Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on June 26, 1903 · Page 6
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 6

Publication:
Location:
Iola, Kansas
Issue Date:
Friday, June 26, 1903
Page:
Page 6
Start Free Trial
Cancel

I is?iWIEO TB EXPECT HI iColftrcd Family A«k«d Polle* Prbtoe- < , tion When Nil^bors Jold Them ' f of I Comfngi Trouble. Loat nigbt wuAoot one of peaceful reit to a iQUmlief bf colored famtflei I'esidiag in t;be sputbweflt part of town Barljr in tlio evening a couple of white -women called at: tber borne of one of ' the best colored [families in town and warped them that a mob of smelter- men, was planning to raid the colored settlement and run all the negroes out of town. The colored family, was warned as a friendly tip so the members might seek safety in time., Instead they'appealed to the police for protection. The night passed without Incident . IhTestigatipn later leads to the con ;Clusion that the report was based on fsfjme 'strong talk against one disreputable' colored family which white and 'black neighbors would be glad to see run out ^nd the white women got an idea a general raid was. In preparar ' tion. It Is not even known that the ' smeltermen were planning the raid, and, their name may^ have been used without justice, or merely to give the siorjj added weight, the white smelter­ men being opposed to working with colored men so strongly that none find employment at the Smelters. ; Investigation today seems to Indl cate that the trouble is more serious than at first supposed. Neighbors of some of the colored settlements have been gipwing Impatient. Thieving and 'cupusing at night disturb the ' peace. The colored street walkers, in suiting 'and holding up passersby, have!'irritated people and created belief that the new colored population is bad. There is a deep-rooted prejudice among wprkingmen against ^working alongside colored men. No one of these causes of bad feeling <iould. make trouble, but the pmbina- . tion is said td^ have aroused a deep: ^eated hostility, and there bis been ' talk of a clearing out The situation is of sufficient gravity to have attracted the* attention of the authorities. An officer this morning looked up the state law on mobs and posted himself as to the powers of officials, and especially on the point of financial responsibility of the commun- Jty for all damage done. The, law is strict and makes a county liable for •^rnchings, killings and mob violence. Brick Business House Sold. A deal which has been hanging fire ;for some months was concluded the ,other day through the finesse of Mr. Heller. It calls for the transfer of ownership ifrom J. A. Robinson to . yhos. Bicknell of the brick building on East Madison now occupied by the Schell & Baird hardware store. The consideration was $8,000. It is a good building in a;good, location. Mr. Bicknell Is an Iowa man who has been 'idealing in lola property for some time, jhaving bought the C. H. Wheaton bbouse and the Nichols hotel at different times. '; Fine Funeral Cars for lola. Claude GulbKertson recently received from a callage maker at Lawrence two Tery handsome undertaking vehicles. One is an easy-rlding ambulance for moving sick and injured peo- , pl^, and the other a handsome funeral car for carping the dead to "their last resting place. 1 Speaking of the ve- bicles the liawrence Journal says: ' The Lawrence hearse and vehicle builder. Ralph; Knox, has recently built f(H- Mr. Claude Culbertson lola, as fine an eight column funeral car and white -ambulance as any un de^taker need own. Nothing like the Ambulance has' ever been seen here and the car fa^ eclipses anything ever owned here or; likely to be anytime "ebon. Mr. Culbertson and the city of lolf are to be congratulated on having 80 fine a turnout of vehicles. Mr. Culbertson, like Ralph, is a young man J. W. EdWar^ to I^e Blmmel; 130, lot 3. block 6/-CVnton Place. CSiasVW. Dnnawayi to deo. C. Ony^s $75, tract In nw cor 83 -2M9.* J. A. C. Wide to J. W. Edwards, 1476, lot 7, block 1, iola. Sarah JL Bond to Laura Llnder, |125^ lots 7 and 9, block 110. Humboidt. Henry d<iSar to Chas. A. Haldemah, 1560. partj sw nw !4 26 -^4-l8. W. B. iHenderson to. Arthur Lehr, 176, lot 8;'block 9, Orerstreet's add, to Oas. Eva J. Ernst to Jas. Heryford. |500 lota 3, 4, 5. 6, 7 and 8^ block 1, tSurdjr 's add. to Humboldt. Albert Biser to Emily Porter, $125; lot 7, block 1, Humboldt Asa M. Wood to Irwin Peet, |105 lot 4, block 4, Palmer's 2nd add. to LaHarpe. Julia LaOrange to J. E. Davidson $300, lots 7. 