Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on November 12, 1908 · Page 4
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 4

Iola, Kansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, November 12, 1908
Page 4
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: C iuBipiiiis^ •t lols, Kansas, FoatoAc^ u BteoU4iUM Matter. Bi^ Had* Kaovm MI AppUcatton. ' V--. ••- BCB8CBIPII0H BATES. * 1% mUit la latt. Gas Cltj, Luiyaa* ita» •t XaHarpCb tn* Weak 10 centa Uontb 44 cents Oaa Tear ISJW BylM. Oar luMe eoantj v^«M jmt tetaMe conty. • nirea Months, in advance ILOO ~0n» M<mtb. In adrarce .44 r ••••• 'iPEB, < SET. Gin OF BA8* Telepkeaet ' Bulneaa Offlca - - - - - •If tdltorlal Boom ------ Z28 lOLA THE ^CENTER , This City to be Manufacturing Head, -quarters for a New Oii BumlnQ Device. CoJ. C. C. Foolo, of Mii>bit»6ippi, is iu ..the dty ftomonatraUne a wonderful (IflTiee -for burning crude oil for botb 'faeatine and cooking purposes. His 'haMauarters.. arc in tlic Shannon baidwaro store, Washinstoii and 'Ja^fion avenues. The device is called the "IXL" burner, and is guaranteed to consume 2-per cent of gas generated from crude oU and 98 per cent air, the cost l >eing about 5 cents per day. Col. Foote sa >-B that this amount vill cover the cost of keeping a big range red hot all day, i{ required. The burner has been in successful (deration for two years and Is in general use throughout the south, though tills is tiie first demonstration in Kansas. The device is not complicated and Is composed of a simple generator which is attached to the state. It is led crude oil from a five or teu gallon can. ^ lola has been selected as the manufacturing center for the burners and orders from the western states wiH be filled from this city. Col. Foote wul he in the city one -nreck and will ap- ' point a manager for the local office. , More than 100 salesmen will work ter- ritoiy in this section of the countrj' making Tola their headquarters. . -TThe burner is practical, inexpensive and reliable. It generates a flame of clear blue, ijimilar to gas and there is no odor. Befflster iraat ads bring resolis. THE' NEW STAMP DESIGN. ISldT AN •if PBii:SIII£M B00»ET£1.T TELLS fTBUC ABOCT liFT. Ma} 9 AnrrkHit SboaMl'ouHer His SUmdlBg as n Upr%U, Hawst Man^Ue Is • Cktirrh Goer. Has Been Completed by Bureau of Engraving and Printing. The Postal Clerk: The Bureau of . Etagravlng and Printing has completed-designs suggested by Postmaster CWneral Meyer for a new iusue of United States postage alamps. The new stamps will be of tlie foUowiug tlenomlnatlon: One cent, 2 cent, li cent, 4 cent, C cent, S cent, lo cent. 15 cent, 60 cent and 11. Tte now Issue has been designated with the object of obtaining the greatest simplicity conunensnrate with artistic r» suits. The profile has l>een taken In each instance instead of a full view, giving a bas-relief (;ffect. All the stamps are of a similar desi-,ni. con- ^ning a head in an ellipse, the only jlecoration being laurel leaves ou efttier side of the ellipse. The lettering is in Etrai^t lines, at the top iieing "U. S. Postage." and at tbe bottom being {he words. "Two Cents." ;The 1-cent stamp contains the head of Franklin while the otheres will bear that of Washington, taken from busts by Houdon. •The Blood b The UA." , SeioMe has never gone beyond the uaboTeElmplestatementofEcrlpture. But It bas iUunlnaled that stalemCTt^^and giTCn it a BManing ever broadening wltb tka inereastag breadth of knowledge. yfhxa the blocd is "bad" or Impure it to .not alone the body which suffers JlklDD^ disease. The brain is also doodad. Bind and Judgement are ' an evil deed or Impure tly traced to the . ifi >SJ ,tinpnrebW heiaile niTTW hr tli« n«, y n/ " " al mseave^Tp^ .hi» hln^ t.hproh» .