Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on December 18, 1911 · Page 4
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 4

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Iola, Kansas
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Monday, December 18, 1911
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Page 4
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THE TOLA DAILY REGISTE^ MONDAY EVENING, mu mm . t ttM Io|# bally Record and 'ha lola Dally • j^- IndcR. XHE BBGISTEB P-UBLlSUUe CO. Bbircd iA lola FOstoffice aa SecoKd Claaa Matter. Advertiater Batea Made Known on AppU : cation. <y ausscRf PTiON RATES. - Kr Carrier, In lola, Oas City, Ljinyon '^arlH^'Cencrcto, UaHarpe and Baiaett: XhS -WtiA 10 cents One XocUi 44 cenU One Tew $6.00 , . BY MAIL: One Year. Inside county ...$2.00 One Tear, outside county $3.00 - TELEPHONES: -Susiness Office : Bociaty Reporter -^ob and Bindery Dept 14) (Arirlat Paper of City of lola. -Official Paper City of Batsctt. Official Paper of Allen County. THE YEAR'S FOREIGN COX.VERPE The foreign commerce of the Unit ed States in tlie year uboul to end declai ;gB a (povernracnt report, will tbavr an Increase of over 200 million ' doHars when comi;nred with the Im mediately preceding year nnd u larger total than any preceding year of our commerce. Imports while failing below thoso of lUlO in ' the earlier months, have in the closing perioO of the year shown a marked Increase Indicating that the total for the year vUl differ but little from that of 1910, vblch made the highest record in the • history of the import trade. Exports - are larger than in any earlier y«art aiti manufactures exported also make _ their highest record, reaching approximately I billlcn dollars in the " calendar year 1911. The approximate - total for the year based on 10 months' record already compiled, are:' portB, over 2 billion dollars; inmorts, IV^ billion dollars, of whkh over one" ha}f entered free of duty. Considering the great groups of art- Icles, the noJeworthy changes ar?, in the case of -imports, a falluig oft in manufacturers' raw materials and in . _ finished manufactures; in the case of .exports, a general increase parilcipal- i ed In by all the important groups, foodstuffs, manufactures and manufacturers' materials. Comparing the 10 months' movements in the months named, imports of crude foodstulTs !n~ creased from 118 million in 1910 to 145 million in 1911; while foodstuffs, partly or wholly manufactured, de creased'from IC9 million to 131 rail Hon; manufacturers' raw materials Irom 4S2 million to 422 million; man- factures for further use in manufacturing increased slightly from 237 million to 242 million dollars, and Iln- Ished manufacturi -8 deorijascd from 310 million to 294 mllllcvi dollars. Kx ports, over 2 billion dollars; imports In the case of crude foodstuffs, from 70 million to 95 million dollars; food' stuffs, partly or wholly manufactured from 203.million to 247 million: manufacturers' raw materials, from 437 million to 4'Jl million; manufactures for further use in manufacturing, from 234 million to 267 million; and finished manufactures from 447 mi>lion to S31 million dollars. Cotton is still the leading article of export, its total for the year over ,1^ half billion dollars, exceeding the combined value of the two great classes next In rank, iron and steel ^manofactures. about 250 million, and meat and dairy products ICO million. The exports In cotton In 10 months aggregated 2.945 million pounds vsl- oed ist 371 million dollars,- the.larg- est value In the history of American commerce and but slightly less in quantity than the high record tdtai of 3.052 million pounds exported Ir 10 months in 1905. Iron and steel also made a new record in the 10 months of I9I1—20C mfillon dollars, against 164 million last year. Substantial Increases also occur in other leading articles, and the complete yea rwill probably record a total ex. port of over 12S million dollars" worth of breadstuffs, over 100 million of mineral oil nearly 100 million of copper,. 