Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on September 30, 1907 · 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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Monday, September 30, 1907
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Page 3
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TKAMP lis S^SPEGTKD OF MISS S.VI'P MIKDEK WAS HERE LEFT ON SfREET FOR 10LA I'EOJ'I.K WHO SAW MAN IX QIES- tlO> SAV.HE WAS ACJITATED. Arrnum-iin'iil-.' for i:«->hals ul M. K. llmrcli Are «»iiii|»l»'t«-—IVr- MtllUls. Suspccird .MiinliTiT Was Hen-. Thu traini> who is sii.spccied iif nuir- ilerliiK Miss ;\Iay Sajiii. the beautiful .Mfian sill wlut was l<iuncl in her fathers hack; vani last Friday iiiKht about sevpii .thirty o'clnrk. was seoii in this city a >lii)ri time afu-r ihe inur tier was contuiiltcd. The iraliiii has a ilar;;c scar.nn liis rifrlii cheek and is a niedinm si/.ctl man wlio lias tlie appearmire of a confirmed criniiuul. When he was .M 'fii in I,a llarpe ho K<" on a cur eninjili' lo lola KV SIMIIC other l)Olnt west iif this city. Tho.-^f who saw him say that he sHciacd to lie agitated Al(ii<"'';;li he <amioi be directly connecji 'd with the Moraii initr- dcr his iIesc'rl|>l (on tallies exactly with the tiani|) who was seen in Moran on the cvenini.' of the niiinler. Arraiiiri>iiieiit<s for Iti-vhiil CiiiiiplHe. All arranncineiiis for ilie revival which wll! lie^in at the .Metliodis' I'roiesiani church toniorrow eveniii!;; have been coiiiipli-ted. It>'v Sircinen- lier «er. ;lie eAani ;i 'lisl who will coti- ditcl till'- set vici 's. and his sinuer will arrive in this'city loniorrow inoriiin:; Special iiinsli'' for the meetings have been arraiiiiejl for. J F.; JAMESOX, Graduate Auctioneer. The LaHarpe Kaokei lleadqiiariers for barjiains iho r.rf! and 4th—Kxhibit days. ('. F. MOOKEIIEAI). Propr. .Siiiiilii> S<-luiol Itallj SI Success. The Sunday sclio.ii rally at iri' .Methodist K|iiscopai church was evei- a better success than ihey aniici|iated The teachers ami superintiMidein havi been planniiit; <in ilic rally lor sonn time and their elToiiv wer<- rejiaid yesterday when a ii'.iiiilier of new scliol ars were eiiiol.'d. Their eflorts ii break all foiiiier .ecords w-re sue cessfiil also. • Haid. Ii (lood 1'inie. • The children of ihe PifsliyK-riai. Siliidaj' scho<il who piciiiced at Klec trie jiark last Saturday afternoon re port an ex.-ellent time. The childre: and yoiini; peojde look their dinner with them and stayed all day. Th( day was spent rompiiif: through th< woods and havin^r a siood time as onl> young peojile can do. Furiiier>* KxWIiiJ .MccJiiii:. There wil! be a ineeiiiiB of all com luiltecs and business men Monday September :!"; to make permanent ar- ran;;emeuts for I'arliier's Kxhibit Oc tiUier '1 and 1. Mv order of president. (• .MOOKKMKAD. Kd SIreel Hellir, Kd Street who fell otT a .<lreet cat last I'riday while workin;; for Mack ney (c Son. is a ^r.-al deal belter to day. lie bi;uised himself up verj badl.'> and beside.s tlirowiim his lef thumb mil of place Kd will not b< able to Work for some time. rerMinals. W. Westerly ieft yesterday for th< western part ol ihe stale nn a biisinesj visit. 1.. T. Lawrence <..f Ibis city is visit- inc Wichita friends today. I.. K. •.•\iider.soii of neat: liron.son wa;- In the city Saturday on business. h isn't half as btiid for iiKisl peopli 1 (1 Hnd a pood dinner as to di:;est one I'se .Mi-o-iia stomach tablets and never fear indi;:estioii. -"nic. Ciiaranteoc by Charles 1i. SpeiKer. A (LEW TO I)Y>A.MrrEI{S. nrterJive.-. Find Watcli ( liarni Heloiiir- ill!.' to Mil K\-(onuct I'olitician. A dispatcli liuleil front Si. Louir sa >.-.