Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on October 17, 1908 · Page 7
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 7

Iola, Kansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, October 17, 1908
Page 7
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lUtMl Opintioa sf PBstal Scviafi itaa la eparaUoa nsdar tte Amerlcaa i|if that la the FhlilpptaM. when, after two yean oC czptrlBMat. the tiiitttatlaB hai been ditUnd a sreat la the report of the Philip- jplh* commlaaloa. Just pnhllehed. the IMatal, nrlBfa tank la dlMUMed brief- Ir. la pert ae fnUowi: *rrhe pottal gavtage hank wae flret apMMd la Manila on Oct 1, 19M. Tk* lew prorldes for three CIAMM, •«ith Ibniutloaa ai to the amoimti that can be .recelred at any one-time in each claia. Followlac the opening •f the Manila oAce, other poeUl; nv- Ttrl- untll been iwere lags bank offlcca were opened In OBS dtlea, of different clavea, at the dose of the year 235 had opened, ot which 9 were flrat. 86 •ecead and 140 were third class. ^ "At first the Filipinos did not to any great extent e.'ull themselves of the opportunity, of depositing a p6rtlon af thdr recelpta la the postal sayings kaBk.anda great bulkof the depo^tors W«re jlaicrlcans and of other nationalities. As the adTanUges of this! sys- tm hare been disseminated through Keaas of schools, goTM 'nment bureaus, private agencies and others, the;pro- pertiOB of Flllplaos la continually In- •teaslng. and gi^es rery good promise tJbat the Fniplnos will learn to trust tlutlr money to the care of the govem- atet, and welcome the opportunity. "The accounts opened up to the dose of the fiscal year numberied MTd. of which 347 were doeed. leaT- lag 2,829 still open. The deposits xca^ed the total sum of 786,3«1.0S pe- ina—an aTenige of. 108.21 pesos. With- jlcawals jtttAtA the total amount of iiO,4fl8.2i,pewis. leavlag a net dcyetit it 509.mai pMSs at the end of the iioal yaiU'—or the first alaa asaths the epsfatioa of the postal savings Utak—but by ae sseaas the first alae (iteths of operatloa of the average paaber of oOces. the smaller ones •hvlag bcea opened fron tlaM to time 4arlag the year, so that maay had PH been opened more than a month or two at the tlae these figures were •asa.- •SMeaiaataa lataU Aeeemate. 'HThe device of Issuing postal sav- laps baak stamps has met with some CMpoBSS. The stamps art simply a •Mthod by which small amouats can ^ deposltiid without the czp«iae of lliiliig a pook. figuring Inttfest, and a^^aiag aa account "iJm. the whole, the reception accord- sA..the postal savings bank has been giMitUylBg, i .and gives good promise. XW lavestbieBt of the funds Is In the feiiads-af a postal savings bank Invest- •iaat'feoard, which carries a certain alhaant of the funds on deposit and tta Itinlted power of investamt The Uiw provides that 25 per cent of th« •eaey held on deposit msy be loaned «a first-class real estate, under llmlU- tloas carefully drawn to protect the ^poattors, and 10 per cent on agrlcul- taral laads under stUl more rigid 11ml- A8 1008ITILT SEES BSTAH. Taa ssy that you have adv»- catcd more radical measam agaSast private monopolies than either I or my party asoociates have been willing to undertake. Tott have. Indeed, advocated measures that souad more radical, but they have the prime defect that la practlc* they would aot work. I should not lo this letter to y«« discuss your attitude aa thia austtloa If you di<l not yeorself brlag It up. but as yoi have brought It up. I answer yoa that la mf