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mil 11 ."THE COAL OF yesterday should bo the starting point of tomorrow," In KEEPING A STORK would t a dull business In th's city If ts bar. gain hunters should move away. planning your advertising. I,, etoltjui mu, no. 2:2 CAIROILLINOIS, MONDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 23. 1907. ESTABLISHED KT 1ES3. THE CAIRO. IBU No PRESIDENT'S TRIP DOWN WILL BE MOST SPECTACULAR . EVER UNDERTAKEN BY HIM Purpose Is Threefold, Chiefly to Arouse loterest In Ship Channel From Lakes (6 Gulf Speeches All Prepared Oystor Bay, Sept. i22. President Roosevelt's summer vacation at his Sagamore Hill homo will end at ten o'clock Wednesday morning when ho and Mrs. Rooeevelt and members of tin family and executive staff wi'l tako a Kprclal train for Washington. During the three and a half months the president has occupied his home Btoad. he has had the quietest and at the same time busiest vacation since he became the occupant of the White Horse. His annual message to con gress Is practically complet ed. The document needs only some finishing Undies and hut few cf these. In addition, the president has prepared several comprehensive speeches and one of these was deliv ered at Provincetown, Mass., recently and ethers will be made during his western and southern trip which is to begin immediately on his return to Washington. While' the preparations for the western trip have not been completed the program has been sufficiently ar ranged to make it certain that the tocr will be the most spectacular ever undertaken by him. He will leave here a week from today and will be absent from tho seat of government until October 23 or 24. 'The trip has three distinctive objects: The dedi cation of the McKinley Mousoleum at Canton, the inspection or tne mishb slppt river with a '.-slow . ta . arousing Interest in the ship canal from its mouth to Keokuk, Iowa, and the great Lakes, and securing a period of recreation for the chief executive be- m 1 1 1 . . ... 1. I . , I . . ( ,n frit f Hd lore oeguiiuiiK inn uuno- v. winter. DANGER OF MALARIA Washington. Sept. 22. Uu'ess ROOT III FINE HAS COMPLETELY RECOVERED FROM SUMMER'S EXHAUSTION AND BACK AT HIS DESK MEXICAN TRIP ITINERARY. Washington, Sept . 22. Secretary Root, who, with Mrs. Root and Miss Root, returned to Washington last night from New York, was at his desk at he stae department today, and re mimed his work with a zest that indi cates complete recovery from the ex hausted condition in which he started the summer. His eye was clear an I bright, his complexion r.hjh aim a strength in the clasp ot his nana which showeil mat me secretary who in the physical con.liiK.ii. I IIH IHM Willi mt mi' i Oodey. the Mexican charge of the em hn&sv. who came to talk with him about his approaching visit to the City i of Mexico. The Itinerary for the trip is as follows: The secretary with his party, con tinting of Mrs. Root, Miss Root, Mr. Doyle, his private secretary for this occasion, anil a personal attendant and a maid, will leave Washington on the Pennsylvania railroad at 3:40 p. m. next Wednesday vlt St. Louis for San Antonio, Tex. where they will arrive on the mornlgn of the 28th. The r.v ceptlon there is in charge of a local , in charge ot a local enmmlttee. It is probable that he win an-n.i a nairnu.- ,.,. ...... er a lew exieniTn"iim .mnin.-.. ,,. v. t i I The s-creiary rnen iii-n Sunday, the 2Pth. At hat point th" I party will be taken In hand by the" Mexican republic committee, headed by Oen. Llmantour, anl win uepan immediately for the City of Mexico, arriving there on the evening of Sept. 30. l. ' Secretary Root expects to spend the rHul whnllv In r.f work after his arrival wholly in the City of Mexico, where there Is t he a round of enteretalnment anr con- . . mm. I Carralarv ferences ociwe-n Root The second week Is to be de- voted to series of excursions to points of interest not too far removed from the car-iai- Greatest In Adversity. A noble heart, like the sun, mhow cih lt greatest countenance in 1U lowest estate. Sidney. P SHAPE THE RVER these who profess to know are with out. ;effective influence In the matter, there will be a material change In the plan to give President Roosevelt a bear hunt lu the Louisiana canehrake region. "If President Roosevelt takes tho proposed bear hunt at the time an nounced he will be