Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on October 22, 1908 · Page 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 4

Publication:
Location:
Iola, Kansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, October 22, 1908
Page:
Page 4
Start Free Trial
Cancel

fBE IOUL DAILT BBCttSIBIi, tgCBgDAT ETESiyO, OCK »EB 82, 1898. LYIfiilSiCI «l!^«riijilni BaUt Kiunrm m ' WMCBIPIIOH Bins. :*'<Viliiv li Uia^' flat Cltji iMjMh ^' • Tllto tr UHaip«. WMk.... 10 eenta It* Mbntli........;. 44 <feoti cat T«ar u, 16.00 7Mr lasM« coiai; 96M ^ jeir MUH« coafety viLM :r*t.|fonthB, In advaiica....«..|1.0d It lioiitli, la'advanc* '...........44 I*;. (ittlCiAL PlPEll, cm OF BAS> • SET. Telepkoaet Biiidnesa Offload -. - - • itditoiiirRdoiti. - :- • - • 18 - 222 B£PUBLICAN IICiKT. Fur President of the United States WILLIAM H. TAFT of Ohio. ITor Vice President £' JAMES S. SHERMAN fr of New York. ii SfATE T1CK£T. jj- s FVjf Governor m 'W. n .i STUBBS dt Lawrence. IPor UQotenjuit. Gorexnuf W. X Fi^ZGBRALD df Dodge aty. For Secretary' of State CHAS. B. DENTON of Attica. ' For Auditor JAMES M. NATION of Eric. l 'A)r Treasuvpr' MARK TULLY I of Independence. Vor Attorney Oeucral F. S. JACKSON of Eureka. For Superintendent Public InstructloD E. T. FAIRCiriLU ot Ellsworth. Fur tjuporintcndcnt Insurance C. W. B.VRNES Osage ClU'. For State Printer T. A. McNEAL of Topeka. For R. R. CommjBsiouerg GEO. W. KANAVEL F.J.RYAN / O. A.RYKER. l-lor United States Senator .' J.~L. BRISTOW , - of Salina. • Fot'CongresEQian. • CHAS.- F. SpOTl' • V, •oMola! . For Judge Thirty-seventh District • OSCiVRTX).UST . . .. of "loial , ' ' • For State Senator FRANK TRAVIS • of lola;' C0UMr TICKET. * • . For Representative W. T. WATSON For County Clerk R. E. CULBERTSOX. • For' Treasurer C. C. AUSHERMAN. For Register of Deeds R. L. THOMPSON. For County Attorney H. A. EWING. Fur Probate JQdgc J. B. SMWH. For Sherlir C. O. BOLLINGER. Fur Superintendent of Schoulk MRS. MAUDE FUNSTON. Vor Sur\'eyor'\ H. F. PALSTRING. " Vor Clerk of Court • C. B, ADAMS. For Coroner K. 0. CHRISTIAN. l<br Uomnilsslonor. Second District T. J. ANDERSON. I'^r ComintHtiioner. Third DIbtrivt C. A. mONK. asalost Bryan's election or Taft's death are not. gamblers, but keen judges of the future utd ftkUIed in artojt ,^ami«^-U >aUpg kjomips^ftcles. T3w wjority yfvaslitesa ni«fn.(eel eonflteotOat It Ttft li elected buai- no88 'nrlU receive, n grea. Btlmulua be- cixn^t of the cbnfldcno that gene^ ally is reposed in the Republican administration, and In thti actions ot a (nan ot Judge Taft's temperament Itelying upon the certainty ot his election, they have made investments in bonds and stocks wliich. after the election, will Jump lit i^rice. If Bryan is elected prices of those stocks will fall and they would Ios|e money. The manufacturers, for example, believe that if Taft is elected; they YlU go ahead with their mills |iu full operation, turning out goods on such an expectation. If Br>'an is elected the prices will drop because; there will be no demand and they stand to lose a large amount of money.! Business Speculation on Taft's Election. The.se men. in brief, j are speculating upon Taft's election. They have also taken a "commercial hedge" upon that wager by going to Lloyd's and getting a policy against!the loss that would result with the choice of Bryan as President. The:f' figure out. for instance, that in case of a Demo-, cratic victory their loss' by depredar tion and business depression would be $100,000. and they getj a policy for that much. Tlie tost for such insurance is ^10.000. but in the event that Bryan Is elected they would get only the difference between the amount of the policy and the premium, or 190.