Judgaent the asaaures yaa advocste would be wholly laeffsetlve la curing a Btagte evil, aad so far an they had aay affect st all, woald laero- ly throw the eatlre business of the ceitatry lata hopsleaa aod utter ooafasloa. I put Mr. Taft's dssds against yoar words. I ask that yen be lodged both by tlje warda yon wlah remembered, and hy the words that SfsrahiiTj jrea aad yoar party BOW desire to have forgettcB. . . . I hold it eattrdy aatnral.fer apy gnat law-d ^ylng eorporatloa to with to see you placed In tha Freal- deacy rather than Mr. Taft Zeor plaas to pat a atop to the abases •r these corporstioDs are wholly ' chiaarlcat — Theodore Boose veJt- If yoTir shoes tire you and you have trouble in getting comfort and satistaction out of your footwear, try ACME CUSHION $OLE SHOES; they are made in heavy welt or turn soles, -patent tips, low oomtortahle heels and roomy comfortable lasts; a live wool felt cushion sole: a non-don-: ductor of heat, keeping the foot at its normal temperkturet an ideal shoe fbr people that stand or walk all day; all sizes and widths, price, per pair, $3-50 IXF1>TS' SHOES. Infants' Solt Sole Shoes in tan and blaclt. sizes 0 to 4. price, pair One lot of Infants' Sofe Sole Shoes in colored tops, patent vamps, size 0 to 4, regular price 50c. special price, pair 396 CHILDREN'S SHOES. Children's Turn Sole Shoes In button or lace. 1 to 5. regular price 65c: special \ il.-e .-,00 Children's .T^r.n So!e Shoes, size 5 to 8, plain kid or dull top, price, pair 90c Fancy Welton Spats In colors to match your dress, price 65c Black Spats In 5. 7 or 10 buton ops, priced a 2.10. 390, 730 AND .Sl.OO Misses Heavy Sole Shoes dull or plarn kid tops, patent tip, low school heelp, buton or lace, size llVa to 2, ;rico JB1.50 Misses' Extra Quality School Shoes, heavv sole, patent tip, broad toe, button or lace, size 11*2 to 2. price 82.00 Ohiidren's School Shoes in calf skin heavy soe size &h-t to 11. price S1.50 Children's Extra Quality Kid School Shoes, heavy or light sole, size 8^ to i.l price $1.75 CSiildren'.s Leggins in black Jersey flefcc- lined, all sizes, price 50c Aftrachan Legrgins all sites, red. blue and grey, price pair »1.00 LADIES' SHOE.S. i^ridirs Ht'.\vy Sol<» Sho<'5. paTf 'nt ti;j. !ow hf'e.?. price 81.50 Ladies' Kid or Calfskin Shoes, button or lace, tight or heavy sole, dull or plain kid top. price pair «if2.00 AND 82.25 Ladies' Kid Shoes, heavy sole, patent tip. high Cuban heels price 82.30 Ladles' Fancy Wave Top Shoes In dull or plain kid inlay patent tip. me- ditira heavy sole, price pair 83.00 Plain Kid Shoes, turn sole, plain ice, no tip. blucher or straight lace, hUh spike heels, price 83.50 6UTHBIE, OSLAHOMi AM) CABTHA6E, MISSOUBL lOLA, ATCHISOy AND PITTSBCBG, EAKSAS. .St Timothy's Episcopal Chnrch. Litany and sermon tomtirrow morning at 11 o'clock Subject of sermon. 'Where to Begin." There will be special music for tbe offertory.. Sunday school at 9:45 a. m. Holy communion at 7:30 Ta. m. All are cordially Invited. REV. J. D. KRUM. D. D. THE K. C. MARKETS Kansas City. Stock Yards, Oct. 18. —Cattle.* this week. 94.000; last week 97,500; same week last year, 93.200. Desirablp killing steers advanced 10 to 25 cents the first of the week, but have lost the advance yesterday and today. Fancy black N'ebraska steers brought iJi.oo .Monday, the highost p.'lce paid here thia fall, aj compared with $7.«50 for steers from the same feod lot in September. Oood to choice Htfors have sold this week at |t>.9ii to r .:i5, fair to good to |G..lO, grass st(>('rs |3.:<0 to |A.oi>. <rolornilo gtt>.»r« l .'I.Si) to H .fifi. n few at $<.;".