Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on November 9, 1908 · Page 8
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 8

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Iola, Kansas
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Monday, November 9, 1908
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Page 8
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flH8 JOIi Piny MCBjMilU^;, IKCTlUg IffCTR yiOWMBBBrli SPECIAL SALE For Thursday Morning For this sale we have an offering of twenty dozen pairs of dropped patterns in Onyx Hosiery, made by Lord & Taylor, New York. LOT 1. 85c, $1.00 and $1.25 fancy gauze Hose, embroidered and lace patterns, on sale Thursday morning, 69 GtSm LOT 2. Black and colored gauze weight Hosiery, 65c and 75c quality, on sale THEY HAVE NERVE BUBLDreiOK FOOT BALL TEAS WILL PLAT HEBE SC^flFAT. All Ibe Other Teftms In Sontlicni Kansas Hare Frigid Pedal Exb^mltieg. Toke our No. 410 when Ttraveling Eastward Leaves lola 7:19 p. m., arrives St. Louis 8:25 a. m. Through sleeping cars. This train coimects with the east bound trains at St. Louis. For further particulars caJl aqU eee us. C. p. Hale, Agt. TRAGEDY ON STREET THE PLANS ARE ACCEPTEIX E. N. Morgan, New York's Postmaster Shot by Man Who Then furaed Gun and Killed Himself. ' Last of New Engineering Buildings Soon to be Erected at University. Lawrence, Kas., t^ov. 9.—^The plans for the last of t!ic three engineering i>iiildings to be erected' at Ivansa.T iinl ver.<«ity for which money was approprl ated l)y the last I>eglslalure. were completed and accepted by the hoard , of regents at their last meeting. ! The building itself will he in (wo in Sixteenth street for the postoffice ,y^,^^i„„^^ separated by a space of ihis morning.^hy Erick H. B. Maclcey.: ^^^^ connected bv a nar- a stenographer employed by a down ^^^^^^^ ^^.^ ^^^.^ town law firm, who then shot and in- j„3 ^^^^ j^^^.^.^ limestone slantly killed hjmself. The cauise for;^..„ ^^^^^ 5„ construction and N'. w York. Nov. 9.—Postmaster Edward N'. Morgan, of this city, was shot flown in the street and seriously wounded as he was leaving his house (Flrsr Published Nov. 7, 1908.) JlOTIpE OF FIXAL SETTLEME.NT. Jhe state of Kaneus, Allen County, In the probate court In and for said county. In the matter of the estate of Orvllle Williams, Deceased. Creditors and all other persons interested In the aforesaid estate are hereby notified that I shjill apply to the Probatjj Court In and for said County, sl^t^ng at the Court House. In lola. County of Allen, State of Kansas, on the Sth day of December, A. D., 1908, for a full and final settlement of said estate. EMMA WILLIAMS, Administrator of the Estate of Orvllle WlUiams. Deceased. 1^-7-14-21-28 School Board Meets Tonight The regularly monthly meeting of the tola bou-d.of adncatioB -win be held In JO^flupi^rtotendf^tVr,cilice ip the Khooting is unlaiown. ' Thf» only- excuse known "for the ; .shooting was th.':t Mackey had oom- I plained to the Washingiou pnsroffice .authorities that his mail had been tampered with and the plpctric light had been turned out while he was .reading in the postoffice corridor. Mackey received a reply that the light incident was .nn accident a.nd there was no evidence that ihe mail had been tamjtered with. Morgan is expected to recover. ^Inckey is believed to be insnne. Won First Game. The boys' 'high school basket ball team of thfs. city defeated the lola team at lola last night In the first game of tlio season, the score being 45 to 24. The line up of the home team was Potts, c; H .Lewis and W. Brown, f: Dodds and XL Lewis, g; Hobart Parks, referee. The game from the start was a live one. lola has a go«id team but It Is weak In making piials. Our team did splendid team work. In this game they found their weak spots and Intend to build tiiem up. They have set their stakes to win nvory game of the seashn.— Garnctt News. the building will be about the size and have the general appearance of Grc-en hall, the most beautiful building on the university campus. Some of the special features of the build Ing will be the large lecture room on the second' floor which will have gradual elevation and a lire proof vault In which to keep valuable manuscripts and maps. The museum will take up almost the entire floor. "^niile the main section of the building has two stories and a basement, the smaller section. -lOxRrt fpr ^t, has only one story. In this v ill ho pl.iced all the technical mining machinery and apparatus. The building will be erected at the West side of the campus near tne civil engineering building. The miners can go into their home next September, the contract calling for Its completion July 1. 1909. PADS CAUSE SURPRISE. Hetling May Remain. Gus Hetling. last year's third baseman for the WichifA team. Is to remain In the city all throtTgh tho winter provided he can secure employment. Hetling, who was arrested in New Mexico on the charge of attempted assault a month ago, thinks it probable that he will never 'have to appear to .TLUsv -er the charg^e. He says that the officials in New. Mexico realize that the charge Is only a case of attempted blackmail and that it Is donbtful If the case -wni ever .be called.