Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on October 24, 1907 · 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 24, 1907
Page:
Page 4
Start Free Trial
Cancel

1-^ — TV CHIBLSS F. 8C0TT CIRCULATION 4.000. TdephoBes.. Reporters' Room 222 Business Office 18 Tbe Barnnm A BaUey Shows Boight hy the Brothers. SUBSCBIPTIOK KATES. Bj Carrier ID lola, das City, Lanjon. Tllle or Ls Harpe. One Week 10 cenU One Month 44 cents One Year J5.00 Bj Hall. One Year, in advance $4.00 Three Months, In advance Jl.OO One Month, in advance 44 Entered at lola, Kansas. Postoffice, as Second-class Matter. Advertising Rates Made Known on Application. OFFICIAL PAPER, CITY OF BASSET. New York, Oct. 24.—^The announcement was made at the Bahium & Bailey offices today tbat the Rlngllns Brothers, the Western circus men, bad secuirsd possession of "the greatest show on earth." and tbat henceforth it would be run in connection with their other arenlc enterprises. The sale was made in Liondon yesterday for $410,000. mji^9Jja^nmaM, THPICTAT jmnmra OCTOME nrm Jait «» Tin rirnr^nn.' " — - m - • . lola People Scene of Have. Waiting doesn't pay. If you neglect the aching back. Urinary troubles, diabetes, surely follow. Doan's Kidney Pills relieve backache. Cure every kidney 111. lola citizens endorse tjicm. Mrs. Mary Poor, of 412 North Cottonwood street. lola, Kansas, days: "Mr. Poor made a statement In 1901 recommending Doan's Kidney PIIIK. and I can say for him that today he is just as firm a believer In that remedy as' he was four jears ago. He had suffered for two years with pain HE 1 S FOR PROHliltMl A. B. Cockerill WrHes Letter to Xe. Tids Post on ProUbltidB QaesUon. ThR transfer of th.» Bamum & Bai-j across the small of his back and over icy sho.w to the now managers places the kidneys and at times It had been the five Rinfiling Brothers at the head 'mposslblc for him to straighten after stooping without suffering twinges of of the circtrs business in America, pain. In the morning he could hardly and leaves them practically without a • get around, he was so lame and sore. MEMBER OF ASSOCIATED PRESS. The loU Dally Register is a member ol the Assoriated Press and Recehes the day report If that great news or- KxcluslTe Afternoon PnbUcation In lola. TAFT AS A TRAVELER real rival in the world ,tbt>y now having under contract the orlglnaL/Wng- Ung Brothers' circus, ilu> ForKpaupli- Sells show and the Bamum & Bailey "groatost show on earth." and after f^hard day's work or wh «>n he cought cold the trouble was always worse. Procuring Doan's Kidney PIIIH .It C. 11. Silencer & Co.'s drug store, he used them pud was completely cured and for four years past he has had no trouble at all with his kidneys." For sale by all dealers. Price .'>n conis. KoBter -XIIIburn Co., Huffaln Barnum & Bailey formed a parf- norshln in the circus business in ISSl. Phinp.-is T. Bamum e8t .iblished his ' aeents for the United circus in 1S71 and .lanics A. Uailov. who had been a circus man for sever- Stales Remember the take no other. name—Doan 's and Hev the Secretary Has Planned >Vork of His Present Trip Aronnd Tbe World. T (From the letters of Robert Lee Dunn. SUff Correspondent, Colliers Weekly, New York City, who is accompanying Secreary Taft on his trip around the world.) Since he has been Secretary of War. ^William H. Taft has traveled 150,000 miles in the interests of the government. About to become a possible candidate for the presidency, he deliberately started on a new trip —the longest he has ever taken—a trip around the world. September 13, 1907, he steamed away from Seattle. Washington, on the S. S. Minnesota straight into the setting sun. headed for our insular possessions off the coast of China. One would suppose that this trip Is a very Impolitic one at the present time; a candidate can't do much run, nlng on an island in the far Pacific. He would do much better If he were talking to constituents In little Ohio towns. But—"There's work over there that has to be done," says Taft. "Anyway. I'm not any good as a ]>olItlclan. "But what is the reason for this long and tedious trip?" was