•). C4IWH »ri« wonk to ti'ij lf»Wi>r tlmji ihi* t'lono of last wi>ok. %'IM to $:t including hoavy Colorado row« ai tho Ittltor prico. Cttlv«'s uro ilim. t^.W to I7.0(t, biillH w«>uk, 12 .00 to 1 .1.8.1. Rec<'lpl .H Ificlud" 7000 quarnntlnt'S. n>arkot in lln«' with natives, steers $2.!»0 to $4.40. Dig d«>mand for stock- ors aiiif feiMliTs, market sternly to !';'» higher, -ftcoorrtlnp to nuAllt!>', siockers 1.1.00 to $4. to, feeders |3.50 to 14.7.';. If ft la la taka'to te tato ta tkat Kaoaerdt tm v»M 1(019 Bnraa will hMM •Pftlla*l»kla Mr. Bryaa aa law <• Baaaardt aa Ma nytatar. Sour Stomaeli "I OMd CMCCTMS ami f ««I Uk« anewmui. I h »Ta for«»h«rttim». I will t^omvitBi CMMU ta mv fri«n <5. u tb« only tblni for Jnd.i«MMo» M* .our itoni«ch M k««p tb« bnwtU fn COO* eo«. iiUon. Tbcy "^sfey '-ni-.h Chunk, P.. Hogs, this week. 8 .1 .OOO; last weekij 91,400; same week last year. 48.100LI Big declin»-s came each . day except' Thursday, when prices gained 3 cents; but the market is lower today. :>iy- cents below a week ago on all but' pigs, which are off only 25 cents. Run is 12,000 today, top 15.95. bulk 1:>M to $5.S5. pigs $4.tJ0 to $4.75. Dealers beMeve the country is determined lO get rid of holdings, regardless of lower prices, and liberal receipts, with lower tendency of prices, is the prediction. '} Sheep, this week. 4»5 .5tiO: last w.-ek; 53 ,00(1; same week last year :i7."'tHt, Goo<] demand for killing stock ha.'^ Klven t'e market firm ton.- all w.-.-kj limbs to klll.T^ $3.;io to $3.73: top vearllnfjM $'>. wethers $4.40, ewe«« $4 .23, fair to vood sinrk 13 to 4M ••t>nts bi''«iw III'' toit.x. l.nrce atnount of stuff liiiltalile for the rmititry avail' able and niany lookers ,hut prIi-eH barely steady with a wevk UKO, lambi> $r;io to $^90. hheep and yearlings $:i.Co to $4 .l«. cholc« breeding ewes up to $1.30. Packers' purchases; Cattle Hogs Sheep A. n n. & p r^^.. 1232 i3o vs .Armour '.<;ti»» 26.'>7S Si )27 Cudahy 72t >4 lOoSS 4451 Fowler 2:2 »7 2762 MorrLs ST.tS 12309 . 236.< Ruddv S21 i 5S. & S 7171 9981 5955 Swift S703 22<50»; ,6241 HIS FLEA IN RHYME. Total 465S9 88112 V^Wi A lf03rAN»S APPEAL. To all knowing sufferers of rbeuma^ tism. whether muscular or of the Joints, sciatica, lumbagos, backache! pains in the kidneys or neural^^ pains, to write to her for a homf treatment which has ^repeatedly cured all of these tortures. She feels it her dnty to send It to all snffereni FREIE. Ton cnre yourself at hlme as thoasi- anda will testlfr—no change of cllmj ate being necessary. This simply discovery banishes arte add from the blood, loosens the stiffened Jolot^^ purifies the blood, and brightens tb^ eyes, glvlnig elasticity and tone to the whole system. It the above Interest j'on. for proof addrasa Mra. M. Somf IB, South Btsd. Ind. ' I'niqae Maaner in Wfckh Iota Railroad Man Made Reqaest. Yardmaster.Oeorge M. Kerr, of lola. is under - the impression that his switch shanty needs touching up a bit. It seems that W. H. Hose, superintendent of bridges and buildings, at Chanute. promises to do this for him but It escaped his memory. So Mr. Kerr has sent to .Mr. Hose this poetic reminder: I'm going to drap a line to a man you know. ' '.s|K>se—• Our bridge and building foreman, a .Mr. William Hose. I want to jog his ntemory •bout one thing that he said When he was out Inspecting and was looking At my shed. I think she needs a little paint and a shingle here and there: In fact. 1 think the whole blamed thing's a little worse for wear; But 1 will send a man or two to fix It up"—and yet That happened 'way last winter; he's forgot it now, I bet. It seems to me that every night it does not rain, but pours: The water comes down through that room in the middle of my snores. I jump out of my bunk in haste: the water's to my knees. 