Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on July 14, 1903 · Page 3
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 3

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Iola, Kansas
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Tuesday, July 14, 1903
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Page 3
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iyj? f-^^ i , -'E SI- ^^'> - Harrfs' statement. Someone has eaU tbat I bad more nen-e than braInF afld while tbla ma^ be true.,the Lord has aald "That an open confession Is iRood for the soul." Mine Is an open book. Briefly I owe the Chattel Investment Company |5,0(>0 for bori[dwed money on my stock, the payment -of which has temporarily embarrassed mo but only, temporarily. Nine thousand of my, own inone^ and this 15,000 loan represent my stock,; fixtures and expenses. ^The loan company orally agreed to extend the time of payment until the ht^iday trade, opened, as the . flood had delayed my plans.' One thousand of this |5,W)0 ;loan was due July 1st, but the mortgage was made so~ that default in one payment made the whole ?5,000 due at one time. I could have raised the ilfiOO In this city but was assurejl b^ the loan company that more time would be given and my reliance upon this promTse, which was not kept, caused a default in the July payment and consequent demand and^ action under their mortgage for the whole |5,000 which I could not raise at one time and therefore they closed my store and will begin Thursday to sell enough of my stock at public auction to pay this Ji."),i)00 and costs. I have between f 14,000 and $15,000 worth of goods In stock jit this time. How much of It will b^ Eacrlflccd to raise this nioncy remains to bo seen, but I shall .'have a pretty good Ktock left and can assure the pooplo. of lola that though I will havo thus descended a few rounds on the ladder loading to success, I will take a firmer hold, retain my nerve and continue to carry only the best good?. Thanking you for past favors, I am. Sincerely Yours, Stephen Harris, 11 South Jefferson. The Jeweler That it 1^ Dot pe E but ^tealag^ a man At this season of the year I am bound to stanjd a big: loss in any event, but To adveftise this forced sale and is possible permit my best goods from being gobbled up by a Loan ot Brokerage company. I owe no factory or wholesale botise a dollaf, and tinder nonndt conditions an ind»btedntss of J-3 of the valoe of yoist stock is not excessive Whether I do £ciiness in a boilding 26xJ to or in one 2x4, for years to come I will be fotind in the City of lola selling goods and advertisiiig^ them ptirsaant to modern methods. While I may lose the bulk of my property, I will never lose my nerve, my self respect and my integrity. SiDcerelij Your*, CAUSES OF HAY FEVER- Hyomel the Only Cure—Gives Change of Climate in Your Own Home. Fifty years ago, hay fever had not been named, but undoubtedly people suffered then as' they do now with storms of sneezing, profuse watering of the eyes, excessive running of the nose, intense smarting and Itching and etuffed up feeling in the head. The direct causes apjpear to be heat, dust and the poUen of flowers. Although hay fever may occur at any season of the j-ear. it is most common and severe in August, and preventive treatment should be adopted some weclvs before the time the disease is due. ^Prior to the discover}' of the remarkable effects following: the use of Hy- omei. the only treatment that gave relief to hay fever sufferers, was change of climate. The use of Hyomei enables any one to.breathe air at home which is like that of the Adirondacks, the. White Mountains or other health resjorts where healing balsams fill the air with nattire's germ destroyer, oz<ine. Those who are subject to hay fever should begin the use of Hyomei it once and thus prevent the dise^e. An ounce of prevention is worth more than a pound of cure in the treatment of hay fever. Chas. B. Spencer & Co have seen the good effects following the use of Hyomei. in all diseases of the respiratory organs, and are willing to sell Hy­ omei to any hay fever sufferer, with the iinderstanding that if it does not give satisfaction, the treatment will cost notiiing. W. B. KELLEY, THE OLD TIME I ' TRANbFER MAN • \ tad U 4; JOPLIN The first game of the doubleheader being played this afteroon resulte<l in lola shutting oiit the Miners by the score of 4 to 0. Root pitched the game for lola. More Electric Cars. 18 Office FboDe Besidenee FtvoaeV. Brutally Tortured. A case came to light that for pe.