^pimptet. bkNcfaes, empUons and olliiir cntaneous affecttous, as eczema, letter, or salt-rbeam, hives and other iUDifestiitiou of impore blood. .1 • ; 9 m 9 9 9 I B the cure of scrofulous swell higs, enlarged glands, opea eating ulcers, or old •ores.tbe«GoWenMedIcal Dibcovery "bas perforaed the most marvelous cure?. In cases of old sores, or open eating ulcers, ii is well to apply to the open sores Dr. Pleroe's Alt-Heatlng Salve, which pm- tmu wonderful besling potency wbea uusd u an application to the sores In coo- Jnnetlott wltb the use of "Golden Medical Pltcoverfas a blood eleonsing conttl- tntlonal treatment At your dmgglst don't happen to havii tbe "All-neallng Mve" in stock, you cin easily procure it fey iBclosinc flfty-fonr c«nu In posuge fta«ps to Dr. B. V. Pieres, W Main St. ^Bniile. K. H will oome to you by ntan pest Most drugghits keep it as vaiL^ the 'Goidon Medical Discovery." • -» • 0 • • .Tod flM *laflord toaeospt any OMdlelno I,SMI |4 I!SMSS| Washhigton, Nov. 11.—The following letter from President Roosevelt to Mr. J. C. Martin, of Dayton, Ohio, was made public at the White House: My Dear Sir: I have received your letter, running, hi part, a? follows: " 'While it It claimed almo^ universally that religion should not enter Into politics, jet there Is no denying that It does, and the mass of the voters that are not Catholics will hot support a man for any office, especially for President of the United States, who Is a Roman Catholic. Since Taft has been nominated for President by the Ilepublican party U is being circulated and is constantly urged as a reason for not voting for Taft. that he is an infidel (Unitarian), and bis wife and brother are Roman Catholics. ' * • If his .feelings are lu- s }-mpalhy witii the Ilomau Catholic church ou ncount of his wife and brother being Catholics, that would be objecliunuble to a Hufllclenl number of voters to defeat him. Ou the other hand, if he Is un infidel, that would surely mean die- feut. o • » » I am. writing this letter for the sole purpose of giving Mr. Taft nn opportunity to let the world know what his rellgtous belief is.' 1 received many such letters as yours during the campaign, exproes- ing dissatisfaction with Mr. Taft on religiuur. grounds; some of them on the ground that he was a Unitarian, .ind others uu the ground that he wa$ suspected to be In sj -mpathy with the Catholics. Calls It an Optnge. •I did no; answer any of thcstf letters, during the campaign because I regarded It as an outrage even to agitate such a question as a man's TQ- llglou's'coiuA 'ictionB with the purpose of influeuclug a political electiou. Dut now that the campaign is over, when there is opportunity for men calmly to consider whether such propositions as these you make In your letter would lead. I wish to Invite them to ctmslder tlieiu, and I have selected your letter to answer because you advance both the objections commonly urged against .Mr. Taft. namely: tUal he is a Unitarian, and also that he U suspected of sympathy with the Catholics. "You ask that Mr. Taft shall let tlie world know what his religions belief Is. This Is purely his own jirl- vate concern; and it is a matter be- twei -n him and his Maker, a matter for his own conscience, and to require it to be made public under a penalty of political dtscriminatlon is to negative the first principles 6f onr government. Which goarantee complete religious liberty and the right to each man to act in religious affairs as bis owu conscience dictates. Taft Never Height Adrko. .Mr. Taft never asked my advico in" the nuitter, but If he had asked it. I should have advised him emphatically against thus stating publicly his re'igious belief. The demand for a slatenieut of a caudidate's rolii^ous belief can have no lueuuing except that there nmy be discrimination for or againfci bim because of that belief. Dlscriroiuatiou against the holder of one faith means retnliatoi;^' discrimination against meu of other beliefs. Tlie inevitable result of entering upon such a practice would be an abandonment of our real freedom of conscience and a reversion to tho dreadful conditions of religious dis- seni -lon which in so many lands have proved fatal to tmo liberty, to true religion, and to ail advance in civili- sattou. •Klatrage Against Liberij.'