Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on November 2, 1907 · Page 6
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 6

Iola, Kansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, November 2, 1907
Page 6
Start Free Trial

The Man Wi ^i Marvelous Power! Hundreds of People Claim to Have Received Benefit Through the Touch of His Hand! PROF. r. H. P£T£RS THe Great Healer Prof. F. H. Peters, the German Healer, who has been in this city for a week or two is attracting considerable attention with his work and last Saturday gave a public demonstration on the street iu front of the Siloam Spring that was witnessed by many people. One man in the crowd made the statement that he had been deaf for years, but that he conld hear now and he was given the treatment from the carriage, where Prof. Peters was giving hit* demonstration. Another man called from the crowd: "You have cured me, the pain in my fcl^ou'der has left me." A lady who had been compelled to use an invalid chair for months was treated by Prof. Peters, and she placed her feet on the ground, a thing she had not douH for a long time. This man is indeed endowed with a marvelous itouch and seems to be filled with magnetism. His powers are wonderful. There are many here who can testify to the good that he is doing, the following being a few cases picked at random: J. T. Dockery, of Excelsior Springs, says: "I have had the first night's sleep after your treating me, that I have had for some time." Miss Annie Axelson of St Joseph, Mo., says: "I have been greatly benefitted by your treatment, and have been gradually improving." Mrs. Emma Grigsby, 415 Lafayette Ave., Kansas City, Kansas: "I wish to state that I have been in an invalid chair for five months, and after taking one treatment from Peters, the German Healer, I walked from one room into another." "I wish to say to the public, that after Prof. Peters laid his hands on me my Piles began to disappear. I was helped wonderfully." M. F. Seaman. Emmet Switzer, of Excelsior Spring, says: "I make this statement for the benefit of others that are afTlicted, s^ter I »aw the German Healer taking a pair of crutches from a young man and he walked off without them, I made up my mtnd he conld cure my mother and took him to her. After he laid his hands on her she closed her hand which she hadn't done for months; she is gradually improving." Mrs, Foster Haiss, of Shelton, Iowa, makes the following statement: "Prof. Peters has been treating me for rhenmatiitm and I have been greatly benefitted, having gained six pounds in ten days. I can truly state that I commenced to improve from the first treatment." Mr. Phillip Garrett, of Polo, Mo. says: "I have liad a cancer sore on my lip, I took ex-ray treatments but received no benefit. I called on the German Healer, he put his finger on the sore, and it disappeared. In one week it healed up and no trace of it was to be seen. Mrs. Rhoda Beckett says: "I have had blood poison in my foot every since last fall. Prof. Peters gave me one treatment, the pain has entirely disappeared and the toe which caused the pain healing up." Mr. Iv. C. Manor, of Lindon, Iowa, says: "I called on the German Healer to start the circulation in my wife^s limbs. It proved to be successful *^and she walked at the second treatment, which she hadn't done for months."—^Excelsior Springs Jottmal. Read the extracts from the Ixcelsior Springs Journal and tee what a few of the himdreds say ohont Prof. Peters' mh >aciiloii8 healing powers. Prof. Peters is no doubt, the greatest healer in the world. Thousands of an classes—hankers, mhristers. merchants, monaiactarers, capitalists, artisans and laboreis all give testimonials as to the great heafing power of Prof. Petars, the Great Ger4Mn Heoler. Ofifiice at the Residence of CoL W- D. Saphar. RAILROADS ARE BUSY JMDST BE QUICK MOVE C'AXT KEEP IT 1VITH OBDEBS .VXD WESTEBX BCSIXESS. AN (M8AR60 WAS DECLARED MIMSOL'BI PACIFIC HAS STOPPED tIAXDLIXG EXPOBT GBAIX. A SlmUar Artlon Will Prolmbljr Be Taken liy the Other BoadK. Kinsas City, Nov. 2.— The railroads of Uie country, particularly the trunk lines of the west, are struggling to handle the great volume of freight business developed by the year's up- usual .prosperity. The shortage pf cars and the general lack of qulp- ment, it is said, has been a hardship particularly to grain exporters, mills a >"1 elevator operators. m the attempt to keep within sight of orders and to live up to contracts for the movement of grain, the Missouri Pacific has given notice of an embargo against the handling of export grain. Similar actloa by other lines-is expected as a matter of protection and to conaerve the car supply. The Kansas City Transportation bureau received notice today of the embargo imposed by the Missouri Pacific It is to discourage export grain shipments by way of Galveston, Texas City, Laredo, Texas, through either the Texarkana or the Wagoner gateways. This is on grain intended for European, Cuban and Mexican markets, it is said. It is effectiTe today. Dispatches frdm New York received today say that the New York Central the Lackawanna and the Erie lines have temporarily discontinued the making of contracta on grain shipments. This, It is explained, is because these lines have more business now than they can handle and no F. V. CroDch Is Goln^ Xext Week and Ma!«t Know Abont Power Honse. is finished. One Kansas City shipper has 50.000 bushels of Rraln he would like to move He can 't get the cars. The records In ihe office of the secretary of the Board! of Trade today showed more than 40,000 more bushels of wheat alone in storage in Kansas City than existed a year ago. Freight and traffic officials j The following arUcIe from the Cha l£eTs'"c';!!:^id'U""utJ !."arpr^ '^'^'>'- -h 'cU 'H «.vea below Ity and abundance of freight of all j HI'OWS the necessity of lola giettlng kinds and the consequent lack of busy If they oxpiect to get the power Tlr^Ti t.T^X '.n J^^.