Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on November 3, 1908 · Page 6
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 6

Iola, Kansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, November 3, 1908
Page 6
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The Register has just completed an arrangement which will be of special interest to • ^ lEe Farmers By this special arrangement we are enabled to offer you The tola Daily J^egistcr for a year and the Journal of Agriculture for a year for $2.25 The Journal of Agriculture is a weekly publication and treats the following departments: Poultry and B?es Women's Page Live Stock The Dairy Farm and Field Crop Pests and Diseases Frcit* 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 $J>.CO Journal of Agriculture .50 JQ ^ $2.25 R50 Address all ordc-s dnd make all money payable to The lola Daily Register IT 100 Warrants- for Xenaewfee >'Jght UUers Isaaed Today. ' Uuiou Cit\-, Tenn., Nov. .3.—Upon th« .afOdartts of James S. Deasod. relaUre of Captalu Quentln Bankiu; Hlllman Taylor, son of CoK B. Z. Taylor, and Jl- r. Burtlick, owner of Uie fish docks at Samburg, which were once destroyed bv niclJt riders, tliree hundred state Warruuts for the arrest ot one hon- drod alleged night riders will be issued today by Justice R. Polk. There are three sets of warrants agalns^ each oT the one hundred men and of this number at least two-thirds arc already under arrest or on parole by the niilttar>' authorities at Carap Nemo. One set of warrants charge murder in ibe first degree, being based up ou the killing of Captain Rankin. The second set charge assault with intent to atoiniit murder while masked, also a capita! ofefnse under the laws of Tennessee. They are based upon the attempt made to end Col. Taylor's Ufe. The third set are those sworn to by Mr. Burdick. charging the parties named with going m&sked upon. the prumi&es of another in the night time. Thi- maiEinjum pUfUisbuient for this offense is twenty-one years in the pen- ftontiary and the minimum puulsh- mcut is two years. "BABY CLO" MADE A HIT. Clever Little Skater Well Received Last NigM. "Baby Clo" the eight year old skater who made her first appearance in this city at The Auditorium last night drew a glad hand from nearly every i)erson present. She is graceful and .has a large repcrtoii-c of acts and before her engagement here ends will be the talk of tl^ town. Tonight she I will appear for the second time, the : engagement closinp tomorrow night. I In addition to the performance tonight jthc rink will serve election results •.and there promises to be a good [crowd present. The morniug sessions are proving 'very popular with the ladies, more al' tending this morning than yesterday i morning. In the neighborhood of .six- 'ty ladies skated this morning and they certainly had a good time. KiSiQC^'^rIvisjisji/llTi« ooooooooooooooooo o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o ,o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o O' o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o rKESllH->'T 1 *K(K "LA1 .VS D.VY 01 TII.V.NKSfnVlXi. •Wai -hinylfiii. 0:t .".I.—Tlx- I'resiikiU toduy* is-ucd llic- annual Thantoi-giving jircclainniion. iii which he poiuied \\w steady growth of the uatUm in streuKtU, worldly \iu\ver. wvaltli and iiojiula- tion and that uur uveruge of iudivldual comfort and well lieiii^ is higher than Jli'at of any otlier ciiwiitiy in (he world. For thi.>». he declares. Americans owe it to the .Mmiuhiy lo shuw ei |u :il i)rogress in moral aud siiiritual ihiiis.'*. The procljiuia'.u n follows: Ouce avaiii the- seuaou is at hand. when, aecordinji to tlie ancient cuntoui of our I 'oiijre. it becomes the duty of the President to aiipoint a day of pra.ver and of thanksfxivii:;; to Ood. Year l)y year this nation growt in Ktrensth and worldly puwcr. Duriiif? the cenlnry and a quarter that liaa claptcd since our cntrv Jrio the circle of iudepeii- dent piople we liavc srown and prospen d in niaieiial fliiin;s i:> a degree never known In fore and IKJI imw known in any mlier country. The ihlneen cionies wlii::li stnii;Klcd alun .i; the of the .\t- lantic were h«Mnnicd in. hiU a few ntik.