Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on September 11, 1908 · 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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Friday, September 11, 1908
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I.' 1 • X - • THEl lOLi PlII.y-BBOIglWlrFBrai.<T ETEyrajC SEPTEMBEB IL'ttOft CHA8. F. SCOTT. •ntered at lola, Kansas. Postofflce. aa Setcond-Claas Matter.' 'AdrertlBlhg Bates: Made Knbwn oo ! Application. I . SnBSCBITTIOX BATES. Jf Catrl^ In lom, Gas Citji LanyoB I Tllle orjLaUarpei. j Ine Week....... .L....10 centa inB Month .44 cents One Year..........i. L. 16.00 BjMpO. OBI year jlnslde coatitr ...fSM Bna year! ontslde; cennty ..l9iM Three Montbs, in advance....;.; 11.00 One Month. In advance U.... 44 Telephone: Business bffice 18 Editorial Room • - - - • i - 222 OFFICIAL FAF£B, CIII OF BASSET. GOY£l|>U» IirUllEiS' .EXPOSE OF • '-[ UKYASf. i \ The speech made by Gineriior Hughes, of; New York, at Youngstown, Ohio, last )veek is counted the Mrong- . est exiKJsitton of tlie Reimblican cause that has jiet been wade.'or at least .that has been published durlnj; this cainiuiiKn- It is complete and cOnipre- heusive. tukiut; up the issues pteseut- ed in the various plaii'ornis ou'e at a jtime and discussins them with ii calm and relentless logic which could tiot help couvincins: aii.v iinprejtidiccd . mind. \VhUo the speet-h throughout •was-on a high piano of simple eloquence and|lo!;ical discus^^ion. perhaps the most clTective .(uiriiou oi it was that dcyoied lo an e.\|K.>.-;iMo of the fallacies i)f some of the arguments Mr. Bryan has brought forward in support of his most iirouiiiieiit issues. In disseciin:.; Mr. Bryan « proposed remedies for truiit abu .-es, «iov^nor Htighes was csi)eciall.v elTective. nd said: !^ An e.vamrOe of Mr.^ Hryaus rca.son ^ mg is fojind in liis siaienjcnt that "wlicn a corporation controls iiO per cent of the total imjtluct.it snjjplies forty millions of petii )le with that i iproducl." There are. "f c(!urse. spc- ciaities which have a limited market and are use<i by a relatively siiiall number .of the peojile of the United ^ates. More than 50 per cent, and indeed even as much as too ])er cent of the trade in s^ich articles may ;be in the control of a particular corpora-, tloni This may. in fact,.be relatively a the lants an Iwlll un land tlleory, what should it sell? ! S^jbuiid it sell off .enough to reduce lis _ if • to $5,000,000 and allow three-Mhs ot its plant \o remain, idle untilpth ci3 developed a capacity- for ham the other 95,000,000.: Should it assume tliat the total trade wiii'increa is not always to remain at |10,( and hence retain a larger portldt of itai plant to idleness? Or suppdie concern controls 100 per cent ofl ' trade in some article, ^ what p; shall it retain? It can' produce amount 'equal to the production of others... and It hopes the trade grow. What a vision of business certainty and confusion; of idle impaired plants; of the ruin of wbrk- ingmen whose, lives have clustitred around particular industries and vho depend upon their continued effic en cy, is presented by this fanciful ^pm edy for the destruction of trusts! Apart from this, if the dissolution was eJIected In the manner dea|red arid jwrtions of plants could be sold and were sold as suggested, to whom would the sale be made? Would l<j be necessarily to foes or to those arnbl tious to be competitors and anxipu^ to take advantage of its plight? This i >roiX )sal in its