-- eistenl and unmerciful fjjrture has perhaps never been equale<l. Joe Golobick. of Colusa. CaUf.. writes: "For 15 years I endured insufferable pain from rhenmatiEm and nothing relieved pie though I tried everjthlng known. I came across Electric' Bitters and rlt's the greatest medicine on earth for that trouble. A few bottles of it completely relieved and cured me." Just as good for liiver and kidney troubles ^nd general debility. Only 50c. Bat- isfacUon guaranteed by Evans Bros., druggists. f Too bad Northrops' ar^ QtUttlng business. Yoa can alwajrs depend on Triiat you Iwiight at. Northnips.' • *^ • - • Mr. Crouch received word today th.at two new cars for his electric road had been shipped from St. Louis. These cars are even larger and finer than the ones naw in use. They are fifty-one feel long, seventeen feet longer than the Old ones, and will seat sixty-four passengers. They will be equipped with 200-horse power motors, and will have a speed of forty miles an hour! They will i)e convertible summer and winter cars, and will have a vestibulcd entrance on both sides. The two coaches will cost $ 11.000 and will be among the handsdmest ever manufactured. One naturally inquires why three or four small cars are not put on, instead of these two large ones. Mr. Crouch's reply to that question Is that it is a matter of safety. He says that a light car cannot be safely run at the high rate of speed which a cross country road properly develops, as a slight he- feci in the track is much more likely to throw them from the rails. The new cars are put on, of course, to accommodate the ever increasing business of the road, a growth which is particularly gratifying b^ecause of the perfect index it furnishes to the continued and rapid development of Tola and its neighboring town§. Rumor of Oil. The report came from Waverly Monday morning that while digging a well on thp old Painter farm jiist north of Waveirly a good flow of oil was struck. The facts of the case cannot be learned "at this time, but it is hoped the report may prove true.—Burlington Jeffersonian. Strayed—Black and tan pup, two months old. Reward if returned to 621 North Washington. Mrs. E. M. Cooper and Mrs. W. Roberts of B uriington are the guests of Mrs. S. Marsh and "family. Mrs. S. Marsh has retunped from Burlington where she was the guest :.'f her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Harsh. Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Hufferd left this morning for Eldorado Springs. Mo., in the hope of benefiting Mrs. Hufferd's health. They e.xpect to T)e gone several weeks. lola and Joplin are playing a double header this afternoon, winding up the series. Sedalia comes Thursday for three games and as the Gold Bugs are coming fast to the front the games should be interesting. The doctors of tiio city are holding niriaiy .-^e.-jsiops and talking ahDUi T!;e attitude to be taken toward the new hospital and also discussing "professional ethics." It is expected that a code of morals will bo agreed upon soon and then all doctors, like ali. coons, will act alike. The lola .\bstract Company, located in the Northrup Itlock, has received a new tpyewriter that has a 27- inch carriage and will admit any .^izod abstract. They now ^xpect to print all their work which will add legibility and beauty and be of great benefit to their customers. THE POPE'S GODCHILDREN. Kanr .%dded to the Long I'i't on His Xin«t7-Thfrd Annivernarr March 3 L.aat. LOVmG CUP WITH A HISTORY. FACTS ABOUT MAN'S GROWTH. One In England That Has n «IonK«d to Manr Xoted Statesmen and Writers. A loving'cup with an interesting'bifi- tory has come into the possossi..n of Sir William Treloar. According to tJie inscriptions on the cup, says tlie London. Chronicle, it appears to have been a present from Edmund Burlte to S.