Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on November 16, 1907 · Page 1
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 1

Iola, Kansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, November 16, 1907
Page 1
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JMUUUCp CO iCRKTB PEOPLK iwOVLD RECOT ER ON CtRBIXG. lltlNVlilB THE COyiRJ^Vt HAS BM l9 F«ar Cents iUI^er TUn Form er Cratnet I ecamse of C«l< BE £i\ RE-LET TO HOSTO>' COXCRETE COMPACT. . That tbe Amer can Concrete com pany;' -will bring s lit to recover from tbe City on the Sojth Walnut curbing now seema Tery p: t>babl«. Sfxne time agO) the company i nd the city reached aufagreement wherever the comjiany was to remove the curbing, which act was not to be con ^trued to mean that the company regarded Its work as not being up to the 8p< ciflcatlons. Yesterday one of the re tresentatlTes of the company to^aaer with an attorney notified the mayor that they would not remoive the curblig. ( iLast night thext unoil without much diacuB^ion instructed the street com miiaioner to r«D0fe the curbing. This mbrning Mr. Wallter with a force of misa hbgKD tearliK- out the disputed wbrk. The countfil had ordered the oooiiiany spme tin^ ago to remove the carbing oifi the-rarounds that it was -not acordlng to thb specifications. The ^usai oC the cunpany to obey the order put If up to the council to act which they did ikst night without parley. • J '.Ji^Miil One of the attdrneys for the com pany aald this morning the dty refused to pfiy the full amount ot tho contract they would certainly •u« to recover. T^at the city will not pay for the work, at least not any great part of It. lal evident. The aentl uent of the . council. last night was tbat (hey had parleyed long enough wfth the cotopan}-. The amount o( the coniract wlir reach Homethlug Hke f IMO. j Let fJ^Btimek llertoa Concrete Co. inmodiateiy after this matter was dlapoaed of, the k»ntract for a new ^^rbing:, was let. The Horton Con yjt-otiiJ'jpBBipanjr PW in th« only btd. ^ fraa .Jbtty-two cents per -^,j:>" The bid ofl the American Concrete bnnpany on* tbe work which is being taken .out was thirty-eight cents. The engineers estimate last night was considerably higher than that; wheii the Wiork was lei before however. City Engineer Amermau explained that it <|onld not be expecietf to liave the work done as cheap at this . season of the year as it was dilBcult AO work in concrete and cement during cold weatfaei| . Several property owners on South Walnut street-were present and suggested that the estimate and. bid were too high. The prop- eijty owners are pleased,' however, to know that spmeihing is being done toward getting a curbing which they think will meet idth the term of the specifications. _ WOULD GO TO CALIFOBMA. Wenan Is A8Uac.i:«atribition From BuIaRss -^Men. A destitute woman, who refused to give her name lor pabUcation. was .passing a snbee^Irtfoo among the business iaen raising enough to California and expects to woman at noon in rasling meeting with m every builneaa honae. for the purpose of to pay her fare khe has relative? her home. The.j had succeeded like" ISO and was encouragement at MUH. SaiELDJS SHOT BABBITS. Yftll Known Woman IK a Good Rifle Shot. Mi'i. R. -J. Shields, a woman living aoutboast of lola who is a very prominent worker in the Horticultural society and otherjlola lodges, is brob- ably the best shot of any woinan In the county. One day this week her dogu cornered » rabbit When her husband infoi;med her of the tact she took down the shot gun and at the flrtit hhot succeeded in killing the first rabbit. As she ^as returning wfth the game to the house, a second .rabbit Jumt >tKl up but It,also fell a victim to Mr;i. Shield'i good marksmanship Mri:. Shields fried the rabbits and brousht them in town today to sell at the Bxchaoge which is being held at the Shcel? ft HcCall hardware store, undei' the auspices of the Ladles' Ala sod?ly of the ilet^odist chi^rch. HENRY SAijtGENT RELEASED. Sot) from Secured Fathers