Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on November 11, 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:
Monday, November 11, 1907
Page 6
Start Free Trial

t Nebrartca Trimmed the dayhawkere in a 16 to 6 Contest. Lawrence. Kaa;, NQT. 11.—Battling despei^tely, strivlns gallantly, trith imfalteiring determination and admirable grit, fighting for every Incfti ground, Kansas drained the dregs of defeat at the hands, of her ancient and honored eneiny, Nebraska, on McCook field Saturday afternoon. Outplayed and apparently hopelessly beaten, the score being 12 to 0 aga>nst them at the end of the first half. Kea nedy's Jaybawkers came back in the second half with new life, held Nebraska to one' field goal, scored a touchdown and actually outplayed the -ponderous Combuslkers. The final ; count was Nebraska 16, Kansas 6. Nebraska did not play the football ihat was generally expected of her. Kansas rose vaDantly to the occas inn and played far beyond general expectations. That sentence tells the story of the struggle. The kicking of Forter was as brilliant as It was mls- «>rable In the Wbshbum game. Time after time his trusty toe booted the pigskin 40 to 60 yards. One kick soar 0.1 45 yards and rolled 30, almost to the Nebraska goal. The biooting of Weller, the Nebraska leader, paled In, ui significance in comparition. Tiie retums of kicks by Cooke, the Na tiranka quarter and by Porter, rl^t half, for Kansas, were brllllont features of the contest. Cook« was a perfect whirlwind of speed, an excel lent dodger, bis magnificent returns tinabllng Weller to keep on fairly even terms with Forter In the toe ' <JueL Porter made many pretty re- rums for Kansas, and executed a beautiful end-skirt that resulted In an excellent opportunity for a drop kick by himself. The attempt failed. The largest crowd that ever wit' nessed a football game in Lawrence sow the game, the estimation being r Parly 5.000. Only a mere handful cf Nebraska rooters were there. The K. U. rooting was well organized, and ^bc famous slogan of "Rock Chalk .Tfiyhawk" reigned supreme.; A few minutes before 3 o'clock the Kansas tpam appeared on the field. It was ihe signal for a mighty chorus of voices which entirely drowned the strains of the student band. Nebraska ran out onto the field a minute later. A bit of warming up and the .. big game was on. Weller Missed Many Goals. The first touchdown came after Twenty -six minutes of play. Five times Wieller had missed field goals and twice had Kansas held within her ten -yard line, .\fter a fifteen-yard penalty for holding Kansas flicked fifty-five yards. Cooke running it back fifteen. Weller hit left end for no sain. Cooke made an onside kick for twenty. Forter punted forty yards, W ?ller returning twent .v, Forter nall- Ijig him in a pretty tackle. Kroger jrathered two yards through center liiid W/eller pinched off three around iiKht end. Weller kicked onside tWr- ly yards and Harrey. grabbing the >DI1 on the bound, sprinted over the Kansas line for the first score. Well- !rr kicked goal. Score: Nebraska 6, ILansas 0. The second touchdown came just four minutes before the end of th^ first half. It was Neftraska's ball sixty -eight yards from the Lawrence goal. Wpller dropped back as though t:> toe the leather, but instead his forward pass was beautifully captured thirty yards ahead by a Nebraska i"orward who was downed In his trackis. Kroger plunged through center for four and Cooke cut in on an end pm for fifteen yards. Weller bi:cked straight througb ror three and Minor found a hole on the other side, plunging through for eleven yards, and ^he second touchdown. Weller kicked goal; Scores Nebraska 12, Kansas 0. Nebraska started the second half as though to pile up the score. Cooke returned brter's klckoff twenty yards, and Weller. on a fake kick, unraveled «hlrty yards around left end. Cooke then tucked the oval under his arm and ripped off thirty more around left. Coulter dragging him down In a spectacular tackle. Minor bucked four yards, but Kansas then held and Weller kicked. After twelve minutes Weller booted a place kick from the 