Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on October 14, 1908 · Page 6
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 6

Iola, Kansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, October 14, 1908
Page 6
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^ranrioii^ DULY We Witt K?ep YoBf Soft Pressed it Sale ^oj Child, ren's Sweater Coats and Sweafers , They come in all colors. Sizes 1 to 5 years. $1.50 and $1.00 quality, to close thein out, we'll sell 'em at 75 cents Of Ofet ^ys* New Fall Suits and Ovcrcoab^ 25 different styles to sc- llect from. $3.50 to $12.50 This IS the Home of Hart, Schafifh <T Marx Stein-Bloch Society prand mat Alco System^ Clothes A combination that oan't be beaten. VA.LUE—that's what counts! We can give you more^ rejal value for your menoy than others can possibly give, whether you buy a high priced or a low priced garment. | It's the greatest thing in clothes and the hardest to find. W8»KB8DAT BTlinDgMKgOBgB 1«. 1998. t,, L- SUITS, $ 15 .00 to $30.00 ' I Overcoats, $10.00 to $30.00 RamCbats, Top Coats $10 00 to $25.00 HAVE 80,000 NAMES 606o Tracts in Rosebud Reservation Will Be Divided Among Those Wlio Have Registered. Dnllnts, S. Ual;.. Ort. 11.—There were 2,179 n-Kisti-nd In i)orKon hon* today: by mull C.27N. At tln-Kory 177 rcfIstcerd and thi« a!<|«lstnnt suporln- tendent rocclvod :t.7fif by mail. Tlii' total to datu la 70.i:?0. JudRO Wltton Is In rooolitl of n nios- sago from .ludK" ('a;iaiiil of Slo<is Falls, which rends: "Onlor ! a« bfon entered romovlnp Wnm-r from olUcc." The above rofurn lo Anon WnKor. "United Statos commissioner, who has distributed lll'-raturc advortislna; him self as on oath ollicor. and It is said that his removal is on thi- Krounds that he has made ln)]>"oitCT use of the title to"~galn prestige. Judge Witten selected two girls. Virginia Wag:ner and Dema Rose, to draw the first numbers when the drawing commences next Monday. PoHard to Garnett. Congressman Ernest M. Pollard who spoke here last evening, left this afternoon for Carnett where he speaks tonight. Before leaving iMr. Pollard said his visit to ioia had been a very jileas^int one and that he seldom spoke to snfh an attentive audience as ho did here Jasl evening. Visit In Leavenworth. Wfdncaday for a brief visit with rola Wednesday fo ra brifcf visit with rcla lives In Loavoiiwoffh. ^ATCH THE FLAG' IN FIVE IMINUTES THKRE .WILL HE X) STO.VACH .MISERY OR DYSl'EPSLV. Suy« an .Vbsolute Cure for All .S^tom iicli Trouble Is at tlie Dru{? Stojrcs Here AwaJUng for Sufferers. COACJIES BURNED Three Cars Fell Tlirou?li Bumfnp Bridge—>'o Passenger.s Hurt. Shannon, Kas.. Oct. IJ— The Missouri. Pacific train from St. Louis ran into a burning bridge two miles west of here this afttTuoon. The engine and baggage car crossed safely but three passenger co.T<hes fell through and were burned. Conductor Hall suf fered a broken rib. Xo passengers were hurt. 1 Iferer Adopt Any Circus Metliods. I advise you to steer clear of all schemes that aim to attract you by the slightest appearance of giving' you more money for your junk than regular market prices, customer called on When your stomach Is weak or lacking in Gastric, juice, an.vthing that you eat, no difference what it is, will sour on >"Dur stomach,' raise the bile and acids to cover your food like oil on water,, causing Indigestion, Dyspepsia, Stomach nervouaness and Belching of sour poisojis, which produce loul odors, nasty taste, bilious headacne Heartburn, Intestinal griping and make you an object of misery. This is stomach trouble which can not be overcome with ordinary digestive med icines. It is caused by fermentation of your food, which will be remedied at once by Pape's DIapepsIn, a preparation pleasant to take and as harmless as candy, though it will digest and pre pare for assimilation into the blood a|l the food you eat. Indigestion is a result, not a c^ausjB of your trouble. It the Stomach IB sour and unhealthy, your food] b»»- camcs tainted, and that's whiit is The other day a [<^auslng the