Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on October 31, 1908 · Page 3
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 3

Publication:
Location:
Iola, Kansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, October 31, 1908
Page:
Page 3
Start Free Trial
Cancel

^to^^^P^antegKBg. SATTOAY ^^^'^^^ OCTOBEB tl, 1908. 3- 1 •iTM RMdy to Dcasnsc* Dtnio« crate When Uoabl* t* Uf« Tbem. Wkst S* KM Said at CHctcland, 7Mk«>, SttUiraa, at aL •Ml / bat to r 1'.; X ' A Botlceabl* feature of the record of the Democratic caadidate for tbe preil- tcacjr la the readlnesa with which he haa berated leadera of tbe Delaocratli: partf when the/ opposed hie ambltloit aad the equal readiness with wbl'rh he has taken them to bis bosom and r^on- fldebcf when recelTlns their support Just at this time much In being made by Mr. Bryan of the fact thnt some rorner ,aiea»befs <i: the OolU-Standtnl DetBocr'atlc party are supporting him. Thla Is what he aiiid of these Oimo- srata in ISOtt: «V«« mmr r»at M *«ar*a I bat Ik* tlaes aaw aravra drawa. not leai* •aMrilir, bat pcrmaaeallr. Tha «Mi trlia laavca^ lk« Uamoeralle »m »tt to*4ay', vrbaa tho partr >• tak- mp Its 0al>t (or tha coHmoa peo- »la, Maat nnd«ratau<l tbat 1( be aaaiaa back; be ma>t puma back In •aak alatk aad aahea. ^'ot onlr (bat, ba Btaat brins.fortb Trorka uerl rapcataaec. Tba men who are In aaiplajr of troata auit arndlcataa eoaibiuatloni) ara not leavina the party for tbetr eoantry'* rood; they are leaving ifarlr party for tbai* party'a aood." Called Clerelaad a Lubbytat. i " Mr. Bryan has been particularly se- Tere in his strictures upou former President Clere/ind, altliough willing to be behefited at tbe Denver convention by the expreselons of respect of .Democracy for its former leader. In the Commoneii for the week of April 28. 3907. Mr. JBryan s.nld: :^ "Former Prealdent Cleveland la Jaat now enaaaedj In a vvork wbiob 1* act likely to jadd to eltber hta laarela or hia re'pntallon aa connarl for tba lifo laanrance ootnpanlra. Ha' baa aabnttted |a brief In relation to tba power of Itatea to take aal- •rlea paid to life; liiaurance offlcera tat* eoaaldiratloii la lawa reculal- lac iMaHranoe. Aa thia brief la In- teadad^far aao In oppoatnx atata lairlalatlaa, It pata tba ex-prealdant fa tba alaaa 'wlt^ tbe lobbylat, a mthar aadlarnlded poaKloa for aaa at bla afandla«.>* ' In .^jipeech^urlnfr the ISOfl campaign Mr. Bryan had calllfd Grover Cleveland "a political bunco Steerer." Bryaa aad Parker. Ill as address at| Cooper Tulon, New York. June 20, 1904. Mr. Bryan said: '. "I abjoet ta pliaylns witb loaded die*. IVa doa^t kaow Parker 'a Tlewii bbt I aaa lafrald aoaao men do. My #i-laN<at d«n't traat btai. I cbarse bar* tbat wblla Parker baa concealed hta Tlewa (roaa tba peopla be baa aaada tbeta knoiTB (a the men be- Mad hiai,. "Wbat la Mr. Belinout'* onnaid- eratlon In tba Parker canilldavy f. Ha %m too ahrewd n flnanvlvr to ia- ••at bla laaaey irltbont Ixttntf aura a< tba sooda." Hot Roaat for Solllyan. At a banquet tendered him at Chicago. Tuesday. Sept 4. 1906. .Mr. Bryan said of Roger Sullivan, with whoiu he Is DOW cheek by Jowl: ^ "I take tbia apportaalty to atate Bty paaltlaa la regard to tbe Xa- tiasal Coiaaaltteeataa from tbIa atata, Hri Salltvaa. Aa yoa all kaew I yn^ota him a letter . aaklns bin to realaa froat tba Nalioaal Coaiialttee la tbe latereata of tba Deaaoeratla party." ••What IB tbe objection to Mr. Sulll- TflD? -He la a blgb official In a frnnchlse- seeklng corporation, which Is constantly seeking favors at the hands of tbe government. "I hold that no miin who Is offlelally connected with a corporation that is seeking prlvlleees ought to net as a member of a political orjtnnlzation. l»e- cause he cannot represent his corporation and the people at the snnie time. He cannot serve the public while he Is seeking to promote the flnanciitl Interests of the corporation with which he Is connected. "The National Committeeman Is usually consulted by the administration In tbe making of appointments, and a man like Mr. Sullivan would not be a ftlr Judge as to the merits of dilTerent Oem- jwratlc applicants. •<a(r. aalllTaa ia aat aiy friaad, altboosb ba preteaded to bo betara tbla.dlaoaaalon aroae. Ha vroald aot