30- yard Une. It was his ninth attempt and the first successful one. Score, Nebraska 16, Kansas 0. Jayhawk^r^ Finished Strong. That kiclc m^ked the turning point of the game. Nebraska "blew" whlie tie "Rock Chalks" came strong. Ob- rainlng the ball near the middle of the field Kansals started a march toward the Nebraska goal. It seemed nothing could itop them. Porter circled left end for thirty-five yards, planting the lei ,ther on Nebraska's 25 yard line.. SUphenson gained.three yards through the line and Caldwell followed with t'TO more. Here Porter attempted a ^iop kick from the. 20- yard line and dfrectly In front of the goal. The kick fell diort. On the retnm Nebrask^ was penalized for roti^ work an^ Weller dropped back The 'tan Magnet." The Man With Wondrous Power! Prof. F. H. Peters will be located at the residence of Col. W. D. Saphar, and he has already performed some wonderful cures in this city. HIS FRIENDS SPEAK! Read the testimonials of cures made during the first week of his stay here, and be convinced through the experience of your friends and neighbors: P .-iOla, Kas., Oct. 31, 1907. Prof. Peters:—To the public: 1 will make the following statement. 1 have had a birthmark on my face that showed awful plain. Prof. Peters put his hands on the spot and 1 can truly say that it is disappearing fast. It can scarcely be seen at all now. .MISS LUCY NOBLK. I Paola. Kas. .Still' Knee Joint Cured. I have had rheumatism since last March, have used^ enough medicine to float a boat, treated by doctors and taken all kinds of patent medicines, but got no benefit whatever; have not bent my knee for months. After one treatment by Prof. Peters I could bend my knee with perfect ease. I cannot speak too highly for Prof. Petei-s for I know by experience that be can heal . I could feel the electricity all through me the instant he laid his baud on me. MRS. LIZZIE HrTCHl .NSON", Nov. 4tli, 1907. SIO South Walnut street, lola, Kas. Flowed 21 DayK—iDHtautly Stopped. Bassett, Kas.. .Nov. 3, 1907. I have been afflicted for Iti years, tried every doctor I ever heard of but received no relief; taken all kinds of medicine. Flowed the last 21 days. Could not eat; vomited nearly all the time. The tirst treatment of Prof. Peters Instant relief came. The flow stopped two hours after treatment. I was hungry fo rthe first time for montlis. Will be glad to tell any who may call at my home of the wonderful help 1 received from Prof. Peter.s. I will take a full course of treatment for 1 feel better than I have felt for years. I am gratefully yours. MRS. F. F. MCULLOUGU. lola. Kansas. Nov. 7, l !f07. Our child has been sick since birth. .Many doctors saw her. u few evenings since we thought her d.ving, the doctors gave her up. We telephoned for Prof. Peters and he arrived bringing two gentlemen with him, as tbey approached the bedside one of the gentlemen thought the child dead as she lay there, rigid and white. Prof. Peters washed his hands, took the child's hands and in a most mysterious way passing his hands gently over the child's body, to our surprise and delight in less than five minutes the child raised itself and sit up in bed. The Professor blew his breath on its stomach, said the child had pin worms and they would pass the next day. To our astonishment the next day the pin worms passed in bunches. When Prof. Peters turned from the bedside he remarked. This is not a power of my own. it is a power from on high, greater than all the power on earth. The child is improving ever since, appetite has come to it. The above was witnessed by several people who will verify every word and whose amazement was as great as our own. You can imagine a mother's feelings to see her darling baby raised from what seemed to be an almost hopeless case. W. F. ORR. RETTA ORR. ROSA L. WRIGHT. ETHEL DARTER, 209 South 10th Street. East lola. Left Cane With Prof. Pelers—AVulketl With Cane Three Years. Nov. 3. 