•. .lobii Keeii',- . e\ MSsisiau; eli:ef o iloleclives re!iiiln-d ti' St. Louis \b< tJ 'iday from .lopfin. where he had I XA" • •alieil to assist in fiiiilinii the pe|- sons who wiicKed the .liiplin Xe«-v Heralii office with dMiaiiiiie the niRhl o; Septeiiibt-f K .'i 'ley sa>s that h»> has a clue i<i thi- jiersoii who fire< the /xid<isi»es He loiiiid a silvei watch charjii at the bottom of an e! evator shaft through which the fus< was la'il. Till, sus'iected man is ar ex-eonvici. who was identified with Jasper coiir,t.\ imlitics. Keeiey vayj. Keoley woulii not say that aires; Would follow soon. He is beiiiK as Kisted in Uie work by the ex chief o detx-lives. Sir. l>esniond. Graduate Veterinarian Sales niiide aiiywIuTO. Pediirreod \^^^' SlocK Sales ni.v SpeclaHj. Satis- fart ion tnniraiite«*d. Write or seo nic for dates, terms, etc. Vi'teriiiarj calls answered diiv «(r niirht. Of»lp»' with DoiiKlass Bros.* IJverj Barn. Oilice plioiie 13.. Itesideiice phone UK). lola, kuiisa.s. SO.MK WKATHEK 1>AT.V. What tile Bureau Beeords for Periods Iliiriiii: Last TwfT Years. The loJli'wiii;; data. (ov.-riii;: a pi-r- iod of two Miirs. Iitiv.' been coinp b.! troiii the Weather Uureau records\ji' lola. Kansas. They are issued to show the cijiiditions thai.have lire- a leii i !i!riir~ ihe month in <iii.'stloii. !or till- ab 'U,, perioii of years, but lUst no! be const raed as ii forecast it llu- weather I 'ondilions for the .•oiiiiii--: montli. The luontli of Uclober for two viMis: .Mean or not ma! teiiiperatur.^. .",7. The warmest month was that of l!ii(".. will) an average of ."I'l. Tie, coldest month was that of •:i (t.-. wiih an average of .-.."i. The highes! temperature was SG on >c:(iber -1. r.eiit. / Tie iievesi t 'iiiiieiature was L'S on letober in lilot;. Tiie eailiesi dale on which the 'ii>' Uillitm fnist occurred in aulumii Jclolier |e|h. .•\viMaL 'e ilaie on which the first <illitig rrosi oci -iirreu in autumn. Oc- olier I. "III. .Vxerage iiate liii wli'cli last Killing ro~! <.criiiT-d ill .-pring. .Viiril IGth. The lates; date -m which last kill- ng fro.st ocelli red, in sprinir. May Ith. i'recip'iaiion. (i-ain or nielteit •nowi: \\eri,r-. for lie ii!en:h. 1.7:^ inches. \\er ;!L 'e r'linlier r^f days with .nl ;'.ch or more s Tie- giea''.-; month'v precipitation «as :.' 71 iiich.'s in l!iiir,. The l.'asi iiioiiil!i.\ iireejpital-on •.IS "i7| ill L'ln;. Tl'.e ;;t.-ale-i aliuiunt of pri.-.'|iita- iili :-Mpr.le.| ill :iMV 'Jl eolisec-iit i v.> i .i.r- >K .i- ji!clie> on l")cinli.jr L".'It 'll".. The Ule.itey! :i'IMl!tllt of SHOW fall ecii.!(i ill I'l coaseciiliv-. hours i .cMi I rM.Midii;).- Ill winter of I'Ki." r. il> I iv.is s'J jnrlies oil Oclober 'IS- L 'lt.'. ("loll ';• ar.'l weailiir: \\eraL:.- r.iinilii r of el-ar ilavs. 11: .ar:l.\ clo i "> i!a.\s. I'l: cloudy da.\s. III. Wind: Ti;e pievailiiii: wiiuN have i.ieen :n:ti lb.' Mi'itli .•iiiil oiilhwest. The a'. ••f.ii;e hoiiri". veincity uf the .iiiil is 7 s miles. I Tile liiah.-si \-.'lc ;c IV of 111 . wind as l:! til!' - rfiiii :'>». ^mi: l :\ve.,i or. ictoli-f 17 ll'ii.".. W. .' \ .Sil-.iinpe. Weather Uureau Says Writer. Science stands to-day upon the brink of the abyss of Inflaity, trying with a net to catch the immaterial. It has explored the earth; its tele- sco|ies have swept the stupendous vaults of the heavens; its microscopes have searched out the innermost recesses of the minute, and in both dir lections it has been halted by the same thing—infinity. Science, after a centurj- and a half of .scolfing at the immaterial, 1? now trying eagerly to grasp it. Battled by phenomena that it has striven vainly lo explain on material hypotheses It is forced at last to the unwelcome conclusion that there is something more than matter—something which all ' Its telescoiies and all Us microscopes are powerless to discover. Science has not yet seen the immaterial, but It has at last—and how re­ luctantly—confexsed its existence. .Vow the advance skirmishers of science, groping blindly in the darkness of the unknown, aresetlint; traps for the Immaterial, hoping with beating hearts to solve Ihe riddle of life and death, to