subjected to very soriors danger. That region is the bleeding place both of malaria and rnyraidH cf mcsqu'tces of tbe stegomyln faseiata family that carry malaria! fever just as effectually a'ld surely as it has been proven that they convey yellow fever when yellow jack rneo comes around. Somebody ought to make an effort to havethe expedi tion diverted." . Such was the assertion today of a visiting Southerner who has hunted in the Mississippi and Louisiana big game country. He expressed deep roncern over the announcement of the plan for the hunt in Louisiana and hoped that the president wou'd be warned in time to avert unneces sary risk of his health. To the suggestion that those who were to entertain the president on the hunting expedition ought to know where they were going the reply was Mat they were nevertheless evidently 11! informed. Moreover, the gent'e men of whom the president was to be the grest were not themselves notable as hunters and. were 'net in u red to" Tiie fjTSftftmw Twrtfe " malarial lowlands. -They were busi ness men, who did not hunt as often as the .president.' and were only pro viding this sport for him1 in order to give him diversion which they thought would greatly please him, without realizing the gravity of the venture. STRIKE EXTENDED TRY TO PASS RESOLUTION CALL ING OUT 1,300 LEASED WIRE OPERATORS. IGNORING CONTRACTS Russell Denies That Committee Called On President Believes Strike Will Be Settled in Ten Days, New York, Sept. 22. A determined resolrtion calling out r Btrjko regar,PS- ot t,elr con- tracts, all newspaper wire and brok- . ff operators, was mad at a ! meeting of the local telegraphers ' union today. After a long debate the .resolution was put over to the meet ing next Wednesday. Some speakers declared at today s meeting that the calling out of 1.300 leased wire men was necessary to bring the t"le graph compaines to terms. STRIKE LEADER OPTIMISTIC Say End of Strike it Near Gompers' Appeal Sent to 27.500 Locals. New York. Sept. 22tea lers of tl.r. toWrai.liora' titrlke were today . .... ,h t th , . . . ., .i.i atlK. ifprtnrltv to thc trlker. f v Chief Startecist Russell of the Telegraphers' union said today: "No committee went to Oyst-r I.ay. :n spite of what the officials of the telegiaph companies may say. a set tlement will take place within ten days. I can not give my reason, but there is stron Tiope that a settle Imnt will os reacnei soon. ani we fcn noi,in? j,ar. on the edition of our ill organ, rair t io hapi-en. Tnp nvln for financial aid for th . . . . i t , . iPiegrapncr gem. oui uj t-iwunni r.omrwrs of the American Federation of jj,),,- i, iin? formarded It 27.5 1 r.rH of the American Federation of Ijibor. National Deputy President Thomas of the Commercial Teleg raphers' cnion sa'd today: "It Is hard to tH how much money mill be brought in by the apjieal. If the unions donate en a average of I WANT $20 each, $350,000 will Im raised, but It Is quite probable that twice thut amount will ho donated. "Wo uro now spending $30,009 a week rn tho strike., Tho money from the Federation will enable us to hold ort four months longer. " . Mr. Russell, of the Telegraphers' union said. today: --''. ;, ."Mahmi and Douglass, who . ap pealed to United States Labor Cam ' missioner Noll! ut Washington with (out authority of tho union, will bo severely disciplined." ' Supt Brooks of the Western Union said that they had received no wnrd from Oyster Bay and expected uo:io. jTliey are opposed to any further dial ogs witn tno union officials. I Ship Construction Industry on Boom in England Since Recent Big . Launchinga. London, Sept. 22. British shiiibul'd era are experiencing a "boom'' in con tracts for warships. Brazil has re cently given contracts to Messrs. Arm strong, Whltworth & Co., and Messrs. Vlckers, Sons & Maxim for the. build ing of three battleships and two cruis ers. Japan has ordered two submarines of the Holland type from Messrs. Vlckers, and the Argentine gover.1 ment two jiowerful cruisers from Messrs. Armstrong. The Vlckers Co. has'also secured a'l order for two battleships for China, which country is also in the market fer.20 shallow -draught gunboats fi r patrol service on thc Yang tse-Klang, the announcement being made that tenders from British firms will re-, ceive favorable consideration. Tenders are olso out for the 3:!