^ we«i of lidowater. by the Indian haunted wilderness, have been transfornu»d into vhe mightiest republic Mhlrh the'world has ever seen. Its domains retch across the conilntr;! from one" to tlie other <;£. tlic two greatest or <aus and it exercise.'^ domintun alike In tiie arctic and tropic realms. The growth in wealili in population-has nuri>aased even the };r«»wth in lerrllory. No WIUTC else in the -world is the average of individual comfort and material well bclOK as high as in our fortunate laud. Kor III'- very rr.isuii that in ntaterlal welibelnj: we have \\\\\» abounded, we u«v it i-> the Almighty lo show i -ynal progrebs in moral and sj-jriiual things. With a nation, as with the individuals wjio make up a nation, material wellbeing is an jndispen.';able foundation. Bui the fcundation' aval's nothing by itself. That life is wasted, and worse than wasted, which is biieiit in piling, licaij on heap, those thinss which minister merely to the pleasure of trie t>ody and to the iKiwer (hat rests only on wealth, l.'pon material tvellbeiiig as a foundation must be ruised the.sirnetiin- of the lofty iift> nf tbe spirit, if Ibis nation is iiioperly to fulfill its great missiou and tu accomplish all that we soardently hope and desire. Tbe things of of the X ^Ay arc good: the,things of the inteKcct better: but best of all are the th;;!t ;8 of (he soul; for in the iiatiou, as In (he individual, in the IOUK run it is character thi^t counts. Let us. therefore, as a peopJp. set ouj- faces resolutely against evil, and xviih broad charily, with klndliar.-s and f;<>od wi:i toward all men. but with unflinching dfclenuinaiirn to suilte dii^vu wrou^:. Mrlve with all the streustU that it given ur< rui' rlKhteousnes.s in public and In private life. Now. IIM refcre, I Theodtue Kims -veli. I'resident of the Tnlted Stales, do »<-t apart Thursdiiy, the '1<>\\\ of November ne .\t, as a day of (feocrai Thauki>yivlnK and- prayer, utid on that day I recommend the people ».h.i!' ic.i.-c fr;jm thdr daily \v <irk. and In their homes or In their cburolus M ;eei devoutly to thank the .\lmighty for tbe many and great l)lo&sln-s they have re ?elvei! in the imst and pray that they ^ay lie ;;iven .sireu ^th so to ladertholr lives as to deserve a contluuaticn < 1 these blessings in the future. Iti w^tIt <•^s whereof I have heien:i(«» wet ui\ hand and caused (he of the rnlt<-d States to be affixed. Itoae at the City of Washlnptou, this Ihli^ty-fii>t day of October. In the .vc-ar of our f>ord one thousand, nine hundred aud ei;{bl. and of the Independence of the t'nliei States, the one hundred rfnd tfairry-third Uy the* President: THKODOliE" UOOSL^ViiLT. 6< Signed*^ ALVEY A. ADEE, Acting Secretary of State. OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO ooooooooooooooooo o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o CAST VOTES EARLY President Roosevelt and Theodore Jr. in Sagamore Hill for the Day. STERUNGIS KILLEO FMvn«- l0(a Man Killed P||at in Independence, Mo. \ in the mechanical department of the big plant he was caught in the mar i-'. inery and crushpd to death, lie in Cement instanUy. \Miile-SCerling lived here he was • employed in Ihc lola Portland Cement Word was received here this morn- pl^nl as an oiler, jag ttal Ben Sterilng, a well knQjen ' Nothhig coidd be learned with re- yoan «4M0 of this city, had been kill- gard to th<^ funeral arrangements If ed wjltle ••orking for the Independ- "»> I*«eii. made. ftortlaod Cement company, Inde. > ]tk. Although the inforaa-| «tu paourM la>«t'maagre. It was: ^ worUoff as "piler" Try the Register Want Acl. Way. Oyster Hay. Nov. :;.—President Uooseve.'t reached the iK >lling place at ft: 2:; o'clock and cast ballot number 141. Theodore Roosevelt, Jr.. dejws- lled ba'lol number 14".'. The President shook hands with e\- crybody at the polling place and after receiving a ballot from the cb-rli remained in the booth one minute. Theodore Jr., was handed a ballot immediately after his father but took twice as long lo mark it. After Secretary Loeb had voted tire President and his son drove to Sagamore Hill. BETS FAVOR TAFT Money in Sigiit at Junction City Not Accepted.—Republicans to Win. J .'