—Wichita l^le. The bert nwd «|rtfcke«t war i« Wbr Tormer Mme. Gould Collects Insldes of Watches and Her Books Stir Comment. Paris, Nov. 9.—Friends of Princess de Sagan are perturbed by two eccentricities she has lately developed. One is the collecting of the fnsides of old watches. She has collections in Lon­ don.'Parl.s and TIenna buying them. It is I)elievcd she Intends to have these Insldes of watches made into ornaments sjch as necklacen, bangles, and wnst ornaments, and hope.i to start a fad. Another of her curious ta.stes Is alleged to. be the laying In of a supply of books. Buch as are refused hospitality in the United States mail. She is said to have Irangfat a Byron library in the Rue Castigllone. Tfce Prince de- Sagan also has bought from fL shop .In the IJanhonrg ilontmarte. which makes a ipedalty of books of a etitftln e!«M. On next Sunday a foot ball game wiil he play^ at Electric park be tween the Triplets and the Burlington team. The Burlington team~is one of the fastest In this part of the state and is among the very few that has the :herve to face the locals. Yester day with three substiutes in the game Burlington held Clvinute on ihc lat ter's grounds to three touchdowns, and one of these was a "fluke." Their average weight is about 167 pounds. Because Parsons cancelled the game scheduled and because it was impos sible to get an open date with a team that didn't have "cold feet," there was no game played at Electric park yesterday afternoon. The big score of 9.S to 0 which the Triplets plied up on the bunch from Independence one week ago'-has made It almost impossible to get games Over the long distance phone last Sat urday, the foot hall manager of neighboring city upon being asked If he would bring his team here for game Sunday, replied: "And play the Triplets! Not us." .Managers who had not heard of (he Triplets would agree to come only to call up after investigating the record of the locals, and call off the game. An effort Is being made to secure a special train i:o bring the Burlington players and rooters here next Sun daj'. Over two hundred rooters will accompany the team. The special will arrive here about 12 o'clock over ihe Katy. Texas Lands. See us about Gulf Coast Country lands that can be bought on monthly payment plan, lands that will produce from $.'500 to $600 per acre; also some exchanges. WHITAKER & DOXXELL. Over Our Way. LE.\D IP 16 THE TOX. Phenomenal Adrance FolIow.s Bepah< lioan Sneecss at Polls. Galena, Nov. 9.—The last week in the Kansas-Missouri zinc and lead mining district was marked by an un- precedpnted advance in price of Ihe latter mineral. Coming as it did after many weeks of inactivity on the part of buyers, during whlcH time tJie price was extremely weak, the advance of $(*> ])er tori on lead has created new interest and hope among the producers. Tbc price ha3 been so un.'tat- isfactory that several thousand tons were al'ovfed to accumulate, but the usual wi:<^ rush to sell was not apparent. Wlhlle a considerable quantity of the surplus was sold at the advance most of the ore is being held for still greater profits. The lead ore market opened at last week's price of $54, hut by Saturday the price had advanced to $tin. Almost immediately following the news of Republican success in the election there was also an advance in price of zinc ore. the principal product of the district, and the first offers of the week were $37.50 per ton, of GO per cent mineral, an advance of $1 over quotations of the previous iwesk. The advance in basis price was gradual and at the close of the.week the top price for best grades ha^ advanced to $40, tho highest paid in the district in many weeks. Prospects for securing protection against Mexican importations apparently had an immediate effect as- soon as the election returns told of Republican sucess. INCREASE IN WORLDS COTTON. Exceeds by 2,340,000 Bales Production of the Previous Year. WaBhlngton, Nov. 9.—The world's production of cotton for mill consumption during the year ending August 31, 190C<. exceeded by 2.340,000 bale.i the praduction of the^ previous year, according to the census 'bureau's report on the supply and distribution of cotton. If tho consumption of cotton in 1909 equals that of 1908 the United States, it Is declared, must contribute' about 2,500,000 bales to prevent further de- TALKS ON ADVEKTL -:\u. b the Knoto By Herbert Kaufman. Alexander the Great was being shown the Gordian Knot. "It can't be untied," tho^Mold him; "every man who tried to do it fell down." But Alexander war> not discouraged because the rest had flunked. . He simply realized that he would have to go at it in a different way. And instead of wasting time with hi:^ fingers he drew his sword and slaslied it apart. Every day a great bii:^iiie.-,3 general \?, .