Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on January 11, 1908 · Page 1
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 1

Iola, Kansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, January 11, 1908
Page 1
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Tbm RmtMmr Hmm ttm TOI. IX. Ho. 482. Wke« ir*. mS. nz PAfisa. lOLA, KAKS18,! JAKUAST 11, IMTr-SAnmAT STEKDrG. SIX PAHBS.^ ON MERGED SCHOOLS SUPERIFTEXDEM FAIBCHILB TALKED TO TEACHERS TODAY. URGE SCHOOL CONSOLIDATION BURAL SCHOOLS COST OUT OF PROPORTIOX TO GOOD DOXE, Hare Few Scbools and Make Them Good—Lanre Audience Heard DIgeassioB. B T. Falrchlld. state superlntenilcnt ot public Instruction is this afternoon talking to a larpe audience in the high • BCbool auditorium cm. •Consolidated Rural Schools." Every school officer and teacher in the county received a special invitation to attend this lec ture. The matter of consolidating the rural schools is being agitated a great deal by many of the prominent educators of this state. Superintendent Pairchild has been traveling over the state giving lectures advocating the merging of countrj- schools. Supt. Falrchlld stated in »n Interview today that the rural schools are costing far too much for they are doing for the pupils, "In lo'a." he said, "basing on the enrollment the average cosfjs of mplntalning the schools was perhaps $1.35 per capita, or with the rostJ, of maintaining the country schools, not taking into consideration that they are inferior In the country, he says, the aver age cost of maintaining a school Is ii per capita, based upon the enrollment, and J7 on the dally attendance. "In the little schools you*will read Ily see it costs a great deal more than In the larger ones," continued Mr. Falrchi'd. . "Seventy per cent of the school children attend the country schools. This considered, sholild we neglect them?" Too much attention haa been Riven to our unlverBitii »s and high schools within the past ten years." "Now there nro S,30C schools districts In this state. In two thousand nine hundred of them, the enrollment Is twenty or livs. In flftoen hundred morr' the averaged enrollment Is between five and ten :In fourteen hundred the enro'lment is hptween ten and fifteen.^ Bo.sldes there are one hundred and seventy rural districts In Kansas where there are no schools at all. "Th( se little schools offer no attrac tions whatever for the pupils after they have reached the ages when the law does not enforce them to attend with the result that cney either leave or are sent to the cities. If the pupils are sent away to school, it means that the farmer must pay a double tax, that of the rural district and the city •where he pay tuition so that his child may receive an education. >t.v idea Is to have fewer schools and better ones^ Their adrantages are: "In.sures a much larger ptrcentage ot erumerated pupils enrolled. Reduces tardiness to a minimum. Reduces Irregular attendance. Pupils can be better classified and graded. Pupils can have the advantages of better school rooms— better heated, better ventilated and better supplied with apparatus. The plan Insures closer Buper .ision of the superintendent. It permits a better grading of the school and b?tter classification of the pupl's. It affords an opportunity for thorough •work in special branches, such af draw ing, music and nature study, aliw as elynenUry agriculture. It offers the I'oor to more weeks of schooling, and to schools ot higher grade. It offers the opportunity for longer terms. • It offers a broader companionship and the culture that comes from association. It jiuickens public Interest in the fchoois. By this plan the farm apain, as of old, becomes the idea' j)!acc to bring up the children, givlnr Ibcm the advantages of centers d popn'ation and to spend their evenings at ^ome. All the <g>fldren have the saitie chances for higher educational advantages whSdi under the present plan only a smbll per cent are able to get. and that ontr by leaving home and foing to the city. By consolidation wj are taking a long step fonr^d In ' developing tbe problem. 'How to keep the boy» on thef arm.' It will aenre to .keep in adiool yootfti adTHBdng be- Tiind Oe. 4iae4>IlBe toA imtmcWoB of WITH ONE EXCEPTION BILL8 ALLOWED BY COUNTY C0MMI88I0N|ER8 WORTH Excelling That of Last May, It la the Biggest in Two Years. Wson the county commissioners Closed up their work last night, they had allowed bills to the amount oi $7.S.tO, on 3 of the largest amounts that has been allowed at one session since February. 