Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on October 20, 1908 · Page 7
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 7

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Iola, Kansas
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Tuesday, October 20, 1908
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Page 7
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TH8 lOIA BJklLT HgCBSCTB, TOggPAT gmcrC. OCTOBEg 20.1908. H SELL IT FORI LKSST- QEOPQE D. BRIGHT & CO. 117-119 West Street, lola, Kansas IS io Ciothiog Cloaks, and Shoes ROSE FROM RANi^ l ^JOSEPH STEWART OF HUMBOLDT is MAKING GOOD. Has Been Appointed Second Assist ant Postmaster General.—Entered P. O. Department in 1882. ^^s Shoes JIEX'S DRESS SHOES. Men's patent leather blucher shoes, •worth $4.00, on sale at $2.70 Men's $3.50 patent leather dress shoes going at $2.4^ Men's patent leather shoes, worth 13 .60 on sale at !S2J»0 Meii'3 Valour and box calf blucher shoes worth 13.50 lo $4 going $2.60 MIX'S WORK SHOES. Men's tan, elk skJn, viscallzed .sola work shoe, worth $3.50, on sale $2 .58 Tan Yellowstone calf, bellons tongue, worth $2. going at 92JS9 M«n'6 box calf bluchers worth $2.25 going at %\X> Men's plain toe vloi bals worth $2.25, going 11.8;) -^LADIES' CLOAKS. ' Ijidies' $10.00 Cloaks on sale iat..$6.50 I.adks' $12.50 C'oaks on sale; at $^0 Ladies' $15.00 Cloaks on sale at $10JiO ladles' $20.00 Cloaks on.sale ai *1.KOO Ladies $25.00 Cloaks on sale at $17.50 A\ factory prices- $.1.00 to $10.00 5,000 Yards of Standard Calico, worth »> and Tc. on sale ai yard 'tf LADIE.S' SHOES. Ladies' patent leather button shoes, worth $4 .50, going at.... $3/»9 American Beauty Bluchers, extended sole, worth $3.00, going at ..$2.29 Ivies' seamless vici kid shoes, worth $2.75. going at :. $2.19 Ladies' vici. patent tip, worth $2.50. on sale at $1.80 Ladies' Dongola patent tip, worth $2. going at $lJi9 I^Adies' tan oxfords in dark or light color, worth $3.00, at ....$1.90 BOYS' sriTS, i Bovs' 2-pieoe Suit, worth $*.00 on sale ...$2.50 Boys' 2-pIeoe Suits, worth $3.00. on sale $1.89 Bovs' Knee Pants, one sale 2.> MEN'S $1.00 PAXT SALE. For three days we will give the greatest bargains ever offered, $L50 to $2.00 men's pants an sale at . .$1J)0 Men's Oothing Men's handsome brown suits, handmade button holes, padded shoulders, handsomely tailored and worth $25.00, on .sale at $20.0|0 Men's $20.00 Suits on sale at ...$l <U0 •Men's $18.00 Suits on sale at... $13.75 Men's $15,00 Suits on sale at ...$10 .i ;5 •Men's $12.00 Suits on sale at.... $8.(^0 Men's $10.00 Suits on sale at $7JiO Men's $S.OO Suits on sale at $5.00 Grocery Barg^ains in all lines. Call up 481 ifi SLEEP OF DEATH J. D. UBBAHXS, OF LA HARPE, FOrXD DEAD 1\ BED. lifeless Form Dlseorered by Mere Who Calli^ to See Him—Funeral Serrlre Today. building, upstairs. His health had I been such that he had been unable to work for the past seevral months and it was the custom of his La Harpe relatives to call upon him several times each day to attend to his needs. Urbahns was last seen alive about noon Siinday. The body was tuken to the John Ohlfest residence in La Harpe. where funeral services will be held this afternoon at 3:30. He will be buried In the La Harpe cemetery. Rev. John H. Bright, pastor of the Presbyterian church in La Harpe, will conduct the funeral service. When Miss Minnie Ohlfest entered the room of her uncle, John D. Ur- bihns. In La Harpe, Sunday afternoon abou{ 3:30, to inquire about his 111- ness, there was no answer from, the prostrate form in the bed. •^Uncle John!" Still no answer. A searching glance into the, face of the man apparently wrapt in slumber sweet, shewed un- ihlstakable signs of the visitation of the angel of death. Miss Ohlfest hastily called a physician who after an examination, said that Urbahns had been dead but a few mcnnents. Crbahns had been sufferiftg from consumption and though it was not expected that he could recover, sud- ftCtt death was not anticipated. The physician said that death resulted from a hemorrhage which attacked the man as be lay sleeping. Urbahns was a bachelor about 60 years of age. He came to La Harpe from Valparaiso, Ind., about three years agov and at the time of his death was rooming in the iHJstofflce