Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on September 30, 1907 · 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, September 30, 1907
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Page 4
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• s wncEA] PiRBf crrx or BIS* . » AMOCIATBO mi Aa*MWLM fr «M Md RMCIVM th« fll |r ;nvwt ' t MMt oraat nnra oramlnH MTBK ln«lw ATtarnoMi PuMlMtiM CBJUr SHOOTEIUS ABE OLUCKI. Offiecn C«pt«re Xwdre Colored Hen BoOlns the Boaes. -3 J I c A posse nJadc Mp of couuty' autl c'ty officers raidcid a colored crap g&in« Jnst hOrtb of the city limits . l£te Saturday night. About a doz en colored men were partictiiating in 'tite <tiin.v-TBQ officers attempted to smroand theni, but the gamblfj^ EUW t&elr. approacb aud scattered in ur or ydlrection. : Only one, J. Frauklln, was caught. The names of six other colored men ^ere sc«ured and ^°ar- rants issoed for theiu. ; Several of Ihem bare called up tlic officers from over town today and prom'sed to come In and pay their fine. They will >be arraigned before Judge Hough. Geo. ^oetner came iu this afternoon and pltaded gjjilty and was fiucd $15. r'-Tbe |uen had a blanket spread out ott tfae'tuipi^nd on which they rolled the Itonea: .-Tlie officers captured the blaoketi the dice, and ten cents. One^ crap-^shbbter left a panama hat. - BUBt CARROL I>JlTREU. Broke Bf^ttes «f fore Arm by a Fall ' Yeskrdaj. •Ruby, the twelve year old daughter of, Mir. sod-Mrs. Carroll who resides at 21l4kmth Walnut, fell yesterday,mom :ln^ while enToute to her home from this Santa Fe depot where she had been -watcbisg the meb unload the . cIrcW, «ad~-biroke both bones of her il8Jitfore~ami7' Although the injuries are: vVery painful it is hoped that she will ha able to be out again within a-short time. ' GENERAL MEETINC. ' 81: Lonb SessloBfi to Discuss StateN ~ r ud Railroads. V^fl^dU>^l» Sept. 30.—The conveutlon ;'^;^^«^^^]r* general called August 12 "JQ^;oonislttee of which Attorney ^ "iX'wS^na.Jiadley of Missouri was chair. iamaifeaarea^d here today with at t *rT»iy" r^"—' present from twenty- f- two stetas. The purpose is for a gen I ena'dlMMiaston cf the anti-trust laws, r_. ito Milraad^te resntaUon and >Uta TrHi^^^i^'lt Is deemed probable that iiftljMfnuMBt orsasization will be .et- 'Vfeeted. ., BdBA WAS FI5ED $15. T ^ i BIW WemiB Fkwdfd tidOty to Im. ' laetallty. Bora Bloom pleaded ^Ity to im moral iconduct In police court Saturday afternoon and was fined |15 and ooxtB. llie Bloom woman was brought ibadc Crom dbannte to answer to the charge. She^trfed to keep from com- ins h»& byirretendlng to hare takes jxrfBon but hex ruse was unsuccess- fuL t -* • TfTO BBOTBEBS ARE DTI^CI. SK'P. S . BMekeD Beeehed Bad Xews !.3)r.:P.-B. Mltdfdl recislved the sad today that his two half tniotlMn. Josei^ A. Ultcbell. of Cher- ',Gfore. ;Va., aud -Ben. F..Taylor, of ware dying. The former is H ^Aeriy man and has soflered a The'^latter has (Continued from page 1.) us will admit this. In the concrete we can act upon such doctrine only if we really have knowledge of and sympathy with one another. If both the wage-worker, and the caplUllst are able to entir into the other's life, to meet him.ao M to cet into genuine sympathy with him^ most of the misunderstanding between them will disappear and its place will be taken by a Judgment broader, luster, more kindly, and more generous; for each will find in the other the same essential human attributes that exist ini himself. It was President McKlnley's peculiar glory that In actual practice be realized this as it is glren to but few men to realize it; that his broad and deep s.vmpathies made him feel a genuue sense of oneness with all his fellow- Americans, whatever their station or work in life, so that to his soul they were all Joined with him in a great brotherly democracy of the spirits. It is not given to many of us in our lives actually to realize this attitude to the extent that he did; but we can at least have it before us as the goal of our endeavor, and by so doing we shall pay honor better than in any other way to the memory of the dead Presi- deut whose services iu life we this day commemorate. IVbat the Structure In. The mausoleum stands of an eminence to which has been given tlic name of Monument Hill, about two miles due west of the McKinley home in (he city of Canton. It is not au ornate affair; but Us simplicity is re- relieved by sufllcleut artistic embellishment to make it an object of beauty, as well as one of massive proportions and breadth of design. Four states have contributed a sliaro of tbe^malerial