Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on December 9, 1907 · Page 1
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 1

Iola, Kansas
Issue Date:
Monday, December 9, 1907
Page 1
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TOLJ IX. Ho. 4M. iriwle K*i MM. BIxrAGBS. AliRESTS CORONER POUCEXAX PHILUPS ABB^STS D«. D. W. BKID OJI SCraS OP STEWABT BUBOEB. A LEGAL QUESTION INLOLVED CAN COBONEK BE ABBESTED OX XISDEMEANOB ViUlLE OF* FICIALtY ENGAGED. DbtartMiBce, Interfering WMJi OKecr and Intoxication Are durges I Ag«lB8t Coroner—Trial Fridar. Does a police offlcar haVe the right to Hrreet the coroner on a misdemeanor while the latter is acting in his Dfflclal capacity? This is a ques- tioa which must be settled in police court Friday afternoon when the case of the city vs. Coroner D. W. Reld iu called. The case grows out of the arrest of Dr. Beld yesterd^ by Policeman Roy Phillips on the scene ot the Stewart murder in East Tola shortly before six o'clock. At the time of the arrest Creviston had not yet confessed to the murder and the killing was still a mystery. Dr. Reld drove out to the scene itf the murder to assist in the InvestigaUbD. While there he bWme involved in a controversy with the policeman which resulted in the lat ter arresting him on the charge of disturbance of the peace and interfering with an officer in the discharge of his duty. Dr. Reld was brou^t to IMlicei court Aa is usually the case there is a difference of opinion in the story regarding the aff^^r. Dr. Reld says that when he arrived on the scene and began the in>«stIffaUon there Mam. oertaia ^rtle« whom he wane HiP^'tSBear to keep under surveilr laat». Mr. PhlUlps was the only officer in sight He at once called the oflloer' saying that he had some work he wanted him to dm. lie says that Mr. Phillips refused, saying that he was not taking any orders from him. Dr. Reld retorted that he was higher in autAority and again requefited him to lend him his services. He said that the iwllceman grew angry at this point and arrested him and bron^t him to town. Dr. Reld Is a crlppl«? and says that Mr. Phillips handled bim roughly, hurting the afflicted member. Dr. Reld later hurt his limb In-the police court room. He is on crutches today. iMr. Phillips says that he was told by Chief Gat^ to watch tha trail of blood wh!ch ran from the scene of the mnrder and teep people from running ever it 'Wben Dr. Reld to'd him he wanted his services he says he refuse, to go against the chiefs orders. He says that the coroner called bim a fool and specialised the kind of fool he mean;. He I'egarded the language directed toward him as being profane and of a dlstuihing character, and arrested' him. The trouble created a great deal of excitement and a big crowd assembled around the men. Dr. Reld was taken to police court where two charges, disturbance of the peace by the use o( profane and indecent language, and interfering with an officer in the performance of his duty were preferred against him. He gave bond for>hiB appearance today. Wlien Dr. Reld showed up this morning he found the charge of drunkenness had also jbeen preferred against him Ur| Reld ontered a plea of not millty and.the case is set for trial Friday TTie question hat arisen as to whether, or not-a policeman can, arrest . the coro -or on a misdemeanor while he la in the discharge of his official dilty. There is said to be a difference of •: pinion in regard to the mat ttfr. Th3 majority of the attorneys are said to hold that the coroner can not be r.rresled under snch circnm stances a^ Dr. Reid was arrested. The coroner 's aUpmey said today that he had not gone into the legal phases Of the matter very far bnt did not think that Mr. PhlUIpa had* the right to arrest Dr. Held- However. Dr. Reld will not depend Ha the above groonds solelr fjor an acquittal. He contends that his was not drunk, and that he had not been jtriiddns. lib-. Phillips ctmtenda yigoroosly that the ooraoer, was na- ler the influence of Uqnbr. j Mr. Phi