- j knot destroyers, provision for wh'ch ; has been made in this year's Navy) Estimate, and shipbuilders on the, Admiralty list have just been asked to' tender for the construction of the tor-1 pedo boats which are to form the baslB of the new Australian navy, but as a hitch has occurred in tho nego tiations there will probably bo soni" delay in placing them. FRIENDLY SCUFFLE HAS FATAL ENDING MEN FALL INTO VAT OF BOILING FRIUT JUICE ONE FATALLY BURNED. Seattle Wash., Sept. 22. Joo King was probably fatally burned and Art Mills was seriously burned by falling into a vat of boiling fruit Juice at the plant of the Pacific Coast Syrup Co., I following a friendly scuffle between the two men. Little hope is held out for King's recovery, as he fell in head first. His face, shoulders, arms I I l . . V, 1 1 ., .. 1 1 .1 t mm ui rani wcit3 ou imujjr piaiiiiu Hint death is expected within a few houw. Mills fell Into a corner vat, but man aged to catch hold of the side, saving himself from falling In. Other employes hearing the cry of j King, rushed to his assistance and t pulled him out. A hose was turned 0:1 him, which prevented tho boiling juice from burning him any worse. Ioe, Matheny put his arm into the vat and caught King by the collar and pulled j him out. iMainenys arm was nauiy scalded. King claims all blame for the acci dent, saying it was his fault, and that they should not have engaged In a scuffle so close to the vat. STRIKE TIES IIP ALL BUSINESS EVERY UNION MAN IN HELENA, MONT., WILL WALK OUT TO C AY BECAUSE EMPLOYERS USE TELEPHONES. Helena. -Mont. Sept. 22. As a re sult of the refusal of business men of Helena to discontinue the use Of telephones cnding a settlement of the Rocky Mountain Bell Telephone company's strike, the Helena Trades and I-abor Assembly affiliate.) with the Montana Federation of Lalor, hns decided to call a general strike Momlay at noon. The result of this action. t said, will be the complete tie-rp of the street car service of the the city and closing of hotels, manu facturing establishments. business bouses and even the saloons where the use of the telephones lias not b-en discontinued. ENTERTAINMENT FOR ROOT WILL BE ELABORATE Mexico City. SMt. 22. The proV able cost to the govemmnt of the eln borate entertainment being planned for Secretary Root according to hi'l (officials, will be not l"s than 1C.i, 0n. This Is not counting the larte number of private entertainments b Ing planned. BALL GAME SCORES New York and Cincinnati Nationals Play Two Games With But One' -". 'i Error Note. ,v. NATIONAL LEAGUE 8TANDING, Pet. .71G .049 .433 .421 .;;8? .3)7. Yesterday's Results, At Cincinnati R 11 Cincinnati 1 New York . ....':.,' J? 0 Batteries Spado and'" Schlel Me- nimiitv. Bresnahan and Bowcr.nan It H K Second game..; : ; Cincinnati 2 7 0 New York .V. 1 G 1 Batteries Campbell and McLohm; Taylor and Bowermau and Bresnahan At St. Louis , n 11 B St. Louis 7 9 4 Philadelphia - 9 3 Batteries Raymond and Marshall; Covelsky, Moreu and Dooln. Second game. K E St. Ixmis 0 C 2 Philadelphia ;i. .'. 0 3 1 Batteries I.ifeh and Marshal; M: Quinn and Jacktitsch: Called in the ninth inning on ac count cf darkness. At Chicago Chicago -. Boston . .... Batteries Overall, It H E 8 7 2 7 13 3 Lundgren and Kling; Dessau and Needham. Second game, ' U II E Chicago 2 Boston i Batteries Durbin and Moran; ner and Ball. 8 5 5 2 Dor- NOTES OFf THE GAME. Cincinnati has le st 30 games by one run this season, showing thn. it would have taken very little to put the Reds amongthe leaders. v - Manner Jack Tighe, who won the Connecticut 1 ague peiinaiit witli 114 Norwich team Jast season, has won the Three ! League flag with his R c Island team. For the first time in twenty-one years Atlanta has won a pennant. And they won it on Friday, September 13 at that. Washington, New York and Boston American League teams played to 143,000 people in nine days at Phila delphia. Niles of the St. Louis Browns hm lest his attlng eye and will have to hustle to finish in the three hundred division. Youngsters Ball ami Bell have eeen making good with the New York Am ericans. The Iowa League race was about the hottest thing in the way ot has v ball that Iowa fans have seen in many a day. Waterloo and Burlington wore traveling neck and neck up to their last series in whichiWaterloo shut out Burlington three straight, 0110 a no hit eleven Innig affair, winning the