Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on September 29, 1908 · Page 6
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 6

Iola, Kansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, September 29, 1908
Page 6
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6^ SISSONjIH LTOPEKA WOODSON CO. SHERIFF LOOKING i FOR NOTED FOROER. AUo In Search of Wm. Papa* Who Waa Arraeted Tera a Year Ago Latt Fall. Sterlff G. A. Sisson. of Woodson county, who Is Wfll known here, is In Topeka this wt'ek, lookhiK for a noted forger, who has bton operating . In this part of the state and is also looking for one William Papaa. a Greek. The latter was arresie.1 in lola a year ago last fall durinx the fair. After he was released word came to the police here that he was wanted at Yates Center but the mea sage came too late. The State Journal of last evening tells of Sheriff Sisson's mission at Topeka: \ " Shjeriff G. A. Sisson, of Yates Center, is In the city today liunting for a noted check forger who has been doing a big business In that part of the state for a number of months and who has slyly escaped the officers. The sheriff came to Topeka from In: dependence where he lias been on the trail of the forger and he has asked the Topeka police to help in the hunt. The police are working on the matter today. « (- • The character in question is a man about 35 years of age and is reported to have been doing business with the National Life , Insurance agency in Topeka. He is a well built man. weighing about' 165 pounds and about 5 feet S and one-half height. He Is smooth shaven, has brown ey.s and- brown haii'. and when last seen was wearing a brown suit. Mo i? good looking and a sninoth Rrnfti r. The sheriff saya he has a bit: line of "con" talk and has novi -r failed to cash checks wherever he has be <n working his wraft. Sometimes lie h :is- his wife with him. but when the chase gets a little too warm he drops her and then she disappears only to meet him again at the next jump. The man has been going under the name of W. A. Nettle, and .be is wanted by bank authorities, jewelry Arms, dry goods firms, county clerks ami the Illinois Life Insurance company. The Topeka police received a t 'de- phone call from Atchison a few days ago to watch out for a man who had swindled the Blitz .Tcwelry firm at that place. He answered to the same description as that given by Sheriff Sisson of Yates Center. It was supposed by the .Vtchison police that he came to Topeka. The Yates Center sheriff also received information tliVj he was some place in the city doing business. • A canvass of the Top «-ka hotels is being made today' in Eear ^h of the man and the police are keeping a sharp lookout for him on the street. In speaking of the. matter Slieriff Sisson said: "He Is^ one of the slickest men I have ever run up against, and we have chased him through Wchlta. In dependence. Parsons and all of the cit les of the southeastern part of the state. 1 am about tired out follow Ing him ov^-r the country aud I will turn most of tlfe work over to the Topeka puMce nut it 1 feel able to take up the chase aKain. I am a stranger In the city anyway and can not do very much in hunting the man. He Is i^-anted by a .number of tirms and thfly will i:et him sooner or later." The Wvvodson county sheriff i.> also looking for a t;r \'ek Interpreter, William .Papas by name, who Is eiaim- ed has be «n mbblnjy the CIreek labor ers pn the Missouri Pacific sction {:angs near Yates Center. The C.r «>ek Is dressed in white and is short and bow legged. The tire .'ks in the section lire hot after him and by their action's ii appears that he will not be gently dealt with if found. Sheriff Sisson chased the man through the weeds for a mile near Independence and then tlie Greek escaped. He is also reported to have^ been sr-i'n in Topeka and is trying to cet work on one of the railroads here. The police will keep an eye open for him. I MADE IT \ LIFE STIDY. Dr. J. S. Leonhardt