* •To discriminate a^net a tlior- oughly upright citizen because he belongs to seme particular church or because, like Aurabam Lincoln, he iias liot avowed his allegiance to auy church, is an outrage against that liberty of conscience which is one of the foundations of American life. You are entitled to know whether u man seeking your suffrages Is a nmn of clean and nprigfat life, honorable in an his dealings with bla fellows, and fit by qualification and purpose to do wel! in the great office for which he is a candidate: but you are not entitled to know matters which lie purely between himself and his Maker. "If It is proper or Icgitiuiato to oppose a man for being a Unitarian, as wati John Quincy Adams, for instance, as is the Rev. Edward Everett Hale, at the present moment chaplain of the Senate and an i^erlcan of whose life all good Americans are pround, then It would be equally proper to support or oppose a man because of his views on justification by faith, or the method of administering the secrameni, or the gospel of solvation by works. If you once enter on such a career theie is absolutely no limit at which you .'uii i 'egitimately stop. Rellgiea ef So MeBcaU "So much for your objection to Mr. Tuft because be Is a Unitarian. Now for }our objections to bini because you think bis wife and brother to be Itoniitu Catholics. As It happens, they are not; but If they were, or If he were u Itomun Catholic himself, It ought nut to afreet iu tho slighest degree any niuns suporllng bim for the position of President. "You say that the mass of the voters that are not Catholics will nut supjiort a man for any office, espoo" lally for President of' the United States, who Is a Roman Catholic. I believe that wuun you 'say/tbls yon- foolly slander your .frtlow-ooHOtry- men. I do not for one .JUiNustit ileve tint the mum of oar fMloW *dtM sees, or fbat uiir ootisldenblo saailMR'! oC«ar feiloir-citis^as. can be tntam^i,^ odliyMidti narrow UgotiT a»: to b»C lingo to vpto^mwtkomilC liglit voi l|t b^caawrtilt^^ to^Te ; "Soeb » eo&otdiratloa shfonld never be treated as a reason for either supporting or oppoaing a caudidato'for a political office. Arc you aware that there are severar states' in this anion «rhere the majority of tM people ar« now Catholics? I should condemn''In the severest terms the Catbolica irbo hi those Suics (or lu any other state) refused to vote for the moat flti nun because he happened to be a President and my condemnation would be exactly as severe for Protestants who under reversed circtunstances refused to vote for a Catholic. In public life I am happy to say that I have known many men who were elected and coustuntiy reelected to office in districts where the great majority of their constituents were of a different religious belief, i Says Skadcr Is Mefitird. I know CaiboUa who bave for many years represented constituencies mainly Protestant, and Protestants who have for many years represented constituencies maiuly Catholic; and among the congressman whom I_ know particularly well wais one man of Jewish faith, who represented a district in which there were hardly any Jews at all. All ot these men by their very exisienci* In political life refute the slander you have uttered against jour fellow-Americans. "I believe that this republic will endure for many centuries. If so. there will doulitlesri be among itH PreKldenis Protestants and Catholics, and very probably, at some time. Jews. I have coaslstcmly tried while