Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on December 3, 1908 · Page 1
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 1

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Thursday, December 3, 1908
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GitmatmUom tm HGBT FAGBS. KIGHT PISES. mci IW0 com iBiiiiBimLAW WITH THIS A5TICIPATI0X, TAX romssiox WA?ITS THE FIGURES JIB. CULBERTSON REPUES SENDS IS AJI0U5T OF LEVIES AXD AMOOTS RAISED OS THEJf. GnB4 T*U1 Mneh LCM Than That of Last f««r—LerlM Sot So Hifrh twin Srw Law. Antielpatinc that the legislature mar »«* lit to make some cbanges in tha new tax law, the state Ux commission some time ago caused letters to be. sent to tbe county clerks orer the state, aaking them to furnish detailed Information aa to the amount of the levies and the amount ^f taxes raised under the new measure. The lnfo^ matlon will be presented to the legislature. County Clerk R. E. Culbertson has^ completed his figures and forwardeoi ed them to Topeka. The figures, for' the most part, have been published. Howerer, the totals as made up by ytr. Culbertson are reprinted as they will likely be valuable information for reference purposes. The comparison of the levies and taxes raised under the old law and the new law, as shown by the figures is gratifying to the friends of tlie tax law. The Urst two columns show the levies per |I00 in the years '07 and '08 and the last two columns show the amounts raised in dollars on those levies for tne years '07 and '08. Levies . ^Ainount taxes levied made '07 '08 '07 '08 SUte ... 5.63 .9 45936.14 2739«.79 County .. 9.85 2.2 78605.67 66993.34 Townships— Geneva .. 7 2.9 1438.19 2716.82 Carlyle .. 7 1.4 2245.74 1760.16 Deer Cr^k 8.5 2.3 1683.89 1563.39 Osage ... 6.5 2.7 1956.98 3224..19 Marmt'n . 8 2.2 3640.40 4004.76 Elm . 8 2.1 6518.52 5900.15 «.« 2.28 9362.36 10326.41 I.«ean ... 5^ 1.1 1937.80 2287.45 Rumb'dt ^ S.5 1.8 3491.26 .3716.8."; Salem...^ 1.4 1461.78 1306.22 Elsmore . 9 2.5 3902.90 3966.18 Cot Grove 7 2 2113.03 2148.00 Cities— Savonbg .38.4 7.88 1479.75 1269.15 Moran ...18 6.2 1361.99 2023.14 I^Harpe .28 7.9 7656.76 6860.76 lola 27.1 7.5 39638.02 42928.37 Gas 28 7.4 93C6.66 597fi.8S Humbdt .38 8.4 16311.50 12328.35 Schools 119915.00 136S95.46 Special tax. navlng. Sewer, sidewalk, surveys, etc. ... 30656.36 36397.73 The Plan Is to Conduct an Educational Campaisn Against TubareuleiMa. Topeka, Dec. 3.—The state boaird of health will ask the legislature to appropriate $10,000 for an educational campaign against tuberculosis lit Kan- aas. In his quarterly report to the fboard today. Dr. S. J. Cmmblne, secretary, says that he does not believe that a tuberculosis sanlurinm would accomplish nearly'as much good as the expenditure of a much less sum in teaching the people of the afate how to prevent the disease and how to cure it in the early stages. Tomorrow a society for the study and prevention of the disease will be organized and it is Intended that this money shall be expended in conneo- tlon with tbe work of this society. The society wants the first class cit Ics to establish municipal health camps In Kansas. In these campa the patients from the poorer class -would "rave plenty of fresh air, proper food and medical attention and they would also be taught how to check the disease. It Is Intended that these camp^ should be really day schools for tubercular patients.' Grand total 391425.51 3.S2761.04 DALTOS TO WRITE A BOOK. Ex -Bandit to Tell Story of Former "Bad" Xea of the Houlhwe«U Bartlesville. Okla., Dec. 3.—Emmett Da'.ton, last of the American outlaws i .4 writing the story of his life. Dattor. is a residtot 6t this city where he has .llived since he was recently pardoned by Governor Hoch of Kansas for participation in tbe famous Coffeyvillc raid fifteen years ago. "I*am going to tell frankly and freely the story of outlawry in tbe Soutfa- ' west." said Daiton last night. "I know It as no other man does. I know secrets of the trade that are unsaspecte<' by the officers or the public. The ol^ ootlaws are ail dead or in prison aaC DO harm can come now from a recita' of the deeds of the daring men wbr terrorised Southwestern America foi years. I hope a'so to teach the .lesson that the business does not pay." AFTER KAirSAS SCHOOL LAmi Many AppUcaafs for Farms in the ITesteni Part of the State. Topeka, Dec. 3.