Indigestion and gas on me. I made iUm ' stomach and other miseries. Pfipo's prices. He said, "I can get more." I jDiapcpsln is an Antacid, most jxiwer- told him,''It may appear as more." He ,ful digestive and thorough., regulator said "I will try it once and see." He said be h^d his load of scrap iron wcJIghed on the city scales and knows! for weak stomachs. Theso TrlaniulCB will digest any Hind of food you oai nud will cleanse the stomach ann In: what he had. Well. h« tried 11. The resulU Vf9f9 far from satisfactory to him. He ovne to my office afterwards and told me that* he would never try I testlncH in a natural way, whtdi n okes you feel fine five minutes afterwards. Any good Pharmacy here will »up- ply you with a case of Pape's Diiipep- ;it iignl|i. He said they beat him so' sin tor fifty cents. Just reading ubont bad th^t It was necessary for him t9 this remarkable stomach preparjatton knock the man down to get him to will not help. You should go)now pay him all that was Justly due him. and got a case. Put your 8toma(^U in It takes years to build a good reputa- full health and by tomorrow youjw^l ! tion and .it' will not be necessary to forget the misery of Stomach ti^otible. : knock vy reputation down. I want our case is no different from tpm^ iyo^r ju|9k',biinine8S.. also hides, raw others. .It Isn't Stomach N^rve^ .9r ifuts, etd ^]Ri^ for fall market Catarrh of the St<»ziadi. or GfwMtlf, ipriM*, IipBMt welghU and a square or Dyspepsia. It U Food rott |Ag«^ jdeil Hi|T||o equah '- -> DetfoU Team aud Their Manager lluve I Not Abandoned Hope of a i Victory. I >t 'trolt, Oct. H.—I.,ocal interest in thoj world's championship base ball conjest between Detroit and Chicago teaijis Is pPeceptibly on the wane to- dayi With three victories to the credit ut Chicago and only one for Detroit the crowds while running Into the tliuusnuds are still cotnjtarativclji snm^l. Donovan and Rculbaeh are. the oppijsing pitchers today. The Detroit p;a:|er8 and "manager are far from faint hearted. ! Ywterday's Game. Detroit, Mich., Oct. li.^hicago crjDpt one game closer to the world 's base ball championship yesterday by defdating Detroit, a to 0. Chicago has now won three games of the scries, as conipared with the one aniiexed by Detroit at Chicago Monday. "Eddie Summers, Detroit, and "Miner" Brown the]premier pitcher of the Chicago teain. opposed each other and the latter had all the better of the argument, although Summers pitched excellent balll In all but one inning. Jn the thir'd, Summers passed two men on balls, some of which seemed to the crowd to be very like strikes. He was cuttiing the corners in whirlwind fash lon.T and an inch either way would have changed the umpire's verdict. Chicago got two men on bases in the first and one in the second without the altujatlon, however, growing precar- loul. (Ptrst Published, October 14, 1908.) Treasury Department, Office of the Sup«rvising Architect, Washington, D. October 12, 1908.—Sealed Proposals wll^ be received at this office until 3 o'clpck p. m. on the 16th day of No- vemlier, aiud then opened, for the con- stn ction (Including plumbing, gas piping, heating apparatus, electric coninits and wiring), of the U. B. Pos: Ofllce at lola. Kansas, In uccord- anco with the drawings and;spedflca- tiott copies of which may bc^ had from thelCustodian of the site at lola, tCan- sas, or at this office, at the discretion of Oie Supenisins Architect. JAMBS KNOX TAYLOR, Supervising Architect. OctJ 14-16-19-21-23-28. druia were aati night. With Fife and Drum. Tlie old soldiers with the fife and a feature of the parade The veterans on the side lloeii cheered the martial music heart- it has be«) thel edttcatlonai feature of .Mr. raft 's prqiram tn the PWlKp- j^lQes thdt ^becask hed the' mo« com- jndnt frdfn BrIUs i and other recdx- niited autUoritles on colonlzaitl^a and frqm foreign writers on the nibject. The English, grafted successful colo- hliin from the jstandpolnt of Bns- lisb Interests^ eschew education for their charges. T&ey design t6 keep the masses of