Utter disreg of the facts of business, in its sub^ti tntion of the phantasies of the agination for the realities of I stamps the Democratic platform wj he fatal stamp of 1S.16. The ci: merce and industry of this tonnt the interests of its wageearuers « of its lnterdei»eudent masses, who r^Iy upon the stability of business, cam' afford to give license to such vagari In the solemnity with which this posnl has been declared, and the flstence with which It is advocai we lind an appropriate test of the c pacity of our opponeuti to deal wist with the problems of the da.v. .1. XT rd small corporatioii. ji niay never have . aspired to tlie unsavory renown of "trust." l.?ut; by. prosecutin.:^ its par- i tlcular ;llne with fidelity and nieetin satisfactorily; a liniited want; or by _ reason of soine secret processes qr ud- :vantage of experience it may control the trade in;a ,i;iven anicle of 'coui- ' merc(f. Or, Suppose a concern con'. trols the whole trade iuj some useful by -product which it has'found it ad- l\"»ntageou «i to mah*>. is ilu- trade, lo he prohlliited? Th« democj-Miie.pluiiiMn\ makes no jexcepthius lo' cover such casos; and |\V» h «V<> leiTifned Ihul il In enuaUy J'hindliu: at* wlmi U t'u^ll^ i^" ' If we could tm'iiKtuo n lido pn>- ' hlldltoii to bi<! oiucMd Into I .MW anil to -lH>"r««»Hl'd<}d is vullil, vvliiii would bo lht> «flt«>'cl? .\jr. Ilrymi. with IIIK iiiiiinl '• K»«idlne>«». miARvxi'* (hat the conecni -'.may Bcll m» much of lis iiiiinin an ni<* , liot needed to PIIKIIICC IIK- (im<iiu» til- • lowed by law. lli- Hiiiakd ns th^uiuh every inHndfulcturliu:'cimcerii had an :i many tutly e <iHHHHHl units oi" pr«Hluc- • ^ tion as would jcorre.spond it) any ^iven percentage of urade whirh U niiiiM be 1 required to loif off. .Plains arc not so • easily dlsmemhcred. Kodnclloii in ioui- ' put means nHjiiciioii in worki rednc- j-tlon in the nuikibcr of men o.mployed, ••and curtai'mcnt ofihe efTicieiiey vt a going concern. i.ef us supiiosc a bou- ^"-cern which controls SO per cent of a ; given .product—that is to .say. makes 1 and sells $8 .00 l.OOO in value out of a total trade in the product auiouiulng '\ to 910,000,000. • It is 10 be compelled :l to reduce its output to $2,000,000 bell "cause only $2.0<J0.000 in value are rvmade by others? Then, if it could sell Ira part of its plant p" JU"- Brj-ans lOLA ABSTRACT CO. IJNDED ABSTRACTORS CoiisoUdated with The Ab stract Co., Jffu. i, 1908 We own the only complete setpf abstract record!^ in Allet^ Coonty. We are^ under five; .thousand dollar bond to guar-; laniee the cotrectniss! of our ^rirk.- • !i •; i-M pfllce first door south of the, jIolk'StateBank, lola.ijKaiisas. !X(^ejphp»e, officeliMain 467, It is a tnatter of great resrei tlii .he Commodities c{:iuse of the Uel burn bill has l >een declared to be «i constitutional by one of the I'nltt States Circuit Conns. The case wi inosnmably be api>ealed to the Si{- preme Court of the I'nited States lijj- cansc of its ver.v .sjreat lmt>ortanc Whatever differences of ojnnlon ma .v have e.visted touching other provisiorf- of the Hepburn-DoHiver bill, the sen nient of the country- was undoubtedl; almost unanimous Mn su))pnrt of th proviEion that railroads ought not t* hp allowed to engage in busines|i which would compete with their pat^ rons. It is estimated that two or thret^ of the Penns.vlvania railroads owned five-sixths of the nndevelopea anthrax cite lands of the United States. It catJ readily J)e seeir that with their factli4| ties for