Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on December 7, 1911 · Page 8
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 8

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Iola, Kansas
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Thursday, December 7, 1911
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Page 8
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THE te^3AlI^^ t DEjr"—rr KAX OBOVDifi TIC CbeiTTTale and lols Contloae to Add to ConfiniBtloa of the Theoir ofJDuulty. --IT!*-" - " ' Ferona RellieTes ChronJe Case. Mr. John O. Atkinson. 1359 N. Emporia Ave., AVlcbita, Kas., wrltea Of ills wife's case: "My wife had been EUCferlng: from a complication of diseases for the past twenty-five years. Her case had laffled the skill of some of the most noted physicians. One QJ[ her worst troubles was chronic constipation of several years' standing. "I wrote to you about her case. T^ou prescribe^ a course of Peruna ttud Manalin, ^hicfa we at once com- t&enced, and have to say it completely cured her. She firmly believes that she would haye been dead only for tliese wonderful remedies.'' Suffered I Forty-fire Tears. Mr. J. R. Prince, R. R. 1, Tuckahoe, N. Y., writes:; "I am not very well satisfied with jthe picture that I am sending you. ^ut when the reader looks at this picture if he could only realize that t^e original suffered for ^orty-flve years, the best of 'his life, until your kinjd advice and prescription cured him, he would know from whence these I wrinkles came. Next month I shall jbe sixty-six years old." yerroas Prostration. Mrs. l^arthaj Avery, 28 Graham St., Xeomlsster, Mass., writes : "Pour,years ago I had nervous _I >.rp8tration. I employed several doctors. One woiild say I had catarrh of the stomach and bowels; another nervousness and another enlargement of the nver. My stomach was (n a bad shape. There w^as nothing which seemed to do me much good. "I tried other remedies, but did not gaituany fiesta, until I recommended taking your Peruna, which built me right up. 1 have taken several bottles, but have not taken any now for about six weeks. "1 am seventy-three years old. I never expect to be entirely, well or young again, but 1 am thankful for what Peruna baa done for me.". Feels Ten Tears Tonnger. Mr. Henry; Merz, 1624 Upper Mt Vernon Road, Evansville, Ind., writes: "When I first wrote to you I had bronchial trouble for four years, and had tried several doctors, but they could do me no good. I had pain and rattling in the chest, cough, expectoration, especially at night I "I took Peruna, and can now say that I am entirely well. 1 feel ten years younger since using Peruna. I recommend Peruna to all my friends for I was in bad condition. "1 am an old soldier and am seventy-seven years old." SWA BUT WON PUNT? C E.J!flOERTOX, FOBMEK lOLAN, IS UBGIXG THE DEAL. Idle Plnnt >'ortliT «'st of Town 1ft Viewed IVttli Kosy Spectacles by Oklahoma Town. lola people remember C E. Edgerton. formerly in the hardware busl- ~ ness here with Mr. Hilles, but now of - Sasulpa. OklaJ. and will' be Interested in the dispatch from Sapulpa that a ^"3.000 retort ^melter emplojing 600 men" Is to be transferred from lola to ^pulpa. As {the Lanyonville works have been dkimantled for some time, _ t^e only Lanyon Zinc Company plant complying with requirements,is the irorks northwest of town which have : i^^n idle several years. But -oothing , Register ian write gives one the beart throbs like the Boomerville T^pbster at his best. Here it is: -$apulpa Okaa. Dec. 5.