the natives.In their foreign possessions Ignorant and contented:- Thejr argue that so long a^ a native knows nothini: of books, law. civil government, he is | likely to develop no trend toward seridus thought, and that wl^en they begin to think it i spells trouble for their tfverlords. Mr. Mcr Kinley took no stock in this iheory. Neither did- Mr. Taft. There are details of colonial : administration as practised by the English that are admirable and which have bcenlhicor- porated Into our system in the Phillip- pines, with suitable modifications and American improvements added. But governmental mistrust of education is not one of them. ! Appreciation of| civil rights, with correlated duties'and responsibilities, comes with education. The FIHpinos had a firm, still va^e. conviction that they were not justly treated by the Spaniards. But it | was vague only In .th*ir inability to determme where lay the discrepancy between what were their inherent rights and what they were permitted bjf the Spaniards. The rush of children and adults to the primary schools provided the tf »a- chers with more work than they could do. and the schdol Iiouscs—primitive structures of bamboo roofed with ni- im—with morw orcupanjs than they could liold. As fast as a pupil WUK gruundod in tito sUnplar liranrhes, and was old enough, ho or she wuo set at toarlilng younKcr rhildren. KiiKitl«li wiiK the lan|!uuK«« rhoHon lur all Uw schools. ThiH brouKlil down upon Mr. Tafls ln'ad th«< wrath of the "auil-lni- pnrlnllfcts." Ii»» was crlllclHod fur seeking to doprlvc the Filipino of his native lauguago. Thp fact wax that only 7 per cent, of the people spoke the Siianlsh language, the rest using one of sixteen dialects. It was easier and more reasonable to bring English Into the schools than to try to differentiate between sixteen "native languages." But above all. as Mr. Taft says: "It was selected because it is the language of business iu the Orient,. because It is the language of free institutions, and because it is the language which the Filipino children who do nut know Spanish arc ab!emore easllj' to learn than they arc to learn Spanish, and it is the language of the present sovereign of the islands." Nothing has been prosecuted by Mr. Taft so industriously and extensively as education in the Phiilipiries. Now there are nearly 500.000 pupils enrolled, and the school system of the islands is admirable, save that the financial disabllitieH of the government prevent money bdug appropriated to the amounts required to meet the demand for education among the awakened people. English is spoken everywhere. The franchised colored citizen will not vote against the party that gave him the ballot, and for the party that has robbed him of jt in the south. A gift for appointing the wrong nmn would not be a desirable quality in a President. Taft's deeds against Br.van's word. That contrast invited by Mr. Roosevelt, cannot fall to make votes for Mr. Taft. The Democratic Comptroller of the State of New York is reported as having- said af a reception to the Democratic candidate for Governor: "The PrciUdent has always wanted to dash out Into the limelight for rescuing purpose^^e rushed up San .luan hill to save the United States IThe choicest cpiccs t!iat sl^ill ran select from the finest Nature produces—ideal in sticngth and faoidess in quality— These come to ycu with thdr frei ;hn3:3 nnsltcred—rcprcseiituig unexcelled goodncsr, unap- proachcd purity—in immediately after grinding—no cir, no moisture, no for- ci|;n odors, no impurity whatjc- cvcr can touch thcni. TONE'S have no superior for fine seasoning, i BneoK—IO cent* TbmaretwoklDdaof qiica-TOSE'S and "eAcrj." TpNE BROS., Des Moines, lown wmm CUAS. WABD WJtS YESTERDAY AT BADtLX BCBN£D. WESTERK. PRIME HallowcU's Harp Orehefttni WUeli Is to Give an Entertainment TottJ^bt, Promises to Be » Musical Treai and he rushed to the Governorship to save the State. He accepted the. Vice presidency to save himself, and for the past two weeks he has rushed lo the front to save hfs party." As