which has been usj'd In the building of the monument. The granite used in the approaches and the mausoleum proper are from the quarries of Mllford. Mass. Tennessee has furnished the grey marble for the interior of the tomb, while the sarcophagi which now hold the bronze caskets in which lie th^ bodies of President and Mrs. McKinley are of dark green Kraultc from Windsor, Vt. The liasc tipou which the sarcophagi rest, iu black granite from nerltn, Wis. From the first step of the approach to the monument, to the actual top ot ;hf structure is 163 feet. C inches, the mausoleum itself being St8 feet, j6 inch- oculus 15 feet iu diameter through which comes a softened light which adds greatly to the beauty of the interior. The mausoleum is 78 feet. 9 inches in diameter. In the center of the floor beneath the dome stand the sarcophagi containing the bodies of the Presi- dnt. and Mrs. McKinley; and in niches on the north side of the dome are the caskets containing those of the ;wo daughters, Ida and Mary who died in infancy. . Huge Doric columns are placed around the interior in such a umnucr as to appear half buried in the sides of the building. The floor is of Mosaic, marble having been brought from many states for the purpose. Half way down from the top of the twelve granite steps that lead up to the main entrance on the south side of the mausoleum stands au heroic bronze figure of President McKinley representing him in the attitude usually assumed vrhen speaking—^his left hand holding a roll of manuscript, and the right hand in the trousers pocket Behind the figure Is a bronze chair encircled with a wreath, and draped with the flag of the United States. The bronze figure which is nine feet high stands on a pedestal eighteen feet from the base to the feet of the figure. Twenty-six acres of ground were purchased by the monument commission and the utmost art of the landscape gardener has been lavished u/l- on the grounds. Natural streams flow past (he base of the mound, and trees and flower beds have been arranged with an eye to the greatest artistic beauty. From the etitrancc to the grouuds on the south to the foot of the mound is 590 feet, and al<«K this distance a double driveway 175 feet in width has been constructed. Between tlie two sides ot the driveway, a lagoon which \s constantly filled with freah water, ixmg rows of trees flank the lagoon and the drivewaiys. The mausoleum and grounds have been built and arranged at ai cost of $500,000. and it is the Intention of the commission to raise an endowment fund of 1150,000 which preclude with the charging of a fee for admission. At the next meeting of the mausoleum trustees, custodians will be chosen, and it is the intention to ask for the indefinites detail of soldiers ol the regular army to guard the tomb. The architect was H. Van Buren Ma- gonlgle ot New York and designer of the bronze figure standing before tlic mausoleum was dnarles Henry Niehaus. EUECTRIC LOCOMOTIVE TRAVELS 70 MILES AN HOUR. dROCEIIY HAD TIME EKOUGII. Grocers Can's C»e Up Their Old L». bels oii> Goods. The board of food aud drug Inspection at the department of agriculture has dedded to refuse to recommend an extension of^thei privilege of using la^s, already -In stock, until October 1; 1»08, as requested by grocers and others throughout the country. The board held that sufficient time had elapsed for manufacturer*. Jobbers and wholesalers to adjust their busis^ affairs to the terms of the pore food'law. LOSGWOBTH WA^KT miMlSATBD. VHieftlMEd. ferKarer. iter ef pi ClBCtapatti. ©...Sepil.: 30.—Colonel Leopold Maritbreit. editor of the an- tiimitti Volksblaat and past com- ot the Ohio conmandeiy. «f ^IIJQUVWMBMI' tiiositwth pis*' The oyster season begiBS -with September and ends xriih April. The soup season begins Vith January and ends with December. Therefore are in season every day in every month of every year. ' " Oysterettes—oyster crackers with a taste that improves the flavor of ojrsters, soup and chowder. ' Alivays fresh in moisture fH^ff and dust proof packages NATIONAL BISCUIT COMPANY FRESIIMEX COILD XOT SCORE. K. U. 'Varsity Won Yesterday's Prac tice Game Easily. MAY BE NO RIOTS PJIO-WfER KAWLIXGS AGAI.>. lU'bt'N In lluiuuu Are llestless But no Insurri-ellon Is Expected. Lawrence. Kas.. Sept, —By a score of -1 to 0 Ccwch Kennedy's Vets" wou the first matched game of the season from the freshmen on McCook field Saturday afternoon. The game was a hard fought one throughout, but toward the end the superior weight and experience of th>; first team told on the tyros and they weakened considerabl.v. Both teams tried the forward passi , • several times, the Varsity executing |f,^'',,«''';f"" ^''''^'••^ of *''°^^^n<J'fs- Derlures He Will Build Kkttric Line Through lola. Undor the he-.idljiK. "Hlg Windy Is .Spouting," the Parsons papers reprint ]tlii! following from the Independence • iKiporter concerning Promoter Kaw- Havana. Sept. 30.