-un- uel Johnson in honor of the latter'* stay at BencoAsfiek! in 1774. It. then passed to Olivejr Goldsmith, und on hi» death wasgivpft "to David (iarriok and members, of the Turk'.s Head cliih. as its fitting? holders, to be <iuafTe(I from by each member present at covkinm hour appearing." This club wa.s ;v seltvt literary enteric and was founded by .lohnP'.n ai.' Ki ^ynolds in 1772. taking its nann.- from an obi coffee house in (Jerrard .street. Now known as "The rinb" and <.f small bult excl!i>ive memlx-r .-^hip. it f.;- vors a hotel in-Traf-nlgar .«;qu .Tre ui i n it.^ occ;isionaI meeting's are .summont -(i. The preseut prime minister is a member. *fatnre Kound lo lncren.»e Ifntll the \KC ul I-lflj- Yeur« Ua» Uvea .Vitalued. ' Leo XTIT. is, as everyone knows, the godfather of young King -Alfonso of Spain. But the latter i-^ by no means the only godchild of the holy father, who announced his intention of acting as sponsor to every child bom in Rome on; March 3 last, -which was the twenrV -fifth aniversary of his succession ;to the papacy, says a London paper, flhe average number of births per iday in Rome does not exceed 33. But for some extraordinary reason there wffre no less than 93 birth.s recorded on March 3, 93 being curiously enough tl e number of years which have elapst d since Leo XIII.'s owa Inrth. A mOst searching inquiry was instituted in order to ascertain whether there had really been a.<» many as 93 births in Rome on the day in question. But theinvestiga- tlon esia,bllshed the fact beyond a doubt that the figures were correct and authentic, and con-^equently the pope has 93 nt,vr godchildren, among them a. set of triplets, two boys and a girl, •who have received the names of Boraulu«. Remos and Roma, and each of these 93 children have received from him a complete outfit and a sum of 100 lire. Sizable .Salarlea. The higlsest wages in the world— $7S ..'>0 a minute for a .'^ix -hour diy— is received l)y the c/ar of Ku.- ia. 'llie ! next highe.<t—$33 .62— is bs^ than half a.s mueh and is coHeeted by the emperor of .Au.stria: but the kaiser, who recently "struck." gets but half j that amount: and lii.s uncle of Great; ; Britain get -<f $-2.42 less, or ^l.-,..",- a i I minute for hid labor^. That repub-j i lic^ are at least comparatively ungrateful is .shown by the wag^e of the president of France, whicli is a <]"l\:>r a minute, liut that .seem.= ample compared with 40 cents paid Presidont ! Roosevelt. "Tkx- .-. :li ;n:!nk!nd," said a scientist, •"i.-. an int. r«„tlr.ir i-tudy. Re- coat stiitl.-'ics ]:'.:o".(d that ini'n"s stature incnaaes .up ti- the age of z>0 years. 'J"l:is Is a, re.fillation of the former belief, aec^vrtlijii,-to which mea ptopped jrrowir.i,' at t2 or 2.'}. "Ili'Vs iii,>: ci.'-.-^ -ee.^wv odd'j- in the raplditj^ of 'h-iv LTowth. The fastt^t LT-jwlh i-u-.:c d iis life oonies l>e- t.-vveen the aires of'l and'.". Boys and irirls '.V ..-!i).'.usf e<i".ially liej-e. l''rcm .5 to 10 t)c b.'vs outstrip the L'irli, from I'-' TO 1") 11;,; ' i.'-irls. oiit.vrrif, 'h - !-oj,s. '.Nt 1! and 14 t!:-- iriris ;t!f the 1 M _\-Ujertors in litiplit. and fro'u ih.vy arc the uoya' s-uperi'-r- ii; \ve!_-i;t. "l:ut l.-tu-.,-i, II-, and 20 the boys {•'•ri'i; .'liieai:. t:iki:iir i-.z that stae-e a leaf; •.vhlei: th(,y i;e^fr aj;:iin relin- • luisli. The Hoys ct-'i.-^e their [icrre{>t:- b!e £rro^^th attl:e irirls ceaJe theirsi at -'). From 2Z onward to ',0 men. liow- erer. coniinue to crrnw (no ot).«erva- tions hav,; be'-n made on ivnmon). thonirh thi- rrfuth is. of course, slieht. Thfv also !i;erea=e slowly In j weiirli''. !'':* f.'-'"in to CO their wei^'ht j iniT »:is^s very rapi'ily. "I^f.-iie stri-np-rh in-T.-ase? most markedly from trie nire of 12 to that of lo; from 10 to r ,0 jt increasps more slowly. From ^'T onv.nrd it betrins. very slowly, to ceclir--. "Keniaie -trpneth inereases most, rapidly from 0 to 19: then., slowly, TO^ 30: End after ".0 the t> cline bei'ics." . BilOME GOSTIVEIf The charigo in.