8, 9, 10, 11 and 12, block 2d, LaGrange. J. T. Reno to J. P. B. Hartung, $1,280 lot 6. block 114, lola. Jno. B. Harrls-to W. H. Harris, $100, lot 12, block 6,.Palmer's 3rd add. to LaHarpe. W. D. Chastain to Ira D. Kelley $200, lot 4, block 6, Northrup's resurvey Jones' add. to lola. Wm. Lanyon to P. EJ Morgan, $2,000, lots 1. 2, 3, 4, 5. 6, 7, 8, 9, and 10, block 5, Highland Place. Anna Hackney to Margaret Feger, 5|40O, lot 5, block 1. LaHarpe. J. A. Robinson to Thos. Bicknell $8,000, 3 feet 6 inches off east side lot 5 and all lot 4 minus 20 feet east side 78, lola. Jno. Gadarl to Jobst Fischer, $600, lots 1, 2, 3, 4, 5 and 6, block 87, Humboldt Mara Angell to Herschel Christy, $1,200, lot 5, block 1 of lot 6, In se % nw % 26-24-18. J. B. Powell to Jno. B. Harris, $420, lota 12, 17 and 18, block 7, H. & P. add. to lola. - Cralgie McDowell to A. ir. Fulton, $600, lot 9, block 113, lola. J. W. Edwards to A. J. Fulton. $100, lot 7, block 6, Edward's ^st add. to lola. Nasty Little Cement Fire. During the noon hour today a fire alarm was turned in from the lola Portland Cement plant south of town. The department thought the fire was in the town south of the creek and a good run was made, the fire being reached in ten minutes. THfe fire proved to be in the elevator in the west end of the main south building of the cement plant, where the ground cement Is raised to be carried across the tracks to the wr.re house. A hot box started the fire and the shaft building was considerably dania£ed, the loss being estimated at about $2,000. partly damage to building and partly cement ruined by the water. The cement company's fire department had over a dozen streams of water playing on the fire and the city department took no hand. iandjjust starting ia business and the getting of such vehicles will surely belp him as it helps a man who can jtum out'such' I work. If Laundered r your linen yourself you could not handle it more. careftilly than we: do. Pure soap and 'water wash K. Pure starch '.•tifFena it Fine machinery and •kllM la )or Iron It perfecUy. We know; Our work la the beat Wf (piaraintee It to be the beat Try It if iyou 4o not also think •k ta theibest^'don't pay for it Wagons call «y<)iywtMre. Wife Left Him 14 Years Ago. How long is a man expected to wait for his truant wife to return to him before he is entitled to a divorce? Will fourteen years do? If so, W. F. Thompson will be granted a divorce In district court in a few days and without much trouble. Thompson was wedded in Benton county. Arkansas, in January, 1886. In 1889 his wife ran away and left hiip and bks never been back since. He has been living hopes all these fourteen years and either gave up in despair or saw some one who looks like a desirable succe^ sor to wife number one, for he now sues for divorce. Had »'Bl0 Time Yesterdfy In Celebration [of the Closing of a Sueeess- . ' ful Term's Work. LOCAL NEWS. Wm. Lanyon went to Pittsburg on business. G. H. Davis ;came in this afternoon from Osawatomie. Rev. N. L. "Vezie went to Dennis Kansas, to hold quarterly meeting. Jim Curtis left this afternoon for Chanute for a few days on business. The board of education meets tonight to buy seats for the new school building in Highland Park. Sig Wing blew in again last night and blew out today. "On the wing," seems to describe him these days. Schell & Baird handle the celebrated White McMintain refrigerator, the best one on the market for the money. W. R. Bruce, who used to run grocery at 923 South Washington, sold out and went back to Fort Scott, has sod out over there and is back in loyi. He will re-enter the grocery business at the old stand. The Motor Car. VMr. Bobotbam says he wants yo' ter isen' 'roun right away de.outo- selma." "Auto-selma- What's that Sambo? "Dat machine whut runs hitael^ doutn no boss." "Ob, tbe Mtomobile." "DtTa bit: i!^ Imowed bit ms one The Allen county normal closes today after four weeks of daily sessions that have proven one of the most interesting and profitable institutes pver held here. The enrollment.was oyer iOO and the Instructors have become very popular. It had been planned to hold the closing festivities last night, but a change was made and th© evening program w^ combined with; the semi-annual association meeting which was held at 3 o'clock. Miss Corn was chosen chairman of the meeting and the election of officers resulted as follows: Maurice Patton, LaHarpe, president; Miss Dodds, LaHarpe, vice president; Miss Cora Powell, lola, secretary, and treasurer. The county was divided into fdUT districts for association meetings in 1904 and the meetings will be held at lola. Moran, Humboldt and Elsmore, tbe time of holding meetings and the number of meetings being left to the county superintendent This formal work being disposed