^hown some knot which has proven too much for liis competitors, and he succeeds because he finds a way to cut it. The fumbler has no show so Icing as there is a brother merchant who doesn't waste time trying to accomplish the impossible—^who takes lessons from the failures about him and avoids the methods which were their downfall, , The knottiest problems in trade are: 1 — The problem of location, 2—The problem of getting the crowds, 3 — The problem of keeping the crowds, 4 — The problem of minimizing fixed expenses. S—The problem of creating a valuable good will. None of these.knots is going to be untied by fumbling fingers. They are too complicated. They're all involved together—^twisted and entangled over and about each other—so intertwined that they can't be solved singly—^like the Gordian Knot they must be cut through at one stroke. And you can't cut the knot with any sword except the newspaper—because: 1—A store that is constantly before the people makes its own neighborhood, 2 — Crowds can be brought from anywhere by daily advertising, 3-^Customers can always be held by induce' ments, 4—Fixed expenses can only he reduced by in- ereanng the volume of sales, S—Good will can only be created through publicity. . Advertising is breeding new giants every year and making them more powerful every hour. Publicity is the sustaining food of a powerful store and the only strengthening nourishment for a weak one. The retailer who delaj^s his entry into advertising must pay the penalty of his procrastination by facing more giant competitors as evei;y month of opportunity slips by. Personal ability as a close purchaser and as a clever seller doesn't count for a hang so long as other men are equally well posted and wear the sword of publicity to boot. They are able to tie your business into constantly closer knots, w^hile you cannot retaliate because therd is no knot which their advertising cannot cut for them. Yesterday you lost a cu.stomer—today they took one—^tomorrow they'll get another. You cannot cope with their competition because you haven't the weapon wiih which to oppose it. You can't untie your Gordian Knot because it can't be untied —you've got to cut it. You must become an advertiser or you must pay the penalty of incompetence. You not only require the newspaper to fight for a more hopeful tomorrow, but to keep today's situation from becoming hopeless. (Copyright, 190S, by Tribune Company, Chlcaeo.) NO CHOLERA Epidemic.in Manila is Over.—Only One Case Since November 1. Manila, Nov. 9.—The Merchants as^ sociatlon of this city has issued the following statement: "Manila Is reported by the health authorities to be practically free from cholera. Since November 1, In a population of nearly one-quarter' of a million, one case dally has occurred. These cases were found In outlying districts usually •visited by whites. "Tho late visitation proved to be of a very light character since Its beginning and In the month of July there were only 22 cases among the white population. Of these, ten proved fat«L •, There was: not a single case among the 12,000 city school 6hildren. crea.se in the stocks. Tho number | Since the American occupation in 1898 of cotton spindles in this country is the number of •whites in the Island at- 7,964,387, having Increased 23 per I tacked by chol«a is 247. Of these, 129 cent In the last eight years* and the cx)nsumptIon of cotton 24 per ceri. Anderson Shipping Stock. T. J. Anderson did'not meet,with the commissioners this morning he was detained at home to see to* the shipping of some of the stock sold at his sale last week.' The convmission- were fktal. The majority of deaths plans are not carried out. It is feared that a false and harmfol impress- Ion will be given to the world of the sanitary condition of Manilisi, whicb unquestionably is better than that of any other city in the Orient and probably unexcelled by any large city of t'ae world. - L. A. SEARS to CONQRIEISS. Former Kansan Elected to Aepreseht Ohio. T.a-wTence, Nov. 9.—Word has been received In Lawrence that L. A. Sear«( a former Doaglas county citizen. In* been, elected to CongreSs from tflrf eleventh district In Ohio. Mr. Sears used to live In Douglas county, more than twenty years ago, and luis scores of friends here who will her pleased to learn of the sticcess he has TMUSB in Ohio. Mr. Sears was bom In thia cotmty. near 'Belleview, and attended the Lawrence Business college. He left Dong^ ^ , ,«A« 1. XV I as county more than twenty yeam r^'f ? U . 7'" «™ been 60.000 troops In the islands and no\tor an occasional visit ^2^' cle of Bur^n Seafa, who Ures at 946 ers worked on^the ^ morning. ] RegMcrimBt •#! regular bills thia preparations -existed for protection from epidemic. "Soldiers from Ft. MciKnley and sailors from the Asiatic squadron are now entering the city freely and the citizens are anxious tbat Rear Aia>- iaI|M Speny will permit them to .car. IT Jdai~Uid-i ^aBV for; fli ^v ^ieeitpUaii of Kentucky strieet, tola Man •«g|a,.R.>:: a J. H. lUi^e was doim fromV ute this weeks; n4 a ^i ^qAi^^

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