40 million of cotton manu- .^actures, 35 million of agricultural implements, about 3.'i million of cars and'tear rlages, and 25 million of chem icals and medicines. Considered by countries, large lii- crease |poccur in the exports to Cana^Sf 'tJmnany. Netherlands, Japan, th Usltad Kingdom, Australia and Bel- glum, and lesser increases In those to South America, Cuba. China and msr ny cither countries. While Imports as a whole decreased,' thero were increases in those,from Japan, India, Egypt and other countries of Africa. hsive beia.x and I hey received pre- (.-isaiy the same measure of Justice that was given to .other men. ^Labor" cannot' go before any legislature, and therefore the question' as to whether ft has had Justice, or could get Justlee^ere, cannot be brgued. ^Labor- Injg imen have gone before "old line part^ legislatures" and have been given what they demanded to a greater extent, wo venture to say. than any; other class of citizens. -The fundamental fallacy of men of the Wright .stripe is that they insist upon classifying American citizens They talk about "I^bor" as If thr word dt fined a class of Americans who wore set off from their fellows by^a hard and fast line which could jio ^r be crossed, either to break in or to,get out, and as If the men thuf classlllcd were entitled to. special J l^ts, privileges :ind immunities that Id hot apprrtain .to their fellow countrymen. They talk oa if the courts ami liie legislatures of the country were ,'ill leHgred togeilier in conspIrHc.v to r( h o^ oipress or otherwise Injure "I : I -.r." All of which, lis :it fir.^' remarked. Is unadnlt riitPd ro;. ;li is •• ors?; th.ip hat: I: Is '.I 's? ri .^I'i;n- r-tr;ofIc,- an'J it injures lIu- vrTV rr.in It :)retend- d to li -rc. Ii I'M"—, i>' v, if th.-: telievfi it, is whr't • " '—Ml. Toi '.hat Erca''.'r injury f-'i'il on done tc my AmpTlcp.n citizen thuu to destrc) Jis faith in thn int-srlty of the inst utions of hi.s couiilry, to convinr lim that he could not jistice In ' ourts or fair treatment in its I CB I S .Ttures. or worst of all to convinc^ him that lf,he happenci! to l)e liorn at he foot of the social or fiji.incial ladder he and his children after h |iri r.ust always remain ih' r,-? And it is recisfly those things which ,would happen if the men who listen to such lecturers" as this Mr. Wright should e so i-nhappy ua to believe what hey say. Fortunately there arc few iio believe them nnd so coni;i."ra ively little harm is done. But a man who goes about th ountry extoiiu;it'ng the awful criin f the McX:tmaras on the ground th:it-^ hoy "had lost hope of getting jiistlei hrough the courts or the legislal es" is not a good citizen. ta the-middle of the front jiage. iriO^ a tbree-colomn head, with h^s-name spelled out,in fnll at the top and under it the announcement "Written exclusively for the Weekly Eagle/' It is easy enoagh: to see why Mr. Murdock la still in Cbngress and this writer Isn't. . In the absence of any better reas^^ on for the failure of the -LaFollette | boom to put in an appearance at the meeting of the National Republican committee, the charge that It was. due CO a trick of the Taft men in.'