- «eo. makinp the odds therefore 9 to L The policy is called the "P. P. L*: meaning that "policy is proof ot interest" In other words the iusnred docs not have to prove loss. If Bry* an is elected, liecause the fact that tlie policy is written is taken as proof that the Insured has lost money by Uio happenings of the unexpected. Lloyd's is ready to take any risk any contingency imaginable. .For in- an yconlingcncy iiuaginable. For In- slanc(.\ if a business man has made preparations for a fair he realises that his expense will bo for uaqght if it rains on the scheduled days. He goes to Lloyd's and gets insur ance against rainy days. Ho pays a certain premium and Is guaranteed a certain amount if rain falls upon the days mentioned. Tbc amount of the policy covers the j expenses ot prr\)aration. Lloyd's has insured a man against bothering 'his mother-in-law. TThe story is told of a young man. who was a spendthrift and: who had a mother-in-law of great wealth. Ho was wont to pester her for money, and finally she said to him: "I will leave you 20,000 pounds in my will, provided you do not molest me." He went "broke" and needed money. He went to a pawn broker with tlie will t^ud wanted to borrow money on the expectation of inl'eritlng 20 .000 pounds-'Tlic broker, however, refused to lend the money unless he received a guarantee that the son-in-law would not taolest the mother-in-law. Together they went to Lloyd's and by paying a premium the pawn broker received insurance that the borrower would not molest the testatrix. In other words. Lloyd's took the risk of the man bothering the woman and agreed, in return for a premium, to make good to the pawnbroker in case the son-in-law broke his agreement with his mothcr-ln^law. SIMPLE HO^E TREATMENT TO FIND OUT ir THE klD>C¥8 ARE WEAK OR l>At'TIV»» Al^« UUtti Thb Hlfrhl) ReceMweadN PrejicrliiiloB IVblrh AB}«BC Can Eaill} Prepare al Nnall l'w>t. $500,OOOTO $95,000 That Amount Has Been Wagered Against Bryan's Election, New York, Oct. 22.— Lloyd'.s Kx change. London, which will give insurance against anything from the disaster of a rainy day to the extra ex- liense "of twins, has accepted from American busineso men risks against the election of William Jennings Bryan amounting to 1500.000 in return for premiums amounting to about 165,000. 'While the writing of the in- uurancc is technically a business transaction it amounts virtually in this case to a wager by the famous London exchange against Bryau at pdds of nine to one. In taking such a risk, or imaking such a bet, Lloyd's has not acted in a wildly hazardous manner. It has liased its transactions upon a most careful iuveEtlgatiou of the sentiment aniong American voters and has received reports from sources concerning the situation in every state in the Union. Wltli those facts as a basis; it has worked out a rate o( insurance upon the loss liable to .be occasioned American business men by the selection of Bryan as President and upon his chances of election. Tiie chances of Bryan's suc- Lloyd's agents that the rate has been extremely low. insuring Taft's Life, <n addition Lloyd's has been wHt- iag Insurance policies on Taft's life. In view ot the two sliiht aoddants td .the railroad train on whidi IMt )s f"V'fg his taiir, at tlie-iBaofhem ^•tea in the caaqpaicn. TRrions'liBsl- •ess auat. oonfident wat Taft -win-be fleeted President unless deetb* 1>y sickaess or aocUeBt'>«i«fflata, luve taken pteeaaBw in soldi jsn AVHttby' insnrair tlv Be- "rherc are inuir fHs».