—Many applications for school lands came into tbe office of tlie state auditor yesterday following the annottocement yesterday that thousands of acres of Kansas schoo lands ,in western counties were oper for settlement. The auditor and at- rorney general have declared the leaa- es on these landa void where there has been no revaluation of the property after the first five years vt the leases Applicanu were told that the auditor could not give them a patent tc the aebool lands unless they went tr the land and became settlers on it. Tbe law requires that a man must settle on the land and make certair Improvementi. Then' he can file hir claim to it and after proving his title can obtain a' patent from the state Tbe settler mast show that he really itends to make the school land hit ^uome. There are thousands of acref of school <ands in forty western counties that are now under lease and practically all of these are open tc settlement now. Busy Attanding Court. The patr ^aMB. the chief of police 'and tlw poliM indge were taay attend- img eoart this momiac and each tag ti» tdte ki> tnm at the dert. Th»o^ fieafs, vitk'the exeeptioa of PatM- ,1 •^mUPC .aiid U«lraUi. are-vwN •mm*: i»^ Ballov *«Mtey daiBilBl faitem £ ties ( ^ practi r settle FOR KANSAS PHTHISIS CAMP. MRS. RICE ON STAND CHIEF WITSESS CALLED I> DAYIS MIRDER TRIAL TODAY. Court Room Was Packed During Xomingr .Mes^iion of the Court at Omaha. Omaha. Nebr., Dec. 3.—When the noon adjournment was taken in the :rial of Charles Edward Davis for the murder of Or. Rustin. it was necessary for four bailiffs to block the ex- ita until the jury retired, so great was the crash. No less than one hundred women edged their way into the room to see and bear MrsL Abble Rice, tbe ftar witness for the prosecution, and were rewarded when the atate placed her on the stand half an hour after tbe opening. Her testimony was given in a frank manner which heretofore =hara.cterixed her effort to .tell the uory of her aoqnaintabce With the lead physician and ahe never faltered :n telling df the thrilling events of heir six months of almost constant companionship. Her evidence was stopped at eleven o'clock while the :ounsel argued tbe point of law which .ook up tbe time of the proceedings jntil the noon recess. BEGIN REVIVAL SERVICES. Sarlyle PrecbyterianS to Hold "Pro. traced" Meeting. Sunday morning at 11 o'clock, revival services wi'l be begun In the Presbyterian church at Carlyle. Rev. <>. P. Hnrbcr, or Sarcoxle. Mo., will isslst the pastor. Rev. J. R. Brown. CJreat preparations have been made for these services and much good Is •expected as s resalt. ON THE MINGLE CASE Oklahoma City Officer Now Thinks He Can Break "Harry Parker's" Alibi. Wichita. Kas., ttec. 3.—.Assistant County Attorney J. 8. Tiryford. of Oklahoma City, who has been here several days gathering information in the case of Cecil Mingle, has left for Oklahoma. Mingle is being held In tbe county Jail at Oklahoma City on the charge of murdering Mrs. Pearl Pearson in that city. September 16. Mr. Twy/ord stated that he had secured sufflclent evidence to break Mingle's alibi. He said also that be had secured the vixi which was used in shooting Mrs. Pearson. He has obtaliied the prom- 'se of several people to go to Okla- hoina City to testify In the case. GAS SUPPLY SHORT KANSAS CitT IS BLAXISG THE KANSAS COMPASY. THE MAINS ARE TOO SMALL PIPES WILL SOT CARRY GAS - E.SOUGH FOR CITY TO BCRS. Pressure Is Lower—Company Says Thr»* Pamplng .StatloBs Are I'sed to Pnmp Gas. TO KILL OFF GOPHERS. Manhattan Experimenting Station to Aid Sedgwick Co. Farmers. Wichita, Dec. 3.—R.