President Jo act in relation to my feiiow-dtiiens of Catholic faith as I hope that any future President who happens to be a CatboHc win act toward 4116 f ^liow- .Unericans of the Protestant faith. Had followed any other course I should have felt that I was unfit to reprewut the American people. DUferent Faiths in t'sblaet "In niy cabinet at the pi-escnt time there sit side by bide Catholic and Protestant. Christian and Je»v each man chosen because, In my belief, he is peculiarly fit to exercise on bebulf of all our people the duties of the of" fice to which 1 liavv appointed him. In no case does the mans religious belief in any way influence his discharge of bis duties, save as it makes him more caper to act justly and uprightly in his relations to all men. 'The same principles that have obtained ill appointing the members of my cabinet, the highest officials under me. the officials to whom are intrust­ ed the work of carrying out all tlie important policies of ray administration, are the principies upon which 11 good -Vmerlcans should act in their choosing, whether by electiou or by appolutuicui. the men to fill any offlcv. from the highest to the lowest in the laud. Yours truly THEODORE ROOSEVELT." "Mr. J. C. Martin, IJayton. O." Washington. N OT . C . 190S. Sui'prlso Day At The Mew York Store FRIDA Y We have an iiumense »iirpri»ie iu f!itoi*e for yoii. The §uriiri$e h6ur$$ are f roiii 8 a. ni. to O p. m. f riday. FIrist Oome First Served EXCUATSGE OR SELL. List your property with me. I hare a large list to match from. No expense unless a deal is found for you. I have 240 acres In Neo^ sho county, Kaa, to exchange for good lola property. , J. T. 9ilLE8. B OOB 10, OU' Court Boose. A HUBER BENEFIT A> OPEX LETTER Wichita People to tiive Proceeds oi Play lo Children oi Former lola .Vun. The Hiildieu oC Harry Hubtr. the foi-mer lola man who killed his v.ifc «• .1. i.-jM„, «f Tfc. RiMri.i«r ••••! t' ""d then committed suicide at Wichita ^%^nt 'rU^"er^ta1e rnew ?tonday uight. are to receive a per- that iarll} Want the peoge ^^J-;^. formaiue in the Orpheum theater at ' . , IS^AJT^ I that pl.ico The WichHa Eagle sa.vs: -Harry L. Ooediel. I have suffered for the past live pl.lCP Touched by ilio pitiful case of the little children. Harold, four years, o.nd who were left or- j na^e buwereu i'"^ — ,rcnc. four n.onllis. who were left oi- years and have tried dlffcren^^^^ „i ,„ ,„„ „,„,d,^._. tors, but If had no re lef iintll i ^^^^ ^^^.^ j^^,,^,. ^„.^ bought a 5i cent box of i"'"*^"" ^™ni , , j,,^. orpheuu. theater, came to our drug l«t"re (R. AN. KnoHltons) • J - r V , i•"<-•'• ie»vui-. The children are left to i a shorl time ago. ,'u. supported bv their grandmother, be first box did me so mucli good IJ^/X-iier 17 .North Wichita street t 1 «f'|»edlately purchasj^ alio her '^^^ J^^'J^^.^,, „as the added bui- . and 1 now feel better than I have . . Hn.,-ht..rH funeral. This her6 a shorl time ago. •Hie that one. and 1 now feel better iJiau l nave uer daughters funeral. This y time in the past flyc.^jars. Am ?f' ^1^. .t -rhans at an ibl7,p eat an>.h.t.gaiid everything. ^ S'bSl> '^SJ ''a .n!i:'r nti.i n eooil nichts slecu after-1°".'= ...... 1 i„ and. i'et a good night's sleep aftci; wards. ' Was so bad at oue time that all 1 was able to eat for over a month was I a raw egg In a half a glass of milk,' two or three times a day. 1 would earnestly advise anyone suffering as 1 was from dyspepsia, to give this remedy a fair trial. I remain, gratefully yours. Harry U Ooodlel, No. 9'^. River St.. Astabula. O. NOT WltLIAM'8 FAUtT. sllnctlveiy. from what she read in .Tuesday mornings Fiigle. .Mrs. Watei- Ibury went up to the desolate home Troubles Result of Advice His Advisers Give Him. jcsterday and promised t<« do everything In her jiower to help defray the expenses of the funeral, and of the little