Fuiind the Canse aud Cure of Piles. LABOR EGISLAIN Republican cral In StatleiJIaya Been Lib- LtgiilaUsn for Ubor. Damocratlo States HaVe Done Llttie to Make tabor Conditlona Better Within Tielr Bounds. It is a fact that for the beuefll of been taken eltheij Congress aud admlnlstratjlon. or by the Lei;I:>latur« of a by the advice, of Democratic Congnesses tably negligent Democratic State: nothing to make ler within their bduuds," and reluctantly followed] In the trail of Hej J ive every important stej: Amer l -an labor has by I Kepubllcau Kepubiacan State, of course with the eobsei»t. Uid sometimes the Siute executive. in this have] abor ublica Stata I.iKl*Iatloo ave been uo' re<pe<t. aud elthVr done jonditious bet- Ir have slowly iat a distance li retorms. The States have Islatiun wltblu the^r re.«i federal authority l|eing < as labor is cutK erned control of labor leg i'ctive bounds, {iniined. '•.o fur r<i the Dijitrict bu are Ke of Ciiluaibia aiid t! •• terrjtorie.-;. reservation.s aud t'diia:! public works. The story of labor legislatieu thows that nearly all labor reforms origluatetl ill Kepnblitan Siaije.o. a;;d at the pr»-s ent day the Iteiiubiii ai;s !are f .ir ahead of the DfUiocrats iii the euactiteut ii:)!l enforcement of law.s for the welfare of men and womei and j|chi!dren who work for a living. Twenty-sis out of thirty Kepnblieun Slate!) have labor bureau.s, and only seven tiut of bi .\jteeu Democratic Slates bave|| similar reaus, without wtich labar l:uvs often dead Intters. Twenty tiirn; publican States ha-e fattlry iu.^iie 'jt .jrs to gee to the i -nfort 'Uieut if the futtory iHW.s. Only six D»-Aiocrat e St .itf3 have factory Inspfctiou si -rvliL-!! rif't .>eu States—tbirte-n Kt |ejb!ilau aud two Democratic--have free \ eu)''!oyui-ut ageiities. Ki^jhteeii Statija b;o> iaivs on their statute boi ks proiiii «itiiii: .abor on jioverumeut w» rks i^, puWic <»>ii tracts lor more than eii;hr;le>ii:s a day Of the .<;e Slates si.\leen ai|e H-puMI- au aud two Dtmofrati.-. Foiir Uepubli'-jn States ami one Deuioenitjc Stnt- have laws declaring vifU buur!i|to bi- a l^j.i! Working day in th- ab^eace of a con tract. TwHuty-sev eu Stiil"s iiriUlOit the employment of -hildrrja under four teen y.ars of age In factorif.*. Of tinr^- tWfuiy-ibr"e are Hejiub'.ija:.' and four are D -mueratiL' States. Laws lit^iltlug the. bi.urs of the t -n,|,!oyi !ii.-I;t of .Li: d/eu in factories or .tores ||avM l..--a on acted in twenty-foir Ke!|»ubli'ttu atd 'thlrte<)u Deiuocrafie Staf .is. !:i;:lJt''^:i Rej>ub3ican and ten Drmop .r:it;c Stat.-- probibit night wort by cbi!tlr.-u Tve'.v- Uepuldlean and tbr.-e ' U-I-T.;^ ;ati. States prohibit the •mplo.xjin.-ii' of (Lil dreu lu operating d: i.tereUs ;iia<!:!:i'-ry or ileauiug matUiiary in petiin. lit Stales l |mlt the bO'i of !:l,bor of uou- ••n. It JibouUl bp ii 'i («-d tbjlt twelv.- of the Kf|iubli< an .St.-t— ( \|hi'b liaiit Women 's bours of abor Ijve fadory inspectors to sfe that the law i.-* ou >-y(d while only three of the D^moi rati>.- States make sneli jirovi <iou In tiienly thre4 Kepublicau aid t '-u DeniOTati.- States employers ai^e .r^-iiuireil by law to provide seats for femalt woikers Twelve States ha re enacted Iegl.«Ia tiou intended to etfe t tbe i<xtiD«tioo of the sweatshop systeii, wit^ Its de^rad Ing and revolting aeli-ssiiri^s. Of 'tbe<- twelve Stated Ii -n ale ;Hf|iubli<an and two Demo«ratb-. S«-yentevillK>pnijli. ui States have laws requiring the p!iym»-Jit of w."ekl> u Suae iusiaui..s lieritju than one ay.< or fortnightly, or, problbitini; a IOUK mouth b«'tvveen i.ay « in Stajls and only tf—Nijvaila -Imv* l> airr.-e n«<t luf lalij|>r organlxa r seeii|lns e:ai>Ioy in tlpir ••n:iiIoy sed h ^Ws allowing liiemb^rs. and pro eitiuc of Ibe u-se Dc J. S. Leonhardt, the celebiated specialist of Lincoln. Neb., proved, after years of ttudy thai the c.l.nse of piles lS| Internal—bad circulation. Then hej perfected Hem-Rold. an internal remed.v, aud in inoO dlflferent cases it icured 98 per cent: By Dr. Leonhardt's order. Hem-Rold is sold under aii| Iron-clad guarahfec. If It falls, thejmoney Is paid back. }1 at jdhas. B. Spencer & Co.'s or mailed b^i Dr. Leonhardt Co. Station Truda Vuiu Kourtet-n ItepiiblK' one t)emurratie S!;i lawsliu tor.e |>rob blltii 'i; ; emp!.