1 And lots of times it's cold enough to make me nearly freeze. Such things as this are apt to make a fellow talk profane. And so I thought that. I would write before another rain. Advising that oor old switch shack another roof doth need. If Mr. Hose will fix It up we'll all be glad Indeed. ARE LYING ABOUT BOLLINGER. Would be a ^Mth Pflltldana Clreu- , iating Sioriea to. Both SIdea. (Huinb^t 9«ndd^) , One or two wonid be poUticlans ai e ! trying to woi-k a smooth game in Wla aad do not ifant Ito to getoot lb the counto'- They go to a law enforcement voter and say that Bollinger has made certain promises to the booze sellers. Then they go to a wet voter and say that he has made pit)mlses to the other side. By this method they are trying to arouse dls- trnst ' To .those who know Sheriff Bollinger the statements are so raw that they have no effect. At no time during his term has he shown a particle of partiality, to the liquor element. He knows that they have no legal standing in the. county and when ho has a warrant for one. of them he treats them as he does all law Tioiatora. Those who are circulating the 8to^ le$ are not even smooth poltttctans. Th^y are only a plain common garden vaTl«iy of liars, atid for his own protection Mr.. Douglas, the Democratic candidate for the office, should tRKu thnm out behind his barn, gently io- vArt them and argue with them with the soft side of a fence board. .V TRIPPLE il TE.IRS. "Billy** Stein Tells a Reporter Abont His Life. "Billy" Stein, the legless man who is, putting on exhibiions at the local skatin» rink, is thirty-three years of ae;e and has been a cripple since the a^e of five. He w^s born in a railroad town and llve<|l near the tracks. One day while cropsing them and watching the approach of a passenger train, he was struck- by a freight coming in on another track. T^ie accident made necessary the antputatlon oi both legs. Only one man. a brakeman on the freight sow. the accident, and the railroad company shipped blm out of reach so that as far as Stein knows to this day he was the only witness. After ten years of - suits a Judgment of $4,000 was obtained. As soon as he was able to handle himself Stein began the acrobatic business and for a number of yeara has followed U successfully. He has been all over the United SUtes and makes good moi^y. his performances being o^ merit. . ,Hls engagement in Tola will close tofli^ , T(n ^4Nuee and iftcs^; The Baaaett A. M. R Snodsr school will give a concert In the.Bassett hall Tuesday, October 20. There will, be tMiUnt^speaklng, dialogues aodf slog^ ng. tlie exercises will open with a scarf drill and will cldse with a fab^ leau. after which there will be refreshments served. A hearty welcome to all. The exercise will open ait 8 o'clock In the evening. MRS. M. C. BRADFORD, Supt. The Christian Clrareh. Bible school at 10 a. m. Morning worship at 11 a. m. with sermon: topic. "FVlends of Jesus." Junior Endeavor at 3 p. m. Young People's society, at 6:30. Evening worship at 7:30. ' Sermon on 'If.' All visitors are cordially welcomed and will enjoy the worship and the excellent singing. R. H. ELLETT, Minister. Baptist Chnreb. Sunday school at 9:45 a. m. Morning service at 11 a. m. The pastor will speak on the Baptist State Convention held at Pittsburg. B. Y. P. U. at 6:30 p. m. Evening seni'lce at 7. C. C'ClampIt of the Northwest C. B. conference will preach. ' W. H. G.