lipa'wys that he eaa^-pcoitao* wit- faoaa^ to prove bis ^acBS. iMtt BWU a Bteh«r o( nea.iAo the grounds came np to the. police court room and stated that they talked with Dr. Reid on the scene of the arrest and were atmoliitely certain that he was not drunk or had not been drinking. Dr. Reld further contends that while ha may have apoken quickly anA perhaps did not use the choicest langtuge he did ^ not disturb the ofloer^ peaot. earthy not Inten- ttonally. Re aaya he aid not know that the officer had been .stationed hf the chief to miot the trail ot blood, but needlns aa officer, summoned Mr. Phillips as he believed was his right. To interfere with an offle er in the discharge 4k his duty, Dr. Reld says, is not hia cnstom. Wlilch ot the tw<f men la In th« tight can be determined better-in the trial whea witnesses to the dispute are called and tell their veraton of the affair. It la charged by the friends of Dr. Reid that Phillips :has-a personal grievance against the coroner, which, rather than his desire to do his duty. rompted him in blsc action. Mr. Phillips said today that he bore the cor^ oner no 111 will whatever, btJt that he arrested him because he thought It was his duty. " iilf CREVISTON SLEFT MUBD^BEB OF WM. STEWABT i PASSED QUIET NIGBT. TBINKS BE SBOULD EXPECT TO P.\T FOB CBIME. TAFT'8 MOTHER DEAD. End Came at 12:30 O'clock This Morn ing.—4.ast Seen' by Secretary Taft Independence Day. Mlllbury. Mass.,- Dec. 9.—Death which had been expected almost hourly for a week past was announced this morning at 12:30 o'clock from the bedside of Mrs. Louisa Maria Taft, mother of WlUam H.Taft Sec- retan" of Whr. Mrs. Taft was the widow of Alphonso Taft, Secretary of War, and Attorney General of the UnltPd States under President Grant and later minister to Austria and Russia. Mrs. Taft was attacked last July with acute Indigesiron and a gradual breakdown of her vigorous constitution soon followefi. secretary Taft. ber son, had visited her on Independ- eace day, and leftj^her APPandUly in normal health to go te hits summer home in Canada frpm which place he was summoned on August 15 because of alarm at his mother's condition. He &|>ent a day at; her t >edBide, and found her in a less dangerous con dition jtban he had supposed. The imperative duties of his office called him to Washington- where plans for a tour of the world; had been so defin itely arranged that they could not be changed, and as his mother was reported as rallying, he proceeded to carry out his program. FORT SCOTT IS ALARBED. Thinks Archie Hottenstein Was Spotting Ther^ Recently (Fort Scott Republican.) Roy Holcomb and Archie Hottcn- stein. two spotters;fpr the State Temperance Union, who were beaten up at Pittsburg a few days ago spent some time in Fort Scotjl recently and the question . naturall^ arises whether they were spotting; here. The young men sold books as a blind to their real occupation. Hottenstein represented Tola in th<! inter-high school contest here last spring in the oratorical contest. FOR ORUHKS ONLY Judge Collins Tells Why He Beleased Dr. Bfid on Bond. Police Judge J. M. Collins has been asked several times today why he released Coroner D, W. Reid on bond last evening, in view of .his late statement with reference to not accepting bond from parties arrested on Sun day until they were arraigned. Judge Collins says bis statement was mlsun derstood. He says that be meant that statement to apply to drunks only because if allowed freedom on bond they might make a disturbance or commit some crime. No charge of drunkenness was preferred against Dr. Reid last night Moreover, Judge Collins said it was very essential to the interests of the community that Dr. Reld be released on bond as he was needed to assist In the Investigation of the Stewart murder. Bcaatlfal 5ew SUvenrare. E:xclusive designs appropriate for Holiday Gifts. ., J. V. MERCHANT JEWELRY CO. RE-OPEN THE MINES voH.tmiojr MES TO BE PCT TO WOBK TBIS WEEK. AKES HIS ARREST CALMLY EXPECT CLASH WITH TROOPS SAT U5I05 