-l -.,Uii-j. ., Disp.ersion of the fashionably-bred, long established, prize winning producing Allendale herd of at the farm near Gas, Allen Co., Kans- THURSDAY, NQV. 5 "7 135 HEAD ARE CATALOGUEOif Purchasers to the extent of ^300.00 will have their oar fare refunded. • Anderson & Findlay ,lVops. OAS, ALLfcN CO., KANSAS.; Col. Silas Igo, Col Fred Reppert and Col. Lafe Burger, Auctioneers. W. C. McaAVOCK, Sales Manager. j Take Santa Fe to lola and electric cars to Concrieto. Take Mo. Pacific or M. K. & T. to Gas. Conveyances will be at Concretd to meet all trains. ! A BAND CALLED TO CHURCH. To Boom Attendance a Chicago Pastor Chooses a Street Parade. Chicago, Nov. :{.—The blare of tweiit.v -ttve piece brass band, a toreh livht proeesrtion eovering eight block.^ four ehofrs-gis vocal accompaniments ami "admission by tlck<;t," were few of tha innovations- sprung last pight bv Dr. W. A. liartlett. pastor of the First Congreghljonal church, on Wu^hington boulevufd and Ann str^-et as an accompaniment to t::e usual Sunday evening song service. Added to the foregoing were musical selections appropriate to the oe- easion by an eight-piece orchestra and an organ concert. As a prelnde lo the church services, the Jjrass band play ed "Stand Up Vor Jesus." The novelty in religious procedure by I>r. Bartlett's church was indnc cd by Ihe desire to attract more people to the services. "Wtiile the attendance lias been very good, we desired more i>eoplc lo come," said Dr. Bartlett in explan- aMon. "It was just a "health song sei-- vlce.'—and singing and good music for everj'body." 'Try th« Ragittar Want Ad. Way. lard of Xbanh». To our friends and neighbors who rendered us such valuable assistance and sympathy during the death of my husband, I extend heartfelt thanks and will ever hold you in gratefiil remembrance. MRS. M. C. BRADroBD. AND FAMILY. . Tli^;beit tsi ftiOeit way ii'Tlif Junction City, iCov. S.—The follow ing bets have been postetf at the of- flee in Bartcll house. The different propositions show the trend toward the Republican ticket and as yet none of them has been accepted: * Two hundred dollars to $100 Taft will be elected. One hundred dolfars thalTaft's plurality in Kaunas* will ciceed Bryan's idnrality in Nebraska. One hundred dollars, two to one, that Taft earrios Kan.«;a.s, If taker gives two to one that Bryan earrie.s .Nebraska. One hundred dollars liiat Taft carries three out of the following states: .New York. Ohio, Indiana. Illinois. .Ve- brasUa. One hniidred dollars Hiat Taft car- ri's tleary count.v. ' UNIONS TO FIGHT PROHIBITION. The Movement Menaces the Employment of Brewery Workers. New York. Nov.T..—Resolutions opposing the Prohibition aud local option luovcments J ^^avc been adopted by. the Central Federation union and will 1H> presented for- indorsement at the meeting of the American Federation of I .Abor in Denver. November 9. The resolutions say that the unions arc in favor of law and order, but believe that^the probibltlon and local option measures arc a menace to thousands of persons all over tlie countrv- who are employed in connection with the brewing and liquor indu8ti:y. HEf FM MH. TAFT'S EL .\n effort has been made by the Dem tK -ratic party in this county to iut'lu- ence the employees of the smeltens to vote for Bryan ou the grounds that his election would benefit.the smelter business aud thereby insure more regular cmp'oymeui for tbe smeiier men. i.N'ot long ago .Mr. t'oekerill t>f the Cherokee Litiiyou cay«' «mt :i le:- tcr iu which hn said tbm in bis judu- oieut the election of Cr.van WMHM improve tile smelter bn-^incsf;. The Democrats attempted, through this letter, to appeal to tbe smelter uien who were thrown out of employiijeiji fiucin? the panic to vote for the Nebraska n. In view of ihls fact it will l>e <>f iu- teiest. esiJcciall.v to the emplojees of the smelters and cement plants to kuow what other men .-it the bead of the induMrifs Ij^re think wiili-reg.ird I" the effect of .