- Smith, of the Kansas Xational bank, received information from the experiment station of tbe Agricultural college at Manhattan ttis week to the effect that an oxpert from the experiment station will soon be sent to Sedgwick coi^nty to aid the fanners in killing the gophers .which have Increased so rapidly in this county in the last three vears. Many complaints have been sent to tbe experiment station by the farmers luring the last few montts in regard to tbe gophers. They have done a ^at deal of damage this year, espec- 'ally to the fields of alfalfa. North of the city there are large alfalfa fields that have been almost entirely ruined by the gophers. The method for killing gophers -srl at the experiment station Is to mU a tasteless poison in syrup and soak corn In the preparation. , Oopb- efs are very; fond of syrup and will eat the Bweetened com In preference to •ay ether. ', . , Oiske andiOcorge Moor of Jlima The Kansas City Journal says: it has been definitely e8ta:j::jfaed that the cause for Kansas City's present natural gas shortage Is due to insufficient flow lines between tbe gaa producing belt and the pumping stations at (irabharo, Petrolla and Sclpio, Kas. This was admitted last night by General .Manager Ijindon of the Kansas Natural Gas company in an Interview with a representative of The Journal at Independence. Kas. "The cuu!<umption at Kansss City la a great deal more than we had anticipated." h» said. "It Is something enormous. We are sending a vast amount of gas to Kansas City, l/ut the demands have been greater than we had looked for." Summed up it means that the Kansas .Natural Gas company has attempted to feed Kansas City and half a dozen other cities with gas from -two slx- teen-lnch mains laid from the gas producing wells in Kansas, IGO miles awa.v. At Ottawa, Kas., the main Is tapped l)y a network of ten and twelve Inch mains which convey the gas to St. Joseph. Topeka Lawrence, .Atchison and smaller communities. What gas is left after these mains hare been cared for is then farced on to Kansas City through the original two sixteen Inch mains to a twenty-four-inch main which conects with the two slxteens at Forty-fifth and State Line. Sot Any for Cold Westiier. "The Kansas Natural Gas company has just about .made provisions for furnishing Kansas CTty, with a sufficient supply of gas. in the summeir, Just an erdlnarr supply in mild cold 'weather and.hardly any at all when the weather grets severely cold." said a aatoral gas man last night. Coupled with an inadequate flow line system three of the pumps at the pumping stations In Kansas broke down and became useless .vSsterday. To The Journal reporter at Independence Mr. Landon stated tliat "the pumping station near Independence has been connected to the Kansas City line and all the pumps the company has at Sclplo. Petrolla and independence are forclrt^.gas north, that tbe company can do no more now than keep every facility It has working at the fuflest capacity. The gas company Is In the same predlcanv.>nt the line companies have been In. Thoy have gone on building pipe llnex for rive years, ^iit the demands have grown faster than they could anticipate.'. "Kansas City's experience has been the experience of all eastern cities the first few years natural gus wa>; ti«<od." added Mr. L.andon. it was not within the power of .Mr. Landon to say how soon. If ever, the Kansas Natural Gas company would make It possible, by Increasing Us flow line capacity to give Kansa.s City an uninterrupted supply. So Inprorement. There was no improvement in the pressure yesterday. At 9 o'clock last night the pressure was but twenty-iwo l>oands, one pound less than on the previous night at the same hour, and thirteen pounds short of the normal. Last night, J. L. Darnell, city engineer: Dr. W. M. Cross, city chemist, and Frank W. Tuttle. n ch'll engineer, started for the gas fields with Instructions from Mayor Thomas T. Crittenden, Jr.. to make a thorough investigation and re]H>rt the causes for the last slump in the natural ga^ supply. Mayor Crittenden satisfied himself yesterday after a careful Investigation that the blame lay at the door cf the Kansas atural Gas company, and not the Kansas City, Mo.. Gas company. He called into conference R. L. Gregory, president of the upper house, and C. B. Hayes, speaker of the lower house. The three agreed that'the above commission should l>e sent to the gas fields. Al! day yesterday comiilalnts reached ifayor prittenden. . JUDGE POHER IS ILL BURTON ON SLATE? RCMOR SAYS HE WILL DE CHOSES SECRETARY OF TREASURY. CL^R UP OHIO SITUATION ASD LEAVE WAY OPES FOR AS- OTHER SESATORIAL CASDIDATE. Barton Mill Be SatLnfied Wtth Tbh .Slice of Ibe "Pie"—A Valnahle LpirWIator. Washington, Dec. 3.