XE7( BATE ABMED FOB EXPECTED FBAT. Brs. Stewart Bas Not Tet Bade Aay Statement Which Weald ladl- eate CoBpUeHy. W. H. Creviston, wbo haa confessed to the murder of Wm. Stewart, slept soundly In his cell at the Jail Ust night. Although less than twenty- four hours had passed since he had committed one ot the most bruul, cowardly and unnatural crimes in the ann.i's of Kansas history, his head hardly touched the pillow ot his bonk when he fell to sleep as if nothing un usiia^ had happened during the day. Me Tc-ems 10 suffer no remorse ifhat ever, but tukes bis crime and arrest philoMJiihically saying that it is right lie pay the debt He seema to take no particular interest in bis bearing which is set for today. Creviston, however, seems to have a deep regard for his little eight-year- old boy. The lad slept in a room above the restaurant owned by Stewart & Creviston. With the plans of the revolting crime mapped out in his mind and his heart Intent on carrying out its details at any cost, Creviston, Just before starting out on that fateful trip with his iiartner, went up stairs and, with hands folded behind him, gazed at the innocent face of his slumbering boy, then tucking the bed clothing carefully about bis son that he might not get cold, glanced a part ing look at the little figure and went down and told Stewart be was ready to go. Since his confession Creviston has on several occasions spoke regarding the welfare of the'boy. He has asked the officers to use their influence to secure a home for the boy in the lola Orphanage. Realizing that he is due to ser^-e many years in the peniten- larr, Creviston seems to desire to make some disposition of the boy. Creviston's appearance suggests, so the officers say, that he might be cap able of committing the deed to which be has confessed. ' His eyes liave shifty wild appearance causing one to grow susplctbus of him. One ot the officers said this morning that Creviston's aiipearance, when he was once under suspicion, was such as to convince him that be was the man. Creviston is not without some education but impresses one with the idea that he is more or less of a degenerate. Mrs. Stewart who is being held pending an investigation, has so far not said anything or done anything that connects her directly with the crime. She bas undergone a thorough sweating by the officers but has not revealed anything that Incriminates her. She is anything but prepossessing. The ordinary man would certainly not be expected to commit murder In monopolize her affections. Unless more information is secured she will not be held. Owam Assert Thej WDI fleaceforth Xaaage Their Own Prepertlea With- oat DlrtatJm Froai Miners. A MURDER A WEEK THERE. Life li Cheap In Little iUly In the Kansas Coal Fields. THE NEW train which'was pnt on by the M. K. & T.'.yesterday came throngih 00 time, and the coachea were crowded. This la aoinetlrfng nnnaoal Ibr a new train and the iiieal oOeiala ^1 that thla tr^ will be a Vernaneat Iztnre oC ithe madL. V Pittsburg, Kas., Dec. 9.—It Is believed that the lUIlan "Black Hand society, is responsible for the many nnirdor'ers in tha coal fllelds near here. The officers appear unable to find out anything about the killings The last victim was Joseph Bardo. 1 saloon keeper in the Hamilton camp As he was standing behind bis own bat. an Ka'ian killed him with a shot gun. At the coroner's inquest fifteen Italians, wto saw the shooting, testi Rod that they did not know the man who did the shooting. Within thelast four years fifteen murders In Chloopee. a small coal mining camp, have been attributed to the "Black Hand" society, while in a small settlement loiown as UtUe Italy not far from CUeopee. fifty-two murders ticcnrred in one year. In each Instance the office's have been un< able to find anyone wbo conid throw any light on the crime. The victims of the murderers, in most cases, are Ita'Ians. There have been Instances In ' the Chicopee district where Italians have been left for dead, and upon recovering, refused to discloee any ittfonnation. Dneo, Lnelao, of Chloo­ pee, Kas.. waa fonnd in the road one morning about six months ago, with a pfatot ballet through bla Inas aoA .hla throat eat Wtaea' he reoovered fee're- (oaed to dIsetMs the matter, and to th|a day he baa nerer aaM a wort that would aid In the eaotant ef hla •••flaiU; aitbaagk h« wffl ba • Goldfleld, Nev.. Dec. 9.