Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on October 15, 1907 · Page 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

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

Iola, Kansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, October 15, 1907
Page 4
Start Free Trial

« AMociATBb mm. r~il^ IteMiWir I* • MiamlMr of MM :M«H ana IUMIVM ./>he I < r Mat frwt mwa oroMiza- XDUffHS iBTMted In Agricnlture, LWe i^t -'Stoek, MbUiig «B 4 MaBafactnring. %. 'Ku»ta bad in 1906 a grand lota) Taltattonof farm propcrtr and Urn ' Xs^ns prodooed 977.958 bead of 'lionec and nralee, rained at $91,471.- ^•il . B^sas milch cows number 711,152, ^1 and «re wortb |19,201,104. ..'Kiaosaa has other cattle numbcrin,; ? 2,337^0| worth I47 .54C.600. •Kassaa hogs number 2,177,125 worth ; I704.TO8. M:P. ^Kwafts has 176,177 sheep, wortli ? |7ftl.7W. Pure White Lead Is cheaper than any "gradc<l" or "iocond" wliilt liad (pulitc lor "adultcrali-d"), ni matter how low the price of the AtlullL -ralcd product. House Painting is ccuiiomical oidy when material ' is tiscd vibidi will last. "Gmdcd Vbite leads, iv-ciUcd. scion sialc or.waib off. IxxJc for tlic iJiilch Boy Paiiilcr uii tlie kvj;. 1 It: guar- astUes purity auJ lung wear. fw MMh hy tint tiMU dtmhn Send lor oar huidKiine booV. Gire* Vliuibic iDlomuiiioa oa tlw p^tnbicct. lUIKMUL LEAD CMMNT AtMM mt SUM. Si.tarii .Mt. Llndin;; establlsliiueuts of ouolsort o:- anotber. showing a total iuresimeut of f2 .5SS,S22. witlj an annual output valued at T2 .956.110. Kansas has 5S brick plants Avith a total capital of $:5,S20.756, with a value of output placed at J2,09S,0TT. . - Kansas has 4^1 butter plants, amons tbe mmiljer being the largest in the United States. These factories show Kaiisas oiitrankB. according to thej 7°'°"; ;"7:„'"rr"^° r"— ^ reports lot the United SUtes govern-Investment of Jl.».-57 .2r !4, an r i iti^^ other states in the produc-^ °' J -f tlon (tftwheat and in the production f - oS^hl^t and com combined. $ iKcisaa grew in wheat 93.292.9S0 I'I T)wOiel8*laat year, worth »o5A7S,712. com last year amounted to V I iVJ^izu bnsheisi valued at $63,- |- 'IKuiias oats amounted to a crop of bnshels. valued at »7,760.39C ^:Jt r '^I ^iniias Irish and sweet potatoes ir r « .6.U8,540 bushels wortb millet and Hungarian to 446.524 tons worth ?1.- W grew 3,157,081 tons of pra- worth $17,361,200. iE«B wool, dairy and poultry pro. worth last year >1S565.637 honey, beeswax and wood ^ to lis ^.863. 6ne of the largest apple-producing '.'."i i 7 \ 7 .' " .4. ^ „ r a"d having an output last year valued V ^«t«te» In the country. Kansas general, .j^jj.^g,2^ ^ :-il;r}B .1^ great tnM. s\aXe. ' ^:-|^Ktosk» grew in 1905 |1,58S.1TJ cjiforiji of ftiilt and l -lOO.Si'S worth of 'f 'KaaMi lias G.656.144 bearing apide traito, and i>roductd last year 2,447,SU0 InuibelB^of apples Kknsas rineyards cover a (ract at Kansas has 24 railroad sbous witii a total investment ot $3,904,702, and having an output of $12.273,2.'.S. Kansas has 5 cement jilants representing an investment of $4.J73,64^ and having au annual output of $1.* S44.02S. Kansas has 19S flour and ;:rist mills turning out a product- worth $42,116,523. Kansas has 59 foundries in which $a,14<).119 is invested, and from which there was an output last year ot 048.272 in value. Kansas has. IS glass factories In which $890,744 is invested and ths output of which is worth $1,560,00. Kansas has 9 salt plants showing a capital of $1,575,000 with a yearly product valued at $1,102,S&C. Kansas has 19 slaughtering plants with an invested cap'tal ot $22,134,339 Kansa£ 11 smelting aud refiuiug plants showlue uu iuvestiueut of $9,870.563, and an output ot $10,004,352. Kanbas has 3 soap factories showiug f.n luvestmcnt «f $>^!