^iaUng a loud noise about Hopsevelt, will>]9 aa well as any other. .Certainly other could be more amusing. m Hi liiil i..i-.!.'i!.. I • ••• u WasH Your Have any of the Third District newspapers got stuck away in their flies a parody on "The Bells" whish Judge Lennder Still well wrote thirty or 80 years ago? If Ihiy have and will dig It up and print It they will confer a favor on everybody who la capable of enjoying the wittiest thing of that sort that was ever porpelrnted in Kansas. A good many men have tried to de- cribe the plains as they appeared by ipht and by tli.y, hut few have BUC- eedcd better than Barney Sheridan n this paragraph from a letter written on the way to Roswell .N. M.: About ir .0 miles southwest of Well ngton the train stopped, the sky eared up and the niobn cast a sll- ery sheen over the plains that, from he motion of the CUT, seemed to rise nd fall like the surface of the sea ly berth wa.") on the south side and ing wakeful, I pushed up both llnds to survey the broad expanse tretching away, away, and apparent sweeping eastward like an ocean urrenf, hero a trough and there .•ive, succeeding each other - in Bol- mn march through the star-lit si- ence which was broken only by the uffled song of the wheels under my >ed. Now and,then the faint outline f ranch windmiila rose against ihe xy. gaum spectres of the night, to isappear the next minute, like lost hips, or the vanishing hopes of men he TEA€HL\G BXlt DOCTBISE. Ur. Clyde J. Wright the Socialist who is on a lecture tour through Kansas, seemed to be a very pleasant «eDaeman ,,and a man of fair intelli- cende, Bat he was talking; unadult- «nit^ «Dt when he declared^ his . Bpett^i^ lola that "th" McNamaras ' ; lud Ibeirall hofw of labor ^Mt^S Jus«. ! itts«^*i; i-^W ^crn A-ncrtcas o^rt. or ^' ik ^im Mte party' iegis ^rtT' y^^M**!^ 1«M itever heen on trial in That was a' good story a'oout the rew of the Japanese torpedo boat destroyer who went lo their inovita- lo death, singing the National an- hem and shouting "Banzai" to the mperor. It is a reminder of the de- cripMon Kipling gives of the crew of e British ship "Victoria" standing the "Birkenhead" drill, as their hip went down: To take your chance in the thick of a rush with flring 'all about, nothin' so bad when you've cover to "and, and leave an' llkin, to shout; ui to stand on" be still to the Birk en'ead drill is a damn tough bullet to chew, they done it, the Jollies,— 'Er Majesty's Jollies,—soldier and sailor too!" Vp at Kiucaid for the mom.^nt they 'utve dro])p»d the question whether a 'Ird prefers a round perch to a square one, and in its place are discussing ways nnd means to raise the tiSQ it *ill cost to pay the fvoight on a cannon which the government has donated the town. The last report that came down this way was (hat the people were rapidly taking sidca as between Sam Irwin and Senator Curtis. That is to say, some think that Irwin ought to pay the frleght because he "sked Curtis to. get the cannon and some think that Curtis ought to pay It baeause he got the cannon. And in Ihe meantime the big gun Is out at San Francisco waiting. "Champ Clark will be nominated :y the DemoT :its, Taft wliybc no.nl- nated by the Kepubllcana, LaFollctte vill be nominated by iho In3:irgents •nd will take away from Taft enough votes to elect Clark." is the way the -ituction was sized ip in this olficc. the other day by a man who has been . watching political signs and omens' for the p.i.st .si .\ty years. How does it j strike you? 