—Captain William Cox, the representative of Governor Sparks In Goldfleld, stated yesterday afternoon that he bad Information from the Mine Owners' Association that an attempt will be made during the week to reopen the mines here with non-union men. "This Information has been communicated to the governor and is in the hands of Colonel Alfred Reynolds, commanding the federal troops now encamped In this city. Officials of the Mine Owners' Association refuse to say positively that such is the case, bnt every indications points to the fact that Wed nesday next has been decided on aa the day when the attempt will be made to put men in the mines to pump out the water that la fast filling the lower levels. If there Is to be a clash between the membera ot the Western Federation of Miners and the soldiers of Uncle Sam, it will come at this time. XIae Ceapaaln of Soldiers. There are now nine companies of troops here, the second detachment from Monterey having gone into perm anent camp on Combination hill, within 300 yarda ot the mill of the Gold­ fleld Consolidated Company. The flrst deUchment which came from San Francisco, remains In the camp estab llshed in the jiorthwestcra part of the city a mile and a half from the nearest mine. Colonel Reynolds, commanding all of the troops here, is quartered in the first camp and will remain there. He refuses to say whether he will detail soldiers to patrol the mines wben the attempt Is made to reoi>en, but merely states that the troops are here to preserve order and that they are i>Vo- pared to handle the situation. .Sherift Ingalls of Esmeralda counts-. In which Goldfleld''is located, bas gone away to some distant mines and the sheriff's office is in the hands of Under Sheriff Bert Knight, who asserts that he is amply able to handle any crisis that may arise from the attempt to re-open the mines. He haa sworn in' a dozen deputies He characterized the statements made by the mine owners that the union men are arming themselves and preparing to make trouble as false, and s^ys that, in his belief, there will be no effort made to prevent the mine owners from working the mines with whatever men they may employ. KINS OSCAR IS^ DEAD SWEDETTS KIXG BAD BEBX FAIL. »G FOB BOXTBS. WAS A PROMINENT MONARCH TBRO.NE WILL BE OCCUPIED BT OSCAR GCSTAVE ADOLPBE. Passing of Klag WIU Xet DIsfarb Folltleal Afairs-Proclaautiea Baa Bcea Issacd. HE SUES A LODGE Missouri Man Says ..His Leg Was Broken During M. W. A. Initiation Nevada, Mo., Dec. 9.—James T. Smith, flled suit in the Vernon county circuit court today against the Mod ern Woodmen of America for |20,000. He alleged that while being in- iUated by the Brie, Kas., lodge his leg was broken. BROTHERHOOD BANQUET. Man of Will Presbyterian Church Meet Tonight The Prertiyterian brotherhood of the Presbyterian church of this city wi!t hold their monthly banquet In the basement of the church thla evening. Attorney Taylor will make the principal address of the evening. He will use "Associated Charities" for the subject of his remarka. There will be other speakers on the program. Stockholm, Dec. 8.