prove the iranialerial. to demonstrate Its properties and to codify its laws. Those who have maintained the simple faith—the unswerving faith in the infallibility of their own Iguoranre —may now from the heaven-pIerclng peak of their simpicity look down upon the vain struggles of the scientists, their fantastic efforts to weigh the soul, their charlatanic assertions that they can picture It, their plastic credulity to the shams of fakers who pretend to re^ibody the spirits of the dead, and all the other grotesque contortions of the wise men who believe nothing they cannot understand. All this Is but striving to attain to sonietUIng which the believer has possessed always; it may succeed—who can tell? r.iit, when the immaterial shall have been caught In the butter- tly nets of science, when the limitless fK-lds of Intlnlty shall have been triangulated—then all men will recognize those newest discoveries of science as an old. old thing which the world In its childlike simplicity ha called Eternity and God.—Arthur Benington, in Chicago American. What's in a Name. "Friend. what's your name?" queried the farmers' wife of the tramp v,-ho had asked for a meal. 'De name I wuz christened, lady, or de name I have now?" •Tiood lands! Have you more than one name?" "I hhve had so many, lady, since me adventuresome career began dat 1 can't remember dem all. Let's see. now. I WU7. christened George Red- dingham Smith, an* den dey called me 'Georgie.' When I wuz about ten I got de nickname uv 'Smithy.' Den one day some guy got fresh an' called me 'Fatty,' an' It hung to me until 1 could tight a bit. At de age uv 21 I wuz addressed as 'Mr. Smith' by some, as 'George' by others, an' as •Flathead' by a few choice frcn's dat wuz bigger'n me." ".\nd what are you called now?" askt-d the curious farmers wife. "I'm Jest comln' ter dat, lady. When I reached de tender age uv 31 nie cruel an' unnatural parents sent ine out inter de cold world alone tcr earn me own iivln', an' dat's how I drifted Inter dis bizness. I got so thin at tirst workin' at me trade dat tnc name wuz 'Skinney,' but after a few years dat wuz changed ter 'Weary Willie." Now do boys calls me camel.'" "Camel? ^"hat do they call you that for?" •I guess, lady, dat it's because I kin go so long without water." .\nd then she whistled for the dog. and "Camel" had to get fi hump on himself,—Judge. i ^ thiii BridB« «e«l. .Moler Larlier CoUeue Kansas City. Mo.. te .idK 'S Ilie Made by free clinic ind caieftil ins! met ions in few weeks, lositioiis waiting for every body who vill ieiirii. Write for particulars. "tn .ii . MOIM;" HAS PIMIL HALL. 'ilia I'itclier l.orated at Sucar < an< ( itv. ( (ilonido. Aiiios .\|or ;;Hn. wjo iiia\ed ''ir< .ais c!i ihi- ioI;i leani In the. .Mis. oitr; \':i!ley league, (s riiniila-j .i poo, 'lail in Su:;ar ("aiie Citv. I 'olorado. .Void to that etf<ct was received be lis friends l:i re a few days ago. H- was with the I'nebio ti.ini of the UVsi.eiii league the early part of ihe sea.son but I'is artii went wrong and ir- wa- coiiipell d to leave the team jefop. t!ie season was out. He has •.ravi- lioiibts as lo whether or not his am; will ever come back again. *:<iigan li :is pitched ball for the pas' en years. ; If there i.s any shorter cut to success than hard work and looking as though you could do it — n'e've never heard of it. The first is up to you — the second we help you to, with )jr Leopold, Solomon & Eisendnith, ago. 