestion, having tho confidence if their congregation. There l.s not '\uch wrong In their practicing mod- rately so long as they do not aecrlbo lieir powers directly to heaven. I now that many churches In the Unlt- 1 Slates have annexed 'hea'ing par- on' where tbe sick of the pariah vngregate to be made well by the -.lying on of hands, but I would brand .'lis as an imposition unless tbe so- alled healer announces the source of lia power. Plugs the XIad. "Then again it does not need a very !eep student of psychology to appre- !ate the dangers threatening any per ion whose impulses are dependent upon the suggestions of a healer. Wbon a man tells you that you are well when ypu «re reallyslidt and.jnake? you believe him to the pomt that yot. Xe: well, he-has not cured you. but imnlated yottr' mind. The ailment III .always come back with the de•ire for.further mental stimulation, md you gradually become a victim of ?its habit of drugging }-our mind un!I your own will has entirely disap- eared and yon are tho automaton of mothers, "In my college career and after:?rd I made the routine study of psy- .^ology with experiments of my own. such studies I have found no aii- V.orities ciaiming the power of hypno- Ism, magnetic healing and mental i-.ggeation to be heaven born. Wlil'e ; baa been occasionally bolsiored up '•IT mercfoary motives as a trcuimont bat- dees not injure the be .ilth nor. -'.pair the intellect of the subject, the ^nscientiouB Ecienti ?t brands it as dangerous beyond its application as a nenUi stimulant, Xo PUce in Theology. "Uere. however, let roe file a demur er in the case. Suppose tho lajing on :f hands by an exceptionally strong '-'Hied person does' permanently cure '^e sicki stll. what place In theology n it occupy? Positively none, that ' ran see. - On tbe other hand, it ^:npt8 the preacher to ascribe to blm <-'f divine powers, thus tending to • j^K Mi moral oonae and place him n fJie shoes of the magician in Pha- •.->sh'« court who by Iriclcs tried to t'.Diulatc tbe miracles of Moses." Fat lor Morouy is kiionn to his par- •^hioners as the practical prea^lier. '*! Is ciiairmau of tho Wyandotte 'c.iiiiy .Vssofl.ate'l Charities. At one nie he was a reporter on a X PW York •swcpaiJer. President Say«i Snb-('onferences .Shonld Be Ileld Before Congress Ad- jonms for Holidays. LETCONTRACTTODAY 'ids for rnr .Mmrtlen TTerk of lola Federal BalMlBg to Be Opened at WaakiagtoB, D. C. The citizens of lola will la a short Ime have an opportunity of feeelng he actual construction work on tbe lewr federal building for this city in full: swing. The bids for the con- :ti°uciion work a.re being opeued lu- •>y in the office of the Stfi>ervislng •rchittc u" V .'a 'h 'uEton, D. C. and lif ..wa.tiiii.K of f!:e contract wiU prob bly' be inaii(» T .lthin the next-forty•'iii: hours The Washington dls- <aich rostainlne the above annonnce- at will proltably I>e one of the most vcic -ome telegraph stories the local •ia |)era wi'l print for some time. ONLY HALF OF LAST YEAR. Wa.shing'ton, D. G., Nov.. IC—Thorough co-oi,eration of farmers and professional Interests conaested with them, throughout the L'nited States In the work of the countrj- life commission is iirged and the appointment of two additional members of the commission. Charles S. Barrett, of Union City. Ga., and William A. Beard, of Sacramento, Calif., in announced in a .etter of President Roosevelt to Chair man Bailey of tho conunission. The letter and tbe reply of Mr. Bailey welcoming the president 's suggestions were made public today. The president's letter follows, dated Xo- ••einber "Xy Dear Professor Bailey: I wish it the outset cordially to thank you for (he way in whlcb you have taken hold of the work you^ are doing. No more valuable work for the people of this country can bo done because no more valtiablo work for the farmers 01 ibis country can be done. Now, of couriie, tho whole success of the work deiiends upon the atcltudo jf the peop e In the opnn