orphans' maintenance. For this purpote a benefit |*iloriii- uiice will be given ou Friday afternoon at the Orpheum. All Wichita should turn out and help this most worthy of all causes liberally. All do­ tations from individuals will be glad ly received by Jlrs. Waterbury. Those iwr little diildren are now without father and mother, and their poor Beriiii. Nov. IL-The Reichstag "'"tl-^^" "baiting burial, was crowded today when a debate on | tlie iuterviea* with Emperor Wllliaui. published in the London Dally Telegraph of October 2Sth. was resumed. .Baron Gamp, cousen-atlve, said his {majesty's trouble ought to be ascribed to his responsible advisors who since the time of Blsmark never have been able to tell his majesty plainly his constitutional duties. Three OperaUoas Today. Three were operated on at the St. John's hospital'today. They were Mrs. Deloue. of Independence: .Mrs. Bal- llatt. of Ottawa, and Mrs. Jesse Howard of this city. Texas Lands. See- us about Gulf Coast Country lands that c%n be bought on monthly pavment plan, lauds that will produce from 1300 to ?600 per acre; also some oschaugee. ^^^.^.,,tr WHITACTR & DONNELL. Over Our Way. SOCIETY'S MODISTE DEAD. O UD GOLDEN Coffee is ^KMOughty aged— ripened: it has the color and^ the flavor that you like so well, but none d( the harsh tuSeoftenfoHod iDcoffee. Has is avoided by die diorough kutariat of ihe bcmr.aadbyowspecislmel ofUmdbgaadioastaf. For Years Mrs. Josefa Osborn Made Gowns for New York 's "400." ... New York, Nov. li*.—.Mrs. Joe'efa .Veilsou Osborn, ouse u New York society woman, but more Anidely known as the modiste of the fashionable women of New York's "four hundred." died today. Before her marriage Mrs. Osborn jwas Miss Josefa I^ellson, a grand- Idaughter of Colonel James Neilson. of Revolutionary fame. She married Robert Osborn. a New Yorker, and for some years was counted among the social leaders of the umari set. After her divorce from Mr. 0;>born sbo opened, a dressmaking tistablish- ment and this, through thet deidgnlug of gowni< for a number of well known stage favorites, led her Into n theatrical venture of her own. A CENTRAL BRANCH REPORT. OLD COFFEE M odMOi I and This Mlo^uri Pacific Line in Kansas Had 91,900,000 Rsvsnue Last Ytar. Toiieku. Nov. 12.—The Central Brandt of the Missouri Pacifle. said to be the ruughetit railroad in Kan- saK. was Improveil and repuirel to the extent of 131.537 .1 *7 Uist year, according to the annual report of tUe onmpanv filed today. The revenues of ae-Une were il.4i)8,708.O7. and the .eipenses $»<»J>»7.&7. Acoordi^ to: i^tbe iepiat George Oonld e>wiw,7i),MS ' ahaim of the company a stocU and ;^W»;WSscBener Mf* twto othw' ii|5 ^^;ottealMW ?-(giifie; QUAIL SEASON NE!(T .Sunday .Marks BcgiunlHg of Time Sliuot name Birds—(•citing License;'. tv lEBALS. Ne.M Siiuduy marks ihe begiuuiu of tlie open season for quail -in Kan- j sas. Uurin.i; llie past lew da.vs many | more especially to Julia (First Published. November I". IHos.i PlBLIC.\TIO> M>Tir£. In tlie Probate Court of .-Xlleii t'oiiti- \.\. Kansas. lu~ the iiiutiei- nf the estate of William F. Hammond, de- tease<l: and. in the matter of the estate of I'hoebia K. HaninioiKJ. deeeaned. To all whom it may concern, md .\. Evans. FOR DONOVAN'S PLACE. Brooklyn League Officials Are Hunting a New Man. niinrods have called at the county clerk's office to secure licenses preparatory to the openini; of this season. Speakiii;.; of the miail .^^eusoii. The Lawrence Gazette says: There should I H- no open season lor three or five year.s but the law pet- mlts the birds lo \w killed for thirly davs. and there will be millions of them slaughtered. It should be remembered that any one killing more than twenty birds in <iiie day is as gniliy as a man who sliools them out of season, and can be arrested and fined five dollars for each bird. Tliere are some hunters who will do well to bear this in iiriud. .A hunting license does not give any man leave to hunt on your place. If u hunter desires to shoot (piail on your farni. he must, first have your consent in writing, in addition to I'Sarali \i. Isom. Uavid i.r. Haniinoud. -Nora K. Simiikins, Joliii R. Hammond. Wiliiaiii C. Koilins. Harry F. Koliiu:-^. I.tnora K. Kollin.