> from diseharKins per'ens o i anouiit of membership In lat .od orgaijil/.tiions. or from cv>u>p<'lllng 5«'rj*>^n-< to become m 't -mbers ftons as a «-ondition tj ment or coutinulns Forty States h.ivp pa trade unions to adojjt labt^ls or trademarks to be used to Iesl£u:),te produi ts of tfie labor of their hibltlug the evuutrr of such labels or trtide-uii,rks by un authorized persons Of tbrse .Statrs twenty-eight are Kepubii. au|aud Hielve are Demoeratlc. The foregoing presij tlou l^ Intelligent, p: etautiat facts and titures taken frijui the statute books of the sevff-r.(l Stat-i No platitude can uj s.-t tli^m Th»-y prove, the records o ' the 'Republican partj- aud of the Denocnicjj on tbe la bor Issue, and they ijiust c luvlnce e»that tjje Kepubll- ht Amerl- honorable standard, but that latior c-aif look only nts foit consldera triotic: labor suU- s ta ievff-r ery reasonable reader can party has not onl|>- brot can labor up to Its iireseu^ to the Republican pa ty foi] of protection and pf-osper future. assurance b lu the B, Buffek N. Y. Write for booklet. Want Ads briifg results. Mr. Bryan asks me wbat | would do with the trusts. I answer that I would restrain unlawful trusts wi :h all tbe efficiency of injunc Ive pij >cess and would punish with al the i ^verity of criminal prosecution tvery ijtt^mpt on tin part'of anragateil cap|ikl to aiiip; pnsstoBi^tlon.—Hin. WOL a Ta^from TonnpiTpw, the Lost Day of our Wednesday, September 30 Values ot the most pronounced character, many will stand without a peer, offerings which should, by reason of their strength and money-saying, throng the store on Wednesday, Sept. 30. One Big Bargain Day Bleached Oitton Toweling^ others ask O^A you 5c, our price. iii) dozen bleached Pillow Cases, others {(in sell them for Iwc, our price, |UU All the best brands of Calicoes, worth Cf% GJc and 7c, our price ... Dark and light Ontingp, others ask 7ic our price J|| Bleached soft finish Maslin, others sell C |l for 74 c, our price 9|| Robe Prints for comforts, others sell them for 7Ac, our price J|| ISc Mercerized Ginghams, inches wide jC|| in plain and fancy checks, our price Fall Jackets, just the icind you need for early fall wear. Jo.ilS values, semi and light- QQ' fitting, choice WUluU All wool Panama Dress Skirts, in navy, blue, brown and black, others ask fa.OO. QQ Our price VVIuO New >»'et Waists iu while and ecru, ^IJ QQ regular $4 .i »0 value, for • wZlUU New Net Waisis iu white and ecru, ^0 QQ regular |5.00 value, for duiSlU 'W inch Iwool Suitings, worth 50c, our price.. .. i ., 62 inch lall wr.ol Taffeta, regular $1.00 . OQn value, our price OuU 30 inch black Taffeta Silk, worth $1.00 per yard, our price ,. Fancy ^uitlnga in the new stripe effects QQn all colors, 45 inches wide, our price UUU Apron Ginghams, assorted checks, and worth Tie, our price UU Turkey Red Table Linen, 60 inches wide, price Zuu 12ic Cheviot Shirtings, big assortment jQp of patterns, choice |Uil Automobile and Rain Coats in wool and silt rubberized, just in from New York. Prices— $12.50. $18.00, $20.00 Big sale of Sateen Waists for early fall wear, in black and fancy, special at 98c and $1.25 BIG SUIT SALE NOW IN FULL PROGRESS See our Special Numbers at $10.00, $12.50, $15.00, $18.00. $20.00, $25.00 Soim Apmaii forihm HummJour' ami The Storm ihmi Mmvrmi Oimmpttoimtm You A NEW PRESBYTERY Will be Formed at Meeting of Synod Here, Beginning October Seventh. <)n>- of ili.- iiii|iurtaiii niail.-n'. to <-<inif uii h<-fo.>' the synoii of th.- I'n-s- liNtt -riau- chnrth which will b.- hvl.l ill this city li.Kiiuiiu»! t>ctob>r Tlh, will be the f-disirictin^ of the Eut|toriit li.mrict, A <li!»patch sa.vs: Wichita. Sept. ;y.—Tlu- Ktup^ria Pr«-sl»yt <Ty is to b.