country, ol ihe farming iKople of the United itates. If they feel an awakening in- erest In what you are doing, they ihouid manifest it. Moreover, it is essential that-the farmers, the men who actually live on the soil, should feel a ienae of ownership in this commlsalon abonid feel that .vou gentlemen in very truth represent them and are responsive to their desires and wittbes, no iesa than to their needs. "I accordingly suggest that you ask Jie farmers to come together in the :eTera: school distrfcts-of the cmntry ^ that t £iey may meet -aad -conaide/ these matters. I suggest the attuit^ districts because the school house would be the natural and proper place coi- such a meeting; or they could iueet at other customary or coirven- lent places. It would be well'if the meetings could be held within tbe .lext three or four weeks; that la -be- tcre congress adjourns prior to the Christmas holidays. So that at the lime, of the reassembling of congress early In January you will have the re- :>ort8 of the meeting? and so will be in position to advise' definitely what should be done. I suggest that yoii .tsk them to meet not later than Sat- irday, December 5th; and you will of ourse. use your own Judgment wheth to Hunimon the meeting by circular or otherwiBe. "Throughout this letter where I use :he word 'farmers' I mean also to In- ludo all those who live in the open -ountry and are intimately connected Tlth those who do the farm work— •Inisters, school teachers, physicians, editors of country papers, in short all uen and women whose life work is done either on the farm or in connec- •ion with tbe life work of tho.se who aio on tbe farm. '•Yoir know better than I what topics you will suggest, riovr woit'.d it do to include such topics as: "The efficiency of the rural schools, t^armers orsauUatlous: Tbe question if farm labor: The need of good roads rmi>rcved posta: facilities: Sanitary •opdl'lon ou the farm. "Your purpoiW is neither to Invosfl- "r.Aii! ths f:(rii!ef. nc-r to i;i ;tuire Into 'ciii 'li-itl lUPthnds "f farniins. You are simply trying to ascertain what Tie the Kenerai economic, eoiial educational and sanitary cr.ndltlons cf •he oppa country, and what, if any- 'hlng. the farmers themselves can do 'o help themselves, and how the government can help them. To this end your esoeclai desire is to get in touch Tiith and represent the farmers them- •:e!ves. The. commission now. con- •-l?ts rf five members. ".\!riin thanking you. and with a'! •rri\ wishes for your success in this -rrppt ni-i im"or >°nt work, believe me •Verv sincerely yours. •THEODORE ROOSEVELT." $15,82S.S5 Has Been Paid on the 1908 Taxea. 00 YOUR LEVEL BEST. But Al«vaya Be Fair, tha Prealdant ^old Qiientln'a Schoolmates. Washington, NW- 16.— "Sicom to be guilty of any foul practice In your -sports." said President Roosevelt yesterday to the students of tbe Episcopal hi£h school of Yirginia, near Alexandria, -where he and Mrs. Roosevelt had gone by automobile, to visit tbe school tfaell* youngest son Qucc- tin is attending thls^ winter. Standing on the muddy athletic fleld with the sleet peltin? down on tim, the President relished the athletic evepte 'of the annual fle<d Aas and before leaving made a few re- marlts to the schoolmates of his son. He tol 'l them ho believed in sports with all his heart and advised the boys to play hard when they played, but also to work hard when they wrked. "Do your level best to win, but do tit in a fair way," said the president. A SPECIAL SESSION COXOBESS WILL T.VKE rP T.VRIFF RETISIOX THEX. Presfdent-Elect Taft WUI Call First 3Icetlng .Soon After Inangnr- atlon. THtMAJ0RITYlS47 REPVBLICA ^IS HATE THIS, MAS. GIX cr COXfiBESSi THE ROtX CAU CORiPLETE TAFT FOLLOTTERS W03I Itf^KLA* HOXA AXD XOBTH CXBOSSSA. The Xext Hoase Wffl Caiabt at »• BepabUeaas and 173 Hemo- ents. NATE HEATH HERE. An Old Timer Shaking Hands Today With Friends. N'ate Heath, who lived, west of tnw'n twenty years a?o on the Cap. Jones farm, is here today with his fairJIy visiting his sister. Mrs. A. \Y. Arnold. Mr, Heath was very mo<di sacked when he all^ted at the der pot aa tbe city of lo'a was a burg wfth 800 population when he left and babbit bunting in the center of tbe stuore was very irood. Mr. Heath la accompanied his wife and t&ree children and they are on their way to Only about half the taxes paid laatlSomh Cofteyvllle where they expect rear at this time haa been paid for,to locate. tSOS. A year ago tfcia momlng there had been paid Into the oonnty treasurer In. taxes $29,902.63. wbiie this year there baa been paid only $15.