'fh" "ToiTka papers say that Cover- ' nor Stubbs is going to "look into", the.slory that thirty or forty jointlsts in Cherokee were turned loos? by his; special attorneys without the ray- ir.ent of a dollar's line or a dny in Jail, it will very well bear lutkhm into. Self-Actirig Oxygen Washing Compound Persil is Sanitary I JEconomical All Cleansing Persil washes without labor No soap- or soda required \ No rubbing necessary Persil will;iiot injure the clothes—will not bum the hands Anna Carl.son; Attribulins mean motives to other people's acts i» only another v»ay of showing the world nhat kind uf a prck nieasun- you use yourself. U Is an ill' wind etc. The fasliioii of narrow SAirts that has put th" cloth factories on short rations Is working overtime the shops wher. fancy shoo buttons are made. While It Is true that Mr. I.oe said that Mr. Taft would not carry Indl- nna. you may have noticed that ho didn't mention (he name of any oilier RcpublJcHn who could. I'OINTKD I'.\HA(iRAlMI,S. From the Chicago .News. A stitch at 9 may save two at 10. it's a bad sign to write your name on a friend's note. And occasionally a man is married for his first wife's money. What avman has doesn't count so nuch as what he does with it. Nearly ever married man thinks h" proposed to his wife—but did he? Some men are so skeptical that they even refuse to believe half they say. Even a woman with a grac-^fiil carriage nrefers to ride In her own automobile. It is better for a man to do a little kickine; than to deteriorate into a human football. Perhaps a man has more temptations than a woman because he knows Just where to look for them. And a wise bachelor always hikes for the tall timber when he hears n girl say that she intends to be an old maid. Many a good woman who wouldn't hink of using her religion as a cloak stays away from church because she can't afford a new cloak. REFLECTIONS OF A BACHELOR. From the New York Press. A man brags about his. cigar billa to evjeryborty but his wife. The rer.son a man can't get along with his family is he ought to. The more .-i woman can.trust a man he better it is for her not to try to prove it. There «-em8 tr> be mrch more mon- y in Rrlling gold mines than in work ine them. The most troub'f.'*'"^o thing to n airl about ha vine hii'f a dozen hcs: beaux is she feels It her duty to herself to have different photographs lakrn for each of them. LIVE ISO \E\RH When the writer of this was in Washington his occasional letters to the Register were given the hesding "Editorial Correspondence." were signed by bis initials, and wer9^ mir on'some inside page «( the pfaper. The letters aUUnxertwaui ICnrdock his Wichita W«dd^ Ba^e are ru|ii SriontlNlii Say It Can Be Done. Old ake Is simidy a disease," say ome of the European scientists now. They hold that with proper attention to diet tieople should live 150 years. We don't know how true that I H. Rut we do knew that great numbers of elderly and sged people feel and look younger than they are because they build up with VInol, our delicious cod liver and Iron remedy without oil. Mrs. Michael Bloom, of I ^ewlBtown, Pa., 83 years of age. had to be wheeled around In p.n.'lnvalid's chair before she began taking Vinol. and after .n«- iag a few bottles was able to go out walking alone, and do most of her bonse.rork too. That shows how Vlnol strengthens feeble people. It shafpien* the appetite makes the blood rlehlnd causes it to circulate better. You feel the good effects of Vlnol very soon. We guarantee that Vinol will please 5«m and pay back your money If it does not 8. R. Bur- .cell, Drrttggist. W^zt Side Square. —SAXTA tSLAVB- AT KRESS ALL NBXT TOBBK, • v !, We sold 6B jolllion pacJkages last year in Germany 10 Cents |i! r OXYGEN 1 At ALL 110' ; rsil ^ 1 a - jHl MO^L^^^ BEHLIY MIES OF THE WEEK I rsiM'S.s (ioon FOR PKRIOR v .yn J.