Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on November 2, 1907 · Page 7
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 7

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Iola, Kansas
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Saturday, November 2, 1907
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Page 7
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UK HEIRS IN A SUIT ' iT OBOMS WA8HIK6T05. B5TIBE L15D8 ABE COMPBISED BTIMMACBES. A XMake la Laa4 Gnat Ii tk« . GnnU for UM - Ltgal _r Atttoa. O: .ii*"" • Waabmston. Nov. 1.—The two sur»Mag beln-at-lair of the estate <>i' George Wasblngton, one of wb9m is' an emploree of the. Congressional Ii-' brary here, hare uken steps to lay before ciongresa claims for three tracts of land!in Ohio, one of them now oc- copUd by the city of Cincinnati. They *ere granted to Washington by the British gorernaienc and by the I'aited Sutes government. The tracts com- pris* mora than 10.000 acres. It la not believed by the beirs-at- Uw that ooogreaa will award them tbe BpecMc tracts which were granted to the first president, but they do expect tfcey will be given a' money . equivalent. It the money award is based oa° the va)u« of the tracts In .'Wtahtngton's time iLwill not be very t *^ Urg«. Bat if it shoufd be based on tbe VW present Talue it would run up into ll (he hundreds of millions. The claims will be laid before congress as soon as it meats in December and a contest that wlJf attract the attention of the whole country will begin. Back, to Fairfax Caart Hoase. The stepv by which the helrs-at-law opened proceedings was taken yesterday at Fairfax Court House. Virginia, when the estate of General Washington, which had lain dormant in the circuit court of Fairfax county more-than IDO years, was reopened and an administrator appointed for tbe-aadistributed assets. The suit filed tor the appointment of tbe administrator, was by Lawrence Washington, i^ho is employed in the Congressional library here and lives in Alexandria, and S. W. Washington of Lexington. Va.. the heirs-at-law. Robert E. Lee of Fairfax count>'. a grandson of General Robert E. Lee. and a great-grandson of "Light Horse Harry." General ^'a«hi^yfi >n'« fhUf of staff, was made { finr7an &ial8trator and will push the claim before congress. Subsequent to the grant of three tracts of Ohio lands to Washington, they were.by mistake granted to ac- tnal settlers and on one of them the city of CInciiinati now stands. Another of the tracts embraces Point Fleas- ant, the birthplace of General Grant, and the third is at tbe mouth of the Kanawha and is valuable for .coal and oil. Of this tract, Washington sald-in bis Will: 'This tract *as taken up by General Lewis and myself on account of the bituminous spring which it con- taips of so inflammable a nature as to burn as freely as spirits and is nearly as difficult to extinguish." Was He Petraleaai'a Dbcoverer! It is said this is the first mention of the existence of petroleum in the United States and It appears probable that in addition to bis order services to the conntry. Wasbingtbn was the discoverer of coal oil. In his will, be urges bis heirs not to dispose of this tract of land at tbe mouth of the Kanawha, as he predicts it will in time be of immense value, which shows that The father of bis Country bad a good ^siness head on hira. Tbe present heirs-at-law are great grand nephews cf Washington, being grandchildren of Bnshrod Washington."a nephew of the general and an associate justice of the first supreme court. B0SE8EEKEB BATES STAT. Westrni Raliraads f lacnase the Tariff SlWHIr, Bawefer. Chicago. -Nor. 1.—Repreaentatlves of the larger raUway syatema have agreed not to abandoo the homeseek- ers 'excursions to the "Wiest. Since the pasaage of the two«eot faro laws in many of the W'lestem states there had been Ulk of discontinuing the low; homeseekers' rates. For three days the general passenger a^enU havo been In conference here considering the qucstton. There was a minority opinion that the rates should be wiped out and the regular tariff charged to all. Tb<! i;nion Pacific. Burlington. Milwaukee. .Vorthwestcm and . Rock Island said that' under no circumstances nould they agree to abandon these ratrti .-IK they had resulted In building tl oir territor>-. It WHS agreed, however, that tho honi«« stokers' rates be slightly ad- vanc»:d after January 1. The maxi- nr.im advance will be $5 on each n^und trip ticket. To illustrate, the round trip homeseekers" fare. Chicago, to Texas and other Southwestern i states, win ?D from %2a to $.'?0: to Wichita. Kas.. fmm $20.65 to »22.25: and to r >enver, from $25.00 to $.12.15. Ii. is i>Ianned to .idvance- the $.