1906. when the total amount reached IIS.OOO. due to the fact that bil's covering the paving aiound the court house square and some court house Improvements were allowed. Uist May the bills roach»«d $7,9C4. so that with one execution tho bilh? allowed at this session are tho largest in two years. Th bills allowed this month n^ach e<i a high figure, large'y hecaue of the Canton Bridge company bill of $3,566.S3. Among the bills is one that may be of interest. It is one jires or.ted by Chris Ritter for $10n for le l,al services in the Wliillow liearinp h.' having assisted the state In the prosecution. MOOX WINS HIS CASE. Judge Foust Decides Land S q U Today. The case ot Shup vs. Moon was decided in the district court this afternoon in favor of the defendant. The case involved $6,000. The plaintiff alleged that the defendant used money which was intrusted to him by the plaintiff to purchase land. DA> BALL PAROLLED. HnmlK>Idt Man Was Charged With Violating Prohibitory l^w. Dan Hall, who was sent up from Humboldt on violation of, the prohib- tory law, was paroled this afternoon by Judge Foust. Hob Reynolds and Willium Uailey, each have made application for parole, but the hearing had not been completed at ihc time the UoKlHter went to press. MAKE CH.VRGES OF GR.VFT. ProteMt U Made .Vimhist Gun Cllj Cemetery PorrhaKC. There l.s ii well organized protps In Cas City against the deal which was niiide several days niio when fhi couiiell purchased the cemetery nolrl of Gas. They allege that there wa; i ;raft <ui the part of two of the cotin- rilnien .nnd the mayor, since they owned stock in the association which is supposed to have owned the cemetery Mayor P. H. O'Connor stated toda> hat since there was no money made the deal he could not see any evidence of grafL In fact," said the mayor, "the cen etery association, which was organ ized, never secured the deed for iht land. The attempt at organizing th< association failed. And besides, thf price the city paid is exactly what thf association was to have paid Mr. E. K Taylor for the land. The men who composed tlii^ associa<'on are there fore out $3V.r)0, which they paid foi he charter besides some money whicl was paid out for improvements." in "Who JIade the DevUl Who made the Devil is a qucstior often asked. Did God, who is love make such a thing? These question; will be answered from the Bible at the Seventh Day Adventist churcl three blocks south of the square a« 7:30 Sunday evening. A study of (hf origin, character, destiny of Satan help to understand why sin was per mitted and makes the plan of salva ion clearer. All are cordially invited to come and enjoy this service. F. C. CLARK. L St. Petersburg. Jan. 11.—Captain Kayutin, commander of the Russian lialtic seat steamer Ben, was brought to St. Petersburg imprisoned an*' charged with having brought into the country large qnanttes of arms for the use ot the Rnssan revolutlonlstJs with our compulsory attendance law more feasible and Jns'iflable. It insures better grading. It decreases the aggre£&te cost Good teacheMYaCy more easily be retained than In the ismall and ungraded schooL Keeps the larger bo^^s in sdiop a >on9tJT.time. The larger sdKml means better libraries and hence good UteratorSk ^e people get beUer acquainted. More Is UTed in Ibieldeiital expeases. Closer liriMIomta^. nore TU^. lataraouu HAD NO ACCOMI^LICE ETIDEXCE IX VAXCIL CASE IM- ILICATES HISBAXD OXLY. PRELIMINARY HEARING SOON OFFICERS DESIRE TO HOLD TRI.VL OF EPH VAXCIL IX FEBRIARY. Inqnest D{selo^ied Delay in Sammon- Ing Mediral AM When Mm. YancH Was Dying. George Thornton, nephew of Mrs. K. Vancil who died of arsenic |)oison- ing one week ago today in her home In I,,awrence. Kas.. and who relurneil from l,.awrence last evening where he went to attend the imiuesl held over (he remains of Mrs. Vancil. says that he has given up the belief that Mr. Vancil had an acoimplice. The evidence given in the coroner's inquest vesterday shows, he says, that if he lid the deed he was alone. Mr. Tliornton staled today that the officers at I .»iwrcMce informed him be"ore leaving that the preliminary 'tearing of Vancil who is charged with inirdering his wife, will be held as >oon as iwssible. This will be done hey say. so that his trial may be held n February. The evidence given in the inquest 'ollows: Anna Snow tstified to being at the 1>ouso after the death. She said she •vas familiar with the house, and nev r knew of there being any rats there. Miss Snow worked at the hoipe of