President Roo.sevelt mot with con siderablp success iu those of the above mentioned roles which belong to history. It is ditncult t«> see wliorein any consolation for Bryan is discernible in the nippunt utterances of Comptroller Glynn. Cbas. Ward Injared. Chas. Ward, furnace-foreman at the Prime Western Spelter company- plant number one. was badly btfmed while working yesterday morning. Hla face and hands were severely burned. The injury will prevent him from working for several days. U Said to Be Good. The entertainment by Hallow^U's orchestra which is to be given this evening in the Methodist Episcopal church promises to be a treat of the season. The proceeds will be used to purchase song book^ for the church. .M. V. Benfaam Is Oead. M. V. Benham who has been very m for the past several days died at his home in La Grangej yesterday morning. The funeral arrangements win be announced tomorrow. (•rady. u Tantiuuny Stale Senator, is reporKnl as sHvlug in a eiunitaign aproch, that Cmverimr Hughes "puts lilintt<<lf on a moral pedestal far above the peiiphv" This Is II liad liniik fur .Cruily. and will liiirdly be leKanled iis ruiiipllinen- lary by "llie people." 'i'ho fact Is that (Sovcrnor Hughes places hlinself on a morar level with the jmoplc. the or- vllnary; iilaiii. honest, law-abiding people, who abhor graft aud crookedness and hstve no syniiKilhy with race-track gambling, and Its train of ruined lives and liiipoverished famlllv.s. No doubt Governor Hughes is on a moral pedestal far above, the kind of people upon whom the Tammany bosses dej>end to defeat the Governor: but the bosses will find, on election day. that the great inajorily of the people take exactly the same moral stand as Governor Hughes. To restrict proiiuctlou, as the Democracy proposes, would be-to hamper Industry and penalize invention. Organized labor is awake to the fact that Republican victory means uncut pay-rolls "on full' time. That work "overtime." for which organized labor demands extra pay, is far preferable in Republican times to the half time, half p£i>% or no time and no pa:-- results of the Democratic blight of J Tralysis to American industries. ysm Go to Chon^te. .Many of tho members of the local fire department will go to Cbauutu Ibid evening to attend he benefit carnival which l« being held In that city. Parker'.^ carnlvnU la showing In Chanute this wook. ,\ per cent of tho receipts go lo iho'Chanuto fire department. FotMunulfi. Mrs. Siiilili, of ilruuiiou, l\u:i„ U hero tho giiewt lif .Mrs. Klla Trip. . "DtK!" Hteele left \nh\ evijnlnK for Hot H|)rlngH wlu-M'i< he will be trculed fur zinc iKjlKOMlftK. Dr. .Moore" and Dr. Wood returned yesterday from ICansas City where they have been on business for tbo past several days. Mr. and Mrs. W. ,11. Perry will return here from Chanule, Kas„ whero he was called vbgkq cmfw vbgk tiiey have becu making their home for the past several weeks. F. W. Frevert was in Leanna, Kas.. yesterday. Frank Vaughn returned yesterday from Fort Scott where he was called as a witness iu the case against Robert Sherry. Boundry Line Dispute. Washington, Oct. 12.—The supreme court-o£~ the United States was today asked on behalf of Attorney General Hadley of. Missouri to set a day for the argument of the case involving the boundry line between that .state and Kansas at a point In tiie Missouri river near Kansas City. The case involves the jurisdiction over a small Island. TH08. H. BOWLUS, President. J. F. SCOTT, Ciiahlar. ALLEN COUNTY STATE BANK Capital $30,000.00 ' DIRECTORS A. W. Beck. L. C. Beatty, A. J. Fulton, W. J. Evans. J. 6. Rodg«r«, W. L. Bartfes, Thos. H. Bowlut. WEttSUC OUR own ORAm OM Ml tUmpEMM POMTB SAFETY DEPOSIT BOXES FOR RENT FROM 92 TO 15 PER YEAR. ! INTEREST PAID ON TIME DEPOSITS. Bring Us We will accept any ceftlficate you have to apply on a Piano pufchase and allow yotf Ipli value for same on any piano in out stoie. Only one cettificate allowed on each Piano. WohBvm (fhB very hemi Uhm af PImnom In

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