pennant. Baseball fans In genersl will agree that Ty Cobb Is a great ball player, but that he can whip nearly any man in the two big leagues (tho dream of a Detroit admirer) followers of the game will Bide step. Tl-CENT RATE MAKES TRAVEL CHICAGO'S NINETEEN RAILROADS OVERRUN WITH BUSINESS TROUBLE AMONG JONSES AND SMITHS OF WINCY CITY. . Chicago. Sept. 22. To wltne tn- icsult of the I cent a mile laws cheer fully enacted by recent leglslat'ires. one need only make a pligrimag" to the stations n and out of wbleh 13 railroads carry the tide of humanity which now is on the flow. The new laws seem to havr sllrred up all the ri.e.'O.n.wi people within a radius of miles of Chicago and they em e smarming hither, thither and to be bi'k azaln. like ants from a dls tnrbe.1 bill. Without knowing the a tual figures of gross passenger re reipts and the Increased cost of oper ation one jjumps to the et nrlunl' n that the railroads have gained rather than lost. IV-t it has made endleps troi ble for the general officials of th roo.ls. for no sooner does one stt gK a 2-eent rae no matter If It Is a sparsely i.eltte, tat whre the rall- 1 - KVHn. Ka 1w than I r''!.'! n . tt.TiltiK .I,-" ...... r. . neighb-r begins to tlamor. Nebr-j p'r law is in the court but last week the railroad rommlasin of its j l.'iehbor. South Dakota, paid an oTI la1 visit to the ftanspngcr traffic mn of South Dakota railways and the bur den of Ita mission was to learn why P, W. U Chicago ........111 101 4) Pittsburg 138 81 54 New York ..,..,141 SO 01 Philadelphia ....185 71 lil Brooklyn - , .139 3 7 Cinclnatl .......140 53 81 Boston ,137 53 81 Et. Louis 110 43 9? a 2 "nt rate shru'd nnt be adopted In C'lH stale, The commission wits told that even onder tho present revenues from Intrastate business did not pay the costs. Nevertheless" sighs South Dakota. The vast army of Chicagoiins w' o bear the name of Jones or Smith or lohiisbn have Justmadn an nppalli tB ditxovery. " They find that in a Ml i n to the tribulations entailed on the n by being confused With other Smltls and having their mail opened by ether Joneses or Johnsons, they nc- .CO'.) tnnlly suffer, pecuniary loss on ai .507 count of their names, amounting to over $175,000 annrally. At least thea are the figures given at the cninty recorder's office and this Is how t'" ' officials -there explain it. When a, "John Smith" or "Tom Brown" ;wa"is to sell a piece of opert.v, ho Is very fortunate If" tho abstract comranl s Ki!o not find that h hns been divorced 0 .ft few times, ha served a term I'l th 01 penitentiary, end hns a haiidftil cf judgments out against him. That Is. snmeono ,by that name, has, and John Smith' or Tom Brown hss to pay f eed round'' s'lm to have the nients investigated nnd'f.o prrv? 10m he Is blniaelf and not his more nr venturous namesake.' 1 nis is ..Him. business for the lawyer and abstract eompnnies but is hot "appreciated by property owners who happen tr suffer from "too muoh Johnson." Indeeil some of them have gone so far as to rhange their name and whop the facts in the case are more generally known ethers will undoubtedly, follow Brit. Indeed some of the highly consonant names that are discarded by for elgners when they come to this coun try may at last be appreciated at their tree value and while Z. Kalljxwsn Anglicizes his name to J. Smith, J. Smith mv even the balance by be coming X. t'hlantelschlager or Szegedinsky, Y. SPORTS OF THE PRESENT WEEK CONVENTION OF AUTOISTS IN NEW ENGLAND MANY ,FOOTV BALL GAMES SCEDULED SULLIVAN-SQUIRES FIGHT. Monday. Falf rae.e fnpet'ni? opnim at. LtolJ. end will last twentv days. Women's ehamploii'.hlps of , the Royal Canadian Golf assoclatii n bet gin at Ottawa. Great Western Circuit race mooting opens at La Crosse, Wis. , ' . Tuesday. Two days' convention of nutomo Idllsts of New England and Jfhatnrn states opens at Springfield, Mass. Wednesday. Football game between Carlisle lit .Hans and Lebanon, Valley collego at Carlisle, Pa. - Thursday. Opening of tenth annual horse show at Morrlstown, N. J. Friday. Meeting of the International Hockey l-cagne at Chicago. National basketball championships at the Jamestown exposition. Saturday. National basketball championships at the James town exiosltlon. Rill Squires vs. Jack (Twin) feutll van, 25 rounds, at Colma. ( al. Pennsylvania Lehigh football game at Philadelphia. Ohio StatoOborlln football