'Sold by one good live merchant Jt ^M /T \^f~Jn i? /i citv. It will pay. vou to look bim up. -^W'lM.TTt/y L^^AA-''^^ Had Right to Change. K man named Doe applied to the courts in New York not long ago for a change of name. "It is Impossible to carry on a suwessful business un- iter that name," lie said. "Kverybody looks upon me as a joke. The minute I meet a man he begins to grin. "So there really are flesh and blood Does,' he says. '1 had always sup- jiospd the Doe family existed for judicial purposes alone.' I explain that according to the directory there are several of us poor devils pegging along handicapped by that popular cognomen, but the fact of numbers In nowise increases his regard for me. He simply declines to take me seriously; therefore if I expect to keep out of the poorhouse I shall have to give up the name of Doe." Saving armor plates and projectiles, ."there is no material in the; wboI« field ot. steel manufacture which Is subject to such severe, such absolutely briital treatment as the-Steel rail." says Dexter Marshall In McClure's. It must endure every imaginable kind of stress. It is alternately bent, twisted and hammered; it must be hard eu'.Mgh to resist crushing and abrasion; it must be tough enough to resist fracture. It must undergo much severer tension than bridge steel; In fact, the raits of a line form practically one continuous bridge from terminal to-terminal, and each rail miist bear the teriffic stress of direct contact with the wheels of locomotives and cars; yet, said a prominent railroad manager recently, the rails are -made with much less attentjon to quality than the different partis of a bridge. Bridge steel Is made with all IMssible care: the specifications of the railroads offering bridge contracts being carried out to the letter by the bridge steel manufacturers, who use only the open hearth product. In making steel rails by the Bessemer process, the iron is first recovered from the ore by smelting:^ second, all the carbon and as much of the ot*«r impurities as possible are blown out by streams uf air in a converter; third, the percentage of carbon desired is introduced into the "blown" metal; fourth the heated metal, now Bessemer steel is cast into an ingot. Last of all. the iugol Is rolled down into the finished steel rail, it is possible by the Itessemer process to control perfectly the carbon in Ihe ore— the principal hardening element in the rail—bin as the phosphorus, which makes the rails brittle, cannot be removed by this process, whatever percentage of phos|ihorous exists In the ore will persist in the rail. .4n ideal rail should contain 65 hundredths of one per cent, of carbon, not more than six one-hiindrcdths per cent of phosphorous, and 1.1 to 1.3 per cent, of niangane.se. nails of such composition wear magnificently and have been known to last a dozen years under the most exacting traffic. .According to the Scientitic American the .standard of rail composition adopted by the manufacturers themselves and now in use by them is as follows: Carbon, half of one per cent.: phosphorous, not more than one-tenth of one per cent.; manganese, eight-tenths to one and one-tenth per cent. It will be seen j that there is a »;» per cent, increase of phosphorous rails of to-day as compared with the ideal rail mentioned above. It is rails containing this excess of phosphorous that have been breaking so frequently. Raill'oad President Shuts Up. Frederick I>>ugla.-«8 I'ndcrwood, president of the terie railroad, is very popular with the rank and file of em­ ployes. Nearly all of them refer to him as "F. D.." but not all of them know him personally. .Mr. Underwood, always interested not only In' the big problems byt the Utile ones that confront the Krle, was on a train recently which had slipped an eccentric or otherwise became temporarily disabled, lie went forward to the engine to discover the cause of the slop. He found the engineer lying on his back under the locomotive, doing his best to repair the damage as quickly as possible. ! "What's the trouble?" he asked. "N'othin' much; you'll be movin' In a few minutes," said the man under the engine. "But what has broken and how are you fixing It? I want to know," said the Krle president. "Oh, you do. do you?" growled the engineer, struggling with a monkey wrench and a refractory nut. 