—That Represen tative Theodore K. Burton of Ohio has been offered the iiortfolio of Secretary of the Treasury is generally believed in Washington. For years the Cleveland repreHcntatlve has made a study of questions of finance and the addition of another member to tbe house committee on banking and currency ia.st winter by Speaker Cannon In order to appoint iiurton tojthat committee when the,currency reform was to be enacted into law. was considered a fitting compliment to tbe Ohio man's ability, it is known thof Burton wonid rather have the position of Sec- retar>- of Treasury than any other portfolio. At the same time, his .selection to tbe catlnet would clear up tbe.senatorial situation in Ohio. It Is believed. PITIABLE CASE ENDS. Widow of General Wardell Dies in a County Hospital. I Ixis Angeles. Cellf.. Dec. 3.—Mrs. J. rC. Wardell. the leper wife of General Wardell whose case created much stir in this commnnity and in Arizona, died ^his morning of leprosy in the county hospital. Since her return from Arizona and the death of her husband, Mrs. Wardell has grown grad ually worse and her death has been exoected for some time. , The ca.se was the most tragic aiid I at the same time one of the most pitiable of its kind ever recorded. Mrs. '^ardell who resided with lier bns- ban^ at-TJawtell was' arrested originally on the streets of this city because of her peculiar actions and. a subsequent examination nroved her to l>e a victim of leprosy. Her aged husband refused to leave her notwith- standin? the dead'y nature of her affliction and remained with her in the county hospital. They were finally Riven passports to Tombstone. Ariz., whence they had come orlglnallv. Here, after beln? exiled to a lonely .snnt out.slilo of the city. General Warden died of cauf-er and worrv over the unfortimate pligb,t of his wife. FalllnR to Interest the federal officers In the case the Tombstone offlc- la's finally placed Mrs. Wardell In a locked stateroom on a train and sent Iier to Ix )8 Angeles. Arriving here she was turned over to the county officers, and has since been cared for hv them. General Wardell was a vet- er.nn of the civil and Mexican wars and was known as an Intrepid soldier. A CHILD SCALDED A Kettle-of Boiling Water Overturned; Upon Little Marshal Lamer, Aged 5. This Morning. While playing in the kitchen thisj morning at the home of bis parents. Mr. and Mrs. J. .Marshall Lamer. 608 East I.incom. Marshal Lamer, aged 5. foil asain.st a kettle of boiling water which was precipitated over his body. The most serious scald received was on the leg Itelow the knee. The'burns are very painful. tUough the little fel-' low Is not In a serious condition. ' THAW CASE BEING ARGUED. New York's Attorneys Allege an Ulterior Motive for Desired Removal. Suddenly Attacked In His Office This Afternoon, tie Waa Taken Homo in a-Cab. C. 8. Potter, Justice of the peace, was stricken with Illness while sitting in his offlce shortly after noon today, and was takes to bis home at 617 ^t Broadway. Justice Potter is believed to be suffering from an attack of acute stomadi trouble. Wliiie the Justice Is very Hi this afternoon, bis eonditton is not thought ito be serious. Philadelphia, Dec. .3.—Tbe fight to have Harry K. Thaw taken from Mat- tewan asylum 'n New York state to Pltuburg for the purpose of testifying In hl% bankrupto- proceedings here, was resumed in the United States circuit court of appeals here today when ex-Governor Stone of Pitta burg, counsel for Rocer O'Mara. tnta- t<e of Thaw's estate In bankruptcy, continued his argument, begun yeater- day. Counsel for .Vew York state, which is opposing the effort to h^ve ThaW taken to Pittsburg, declares that the desire to have Thaw appear in Pittsburg is only a sham and that Thaw's interests have some other object in view. This \%^ indignantly resented by Mr. Stone and by the interests he represents. , , TAFT IS OHIO BY »,391. The Official Yote for the Satioaal vmk State Tickets AnnciMed Yesterday. Columbus. O.. Dec. 3.—The official count of votes cast in Oh^.in the re- jcent election was concluded yesterday. Taft's plurality was 69.691. Mr. Taft excelled the record made by McKIn- ley in both of the campaigns in which be was a candidate. The total vote cast in Ohio this year was I.lu6,i)2.