-;. and KIsie .M. M. IJoIliiis. heirs at law and beneliciaries under the will of William F. Hammond, deceased; and heir.< at law of Fhoebia IC. Haniiiiund. defoancd. late of Allen (Jounty. Kansas. You and each of vou are liereb.v notified that 1. T. X. Fnnstoii. Administrator of the estate of each of the above named decedents, did on t,he 11th day of .November. 19iJ!<. file a po- lilion in the Probati.- Conn of Allen Couut.v. Kansas., praying that I might be authorized and empowereil to sell at inivate sale the following described land for the puriHJse of luiying the debts, and cost of iidunnlstration of each of said esiates above named. 10wit: .All of lots five t.'pi and six (tJ), in block four Hi'of Hankin 's Addi- having iu his iiossessioii u hunters; lion, to tlie Chy of lola. and in Allen license. You have absolute right ou the I farm you own or occup.v. and when any one wants to hunt on it. he must first get^ jour consent to do so. Your rights are absolute so far as .vour farm and the road in front ot it Is eoiici-riied. The fariners liave been so overrun by IrresiKjnsible and lawiess linnters thai a inajoriiy of them have posted their fanns. and have forbidden hunt- inir. This has become necessary ip or der to save a lew i|uaii Irdni de .-riruc tioii. The pot hunters have .slaughtered thousands of iiuails in Douglas county, uiul whole Jieighborhoods have been lileiarly swept clean of fluail. It is the duty of the farmrrs to protect the birds against these wanton miscreants, and it. is the desire also to di> iu They have it iu their power to prevent the nanion slaughter of birds, and tlie Gazette hopes they will exercise their power.^;. The writer of this loves to hunt, and he exi>ecis to shoot quail this niontli. but he will not shoot on the farm of anyone without first obtaining permission from the owner or occupant. And this riiie should be insisted upon by every farmer. If the shooting is not worth the iiskiii.s.' for. then the f:iruier u|ion whose land the tresi)as?er Is found ouuIiL to kindly hut. firmly in- .«lst that the hunter iiass on. The General ^Demand uf the Well-Inform(;tl of the Worid has always lx«n for a simple, pleasant and eiiiciciit liquid laxiitive remedy uf known value; a la.\ative which physicians could sauctioti for family Use ticcause its component parts are known to them to be wbuksomc and tridy beuetiuial in eft'ect, acceptable to the system and gentle, yet prompt, in action. In supplying tliut deumml witli its e\. celleut combination of SjTup of Figs and Fli.xir of ."icnna, tht; Califurnia l-'ig fsyrup Co. proceeds along utiiical linos and rrlicH ou the meritit of llie la.vaiive for its rujiiurk- able siiccos*. • That is one of many rt -u.-wii.'* why Syrup of Figs and VWxir of .*<onuu iii given the pn-fereiici" by the Well-liifurmcd. To gut it -i beiiclici»l elV "t !l-. always buy the genuinii-manufactiircil by the Culi- foriiin Fig Kyrup only, nud (or sale by all lejdioK drujajisi-'. Price fifty cents perb«ttle. . MAflAZUXS AKO PBRIODlCAl^ oan be secured of Henifliirsen wbo dMUa wttH the voUialiers aar (iiiUahei tbem at the hmeat pri9 VoetfMs^ .Trial ralMorlption to Val County. Kansas, according to ilie recorded iilal thereof. That said pcli- (ion will be heard at the I'robate Court lloom in the Court House of .Allen Coniiuv. Kansas, in the City of lola. on the i'!