Parole Cit^ Council. Cficrles Sangent, of Humboldt, ap peareti befors rthe council'last night and asked that the fine of ids father Henry Sargent! be remitted. The el dcr; Sargent was recehtly fined flO .and . ooata tor, carrying concealed weapons and yrent to Ja3X In default or payneBt His arreat gtew out of mitercatloii he had with a man on atreet . J|r. I Sargenes «C him. Thia ABOUT m NEW PUN Or. dlynn ^ubmita an Analysia and Diacusaiem i of Cemmiaaion Oev< emment. The following article was submit ted to the i^Reglster today by Dr. U C. Glynn, chairman of the publicity committee.: which was appointed at the last neeeting of the citizens to ta'k over the ^mmission form of gov- rrnni.'>nt. I^he doctor has prepared the article the form of a.conversa­ tion, bringing out the points which naturally ^,411 confront persona who are not familiar w\th the plan. Conversation about Commission Government for lola: "He who without a despotism sets up a new (:ovemmcnt and laws, even it he attempt the mildcsr of purgatives may think himself happy if he completes {he. wo^k."r—(Plato.) "There (s no courage but moral courage; t^ere is no virtue but pa tience."—(Glynn.) (1) Wh|>t is this commission business? You bav> started out right when ycu a>>k what is this commission business. "I was afraid you were going to ask what is Cdminission Government. It i!! tbe mo«t important business that lo'a has ever be?n called on con sider. A i>lan whereby control of affairs is in -the hands of a mayor and two commjsBioners. and where the comraissloi^ers aru under the control of the iicH^il?; a way to fix the res pohsibilKy :r to get things done; to cheapen R«)verum«nt by getting thp most for yijvtr money; It Is a scientific 'Wbtt Himlnulo: you are coming t«Kj fast. I want facts, not hot air. "Has It vvor be^^n tried anywhrroT" "Yc8. in^^Ualvralon, In Houston, in Dalluit and other Texas cltlca. The city of ^"^^hington, D. C, Is governed by commls^toncra. Des Moines, Iowa has adopted a plan even in advance of the GatvestoD Idea. Count}' bust- ntsa has tieeif carried on in Kansas for years by the commlBsioners.' "How ar$ you going about to get a oommlseiou. H^ there been anything dont?" We are going to get people to study the jilan, what It is and how-it works. Tl^en let them decide wheth er It Is good not. A temporary organization was formed at a meeting held in the Farmers Room at the court housie. Mr. H. M. MiU^ was cbob-en chcfirman and Robert HcMil!- 311 secretarj-. The plan was discussed and a con^mittee of lawyers was appointed to Ipok up the law and advise •jpon a method o? precedure under tbe law." V "Wlat do they aa.v?" They reportad as follows: We find the law provides that in order to ad opt the plsin. first a petition must bo presented to tbe council contahiing the signat^ires of 40 per cent of the qeallfled voters, asking .that an ordinance c&lling for a special election be pass?d: The purpose of tbe election is to determine whether or not. the peoplf wish to adopt the com- •nission pl^nj If the plan is adopted then at the next regular election. A mayor is -chosen for one year, one commissiojier for two years, and one commisslofier fur three years, so tbat two ^en are always on the board wha arc familiar with muotcl- pa) affalfK^ The next olectioa Is for mayor ior threo years—and thereafter one'meniber Is chosen each vcar. Caodldaicii' n^mes are placed on tbe ticket in alphabetical order, thus.: ' . \^ \ For Mayer. " AARON ABBOTT, Rep. BA£Y BACON, Dam. . CHIPJNG CONEYS, hidept. The nawe first principle or party In not morifc than three words. Voters vole on candidates at largo—and not by wards. 1 ' • Tbe obj&ct is to choose men for tb- acss rathei- than party." Was" any further action taken T' Yes,. a' PubllcUy Committee was appointed-'to explain the plan and urge the; cJtizeow ito meet at the Best Room Noiietnber !22, at 9 o'olock» tor CHANCE FOR NEGRO I[R E8. ROtlSETELT, AXBASSAOOR 'B RITE A>D CAR^iEGIE TALK. ittTAlUDPRESlDEIiriFCOLLEe ELEBKATIO.N OF HOWARD F.