•7.742 with a product valued at $1.9.S'J.0y.";. Kansas has 2.008 luanufaeluriug e.s- tal>ll »bnjenl8. vcpresi-ntlng an Invest- |^BI74 icres. j f.^^ capital of $86,054,465. eiui)Io.\iug an ' aiuisia berries cover a tract of K-,- .'^..^.j. ;;2,4S3 waso earners and turn- |ft'«cr*8. tjug a yearly pixiduct valued at •y—Tegetabte gardens cover icres of .gnwnd. ^ZEaoiis bas 523 printing and book-| $207,789,492. Kansas coal mines tnmed out for tlid year ending June 30, 1906, 5.754.' GIC tons of coal, employing 10.175 men nnd boys. Kansas coal miners cmod the net sum of $3,520,708.21 hXVOKLk. S ^'!^|ia «a]OTiir bird and gulp' down ithat- 55 'Jaifwlno* or.«s»}eine may \>e offered you ? ; |*V|0^doy «nw4t ©ltnow something of the i pnpjKHVTiPf iv.: IT j. inttpoaitioa character of that which TBESBl TtBIA> S .IT ^ri ^oatUn fato four stomach whether as • iiiMd «r]itedIefi&r ^ ,Kani >«9 Synod Began lis Annual Xeet. , eat apd sensible people Ing Snndav. frrslu^ 00 knowing what they . mi ^^'^T^i' isacb knowledge. So he Md on each bottle- eioet are made of ^ Thh feel>. medicines yci|ttEkal< Presbj-terlan synod of the state of Kansas ,was in session here today in the many churches of theclty. Each or the pulpits were^lled lu the tore- noon by one of the members aud in the evening by another, giving a day of rest to all the resident i >astor8. At 3 o'clock thJs afterniwn. however, com muniou services were held at the First Presbyterian church, the moder- r voaan^ peealiar weak^ ittas and derangements, r «9a'4oireqneBt headaches, back- ^dr^^ag-down pain »r distress In ^ , „ , . . r^blfoptaal or pelvic r^rion, aecom- ator Rev. Frank Boyle, of Atchison. mtUlwiBa.; with a deWHUtiivg, i presiding. Bev. H. Gough BIrchly ifSr /H «S ?llv ^U» ithe principal address, while J. ^ « Most elHcient remedy. (f. Miller of Osborne, and Rev. H. T. !.^5f",Jg ^^t2 '^!5Snil • Hutchinson, administered the • urtng the system of sacrament. The synod will conclude 'The*FaTorit«Pre-| i'Mother) at, stfengthening "em and to the • ID particular. > HUCiH H. Bl'BE DEAD. _ and invigarating LaCrosse Chief of aerroos exhaustion, • n^^n„m ^, BBOxalgta. hysteria. 1 OperaUon. 8t VltasVidaoee ,and Police SareialM ^ptoms at- otganie dls- La Crosse, Wis.. Oct 14.—Hugh H. Byre, chief of police of La Crosse 'talnineorniu. i *nwmn^ a widely known officer, died tdday ._its of which an operation. Mr. Byn bad won name for hiioaelf ol late becaase of th^ action he took ia helping Ooremor IjaFoilette to eD> '. Um^ reform inaaaares. "•I A StilMr C«ttM at XMlMttM Ut Pe4a ««ctM Saa<M SelM«ls. Manhattan, Kaa, Oct IS.—The re- genu ot the Kansas State Agricultural college more than a year ago dl rectod tliat its college extension department devote considerable time to the movemsnt for having elementary agriculture introduced into the rural schools and county high schools. To timt end the superintendent of college extension has spenf two summers in visiting the teachers' institutes, talk• Ing to the rural teachers on this subject. Tbc idea bas spread and most of the county high schools of Kan sas and many town and city high BchooK also have introduced this subject into their courses of study. Xoiv. the call has come for train ed teachers and while the agricultural college sends out a limited number of young men and women eacli year who enter the teaching work, the great problem Is still for the special training of hundreds of >^ung men ai:d wtimeu jiow actively engaged hi tcachius- in the public schools of the state. Many of these arc graduati-s of puruial schools, colleges and uul versltles. but have not had au oppor tunity to study theoretical ugrlcul turn. .Many of them arc cwllent ifaclit'fs of itutauy and coolojo' aui! chemiKtry. but some help in adapting their leaching to the needs of country implls. The demand is great for men and women