handling coal they could easily shut but all competition and exercls* an absolute mon 'opol.v. The HepbnrI Hill sougbt to prevent this by a paral .2:raph forbidding railroads to transt port commodities manufactured, minj wi or produced by themselves direotUf or indirectly, except snch is may 'bei necessary for their use in the conduct! of their own' business as a common! carrier. It is this paragraph which h.ts been declared unconstitutional. II takes several big books to record the enactments which have been writ ten in the permanent law of the Nation by the Republican Party, but it i.<)kes n pretty close student of history to Hnd the two single measures provid«'d by the U«>mocr«tic party wiilch have bevoino permun(<ut Inwji. (»no of theso wnii tlio law rtMlurliM? ih«> iiumlxM" of ,v»>«rH a f»rt>lBn«»r whould b(< VoqnlrtHl to live In thi> ITnll- «'d StuleH hefojv being nllowtnl to lie* come II cliliten from M to B.—n law which wiiH iii'MitMl hy Jpfforooii hocnimo he UeediHl the foivlun vote. And the other wan n law crcntlng nii Indopond- cut tii'ttitury which gitnv out of Oen- efnl .litcknoirH qnnrrel with the Unit- I'll States Bank and the failure of the old Democratic plan for keepJiig the poverum<'nt funds. How any one can contrast tiese two lone statutes with the great volumes of Reimblican legislation and still insist that the Republican imrty has not made good, is a strange thing. ^ Uvery member of the Hoiisi- of Ilep- jeseiitatives will have one regret touching the result of the recent primary cain])aign for L'nited States Senator in Washington, and that is that it will take out of the House one of the best men who ever held a seat there. Hon. Wesley L. Jones, in every other respect the result in Washington will l)e looked niwn with undisguised satisfaction. Senator An- !:enjl who has held the sea', for the pa.=t six .vears. is merely a rich man. nothing el!»e. and has made no impression upon : either House of IVingress. .Mr. .tones is not only one of the most likeable men in the world, but is recosnizwl by all his colleague.? as an industrious, conscientious worker, absolutely re'iable in ever.v personal way and alwajs to be found on the right side of; great public gucstioiis. Washington has made a good exchange. f rmA Con^et^ Kqday of Meii^ and jV^iing Men's r ALL At our Popular Price trio $14 .TI^ $20.00 ^S2.SO We are making an early start tbix !if>a .son. We want everybody to >ec all|the new idra .s and uiwdels fn i $Blt8 and OvercdaU and Bain:t'oats and there never will bo a. better time than now, when our display Is in tbe first iflnsh of Its lieauty nad eoniplPteneiiK.' Onr windows are nn :8ttnirtive hint of the <;ood things In stori for yon, and in ca«e yon find something tliat particolarly plpa .ses you. tell n.u about it and we |wlll reserve It for yon— most willingly. can Mb^ers, now is tlie time to get the boy that school suit. School Sale now on BOYS'SUITS With Knickerbocker Pant, sizes 6 to 16. Absolutely tbe best i <chf)olsuits you buy for .the Boy. Made and trimmed nicely, nobby and neat pattern, good wearing material, two piece pattern, doub'c breiasted KnicHerbocker Suit well worth a dollar more, on sale BOYS' SPECIALS Beir Skin Hose ...... tSo and 2Se Boys Shirts with or without collars 45e Boys Shoes, sizes 13 to 2 SlmTS Bpys school shoes sizes 2i to5.\ S2»00 25 lozen Boys Plain Knee Pant, sizes 4 to I<>, worth 50 G to 75c, on sale .. . 33c oesi Hcnooisuii -s you $3.00 CHIC HEW SmES FALL NOVELTIES IH MEN'? CLOTHING HAVE ARRIVED. A Splendid and Attractive- Showing in Local Stores.