«„^„«^ ""'"^ ""^«'«'' 'n "ilB city. Mr. Beck there Is a tendency to give general , , ,, , , . merchandise hUBlnesR a preference s'l '^fl morning tnal the location over grain, but grain shippers assert J of tlio power house must be known that this is one of the sources of the | before Mr. Crouch can go cast All ""••Vcould load 100 cars with grain. arrangements will bo made if we had them today," an official of! while Mr. Crouch Is In tho oast. Tin the Rock Island-Frisco lines said this) Tribune savs: CHECKS AXD CEBTIFICATES. KansaH CIfy Bank.<« Are Paying De- posltors That Way, Kansa."? City. Nov. 2.— Half a dozen local bnnk.s today began issuing cashiers' checks In nmounts of one. two, five and ten doUars, to be used In the place of currency and payable to the bearer. The clearing faonsa cer tlflcat'es arc also being used as formerly. The fihanclal conrtltlons hero continue to improve, recording to n statement of the leading bankers. FLyXX.J0HX.SOX FIGHT. morning. "But we need 300 cars for other business Just as badly.' This practically Is true of the other lines entering Kansas City. CABD.S HELP SOME. Men Are Taking Xotke of the SpHtlngr Ordinance. The po'lce have'noticed a great dccraase In the numT >er of spit spots on the sidewalks since they have been putting up warning notices to the spltters. The policemen now have a pocket foil of these cards and every time they see a man spitting on the sidewalk, he Is handed one of the notices. "I shall leave for the Wednesday of next week, to close up the financing of the electric railway system which- I am promoting," said P. V. Crouch, of Tola, president of tlie Kansas Southern Electric Railway Qpm> pany. to the Tribune this morning. Mr. Crouch was on his way to PItt» burg. He will be here again this evening. The line wlilch he Is plan ninja to build will run from lola to Pittsburg by way of Chanute. Heary Weight Pnglllsts Met In Frisro Today. XO NOTICE TO THEATER MEX. contracts are to be made until the work of dellTerins tba grain in ai^t Hare Not Beea Ordered to Close BnaU •ess Tomorrow. The moving picture show and theatre have not as yet received any notice to close their places of boslness tomorrow nnd therefore will doubtless Often for business as asoal. ^ The report has been clrcnlated that all who opened business hooses tomorrow would be p*aced under ar- rejit Some of the rolntstera who were asked If tbey had taken any action toward cloclr? tite places, deolliieil to say recard to the natter. ' A CrRBEXT ETEXT CLUB. Yonnsr Men at t. M. f. A. the Mem- hers. The younger set at the Y. M. C. A. has organized a Currenb Events club which will meet at nine o'clock every Thursday and discuss topics of the Ran Pi-anclsco. Nov. 2.— The heavyweight pugilists Jack Johbnson and Jim Plynn met this afterpoon in what is scheduled to be a forty-five round glove contest Although the betting is ten to one In favor of Johnson, the colored fighter, Plynn has many supporters. Suit the interest of your business— Your Choice will be Intelligent— HOW MUCH IS SATISFACTION WORTH TO YOU? Do you prefer method* now going out of date or up-to-dute methodii that will carry far Into the future ? A typewriter mode jiut good enough to MH or the L. C. SMmi i & BRng .T \Tf .WEi'rtat. with every aseful, valiiablo feabve Inbuilt aPd Writing ENTIRELY In Sight ?. LET US SEND YOU THK ILLUSTRATKD CATALOOUK L. C. SMITH & BROS. TYPEWRITER GO. =d 812 Delaware St, Kansas City,Mo.t= WOMAX SHOT ASSAILAXT. Aged Woman Had Been Abused by Man and Acted In Self Defense. Siloam Sprinjrs, Ark,, Nov. 2.— Mrs. Rclle McConnelt, an elderly woman today shot and killed a man who bad Ih'ed at her home fiod who claimed to be the son of her late husband by the latteKs first wife. The man had freauently abused Mrs. McConneU and day. The club started laat night with ^ a membership of fourteen youns men • **** morning drove her Into a room and it Is expected tdat the nnmber will bo inercased to 25 or even more. The officers of the cluh arc: Lee Murray, president; MarUn Hershkow- Itr, Tica president, and Lawrence Nelson, secretary . Kyle Pegg is to read a piip^r on seme magaslne article at the next meeting of the dub. BacUitor Wait Ads. Pay beeaat« la tm Wffninr* when she fired at him doo rwlth a .shot gini. through the MISS LAURA Bayless will lecture at ttae Reformed church tomorrow evening on "The Three Sides of the Sunday School Question." St. I^uis, Nov. 2.— Three national banks In Sti Louis today began to Is- OKLAHOM.! BAXKS OPEX. Payments Are Made on Flan Advised by Association. Oklahoma City, Okla., Nov. 2. —^The banks in this city all opened this morning on a limited payment plan advised by the Bankers' Association of two territories at a meeting at Guthrie Thursday night No evidence of a run. The deposits received are greatly In excess of the amounts withdrawn. Pittsburg, Pa., Nov. 2.— The checking or scrip system decided upon here yesterday is. In general use today by members of the Clearing House Association. V . BIOT ly U0X6 K0H6 .. American Migsionarles Attacked Because Xatlve Women Were Coarerted. Hong Kong, Nov. 2.-—A Sandlvivlan mission in the district of Namphei has been attacked by lAye. anti-foreign element. Missionaries Misses Wliendell and Erlckson Irere stoned by the Chinese, who alleged that native-women were forced to become Chris- t'ans. and conld not be kept for Immoral purposes. • Order was finally rfstored. sue cashiers' checks In small denom* 'Inatlona. • • UDGB Preyert of Gas City yeater- <'ay gave the Kansas City Journal Judgement-agalnst three lola bualneas ,. men for $96.71. . They ti ^ere J men for Tom Stovail, a «ent (tn^the Far Bert ^ Q«kk«t Raatll. Uw tke Bcffltter W«fk Cahuut. wltlwut paying up.

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