who can teach elementar>- agriculture as well as botany, geology and other scicncs. SAYS IT IS FAtT. C'has. B. Speucer CouthrniH liuarantve on Hyomrl, fore for Catarrh. The question having been raised as to whether or no Chas. B. Spencer will refund the money if a Ilyomel outfit does not do all that Is claimed for in curing catarrh, he wants to state positively that this guarantee Is an absolute fact. A guarantee like this is the best proof that can be offered as to the curative powers of Hyomel in all catarrhal troubles. Yow do not risk a cent in testing its healing virtues, he taKes ail the risk, i If you have catarrh, try this wonderful medicated air of Hyomei. It does,not drug or derange the stomach, but is breathed through a neat pocket inhaler that conies with every outfit, so that its medication reaches the most remote air cells in the nose, throat and lungs, where any catarrhal germs may be lurking. It quickly destroys them, heals and soothes the irritated mucous membrane and vitalizes the tissues so that catarrh is no longer possible. You can lose nothing by giving Hyomel a trial, nothing but the catarrh and that Is good riddance. The price of the complete outfit is but $1.00: nothing If It falls to cure. Get an outfit from Chas. B. Spencer today and begin Its use at once. Spfistiir Want Ada. 1 cent a Kor* OLD KANSAS SETILEU DEAD. James B. MobaOie of Ohitbe IVaa Tast 90 Years Old. Oiathe, Kas.. Oct. II.—James B. Mohafllc died at his home in this city at 11 o'clock yesterday afternoon. He was known throughout this county as "Uncle Beatty Mohaflie.' He was 90 yead old last April, being next to the oldest person In tlie county. He was born in Ohio, but came here fifty years ago from Rensselaer, Ind. He was one of the promoters of the old Missouri River. Fort Scott & Gull railroad, and was a member ot the first board of directors. By his death John T. Weaver of this city, is the only surviving member of the orig ina: board of directors. His wife died five years ago. Seven children survive as follows: Mrs. WlllUm Jullen, W. A. Mohaffle, president of the Mutual Protective Association of Missouri and Kansas; Frauk J. Mobaffic and Miss Eila Mohaffle. all of this city, and Mrs. Samuel Carithers, of Oklahoma City; John II. Mo- baffie, of Bedford. Ind.. aud George B. Mohaflie, of Ilobart, I. T. (Channte Tfibnne.) Six men were hurt by a *'blowK>ut" in the Kansas Natural Gas company'.? main a short distance north ot Petrolla yesterday afternoon. The men are: R. Wt Cope, aged 22 years, left side bruised and cut W. A. Archer, aged 20, left hip bruised. John Coeiien, bruises and scratches on left side, and face aud car. Nelson Gledbcry, bruised on the back of the neck. Jack Lee, neck sprained aud cut on forehead. Tom Brady, cut on bridge of<nose. Cope is the worst hurt of the six, but his Injures are not serious. The left side of his abdomen was cut aiid his side was considerably bruised, lie is DOW in the Ilarrison-Chappla hc.«' \u'ro. being brought to Cha­ nnte uiKlii in the ambulance. Unit ss some unfor.soen coini)Ucat'on sets in he will he out in two weeks*. Tlie others lect-lved minor Injuries. GjcdhcrB was able to be out this mcrnin?. The others are resting up today aud niivsiiis their bruises. All (if the men who wf»ro hurt live l:i Potnjlia except Mr. Coonen. whose home is iu Chnnute at 219 East Eleventh street Ho was brought hou^e last evening and is getting along fairly well. It is a woudar that the men were not more badly hurt or some of them killed outright, ure ot 260 pou^id^ DYSPEPSIA •or* In a 4 *7 ^[tu sU Ik* oUw< t.luw* Ulua Jhcre was a press- to tbc square inch ia the line when^it gave way. Fifteen men were in tho gang, and when tlic gas Irroko loose among them it blew them all ways. Some were thrown Into the air several