—James Nor- Ilt4& a prominent smelter man of lola, Kas., has annonnced his intention of BDOTlng one or the big smelters, now _ at lola. to Sapulpa, where cheaper foel may be {obtained. -The big gas wcUs near here will furnish fuel for plants for many years and a known gas leasp Is tojbe obtained at once and the land drilled. When a sufjlclent J Dow at gas encountered the work \ x>f moving one of the largest of lola's iinc smelters will begin. - -C E. Bdgerton, of this city. Is en- gineeilag the deal. The smelter will amploy about 600 workmen and it Is beUeved that 400 famlliea wUl b£.| ~ |>ronslit to Sapulpa by the moving of the smelter h ire. Work on drilling the wella Is to begin It is ni derstood. as soon as the tfeal for the lease Is consnmma ted Vttb the finding of a good flow of gas !' Qie work on buildings of the smelter igOl immedlatftlr begin and a plant of "enormpua dlxienalonB pushed to an «arly~compIeil6n. By rushing the preliminary opera- tlona It IB bel eved that the first steps OK the buildings may be taken within "tw* weeka. . flevcral flnos of gas have been made bere Tocently and It la possible that -a lease {that la already proved - up may be taxen, and In that eventihe vork of building t^ plant will be begun much -eaiiler than now la planned JThere are.aevieral leasea near the city jiow under oiBasldention and the holders of tbem afe aald to be Involved In a-deal v^-Hr. Nonnan. Each of tbe lola plants have more tlttn 2,000 ixtdrtB and at« the largest aa$. best eauliipeft in the United SUtes Ther -w*re fonnerly operated by the Xanyon-sanc Company. BAD WEflHEB IN URBENTINE AT LEAST IT IS PREDICTED, SO WHEAT (1UE8 UP. - Cnttle nnd Hoi» Strcngr Willi' Qnotu- lions Somewhat HIgbpr. —BuUer Very Strong. | (By thp Associ.itPiI Pros.-O Chicago. Dec. 7.—Predictions of hea\-y storms in Argentine sent wheat up. Opening % lower to % up.~" May started 97% to 9g@^; shade higher to % off.jrose to Close—Dec. 93; May 97%®%: July 93^s. CORN—Firm. May opened i/6 to % up to V&, rose to %. Close—Dec. Cl%; May 6S; July 63®%. OATS—Dull. May started l-16th to % up at 48Si@T& to 49 rose to %. Close—Dec. 47; May 49; July 45%. Provisions higher. PORK—Jan. $15.52%; May *15.97%. July $16.07%. _ LARD—Jan. $8.97%; May $9.20. Chicago Livestock. . Chicago, Dec. 7.—CATTLE, receipts 5.000. Strong. Beeves $4.65@9.26: stockers and feeders |3.00@5.73; cows and heifers $2.00@5.90. HOGS—Receipts 28,000. Strong to S cents higher. Ughts $5.C0@6.15: mixed $5.90@6.30: heavy $5.85@6.35: rough $5.85@6.05: pigs. $4.00@S.40. James B. Cavaney la n^aklng life one continuous round of excitement for the Anderson county ofDcerB who locked him up charged with being In-1 sane. Just becaiise be went to the town to 'save It from It's sins." Yesterday be Bet fire to tbe bedding In his cell in tbe county jail, piled his clothes on the lire and danced about the blaie sihglng. He declared that be was Nero making music -while Rome burned. The Jailor could not get into the cell but turned on the hose extingulahing the fire. Incidentally, but not accldenUUy, soaking Cavaney. The prisoner declined to leave his cell for hU trial for insanity and the ceiirt adjourned the hearing to the Jail. From Cherryrale comes word that the contents of a grip which Cavaney left there arouses the suspicion that he had a bad record. The grip was full of letters, some of them Indicating that he ha^ knowledge of various crimes. He sold Arizona' gold mining stock In Cherryrale and left a $10 board bill unpaid. The Republican says the letters in tbe grip came from many states, some In the BertlUon hand which will be sent to Warden Codding at Leavenworth. One letter refers to the settling up of his mother's estate in Ohio and this is relied upon to disclose his real identity. Cavaney registered bere as "James B. Cavaney. MiUionalrB Socialist, Cherryvale, Kansas." He met Dr. Mitchell on the street find naked to be directed to a hotel. The doctor wanted to know If he desired a first, second or third class hotel. "It makes no difference" gaily responded Cavaney, "I never pay any bills anyhow." The two walked along Jefferson to Madison. "You don't know me do yoti?' asked the stranger suddenly. "I don't believe I've had the pleasure of meeting you," said the doctor. "Well," answered the other, "I'm James. B. Cavaney, the millionaire socialist from Cripple Creek, Colorado." He was directed by Dr. Mitchell to the Portland Hotel, and there he held another interview with Charles Colt, the night clerk. Entering the hotel he rubbed his hands and mentioned that the night was cold and that be would register as soon BB he warmed up. He looked all right to Charley, sat down by the radiator and kept still. Then he registered, "James B. Cavaney, Million- olre Socialist." Charlie grinned at the Joke. The stranger wanted n bed and breakfast but had no bagguRC nor did he want to pay. Ho thought tho clerk could "square 11" and the money would be sent back from'Kan- saa City, together with any ChrlstmiiB present Charlie might name. It was explained that guests without baggage must pay In advanc^"^ The man sat and thought thla over:^ "You don't know me. You take me for a poor man, I'm a, millionaire," he shouted. Then, advancing to the desk, he demanded with an oath if the clerk was going to show him a bed. Charlie lifted a six-shooter from the drawer and suggested that the millionaire move on. The stranger went through the door, looked back through the window and when Charlie reached the door the stranger was hurrying into the court house park. GVYE SCHMIDTS DESCKIPTIOX. Reformatory Sends Complete Bccord of Prisoner. I ^ ^iWia tke CJMBlag of Wddle Agt r. T ;-i _ThM» is i luting down in the ii: > ptaratcal'' forceji often shown In annoy V -I fii and saii^kidney and bladder aU ^y'-jBenta abd urinary Irregularities. Vok' ier^aSUiieT PJOls are a splendid regn- latins and stiiengtbenlnc medicine at r^^lHk&Va dme. Try them. J. D. M«n- bulk at aU times. MUIa' St' Louis Livestock. St Louis, Dec. 7.—CATTLE, re- 1 celpts 2,500. Steady to ten cents higher. NaUve steers $4.50@9.00: cows and heifers $3.00@7.00; stockers and feeders $3.2505.25. HOGS—Receipts 14 000. Five to ten cents higher. Figs and lights $4. 23@'6.00; packers $5.6066.15; butch-1 ers $5.50@6.35. A complete description of Frank Schmidt has been sent here by the head of the State Reformatory at Hutchinson, showing two views and giving a detailed description of the young man in Jail awaiting trial in January. The statement is made that Schmidt was locked up once fw* burglary and larceny in Butler county. He made an excellent record while in fhe reformatory, but seemed unable to keep out of trouble when turned loos& He cannot be tried again for former offenses, but new trouble will probably be prejudicial against any future parole. Kansas City Grain. Kansas City, Dec.i7.—WHEAT, re- celpU, 32 cars. Ca:sh wheat, steady to Ic lower. No. 2 hard, 97@1.03: No,. 