- Mo. Pae. Prospers. The Misaoort PaelHc's recent sUte- ment of the earnings shows ..that in Laat vear tbe panic waa on tbe first week of November there wasr ipd people thoneht the.aafeat dlspdsl- an earning of $808,000 on an Increase Upotomakeof tSieirmoaeyondepos-.of $37000 oveir last iyear.—Pittsburg IT was to <aae It for paying taxes. [Headlight. ! Washington, Nov. 16.—That X spec- m session of the Sixt}--first Congress will bo called soon after March 4, to tako np tho matter of tariff revlnion, became known positively today when I William H. Taft, President-elect, after' spending the day at the White hounc aa tbe. guest of President Roosevelt, said bo intended to call tbo special session to meet as soon after his m- auguration an would be reasonable. Mr. Taft left at 7:03 o'clock last night'for Cincinnati, O. Tho day proved to be one of the busiest for the President-elect. Ho apent the night at the White house BB the President's guest and break fasted thla morning with tbe family. In tfce early forenoon the President and the Preaident-elcct-^ discussed matters of importance to the present and the iaooming administration. About 10:46 o*ck)ck Mr. Taft-laffc^tcta, Utah the 'SVfaite house to attend services at All Souls' Unitarian church.-hls usual T >lace of worship when in Washington, ''"ive ' minutes afterward President Roosevelt started for the Dutch Re- fbrmed church. On bis way back to the Wbite house Mr. Taft met Associ ate Justice William H. Moody, of the «npreme' court of the United States, who waived with him to the executive mansion. Politics was discussed at luncheon at which Mr. Hoot Secretary of State, anf? Renresentative Nicholas Ijone- '•orth. .alao were t^c Prpsident's •nipftt"?. Ambassador Henry White of Part's. George Von I* X'ojer. T\)stmaB- fer General, anr' Beekman Winthrop. issistant Secretary of the Treasury, 1-opned in in the afternoon to pay their respects. Following the various. conferencps of the day. Mr. Taft ta'ked freely about his plans for the immediate future. Afier spending two or three days in Cincinnati he saii be again would Join Mrs. Taft at Hot Soringa. December 7 ho will be in Washington on his way to New York, wtere he wil attend a meeting of the North Carolina socloty of that city. He will return to Wnshineton for the tnectlns of the Aweri'^an Red Cross society of which he is president. When h's attention wna called to •V P bearlnirs now bvine iield by the ways ,anfi means committee of t!'o '?oMne looHnp towa-d the revls'on of tiie tarii'f. ho i>aid that now l.i tbe time 'or tlie interests that have, been asV. •ng for a revision to coiuo forward and ••roduce ih<:ir ancumcnts. Ho- wan •'i^r-il if lie ^al^ noticed the references ••f tbe Democrats on tbe comiuittec ro h<s views in regard to the tariff in nroducts of fro Philippines. "Yes, but tbe remarks were not '"iehtenlnr nor novel." 1 he repMed. "My fxperienccs with the Democrats 'n recard to the tariff' are tba» they -«ant free tra.1e on eventhing that la 'n tbe next country. At least that was true of the Phiilpplne tariff." The Presiflent-plect sa'd the Repub- 'fean party ^ad promised to call a •iDe ^'al session of the new Congress •o revise the tar'ff and that be in- 'i-nded to carry out the promise as soon after his inauguration as would be reasonable. He expressed his pleasure that the «>Iec<ione in Cuba bad been held without any disturbance. While on the su'oject of inau'ar "ovprnmeiit t» Filipino newspaper man asked Mr. Taft if he had any , message for tis people. • •"Nothing other than to say that if personal inclinations ware to control loe. I would'find more pleasnre In iVbat I do for them than In any other line," was the reply. HENEY IS RETTER No Unfavorable Symptoma In Condi- tien ef San Franeiace Attomay San Francisco. Nov. 16.