*diet and drink- ' ing wiater, the-' motion of tho- cars, the irreg*. ular habits of travelers, no matter whether they trkvei on businesisaH the ., time pji for . . pleasure occas- ioji^lly, usually result in- a con- ; sti'p^ted condition of the. boweU or'sdmestomach orboweltroublel. Tray«!crs should always have a; bottleol Caldwell's Sl^rup Pej^iisiit wubithcm. It is a pleasant liquid lax- atsvl and a certain cure for sick headache-, train sickness and all stomach' trciuale. Your dmggis^ selU it in SO Cent and One Dollar bottles. ; lyjp. Gai nes. of little lU^K Art. TraveUnB Saie^an tor the Smith-Premier Typewriter Co'i yrites: "TSTiile traveling thrwieh west'^ err; .^rtansas. In February last, I tad a'severe attack o£ Acute Indigestion. There yrw aa doei^r at hasd. and I -sras snfferipK terribir. • Yout; airen thasdedmeabotueof DTf Oaldveil's SjVSi) Pepsi21 which at that time TrasanknoiTn to jnS). I took rwo doses and iras relieved sfc QnceJ and I want to say ao* thas wlten lamoa thq fcaJ X cni n'^ver withonca botCe flrf^^yrtip WANDERING NIGHT HERONS. BelKtaa Seelallata. In many respecti, &od e&peciallj because of the peoi^a 's palaces lin which they carry on all kinds of cooperative industryi the Belgian socialist party Is th^ most interesting' in Europe. . , ; . .. . Red Rare Rannins; Oat. Of the 85.000 Indian.s in the five civilized trifae .'j —Cherolcees, Creek-«, Choctaws. Chicka.=aws and Seminoles—less than 15,000 are full blood .s, so the Indiana will soon lose their racial identity. All the tribes except the Creaks have passed laws admitting the inters married whites or "squaw men" to full citizenship, and, too, at the tlmo j of their removal to the territory' nmny of the Indians owrcd ^slave^ who, when freed by the war, became citizens. Now many members of the tribes have in their veins the blood o£ three racee. An InterentlnK EinerJment •with the Birdn bjr the SmlthmonJan InRtitatlon. Your Money Baoir • 5 If It C-c.Vt Baneflt Yfa ^ ^ i ^:f- fyr-T!ie Slory afa TmeUkz Mttm:T refS !lrSYBUPCO ..Boi#tfl^^ IsnoraBt Rvsalaa PcMmnta. The Russian monjik, or peasant^ while an honest and, in the main, good-humored fellow, ia the most ignorant being on earth of those who claim a degree of ciTillzatlon. His.'ignorance ie eotoeeded only by his Intense religious sentiment. He makes more pilgriaiages. to church: and perpetrates more religious formalities than any race of men. Eijrht hundred ni^ht fceror.': arewan- deI^nc• free about the Uritei'. St-itps. each wearir.fr on one ati al'inJTiiu.m :har.d-ir.scribed "Smith .st;n.ian Institution" ami a cumber. If any f.ers<)ri shoots one of th '-ac hlri^ he shouh' v\Tite To Paul Iia .rl3th. bio'oL-i.«:. of tKi- Sniith.^ortar... telMrir him wherril wa-;.j and how l .-»rn-e w.i.- -.he i)ird. The n :£^]fet' i heron Is nr .i^ of th.« most beautift:l of ' the aqn.'itic bird.-' of .Xnieriea, say«.the Cleveland Plain Dtaier, but ?cienti.-t =k know Ic .so about it than they arft satisfied wlih. • Last year Mr. Bartech discovered several of these bfrd«» on the Potomarc. in thf- Diitrict of Coltimbia. Recently he visited the place v»ith several a.ssist- ants in the night, and the 800 alumin­ ium bands "vvexe fastened to tlie lejrs of as many young' herons. Scientists! are anxious to know how long: the ' night heron lives, where it spends the winters and how much of the coUatry it (|Overs In its wanderings. It Is ibe- lie^ed that by the time a few" of the nuzn,berfd alunoiciuna bands ha^ beet> Vyft Perftef WaH Soat^ "iT Combines Cleanliness and Durabiliify • ;7Any on© dan brtish'lt ori" No one can rub It off ' uPkstico is a jraxe^, penatsnetxt •:;and porotis wall coating^^^d" -.does not Tegtdie taking oS~tp 'orenewas doall tnl .yinrinesj Itis: ; L a diy powder, ready for usje by ;r adding cold water and cm hie >easily bmsliedoii by mylone. fi'jMade in white* and foiuteen irfashionable tints.!, \ :•: ] I AMn -KILSOMIIE CO. «8ANDIAnOS ,l^eft .Cp >- h for Mi iarikuiari wit * EVANS BRiS

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