asked. "I am going out there In the early autumn. The First National Assembly was elected on July 30th. I shall lie present at Its opening session in October. I expect that most of the members win demand immediate independence, so they may set up"a government of their own. But it is the policy of this government to go more gradually, granting additional privileges and political liberties only as the people demonstrate themselves capable of receiving them. "We believe that to turn the Islands over to a government of natives at present, without check or restraint. . would not be best for the people themselves. There would be too great danger of excesses and chaos. The Filipinos are a susceptible and easily influenced people. A man of some education and spirit can quickly stir up a village or a district and lead it Into revolt. "1 regret that our army cannot he withdrawn yet. It still is necessary to keep a considerable force there 12,000 men at present—to in.sure peace and aecurlty." "How much of an ajlvance toward independence is this new National Assembly?" "It is but the l>eginnlnR of representative national government. The members, seventy in number, are to he elected by the qualified votters of the Christian Provinces. They will have the right of debate, of proposing and passing laws. But there still remains above them the Phillipine Commission, appointed by the president, which retains the right of veto over any of the Assembly's acts. "The Commission, consisting of five Americans and three native members, constitutes practically an Upper House." "Will the Philippines ever become a free and independent nation?" "It is possible they may," replied the Secretary. "Yet should the time and opportunity come 1 doubt whether the people woulc^ desire to cut adrift from-this country. They proluihly would find It far more to their prosperity, their happiness and their well- being to remain attached to the Unil- ed States, with our"markels open to them, with the advant.iges of protection, of supi>ort. of backing that a great nation can give to a smaller one. Porto Rico thrives under American rule and Is happy. Cuba voluntaril.v again has sought our assistance. "We desire to enlarge steadily the •powetlg of self-government in the Philippines. We want the Islands to develop, to enjoy prosperity and the people to become able to conduct their own affairs." If anybody can face odds and gain his way against our newly acquired Americans. It is Secretary Taft. He is practically the "Little Father" of the Philippines. The natives worship him, not only in his official position as extra Heavy Sltter-on-the-Ud. but as 8 jovial, kind-hearted, clear-eyed friend and companion. a; years, joined him In ISSl. Bar- nimi died April 7. l.SDI. and Bailey managed the business nntil his death, April II, lO"!?. After .Mr. Bailey's death, his widow was left with tlu' amnsement property. •^vTiich was profitable, but no one of sufficient exiwr- ience was available to manage it. Bamum & Bailey controlled Buffalo Bill's \Mld AWst show. also. Besides these two shows, the Ringling Brothers also own the Forepaugh-Sells Brothers shows, which tliey bouKbt .Tune 2.!. lOnfi. u bad been rumored since Tast August that the Ringlinpis were negotiating to gel the majority of stock in thi> Bar- niini & Bailey show. They aspired to control the principal circus busi- ni'ss of the worM. (•0K\ CHOP !VOT SO BAD. .Mnran Contest is Kevealing Cnrx- peeled MerKs. COJ'NCIL .MEETING TOXIGHT. Will Let Bids for 1,400 Feet of Side, walk. The city council will meet this evening in ad.iourned session for the |)ur- pose of letting the bids for tiie laying of one \h<uisand four hundred fret of sidewalk. There will he new sidewalks laid in various parts of the city where the old has been condemned. There will be other Important business to roiiii' up for consideration at this mceiing. Harlan Taylor, president of the .Mn­ ran State Hank, who is in the city today allending Uie pioliniinary hcariii;; of Samuel Whitlow, and who is cnii- duciing a corn contest at Moran. says that he is surprised at the good corn which has been brought to the bank this fall. In speaking of the conte.