\»J LA.S 'f SATl HRAY. J. S. Tiirlor Si'lN Farm .to .Nelson Culhlierl for if-J.JK;. - Report of I O I H Ali.slracI Coijipuny. Movement in lola and .\lk'n Coun'y realty has been good Ihe past scuii days. Total sales ainoiintiug to $41,- f.<;3..S0 were recorded with a daily average of ?C,it43."Jl. One of the largi^st ('eals of the v»Tek \\x^ Ihe sale of the J. S. Taylor f.nrm southwest of lo-'a to Nelson Cuthberl for ?2,730. The complete report of the lola Abstract comifany furnishjd by Frank U'ood, manager Is as-follows: Rerembrr 9, I»ll. ; and wife lot 2C, Ulk. 2 Kdgar's 1st . .'idd. to Curlyle |I00 K. J. mood and \v\ic to Allf-n Co. Inv. ; Co., 80 acres 2 miles .\. of Gas $«,l)'JO. ;i!a \ia I). IxJDK to A. U. Uavis lot on • 0.:l.t;rne it.. C.a.s $G2..10 l.i^vl Hiiispp aiu: wiiu to Citorgc W. . Hurtis, res., 308 .\. .Madison ave., LaHarpe $1. T. A. .iennings and wife to Mrs. 1.. A; Spangler 2 res., 7H and 718 N. Colborn St., lola, also res., 505 N. 3rd., s:., lola : $l,ti00 1-evi A. Sna])p riUil nife to Delia Ag- nes Burns, res., S\V cor., Broadway : ave. and .\'. Isl st., LaHarpe $2,000 Chiude U. Stewart and wife to W. D. Cox, Q. C. D. to lots t; and 7 B!k. 7, ' and lot l-l blk 5, Elsmorc ...JIO Mrs. i.. Harreld to lola U. & L. Ass'n. lot 6, Blk. 20 Gas City «2.5 |..\llon Co. Inv. Co. to John L. Miller, 80 acres 2 miles -V. of Gas.. $C.O00 Itpccmher \S, lUll. James H. Cramer and wife to Rose Cramer, lots 11 and 12 Blk. 5, Cra- H. A. Richardson and wife to J. B. nicr's add. to .Mildred $60 I.ambeth and wife. 80 a., 3% miles Wm. G. Swap and wife to Ed. W. Stan NW of lola $4,800. f field 2 res., pro|ieMles 505 Washing-. Sarah C. l.owe and husb. to J. R. .Overmeyer, residence 410 South 3rd St., lola ' $firjO .T. S. Overmyer and wife to A. W. Beck, same as last above ., Jl Anna Eichenberger to A. W. Beck, res.. 221 S. 3rd si., lola ?337. George Ruxton and wife (o Margart;t B. I'enninston, 4 lots NE cor. Taylor ave. & North 1st sr., LaHarp* $40. Doromher If, 191:. E. F. Davis and wife to Board of Education, lola, •S lots SE. cor. N 2nd and E. Douglas sta., lola $l"-"> Ellas Rruner et. al. to Chas. J. Proston, lots l-2-3-4-.'.-6. Blk...";. also 12-3-4-.';-6 Blk. e Davis 2lid add. to lola $312. E. A. .May and wife to Lizzie J. .Smifii lot 4 East Lawn iwld. lo lola. $1 ,500. K.-U. ffelnrich to T. G. Walfcrsm?. res., 400 .North Sycamore St., lo'a. $Xu(). George t;tlm»n and wife in .1. W. Bart- ton ave., lola $500 J. II. Vibber and wife to J. S. Wilson lot 1, Blk 1 Or-.-cnlea $1 Derrmlier U, 1911. rnited States to Wm. H. Whelchel. I'at to ICO acres I mile East of Savonburg • .. J. E. Oliver .ind wife to Ed-l.ehman; res., (:14 N. Chestnut st., lola $CflO James M. Romlne and wife to Jasper E. Fuller, 80 acres 7 mllos W. of Elsmore $4,000 . E. L. Trimble and wife to Jane McCoy and J. W. McCoy Q. C. D. to res., NE cor.. Franklin and Park sts., Moran $30 DccrmlH-r I.'!, liill. Ida .\. Rogers and husb. to Fred Paul : t acre near Bayard II F. I'erklns and wife to W. G. Haig er, 40 acres 2 miles .VW of lola , $3,000 i,. I.. Dall and wife to W. H. Shoon, maker res.. 320 Sf Taylor St., Gas City $1 let?, res., .No. 5 Garneld" ave, I a- V-'- Co* and wife to Jcnnio Mc- Harpe $400. Leroy Runyon :in<l wife to C. F. Rob- Ins, lot aw cor. Monro'^ ave nnd N. 4th lis, Ijinyonvllle $1. J. W. l.eonard nnd wife to G. F. Rob- Ins, res.'on Prcnn si., Humboldt,.. '$!