'Then I'll tell you that you'll go on wanting, because I'm paid to move the public as quickly and as near on time as I know how, and not to stand around and answer d—n fool questions.'" Aids Train Caller. No matter how large a depot may be, the new system of calling the departure of trains autiounces the fact simultaneously in every part of the building. The Instrument, which is called a telemagnoiihone, is really a teleiihoue with one trausmitter iuto BOTS OF crtY SCHOOLS WILL HAVE UASKET BALL TKAM. ' COliNCL IMEEIiRe TOMORROW HAYOlt IS OIT OF TOn\ SO XQ LMPOKTAXT BUSINESS WILL BE TKAXSAl'TEU. Manual rraiuInK AVork Started To day—Other Xews of the City. Cllnr TS Cptuu Today. .Merle Cllne of <his city will meet Upon in the preilmluaries of the sin gles in the .Allen County Tenuis Tourney which is on at the present time The gaine^will be played on the court Just south of the Pennsylvania hotel in'iola. As both men are good players it is likely that the game will be a good one. Social. The Progressive club of Gas City is to have a social at the home of the president. .Mrs. Frevert. next Wednesday night. Their first meeting will be Octolier IIJ. and .Mrs. F. H. .McColloch will read a paper on "The Fall of Uome." mil Have Bu.skel KulU .Miss Clifford .Mitcltell, superintcn dent of the Gas City seho<.>ls, uunuuuc cd this niornliiK that the boys of the Gas City schools could have basket ball this fall and winter if they did not carry it loo far and allow it to detract from the good work Ihey are doing in thu school. It is likely that several games will be pla.ved with the teams from the cities surrounding Ga.< City. The boys have already begun to practice pfeiiaratory to or.gau- i-zing a team. Counfll 'ruiuorruiT Mght. .\lihough tomorrow night is tlie reg ular meeting of the city council it Is not likel.v that iiiuch «-iil lie done other than allowing the regular bills and salaries of the city employees. The mayor is out of town and will not be present at the meeting. The other members of the council do not care to make many Important steps when the mayor Is not present. .Manual Traiulngr This .Uoruiufr. The manual training of the Gas City high school started this morning with about fifty students In the class. All of the boys of the high school and SI vcnth and eighth grades have entered and will take the manual training w-ork. The mauiial training teacher will also have charge of- the instructing of the eighth grade students. -H M I Vtntt Practice Lesson.' The girls of the .sewing class of the local high school had their first iirac- tlcal lesson last week when they made the work aprons for the boys to use when working the manual training department. These aprons, were made pf blue demln. This is their first of many practical lessons which they will take during the winter. Absit OmenI Absit omen. "May the omen be away." Suppose a Roman sneezed, a premonition of sudden death; promptly he murmured absit omen, a prayer that the omen might pass away from him. It is a afmple prophylactic measure of n\fkA the same value as the crossed fingers or the rap of the knuckles on wood In our present day avoidance of the ever menacing hoodoo, moat salutary practices which it would be a pity to forget The Same Thing. "Did you ever hear ot Adam's fall?" "Yes, I have, old man. Did ever hear of eaves dropping?" you Rather Vague. "What did you think of thnt little joke of mine about the Chicago girl's feet?" "Oh, It's immense." Personi^ls. .Mr. and .Mrs. W. H. Lockwood of Wellington, Kas., were visiting in Ihe city yesterday. j -Mrs. Glen Finney of .Mankato and .Mrs. lilmer Reed, of' Burlington, are visiting at the iioine of Dr. S. R. Swan In this city this week. .Mr .and .Mrs. J. L. Haiuilton left this morning f«)r Nevada. .Mo., where they will visit several dayjf. Lawrence Jones of the northern part of this state was visiting here yesterday. ('03I.1f£>T FKO.M