ItaTO allowed aa to bo endorsed If ko ooald bava praveatcd It, bat la- atcad af appoaln* aia like a aiaa ba attaaiptcd to liak bla naaao wltb Mlaa and tbaa aeoare aa eadorae- M *at far blaaelf. ••I abjeot ta hlaa aa a political aaaaalatc." What Oaaa Waald Gaaipara Qetf .Mr. Gompers ol course, would resent any imputation—which we haTe ho tboogbt »f maUng—that his motlres in lupporting Mr. Bryan and trying to "deliver" the whole labor rote to blm were not pure and high and wholly shore suaplclon. But when one of his rolleagues. Itke Mr. Keefe, proposes to exercise the right and fulfill the duty •f a true Auertcaa citizen by roting SB bis ml&d and conaclence dictate, his motlvea must be regarded with distrust That la a fine exbibition. Indeed, wbidi we have'no doubt intalligent and Independent workiagmcB will apprcdat* at tti trna value. Tke bubble of tbe attempt t» dlseredlt Mr. Keefe has bopa- Icaclr butst. and It baa left bvbind It •nly a few apecks of not oTerdean ar tngraot luda.—Torii TrlbuUb ntn fidkiff ttBT. Xaoord of Bapnkleah Fattf Bettdac It ta Ooafldano*. Before the New York State conrcB- tlon Secretary of SUte XUbtt Boot •aid: "We bar* a record wblch forbid! dla- couragement or donbt In tba perfora- aace of onr task. Wc can tg^n to tbe administratloBa iM>w Arawlag to a eloae, both in tbe State and In tba nation, aad with confidence ask every Anerl- oan voter to aay whether tbey hava not met all the great fondanii!ntal requisites of good government whether tbey do not Justify the belief that it la best for the country to keep ia power tbe ptrty which Is reaponiible for tbam and ia entitled to the credit for tbem. Have not these ajdministratlons within the state and within the nation been lionestT. Have ttiey not been capable? Have they not been eOtcient? Have tbey not set before all the people of America examples of pure, high-minded and patriotic; service in public office? Have they .not raised the standard of public diity which the young men of America, set for themselvea? Have they not done us honor before the world? These are the true tests by which to detenolne whether It Is wise to con the world? These are ^he true testa by which to determine whether It Is wise to continuf a political party In power." JOHN HITCHEIL XAKSS DEKIAI. Ulnars' Leader Says He Has Seii| Out Ko Political Fosters. .lohn llltchell. for years presiUaDt oi Ihe United Mine Workers, gave out a itatemeut at Indianapolis in which he laid he had sent out no posters, with picture of himself, advising union men tiow to vote In tbe <x)ming election. Such posteri", It is said, have been received jy many unions. He also denied the tutheuticlty of a dispatch printed In a Buffalo paper and purporting to come from him, lu the Interests of one of the presidential candidates. *'I am sure that i shall not be charged with partisanship," he says, "when 1 idvlse each citizen to examine carefully the principles and policies of the caadi Jates; to consider seriously the effect jf the election upou the nation as a nbole and upon that division of society h' particular to which he belongs; and boring done thisi, it Is his duty to cant bis ballot In accordance with his best ludgroent and with the dictates of bi> rocsclence." SHIFTING pPCTIOHS. Bryan on Bail Ownership To-day and Two Tears Ago. TO-DAV. To-day Mr. Bryan, in expressing hi* views of government ownership of rail roads, said: "1 do not de.«ilre government ownership. I hope that the railroads will permit rejculatiou. Mr. Taft's and my position only differ In that Mr. Tafl has more faith than I have in the willingness of the railroads to be regu lated." TWn YEARS AGO. Tpon his return from lils world tout Mr. Bryan salil on Aup. :I0. 1900. In a HjHMH-h In New York: •I have already reached the conclusion that rnllroftds partake so much of the nature of a monopoly that they must ultimately become public property and be managed by public officials in the interests of the whole community jn accordance with the wcll-deflned theory that public ownership is necessary where competition Is Imposlble. • • • "The ownership and operation of the; local lines by the several State govi ernmeuts Is not only feasible but'li eulta itself to the conditions existing lo the various State."