ihe Vanclls for two or three weeks prior to the death of Mrs. Vancil. She testified today that, on the day of the death, she went up town in the evening for supper wth her uncle. Before she left the house, Mrs. Vancil ippeared sick and tried to vomit. At ibout eight o'clock she telei)honed to VancH'e homo asking if she was needled. Vancil answered the telephone ind lold her she need not come then. The testimony of Miss Qiilnlan, a leighlior was to the effect that, BlH )ut he time the S o'clock whistle blew, X'aiif I! called her to come to the hotise ixl (hat she found Mrs. Vancil on the led itnconsclotis, hut rolling as If In ipony from pain at the stomach. She ..Id Vancil she believed the woman -vas dying and urged him to call a foctor. After some Insistence upon lor part, he went Into another room <> the telephone and summoned Dr. 'ilair. H? evidently <r.fl not make it •ery urgent, as the doctor walked to he house. A few minutes after the 'octor got there the woman died. Tho lector was too late to do anything 'or her or to observe much of her •ymptoms. Miss Quinlan. who owns the house vhere the Vanclls lived, said she was here when Mrs. Vancil died. Sh'- 'old something ot the incidents and circumstances. Dr. Blair, the attending phyglcian. tstified to his professional relations vith the family, and also concerning he death. Harry Raymond. testified that he old Vancil Rough on Rats on the day If the death. C. D. Edmonson, a grocer, testified hat Vancil tried to purchase Rough m Rats at his store, but that It'was not in stock. B. B. Power, the undertaker who •landlcd the" body, told about his connection with the case. He said he bought he would have seen the note m the be<l, had it been there when he removed the body. George Thornton, a nephew of Mrs. Vancil, tesitfied that Mrs. Vancil could write. althouEh but poorly. He said sJie writing in the note found on her ^ed was nothing whatever like her handwriting. ANOTHER BIG WELL EIGHT MILLIOX GASSER BROIGHT IX AT SAVOXBCRG. It Indirales That a Xew and Pronls. Ing Field Has Been Fonnd la Allen Connty. The giKHl news comes from Savon- liUrg that anotlier big gasser has been brought iu on the Holmes place by Xyman & Jordan. Kolluwiug close upon the other large well recently brought In there, it has had the effect of quickening the gas industry iu that vicinity, it indicates that a new field has been discovered in Allen county. The Savonburg lU-cord says of the well: Drillers commenced work New Years day oil the second well on the llolnii>ti place and on Tuesday of this week an inmiense well was comidcted and securely rapped and anchored. To complete a gas welt and put it in sha|ie for use in seven days is going some, considerably better than the average time re<|uired. Mes.xrs. Nynian and Jordan tell us hat this well is located 80 rods north of the other big well recently drilled in "11 the same place. They liave tet:ted it and pronounce it safety in he eirht million class. The next well will lie li>ca:.«l so rods west of No. 1 9ii(i work on' it will begin some time thi.s week. The company is to be con- f;ratiilaied ui>on their good fortune to date. THE LICEXSE ISSCED. Preparatfonit Belnr Made for Gladys , YanderfoOPs TTeddlag. New York, Jan. 11.—A marriage license was issued today to Miss Gladys Moore Vanderbllt and Count T .aszie Jene Maria Henrik Simon 3ze<Aan}i, of Hungary. REPORT OF BAX¥ COXDITIOXS. New York. Jan; 11.—The weekly statement of the ;^clearing house and banks showed a .surplus of reserves under the requirements of 25 per cent The rule held good to for teh* first time since the flnanclil stringency began in October. The sorplns was on* mUHm «lghi7 -foar thonaaad and ifty It was reiKjrted today that the com- saiiy which is to build a new smeller at -J ^ltoona drilled in a 15,000,000 gas- bcr on their holdings four miles northwest of Altoona this week. The hole is on the site of the smelter ,and within a mile or so of several weilii be longing to the Kansas Natural. A large bunch of leases iu this vicinity is controlled by Chanule petiple.— Chanute Sun. THE COST Panama Canal CommisKlon Will Short iill.'>0.000,(NN>—Cost Growing Rapidly. Be Washington, Jan. 11.—The Panama canal is likely to cosal at least $ir .O,000.0(10 more than the original estimates, according to llgures and data in I he possession of the senate Inter- oreanlc canal committee. At the oul.Met the engineers estlm- ited thai llie canal would be completed at a ciist cif $i :;.'i .oo0.oy(i. which ..'iiKiiiiit was approved by coiigres.s. A compilation prepared for the senate ronitiilttee of all the appropriations made up to date fur the canal shows a total <if $7 !