- <livl<lf<l. Tli.- Fuuih half of the t«-rrltory now embraced in it will bo known as the Wichita pre.shytery This will give th.- K.insas synod of the I'lvsb.nierian church »'iBht presbyterlts instead of S '-vt-n. The Emporia presbytery which in luiles Wici.ita. hJ.s outgrown itself, li now has .S.<"»0 membt-rs. To es 5>e<Uate the work will he uiade from IiifT wilt be done all ical meeting wbic|i lola. October 8. This Ermporla district now eilentls a llhe below sontlj. east to Guntau^na two presb;terlt-s It. The reillktrlct- the Kansas $yuod- will be b>)ld In WeUlngtoix «|n tbe nortli»e.<t b.'youil 0^ast• fity an.l Bur liiiKtun an.l nortli ahoy WMte I'lty The Wt ?t lin»- ta! «s iu X>-wtou and Wichita. In rfilistrictiiiK a liiif will probably b«- run! an .l w.-^t throU ):h lh«- i.orth parj of!:\vir!; cnuuty Th" K»•^:f ;ioll^^ of ih- Kiii|>firia pre.«; bvt.'.-y h»lil at Kl l">»ra.h> ihi;: w.ek cam*- to an »-nil!ay. Th«- following rf-solut if»ii was iinaii- imously indor^.•.l r«-t;ardiiii; th..- Wich iia hospital; "The Kiiijioria pr>-sti> i«-rv. in Sf.s.s ion at El I>>rado. r«-coi;ni/..-s the import ani -e of inaiu^aiiirlie, :i thoruuKli •Mu\ »'lllcii-m Pri-.sby tt-rian ho:>]>ital in this section of /th.- .state an.l tno3t henrtih comnienJs the Wichita hos piial to the patronagf and financial support of all th^ l^-oj.l^- within our jurisdiction." • "; Muthias in Tonn. '.Mayor .Matliias of llumliuidt WUR ut the city yesterday afternoon. Pll»«^ Llm* I'rorrr?isln?. Cockerill and Nicholson are having a, six-iuch pipe line laid from lola to (Xklabonia. The pipe line gang are now working near Vllaa. The line willfpass close to Altoona. This wiU^^urnisb thelir iDdustxies with plea-- ty o( fbeL—Altoona Tribaiie. MANY DIE IN MINES Kerords Show Thai .Icridrnts to i'naX IHuecr-i < «vt 3,IiO Lives Wnr- inp Y«-ar. The miners during the WjMhiuKtuti. S»»|,i. l'5.-^..\ccidents in ciial luinr -r <.f the Tnited StatfS during the lar^t culetidai- \«-ar resulted jn thf death of iu»-n and injury to r..:!H more. arcordin .M to :iiati .siic .-i Ju.-it niadf public by the geological survey. dralh record anioiig.the coal year was greater by l.O'io than I'h IH'it;. aud Is :iaid to have lieen the year lu the hi=- tor.v of the c<ial mining industry. The figures do not re|>resent the full e.v- tent of the disasters, as reports were not received 'from «-ertaiu stales having uo mine iusneciors. Virginia reported the heaviest death rate in J3t)T-^lL'.30 per thousand eniployeii. and this state also showed the lowest production for each life lost—€5.969 tons. .New Mexico stood next on tbe list with a death rate jof 11.4 and a production of 17,- 3S2 ttans for. ^ctaj Ufe lost. Alabama I waa third wfth a dflath rate of 7 .1 per . • i) n I. • . thousand and a productiou of :C..')33 tons for each life lost. .Missouri had the lowest drath rat.-, heading the roll of honor with and 49!«.4U' tons of Coal mined for t -a<-h life lost. Statistics do not bear out the popular idea that most mine di -4 :i.-.ters result from explosions. Of th«? total nuniber rejHjrted during the last y^ar 'Jil deaths and ZAi Injuries resulted from gas and dust explosions and 201 deaths and 41»» Injuries were caused by powder explosions. The chief cause of death among the miners, tbe report explains, was due to the falling of mine ro »ifs and coal. Such di-sasters caused I I-".; deaths antl 2,M1 injuries. K. W. I'arker, chief statistician of the survey, asserts that much benefft will re.'iilt from the action of congress in appropriating llaO.OOO to Investigate mine disasters and take steps to decrease the number of accidents each year. He says one of the greatest ne«fds of the coal mining industry is th«? enforcement of military discl- pliue iu ib^' operation of the mines. Jiarriage License. Judge J. B. Smith yesterday issbed a license to Clay Weaat and Rachel H! Akers. boU^ ot Moran, They wlU Iw Btanied today. - •••>:r-x;.:-

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