•?:{ onv wav California rate in the spring to $.18. FINES A NEW RACE Dr. G«r4oii*BM;k From a Trip to the Arctic Shores PEOPLE ARE UNITED Secretary Taft Saw There's Fric ties fievmiawatal QaMtiaaa la I)ifaiB4«. Manila. Xov. 1.—Secretary Taft re- tamed to Manila yesterday and in the evening attended a banquet given in hia honor by the^Qoill dub composed ot Americans. In fala address he to'd the members of the club that the Americans on the islands must belp the Philippines secure prosperity. He reiterated a previous statement regarding the necessity nt Philippine proaperity being assured before other commercial interests could prosper. Mr. Taft cal* he strongly de- slrde to tell congress that the people here were onited on all subjects relating to the islands. Secretary Taft decided to adhere to his original program and will not leave until November 9th. jaa there ts important bus- ineaa here yet to be settled. Maior General Wpod will remain in the PUUppinea until February 1908. BallrMi Bridge C^bipaeC A new railroad bridge over tbe Pa- sis river near Fort McKinley. collapsed owing to the breaking of a aup- eratmetnre. Sixty workmen were precipitated into the river. Three Aawrteang and twenty FlUpinos were isJdinBd. The damage is one himdred thoosand dol ^ra. ' ASK FOB WHAT TOfc WAXT aad aafc emphatically. Do ao throogh tba Bedater^ want columns. If jon wamt an emptoyer or-am employee -yoti cam Had hta fa a harry A yoa take tUa eonrsfc The Reciater will tell TMU- vasts to wifny (haaaaads^ar Deo> ^ s aiddcly. aa jw caa tell them 'pUMUlly to a daMp-people. Toa Relieve Goojtfha coldt. hoan«iiest. I bran- chitit. aMhma «ad ditctsc* of the thnxt and lunn pramptlr by uihic PbcTf Cure. IH mariced hcalroc and ttmtxhtninm Tirtna exert • fal (tilT betwficial effect npon the irritated parts, fpetdily rcmairinit the caiue and cflfecting cocnplete recorery. AO dTMllstj, 25 ctatfc COUGHS ^ COLDS . Philadelphia, Oct. 30.—Dr. George . B. Gordon, curator of the University of Pennsylvania's archaeological department, who rettirned to-day after a sly month's expedition through the wildest regions of the Far Northwest, an- nouncca the discovery of a new race living along the Arctic Coast on the Koskokwin River in Alaska. Dr. Gordon brings back a~strange story of those people who had never before seen a while man. who differ from all other tribes of Alaskan Indians. Dr. Gordon heard rumors of the race In ]90 .'t and after inmimerable hardships, reached the territory la which these aborigines live In Adamic simplicit.v. They are called by the Eskimos "Kuskwagarautes" and show strong traces of .Mongolian ancestry. Crime and vice are utterly unknown among them and their t-eligion is natural Pantheism. Dr. Gordon says they know absolutely nothing of cnrniptinn and degeneracy with which the whites have nifpcted the Athabasoen Indiana and Rskimo.s. Dr. Gordon lived for several months among them. The Rare is Dying. "Though they aie dying out." Dr. Gordon said, "ttae.v are strong and clean physically and Intelligent. They have retained the most ancient char- arteristlcF of dress and speech- In clothing. Instead of wearing furs, they sew skins nf birds Into robes, using the breasts of the loon and various species of ducks which abound in the river." Of their clothing: utensil.s. arms, otr.. Dr. f;ordon gathered collections and when they arrive he and other ethnologists will try to discover whether the tribe Is of Asiatic origin or whether ft emigrated from Low^er California. • This new tribe is the onlj- one in Alaska which makes pottery. -Dr. Gordon says. All the others are basket weavers. Dr. C!ord6n believes the race to b« of ancient Asiatic origin, [madually driven by Athabascan Indians and Eskimos to ita present qnar- ters which is a natural fortress.' They represent perhaps the most ancient dwellers of Alaska who made their way there from Asia. Onljr 400 of Them Left Dr. Gordon says these people are monogamists and no such thing aa vice is known among them. They are permitted by their priests to have more than one wife, but never do'so. They have no laws at all, hut are governed by patriarchs. They are tall and the women graceful and beautiful. "There are only 400 of them left," said Dr. Gordon: "It Is to be hoped for their sake that they die out before the white traders get to them. Then they can die as cleanly and happily as they live." Dr. Gordon and his helper traveled down the Koskokwin l .'iOO miles In a small sloop. When they reached Bering sea they sailed for Nome, were caught in equinoctial gales and were 'adrift three weeks. Dr. Gordon was forced to throw his provisions over- hoard to save his specimens. He landed at Nome nearly dead with hunger and exposure. . . IMPRE8SiO>S Are often permanently formed from a single purchase a new customer makc.<« In your store and new customers are invariably made during a special'sale. We advocate special sales, hut only the .