3 96@1.02: No. 2 red, 94%@95; No. 3, 98 e94. Close—Dec. 95%; May 97%® %; July 9O%091. CORN—Unchanged to %o lower; No. 2 mixed 62063; No. 3, 60@61r^ 2 white, 62@63; No. 3 60@61. Close —Dec. 63©%; May 63%®%; July 63%. OATS—Unchanged. No. 2 while, 49 @%; No. 2 mixed, 470%. RYE—93094c per busheL HAY—Steady. Choice timothy $19-50020.00; choice prairie $13.25013.50. BROOM CORN—$800160 per ton. Otto Hinze never did have that bird shot picked out of his anatomy which waii introduced under his skin by a friend while out taunting. The one shot fell out of his face, but he left the one In his hand, where'he can feel it and Btlll carries two in his leg. Try a Bfg^ster Want Ad 5ow. Can be paid for easiest GREATEST GIFT OF this year. Friends, in your liGme. Do not of all. Lasts a life-time! Gives more enjoyiQent! The greatest family tie! . THE GIFTS! We have prepared a magnificent stock of Pianos for our Christmas buyers coiisiderIhe Piano proposition! Think of our ciasy teims of paymentY oU need a IMano delay, but come and COME QUICKLY! We have Pianos to fit your pocket book We sell none but J?Q0d Pianos EVERETT, HARVARIj), HALLET & DAVIS, BUSH & GERTS, I^IMBALL, DAYTON, CONWAY, LEXINGTON and HAMMOND are Some of the makes we ai-e selling! Good Used Pianos $120 Good Used Pianos $150 Gccd Used Pianos $210 Lots of Square Pianos in good condition .$25, $30, $40 up to $60 We are better fixed on Organ Bargains than ever. Organs (worth double the price) , .$10, $15, $22, $25 to $85 A barrel You'll get a big. bunch of laughs out of the jolly coon songs, the bright min.strcl jokes, the humorous specialties, and all the other varieties, of fun, on the Victor. , Coinr in tntiav and Iiear tbe Victor lia(< have a icw lauffits. Victor and Edison Phonc^raphs Our Store Is Headquarters in lola! Big Line of Phonograph Records! We sell the machines on easy payments. The Phonograph is the most wonderful-invention of the age. We have a complete line of the machines and the^ majority of our customers are people who are educated in music. The Phonograph has become a great home entertainer, . Victors $10 to $100 V«ctor-\ ictroIas$I.stoj:«Ol Terms to suit ' Victfor Do Not Forget Our One of Pietures, Mottos and Cards—Also Our Picture Framing Department To sum it up—to find your actual wants, actual needs, you can not go to a better place than our store for Christmas buying. Our prices are as low as anywhere in the United States. John V. Roberts Music Co. OPEN EVENINGS . f ; M v 1 i UMM^iif- " lOLA. KANSAS lOLA, EANSkS HERE COMES II LIVE BOOSTER IMB.BEXHETT TELLS WHT Hf CHOSE 10L\ FOR HIS HOME. Kansas City XUestock. Kansas City, Dee. 7.—CATTLE, receipts 6,000. Steady to a shade higher. Native steers 15.2699.00; cows and heifers 12.5007.00; stockers and feeders 13.7696.75; bolls 93.50@5.00: calves |4.50@7.00. HOGS^Receipts 16 000. Strong to Ave cents higher. Heavy |6.15®6.25; jutekers - and batchers |6.00@6.2S; llghU (5.7066.10. Kansas City Frodnee. Kansas City, Dec. 7.—BUTTER—' Creamery 35c; flrsu' 33; seconds 31;' packing stock 21. ' BOOS—Shctras 33c: firsts 31; see^ onda 17. EUTE 3 Big Feature Pictures Violin Solos Illustrated Songs Jameson & Welch Eccentric Comedy Sing^ ers and Dancers ALL FOR Sc^ND 10c Had Honso ElHcnhere, But TUnlJR lols and TIclnlty Sure to Hake Eapld Progress. Writing from Independence 8on|e days ago Mr. F. S. Bennett whose ri turn here soon to resume his old bubl ness was mentioned- in the Register stated his reasons for selecting lola In the face of the claims of many oi er towns, with such force and enth slasm that the Register cannot frain from publishing that portion the letter. Mr. Bennett knows whe; of he writes and the booster Bpliit which his letter hreatbes shonld wf him a cordial welcome from loli He says: i . , Independence, Kas4 Xor. 29tb, UlLi Wm. Brewster, with lola Dally later, lola, Kansaa. Dear Sir: We hope to be in onr lola office by December 15tb. Pq|i- slbly yon might like to know why We locate In lola instead of EmporU Vhere we already had a nice borne paid for—or at Chsnute or. Independence. . 