game at Columbus. Ohio. Cornell (Scot ge Washington football game at Ithaca N. Y. 1'niversity of Nebraska Peru htate Normal foottmal game at Lincoln. Brown New Hampshire State fis t ball game at Providence. Haskell Indians 1'nlverslty of Ar kansas football game at Fayetteville. Ark. Carlisle Indians Villanova football game at Carlisle. Pa. SIX LIVES WERE LOST Lake Steamer Goes Aground in Storm After Engine is Disabled Eleven Rescued. fbl-sc". Sept. 22 The steamer Alexander Vlmik went ashore thl looT mil"" "t of White Klsh P. Int. In 1-aVo Superior, last night. Captain Randall and five of the crew wer' drowned. Kleven members of tl.e rrcw were rescued. The MlmPk was I lound north with coal. It b si pposod i that the enins broxe down and that h lrift-d rshore during the storm. NEGRO LYNCHED IN ALABAMA; TRIED TO ASSAULTACED LADY prltfhard Station. Ala.. Sept. 22 Mso Ifsso'l. a neero. was lncbe. , bore todav for an attempted criminal assault njion Mrs. J. Breeder, a mhltej Tomin nh'tr yearn old. Docsell j mas banf-l to the tre to which Jim Knbinw-n and" Will Thompson er( l.rnrhd mlmoft exa'tly one year aro fcr assaults ojon small mhlte girls. "T REPEAL JAPAN TREATY SIR WILFRED LAURIER REPLIES . TO DOMINION TRADES AND LABOR COUNCIL. ' AGAINST ALL ASIATICS R f. Difturbanceg ,t Van: ncfc Not Anti-Jananese - Wh. ncouver tea Turn Back Party of Jai Miners In Washington. Ottawa. Out.. Sept. 22. Sir Wilfrid 1 Hurler lias sent the following , tele pram to Mr. Vervllle, M. P., In reply to' a request from the Dominion Trades and Ijibor C?ngress that no- notices he given to abrogate tho Jan W Ji1dK-'"nj,Pi8, treaty and that meantime;' tho importations of Japanese be kept aown to the number arranged frr w,ni6 time ago between both covin triC8. "Ottawa. Sept. 21. 1907. "Alphonso . Vervlllo, M. P., President Trades and Labor Council, Wliinl . Ieg. Man.: ; "I have given Ave consideration to your request that immediate steps be taken to teminate the treaty with Japan. I would observe that this !tl.rHty wnPn brought luto existence some tirtoon years ago, ma noi appiy to Canada, and that some few years anct. In responso to the repeated ex pressions of publit? opinion, -and with a view rf affording to Canadian pro- lueers an opportunity of taking their shnre of the growing Japanese trade, the Canadian government became a party to this treaty, and it was unani mously ratified by the Canadmn par liament. The treBty has proved of great advantage, and our trade with Japan under it has considerably ' in creased. You base your appeal for the de- hunclstlon of this treaty on the alle gation that a crisis has arisen In Brit ish Columbia by reason of the un precedented Influx of Japanese. While it is tr"5 that most regrettable lncl- 'touts have lately occurred -,lii t 'V corvor, there seems reason to doubt that the ca"sn was the influx of Jai- VtU. I., - f mil 111 1njrt.1t ow.v... ... ip. fcv-i- (rram from the mayor of Vancouver, wliich has been rendered public, which cxfiressly avors OiatW.nrt) ances were directed against AsliM1"! generally rather than against Jap anese, "I'nder such circumstances any precipitate action might lie regret able, and before cormnitting them selves to such a course thej govern ment think that they should carefully Inquire Into the causes which In the iccent past have caused a greater In flux to oer shores than previously of Oriental people. "WILFRID LAURIER. JAPS TURNED BACK. Whites at Seattle Deport 77 Asiatics Comino As Miner. Portland, Ore., Sept. 82. A dis patch from Seattle, Wash., says that seventy-seven Japanese miners, ar riving at Atlln Thursday night to work In the mines, were escorted to the river steamer (lieanier by 3t'.) whites yesterday morning and started back toward Vancouver. The white miners served notice rpon the Jap attese that If they did not stay away violence would bo shown in protect ing the diggings against Asiatic labor. The Japanese are almost destitute and will be turned loose hi Skagway, Alaska. RAS BIG American Baseball Association Closes Profitable season Columbus and Toronto to Play Series. Chicago, Sept. 22 The rejiort of thn treaKiirer of American Baseba'l AsKociatlon read at a :eeial meet Ing of the organization here today, showed a balance of more than $2',5. fion for the season's mork. The man agcrs agreed to allow the Columbus club to play a scries of fames with the Toronto club, mlnner of Eastern League championship. C.ames mill be ula ve.l at Toronto September 25. 