." j The End to the Leader of New York's "lOO** Last Xlght—Led Soelal I Life. New York, Oct 31.—Mrs; William Astor. for thirty years the social leader of New-York, died of'heart disease last night at her home on Fifth avenue. For nearly four weeks Mrs. Astor, who was 78 years old. bad been in a critical condition owing to the return of a heart affection that had plv- 3n her trouble many year.s. Colonel and Mr-s. .John Jacob A.=«tor. her son .ind daughter-in-law; Mr.s. M. Orme Wll.=nn. her daughter and other Tiemhera of (he family, were m the home when .Mr.«. Astor died. Mrs. G. Dgllvie Halght of I:,on(;on. another daughter, is now on the ocean. She Is expected to arrive here today. She was Informed of her mother's condition by wlrele8 .=5. Last night a message telling of Mrs. Astor s death wag aeni th her. Mrs. Astor was 11! ahout a year .ago and ii w.i.s feared ai th.if time that she would not recover. She recovered from the illness, however, and was able to make her usual trip to Europe in (he early .summer. While abroad she planned to make the present season her most notable one in society and to entertain on a l.nrse scale at her town house. After her return to thi-t; country, however, her health failed rapidly and she became dangerously ill while on a visit t(i Boston. She w.ts brought hack to her home here and lived there in qiiiot seclusion until .a return of the di-ocnse about four weeks ago. She became weaker and yc.Hlerday oxygen was administered In an effort to prolong her life. .Mrs*." Aslor retained •cniiHrioii?nes3 and recognized thn.sc about her almo.«t to the end. She made an effort to assist (he physiclan.'i and respond In the stlmulaiing Influence of (he oxygen. She seemed (o* realize that Ihe e .nd was near and bade her sdn and (laughter and other relative? fnrpwell before, .the became unconsciou.?. Apples! Applesi For sale, hand picked genetin apples Price at Claiborne's farm, Carlyle, 70 centfl per bushel: at Clrtllmrne's mil:, lola. 75 cents. Sweet elder made from selcrtefl apr pies 25c per gallon; r, gallon order %l. Ptire apple cider vinegar 2.".c per gallon. Delivered to any ji.Trt of the city. Pbone 196. In a tight place; must have money. Owner of lot ?, block l.">. Highland place, gave $200 for lot some time ago. hut .Must Have Money and if taken la 'five days Sixty ($C0) dollars takes the I lot. Good title.—D. W. Bnstwielr. .'.10 Kast street. Phone 77.=i. Omcial Seal Cigars. S for 2.'. cents. On Saturdays only. cents, ar Hur.- rcll's flrug store. TO CATCH THE RATS The Register has just compteled an arrani(ement which will be of special interest to lEe Farmers By this special arrangement we are enabled to offer you The tola Daily Re«(ister for a year and the Journal of Af(ri- cuiturc for a year for $2.25 The Journal of Agriculture is a weekly publication and trtih Vnt following departments: Poultry and Bees Women's Paje Live Stock Tbe Dairy Farm and Field Crop Pests and diseases Fruit and Garden The regular price of The Journal of Agriculture is 50c a year, but by this special arrangement we are enabled to offer you The lola Register $2.C0 Journal of Agriculture .-SO $2.50 for $2.25 Address all order 's and make all money payable to i The Ida Daily Register Smoke WAIK FOR $5,000 San Francisco Officials Believe That They Carry Germs of Plague and Disease. Th« TTTO Sidea of Injonotloaa. It is charged by labor orators, lut>oi union delegates and editors In dlrec languttjte and by the Democratic part) in its platform wirh safe amblgult; that labor Is singled out for injunctlvi relief. They forget the use of the in Junction In protecting union labels. In deed, they forget all uses of the Injuno tlon except Its use to save business oi property from unlawful toterferenrt Uut even tbere they forget the tpitli For U Is not labor, hut unlawful II ;erference that Is enjoined, and ihi truurus have been and are ready tn « Join capita! ns well as labor.—Bosto Transcript Kpiloiatains Brytkutmm. Mr. Bryuu Is a good mun and Is ain orator, but he Is constantly seeking for a short cut to a virtuous result. tS a result that l« going to give us something for notlring, and there is notJi- inf In the world wltbla the law and within justice that gives you something for nothing, except the love of yotir father and mother. That does, ajid you find when you become a father or a mother that you hare to pay out to your children the love that you g>t from your father or mother. It go^s that way.