HANDICAPPED. WILL CONSIDER THE MATTER. Judge Foust Reserves Decision in The Burtiss Divorce Case. The evidence and arguments in the '•Burtiss divorce case have been concluded but Judge Foust. will consider the matter before giving a decision. The defense took up nearly- the entire day yesterday in introducing testimony. The plaintiff introduced her evidence last week. Mrs. Irene Burtiss, who brlng.s the action, claims that her husband thauncy Burtiss Is given to outbursts) of tem-[ per while he claims that his wife's' devotion to holiness work! make.s' things rather unpleasant for him. The couple live at Humboldt.; : i ' Court Is Ad/oumed, Judge Foust adjourned court last evening until November 5th. A number of cases were set for yesterday' and today but the Interested partie .-j failed to show up and court wa.«! adjourned. This Is the Ca.se With Many Tola People. Too many lola citizens are handicap ped with a bad back. The unceasiAg pain causes constant misery, making work a burden and stooping or lifting an Impossibility. The back aches at night, preventing refreshing rest and in the morning is stiff and lame. Plasters and liniments may ^ve relief but cannot reach the cause. To eliminate the pains and aches you must cure the kidneys. Doan's Kidney Pills cure sick kidneys and cure them permanentl.v. Can you doubt lola evidence? Mr.s. Lucy c :«'aver, of 503 South Cot tonwood St reft. lola. Ka.s., says: "In the spring of UHII when suffering from a lame and weak back I procured Doaii's Kidney Hills from C. B. Spencer & Co.'s drug store and began u.sing them. The trouble had been brought on I think by a strain I suffered whi;e lifting. Sharp pains caught nte in my right hip and gradu ally extended around across the small of my Itack. I was laid up for two weeks and when I was able "to be up. the lamrncs.^ and weakne.ss .still clung 10 me.' I)ran'.-< Kidney Pills completely rid me of this trouble and the severe pain in the hip and back has never reaj.peared. I have great confidence in Deans Kidney Pills and am glad til aivc them my recommendation." For sale by ail dealer.*. Price 50 cent.«. Foster-Mil burn Co.. Buffalo. New York. ?ole agents for the United States. Remember the name—Doan's— and take no othfT. Much of the chronic lameness in horses is due to n^Iect. See that your horse is not allowed to go lame. Keep Sloan's Liniment on hand and apply at the first signs of stififne^. It's wonderfully penetrating—^goes right to the spot—relieves t&soraxcss—Hmbers up the joints and makes the muscles ebstkland jpliant. ^, QQJOLS Liniment wifi ldl^i ^tym,^u^ <n- si*i*t,"i-ei^uce wind puffs and swollen joints, and is a sure and speedy remedy for fistula, sweeii^, founder arid thrush. Price, 50c. and ^ijoa ' . Dr. £«rl S> Sloan, - - Boston, Mass. HAD ANOTHER WIFE A dispatch from Washington. C. to the Topeka Capital says of Joseph Stewart, nephew of Captain Stewart of Hiimbold: Washington. D. C. Oct. 20.—Joseph Stewart, the newly appointed Second Assistant Postmaster General, is a native of Kansas, having been bornj and raisod at Humboldt. He is one of the government officials who rose from the ranks wholly through merit Mr. Stewart is a man" 48 years of age. He was educated In the public s.-hools of his native state, the Lawrence Business college and the Geo. WashInfton University Law School of this city, from which latter in.sti tution he received the degree of bachelor of laws in 1884. and the degree of master of laws in 188.=;. He is a lawyer by professfon. and a member of the bar of the District of Columbia, and of the United States Supreme Court. Mr. Stewart was originally appoint'•d in the civil service from Kansas as a clerk In the Postofflce depart ment in 1882. He was advanced In the service until he resigned in 1887 to Mild Laxafivd for iiby Free The child of today -is the parent of the future, and whether it grows up healthy and strong, or puny and weal^ depends upon the intelligence of its parents, for most children arc bom iiito the world healthy, but thousands become future weaikUngs between birth and the age of ten, when the parents are still in greatest control. The nrltne cause of trouble la in the stomach. A baby that Is digesting its food seldom crie« and always looks cheerful; the UtUe child whose