—Brown Still . I • • ! I a Popular Color, i boys; caps on sale 25c to 45c BOYS' HATS. Allshades 50c to $1.50 ^^^^^^ ^^^^^^ ^^^^^^ CUBES ECZEMA, ACNE, TETTER ETC jl'. II. Il.ed. I Klossip Coriif'l called on .Nfllit- .\lin- ;sier Siinda.v afternoon. 1 .Mrs. .Mary lJuoe ealled <>n Mm. i: Cliiiid Saliirda.v ::rtprn<i(>n. i A week :\^h Satnrda.v as .Mr.. Caiy The Skin is an index to the quality of the blood. Eczema. Acne. Teiter. 'tiarj '-.i"!'!':,, pimples, rashes, ernptions. etc.. show that some «n^ l^^^rV^ ;:i-:;i:'':!.;'^Z.li::; impurity is diseasing and comiptinff the circulation, so that in.stead of fri-..i ,„.ut.,| and started to run UD-^-t- snpplymfj nounshi^cnt and strength to tlie fine, delicate tissues of t<ie skin. ,i„j; ,)„. HprinK wa^on and threw .Mr>= it is continually jiiouring out its acrid and unhealthy accumulations. UMund and f.randma Oloud out Threi- External applications of salves, washes, lotions, etc.. may relieve some <if ' jounsj ineii ha|>|ie!ic<l a little wa.x.s iu- the itching and otlier discomfort caused by skin trojihles. aiulfvvr this reason hind IIMUJ and !J.ein:; Hie team run- should be used, but such treatment cannot reach Iho hnnior-lailen 1>1<HM1. i ninn .-laried in -.tUt-r ihein and w; and therefore cannot cure, cur© and and removes the acids, impurities and humors, tUoi-oujilily pu eirewlation a«»l iH.>n«nnenlly cures skin lUseases of every kiml. Wlun ,S. S, S, hns ilrivvn tlic iuiniors nnil impurities funu the Wh^vl, unti O.H>U«1 nn»l cU-ntisi^l tlic neiii-liewtctl circulntuni, ewry .lyiuptoin p,issrs iiway. Mio lilci" is «4;«i» nourislieil with rich, licalthful bitHvl ami the tixtuldo eurv«l. the Ciiiise has l>crn muovrtl. Umtk on .skin diseases niut nuv lurdieal iul> iix free to nil who write. THE S ,7IFT SPECIFIC CO., ATLANTA, CA. AT THE SIGN OF THE ...HAMMER... <Uni !er this neadlnir tUc Reslater wlU jlw plcnsefl to print the views of Its sub- I Jirr '.bsro on any subject concerning -which I liiey in.iy vi-l?h to write. If you wish to kick ah«iit anytliinf?. or air your views on any sntij^ct. ttll It thmush the KeRister. Contributors shoiil'l Rive their names and addr«ssc-s: they ^-iU not be printed. Address all communications to the R^Blater.) Till! U <'V. Iluii. lor perliap!* It >lioiilil e by lhj» time tho Hon. Hov .i J.'rr.v )|!otkln seonied to he KpendiiiK a Kood enl of time loKt night tr.vliiK to ex- lain away tlie iirosperlt.v of the past tjun >°ear.-<. That is one taak Itepulill- Oan orators never have to perform at tlie close of a Deinocrntic administra- (lon. '•you will now hear Ifco best speeeh .vou hav«<; ever heard Or ever will hear," declared, tbeenthusiastic chairman of the nicetinR last night in tn> roducing the Rev. Hon. Dotkin. Rath- r tough on the Hon. Sheridan, wfcose speech had Just been finished. Not altogether coni|>linientary to Mr. Bry an ieven whom probably everybody at he lueoting last night hnd beard at least once. \ Fayinir Invrstraenl. .Mr. .lohn White, of 38- Highland Ave., Iloultou. Maine, says: "Have ijleen trolbled with a cough every wiu- and siiring. Last winter I iried any advertised remedies, but the cj^uglf continued until I boii.ebt a 5Uc lipttle of Dr. Kings New Discovjiry. fore that was half gone, the cough *a8 ill gone. , This winter the same nappy results has followed: a few <K)Ses once more banished, the annual cough.. I am now convinced that Dr. Kpg's New Discovery is the best of a||l| cough and lung rcmedloii." Sold under guarantee at all driig stores. 