—Judge T«lt at Green«bo/o. N. C. HcaaorlaUaM rallaclM. Oev. Hughee'uya of tbe Bryan cdn didacy: "It memorializes the faiiacles and unsafe polidsa we are askedT Ito forget aud it pointe the way to buLl- ness uncertainty and to the impairment ot confidence which is the security of industry and trade." The sUtemdnt of the situation ia oooeiae and eve|r/ word is wei^ty. Ail »Ulm»*w TrMt «4 Alike. , "Aa a resalt of InveiHlratioa^e bafe Aown bow rabataa eaa ba atofped la tte on. beef and ataal buainesa tha Mae Cad oat tbe facta. Tfe tbm tnt tfasa la tweaty-fiva years tbe aauill tblpptt la traatcd exactly as tha fre4t AHvar."— Jaam B. Oar««14, aaenUrr M MM latMter. San FrancLsco, Oct. .lO.Constantly. recurring rumors float Into the oast from San Francisco and other Pacific coast ports to the effect that th.^ plague is spreading rather than diminishing. This Is especially true, it is claimed. In San Francisco, where, since the fire, rats which were once In Chinatown, have spread the disease over the western metropolis. Strange to say. these western cities have taken every precaution to prevent any news of this spreading over the country, for fear of its commercial resu't. Then? has been an attempt on the part of the metropolis to combat the iniri-obe earrying rat, but so far as ki;()wn It has not become the st-enti- oiis cainpaivn it could he made if nil united in a determined effort to ex- tingui.-^h thi.s most fatal of all leagues. .\meric.i and other countries michi w.'ll talie example from Japan in thi.s nnard. Japan takes the greatest po.- silile care to prevent the plasiie Flirearting. At Kobe an.1 othi-r plnro.-^ which have lieen a hotho.i for th.- p'agiio. houses are ele.ined un<ler !h«- supervision of x) o <Uy authoriti< s twice e^ich year. A street is dealt with at a time and everything is taken out of the buildings and pile.l ju the roadway. Dust and refuse are carried away and burned and the houses ••leaned. In six months S6.01;; housi were cleaned in Kobe alone. This is onlv a part of the sfr;enuous campaign In force In Japan. Abownty has been placed on the rat, the whole of wl Ich ha.s to he delivered to the authorities. In addition to this it has been arrans:- ed that each man or woman who brings in a rat shall receive a num- be-ed ticket which mar entitle the Icilder to a large prize In a s-pecia! lottery. At the same time it has been decided to supply rat poison e rat Is in order to exterminate every rat found while houses, warehouses and shope were being cleaned, zin; fences !iio imbedded in the eround around the entire building so the rats cannot dig their way beneath them and get away. Jolm Walsh Is io Walk Across United States—In Topefca >'ow But to Be in Frisco >' OT. S6> Topeka, Kas., Oct. 30.—On an overland trip from Boston to San Francisco, which if accomplished within ninety days will net him $f ,.ooo in cold cash, Sergaent John Walsh, of the United States army, stopped off in Topeka last night and this morninir. Early last September, the Hearst pa pers In Boston printed a story v.hiili was a broadside taken with delihera"* aim at the United States army. Tlie army was termed effeminate, and i; was stated in the story that nnr a ni.ii: could be found in the army who could make the distance form Boston to San Francisco on foot within th.^ re<-- oio tirse i<f one hundred day.v—.nt least liat /i .s what Walsh says. T!ii .-i .'-tniemen: rearhf-d the norice ^f John W.nJsh. ^\ho i< stationed with tronp B. Se (."-o!id V. S. cavalry, at Fort De.-: Moines. Ia. Walsh is generally accredited whh; being the champion hiker in the army, and after conferring with Hearst representatives, asree to make the attempt Waish ieft Boston September IS: I.asi night at midnight he was oh the road fort.v-ei.uht days and at the presen; time he is S20 miles ahead of hi.^ schedu!'