—A smiiU l)and ofllinss: reliels lli;it has t)wn traversing the." lt-iwlin.c;.=? is fn the cif.v. lie drove country In th. norn.rn .e.tion of j ^^^J;™ >-S^„J^ Santiago province, hiis, according to!the internri)an and back. ' Mr. Uawlinga declares he will build his electric road. "1 never have been on top yet." said Mr. Rawlings, 'but rtell you I am a long ways from be- Trlumpfi for Westlnchoute Manufa> turing Company—Built to Haul Cars Through New Pennsylvania Tunjiel. A number ot Westinghouse officlali and New, York newspaper men made 70" miles an hour on the powerful 4,000-hor8epowe.r electric locomotive Just perfected by the Westinghouse Electric and Manufacturing company, after nearly tour years of experimental work, according to the New York Bvenlng Post The engine, which was exhibited to outsiders for the first time yesterday, was especially designed and built by the W^estinghouse engineers for the purpose of hauling Pennsylvania passenger gars through the new tunnel. Each step in the construction ot the machine has been taken under the careful scrutiny of George Gibbs, Chief Good Things to Eat TelefihoDe fSfi Home Made Sausage of all Kinds. Cash Paid for Poultry and Hides OTTO HINZE, UT-TO-DATE I^EAT MARKET Its East Madison late diRi)atchps, again pxcbanged shots with the pursuing rurals. The latter the piay successfully at nearly every i^^^"!e there are signs of unrest in var- K ^ ^^^^ j j^gj^^ ^ g^^i^^g attempt. Kennedy had the strongest j ions parts ot the island, the opinion' lineup he has had together so far this,prevails here that no serioUs distmb- seasou against the tyros. Big "Tub" j . , Reed, the Kansas City giant who re- '^^'^'^ ported for practice Friday, held down . ^ „ the center berth, with Captain Rouse BOlTJLfcD THE PRODITTIOX. and Stevenson at the guards. Rouse Is unable to plav end on account of his A 1< Jllllion Gas nell Converted Into weak knee. Caldwell aud Crowcll | » *5 Million One by Bcci» Drillliig. played the tackles for most In view of the fact that Tola Is of the were tried out at ends. Angney and <Stee1e divided the time at the quarter back berth, while Lobaugh aud -Miller all played a snappy game at halfback. Dodge, a new man, held down the full to build my road. I made a proposition to Councilman Myers at Parsons yesterday. He is to stand in the middle of Main street in Parsons on November 5 and if I do not have my cars running on that date I am to He down and let him knock hell out of me." "Myers is as good as run over right now," added Mr. Rawlings. "1 have been ripped up one side and down the other by all the newspapers and especially by the Parsons Sun more than ordinary interest: By drilling eighteen feet deeper in to the sand, the Young & Allen gas company has Inci-eased the produc- back berth, although Billy Rice, the I»ion of one of iU Kas wcJls In thte star ot three years ago. was on the •'•est field double. The well was no geld in a suit. Rice has been laid up: small one when It was first brought on account ot sickness but expects to' having a production of 17 million get Into the game next week. There: cubic feet daily at that time, was no spectacular work whatever by I After the. deeper sand had been pen- either team. Burdick did the best work 1 <.'rated the well increased its produc- of the freshman squad. None of thejtion to 35. 560.000 cubic feet a day. first team showed any especial form' and most of them seemed to be stiff from Friday's scrimmage. you to w.'iit a few days and you will hear something. I am not talking for publication. Wail and you wl'.l know." Mr. Rawlings stated he had cars ordered for delivery in Parsons October 10. He will rush a large gang of men in and lay his tracks and in a few days he will Uhe a motor car to operate the road iu Parsons until he can get the interurban built. "I started out with a road 165 miles in length," said M*. Rawlings, "and I Engineer ot tho Pennsylvania's elec trie traction. Engineers of the Westinghouse plant explained that the Pennsylvania had no intention ot running the cars under the Hudson river at the rate ot 70 miles an hour. In making the trip, however, down 30 or 40 feet under the bed of the river and then up again on the other side, a grade of two feet to every 100 must be overcome. That is what railway men call a mouutain climb. The power given to^ the new locomotive was for the purpose of pulling a loaded train of cars up that two per cent, grade, not for speed. It was on the private experimental tracks of tho Westinghouse company. Just outside ot Pittsburg, that the test was made. A number of flatcars were loaded with rails to repic!