5vd and ll .OO. Trial bottle free. News ef Ihe CJounty WEST OF THE IlIVEK. -O CondoJenre. lieaih has again invaded our lodge a^ d taken from our ranks our revered bjiolhei-, W. P. Xorthriiii, who was a chfarter member of tola lodge No. 9S. o. v: W. ^ Mr. and -Mrs. Klynii tlrove up from Humboldt Sunday to attciiri tlit- inei-t- Ing. C. 1*. Clark lost a nice hor.'^o tli<- first of the week and has another oil' sick. We hear <3uy Tnrii<-y is talkin*.: of making a sale and taking a trip - to the far west. ; Frank Flake <'aiu(' lioin*- from .lop lin Sunday. He said the trip li<ime was very tiresome. ' Mr. Young is cniting corn for Mr. McFann. Everybod.v is Inis.v Kt-rting wheat ground ready. The well drilled on the wfst sidf of ('. .1. Preston.s farm prov<»iI a dry hole. We are very thankful to thi> nrigii hors who <'ncOuraged us, by their attendance at the association anil for !th«' good order that was maintaliiol throughout the entire nn-eting. The members of the church here all met at .1. M. Preston's and D. E. .MeFanh's •-tSlMIs III) liiulM'd U|i iiM' >i iiiir;ii' a wlii'i n,.r t.iet" wa.s luili- a nil and s|ie hji> lii . I'Ul is Kclllin: aloiiK Veiy Kll.l Cloud was liiJiiKd li|. ii-rn.ili.x 101 I .ililiniiuh IIIIIMOVIIII; i-low IT ;l.;i!i iJCinilniM. We hope her lii- .•ni'* \\r\ II.>i piiue xerliMio Mi CiiMiil ,say^ he believes he will driv till' old li 1 lo iDWii iilter llili' Mi-< I.ni>y Hiiif K clavliiK e hot "Lin^liiiT (« Klla (iouilV. while ^Iie i.. unable lo do ln's work. WISK. O The Republican deadlock in towa l /Cgtslature ia not exactly calculated to inspire ; Republican enthusiasm ci.ther in that state or anywhere. Un- l «)8 (i It can be brought to an early conclusion: the sessioU should be adjourned and the whole matter of the selection of a United States Senator be referred to a State-wide primary, i it is .aniioiinced that the Bemocratic candid ^e tor'viae president will mtike a spealcinK trip through £be Souttoii .each contributing to the expense and ijWitboul warning the snnimous eanie j assisting In entertalninif the «-i,i:lliy II - .... . • guests from a distance, some comins from various parts of Kansas, a fl'w from Oklahoma and Jlissonri. The meeting passed off very pleasantly, all seeming to be in peace imd hiir- mony and all !«eeniing glad that thi-y were here. The Tisltlng preachers were (Eider Pittman of Havana. Kld- er Hughelt of Sedgwielt and Elder Sutton of Toronto. Elder Thomiison of Wichita attended jmrt of tUu time. ..our brother, today his voice is .stale^, his chair is vacant. Onr hearts will treasure the memory of one we ktjjBW but to respect and love. U'hile onr sorrow as a lodge is _ 1 . •!. ... _ . _ .1 . _ to Ihe |e near from grj^t. it is as nothing coni|)ared bu:j;iden of srief thrust upon then est and dearest to hlni. and wham he has been parted for a little wl lie. ire lender onr lieurifeli s.vmpaiiiy to lb( sorrowing wife, family and ftriends an commend them to (iod, the oaly 801 rce of comfort and consolation in thii hour of arriiction. .May He sus- tai them and in His own good time unie them in the "ISeautiful and CSUul FOB sver. * (^solved; e be drai ed A he fam That the Charter of lh;» ed for thirty days, that lod thii a iJlirt of tl In t le ojty liapers, and a copy furnlsh- expreatjioti of condolence be made le lodge record, published lly of bur brother. R. S. liJOGRE. A. R. lADilMS. B. W. {'ARNOLD, -Committee. O .Mr. l-;arnest Wiitnoih wlm t!a.