—Oscar II., King of Sweden, died at 9:10 o'clock this morning. The death of the venerable monarch occurred in the royal apartment of the palace, where, surrounded by the membera ot his family, including the aged queen, Sophia, and the crown prince Oscar Gustavo, and high ministera ot sUte, the Inevitable end bad been awaited, while outside the palace great crowds stood with bowed heads and tearful eyes long after the announcement came of the death of their wel.i loved sovereign. The whole country Is bowed with grief, for King Oscar was something more than a ruler of his people and had endeared himself to them as an Intimate and p^^nal friend. When the flag on the palace was dipped to half mast there was a moan of gnlsh from the assembled multitude and many of them cried, "Our dear old King is dead." The following official bulletin was. posted after the king's death: "The strength of the king continued to decrease throughout the night and. the state of unconscioasness became more marked. His majesty passed quietly away at 9:10 a. m. The death certificate was worded as follows: (- -"-We. declare, upon oath, that his majesty. King Oscar 11., expired peace fully at 9:10 o'clock this morning la the castle at Stockholm, at the age -of 8 years. 9 months, 17 days, as the result of calcification of the cerebral and cardiac blood vessels. (Signed) BERG. EDGREEN. FLENUURG. The succession to the throne of Sweden now passes to Oscar Gustavo Adolphe, Duke of Verland, the oldest son of the late king. At a meeting of the council of state this afternoon the new king took the oath of allegiance under the title of Gustavo V. and adopted the motto "With the people for the fatherland." The princes then took the oath of allegiance and the new monarch accepted the homage of the state officials. The last hours of the expiring monarch were passed In unconsciousness and up to the end he gave no sign of recognizing those about him. The queen was grief stricken because he could not bid her farewell. All through yesterday the king had remained in a comatose condition. At times there were faint sighs of consciousness perceptible as the attending physicians brought some temporary relief to the sufferer. But their ministrations were without avail and they held out no hope last night beyond a promise to keep the spark of life burning for yet a few hours. King Uastave T. Takes Oath. At one o'clock in the afternoon King Gustavo V. took the oath of of- flco before the cabinet and court assembled in the grand gallery. The oath was administered by Minister Litdman. Then the princes of thd blood swore allegiance to the kind who embraced and kissed them, giv ing bis favorite brother, the giant Carl, a heartly slap on the back. Fnrisir TBE WBITWG LINE. Pnlrle 00 Ce. BMIS IU Esttiufe^by nree Weeks. (Independence Reporter.) Testerday the Prairie finished the 248 miles of g-lnch loops on the Whiting line between Hnmboldt Kansas, and Orifflth, Ind. Considerable relief to the field sbonid be noUceable In a short time aa a resnlt ot this work- Brery little bit added to the Uttle yoaVe got makea.a' little bit more. The Prairie had not expaetcd: to eooi- Ideto tiMae kiopa ntil Jaawur 1. bat baala tta • This ceremony being concluded, the cabinet resigned, but the king begged the ministera to remain at their posts and assist him as they had so ably assisted his father. They acceded to his request and took the oath of office. King Gustave read his proclamation and announced his motto "With the People for the Fatherland." After tbe officers of the army and the navy and the-civil officials had taken the oath, a cabinet meeting was held - behind closed doora. Tbe Xew Shu's PreebaMtleB. Onsuve V. has published a proclamation addressed to the admlnlstn- tlre and ecclesiastical aathoritles. Informing them of hla acoesakm to tbe throne and a farther proclamation addressed to the people of Sweden which ho^ refera In eologlstlc terma to their late aorecelgn. In thalletter. ha aajra: "ProvMcMe rlckly eadowed that aiwtiainw fti^ with gnat hrO- llaat qnallUes. HU sense of dntf. hte reapect for Jnatlce and hla lore of right uid hla nnceaains regard tor the welfare of Us sabiecta-^theae were the tralta of duracter 19 the late king which we shall all rqnem- ber with gratltade and regret." ] Tbe proclamation refera briefly to the material progress of Sweden under Oscar'a rein, and then GnsUve addresses himself personally to the people, saying among other thinlgs: 'Our aim will always lie to unite; our people in the common woiii for the