\I VJERSlTrS l«TH AxSlTERSARr. progress of ?f*gro Race la Last FoHy Yew—Iron Xaster SaM He Was Sorry There Wemt More. the purpo^ of establishing a "Cfxa- mlaaion-lcliib.' After whi|di time the work of iitlM committee will eease and thej«rork (>o talten; up In audi manner 'me oraanffsatjog shall see fit" (4). "\^<nr ia the> oommlaalon' irian better t^iin tlw present one?" "In siBjomber of ways. It la pot oa( jaa tkotunt b«ato. oot raauirfag orl ;MU td sn« bi» ttaM M Sinrlw lifd a TV'bsbingtou. Nov. 16.—President Roosevelt, James Uryce, British ambassador, and Andrew Carnegie delivered addresses reflecting pronounced hope as to the future of the negro race here yesterday. The oc<<aslon was the installaUon of the Rev. Wil bur Patterson Tbirkield, as president of i Howard university, and the celebration of tbe fortieth anniversary of the founding of that institution, which is devoted primarily to the higher edu cation of the negro. President Roosevelt admitted the hardship encountered by the negro In his efforts advancement, but urged {ithat they be looked upon rath r as a privilege and as stimulating great ef- |fort for which the reward would be equally great. Mr. Bryce pointed to the development of the race duriug the last forty years as being manelous compared with the development of the Anglo- Saxon race. It was for Mr. Carnegie to awaken unrestrained enthusiasm by bis decia ration that It was not now a question AVhat shall we do with the negro?" but "How un wo gel more of them?' Mr. Canieglo completed his triumphs of pupularlly by showing In conclu olou, that (he raco tn America had ac- qttlred llllo to extates tn Amorlca during the imst forly ynars larger than HolKluni and Holland combined, l^residcnl Roosevelt said: "1 am glad to have the rlianve tu come before you and say a word of greeting and of God speed today. This day of >-our Instailatioo. Mr. President, commemorates the fortieth an- hiversary ot the touikding of this Institution. There has. been much ot sorrow and disappointment that has come toj men, not only ot the colored race, but of all races during tbat forty years: and sometimes in looking bacK we fail to realize all the progress that has been mad. I^t me call attention to jiist two facts. During these forty years, principally during the time that has elapsed since the ejnanclpation pro<;)am8tioo. the colored citileos of he United States have accuiAuIated property until they now ha'/e. all told, some 350 million dollars worth of taxable property in this country. During the same forty years they have been making for themselves homes until now there are 500,000 homes owned and occupied by the colored citizens ot our country. When a man and woman grow to acquire a certain amonnt of property, above all. when they grow to own and occupy their bwn home. It is proof positive that tbey.have made long strides forward along the path of good citizenship. "Every graduate of an institution ot learning who goes out into the world has many dilBcnlties to face. Few have more ' difficulties to face than those who graduate from this Institution. You turn out men and women into many different professions Of course, a peculiar Importance attaches to those who in after life go into the ministry. A minister needs to remember, what each one of us here needs to remember—but he needs to rememlier it more than anyone oJse—thcf truth of the Bible saying that "by your fruits shall men know you." A minister needs to feel that it Is Incumbent upon hbn not merely to preach .a high and yet a saue morality, but tu see that his life bears out his preaching In every minute detail. "I have a'so taken a'peculiar Interest, because of having seen the effecY of their work close at hand. In the graduates In medicine of this university. I I believe you have, all told, grad uated something like a thousand men In medicine. I earnestly hoiM that (he average graduate ot your medical department will not stay arountf Washington; tbat ho won't try to get Into some government posltlou: that