—Francis J. Heney passed a reatfnl nltht and ia feeling well this morning, ft is-re: ported that no unfavorable symptoma have developed and the prospect of his recovery is moat enocuragfng. •Wbshlngton, Nor. 16.-^The temiwr- ary roll call of the house of representatives for the 6Iat congress haa bees completed and published. It represents a complete list of tbe membera of the new house as shown by ttaof- f icial retuifns, and gives tbe poUtlca of all of them. According .to tfaia» tbf» next house will consist of -rSlB, Sepob- iieans and 172 Democrats, a tOM ot 391, as against a total of 389!ia tbia house during the last aes^on of wbom 223 were Repniblicaaa and 166 Democrats. Tbe reanlt is a net loaa off tour from the Republican side and a net gain of six on tbe Democratic side, tbe ditjcrepancy being due to present vacancies. All told the Democrata gained 17-districts and the Republicana twelve. The most striking accretions of the RcpubMcans were madf in North Caro Una, where three membera iirere taken from tbe Democratic' columa ami in Oklahoma, where tberd- waa a gain of two, Missouri and. Pennaylrania also jwitched two membera each from tbe Democratic to the Republican aide .<ud New Jersey, Rhode Island and A'isconsin each supplied one to tbe Re iiubllean additions. Otherwise than as here noted, the various state delegations will remain aa at present The states which will be solidly Dranocratic are: Alabama, Arkansaa, Colorado, Florida, Georgia.' Loalalana. Mississippi, Nevada, South Carolina. Texas and those which will be solidly Republican: CaUfomfik Gonnecticnl. Delaware. IdabOf /ISiaaaJi;-Maine,-lOtai Igaa, Moat8ga,:yaiir. Hampabkret -Moitfc ^ West Virginia aniAWywriBg.' ' BARY ON THRONE PU, THREE YEAR OLD PRINCE. MADE RULER OF CHINA. Edicts Have Been Issued Oaelarlng Throne Seat Occupied.>-Eniper^ or and Empresa'Dead. Pekin, Nov. 16.—The announcMient of the death of the dowager empreaa of China was official and foHowad cicsely upon the annoanoement. that Knan« Nsu, the emperor, bad died Saturday, but it is believed that the deaths occurred a. considerable time before that set down In the oflelal statements. An edict issued placed npon' tbQ t^rone Prince Pu YI, the three-year- son of Prince Chun, the regent of the empire, in accordance witta^ the promise given by the dowager tm- press soon after Uie marriage el Prince Chun in 1903. An edict laaned •in Friday made Pa YI heir preaiUBP- tivo, 1 he foreign legations were notUM tUhi morning by tbe foreign boaitf 0f ht- death of thie emperor and tha BOO- •'ChS'on of Prince Pu YL Tsze Hsi An. dowager empreaa of China, autocratic bead of tbe govara- ment. bad directeif tbe empire witbottt successful interference since 1861 and without protest since 1881. THE WEATHEB. Forecast for Kansast Partly clra4y toniirbt and Taesday; aadcnCe tea- iseratare. Data recorded at local office. U. 8. Vcather Bureau, yesterday, today and \ year ago. Heveaiber 1*. Yesterday. Yr. Ago 2 p. m 50 54 4 p. m 49 , 60 6 p. m. ;..42 41 8 p. m. 38 3T 10 p.m. ..- 35 32 12 midnight 43 $9 Maximum temperature ..50 54 Minimum temperature ..23 27 Precipitation 7 .p. m. 0 0 XoTemfearlC Today. Yr. Ago 2 a. m 30 TT ,r a. m 28 26 M^a- m. ...24 24 |*a. m ....28 2« 0 a jn 41 84 12 noon ...63 44 Precipitation 7 a. m. 9 . ... P Farty. The fortnightly par^ for the Wipd- nesday. Eodira dnb wfU aot ooenr tb1& weeic Tbe seat ciilinrtalinimit m probably not oeesr 'nBtQ after TbonksglTlng.. . .The ReglRter waat It nni If nr tre« K tbe.<t*lrkMt

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free