stomach la (ood romps and plays and never whines: the KTOwlnir child learns well at school and Is eager for fun If lu head is clear and Its Btomaoh light, and that means if It has no constipation. The best and safest way to core any Irregularity of the stomach and bowels In chUdren is hy the use of Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin. This Is a Ugtdd laxative wondertul in its .effect as Sus. John W. Dunham. Apple Creek, Mrs. H. t>. CuUam. Plalmrllle. Ind.. and nnmerous others can testify who give it to their ChUdren with ertraordlnaiy results. . A bottle only costs 50 cents or SI according to the sise you want, and even one fiO-cent bottle wlU do a wonderful amoont of good in a fomUy. It can be given to any member of the family In constipation, sour stomach. Indigestion, torpid Uver. dyspepsia, heartburn, sick headache and similar digestive troubles^ It never gripes or strangles like pills, tablets, salts and powders, which should not be given to children, women or old folks. If you have a child or other member of the ntmSy who needs, but has never used this graiid laxative tonic, send yojar name and address to the doctor and a free trial bottle wU be sent to you" home: In this way you can find out what It will do without personal expense. / If there is anything about your ailment tluLt you don't understand, or/if you want any medical advice, write to the doctor, and he will answer you fully. There la no charge for this service. The address Is Dr. "W. B. Caldwell. SM Caldwell Udg., Montlcello, m. take up the practice «JL^^ t^® west He «tigaged In pra^(c« in the Sunflower state and at Kansas City, Mo. In 1891 he re-entered the federal service and was advanced through the clerical grades and appointed assistant superintendent of railway ad- Justmeiits at $2,000 a year on July 1, 1902, which office was created by congress for his work. Later congress Increased his salary to |2,50tt and added the designation of "Law Clerk" in consideration of the Important legal duties as counsel with the Department of Justice In the defense of suits arising out of the transportation of the mails brought against the United States. He was appointed June 2, ]!>07. as superjntenjlent of th<? division of railway adjustments at $2,500. and from July 1 of the present J year his salary was increased by con gress to $3,000. Besides the duties {>ertaining to his particular offices. Mr. Stewart act ed for years as letal adviser of the Second Assistant Postmaster General and compiled and edited the "Digest of Decisions'* ci federal and other courts, affecting the postal service and i-o PostofHce department. He has held other imponant commissions had in iharge the condtict of special weighing of second-class m.itter of 1906. and was chairman of the com- mif '^n which conducted the special welghin?: of the mails of 1907 through out the United State.s and whose report was sent to congress last spring by the Postmaster General. Mr. Stewart, in his unofficial capac ity. has been Interested In philosophical and like re.searches and has written and published some works along these lines. The salary of Second Assistant Postmaster General is $."i000 a 'year. Mr. Stewart succeeds .Tames T. McCleary, who resigned to make the congressional race In the Second Minnesota district, the office he held prior to entering the service of th*> Post office department, Tu 1887 Mr. Stewart married Jessie Stewart Bailey of Waverly. N. Y.. who Is a cousin of the late General Richard A. Elmer, a former Second Assist ant Postmaster General who held that office a number of years following 18S1. .M.-. and Mrs. Stewart have two children, a boy and a girl—Elmer, aged 19. who attends George Wasr.- Ington University, and Miss Phyllis, aged 13, who attends the public schools of Was.h(ngton. The resignation of Mr. McCleary as Second As.slstant Postmaster General was not made voluntarily, according to the Information which has leaked out at the department and at the offices of the Civil Service commission. The official relinquished his ojBce because of the numerous protests which were made to President Roosevelt by prominent business men in the Second district of Minnesota where Mr. McClearv was running for the nomination. The protestants. It i.'