he won't eveu go to someiother large city. I hope he will go out and dwelt among his fellow citizens of color In their own homes and be to them not only a healer of their bodies but a center for raising them in every part of their lives. f have spoken a word of only two of-the proefssions into which the graduates of this university go. What I have to say, however, applies to all. U Is from this instltuion that are being graduated those who will lead and teach the less fortunate fellows. Upon their learning and teaching much depends for their race and for theV country." * BtTce Talks of tke Kaflirs. The many millions of negro peopl iUtSKEa IS >IIHIRN IN • — ^ CELBBRATIKG ' BIRfH. OF SEW STATE AT GirjrHRIE. INDIANS PUYED NATIONAL AIR l> ADDRESS GOT. HASKELL SPOKE or TECSTS A.XD riXAJif ES. Annoanrd Appointment of Owens and I'ox as Senators—A Barbecae Today. Guthrie. Okla.. Nov. With impressive ceremonies befltting the birth of the new state of Oklahoma, oaths of office were administered to Governor Charles N. Haskell and other state officers, a few minutes before noon to- SOMi NEW EjflDENC EX.EVPIOTEES OF IMERXA'HOS AL HARTES'TER COXPANT TALK DEMOCRATIC COMilTTE 10 MEET W. H.RTAX HAS ASXOOCKD DATE AS FEBKrAHY TWESTY-SKCOSD. Leavevworth CKiieas Have 5st Given Up Trying for Commission •„ Goveruienta giM ^jMWk Topeka, Now 16.—^W, J. Gerard, of Blue f Rapids, gave Important testimony; against tbe International Harvested company here yesterday after nooD before Henry : Gants, the spec "^^^ executive oath was given by j ij,; commissioner appointed by the S'^ce^em^o'n'Koo\"7la?S^ «'«"^ ^ tesUmony steps of the Carnegie library, there in the anO-trust suit against the Harvester combination. Mr. Gerard tes tified that in 1906, while acting 08 re- belng no state building here. Following prayer by a clergyman, the proclamation of Prei>ldent Roosevelt. ... admitting Oklahoma and the Indian'*"" "«cnt for the International un- Terrltory Into the union was read by' der a' contract frmn which the exclus- Charles Filson. secrc<ar>' of Oklahoma'|ve agency clause had been stricken. territory. The text of order, that was , . . . „ 'o_,. telegraphed from Washington a short revAx^A by John Swisher, time before the InauguraUon, was | "bIock"man for the Intematk>nal, to brief. \ band of (^hcrokee Indian quit handling independent harvester boys played the 'jStar Spangled Ban-j n.^^lne^ or lo^e the agency tor Inner. Governor HaSkell walked for-'^ , . _., , ^ ward to the center of the plaUorm and *frnal goods. This is the first di took the formal oath with uplifted, rtct testimony showing the entoroe- hand. Turning to the cr6wd tbat clois- ment of exclusive akency provisions ed In on every slde,f Mr. Haskell de-1 .«„i...i„„ „,^„„„ #_....„ llvered the Inaugural address. He said. 1*"*"^^ exclusive agency feature •In Its course through the day sun .WM Ktrlckcn from contracts with will have lighted the pathway of a mil-, deaUirs. lion and a half people, emerglug from disorder and discontent of bureaucratic government restricted to a po|ul of helplessness and neglect Into a condlton of liberty and self-govern- mcut. We are not assembled here tu worship the public officer who ultimately conceited us.mir rights, particularly when we reflect that long ago from every standitoint, we were entitled to all blessings and privileges of tatehood." Governor HaskcH dwelt at length upon what Is termed the oppressToit of the country by a (rust, and then discussed the financial situation aayIng: "You can look for immediate relief wherever you 'please, when you tire of looking elsewhere you will agree «ith me that the quickest road* to financial relief Is the close of tbe New York exchange and free the currency that it dominates and turn it into channels of legitimate commerce. Let the eastern banks pay our Oklahoma banks what they owe them and should pay in currency on demand and we can market our products now ready for buyers and vastly Increase our wealth." When he had finished Governor Haskell