of, the program arranged for the evening was taken up. To begin with, everybody present had been urged and had succeeded in meeting evdry one present. This eliminated all formality and shyness and the 100 teachers all got injp the game. First on the program was i singing of "Die Wacht am Rheln" by Professor Greider and six young ladies and three young gentlemen. Miss Grace Nelson rendered a piano solo. Oscar Brown, of Moran, played a violin selection, accompanied by Miss Young on the piano and was encored. Prof. Greider then read a paper on Schools for Defective Children." He told -:8ome very Interesting things about Helen Keller, the deaf, dumb and blind girl who has surpassed many in skill and ability who have all their senses. Frank Wright, of Bronson, sang a song. Miss Lillian Thompson, of Hartford, recited "The Raven." and was followed by Miss Beeman with "The Inventor's Wife." It bad been planned to demand a three minutes' talk on a subject to be propounded after he was on his feet of each of the'instructors. rUnder the impression that he was a bachelor, Prof. Williams' was asked to dlidilss Ehiforced Bachelorhood." He happened to be married and so turned the loke on Prof. Hall who is juot Hall turned it over to Prof. White and the fun was hilarious. Cards with the letters L. U. B. A. written across the top, each being the first word of a sentence were given all present and efforts were made to fill in the words correctly. The nearest was ''Let us be agreeable," as the sentence in mind was "Let us become acquainted." . Prof. White then tried experiments with his electric -battery and there was holding of hands, while the girls screamed and the men made faces e.3 the current circled about It was decided that the boys took more klpdly to sparking than the girls did. The normal icloses with today's session and the instructors leave for their jhomes. Final examinations come Monday and Tuesday. This morning Prof. Hoagland talked to the students about music and 1 his experiencein the reform school a,t Hutchinson where boys with hard, sullen faces marched Into a room under orders. After a few minutes of singing the faces changed and became human and sensitive. He dwelt upon the elevating, moral effect of good music and his talk was listened to with deep interest. The corps of Instructors this year has become very popular with the students and this has aided greatly in the success of the term. Prof. Greider left today for Marysville, Prof. White for Colony, and Prof.Wil­ liams for Hiawatha. Prof. Hall will remain here some time. Be pn Ifime to (^etebiiatei th^ You Cah Fit Yourself Out From Head to Foot at the FAMOUS HE place where you get the best gcqds for the least moiney and satis- | I faction guaranteed. Come in | ;: today arid take advantage of | • [ these prices. ' . | Men's Dress Suits Men's fine dress suits in the very latest style foreign and domestic weaves in light, dark and medium colors. all exclusive patterns. "We cannot emphasize too strongly that we are offering better suits than otherd are selling at $15.00. 'Our special price $12.00 Men's Outing Suits Men's fine outing suits in homespuns, flannels and wool crashes, in coats and pants, nobbiest made, and every suit worth $8.00. Oiir special price $5 -00 Underwear riTie biggest underwear sale of the seksbn is no^w in full blast at the Famous. ^ Mfen's fancy underwear worth :65c now . • ..; • .. 45C^. Mbn's fine ribbed underwear " i jworth 50c now .35c : Men's fine balbriggan underwear •wort^Socnow .i ..25c I Mien's Wlbriggan Underwear I- worth 25dnow. .J; ; ...igc ; Don't Mi5s This Sale Wash Suits .Boys' wash suits worth $1.00 nqw[ I jgoing at .^j...;^ i- Boys' wash suits i^orth 75c, now ; gom^ at.; .; I 48c .7SC Men's Suits Just the kind you want, a big assortment to select from. Hand-tailored, elegant, correct suits for men and young men. Investigate this offer of high- grade suits which the retail price is $12.50. Our special price $9-75 Men's Shirts , 1500 men's shirts;- the finest assortment of patterns you ev^r looked at, worth 75c, our special i^rice 50C -4 •:--x--x--x--x--x>x--x--x-ix--x--x«-x«-:'-X"-x-<'«<«-H'.% I Big Bargains in Shoes I .