2. and 2". and the remainder of the w les mill be played at Columbus. UPTON'S CHALLENCE WILL BE ACCEPTED New York. Sept. 22. Sir Thomas l.i pi mi's challenge for tb- American Cup reached here trnlsy on the steam er I'mbrla and members of the New York Yacht Club are waiting with keen Interest the meeting of Wednes day when the challenge will be form ally considered. Disenioti of the challenge at the New Tork Club to nicht Indicates that It will be accepted. AL DOCTORS CLASH CL I II t QUARREL ABOUT WHO IS IN AU ' THORITY AND NEW IpNE 3 ':...'.',.'. CALLED. :j'::'--:-;:": CSE SEEMS ERIOUS Nurao Also Left Friday Mra. Clev- land Hurriet With Her Mother to Prineton From Thair Summer Home. Princeton, N. J-. Sept. 22. As th- result of n dispute between his physj clans, former President Orover Cleve land.' who' la believed to be In a bm ! ous condition at his home. Wastland ;. near here, has been put In the haadn of a new specialist. Dr. Banks of New York and Larchmont , Dr. Banks, who had been hurriedly summoned, " reached here-this fo noon. On the same train with him came Mrs. Cleveland's mrother, Mr:. Perrlnc Folssonv, accompanied by u maid. All three were rapidly driven from the station In a closed canT'ge to he Cleveland place. Dr. Carnochan and Dr. Bryant, who have been attending Mr. Cleveland, are said to have disagreed as to who was properly In authority In the rase. It is said their clash reached an wul-i a stage that both decide! to rot!r , uniting to a request to the family t f their distinguished patient that an other physician be-retained. Both f them refused today to make any state ments, . . " .-' The head mirse also left Friday, Her departure created some aurpris", as she had stated no longer than the day befero that she would he hero least for a month, adding; that Mr. Cleveland could not possibly recover under that time and that he would have to have extraordinary careful attention to ba sure of gettlns up and about In a month, ;, She packed up and and went Friday afternoon. Jt la reported that uhi quarreled with Dr. Camocban, Mr. Cleveland's Princeton physician, r -gardlng the Invalid's diet . ; m5r;rthtf wi mm.m merely said Mr. Cleveland was "doinjj very well," and refused all other Infor mation regarding tho former prtssi den't condition. Later it waa anounced on behalf of the family that Mr. Clevela'id hal been out riding this morning for ai hour. A man who waa on duty J nt outside the gates during the entire diy said he had not seen Mr. Cleve'and either going or returning. He was out riding for a little while last Sund and again on Tuesday, but most cf tV reports regarding such outlaws a;o believed to bo fictitious. TEDDY SAID TO BE THEIR ONLY HOPE .REPUBLICANS OF OKLAHOMA MAY APPEAL TO PRESIDENT WHO MUST ACT IN 20 DAYS. C.uthrie. O. T., Sept. 22. The flgt of the Republican leaders against the constitution adopted by the voters tr Oklahoma and Indian Territory cn Tuesday was not ended at the polls. Charles Hunter, chairman of the Re publican state committee, and lann'a Klynn, former delegate wtll. it Is sa'.l. bead a delegation 10 Washington to attempt to secure rresldent Roose velt's refisal to promulgate the con Mitutlou. Tho president must act upon the lesnlt of the election within 20 ia of the election board's certifying th returns. Oklahoma becoima a atatl iiion Roosevelt Issuing a proclama tion to that effect after ho has ap proved the constitution. Should he re ject the constitution another will 1 ave to be drawn. The election result have been a blow to the . Republicans. Frank Franta. Roosevelt's Rough Rider friend and gubernatorial appoint?, v.as defeated by C. N. HaskelL of Muskogee. The prohibition clause, hsmplened by the Democrats, was i,Im successful by a large majority. LONCSYORTH DON'T VAIIT NOMINATION Cincinnati. Sept 22. Congressman and Mrs. Nicholas Longmerth arrlv-l here today from their Hawaiian trin. Mr. liongwerth. who has been tne.t tioned as a possible Republican candi date for mayor of Cincinnati, today in an Intervlem. said he would not nndT any circumstances accept the nomi nation. NEEDED HIS PIPE. Taris, Sept 22. Henri Falnieot veteran coldlem, commltte.1 suicide la Pari because his dectr a-trined hi to give op hi pil-e If he wished t preserve tU healtls.