>it. .Mr. Taylor said this afternoon tbat he would not have believed that there were a half dozen as good ears of corn in .Alien rounty. but there has tioen bun dreds of ears entered in this contest. "The corn is a great deal bettor this year than I thought." SHOT LAWYER THE> SriCIDED XevA Wyoming Man Distrusted Prom inent .Man—Shot HIni Three Times. I^iramie. Wyo.. Oct. 24.—Wllifani Lep|)cr, an old man. yesterday shot Judge Charles W. Branimel three times, and then .blew out his own brains. HramnieiJ will probably die Lepiier Iieiieved that Hramnifll. wiio is his attorney, was not properly looking after his interests, llraninicll Is one of the leading democrats of Wyoniins ExpcH Cietha aewlns. Prcsiing ami KepaWnC. 13 W. Madbon. Work Called (or and Delivered. . llieatrical Wardrobe a Specialty Fri^bman'^ Dress Goods Sale 98c for $L50 and $2.00 Dress Goods Tomorrow We place on sale to-morrow at 98c, insteati of $1.50 and •2.00 per yard, the very newest of Dress Goods, all 50 and 52 inches wide. In the lot are— Shadow Check Broadcloths, Ombre Plaid Broadcloths, Herin^bone Stripe Tailoring, Striped English Suiting, English Check Suiting and Plain Broadcloths. All j?ood staple colors and all materials that pell regular from |1 .50 to 12.00 jier yard, the best values ever offered for desirable Dress Goods, to-morrow morning, per yard, A. B. Cockerill, president of Cherokee Lanyon smelters at Gas City, writes to the editor of "the Nevada, (Mo.) Post., in favor of prohibition which question is now bsing agitated there. His letter follows: EJditor Pbst:—^Pardon my again trespassing on your valuable space, but a thought has occurred to me that I feel may result in solving our much discussed problem. There seems to ba two reasons why the saloon-temperance people of the business men's league are unwilling to give prohibition a trial. First the loss of the $7,200 revenue derived from the licensing of saloons; second, the probable failure of the people to enforce the law If prohibition carries, if therefore, wc can over ronie those two objections, the saloon lenipoiance men will be with us and all th«< oppnsltion wo will have will be from th:> straight whiskey men and I judge thorn are not many of thcni among the Business Men's Lea- gno. .My proposition to the Business .MiMi 's League, then. Is as follows: If th?y will help us vote to give prohil)ition a trial. I will donate to the city onesevcnth of the $7.20n, niifl will guarantee to collect from tie anti-saloon temperance people an additional three-s.^venths of the $7200 \' the saloon temperance meml>ers of the Riisiness Men's League will contribute tbe r."'maining three-sevenUis. This wonUl mean less than $10 for ••nch member, and some of the members would certainly be willing to (•oulril>utc niMch more which should niak.-' up for any members of the B. M. L. who may not be saloon temperance men. but only straicht whiskey uion. who might not be willing to con- trilmte. If we find that only a part of th<' $7 ,200 is needed to rtm the eily' affairs, the surplus can be re­ lumed to the original subscribers, pro rstXn. This should satisfactorily dispose c' the first objection. As to the second. ^ can only say that with the anti-saloon temperance pi opie and the saloon temperanoe peo pie united and pledged to see the la enforced, there would be no question ot the result. Of this I am sure as I had pprsional experience in a Kan sas town, where about ninety men out o:" ever:' hundred were opposed the prohibitory law and luke warm a.>< to its enforcement. If we could sticceert (and we did in enforcing the law there, with such heavy odds against us. will an.vone claim that it will be at all difficult to enforce it here. I very earnest request a reply from the bjisiness men's league. A. B. t'OCKERlLL, WAHTSI WANTED—Experienced girl housework. 501 North Second. for WANTED—A white gli'l for house work; no washing or Ironing. 