=>, the greatest number in its historj-. This was divided as follows: Taft, Republican :ii2 812 Bryan, Democrat 602.721 Debs, Socialist :J3.79.5 Cbafin. Prohibition 11.402 Hisgen. Independent , 439 Wfatson." People's IB2 Gllhaus, Socialist Labor 721 The official returns on the election for governor were as follows: Governor, Andrew L. Harris, Repub llcan, S33,197,- Judson Harmon ,Dem ocrat, .533.569. For state treasurer. David S. Cramer, Democrat. received 5.37.4C1, against 53G.030 for Charles C. Green. Republican. Al! of the others elected on the state ticket are liepulillcnns who received large iilurallf!e<i. WIDENED CHANNEL I'SKSOWS PEOPLE ALTERED (OIBSE OF ARKASSAS HIYER. Land Opposite Pine Bluff Loo.sened by Explosives Swept Away i>j Current. flatumod HWM. J. H. Brown, of Byron. Okla.. who haa la.tlieeitr on real estate bgftaesa-ttte-pnt'two days retaraed MME. JAPy NOT STRANGLED. Some Other Theory Must Be Advanced In Steinheil Case. Paris, Dec. 3.—body of Madame Japy, Madame ' Adolphe Steinheil 's mother, was exhum^ today. A preliminary, medical exanUnatlon shoved that the spleea 'Was intaet' Th|« fact tends to prove tlut iradanief^ jJapy 'a death waa not due to atrangiUa- tloa. aa appeared when the .body waa f Pine B'uff, Ark., Dec. 3.—Radical and determined methods were used by unknown parties last night in an effort to divert the swift current of the Arkansas river from Pine Bluffs banks isnd throughout the night loud explosions-shook tbe city. Today more than a hundred yards of the point of land opposite Pine Bluff, known as Boyd's point, including a four room residence had disappeared from >new and the river is sweeping past the city In a wider channel and with less force on the endangered banks. WAS A QUIET TRIAL A Deaf and Dnmb San Pleaded Onilty In Police Coart. The' quietest police court trial on record was held in the court of J. M. Collins, police Judge, this morning. W. R. Plxley. a traveling peddler, of Vates Center, was arrested last night by Patrolman Sim Hlldreth. F^xley was leauin.i; against the jMStofflce building .Tackson and W'ashington avenues at 9 o'clock last night when the officer came along. He is a big man and had a big package on and It wos nece-.js'ary for Patroman Hlldreth to have a.sslstance In dragging the capture to Jail. At the Jail. Patrolman Hlldreth and Jailor Hoover Kerr stood the man while the search was made. Pixley had 63 cents and u watch. In police court this mornln.;;. Pixley who Is deuf and diinib. wa.s arral.^ued before Judge Collin?. 'Gull!:.- or not guiit.v?" queried the judge nonchalantly. • Pjxley sat mute. Then the judge .smiled significantly. Securing a piece of paper.' he wrote: "Vou are charged with being found Ir. an intoxicated condition upon a public street. .\re .vnu gui!fv- or not guilty 7" When Pixley read the note he nodded. "Thrte dollars." Judge Coliins wrote upon the slip of paper. Pixley didn't have the money but he gave security and said that he would redeem his pledse tobiorrow. noose Xoviug Up to Date. House moiers. hauling a cottage on wheels with a "double header" two traction engines, attracted much attention along West Spruce street yesterday. With the elal)orate equipment, the men wer eraoving the cottage wflh as much'ease as a modern mogul pulls light freight train. RAILOYE CASE TO J CRY. The Action for Damages to Character !<• Sow Closing. The Railove case went to the Jury at 2:4i» this afternoon. .Mrs. Ben Rai­ love Is suing Ira Kelly for flSOO claiming that he damaged her character lo that amount by reason of his having caused her arrest on the charge of steallnir gas pipe. Tbe troj- ble originated when the Ralloves were vacating a building owned by Mr. Kelly. The latter thought Mrs. Railove was taking some of hla gas pipe and had her arrested In police court. Judgt Collins dl.smtssed the case on the ground that It was out of bis Juriadic- tloDi .Mrs. Railore's action agaioai Kelly was then instituted. Tbe trial of the case took all of yesterday and the greater part of today, i • Gettlaff KM of Its Old Arms. The government is 'rapidly disposing of the old Springfield rifles with which the infantry was formerly equipped. Many merchants through- lOpt Kansas .have faonght large numbers of the rifles which are practically jaa good aa new and are aelUng them at.very low prices.. The .Ramsay ore lla»^ bought a larse coaslgnmeat 'J -thasB rifleo '• and -will plae». theta A NIGHT OF HORIWR MOB LOOTED BFILDCrGS DT CITT OF PORT AU PRINCE. LORD ALEXIS DRIVEN OUT THE PRESIDENT TOOK REFUGE OS A FRENCH WAR SHIP. CitlxenK Orgaalxed ThemMlrea lata • Committee of Safety to Keep City Peaceable. Port An Priijce, Dec. 3.