\>< of kldui'j Iron bii* here ui»\v ilmn ovi-f bvroit>, while receni lepuriN ahuv lUiii niur<- pvu- succumb each \uar to some form of kidney dheatie Uiaa uhy uther cause. Whcu there is i <ickni:&:i. cxuuiinc the urine. HheuniatLsni i;: only u symptom of kidney truublc. Ii is nuthing more ur less than execesslvc uric acid in llw biood. which the fclug- gi^^h. inactive kidneys have failed to sift out. leaving it lu decumposv and seitle ubout the Joints! and muscles, cajislng intense suffering: frequently resulting In deformity; often reaching the heart, when death ensues. Pains ucrohs the back, frequent painful and suppressed j urination aud other symptoms of we^k bladder are not the unly signs of kidney trouble; many case^ of stomach | disease, head* ache, pain in the heart,'inactive liver, etc.. are but symptoms: the cause of which can be traced to feeble, clogged kidneys. i A simple test of the uriiiu is tu void a small 4iiuaatity in a bottle or glass and let H sUud over night; next morning, if there, is a reddish brickHdiist sediment or) while fleecy substance present, either consult some reputable physician or; take a good vegetable treatment. The following prescription is recommended highly in. these cases, and the sufferer oaQ mix it at home: Compound ICargon, one ounce: Fluid Extntct Oiuidellou. one-half ounce; Compound Syrup Sarsaparilla. three ounces,' Sl^tke well and use in tcasiKmnful doses after eadi meal and at bedtinjie. Where any of tlie symptoms enum> enitad above are preseu^t. good results are $nre to follow immediately the use <at this tjmyie .ppBacripUon. The Porthuid Ape Ujn eqppaiiy is now laying a sizteen-ln^ liQ# i »^if^ ext^ending |t9| NEW • 'S CraVanette Raio Coats, Silk Rub* berized Coats and Umbrellas Cravanette Rain Coats, worth from $20,00 to $25 00 our choice, riday $12.50 SI0.00 r s ^r Cravacettc Coats worth from $15 00 up to »20:00, your choice Friday Cravanette Coats worth from 18.50 up tt $10 00, voar choice 0C flfl Frida:^ -dOiUU Silk Rubberized Coats, actual tIS.OO values, tomorrow, Fri- 010 OQ day for QILQQ Silk Rubberized Coats, \) actual $25.00 values, tc- morrow, Fri- 01(1 flA day. for OlOiUU 5U children's Umbrellas, worth 75c, on Pale j 7o ladies' I'mbrellas, worth 11 00, on t'alc .. 100 ladies' Umbrella.^ worth |1.2o, on QQp sale uUu 75 ladies' Umbrellas, worih f 1.75, for,..: 50 ladies' Umbrellas, worth 12.60, for... $1.25 50 ladies' Umbrellas, r.-.'!*:"": $2.50 35 ladies' Hue Umbrellas, Mm Mgmmim mml Pmiimram The Storm ihmi Never OimmppoSatm You Indian Summer. The tumble of the leaves is beauM ful when It is under way. and so are the bared limbs beautiful. But the first stoppage of the wheels, the turning pale of the foliage, the wrench at the heart of nature, we do not like to look at It—not to" feel it. It comes often at night, and in the morning we sec that the year has suddenly finished it.-^ work and the shuttles are no longer fiying. Th«?rc are a few butternuts dropped on the .>»od. suid when we look up we see a squirrel on a fiat knot, with a nut in his paws. He slops gnawing at It to chatter defiance at us. and in this carelessness drops another nut out of 1 Is throat pouch. In the hollow of the tree he has begun lu put away his winter's storage. Rigbt in the center of the hickory tree there Is a flU!