fatherland. Recognizing ' fully that to this end we must look to the continuous co-operation of all classes, we expect the loyal aid.of all our subjects. Only wben the Swedish na- tton, aa a whole, recognizes its re-: sponsibillty towards the fatherland can success be attained." Khig Oscar had been in tailing health for several yean and frequent ly was unable to perform his duties. When, therefore it was announced on Wednesday last that the crown prince again had been appointed regept It did not cause great uneasiness, especially as tbe report of tbe physicians wbo were in attendance on the king, intimated that although his strength, was markedly decreased on aecoont' of iacic of sleep, all that was necessary to restore the king to health was complete rest for a time. Abeat the >'ew King. Gustave, the new ruler of Sweden, was born in the castle of Drotting- hoim. Immediately after bis birth he was made Duke of Verland. He pnraued bis studies from 1877 to 1878 at Dp- sala. In 1879 he traveled abroad,: vi»r iting almost all the countries of Bo* rope. In 1899 he returned a second time to the univ^ity at UpsalaJ He entered the army in 1873 and in 1892 he was given the rank of general lleutennnL In 1896 he served as In-. spector of the inilltary schools and in 1898 be was made a full general. ^ Between the years 1884 and 1891 Gustave filled the office of vice king of Norway. As a result of Gustavo's per sistent and strenuous efforts-to bold the Sweedlsh-Norwegian union' to< gether, he earned the enmity of the radical majority in the Norwegian storthing and in retaliation the stortta ing took away fro mhim a yearly a'p-' panage amounting to $12,500. Gustave's other two children . are Wllhelm, Duke of Soedermanland, born June 17, 1884. who visited the. United States last summer, and Erich.' Duke of Westmannland, born April 20. 1S89. Stockholm, Dec. 9.—The body of King Oscar, who died yesterday, has been embalmed. Queen Victoria.^ wife of King Mustave, arrived this morning. JAP QUESTION THE CAIUHE SOXE XEW FEATl^BS COKCEBIt; DIG CBIXA ABB KBOWK. \ PerelgMra An Net 4«Ke 8m Akwit the Effect ef the Ylftt ef America*! . Fleet to" Pactte Coast. STEVE 8TUDEVILLE DEAD. Relative of Chief Whlttaker Called to teeds. Mo. Chief of the Fire Department Chas. Whlttaker received a telegram this morning announcing that his brother- in-law, Steve Studeville, was found dead, lying in the road near Leeds, Mo. The telegram did not state whether Mr. Studeville had met with foul rlay or whether he had died suddenly from heart disease or some like aC flictkm. Mr. Studeville is well known ih this city, having visited here a number of times. He was employed by the Mo- Pac. railway company, holding the position as pumper at Leeds. Mo. Mr. Whlttaker left on the eastbound morning Pacific train for Leeds. SECUPES GO UP Brisk Rise In Stocks Follows Financial Depraaalon. BRYCE TO LEAVE BBITISB AXBAS8AD0B IS CALLED TO io!fD05. BB. London. Dec. 9.—^ letter was poat- ed yesterday addr«ised to' Jamea Bryce. British ainbaaaador In Washington, requesting hia pressoca In London. It Is expected that he Win come early In tbe inev year, for a consultatkm with the gorennaent aa- tborftlee, principally.- In referenee to tbe relation* between the United' States and Japan. It is believed there la little Ukril- h<x>d that he will retam to tbe Waah- Ington post In case he doea not hla stiecessor. It is undentood, will be Sir Henry Howard,: preaeat minister t« tbe Netheriands. rsUtkwed at The Hague. In the explanation: of thla action by the authoritlea it Is said that Am- btiBsado^ Bryce never eoBtempIataA a long residence In ~WlBahlagtOB° aad named a year as tbe poaatble Umlt of his service. The GMUah aafkortttai. f6r obviona reasoM, are eztreaaly anxious to maintain good, nlattooa with tbe United States of Ameridi i£Qd Japan, and if .Bryce shoold Insist on retiring they will-send a man of wide diplomatic experience to handle the difficult <and. delicate situation which might posalbly ariae. Japan Sees Chinese