>th day i of .November, 190S. at the iioiir of IP o'clock A. .M. at which lime and piace eacii of you and all other persons interested therein, are notified to be iiieseiit and show cause, if any there be. why an order of sale as pra.ved for should not be granted. This Mill dav i>t' .Novembir. lims T. .N. KIT.NSTOX. I l-ll'-i;<-l'G Administrator. (First Fnblished. October 11. IDOS.) Treasury Department. Office of the Supervising .Architect. Washington, D. C. October 12. iJiuS.—Sealed Proposals will be received at this office until U o'clock p. m. on the ICth day of No* vemher. and then opened, for the construction (including plumbing, gas piping, heating ajiparaius, electric conduits and wiring!. of the U. S. Post OBlce at lola. Kansas, in accordance with the drawings and specification, copies of wliich may iio had from the Custodian ot the site at lola, Kansas, or at this office, at the. discreiion of the Snj)ervising Architect. JAMES KNOX TAYLOR. Su;;en-ising Architect Notice to Coutrartors. lolu. Ka;?.. Nov. nth. 1:>»S. Sealed proiiosals will be received at the office of Thorpe & Hough umil 3 o'clock. V. Al.. of Novenilier 11th for the work of grading, track-iayiiig, ballustiug. tresiling and the luruish- ing of certain materials for the <-on- strjiclion uf a spur track from tlie Missoitrf. Kansas & Te.xas itailway tracks to the site "of the I'uioii Portland Cemeut company's plant, approximately 2.45 miles north of the alKive railway, according to plans uud speci- flcaiions in the engineei'.i office. The approximate qiiautiiies of work to he done are as follows: PJxcavation 8.07S.:; cubic >aid.~. fihnoankmeni. lo.Ml.2 cubic yards. Track-laying. r-'.!tt)'i linear feti. Cinder ballast II.T'io ciibic >ard«. Tile drains. ;;u feei 12-liich i>i|'e. Culvert masonry. llTi' percli. Tremles. Type •A". I. Treaties. Type "It". I. Inst riiel ions 10; biddero. together with the plans uitd s|ieciMcaiiuns and forms for the coniraei amt iKtiid. ciiii be seen ai the offlci' cii the eugineers. Anyone wishing cAira ropii-s ot Ihe pluUH and siieclficaiioii.-< nmy obiaiii the iiame from the eiigineerH by making a pa.Miieiit of rive dollars to cover the 10.-.I of ihtt prims. The right is renerved to reject any! or all bids. FN ION FOIlTLANUi CK.MKNT CO.. KansuK City. .Mo. THORPK & llOl'Gfi. Bngineers. lola. Kansas. .NfW W)\k. Nov. 12.—Patsy IXnio- van probaijiy will not li<^ engaged as manager ot tlio Brooklyn national lea- team ne.\t season. It is learned irom a reliable source that the officials of the dull are not wholly satis- liiMi with tiiv w;ty in which lionovaii handled the leani diiniig the last two seasons, and on that account have practically made up tJieir minds to let Patsy out and secure another good man for the job. Wiio the new raana.ger will be is not known at this time. There have been rtinioi-s to the effe-tt that Btll^Dahleii will -siet the position, but it seem.^^ improbabl.' that President Ebbetts will select him. It is said there will be a big shake tip in the team next sea.son anil that four or five players will be released or f.raded. •8 laii Safety Powder ME.VXS JIST WJIAT IT jjAYS. Better than auy other powder on the market. No glycerine la IU composition. Does not freeze no matter how cold. Absolutely no danger in handling. Use Trojan Instead of glycerine and save the lives of year men, and your company from damage suits. C.W.Coverdale ,AGENT Room ti, Stevenson Bldg.—iola Vitit"? In Chamit^. .Mi-tf. Kufisell Follett arrived from Ipla yesterday afternoon to visit with Take our No. 410 when Traveling Eastward Leaves lola rives St. Loui :Ui p. m.. &:2.-> a. Through sleeping curs. This train connects with the east bound trains at St. L AJU I S. For further particulars call ! aud see us. C.P.Hale.Agt \ ill*, iirant lli »ear8 .-TChanute Tribune.! r.Th> Veglsler vaat vehuaa can Try the Register Want Ad. Way. »at it er get Ji tke qikkest.

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