«h of sunset color, and the Judas trees 'are soft gold nU over .Vlong the fences tlK" Vlnslnla crpe|x»r has llushes of scarlet, ami the sumurK are droppliiK bits of tin* on the M»- lievluB grass. Th«> chanco from snin- nier life mid tiuovnut virility to <iut <'s- oence Is loo much us when the nui- ehinery U sl;ut down in bij: fuciorlis: wlii'ii IIM re Is a tliiuiirial pineli. liut thcro Is no plnrli t)«!r<' nui! now. .Iiisl st 'e wliai iiuturo bus done! The Xorlhern Sn.vs ar«- eiinitMiiiing and the tSrimcs Pinpins are !;old"n and the BuldwiuH me a .sober p-il. wliib- ihex all pull down the limb.v witli the ^•elglit of apples. Tlie <'orn is out and aM H roush the valley it stands In long rows of sliocks. WaROn.s rattle down the liighway:^ after loads of yellow ear:;. Nature lias stopped because she has got eiiuuuh dune, t-n- ough to feed us and our animals. Now for a rest. WJiat a happv way she Jias of i:ci- tiug us ready for winter. First will come a mol night, and toward morning we draw the blankets over us. It is not quite down to frosft. but we wisl; ourselves in Florida. The wind jrompily wheels into the south, and by noon we are in our shirtsleeves- thinking more p'easantly of Labrador. N'ature laughs and for a few days we wear out coats carefully. " Then a turn of the screw, and in tlie mom- ine there is just frost enough to whiten tlie barn roofs. In the garden tlie beans and squashes wiltinglv respond. and the late roses hold their blossoms not very clieerfully. You "overed y^ur nasturtiums last night, for these flowers vou must have until the last nosnible moment. What a wonderful flower that is for companionship. Our mothers made pick- 'es of it. but we make friends. The sun comes out gay and warm, but the lob is done. Tlines look black and sour. You may as well give it up. •^t on vour tiiick underclothes, for winter.is Just arouad the osmer. The aoples are picked aad stored, and your thoagktfi.and your ioveare tamed ladoers. A bin of NorCkem ^vs is finer than a bank aaeoant. JoflathanK in the eellar are! as ]i|(^8onie as they were on the tree • (til ago. BaisketssOf grnpee aw — is tru.sscd up on the wall beside big hunches of lettuce and parsley. The squashes are in the storeroom full of gold and promise, bnt tlie pile of pumpkins is as big a.< a trolley, out of doors, against the bant. Your cross bred experiments with beans have given some novel results,; and these you enjoy, while classifying and reviewing them. The leaves are off the biiteniuts and tbc asir. and big hand-width leaves saildown from the tops of the tulip trees, and swing loose from the maples. There is no wind left. The day I .S .''o still you hear yourself breathe. .\way off on the opposite hills you see the crows .settling down to an autumn consultation. It gets very mellow before ooouv an<l you think that October after all is fiilly as flue us Jnne.—Leavenwortli Times. HANS WAGNER THE STAR. .^EXHONERATE BANK OFFICIAL. Oklatfoma Grand Jury Subil^itttd Re> port Concerning Smock. t'oalgule. l>Kltt.. Oct. in e.\oueralhu: otHt-ers of the liuiik of Coalgate uud reroinniendin:; the ri <nioval of Herbert II. Sinoek. bank twanilner of DKIahinna. (he jivnwl jury toilay subiultte<l a ri 'i>«»rt of iiivestlga- tions of the i -loshi-.; of the lUink of Coalgule. a state iii.>titution, uperat- inp; iiiidi-r the protision.- of the state guaranty law. (t^moek was eharged with elosin-' tie bank for political reason.-!. SI. II. Osborii lia.s returned^ from llarptr eounty. wlifie he went to look after hi.s farms s>!veral uieks ago. His family returned ai the opening of the sehoul term. Habitual 0^ the oi^ Truly proper wKicK cnai^e&one1rofe?r.i vvpJar lrcmc(lies,wlMii refnmA, areto asMST neiture anii net t« iMp^«nt tke t^tar. m«tcly upon ixirfSewui Leads National League in Batting and Stolen Bases. ' Pittsburg. Peiiii.. Oct. -.TO.