! learned, deprecated the spectacle of a high official of the administration active in politics In hia own behalf. It was pointed out. that not only fre employees who came under Mr. McCleary's jurisdiction, but also the railroads were busily engaged in farthering his attempts to return to congress. It had been the former congressman's intention.- so his friends declare, to remain in the PoRtoffice department until he actually had the nomination in his possession. Those who opposed him on the high ground of pernicious political activity, while In office, however, frustrated his plans. Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Keim. of lola. were in the city visiting friends yesterday.—Ft. Scott Republican. This sign-is ipermanentlf attached to the front of the main building ot the Lydia K Pinkham Medicins Company, Lynn, Mass. What Does This Si^ Mean ? It means that pubuc inspection ot the Laboratory and methods of doing business is honestly desiietL Itmeuis that there is nothing about the business which is not ''open and aboveboard." It means that a pennanen t invitation is extended to anyone to come and verify any and all statements made in the advertisements of Lydia £. Pinkham's Vegetable Componnd. Is it a purely vegetable compound made from roots and herbs — without drugs ? Come and See. Do the women of America obntinu- ally use as much of it as ^ are told ? Come and See. "Was thare ever such a person a% Lydia E. Pinkliam, and is there any Mrs. Pinkham now to whom sick woman are asked to writ*? Come and See. Is the vast private correspondence with sick women conducted by women only, and are the letters kept strictly confidintial? Come and See. Have they really got letters from over one million, one bundled thousand women correspondents? Come and See. Have they proof that Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Comiwundhas cui'ed thousands of these women ? Come and See. This advertisement is only for doubters. The great army of women who know from their own persooal experience that no medicioft id-the world equals Lydia K Finkham's Vegetable Oompoimd for lemale ijls wiU still go on using and hieing hen- efited by it; but the poor dotitbttng, suffeiing woman must, for h6town 8{doe,be taught confidence.for she also might justaa well regain ner health. NORTH ELSXORE !>' UNE. Poll .Shows a BIfir .IfaJorltT There for the Repnbiieans. The poll of the votes in North Elsmore township indicatEa that the boast of the Democratic leaders that their party is gaining in this county is entirely without foundation. The poll has just been finished in North Elsmore and it shows 131 Republicans against 80 Democrats. This Is a big majority in itself but Is decidedly so when it is known that the doubtful were given to the Democrats. To Help in Meetings. Rev. Knowles. pastor of the Trinity church, left yesterday afternoon for Colony, where he will a.<:si»t in a series of revival meetings. ISmokelOLABOOSTER Grave Charge Which Mrs. BolU Makes Against Husband in Divorce Petition. Maude R. Boltz. who begun suit fo- divorce from Royal Boltz. this morning, states as one of the grounds for the action that she has been informed her husband had another wife Pearl Williams Boltz living at the lime they were wedded. She says he admitted to her that he bad been previously married but claimed that wife number one was dead. The couple married November 7th, 1906. and 11%'ed together until February 6 last when she says be left her and has since failed to live with her. When her husband disappeared, Mrs. Boltz made an unsuccessful search for bim. She asks that her maiden name. Maude Shepperd. be restored to ber. Promiia to b« Good. Marshal Jim Frederickson of Bassett "was called out to the Hortpn farm yesterday to warn some colored men wbo were huntlns tbere that they mast not go on the place. Tb^y promised not to do so again and were released. Bring L's Your Certificates! We will accept any certificate yoo faave to apply on a Piano pttrchase and allow yoo foil valoe for same on any piano in oor store. Only one certificate allowed on eacb Piano. WB hBVB the very best lino of PlBiiOB In SBUtbmmBtBrn KanBBB John V. R#grts Music Co. 12 North Washington lola, Kansas \ -

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