% • • i •^-X-X-X-X-X->->-f-XrX-X~:-X-X~X-X-X-X''H' See oar New Line of ; TIES J JuJst In See our Fine Moe of Shirts in Display Window 968.3 Feet Above the Sea. It is Interesting to know That if there should be another flood, such as made Noah famous, the salty sea will have to rise nearly 1,000 feet before it will make lola people take to rafts. The water level Is down at the bottom of our gas and oil wells. That ought to give time to hustio around and make peace with your enemies, 'get down on your knees and make other preparations. About two months ago a representative of the U. S. Geological survey was in lola and ho left a mark, showing the exact elevation above sea level. This Is a metal plate close to the entrance of the Northrup National bank and about two feet above the walk. It reads: U. S. Geographical Survey. $250 fine for disturbing this mark. Iola .9G8.3 feet above sea level. BUT ONE emL mi PLUYE Fort Scott Beat Leavenworth Yesterday and All the Other Teams Rested—Fort Scott - Today. Board of Arbitration Quits. The Iola management would have played a game with Pittsburg yesterday had the groundl permitted it, btit they wore too wet and at the last minute the game was called off. The two teams broke even on the four games played, and have two postponed games yet to play off on Pittsburg's next visit here. By rights, with the tcain not crippled lola should and would have taken all four games, but up to (late wc have lost four giamcs to Pittsburg wTiich team has wpn but thirteen games altogether. i .1 Th^ Forjt Scot;; ball t^am which has Just won 'two gafaies out of four iit Leavenworth, arrived today for three games here, and lolai should move past her in the percentage column. Care should be taken by the new management to preserve order. The last management, it will bo remembered, permitted the umpire to be "mobbed," and let the crowd throw stones at Harry Cheek." This is known to be The Finest Linip in th3City Messrs. Millikon, Kimball and Mc- Clilre, who have been sitting for three days as a board of arbitration in the case of the Katy and electric roails to determine responsibility for the col- ifsion of last spring, took an adjournment at noon today. The testimony of true because Harry sent, out word to both sides was received in full, just Fort Scott and word was sent'- Presi- lola and listened to the argument of Uent Shivoley to that elfett. board has now adjourned until Sep- Only one game was |played-in the tember 1, when it will re-convene in Valley League yesterday, all the Ola and listen to the arguments of grounds being wet but Leavenworth's, counsel. Of course no hint as' to the Fort Scott won the gam'e there by the possible outcome of the hearing was score of 8 to 2. So the league stand- given and the responsibility willnot ing is as follows: ; CRYSTAL IGE .- Supplied to the Trade Direct 1 at the factory or from our; delivery wagons. All delivery wagons have our ilame on ihtaa.' ] ' . ^ lolalce&CfridStorafeCo. PRANK RID DLB . Blcr; ^ Ptaon»:ii6. f?act6r70a WwtStoMt; '4, -^4 - '1-1 -r- Chanute Wants to "Love Us All." Channte Tribune: The tennl? fever is beginning to get In its work in Chanute again, and the lovers of this pleasing sport have begun to swat the litUe robber ball with: much regularity the last week or two. There are now two courts in town &nd others are pjanning to put more of them in. A movement is now well under headway, which will probably give impetus to the game, to have an all day meet here Ijetween tennis players of Channte and the neighboring towns of Iola,' Humboldt and Cherry' vjBle. The tennis bliibs of these towns have been invited to participate and all have replied fiavorably, and promised to send teams. At Iola a great deal of interest Is being taken. They have two cjubs, one of which has a membership of over tlilrty membersi Contests In singles and donbles will be held, both morning imd afternoon, and the meet j ^mlses to be' an inte^ MOnK QUA. be fixed until September. Missouri Valley League Standing. Card of Thanks. Wo wish to thank our friends for] courtesies and kindness extended dur-. Ing the illness and death of our husband and father. Their helpfuljp< will ever be held in grateful remembrance. MRS. ELLA BOGARD. F. S. BOjGARD and'Wife. / Card pf TIjanks. ' I desire to thank ;the frlenlb -land neighbors for their kindness and ^courtesy during the illness and death of my wife. ^ ? 'j. W. CONNOR. Springfield - ... ....32 10 7&2 Joplin ..i .29 14 674 Fort Scott .., ..i.25 18 . 58^ Iola ............... ....24 19 55S Nevada ....19 24 441! Sedalia ..:.16 23 390 Pittsburg . ...13 29 310 Leavenworth . ..;.ll 30 268 Owing to the wet condition of the grounds: no game was played, this afternoon. A double-header is probable during the series. | er's The old reliable. Lowest prices, best quality. Telephone 159. THE LEAD^I^J H. W.STEYER. V: Only a i^ght on the road. \, j ^^^^^^ To .the Worl Use "The Katy Fair Oity. 'fron^j Before Buying SeeOur I C. L. WHITAKBR, Buggies aiut Sirreysi^ peal Cstat^e, . ^ andiilnsurance. ——• t Up 2^ liprLtari ^Sffanim far WAHW

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free