>.iiO (;.000. Fcr the remainder of the present llscal year the canal commission has a lellciency ai'i'iniiriation of JS.000.000. Kor the llascal year which will end luiin :;(). iyo!t. a total appropriation of $:',:^.000.000 in round .figures is requested. Kightccn months from now, therefore, there will have been expended on the canal a total of $120,- joC.iMto, leaving a balance of less than $l.'..00i>.000 out of the sum originally a|)i)ro|)riated by congress to complete the canal and still the canal will not be half completed. SHERIFF ALSO RESIGNS. TO BE PERMANENT ORGAXIZATIOX OF COUXTY TE.ICH ERS AXD SCHOOL OFFICERS. TO ORGANIZE THIS AFTERNOON PIRPOSE OF PLAX IS TO BETTER COrXTY SCHOOLS. Committee satlon W Ap |M >inied to Plan Organ!11 Reiiort at Close of Thb Aricrnooa's Prograsb At a general meeting of the school nfllcers and teachers t^ils morning at the high school building steps were taken to make a i>ernianent organization to hold a meeting or meetings every year at which leading educators of the sute are to be in attendance and deliver addresses. At the teadi- ers meeting this morning a committee was api>ointed to meet during the day and at the close of the lecture by Su|>erintendent Falrchlld this afternoon re|)ort a plan of organlaztion. The matter of a cpnnty organization Including all of the school officers ;tnd teachers of the county originated with Mrs. Maude Funston. county sup^ erinlendent. Her belief Is that If the teachers and officers could meet once or twice a year in a general meeting It which matters pertaining to education were discussed much good would result. To get stlch an organization started, Mrs. Funstoif sent special Invitations to every school officer and teacher in the county to attend today's meeting which is addressed by State Superintendent Falrchlld and Prof. Miller of the State Agricultural school Coi^derlng the cold weather, a very 'arge number of teachers and members of school boards are in the city today at the meeting. This morning there was the regular eachers meeting which was addressed )y Prof. Miller who spoke on agricul- ure in the schools. Ills address was ery instructive and Interesting. Prof. Miller and Captain H. A. Kwing will iddresH tho meeting this aflernixm on The Needs of the School." SLEUTHS COST S209 Follows Example of County Attorney in Montgomery County. Independence. Kas., Jan. 11.—Because of J. T. Flannellys bitter opiKjsilion to Sheriff Charl.^s M. Paxon of this county, the sheriff tonight wired his resignation to Governor Hoch. to t.ike effect at once. Sheriff Paxson made an extraordinary record in the catching of criminals. His rewards for the first year araount- -d to nearly JI.500. He has landed four murderers, two ot whom have been convicted. Judgi» Flannelly has been gathering evidence on which to base an ouster suit against both Sheriff Pax.son and County .\ttorney- Charlton. Mr. Char'ton rtsign?d last Monday. The r-rohibitory i .TW m.ikes both of these officials forfeit if they have any knowledge of violators of the law. and take no action. Sheriff Paxson in resigning his position will announce himself for re- nomination and election this fall, depending upon his record as a man hunter to re-elect him. FILE GRAND THEATRE LEASE. Geo. H. Ly-ch Now Has Complete Control of the House. That the sale of the lease on the Grand theatre by C. H. Wheaton to George H. Lynch Is bona fide is evi denced by the fact that tha lease was filed in the office of the register of deeds yesterday. Mr. Wheaton sells the unexpired term of his lease to Mr. Lynch for $300. Mr. \nieaton is to pay all bills contracted previous to the date of the transfer and to receive all moneys coming to the theatre previous to the date of the trans- Mr. I^di has p<^ flOBtrol oC the fatemt MrJ \VlMlta|*kad IB li« tM8ti« ' DETECTIVE IN WHEATON WORKED 35 DAYS. CASE Public Awaits Eagerly Result of His Services to the County. One of the bills allowed yesterday Ly the county commissioners which i\iay have more than a passing interest to the pubic, was one for $239 for detective services in the Wheaton case. The bill was originally $299, but $60 on the bill was allowed at the last meeting of the board. The bill is in- terasting not only because of what it «s for. but l>ecause of its proportions. According to the bill, the detective put in about 35 days working up the evidence for the state. The public wi'l watch with interest for the result of the detective services. The slueth was connected with the Kirk detective agency of Kansas City. THE WEATHER. Forecast for Kansas—Generally fair tonight and Sunday. Data recorded at local office U. S. Weather Bureua, yesterday, today and a year ago. January 10. Yesterday. Yr. Ago 2 p. m 46 .".3 1 p. m 44 34 6 p. m 41 31 5 p. m 37 32 10 p. m .