JHlt. GILMOKE. Oldest Xrnspaper Man in! Kansas Speaks Editorially of Wm. Hanklns. The Wilson County Citizen ruu by John S. Gilmore. contained the following editorial comment this week about the laet Wm. Hanklns: Wm. Hanklns of lola. for fifty years an active minister of the United Brethren church in Illinois and K-an sas. died in that town recently past eighty .vears of age. He was a good and true man and Christian in every respect. In 1879 he was a member of the Kansas house of representatives and voted for the joint resolution submitting the question of .prohibition to a vote of the people. .Mr. Hanklns was a Ill-other of NimrOd Hanklns. father of Olive Hanklns. who Is quite well known in Fredonla. which the caller speaks, and a large number of receivers connected with horns for magnifying the sound. It la the intention to place the receivers in all th«» various smoking, restaurant and wall lug rooms where passengers congregate. Oldest Tunnel In the World. Glenfleld tunnel, on the Leicester A Swanningtun railway, In England, is the ohjfst tunnel in the world. It Is al>opf^ mile long, and Is the oldest se<Hion of the Midland company's system. Only four passenger trains pass thrunsb the tunnel each weekiday, and from Saturday night until | Btonday moruing the tunnel is closed by a padlocked door at either end. \n our Jioapttals,- perifomed -ttponr^ women, heq^nes necessary becsnse m. neglect' of janch symptoms asn Backache, Irrejrnlarities. Displace- - • _ Sens&tlpna, Diz^ea*''and Sleepless- ^*'second,th*t.ydi»E.Plnkham's native roots and herbs, has cured - v .st,•.!.««. more cases of female ills than any other one medicine knoiwn. 'It regulates, strengthens and restores uoncn 's health audits invaInabIeiB ^i_. preparing women for child-birth anil during the period"^f C &aa^l%'I^' "Third, the great Tolnme pf no.solic ted and grateful testinaoalals^ M.; file at the Pinkfaam Laboratory at Lynn. Ma.ss.. many of Whieh are.fnidarj time to time being pnblished br special permission, give absolute erfr^ dence of the value of Lydia E. Pinkham 's Vegcuble Compound and Ifalt:! Pinkhamaadvice. ' " - '* <:iUnu»U« «a W*a««;. Lydia i^nkham 's Vegetable Cpinipoi|||^;^ For more than 30 years has been cnring Female Complainta, such ^j^m '•.i, I>ragging Sensations. Weak Back. I:*alling and Displacelnents, la-^ flammation and Ulceration, and Organic Diseases, and ii diaaolvar' and expels Tumors at an early stage. : ' Mrs. Pinkham's Standing Invitation to Women Women suffering from any form of female vreakness are iiiTited to write Mrs. Pinkham, Lynn, Mass. for advice. She is the Mrs. Pinkham wM has been advising sick women free of charge for more tKaa tireaij years. a:nd before that ahe assisted her mother-in-law, Lydia^ SL 'Vli%^ bam in advising. Thu* she is especially well qnalified to Amp women back to health. Write today, don't wait until tooIat «j- m HUP wAmm WANTED-Bock loaders at K.n.^\Jj^^?^^^ meet3 in K.P.Hall, second ndflbahk Wednesday nights In each .moiBUi^;'J.' Portland Cement PlanL Quarry at Concreto. Inquire at WA.N'TED—Cook at the lola House. WA.NTED—Dining once at Cataract. room girl at Wjtmm- ~mimomUmmmou» WANTED—A place for n hoy or girl to work for board while attending the lola Business College. Telephone Main 495. W.WTED—At once, young lady wants room in private mcxlern house. Address F. S., this ofiice. Wednesday nigsts in eacn monui. *. ^ - ^. Postwaif. commandet; tt.B.'Pot*- . ''1, '•-' ter, record keeper." " " ?^ ~\V. 0. W^-^^mp JStKiWl "»?