— With the close of the National league season Wagner adds more laurels to his ai-| ready brilliant record by leading the Xalional League in batting for the sixth lime with an average of .o5S. This mark is the best that the groat batsman has aiinext-d since 19U3. and he has surpassed it but twice since joinin;; the National league. In IDOO he batted . MSO und in !'.•(>.'> .i6S. It is the third timi' in sueecssion that he I has led the league and the twelfth' time that hi- has bated over .3U0. WaKiier leuit.s the leaKiie by u margin of .".JS iKJints. whereas last year he was bnt .'.'2 points uh'-utl of .Mngcf, the 1907 runner up. IHinlln finished this campaign in >eeond place, with ."-0, and nraiisfield was the only other .:{»o hitter In th«' entire leagm-. y»>»r lour men batted above tlii> cov- I 'teil mark. .Mnrniy is again the leader of the Si. Louis forces with .'278. an iinpin>v<<ineni «>ver lust \ear of .It! |K)lnts. l)rMn.<-t}>-ld has shown thi> nio.«.t Imprnveiuent. inovini; from .1';?;: to .:;•».•. while .Mitchell lo.Hws t»te mo.st |K )lnts. dropping from to an. evoii .2o«. N j In the slugging; lini* Wumier overwhelms his competitors as niueh »s he doesi in the other departments of the game, be having a total ba.se hit record of I7t;. While Learh. with 116 and l>onHn w-ith ll.";. are the nearest to him. Murray also leads McCloskey's team in this department with loi». he rankiiie sixth in the league. Wagner, with 47 stolen bases, leads in ihi.< department. IjObert with one less. I .S second, and Murray, one behind the Cincinnatian. is third. Ma- aee Is fourth, with 40. the only other player to reach that number. The base running fell off materially from the previous season. Wagner leading with «1 at the w-indup of the 1907 campaign. Murray stole i:: bases last year. Ruelbaeh topi:* d thf pitct t ^rs. although Brown ami .Maihewson. who rank second and third. arr» entitled to tae greatest honors. TW lOLA ICE AND C<SJ> STORAGE CO. MaiMfactiirers. Wholesale aotf ftetail Dealers CRYSTAL ICE And Ms tilled Water 9rir Cel4 Stenge Bca«y fer •••iaeiii Pkf M tM, FRANK RIDDLE. Mgr. KXIIIA.MJE i»K SKliL. List jour pnaiorty with me. I have a largo list to match from. No espcilse uu- lesii » deal is fouial fdr .\ou. I hiivo '.'40 ncvea lu Nm>- abo cquuty, Kas. to (•xchuiige for 8(H>d loin pri^porty. J. T. .MII .R8. • Roonli 10, Old fesrt vUoMse. Real Estate, Insurance City and Farm Loans —^—, I^w ftate. .Vuuual lntere>t. Payments received at any time without notice, and interest ceases on amount paid. Long vr Short Time Loans. Cunningham & Arnett TAFT WINS IN STRAW VOTE. Of 36 Traveling Men at lola. Three Were For Bryan. j STOVESi >"ew Lloe oi Gas Heatiag !Stw»e». These stoves give out a large amount of heat from a low pressure of gas. supply. See them before buying. K. r. rianblD? k Seyply i'e. 2i| Cast Jackson Ove. Phone 65 can be secured of J. E. Ileaief'sea To|»eka. Oct. J-'.— The Kepublican ' state central committee received a ' letter from lola today, announcing' the result of a "straw vote" taken at' lola a few nights ago. at one of the. hotels where there wer« thirty-alx * irbu deals with -4he paUisken aa« traveliug men assembled. The vote furnishes them at the lowest price showed thirtj-three votes fOr TafL PWlble. Trial 8ur>scriptk>a to Vali and only three for Bryan. This does Norden's. 3 months 25a not seem to sustain the contention aen are genendly. 414 M. Baekeye

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free