Menace. . There Is an important feature of the Japanese side of the qneation, which has not been mentitmed-pabUcIy heretofore. It la the effect In Oilna of the cgltatlon during the paat few montha. with mixed feelings the coming of the American naval demonstratfcma th the Padfle, not'-becaaae -tbey are (ioubtfnl that the tetenttona of the American gorernmeht are of tbe beat but because they fiear the etfeet on the Chinese mind.' The Chinese are being imbued .with the idea that America la moving In their behalf against. Japan.' The newa from China during the last few tF.onths haa faintly described the antl- .Tapa [nese movement which Is gathering headway In that country and the fonviction Is growing among aU classes that Russia's snccessful op- rionent has schemes of aggrandizement at the expense of the Flowery kingdom. The feeling already haa reached dangerous proportions and Japan fears the arrival of the American fleet from California will produce 'angerous excitement 'in Peking. '•• The ablest Chinese statesmen, of rkiurse, do not shar& the popular lllnsr ioa anent America's IntenUona. and of ciourse the Washington authoritlea lAn say they are fn no way reapbn- ilble for this among the other far reaching effecU'the practice cruise of 4ie Ameican fleet! may bring aboat ROPES TO RESOME Dr. Woods B^vea Be Cam Be^ca the Bank e^ Ceauaeree, .Kansas City, M«>., Dec. 9.—Dr. W. 3; Woods, the president of the Na< cibnal Bank of Commerce that closed itt doora Wednesday owing ita depoal*. tors'close to 17 inilltons of dollan. asserts that tbe bank may resome liitisiness within a ?hort time. 'Dr. Woods, early today, altera .meeting of directojrs of the bank that Tasted late Into the night aald: ::"it Is tbe senUment of the board ci directors that the-: bank resume boal- i^ess and Indeed ! do not see madi that's in the way of resomptfcm. We New York, Dec 9.—The brisk ris.»!ein meet all the federal require* in prices of seciirities In the stock J i{,ents without an» trouble. We will' market last week was accepted as convincing proof of the llfUngi of the extreme proetration from tbe late financial crisis notwithstanding tbe general recognIt»«m of the fact that the recoverr was helped b/ manlpAlaUon cf professionnl market operators and^ owed ranch of Its vigor to tbe necessi, ' ties of an uncovered short Interest, which the rise In prices and the cor-= responding reduction of margiiu on toans was obliged to cover. It Iraa In- rariable phase of the flrat r^bonn^ from panic eonlltlons In secfaritleii mariceU and I» not a. less relii^le W dex of tbe cessation of forced Bquida! tion and of improTment in conditions. The general news haa. la (he^ &h->wn tbe prcaress of rehabliltatlaD golne cn and of confidence aatf entU being re-established, altbooKh' sere^. al of the week'a happenings senred'} to counteract and delay the efTeeti of the improTement 'For Inat^ee. In connectioa with the expected call ot the comptroller of *he enmaey for reports of eondithm ot natteoai: banks there sprang ni} a renewed leeaaad for rarreney whiA aerved to nytoe the premium early la the wetit. : be able to show ^that our capital la Unimpaired and that we can eaallr ipeet all obligaUiAa. We closed with, practically 30 eaati 4n the dollar eai^ and exdmnga oa hands, five centa .more oa the dollar than the naUonai banking lava r«- .1 ^ulre. We are|tH||rlng oat acithlas how and the receiver will coUaetiTanr fiut It-la reasfmable to that It won't be a great -vhOo be has collected tVenty per.ceati giving up 50 centi on the d(rilar.: "That .1 Youid be a good!caah reaenre, p|eat7 strong enon^ tojopn wltlL" Dr. Wooda in^U that the |l.CS9r /t i 1734.57 sarplna sOid ondlvlded pratt» jot the haak-will pay several ttmeaoi^. pT What bad p^r the InaUtolba mar f ' '^^^^^ Too grow atnaw. blood pnre. aerrea steady, rhaaaka ^ aadi roay,'yoa aro-^ well.aad happT Mptat-after Holllster^ Bodqr lliwtsin Taa. It a,triat W iktitii Tea or Tabiata. Bvr^li DravJiUvi.

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