—The stirring events of tbe exciting and historical day that saw President Nord Alexis driven from his capitol with an • Infuriated mob at his heels were followed by u night of looting and, pillage In Port au Prince. The paasioiu of tbe iKipulace had been aroused, and after being defeated In endeavors CO do bodily harm to Alexis they turned their attention to the well stocjii'd .?toro hou .ses and residences of snp- iwrters of the late president, and \...» rapidly getting out of hand »:jen i. .• (horitles succeeded In controlling the situation. Twelve men were killed before order waa restored. .At the last moment President Alexis yielded to the urging of those about aim and decided to take refuge aboard •he French warship. At precisely 5 o'clock a salute of twenty-one guns .iURouncrd his departure from the pal- ice. Tiiousands had gathered there eariy In. the day and bad surged round the entrances, threatening to tear down ;he walls to drive out the president ind his loyal followers. Tbe city Is astonished at the ease with which the new regime was ushered in. .A determined attempt is being made to get tbe provisional gov- arnment under way even before the revolntlonists reach the capital. As soon as the success of the movement was established many citizens met and formed a committee of safety St mantain order and the city Is now <n tbe hands of this body. Numerons cries are: heacd of "long live Simon." and "Simon -for presl- Jenu' There are.other signis:dt the growing popularity of the revolntlon- ar>' commander. i x BIGIJY WASTED TO RESIGN. . Frit That Police Commls -sJoafrs Would Re Retierea of Critkhoa. San Francisco. Dec. 3.—The body of Chief of Police Blggy, who was Irowned In the bay on Monday night has not yet been recovered, although ;b.'> police have maintained'without in cerruptlon the search instituted yes- :erda.v. That Chief Blggy offered his resignation to Police Commissioner Hugo D. Kell an hour before his death and luring the period of his visit to the .-omml.osloner's home at Belvedere. :>ecame known today. Kell admits hat the ml.sslng official offered to mnender his position in the hope baf the commissioners would be re- Icved of newspaper criticism to which ^iggy felt they liad been subjected on his account, but Kell, according to Ms own recollection, refused to ac- .•:ept or consider the proposal. The fact that Blggy had insisted upon presentation of his resignation at the next meeting of the l>oard became Unown througlL' a written statement 'Hrecied to Mayor Ta.vlor by Commis- ^Icner Kell. ] TALK OF FOREST OESTRUCTION. One Branch of the Conservation Commission at Work. ' Washington. Dec. 3.—The section of the national conservation commlss- •on having to deal with the matter of forests was in session today. Government experts were called upon to give definite figures regarding the foresta of the country to be included In the report to be read by Senator Smoot before the governor's conference here next week. Overton W. Price, associate forester and secretary of the aectioa of forests of the commission, made his report and was followed by experts from the forest service and various bureaus of the government who have had charge of the inventory showing the "Xtcnt of the forests owned by. the •tovemment and those owned by private Individuals. The vast' destruction of tbe foreata by fires In the last year was diseusa- ed at great length, aa was also the <:reat waste of lumber in the forests ind in the mills. NEED 2/)0O LABORERS THERE. Renewal of Buslnaaa AeUvHy May Cause a Labor Famine. Akron. O., Dec. 3.—^The anddea renewal of business activity here prom- isea a labor famine for the near fti- tnre. Hundreds of employes are being pnt to work. At a chamber of emnmerce meeting today rubbar man- nfaetarers stated that SJfOO a4dttIon- al men would be aeaded nxy aciim <tRd tbat.they; kae* aoe ,«h «i»'li0 lad them; Antompbtia tire faeloriea are said to be wbrit-iic day awl ^Ight to fill onAera.^ ^ogiator tvm. ada PPT.

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