^6 .32 12 midnight 33 31 .Ma.x. Temp 45 34 .Min. Temp 33 25 Precip. 7 p. in. ... .* 0 0 January 11. Today. Yr. Ago 2 a. m 31 32 4 a. m 30 32 6 a. m 28 33 8 a. m. ^ 28 33 10 a. m 28 34 12 noon 30 37 Precip. 7 a. m 0 A DAUGHTER was bQni last evening to Ur. and Sirs. Ed Enos. MORONYAFTERTHEM FOR.VEB lOLA MIXISTER IX REFORM MOVEMEXT OX WEST SIDE. On a Committee to InTrstlgato Cora phiints .Matcrniiy Hospitals. Rev. L. O Moroiiy. formerly lastor of St. Timothys church of, this city and who is well known to lolu people. Is one of the leaders In a movement among the ministers and churches of Kansas City.. to Investigate the private maternity hospitals on the West Side. Tlie investigation was begun by the probation officers of the juvenile courts of the East Side and West §ide to wlioin laany women had made complaint. The Ministers' .\8so- r-iatitin of the West S de has now taken up the matter ami has decided to make a thorough investigation. The rommittee of the association on i>ublic morals, of which Kcv. Morony is a member, met yesterday afternoon and discussed complaints • that had been made. Today's Kansas City Times has the following to say of the results of the investigation of the committee: An investigation of the maternily hospitals on the West Side is to be made by the ministers' alliance. If the complaints made against the places are true, mem jers of the alliance, say. prosecution's will follow. The Rev. L. G. .Morony. the Rev. A. Noble James and the Rev. Robert U. Wolf, the committee of the alliance on public morals, met yesterday afternoon. After bearing complaints that babies were neglected and that the .ieath rate was very high the committee decided to make a careful investigation before next Tuuaduy, the date -it its next meeting. In the last six months the records in •he Wyandotte county clerk's office diow that thirty-one Infants died at :naternlty hospitals and that tho coun- y pjild $:;74.ri(i for the burial Of these Infants. The charge for each burial ranges from $12.r.O to $iri. The death rale was greater in tho summer months. WAS FIXED BEFORE HAND. What Moran Herald Says of Appoint ment of County Assessor. (Moran Herald.) The county ni^ses.^or plum has been Iropped at Humboldt, the appoint ment bsing made Wednesday by the commissioners, who gave the place o Charles Schaffner. For an office hat doo.s not carry more emolument than this nt-wly created office does, here w?re more candidates than one might expect, there being about a dozen willing to sacrifice them selves upon the altar of their country. The balloting of the commissioners resembled a lot of rabbit tracks made in the freshly fallen snow. That such a lot of twisting around could have been done without premedita- lon. noiiody who has watched the proceedin=s of that body of officials within the last year, believes. That it was done to try and fool tlie peo- ile is a foregone conclusion. It was expected a Democrat would be named, but even the Democratic commission- rs would have their constituents to ijelieve that it was a difficult proposi tion for them to decide among so many good men. But if the truth cou 'd be known the Herald ventures the assertion that the Democratic commisioners knew just as well before the balloting began how it would proceed as they did after it was all over. NOT THE MR. BOYCE INIES XOr L^B^Flni OF OKLAHOMA BAHI ^UtlvK ^ GIVES OUTUNE OF HIS WOILD M.VKE LETT OF ©mTl ^^J CEXT OP DEFOSnS. Cond Be Paid^ in Ten lurari IMI^ raenta— Two CnsfdliM at Fandt. Topeka. Jan. 11.—Bank sioner John Q. Royce doaa not of the provisions ot Urn s THE FUNERAL TODAY Angney, the' K. U. Student who Committed Suicide to be Buried in Lawrence. DB. P. L. LATHBOP wai'calM to .iviiidlia-. If? I.awrence, Kas., Jan. 11.