\ He arrived in Topeka night tiefore Ia>l. after having .started Wedn'-Eda;-' morning from Fori l>'aven worth, lie ieft at neon toua? and V ii! n neli Fr-rt Biley roi'r.i rrw ir. titno h.v lir-akta*;. This i-^ a distance of sevoiiiy miles, and WaNh will stop ti> res* but five hours. The terms of the agreement with th^ llfnrsi paper.- is a very strict one. Walsh miwj walk every step on coun- '; y r.;ads. nr>t .'V,»n being permitted to feillow the rai.road track-^. fie is not aiii V..'d IO ride in an elevator in any buiidini'. On tlw trip he i.s aceoni- .nani:^! !>y i-It-menani Charle.-. Si. Clair, of Ihe Srvenieenth infantry. and Frank Wade, v.ho i.- a repn-sentailve of ihc Hep.r.st paper.s. The two ride ill .'<n aiiiomo))i!<\ .ind keep in clo.-e i.Mich. wiihin sight of Walsh praclie- olly all of the time. So it is almost It's in the Packing Soak a juicy sirloin in ice wsttr a week—then cook ami serve it. Would it Hisle as it should? Neither do o\-ster9 ircaied thai V78y. ~i1 Sealshipt Oysters t fte |•ij;ht—\\^\e a'.l the peculiar dclicacv of ovi'.LTs y>'U };ct at the shore b«cau.<e KO ici.- or waisr touches theci—no prcservatix e is used or needed. The ice is packed r.rounJ the sealed gclvanizcd steel cans. •'Sealshipt" Oyaters are clean— fresh, thoroughfj' palatable,ti/awji. New ways of preparing oys'.rrs are given In "Sealsliipt Sense*—an >iitere«t- iDK Xtoo 'i. atjout oyster:,. A»lc any of the (otlowini; dealers for a copv and try a pint of "Sealstiipt" «»y»ier» today. No water. All solid meata. impossible for Walsh to evade any of Hhe provisions of his contract with ;ihe Hearst people. This morning Walsh called on several officials in Topeka to get statements from them regarcing his presence in Topeka. He has with him a haversack in which several note books and other paraphernalia are carried. This is sealed by some government official and the seal is only to be broken in the presence of another official in some other town. At the po.sioffice thii morning Walsh had the posroffiee stamp placed in his book: .Mayor Crpen wrote a .«hort statement and the official .seal of the city was 3t'f !ir >»d. Walsh also called at the •4;cvernor's ofiire and received the 2r »-ai seal of th- state, and also had •hf .-ea s of ihe grand army and the stale adjutant gene.'-al .^tamped in his bo.-'k.j Mis 'laver.saek was sealed at rjir. vovernor'-^ tifilce and won't be Q\».TM>A again ifnti! reaching Fort Ri- !f>y wliere a portion of hi.s regiment is sTaiioned. Sei-geant Walsh is WZ years of age as been in the army for 27 years hg in all the departments. He j a six inoaths furlough. He is liiiik and looks strong enough to .such a journey. "I don't feel a 'ati>;u«d." be said this morning, ami 1 exp<»ct to fintsh my journey within nh)ety*davs. 1 can stand sixty miles a day and will reach Frisco in for dinner m« Thanksgiving day." and i| servi is o:i well ^t.^ru »,i: r HOLANS PUT ON FANCY^DRILL. Ti-ie Chanute Sun Tells of the Royal Neighbors' Reception. FREYER BROS; OTTO HINZE; OUR WAY TO CrRE COLD IX OXE DAT- Take laxative Bromo Ouinine Ts^^- ie!^. Druggists refund mor^v If ir fails to cure. P W'. C-ROV-E signature is on each box. 25c. The "Sr '^Uhit •-'' Cirritr :-v;tei:i is ps.er.'.trd. Infringe- meals will be- proic^ute^I -.o iha c:;tent of tbe law. NATIONAL OYSTER CARRIER COMPANY South S'oiwtil'i:, Cotioectkut. # Th" Chanii:i> .?un says: If any e«.seni.Mls serf; lacking in thf rf'ception ti"'ndere.i the visiting lodges by tht- lioyal "N'eLehbors last night, it was certainly not hospitality. Violet Camp gave the visitors two spreads during their stay here, providing a .5 o'clock supper at the Ccris- tian church and a midnight luncheon in the lodge hall following the degree work. About' seventy LaHarpe, Humboldt and Cherryvale members arrived in the afternoon and spent the daj: as guests of the local chapter. In the tall last night a short program of instrumental and vocal num- \ hers had been prepared which was fol: lowed by the exemplification of the ; ritual work of the order. Chanuto i provided two candidates for Initiatioiu the Cherryvale team putting on tbe . initiatory degree. The fancy dt^ess drill was put on by one of the.iola lodges. Many of the ladies returned to their homes on the morning trains, I but a few remained over until this afternoon. Try tlie Beglster irant colainii. y]]

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