<;terlin<; kind that cannot fail to make a good impression. A disappointed crowd hurts more in dollars and cents, in the end. t^an if you had not advertised. Bad impressions are hard to live down—the returns from good impressions are never all in. Advertise and see to it that the Impressions formed shall be good ^S -r- WAYS. are an intelligent class of people!and know a good. thins whien they see it. Our local l^el men will tell yoa that they^claim this is the best laundrly in the country. Strons proof of our quality and service, is it not? ^ . lOgA LMUHDRY, RAHLE WITH INDIANS Three Were Killed In Encoanter in ^>aathe^l Utah. P. E. Waagh, Deatlrt. PhoM tO. Office arer BarrelTi Prag Stara, Dr. BeyaaMi. Phase M. Beh 111. Washington. Oct. 31.—In a battle between the United States troops and the Indians in Southern Utah several days ago three persons were kllleA and another wounded. All are believed to have been Indians. News of the occurrence was conveyed to the Indian bureaii in a telegram from Superintendent Shelton of the San Juan agency which was received today; HEX GATE tOUNTEKFEIT >OTES. Two Men Arrested for Offense la Nebraska. Wahoo, Nebr.. Nov. 1.—Two men have been floating counterfeit bank notes drawn on the Merchants and Planters banks of Savannah. Ga. The notes are from one to twenty dollars In value. The men arc now In jail at Wahoo. They have operated along the Northwestern main line from Fremont to Chadron. They give the names of Axel Johnsqp' and Thomas O'Brien. ECONOXT THE POUCT. A Phlfaideiphia Ballroa4 Is Kaowa to' Bare Big Prafita,. Too. Phlladelphuf! Pa.> Nov. 1.—Declaring • the outlook for raising new capital- next year is unsatisfactory, the dlret- tors of the Penn Railroad company decided 'to retrench and after thelr^ meeting today at which they declared- a three and one-half per jcent dividend . I gave out the statement that economy would be the policy of the great cor-' poration during nineteen hundred eight. The announcement came as a surprise in view of the statement issued from President McCrea's office Wednesday that the earnings of the company are eleven per cent greater than at the same period last year. TO CCRE A COLO nr OlfE BAT Take LAXATIVB BROMO Qninlne Tablets. Druggists refund money if it fails to cure. B. W. GROVE'S ilt- nature is on each box. 26c. For Exefaaase. Farming lands in Panhandle. Texas, for farm lands, or live stock, or for lola. Gas City-or Harpe rentals. WHITAIffiR & DONNELL. Beglstrr Waat Aiu Briag Resalts. ]>^B W YORK NOVEMBER INCOMPARABLE OFFERINGS. Broad and far reaching in its scope. Vastly important to the purse, of every woman within fifty miles of lola. Forest NOIs Underwear. Now ready for you in any« style and price. This brafid of Underwear needs no introduction. You well know it's good qualities, and tbe most impottant item, it costs no more than the poor, inferior kind. We are sole agents in this section for ForesL MiDs Underwear. Single garments from— 25c to 92.60. Union Suits from— 26c to $3.60. Knit Corset Covers— 25c and 60c. Foil the Best and Genuine • DiressGoodsBargains As tisaal we stand at the top of the lii^t with the cjioicest, best, largest and most reliable stock. Everything you can wish for, in any colors and weaves. 25c, 50c, 76c, 98c, $1.25 and $1.50 Phenomenal Sidt Busmess The g^atest trouble we have experienced so far i? to "get them here fast enough. No trouble to sell them after they reach here. Come Monday And see the special numbers oflFered at— $12.50, $16, $18, $20, $26. Big Sale of Ladies* Coats. More shipments reached us this week, and we can safely state, they're the best values we have ever been able to procure. These go on sale SATURDAY, at SPECIAL PRICES. $6,$6.98, $7.98, $10, $12.98, $16, $18, $20, $26. Specials in Millinery* Children's "Cheyenne Hats" in navy, red, green, tan and brown with scarf trimmings, special, 7Bo and J90O 15 swell trimmed Hats, swell models, regrnlar price $4.98, choice 'MBBO • 12 nobby trimmed Hats, large or small models, regular price 16 .75 and |7.50, choice, ...M^M 8 beautiful "Patterns," regular $12.00 value, y6iir: choice,. .'. •>••;• -BTmBO Afi$ses*andCliiIdr«|*s Long Coats. Over fifty styles to select from, and this cool, wet weather will surely make you think of them. . Bring yonr girls in Saturday and let us fit them ouL Prices are all fixed, as these represent all special purchases. $2.60, $2.98, $3.98, $4.98, ^7.98, $10, up to $15.00. I Chfldren's Bearskin Caps, In all colors to match the Goats, 50c to $1.98. November Sde Blankets & Comforts As direct aelling^ agents for renowned mills, and having placed our orders jittt twelve months ago, we are in a podtida to save you 26 per cent on your pnrchtse of Blankets a&d Comforts. ; ^ .'J

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