#ut a.fuliy- loaded train. The newsiwper men were told to chitch'soniething, and the start was made. Unlike a stciUli locomotive, there was no violent swaying or rocking, even wLea llin speedometer nliowcil 70 miles. One sharp curve, which was only slightly banked, was taken at a speed of 63 miles.' Witli the exception ot the engineers who made tlio machine and have lived wiUi it, every man aboard thought of the .Vcw York Central accident and held his breath. There was only a slight luuge, then the engine, .str.-iightened herself, and shot forward. Neither the Westinghouse nor the Pennsylvania men think anything of climblDg down among the wheels while 60 or 70 miles an hour JH being reeled off. The oiler was made 'J take the curve at a higher apeed than 63 miles on the return trip. It Was unanimously declined. In a recent test, with Pennsylvania officials aboard, the locomotive, which can easily attain a speed of 90 miles an hour, was started, opened up to 70 miles an hour, and then brought to a dead stand Inside of a mile and a quarter. A section of the track is fitted up to meet the exact requirements of the Pennsylvania tunnel. In appearauce the electrification of the track is similar to that of ordinary trolly roads-. But while our subway and surface lines are operated by the third rail, or what is called a constant current of electricity, on the new Westinghouse { locomotive what Is called a single phase alternating current from an For Sale Cheap, Good Farm and City Property. See the THE JAYHAWKER LAM) CO. for qfiick^ results. Old Court Housft Iota, Eans. POLAR fLOlJie The Fr«*«?: or (^valttr Every suck gntranteed. W. M. Oberdorfi Special Drive in Underwear Big Sample Line Bought to Sell at a Great ((eduction. The Iowa Store LET THE REGISTER FOLLOW TOU Before yon go on your vacaUon leave yoar address at this office and the Register will follow yon. If you do not know your future address write the Register as soon as yon are toeated and the paper wlU feo started tannedlately. It wlH Just like re- qelTlng a letter trom hflme and will ceaeb yon every day. Tba priee oT the ReKlster lax oat-of-town aubacrlp- tioni is 10 cents a week.- Thone your •irder to No. 18 or 22S. BISHOP PRAISES ROOSEVELT. The President Absolutely Straight, Says the English Cborcbmao. Wbshliigtou, Sept. SO .-T -Thei bishop ot London was the center ot interest at today's session of the Brotherhood Of St. Andrew. A great crowd cheered h'm upon his arrival. Addressing! the convention. tbe> bishop said: actual test. The pressure was so lt"dwindle away until it was only strong that it blew the tools out of 50 miles long and then It got so short the hole, cracked the casing and bent i had to get a magnifying glass to find the drill stem. The well is one of it, but the darkest hour is often Just th.. first which tho company drilled before dawn and It has been so with when it began prospecting on Its mc- My road will be built from Par- holdings It was not known, at that sons to Cherryvaie to Colfeyvllle and time, how deep tho gas sand was, anil drilling was stopped soon after the surface bad been scratched. In drill Independence, to Chanutc, lola and to lyawrenco: from Lawrence to Kansas City and from Lawrence to Topeka. Ing other wells the drill" was .sent ^'o* ^'^^ ^ down deeper and the true depth of the sand more acurately ascertained. The company will proceed to put down more of Its old wells into tlij; deei>er sand, and has given Loy & AVlIson the drilling contract. Mr. Rawlings showed the newspaper nian a letter from the car manufacturing company wherein the promise is made to deliver his motor car In Parsons. HOCU >AMES IV. S. GLASS. ( Does your "Tyy-Let-sign-want about? Successor of the Late Judge Hum- tenant, etc? Hardly. It's Just nailed pinvy a Marshall Couiity Man. hp on the door casing, and some peo- Topeka, Kas., Sept 30.