—Funeral services for the late Urbin Angney, the student at the University of Kansas, who committed suicide by plunging from the top of the main building to a cement sidewalk below, will be held tomorrow afternoon ai 2:30 o'clock from the Methodisti church. The services will be in charge of Dr. N. E. Nethercut. pastor of the church and on behalf of the ITniversi^ of Kansas Professor J. B. Boodin will make a short address. The Kansas University quartette will fumishh a part of the music; the balance will be by the church choir. The pallr bearers will I>e footliall team mates of Mr. Angney. The burial will ibe Jn Oakhlll cemetery in this city, i The athletic board of the Univer- tUr pMMd reaolatloaa on AnKnej dMth lodnr. u4 an work at th» tm- iH >slt law iiassed by tbn l «ciilntin)t ;al^': Oklahoma, and wUI not neommmiUm'l', law ot that kind to the clal session o( the 1< Tbe Oklahoma law,' l^oyce. "bears every Indloatili^aif it)g been drawn and pmm 4' la ^i laste. It seems to be jOmetm oC iiher laws hastily F"i-r example, the Urst the law makes it abstrintaly" m every bank iu thc» statnto ir.der the provisiona-ot tin , iirther on is a. paragraph- wUdTite-T/^^^^J plies tliat banks are not <iiaititt :'tl ^i:£M lake advantage of the law if tk«r>*a^^''w; fer to stay out. Neither does tfeiirOiB*'} -i^ >homa law make any proflitaBi^lbr taking car^ of the fund to hn coHuctifl."' by the state, nor for cOllectins liHr^KTr^ or. tbe fund. •! -' • VBif^:' have certain ideas on thmm ^.'^J^ ject which I expect to embody ifekhB.-' bill. I don't know wlto will IntniMK:! hat bill, but I understand fbat aarafld. neasures are being prepared. Senator^ Quincy has one, I understand.- and also Senator Waggener. There iHU ^Ov probably be five or six proposed plaOTi^ ' nd the legislature mnat select the oiS^.'~- ihat seems best to it. . Mr. Boyce's ^1m« "My plan, in a general way. Is as! follows: I propose that the suts trsasarsr and bank commissioner be'made tha ustodlans for this fund. hHk € Imrf^ f one per cent be made on tfco i ige daily balances of aU ake advantage of the l ^ ct. A one per cent Itry wfll^fiflJiM mt into the fund about-a milliqtt^JMd linlf of dollars. But it mifbt ba soBia what o fa hardship f9r a bank t<l:pay )iie per cent of its deposlfs all UOBOa. i-'or Instance, tbe Bank of ToMta-. would have to put up $18,000.. Ki-.I^' ropose to arrange It this way: aadiC mnk will put up the 1 per cant In. ash. but will be allowed to rstain.' jieditcd to its reserve, nlne ^tentba^oK that sum. The money will actually, lie in the state treasury, but it will b» credited to the bank 's reserve fuqd. ' "The Second year I propose th^t an* I .I her tenth of the deposit be tnuufar-' red absolutely to tbe sUtS, the ^thfttf year another tenth, until.' at thesBdIbC; ten years, the banks will liaTa pal4-v over to the state the full amount. Tbk^^ r ill make it possible for the banks to pay the one per cent in ten tnstgU-.? ments. instead of all at oncev as Is N p ; quired of the Oklahoma banks. wblPe i It tbe same time it will main the 9arh% ifre fund of a million and a half dat^< ... lars available as a guaranty fnnd dniHiit'f^x^ the ten years. "i propose tiiat this mUUon and K half dollars be handled as ar* otlipr^^ state funds, by the state dapositocy' banks. It will not be tied npim'tk* i vaalts. but will be red ^oaitwt wlAr^^ tlic bonded state banks, and wffl dnlw;;^ i ]<er cent hiteresL I probosa' that ^ic' ihi£ 2 per cent interest b« pstd-.kadc -J the banks which make the 'dapoait in the form of a yearly dfvtdend:^ • ---^^ "In case of a bank ftdtare. .Os 'jank commissioner would at oa ^a.- cake charge of the failed- bank. Ha-^. '^>il would appoint a receiver ^. if fen ihonht the assets were insnffldent tO;-^,v';^ liquidate. The receiver woald 'auka a list.of all depositors and tlieir ered- its, and after paying „out all •'^tha .-^.C^bank's funds, would pay olt the baM ^j ance out of the state gnaranty ftuid^ The assets of the bank would tlwn converted into auah, and. the ~ ' restored to the state. U the i in good shape, my plan wonld^bt-toj simply have the bank appoint a sepclal deputy instat4ig|-A'^ receiver, and liquidate the bank. In case at any time the:laaraqtir::^ found should fall below one par of the average daily deposits ot.ttfhvr Kansas banks, the state tiaasorer i bank commissioner would bava thoirty to draw on the bsnks to i up the deficit. In proportloii i^. dail]^ balances. I do not believe thera WQaId :f1 slightest danger from wild eaTI In the first place I favor a which would eliminate alls 'learing over ^ per cent the benefits of the gnana^^; would prevent a new liank away deposits from an oUfc^ raising ratea ot intScestt that each buk was business of all the a itself, a gauanty banking. Thai, bsttaiit^ know theVwjjWHqn of 1 ter than anybody ly. know d^Tdayaj

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