< been very HI at Ihe home of his nunlifr In Colfiiiy was able 10 be brought lii>nie. Tuesday. .Mr. Will (.rjrves will attend tbe lola hi.irh .xehiwl Ihe coniiiig year. .Mr. Kiifiis .Martins; have iieateil themselves to a new piano. .Mr. .\. T. naliard purchased some calile from T. .1. .\nderson .Monday. Thi'ie are several fields of alfa'fa being sown in this vicinity this fall. The many friends of Mr. Warren lloekeiis will be glad to know they an- in this neighborhood again. They have spent; the past .vear on their farm ui-ir Ituchanan. New .Mexico. .Mr Wejtver's Halo was well atteua- fd la.-t Thursday They doni expect 'It le;iv<> the place however, nniit winter, , \ .M:-. .lim Fnhinwider.and wife arc vi.-iting at Press Weathermai|.<. Corn cutters are in demand this week and ilest. | Wis<- .<ehi)ol be;:inri Sept. 14. with .Mr, Ora Smith as teacher. The home coming of t;rand|>a Fack'.i -r t\»d hisj bride was ce'ebrated l»y an i ><..d I'ai-bioiiPil cliarivari at liis old hcii.uv Wlien the' noi.-ie ceased Hie crowd was invited in- and after the usual trerits and congratulaih ns. they wi -ri- .•iiterlaiiied by a delighi fill musical i>rogr!iln. Everyoni" Went to iheir re.ipeclive lirunes feeliuK they had spent a pUi»s:int evening .Mr. and .Mi .-i. F.irkb^r will be at home ip one of the houhcs'oii the farm. Kdilor Ida Daily FJi-.-i'.stci : We alv.-ays lee! sony when we eon- (."lupla'e 'he lui.^loi:i;!ie of olher.-i. .\ c:-.se ill point i.s ihe peculiar afflicuon of an iliusirious correspondent of the lola i)aiiy Kf-unl. at our lu'i^bbor rit.v of Elsniore. it would seeni that he ii- troubled with a son of word-bllndnoss or rather an iiiabiliiy to disiinguish between ihe writing ami spelling of Ihi' vvord.s Ulsniore S:r\onl>nrg. In the lola l>ai!y itfcoid i'f S.-iiicinlier S. I!<ns. \\»- lii:d the Cii;iii:y ii.alli OtUier Ini-s licfU uolitU'd I'l .-t 'Mv .il i-jsf.-, of diphtlii rl.i al Siivoi.liiii f<:nt h bil> llVsUUClid ^aid I'il.v ,i - !>• ij.stii.iii- line, i-l.v .Vow ihc latii. .in-, a> --liow.'i I'l 111 - HllUhivli ajii'indi'd i'lUiw. iJn'ii all- tml liiHi, liiu llii- IhiMf IM'I>I> .1 •> of dIphllK'ila 11 Hviuli'i IpVf! Ill .•<ii- Vonbiirtt or li-> v-i<iiiui:mn\"' in ovn a ,\i>:n-. While I'll \{hv oM.i.-r hand wi- know ih»i KlMiU'i-i- ii"w liaviiu: tuie ilr.illi has i >i'- ic|io|-trd to havi Hrl««» of II and Ilia riiried whlih w.iv been diphtheiia. "Wc. Ihe iiiidersitined ilorioi'!' resldi'iii at Savnuliisr.i:; Kaii.'fa.''. do hereby alhiiii lhal st> far as know llii'ie has nor Irecii .-i eai-oDt diphiheria or .<ear i>; frvcr in ;lic lown of Savonliuri; or irs r-oni- muniiy iu mer a .v.Mr." Charles S. Kasifls. M. 1>. F. .\ C.ivaiiiiiisli. M. D F. K. Coiiriii'y. .(or. I,. L. STO>K, IS OFF. Started on His Liui:; Trip Vesterduy to Mirbiiran in .\uto. L. I... S?ii>ne. who .Tliperiniended irie construction of ihf' isi.:; e«-ineni pl;!ni of the Ash Grove lime and Portland Cement rOnipany a; Cluiniiie. left there yesterday morning in his automobile for Grand Rapids. .Mich . where he will spend Ihf winter. ' He wa.s accompanied by -Mr. (Jilchrist. of Chanute. Thfy droVf> 10 tola ye.-;terday and look on a load of ;ii;;;;age. Tht-.- will go 10 Kansas Ciiy and then go to De.-. .Moines, wliijie they will sirixe he pike along which the New York to Paris race aiiios went last winter They .vill follow this road to Chicauo. and e.