feet, and others were hurled sideways and thrown upon the ground with as muchvlqjence as if they had dropped from aliove. The accident was caused by a split in a casting. The company is altering some of the lines which lead to its "Y" about a quarter^f a mile north of Pstrolia. and flie men. under the direction of C. L. Brady, division superintendent, were engaged in making the changes when the blowout" occurred. The casting which spilt and allow- ei< the line to part is a massive piece oC metal and is presumed to stand a pressure of 1.000 pounds to the square inch. The split was not much of a crack, but it was sufficient to allow the line to ijart. when the imprisoned gas burst forth, with terrific violenca. The break took the weight off the pumps and tliey started up at a furious rate, but were slowed down before any damage was^ done to the Aiachlnery. Not much damage was done to the equipment The line In which the break occurred, was put out of commission, of course, but will be ready to use again tonight, by which time It thought that the break will have been repaired. The company had a similar accldeut a: about the same place a year or so aso. No one was working there at tlie time, but the force of the blow- cut tore out the cement embankment Iilaced against tha "Y" to re-enforce it and threw rocks all over the country for a radius of 100 yards. Because of the company's rule that none of the men employed on the pipe Hue gang may smoko wliile at work, there was no chance for the gas which burst out last evening lo catch f're. The explosion was caused entirely by the pressure in the line. The accident happeiied at 5:50 o'clock. Humboldt, Kas.. Oct. 15.—The two b'g gas mains which supi)ly natural gas to Kansas City blaw up at 6 o'clock last night, hurling twenty men la the air aud Injuring eight of them. Forty men were at work repairing a previous blowout when the big Y, where the two lines join blew out. The injured men were directly over It. Three brothers, C. L., W. D. and Thomas Brady, were the most severely hurt C. S. Brady was taken to the hospital, Thomas Brady bas a broken nose and shoulder, and W. D. Brady was hurt In the back and one arm. The big engines were shut down and the work of repairing began at once. James B. McOowan, general agent for the natural gas grantees in Kansas City, said last night that the accident in Humboldt had in no way affected the gas supply in tb's city. The break was repaired immediately and no interruption ot the flow resulted. When you have an idle day, do you make as much troublo as possible for your busy friends? • We aboold ttaiak a cow would become frightifiilly tNd of being milked. AfJfSPIOES OF ONE BIG WEEK, OCTOBER. 21 to 26 10~BIG SHOWS-10 A Big Week of Fnn aad Ffolic! Ferris Wheel, Oarry-us-all, Pharaoi .'s Daughter. Tyrolean A.lps, and the World Re snowned Direct from the New York' Hippodrome, will giye Two Free OafroMoor Exhibitioas Daily 'ITe Girl from Biagda4' Is the feature attraction of the Street Fair and is an entirely new production. It is a Musical Comedy, \ 7ith the elabcarate costumes and plot- Miss Clara May Adams is the Sclpfano Singer. Frederick P Miller, late of Floro'dora fame, is the Comedian. 30 others. '. - Fverybody Come and Have a Good Time Advertising m Primari.'y consists In letting: a lot 4 f teople know you are la existence! and what extu^c you have for it ADVERTISINQ is like throwing a rubber bal ;the hard- erVou threw It the QUICKER it cc nies hack. Don't write a ha f hearted ad~you wruldn 't whisper to a customer, would ycu? Write a ff'joil ad, tell the truth, then put it in The REGISTER and twenty thous- ami Readers WMl Listen

What members have found on this page

Get access to

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

Try it free