announced the appointment of Robert L. Owens, of Muskogee, and Thomas P. Cox, of Lawton, as United States senators, A parade was then formed and marched to a park on the outskirts of the city w-here an immense crowd awaited to begin the Indian barbeque. feature suggested by Governor Haskell. Tbe parade Included sixteen carriages, occupied by officers, numbers of the legislative and prominent public men, five bands', dozens ot civic and fraternal organizations from all over the new state were on feet and, many in private conveyances. It had ben intended that the first carriage should contain Governor Haskell and retirios Governor Frantz. but Frantz refused to have anything to do with Haskell or the inauguration. SIGNED AT 10 O'CLOCK Preirldent Roosetelt I'sed a Pea Made of Quiil From American Eagle** Wlig. Watiblngtou. Nov. |6.—A new star us added to the Aroerlran flag today by Ibe adnilsslun formally Into the union o fiho state of ()klahoiua. President Roosevelt at tet» sixteen o'clock this morning signed a proclamation admitting the territories of Oklahoma and ludian Territory. Jolntl.v. as one of the American states. Little formal- attended the ceremony . which meant so much to the people of the tw» territories. In appendli:g the sig nature to the proclamation President Roosevelt used a {len formed .from a quil plucked from the wing of an American eagle. The pen will bo deposited with au Oklahoma HlstoricaJ society. I m !'<•! JHP ARANOON OAYARD It is said today on good authority that the Katy rood expecto to change its tracks how at Bayard so tbat they who" dwSn wiiiin'toe"Britteh qnplrel will run thnmgh Mildred, the now ce- made it fitting, said Ambaaaador Bryce in his address, tor Mm to Join in the celebration.. The IX million Kaffirs Ilrtnc nnder British mlo in Booth Africa, as welliaa the larger number ti/^ht aane nee in other loea tlOBs on ttet ooatlnent were further bMk in driliiction. he; saM. than the •MBben «C that nuw Soqthem •fatMi «r 1» the West Jiliia*. B«ttho ent townj/lt is said that a surrey already been made to this end. In case this is done it may mean tiiat the town of Bayard win be abandoned. The tteks if changed, will run a distance of two milM from. Bayard. There will te • mwtfBC of VU A. a T. A. at tM mm 0 (9. & AtcklMB John Keller of Licavenwortb. formerly an oisploye of the Intcmatlpn al, tesUfled tiiat tba Intematloaat set tlio prices at which rotallars ahoald sell International machines and tbat ho was Instructed by hit superiors to 8e<) that the rotaiiers sold at- the prices fixed. Avked by Attorney GeU' oral Jackson what iienalty was imposed for failure by rotaiiers to g$t the prices fixed Kellar replied that th ^l Intemattonal goods would be takOD away from them. Hie testimony i ^ garding InRtructlons he bad receiv d on thesa matters was not very post tlve though and on motion of Earl W. E^rans, of WJchlta. who represented the International, much of it was litrlcken from the record on the ground that it^ was incompetent. H A. Montgomery and J. M. Robbing of Atchison and H. Kretzmyer of Alton also testified -luring the afternoon AH thre-) are Implement dealers and their testimony was with regard to the fo'm of contracts made with the International. Democratic Committee to Meet. Topeka, Nov. 16.—W. H. Ryart^ chairman of the. Democratic state central committaa, has announced tbat a meeting of tae committee wlH be held in Topeka. February 22. the occasion of the annual -banquet of the Kansas Democratic cluli. The committee meeting will be held In the afternoon and tbe banquet at night. William Jennings Brya,n who was tbe principle speaker at the first l>an- quet of the club in 1905, is expected to be the guest of honor again this winter. Bryan will probably attract a big crowd In view of. his recent statement) which is almost equivalent to an announcement that he la again a candidate for the Democratic preai- dential nomination. There is little doubt that Kanvas Democrata will favor the nomination of Bryan aa no party Uader In