>00. J. S. Tavl «fF and wife to Nelson Ctifh bert 39 acres 1% miles SW of tola 12 ,730. Sheriff to Aetna B. & U. Ass'n. N. BO feet of lots 45 and 48, Hillside ndd. to UHarpc 5300. Sarah E. Owen to Harvey E. Owen |\ 6.S8.,56 acres 2 iiil!?s east of I Karne, O. c. n $1 Clung, lot 7, nik. 4 Cox and Freeberg ndd. to Elsmore $50 Tho8. .McGuiinon oxecufar to F. P. LltidHuy lot 4, Blk., 18 Humboldt, : $465 tt. T. Stiles to F. .M. Richardson, res., i and 2 lots .VB cor., Irene and 13th ^ sts., Humboldt $660 • Total $41,663.50 ' Daily average $6,943.91 ^OT ALL Qi:iET ON THE BOKDEK. A DD lo your ov- .1 pleasure t^is ylear by presenting a gift that con/eys the value of intrinsic nfierit as v/ell as the thought of personal sentiment. Our'^ Holiday Displays of Furmture and S\bhc^\^i':: lekc Book^ses is replete with timely jnj appropriate si; g|gestions tliat will delight and ples^se you no ma Icr how much or how little ycu .xpect to pay fcrgifts of this character. As a safeguard sucucsiion to those contcmp mine; the pt^clme of a K''' wha -l" will insure hrartfcit app .-cci3t on for all time 10 come, we invite »ll of our cu^lomers to call iud obtain • copy of the new 8VA <^«raUl< art calaloguc, jii5( IMHC J, ihoir* ing many charming library iiAcriiAi arnnKcd wiUi Period Styles; of leciional bookcasei, of whitii die Sheraton i« a nuubie example, : eipecislly fu\ holiday itift*. L. SLEEPER & SON ConKtant SmuirgHns of (Juiin nnd Ara• niuaition fmlo Mexiro from TexuK. -• Houston TVcas Dee. 18.—Smug- —- .-. John" F ' rnr» • e,\vi'ro • In' V'Tl ' CUn" or munltlims of war across the lleved of a large numbsr of Mausers, o c b 2. lo^cres si inilcs NW States bXder to Mexico goes "Raid after raid for guns, ammuni- lola $900 araoe. despite the %1gllance of the Uon.'etq.. took place while 1 was in H T Bisii 'aWd'wifVVo J n'ciine OMmerlcan anlhorlties. A Texan re- Laredo tnd adjoining cities, and H. J. Bush and wife to J. R. ^""e^ . ^^ Mexico says smuggling thousands upon thouHand of rifles , - - — AeV;n R A«^n to PP W O^B » greater than Is told ,In reports. were discovered. Every one was un- f.acture of. any of the conntfyVneit- N S0feet^ffo,s45and4 ^'K'^^^^^^^^ the Incident the Texan der suspicicn and carefully watched j trality law^." . ^ add or n $1 ^8-4ld: "One afternoon I was atandins by tome one else. No one seems to BOO., u. jj 91. i> ..... fcno^ glther. when the present trouble ed to run. He was immediately foi- to its i>roximity to this conntrr. - The 5 lowed at equal Fpeed by a score of i>eop!e on the American side are; Bat-unknown paid wa'.chcis, and wa.<i re- j urally always in a'stage of ezpectucjr :^ ne\er knowiiig what's to be the s^ext T move on the part qf either the revbltt- " tionista or the newly .established jg.M- - ernment. United States tixM>p» ve' everywhere in an effort to prevent ihe T.ianyon Zinc Srociting Co.. to Crorge ioa a Etreet corner In Laredo when I kno fJrtmm Q. C. D. to rea.. No. 5Gnr-.jFiw a man on the opposite elde of the'SlII abate. Laredo. Tex., and Nuevo, field av.. LaHarpe Decvaber IS, Itll. S. JL Edgar.and wUe ta C. C. Hoyt fi,27S'.'( .«5rect carrjing any number-ot pieces Laredo, Mexico; tbo towns separated ^ of Etovepipe. He was loaking susr ,by the Rio Grande, form the hotbed • for all occasldns. I^eionsl^r about blm ana nnalljr stlirt-- of' the revolutionary^inQreinent, due^ House, 704 Kast' —Cut Flowers Id f;arhatIoiu lloigev Chrysanthemnms, Narclnt^ jferriaA > .._ "^v^e ^eeii;^!:

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