\lr. Ilr.vaus <ve«-ii<>u on the general butint»s. Itecently Mr L.. L. Northriip sent a telfgram to J. O. Uodgers, president of the Uin .'OH Zinc company, and S. i?. t'aliaer. pre^i dent of the New Jersey Zinc e«>ijii >Hny. tuid also president of the I'rime Western Spclti-r eoiupany._ asking tliem their ofiaion m* lo the «!ffert of tlie election of Mr. Hryau on Hie smcJter hiisinesK. Moth exprcssn-d Mr. Taft as their choice president. Helow follows Mr. ^^Vlhrnp's teleg^anls and the answer ^r^ t jour signature which we can puh- lish in local papere giving your viewa h. U. NORTHRUP, . New York, Y., Oct. 28. ISMW. L. L. Northrup. President Northrup National Bank, lola., Kansas. Personally, I ain most anxious that Ta:t should be electejd, but. I do not ECIION s?":ik tor tb<* tliii.k it most Ziite unwise- an active part in ;H _»ii|tirs. S. company it should as f tako S. PAOIEIt. Itradlnp at Hli^h .VhooL Miss I.ouIse Kurtz, of Coffeyville, who is visiting her sister, Mrs. H. K. Illnde, gave two very interesting readings at the high school toda.v. The selections were quite different in character and n.H|Uired a demonstration of two styles of expression. Miss Kurtz who is a gradua(e*of the Enicr- t>on school of elocution and cxpres- •ilon of Boston, is to establish a studio iu lola. She now has a very-large class iu Cofre>-viIIe and is especially successful in lh}» line of work. lola, Kas.. Oct. iVyS. U. Uodgers, 42iw Ehiclid .\ve, Ck'velaiul. O. •Mr. Cockerill has published a letter siying tiat in bis judgment smeltef btsiuess will be beuetited by B-yan's ekction. If you are willing to do sq, would api»rcciate message over your signature which we ean publish in local papers giving; your views. L. I.. .VORTlfRUP. Chairman Republican County Cen- Committee. Cleveland, O.. Oct. ?.<*, v.m. J. L. Northrup. lola, Kansas. ^ My views and those of all other dnc men are contrary to those .Mr. Cockerill expressed. Taffs election would mean much to business in general and the zinc .business in particular. In my belief It would bring about an early starting jip.of all. smelters. J. O. RODGKR3. XctiK Aireot Cbarfwd With Robbery. Xeodesha, Ka8:..Nov. 3.— Officer T. B. Newland of tht%city returned last ni^bt from OklaboQia aty. Ok..'bringing with him J. DyluMT. wanted here by tbe Frisco autliorUles for atleeaA robhary of Charloa Bay. a Rock Ia« land feremao, ot ISO oo board a Wrl^ CO trMoV' whQa Dyim.ww rpnp^ aa aewa >i |ent on Uie train. . . lola. Kas:, Oct. 'X. 1908. ^ S. S. Palmer, Pr«st. New Jersey Zinc Co., Empire BIdg... New York City: Mr. Cockerill haa published letter saying that in his judgment smelter business-would be benefited by Bry- an'a electl^on. If you are willing to do/Bo.' woold appreciate message over In addition to Uie statement from the presidents of thei smelter companies, tleorge Nichol«!on. president of the Ignited Kinsas Portland Cement e<»mpany haswritten j the following letter In which he staites that he be- tievos the elcetion of jthc Republican par'v means an early feturn lo normal uusiuess conditions: fola. IvaH.. Oct. UUth. 1908. To the Employees of United Kansas Portland Cement Company, loia Portland Ceineut Company, Iola» Kansas. • Centlemen:—I am adiised that a report is in cireulatipn to the effect that 1 have stated that any of our employees voting the Democratic ticket would lose their |>o8itlons. We have been large employers of labor in lola (luring the past ten years and have never attempted to dictate h«Jw anyone should vote, nor shall we do .«io. We have tried lo keep out of politics, notwithstanding we hare suffered severe loss the mst yiear. mainly because of the unreaaonable attaclus made on coriwrations and capital in geueral. This has resnlted;^ lower wages and lack of steady e^^loyment. Si»eaking personally and considering the situatioa from a loca^ staud- ixnnt. the cement plants;, smelters, etc.. have enjoyed prosperity daring nine out of tbe past ten years undaT Repablican Policies, so aa a busine ^a proposition, we certainly do not wlsll to risk a change. We believe that tli« success ot the Republican party means an eany return to normal bu^naa* conditions and that by spring we wtti Irave plenty of work for aH the Democrats and Republicans who may apply. Yours very truly, GEO. E. NICHOLSON. Wm. Allen Smith, vyjio is connected with the Tlnltod Chemical and Zinc company-, said today, with reference to the s'ituation: 'T am Arm In the belief that Mr. Taft's election will be'beneecial to the zinc business as weU as aU other lines of buainesa." • , I WILLIAM ALLBJff ffllEPa ^'

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