220 East street. WANTED—Girl for general housework; two in family, 913 South street. W'ANTED—Chambermaid at the Pennsylvania hotel. • WANTED—Farm hands. A. H. .Mull. Carlyle, Kansas. WANTED—Man and wife wanted to work on farm. Address "•C" this office. FOR R6NT —Furnished rooms for gentlemen. Mrs. F. J. Oyler. TO RENT—Office rooms in the Stev- cnsoh building. ' LOSTmaaraUHD LOST—In Tola a lady's long black cloak with velvet collar. Finder please phone 5IS and receive reward. LOST—Lady's gold watch, near nierry-go-round; containc<l young colored man's picture. Return to this olllce. Reward. . LODGE DIREOTORY. MAN WANTS to do house cleaning. KNIGHTS OF MACCABEESr— Inquire 601 South Elm street. Knights of Maccabees of the World meets in K. V. Hall, second and fourth WANTED—Ten honest boys 12 to 14 Wednesday nights in each month. J, years old, to distribute advertising W. Postwait, commander; R.B. Formatter after school. Bring recommen- tor, record keeper, dations. Call before school Monday at Cottage Hotel; ask for Mr. Dee. W. 0. W«— Camp No. 101 meeU In K. of P. Hall every Friday night W. T. Steele, C. C; A. II. Davis. Clei* WA.N'TED. GIRLS to work at the visitors cordially invited. Brown Snioke House. WA.N'TED—Two men to cut saw logs. W. A. Dawson, west of the river. EXIGIITS OF PITHIAS.— Neosho WANTED-An experienced woman Lodge No. AZ meets every Monday for general house work. Call at (!09 nighc at K. of P. Hall. VisIUng bro- East .Madison. thers invited. W. S. Thompson. C. C; Chris Hitter, K. of It. and S. M. W, A.— The M. W. A. Lodg* meets every Friday night In M, W. A. hall. Visiting brothers Invited. W. H. Anderson, V .C.; W. A. Cowan, Clerk. WANTED-Second hand Winchester BOTAL TfETOHBORS^Iola Ca^ pop gun. Inquire 10 .5 South Second NC 365, Royal Neighbors, meeta second and fourth Tuesdays of each month. Mrs. P. A. Wagner, oracle; WANTED—Stock to winter. Call on Mrs. Mary Hutton, 413 West Street, or address Guy Turney, Tola. Recorder. WANTED" ~IIIU »o0Uan9oua W.-\NTED—Good. sound young F. A.A. —Golden Leaf Council No. horses wanted at The loia Veterinary 462, F. A. A. meets first and third Hospital. Sec W. A. Frazier. Wednesday nights in each month in K. P. Hall. C. E. Lacey, president; WA.NTED-Boarders in private MISS Mable Rhortack, secretary. family. Have modern houseT newly — . .,— „ — „,„..o.. ,»„.,„ a. Ko, • Bast pS ^B'it .U'SrrSS: I'''''*'"- second and fourth Tuesdays of each ,„., „ . , , , . month in A. O. U. W. Hall. Vlsklng WANTLD—Typewriting and cleri- members cordlaly Invited. W.H.An- cal work. Room 3, old court house, derson, president; Golda Elam, aecre- Rebecca Goble. tary. .VTTE>TIO.\ F.VK.MEKS. >on is the tife to sell yonr jnnk snch as scrap Irnn, all kinds of metals, hides, pelts, furs, tallow, wool, rags, rope. l>«nes, feather.x, Weswax. etc. Bear in mind I am liead(|narterK and the nio.st reliable dealer in lola, Kans Don't ghe your goods away. Earn the big prolits yourself by loading same In yonr wagon and bring it to town Yon can't make good money any easier The farmer being the producer is entitled to all Uie prolits. ..Vy prices are always lieter than others consistent trith honorable hnsiness methods. Don't listen to windy talk of onr competitors. Its only natural for them to be sore iMH-auNe I am Icnocking their best eye ont. If yon want to l>e snw of a .Hqnare deal, don't make any mis. takes, but come right to B. S. BAKX- AKD. I.. Krupp's old stand, No. 3*2432« North Bnekeye Street. DAiee Phone, Main >o. m. Kesidence Phone, Main >'o. 141. 75c Wool Suiting at 47c. All 38 to 42 inches wide, all the new fall colors, good desirable new patterns in stripe, broken plaid, plain and mixtares, jjgprth 75c, on sale, 47c MAY BHIXti BARNARD t)KC'HESTKA Rev. .1. M. Mastm, pastor of the .Methodist Episcopal church, probably will close a coniract this evening to bring the Barnard Orchestra Concert conrtlany to this city for the evening of .Voveniber Ist. Rev. Mason today received a conmiunlcalion that his concert company was to be through here cm that date and that they had an o)>en dale. Realizing their prominence In musical circles Rev. Mason jumped at the opportunity of bringing them here for that evening. The orchestra has been playing In th west under ilie auspices of Kansas City Lyceum Bureau arid every where ir has played It has made a decided hit. It is composed of two violins, a clarionet, corent, tromlione, piano and drums. Card of Thanks. We desire to extend our heartfelt thanks to those friends and neighbors also tbe members of Masonic order, and most especially Mr. and Mrs. T. .M. Slack. 