\|(eet to'arrive in the Windy City fi>r Sunday. Mr Stone expecis to make the run to Grand Rapid- in a week. Fall styles in men's clothing have arri'-cd. This week the clothing store windows have been to the fashion laon and youths of the city as the Delineator fashion hook to the fashion women. Hordes of the first-ti>^ tt.e-fashlon fellows have stopped 'to ga/.e at the new creations in men's fall and winter suits. Few^ have hoitght as yet for most of them.are waiting for someone tp set the pace. For the past three years the browns have been becoming constantly more popular. However, this winter it will jhave about an even break with green and olive which came in this year.. Tho gray.s which have been holding their own with the best of them for the past two years were all but left out of tho styli- book this fall. Changes are Popular. In the cut of ihr clothes there are sevenil changes that will meet witti the hearty favor of the tasty dresser. The exaggerated cuffs are essential in some form the same this fall as last spring but in many cases they.. will be much "•louiier." The stylos for thf> c-uffs are as many but they are different and. neater. The I>oekits differ littb- from tlie spring styles. In length the coat will be a tHflc. longer than, the springy styles. IThe broad, padded shoulder is disappear- in.g and this fall's style ;^ll cOme nearer fitting the figure than for several years. . This change has come about through the scorn of the English tailors at tlie attempt of the tUn- crican clothier to give every man a strappin.g pair of shoulders^ The vents in the coat this year will lie much the same as they have been since the long coat has been stylish. In order to keep the garment'looking nicely it is almost iiecessary to have a vent in the long tailed coat. The cut of the trousers this year Is the full peg made' to wear either with or without belts. The reason for the peg top pants remaining in style is. according to the clothier, because of their universal popularity, due to their comfort. When they first came out a number of years aro it 'was difficult to get some men to buy them but after they once used them it is eqiir.llv difficult to sell them tiny oth- or stylo. However, th*"^ notable change in style of tronsers will be the prevalence of cuffs even for the -winter clothes. Tronsers with cnffs have been worn during prevtons autumns bnt never have they extendnd through winter. Other than this there will he no change in the style of the. nether carment. The vest this fall will lie even "lolid- iT" than the spring styles. On tho poikols of t!'i' vests worn by tho fitshioiiabli' dli-sscr will he found fhlp.s which Uiiilcli Iho riifl" t (n Ihe coat • . lals follow llic RiillliKjs afi to Ihe roloi -i Till' loliaeisi brown U .nxilecl. to prov.' the imwi popiilnr whll*> IIM > oihiT nluiil>'!> of ill"' Kiinie eolot* wl'l con>" In noi-ond bi'!*l, A dnrk itt'cio III bolh wlirf and Kofl hall* Inuh* Kood for Ihlii! pluee. Th" tiew mniiki* "olor which Id n rros.s bet ween .11 eroen and a grey will tlnlsh n«\t. Th*» blacks, greys niid othdK will trail 'hi'se foiu- \vlnn "r.<!. Xarrower brims than; ever will prevail. Corn color is ai'the rage for shirts. It is not often that a certain color for shirtinjrs meets with such nni- rsiit favor as has this rich yellow 'iiar looks li 'se the j;oM of newly .iiincked corn. .