—^W. S. Glass pie »ee It ^lle moat People dont of Marysville Is the man chosen by And yon wonder why nobody wants Governor Hochas member of the state such an ideal house. Sohiebody does: commission to succeed the late James want it, and wants It now. Give a-nmuphrey. The appointment was au- l<ttle specific Information through the • nounced late Saturday afternoon at- Reglster real estate co\utm9 end ter Judge Glass had notified the gov- Does It tell people where yonr vacant; crnor that he would accept the place, honee Is, and how many rooms it has,' xhe place was offered to Judge Glass and Just bow cozy It is. and how p,.iday but he was i not at home and To have a good influence over peo plo you must be absolutely straight.: cheaply yoatl offer K to a gilt-edge t},e governor was uuabie to reach him and right here let me say that that. vooHl probably find that somebody; umii Saturday evening. Judge Glass seems to be the leading charactcris-{ right away. i ^ju come to Topeka at once and be- tic of your splendid President Since arriving yesterday I have had three or '«QLD BRISDLE" four hours of the most delightful con-! — versatlon I ever had with any OUR in my life." This afternoon members of tho various conncils were chosen. The delegates later were rect.lvcd by President Roosevelt. Register Want AdH llrlnir KM<(inii Try a Waat Ad. In the Reflatcr. gin the work of the legal adviser In WAS OUT LATE, the commission. Judge Glass has been a citizeu Sf Kansas for many years and is widely known over the state. He Is a.demo- t crat and a lawyer. He Is about 581 The midnight car running from Gas i years old, has held many oOices In Street Car Collided With Cow Satur day Mght. 6-5 -4 Sweeps Away to lola collided with a cow near the Rock Creek bridge Saturday night. "0;d Brindle" was standing on the track and when the motorman saw the {animal it was too late to stop the car before a collision. The cow was court, thrown to the side of the track and the few passengers aboard together with the conductor went out to take a look at the remains. They were surprised, however, ns Old Brindle Jumped up and trotted off. A JAP GU'T TO ROOSEVELT. The Chanpein WresUer of the Empire Presents President With a Sword. Marshall county aud.yas judge of the district court here for two terms. He was nominated by the democratic state convention last year as a candidate for associate Justice of the supreme Washington, Sept SO.-j-PreBldent Roosevelt today was presented with a handsome Jeweled Japanese sword by .Taalamon Hltaehlyaaa, the chcmploa vrsstlcrot Japaa. WaitfAirBctocBMrili. Always the Game \ ov,erbead trolley is used. The same j amount ot electricity used to operate a trolley can be transmitted under heavy pressure for long distances to operate heavy trains. That saves the expense of constructing and malntoin- Ing powerhouses every few mllos along the road. Development of the single phase alternating current system for electric i traction Is the most recent In the electrical art, and Its progress has been extremely rapid. At the time the New York Central adopted their system it had not been developed to a sufficient degree to warrant Its serious coiisider- ation. Since that time, however, tho remarkable commercial advantages of the single phase system have been conclusively demonstrated, and there are to-day a large number of roads operated by this system, not only la this country, but also In Europe. More than 2,000 single phase electric railway motors are operated in this country over about 1,000 miles of track. The most notable Installation took place on the New York, New Haven and Hartford railroad, which has now 33 of these locomotives in use. The operation of electric trains on the New Haven by the single phase alternating current was begun recently. Electrical engineers frankly admit that In sparsely settled districts of the west the electric locomotive cannot be operated by the railroad to advantage. The cost ot an electric locomotive Is twico that of tho typo now generally lujed by the steam roads. According to expert opinion, the possibilities of saving in operating cost depends upon the traffic density of the road In question. Wl^ere the movement of freight and passengers is heavy, it is claimed that the greatest decree of operating efficiency can be developed' with electricity as motive power. Heavier loads can be pulled, the Westinghouse engineers maintain, with a locomotive such as the one Just conpleted. with fewer men to handle the trains.. The electric locomotive. It, was pointed out, does not have to go, to th« ahop at the end of the day's work.' Between New York and Pltts- bnrf tbrM loeomoUves and three train. ttuH .Jfuusjrliraida^ ~ do tfc»' I i •f OLD-S ThB Auto Qmrmgrn and Repair-Shop :i( Agents Washington.—Hen* 114 T.B. Two Blg^ Stores lOLA, KANS. Call on L.EFFL.ER Wiien needing anythinj? jn live jewelry line. FlagatAna aatf^

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