*?J «i K. of P. Hall evpry Friday plght w, T. Steele, C. C; A. H. Davli, Ctert »,.;i '=;.5^ Visitors cordially liirtted. ~M FOR SALE—REAL ESTATE FOR SALE—The property South Buckeye. Evans Bros. at 20!) FOR SALE—Eight room house, four blocks from square. |l,800.00t part cash. Phone 615. FOR RENT—Modern S room house with furnace. Phone 39. FOR SALE—4 roomed house, water and sewer connections. $50 cash, $12 t month. Grace Arnold, phone 306. FOR SALE ~imm9mllmmmoum FOR SALE—A good pool hall, best time of year, winter coming on. doing good business now. Going to Colorado. Inquire Rayburn & Dunn, 1206 East Madison. FOR SALE—Good mare with foal. Call at -m West street; K.viciiTs OF Fmaa^MJihtf^ Lodge So. 43^ pawMdiMB': Mondar^ nl§ht at K. of t». Hall. *iirttta« liro%, thers Invited; W. 8. .Thompson, C.C.-; Chris Ritteir. K.;o^:f.^j^n^.'"• " ^ ' «. W. A.—The M. W. A. L(»«li«.^ .meeu eveig -:Fi3daffaJBft»ai. ^ ih^rt. X'islting brothers Invited. W.H. «^ 'Anderson, V.C.; W.A.Cowfe Clertc; 5^ "jlOFAL ICEI6HB0BS.— lob lCiu^M„ -N'p. S65, Royal Neighbors, meets wof Olid and fourth Tuesdays of •tmKA '''^.-:M month. Mrs. F. A- Wagner^ otw^i -Ui-M .llrs. Mary Hutton, 413 West Str**,,-^. Recorder. ^>;.*? 'F.TI A^^Sold &nTlIearoouncd .Na- 462, F. A. A. meets first and third -V/j Wednesday nlghU In each moiitll':lB •"'^M K. P. Hall. C. E. Lacey. pra«ld «Bt; Miss Mable Rhorback, secretkry." " J5 FBATEBXAL BBOTHEiiBOOjii^ Fraternal Brotherhood No. 3S(I JBMtt second and fotyth Tuesdays, or. ifeh, I.:.15 month In A. O. U. W. Hall. . VOIttiigv members c0Rlialy IvnVa^jjnfUXi'Ma!' derson, preiddent; tJiolda aKiB,' gfcr*' tary.- ' " —'-- • FOR SALE—Household goods. Inquire Jack Jamison. 112 South Cottonwood. "fOR REM1' misomUmnmpus i FOR RENT—Furnished l!OI North Jefferson. rooms at I FOR RENT—Ofllce rooms over Fa- 'mous Clothing store. Best kjcation in city. Inquire at The Famous. FOR RENT—Furnished liouse, modern, .^pply this office. FOR RENT—^Furnished down stairs rooms for housekeeping. 316 South Walnut. FOR RE.NT—Furnished room for man and wife or ladies. Furnace heat; absolutely modern. 316 South Colborn. FOR RENT—Four Nel-son K. Acers. room cottage. CHA.NUE POSTAGE BATE. t 'lianre Per Ounce Will Ite Kabed Tomorrow. Beginning tomorrow there will be a change in the foreign postage rate. The new rate will be five cents for tbe rst ounce and three cents for each additiuual ounce or fraction thereof. Heretofore it- has been five cents for each half ounce. Come andj learn how to make and bake light bread In one hour's time at Ramsay's Dry Gootis store all this week. , ^ Santa Fa Railway Time Table NORTHBOUNB. So. 202. Pas. dally J:22 p.«> Vo. 2n4. Pas. dally 2:66 a.m No. 208, Pas, dally ex. Sun ..S:SOa.m. So. 210, Pas. airrivea dally ...8:50 p.m. No. 316, Freight. D. «x. Ann 12:01pm aODTHBOtmP. No. 201. Pas.dally i..... M;4fi jt.m No. 203. Pas-^lly! S:W , a-m. No. 207 Pas. dally ex. Ann •••8:,Mp.«.j--:.-"-;ry .T^TJ^^ S^^J^^^ No. 209. Pas. departs (tolly-.-^-Wa-ni-il^^ No.21$Freight;p.ex Sua- .1 ^.2 ^9^ tfur. yon ther, wtt>^ Its Economy To have your Carpets and Sngs cleaned hy TheidlaRoi; Factory 510. Junior Order VttiieiiAmulwt •» • chanlcs^Mtet8v^y(a ^9lra |M^ "erj - ening at 8 o'clock*!! iFl^all. All visfiing members _ Invited, «• A. Widick, -Conji Secretary. rack, Rea _ tORT B. F. Pancoasti 'oidfkeilAu. lljj East:atrcet. -. t -^V Complete eomk-atitt^-'^i^tiiM for stammerers In AmpTig^ Mig!}*"l'^ hftlf price this fall and, wtnisnTjTOi* if- for Informalldn stance, MitKIS ffiaWlrt ..f for Stamtherers.'27a6'feast?l^'8tlWrti« KamaaaGIty..Mo .->Ji^,.-^'-^'j Where quality Isnimla eratlon .we buy thejM^ — demands will •JusttRr^vjit omf all grades and priPes. Wm 8mflolt tomm Wmmtk, Kf4 were of tlje same opinto.-> thcr» woni« be no horsie races, asd upon ftrM thought, one wmld .hmk '"strlf*- would be an unknown quantity. think of all men trying to marry'rb4ii same woman—all men In the "saihe line of business—all men advert]*- 1B|^ Taen. as It is now, ' wo^ld be won by tne bes| cleverest advertifer. A: nu^-w not advertise la eompatttor- to neighbor In name ohly. He is (f inan.fUtlng without bait. If h |F < es :<anyfllfiis It is chance .duy^ preeca«$elved In plan and aeUpaiC advertising roIuiBBS orf***"—

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