\!ong with the cuff trousers tan hoes will also w-.ide through snow drifts this winter. For several an- . Tiinir .s ih«» tan footwear has been nos- ini.' t ^s war clo .ser toi the snowbank, but this winter it will jnmp rieht in. The olil black standby will still hold first place, hut the tan. with Us cohorts, of oxbloods and chocolates will relieve the monotony of things for one winter at least. IIAHMONY. Mistes VIrgie and Xola Cloud , turned hiuiie Saturday after isneiulln!; a week at their uncle's. M. .M.i Hooe. Of Chanuie, Mr. and .Mrs. Dan Cornell. M. M. Roee and fainllv. of Chanut \ visited with Mr. Caity Clon* Sunday ] Grandma Cloud has returi ^ hon ^e after a few weeks visit wit ij .friends and relatives at ,Iola. Uu-pe aiid ^^ibol onens,In tbi:B« lw« wiqh For the l>e<it and «|»irke>t rcsultN fry Ihe Krglst4T*s Want Column. ,. , '• 1 E. K..fo«k to .St. I.4Miis. . .Mr K. K. Ccok of Ceuar Kapid.^ la . in cflicial of the Cnion I'.icilii Te;: •ompany. left iasi night lor St. I.iiiis where he will vi.-:it the store al thai [dace. .Mr. C'.Mik is well p:eused with (he business here under the iiianage- neut of .Mr. I... li. Gladfelter HOT^WEATHER CONSTIPATION People shoald be v« ry careful ^t this tiijao of ihe year not to become coUsti pated. and if they da beoom(; constipa ed to attend to it promptly. Blany people have a special tendency to consi ipation in hot weather, owing to the llgg sudden ckiUKe in food and to thib fact that tbe nn J^AI mum • latnral mcismre of the body titat in winter re- "g" ^.^IrEJKjtfc,*' I lains with h knd helps to digest tho food. leaves STIItIr PC1*SIII t le sy'stem n the summer in the form of perspiration: AndjasLtfae teatUints the food a id the water, a constipated person is especially liable to a tever dliease II Is. IhcTBl ore. very Important, in bolh youDf; aifd old that lbs consttpaUon slioiilitbe tan ediaCeiy reU tred. Tlie best way to do this te not. *3»ome loppose. by iUtfairtbeaisehrcs sick tritb bnlt a id Biakhsc tttW, matter not bvtsUBx sdtt and uSSn •muta*, which, as all who bav«tried ibnt know, give but taapwaJytrilef; IMMMI the cqatraty. yoa sbMid use a tiricd-uid feoM leinedy l&e pr-CddwdTs arm' ski, irbidi at^.ial&r bat-aamr£3fi''^ik!bviSlfm so that > Hon lo iift .*»ln>n!r. P. .1. Dalv. of l-.'tT W. Congr .-.-.s St.. 'hicai-'o. tells of it wa .v to iK -coiiie . -rrontT: He ;-:;iys: - ""Mv mother, who s old wa~ vi 'rv feehfe. deriving <o iinich lieiiet;t fron> Kiectric Ilitter?. hat I fee! its my liuiy to te !I those who need a tfmic and st renKthenin?; •nedi :-:ne about if fn my mother'.s cj 'se a marked aain in esh has restift- 'd. insomnia has been overcome, and he is steadiiy growing srronser." Klrctric Hitters miickiy remedy stoni- ich. tive:- and kidney coninlaints. Sold under-guarantee at aif drug stores. lie ' . . ' ORREKED 1>T0 KURT. .\. (iritxner Must Answer Question!* Coiicenune Properlj-. _ F-SOceats^.ai On an order of the "court .\ Griti- >ier must aiiiietir in districi court on September I'Mfi and.answer'fjues'tioris is lo the whereabouts of certain, property he is ulleped to ijossess: The order is the result of a judgment secured asainst him some time ago by B. C. Christopher. So far the plaintiff has nrtt been able, he says, to collect the judgment. • • BKY.VX COIMS HIS r <»I>. *rm-ft ____ Says S |M'aker CaODon Is Histaken— His Fortune f ot One MIRItm. ' Olney. Ills.. Serjt. f1.—Giving a detailed statement of the amount of ')roj)erty owned by, hitu which he plac ?d at one hundred fifty thousand dollars ait the outsid ^, W. J. Bryan in a soeech here todaj deli-tered a^ false the accusations; ot Spe^e^ Gannon lade {yesterday at;,Springfield, Uls.; •' rdolJars.

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