the state U> opposing him. AVhra the committee meets here In February a decision will be reached an to Whether Kansas Democrats will hold on a or two state convendons next year. In 1904 two state conven tions were held, the first at WlehiU in April for the selection of delegates to the national convention and the other at Topeka in Augus^ for the nominatkia of a state ticket If it 1» decided to place a sUte Ucket in the field early next year, was done in 1906, it is probable Uiat but one state convention will be keld. But if the Democrats decldl to ,|io8tpon8 the nomination of their ^Ute ticket untn after the Repobli can: convention it will probably b« jnifcessary for the Democrats to bold two atate conventions. Theoontest between John H. Atwood of Leavenworth and J. G. JcAason of Peabody for e^oetioo aa' Demoeratie natfcaal oommltteenea is attraieUag eonUar able atteatkm. Both art activety lidtiag •aipport aad ao, ttoy in tM rinla the Ight aar.grov varr tatar both Bnnaa campaigns. • •tlllTryiiiQ ror Cemmiaaion. ' L;eavenworth. Nov. 16.—Lea^ worth buslneaa men who are auppiiit' ing the movement for the adoption of the commlssloD form of municipal government hero will make one more effort to prapare a petition for a special election, at which the voters' nay declare whether-they want to try tho new plan. Two petitions have already been declared invalid by Mayor Everfaardy and tne city council. A meeting of the supporters ot the commission plan of government will be held early next week at the office of J. H. Atwood and money rab- ed to defray tbe expense of another campaign for signatures to a petitl<m- This time care will be taken jto avoid the techn|ca'ltles and short com Ings which led /.Mayor Everhardy and tbe council to turn the first two petitions. Topeka, Nov. 16.—N. H. Loomis, (Contbiued on page 2.) lOLA TEACHERS 0> PROGRAJI. City Sebools wni~Bft WeU Rcprie> seated at CoffeyriUe. lola will be well represented en the .program of tbe South Eastern Kansas Teachers' association which will convene in CoBeyTlIle, 'Kansas, during the Thanksgiving vacatiop. Miss Grace Bostwick is chairman of the primar yteachers round table. ' Principal C. V. Dennis will present a paper. 'Teh Grade School. How It Can Be Made More Practical." U H. Wishard. principal of the lOla high school, will speak on "Literary Societies and How Best Managed." •; L. W. Mayborry. auperlntendent pi the city schools, will preaent a paper to (he superinteodepts* roand table on "Are the Children Looaors fran tiie Ldirge Decreaae of Male Teaehera." Miss Minnie Bowea. principal of tlie Garfield building, will address the association on "!i\<hat Can Be Dbne With the Art ot Public Speaking In the Grades." HUtTORT OF flU"! ^. . PASSED BC SALBS «r-iN |9AT; MEAIS TK PEOPLE UTSSK SMAU. mf^. A GAB PIPE EXPLODED. I Firo-ln Moran Threattnad Deatrintion |X or Judfio Kinna'a R««i4eneo. The fire, which followed the explosion of a gas pipe underneath t$e dining room of L. B. Klntta's fine home la Moran. Kas.. last night about 11'o'clock, threatened to d^troy the structureJ'The report of the explosion attracted many Moran citizens to the Kinne home. It was but short time until a bucket brigade was formad and the fire was exdn- gulshed before any great) damage.was done. The house was damaged to the ex^ tent of about f450, which is fully covered by insurance. The Taylor-Holman Gas contpany In Moran cleaned their mains yast^ day and since the pressure was much stronger. standard SeewWea iVirkntfi'^'gjg ^jA^ Howried. IbMtrrrlbalz GAME CALLED OFF. .1. ere will be no football gama tomorrow between the Tri City ieaim and Neodesba as was announced, bale yesterday evening the manager of the Neodesiia team telephoned t$e managcrhere that his team had "^cold feet" and would not come. It is alap said that Ad Brennan, the coai^ .of the team, is responsible for the addling off ot the game. He tormeriy Ijr- ei at LaHarpe and knows Just what his team would be going up againat. Captain W^ren Allen, of tho TH- City tea