'Aa yoa weU ksiow.. the AUea Conntjr ;-\:--:--... v :;-v',r:r Investment Company was chartered Just the same as a bank with $25,0D0 full paid capiUl some years ago in lola. and done a very successful land .business there. The company has always retained the corporate name, though moving to Longtoni The capital remains the same with a surplus of $50,000 or better. The officers are F: S. Bennett, president and' manager: Webster 8. Bennett, vice president; Uzsle A. Bennett, secretary and treasurer. We have looked all the various towns and locations over as our specialty Is the selling of lands to eastern and northern buyers and having hBd| over twenty-five years experience In handling them, knowing they want good land and a smooth country, we find there Is no place In eastern Kansas that has as many miles of good smooth rich and productive country around it as baa lola. We figure that for forty miles In every direction sronnd lola Is today one of the most prosperouB tanning and stock raising ties on earth, and must Increase Tslnes as eastern - people are bronght in and made to realize lU advantages, lola Is the center. It affords good rtOIroad facilities to reach this territory. No town has its equal. Jola was the first town to suffer from remoTsl of smelters and weakness of gas. lola will be the first to recover. All other Bu towns will go down lower than ZoU b'as ever gone and be slower to recoref. Tola wlU always lead. lola lias a needed Booster Club tUtwlU help us aU io a bnsiaess. way. lola has good school and chUrch advantages which we are seeking. lola is B clean moral town, and the home of our Jrlends. Hence we believe from every standpoint offers the best place for business, for investment, for home and comfort. This is why we as a company, and as Individuals, are coming back to lola; and we appreciate the warm words of welcome that has been so freely given to us. Again thanking you we hope to be with you soon to help boost for Jola. Very truly. I F.S.BENNETT. '"'^Mrs. B. li. Fults. 103 South Third $100 Reward. Siooj •nrrndm o; Ofa paper «IU te pleMr<d to IM tut Uicre Is at leut one dreaucd clMflse 1 kM mmS torn xma oblo to tan la 11 R« Miwt^'aU SSk Ckiarrb. Hsli'i Calairb Can to the imlr iamh* euro now kr.owa tdo medical frateroKj^ cSStH bcuw m eonlituti-jiuii dlscwe. nnuliti ScoRStlta^ IKHI3) tmtm-iit. libll Calair!! Can M tUuo fe>-" temally. ursiuT illivciiy npon tbr blcoit « Id nmewBi nirf;ico!i ol Utp jtirl»a, tlicrrby OtMorlm 'IM fpu.i>l3il<ii nl th« ilhnuc. tMt xM 'n OM nstlRit <lrriict;i L-7 liuUdiiK LP the lonstllntlo* aad awM^ laa naui-i- In <lo!nic !ir i>prft. T .tt procrieton ter* it> riuch tolili In lu ramtlre pcvrra that Ihw aOm' Una HuniJml Dollars (or Mty mao UMtllt Mk b>. tiu-f. >rna tut \M at ?<iit<:.<flnlalii I AUan« K: J. fJI K.VEV * CO.. TolidA ' - ! .Sold y all l.t jwfat* 7S=. , -. jiamily i'Ml» "-aoaiUpitlML . Street, who has been seriously ill of pneumonia, has recovered her usual,' health, which all her friends will be glad to know.^/ Knees Became Stiff Five Years of Severe Rheumattsm The "cure of Henry J. Goldstein. U BartOR Street, Boston. Ma-^s., Is atiotb- er victory by Hood's S.nr3aparllli. This sreat msdJcIne' has succeeded la many cases n-herc others have utterly- foiled. Mr. Goldstein says: "I Buffered from rheumatism five years, it kept me. from business and caused ex- cruciatJnff pain. My knees would become as stiff as steel. I tried many medicines without relief, then took Hood's Barsaparilla. soon felt much better, and now consider myself entirely cured. .1 recommend Hood's." "Get it today In usual liquid form or chocolated Ubieta colled CarMtabs. Let US ligiff e #|tJiL^ you at our sjliOTH didly equipfped iiar- j ness sHop .'. .*. .\ ^ 'Si:.:

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