^.RFIE1^. Pastor. Christ Reformed Charcta. Corner Cottonwood and Jack-^on. Sdbday school at 9:43 a. m. Preaching at il a. m. and Ti-io p. m. Prayer meeting and Bible .study Wednesday at 7:30 p. m. A cordial welcome to alL •, WM. H. SHULUS , Pastor. /Lntfaeean Serrice. The regular Lutheran service with preaching in German will be held in the G. A. R. hall Sunday at 2:36 p. m. Everyone invited to attend. J. W. WERLIXG . Paston First Chnrch of Christ. SclentlsL Sunday school at 10 a. m. Church service at 11 a. m. Subject. Doctrine of Atonement." Testimonial ineeUng Wednesday at 8 p. m. \ . Services held, In Christian Science hall at 110 Eastj Jackson. The hall is used as a reading room from 2 to 4 each week day^ The public is cor- diai:y Invited th the services and to visit the reading room. 2ktRS. EMMJT E. ADAMS. First Reader. Trialtf XeUediti Rev. S. B. Knbwies. the pastor, will preach at 11 a./ m. on "Why ChUdran Should Be Admitted to theChur^." , At 7:30 p. m. Rev. F. it tlllleUe. the presiding elderj of the Ft. Scott district of the U. B. church, will preach. Sunday school at 9:43 a. m.. Junior League at 3 p. m. Epworth League at 6:30 p. m. All are. Invited to all these services. Second, BapUsL Sunday school at 10 a. m. Preaching at jll a. m. B. Y. P. U. at 6:30 p. m. Preaching at 8 p. m. We extend a cordial welcome to all to come and worship with us. Jj W. GORDON. Pastor. WHERE DID IT 60? ALL XISEBT iFROX DTDIGESTION TANISH^S PROMPTLY. Free Toarself from Stomach TiMble by Taking Diapepsin Whieh Digests All Food and Stops FementatlM. As thire is often some one in ycinr family who suffers an attack of Indigestion or some form of stomach trouble, why don't you keep a case of DIapepslii In the house bandy? ThU harm'essj blessing will digest anything you ctan eat without the slightest discomfort, and rtgulata a sour Stomach five minutes after. T>ll your pharmacist to let you rMtd the formula plainly printed unlhtse KO-cent cases of Pape's Diahepaln. then you will feadlly tee why they cure Indlgestlonl Sour Stomach.- Heart burn and prevent at once auch miter* IM as Belching bf Gas, Eructations of sour indigested / food Nau^en. fle-id- aches. Dtsslness. Constlpstlon and other Stomach disorders. Soihe folks hkve tried so lone to find relief from Indigestion with the common every-day cures adtrtftlaad- that they have /about made up their minds that they have something etse wrong, or believe theirs Is a case .of Nervousness. GaJBtritls. Catarrh of the Stomach or Cancer. This Is a serious mistake. -Yoar real trouble is. what you eat dees not digest; Instead, it ferments and soars, turns to add. Gas and Stcmach pol> son, which wi:i putrefy the e>»tire digestive tract and intestines, and. be-aides poison the| breath with Uanseeus odors. A hearty appetite, with thorough digestion, and withoot the sllghteat discomfort or mlselry of the Stomach, is waiting for yoa as soon as you decide- to try Pape's Diapepein. One candy-like Triangule. takes after eating. wi^I promptly, digest ail your food, the same aa- a atroag healthy stomach wojald.da it. ^ Heniw: From Bininaaa-rTrlp.. > WUL LoniS returned laafc -eveaing from a %hort-baaiaeaa Tlaft. (e-KU-

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