mspent a great de^ of time and money laat evening: and toda ytelephonlng to varlota tMma over the state to get a team to play hpre tomorrow instead of the Neode sha team. He telephoned to nlno tjif- ferent managem of footbia! teams bift all cither had gnmea scheduled for that date or did not care to come np against iaa fast a bunch as th(t 'tri City te4m. ; ROSE OPEN TOMORROW. E. S. Harris, whow trial for 'violating tihe Sunday labor law nanlt- ed last -night; In a hung jury, will la all protwbnity. run the Roee theatre again tomorrow. He could not be seen this afternoon, bat Ida partner. E P. Fuller, aald that it was hi^ (pinion that Mr. Huria would opmi the doors of the picture house tomorrow as usual. It waa a'so learned tram a r^iable source tMs aftenipon that it he^ does attempt to ran the abow bis arreat win follow.. It la who sra Mkiad' eloae tho lastJd^ • New York. jhnr. 16L-rNev «r;.lB history of WaUstreeti has tbera. such enormous pnrdutse»;ot:««c~ by Investors In 0M iotk and tt* for books of railroad and oorporatiohs show today breaking number of now The present ^loiT markft sudard seAiriGoa Is ijeapi The New York Contina ; several other _ the number of tlteir neariy doabled In tbe: last, year.-'^l transfer departmenta lof all. tiobs are woddayday-and keep up with Itbelr work.: \ transfer of stock is nsually —^ in two days, delays olltL week ai^i not uncommon. The distribnUon ot stock to of moderate mohns fireteUa relief for the nMBeUiry attngl hrokerage honaea atita'todl these purdusea are mad*' with cash withdrawn fnL posiu vaulU. or with ceraBad.'om These soqa. raasiaiK In aaibuta k«iw,r- x 1100 to 110.000 In thai a«|Mi«4 ,W|l [.^! many mUliona ot dollkra. ' / 'M. • ^ 4 SaaU IniwiM I Weic—04 V Bankers wotooaM tbo maU: «ma|ar > fur his appoaraaca botokaaa 1" conviction that tbt tnaatiyii.^ trial wellbelns #111 ' Secretary Trimblt, Statea steel eorporatijoa 'Some two yeara 1 to make pablie tba stockholder*, bat number of laTastora: Ing tbe last eedented. and ilir straggling to keep imposed upon. IL, have been. I ot our aecurit cates, both hero hold them fbr no ^ , whose names do not appear;. OTTvlter steel corporatioo'a books." ' ^ : ,%v5- James L. Carter, who la. in ^M*!* ' ot the transferal of J.jP. Morsas^^X^i^.' said today that tbe pttrebaaaa oC'iiqMMl-•% 'H amounts of stock- were ItreakfoBiIlt' > records. He added:! j ^i-X::^''^ "With prices at bed roek. tba a «|iU: ; lavesto^ has availed jUmijelt ii'*?***' opportunity to invaat'ltls ' securiUes that will abow return in thefntarie J Our ij partment has all it ean dp with,the press dt business, her of shareholders in taiii Industrial companies is . , rapidly, and'aa tbe nurrfaiMtl resses stodu disappear ~ market and '- find a reating strong boxes. ' - ' RaOraaia ip Farar.. X\l the way ;fram ime shares are bdag darcbaaed^% odd lot buyers.'-A lMtaT«'0&^ lot buying Is tbit ^ men, who never ,^toir tb« : til prices are at the loweat abb.^/^. er it is InsUnet or rhre JodgBieBei imables tbem to detect tbe hnr- ' am unable to sayj bi^t they ara I stocks now." . , 1. ' ' The books of ibe Feanayl road bavB juat eleaatt. aad Jt I ated tbat Uio aamlMff of baa reaiMd 6t .M0r — aevoral tbooaa^ te I Pennayhraala la' nM lo b^u on an aTotagi o( jidMiat 10»> holdera a day. .- . . -..-.^^.U Edward L. 1 oaalt^r. traaaanri'" New York Co ittallidlrDad^^i the stockboM rs adir tot^lg 000. and tbat la tbo Iaa( over 1800 Bf w aaaap bava'l on tho eonpa ty% bfioka.- . Comptrollar Callvlp o( tka . Topeka ft Ban a Fa Inlf ' vestors bad e na IMQ \ Atchison stoe Ma tbe ooaipaBya-Vt working Into llMi the buylag of stock cam* tie _ Set throartost.^llhittadii It is apptadaniMraaili six weeka tbe ;tmmSntf offft. In tbe Nortb ir»'rPade iiH nearly 6.000, arUIaUaiaBeci era PiMiflc bi «»lneraaa|(i- ber ot stodA Mar* br and. . M I A Urge bjP day that mdl being rdeetratt la over tho-eoottiy.^ TCRKETS Wells ,---,-..|7ivs m - aan^ba taken to atop tba>' :0P ,t»/data:.thnaa " — mi

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