412 North First street, for the assistance and sympathy at the time of death of our beloved husband and brother. MRS. ALICE COOK TESNOW. MRS. ALEX CROOK. FOR SALEmmRCAL ESTATE Junior Order United American chanics.— Meets every Wednesday ev- FOR SALE—Mv four-acre truck | enlng at S o'clock In K. P. Hall. All visiting members invited. R. A. Widick, Councelor; C. B. Black, Reo. Secretary. patch, -jgood four roomed house, one mile from square. Alex Miller. FOR SALE—Good wheel, used only | a short time. Must sell. Call 394. * FOR SALE CHEAP—Seven room, modern cottage, two blocks from square; short time only. Grace Arnold. fOR SAUE'imiAomllmmmous FOR S.ALE—Good runabout Studebaker buggy and good set of harness for sale cheap if taken in the next few days. Inciui^e of IV F. Culley, Register office. FOR S.VLE—Two large jinnies, four and five years old. and a young, black jack. Inquire O. K. Livery barn. La Harpe. "Kansas. Phone H!. FOR S.VLE—Yellow car. popcorn and peanut roaster. Cail at the car in the evening, .southeast corner of thoi square, or COt! South Sycamore. FOR SALE—A driving nmre and buggy. Horse city broke, safe for lady to drive. Inquire S:{2 North street. FOR S.VLE—A fine, modern 7-room cottage^ronly two blocks from square, on car line and paved street. The finest ioactlon in the cliy. Easily worth $i'.-.O0.0n. Can sell for $2300. if taken this week. See us at once. lOLA LAND COMPANY. BUSINESS aiREOTORY JEWELERS. B. F. Pancoast, old reliable Jewalaf, 1 110 East street. 8TAMMER. Complete court at the best school for Btammercrs in America at oae« half price this fall and winter. Wlilte| for information at once. McKIe School! for Stammerers, 2706 East 12th Street, Kansas City, Mo. POLAR BE4R FLOUR Has Stood the Test Becaose its the Best Acce|>t No Other Wm. Oberdorf, Agt. ' FOR SALE—Mare, 630 North Main, | Gas City. FOR SALE—Choice Duroc male | pigs. For sale cheap, if taken soon., A. \\ Mull, Carlyle, Kansas. »TEYEB»» OROCERY FOR SALE OR TRADE—A 320 acre farm In Ellis county to trade for lola] rental property or a small farm in eastern Kansas. F. Robins. I^a Harpe. Kansas. Good Things to Eat. Tele |>hoDe 159 FOR SALE—Good mare with foal. Call at 210 West street fOR REN1' NUmomUmmmotM FOR RE.NT—.New five room, nuMlern cottage. Inquire 82r> North .lefTerson. DO.Y'T READ THIS. I'nless oil are seeking first-class investments. There will be fortunes made this fall in listed meritorious .Nevada .Miniiig Stink.'*. 'I'he recent decline has placrd the market In position for tlie i>iggest IxKHH in many years. Our advance inside information furn ished for a portion of your profits. Write at once for full [lartlculars. FOB REN'l'—Three unfurnished THE MIMXi FINANCIAL Bl'REAU, rooms. Inquire .SOI South Buckeye. Oakland, California. FOR RE.\'T—Furnl.shed house, modern. Apply this office. FOR RENT—Nicely furnished rooms. 421 South Walnut. FOR RENT—Furnished down stalra | SH(M»TIN« FARMER'S rooms for housekeeping. 316 South Walnut. CHICKENS. Its Economy To have your Carpels and Bugs cleaned by TkeiolaRflj Factory John Delap Will Swear Out a Warrant If It Is Not Stopped. .John Delay, a farmer living Just north of Highland Place addition, was not in the best of humor this morning when he found that some of his chickens had been shot and killed by hunters who were passing through his fields looking for game. Mr. Delap says that several different itmes he has had chickens Icliled by persona hunting on and about his place and that he lias grown tired oF having that class of hunters aboat his place. He knows the names o{ the parties who have been doing thia: Und ot>work and aaya that unlesa ttiey atop ; tlie practice he will swear oat a war- .; rant for thfeir arrest.

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