1907. I was afflicted with sciatic rheumatism for 3 years walked with cane most of the time. Had been treated by several physicians, but got no benefit. I went to Prof. Peters .yesterday, Nov. 2nd, and receiv^ one treatment. I went to see him using my cane. Mter the treatment I walked out without use of cane, and felt better than I had for a year. My residence is at no one. East Ervin street, lola. Kas. where I will be glad to tell any one of the benefit I received from Prof. Peters by one treatment. 1 felt the electricit.v going all through me when he laid his hands on me. My knee was stiff, but could bend it caiiily when he was through. L. S. KLMLI-V. Read -Ifler .Secoud Tn-atment. I just feel fine, slept last night the . first good sleep 1 have had lor a long time; walked home the first time in months, .\fter taking the second treatment I sweat, something I had not done in a long while. Never could walk wiihout .pain. My feet are warm lor I ho first tiine for a long while. I.*t the suffpriiiK women call and 1 will tell them (if Jim greht good Prof. Peters has done forme, f will take a full of treatment. - • MRS. F. K. MCILLOUGH, Nov. lib, 1307. Weil Known iu lolu. 911 South street, lola. I work, at lola Portland stone quarry, alwa.vs stout until ten months ago. I'.heuniatisin caused by working in the dujuj). the pain was something fearful, muscles so sore to touch me caused pain that was awful. Took a tub ful (.r iiiedicine but -^oi no benefit. Could not raise my arm to my head. Whou Prof. V. H. Peters laid his hands on me I felt a peculiar sensation all over nie. \Mien through with treat- ;nent 'I c-oiiM throw my arms in all direciions. over my head, up and down with nO '])ain whatever. 1 laid down the money for my treatment as freely as I would give a man a drink of water. To find out almut this man, ' ,?o and see him. .1. G. WINFRY. 911 South street, lola. of his own goal line, booting the ball forty five yards. Porter sprinted back to Nebraska's 14-yard Une before being downed—a beauty sprint. Coulte.- lost two yards on an end run. .\ Hue buck netted only one yard and Porter feil back for anoiner <irop from the 2.Vyard line. The bail wenc wide, but Cooke fumbled It as it rolled o%er the Nebraska goal and Milton, the Kansas center, hurled himself on the leather for the only Kansas score. Stephenson kicked goal. This touchdown came after twenty-two minutes of play in the second half. Score, Nebraska 16, Kansas a. The lineup: Ktbraiika Position Johnson L. E. Matters L. T. Ewing L. G. Collins C. Frum, Harte R. G. Choloupka R. T. Har\-ey, R. E. Cooke Q. B. Weller L. H. Minor R. H. Kroger, Craig F. B. Field judge, Outland. Topeka. Head linesman. Carnell. IJncoIu. Time of halves, minutes. (ilVKS V.VHAULK ADVICK. Kansas Position Rouse L. E. Caldwell L. T. Reed L. O. Carlson. Milton C. Bond, Wood R. G. Crowell R. T. White, Priest R. B. Coulter, Angney Q. B. Fcrter L. H. Porter R. H. Rice, Stevenson F. B. simple Home Kcrlpc .Said to Do Wonders for .Hany People Here. A well -known authority sny.s that backache is often nature's danger signal, which noiifieH the sulTerer that the kidneys are sick. The following simple homi-iniide mi .Nture is said to relieve backache and cleanse and build up weak, disordered kidneys, if taken before the stage of Urighfs disease: Fluid Extract Dandelion, one-half oimce; Compound Kargon, one ounce; Com- Iiound Syrup Sarsaparilla. three ounces;. Mix by shaking well in a bottle, and take in teaspoonful doses after meals and at bedtime. A well-known local druggist is authority that these ingredients are main ly of vegetable extracatlon and harmless to use, and ran be obtained at small cost from any good prescription pharmacy. Those who think they have kidney trouble or suffer with lame back or weak bladder, or such symptoms as frequent desire to urinate, especially at night: painful, thick, discolored urine, etc., should give this prescription a trial, as no harm can possibly follow its use. and it is said to do wonders for many people. EUROPE WILL BUY .Uillionsj Will Come for ,Sccurltie<(. Summary — Touchdowns. Harvey, Minor, Milton. Goals from touchdowns, Weller, 2. Stevenson. P'ace kick, Weller. Umpire. Hammil, Chicago; referee, Hoagland, Chicago. Mundis' \\Tiife Pine with Tar will cure your cold. PECK IS GOING AWAY. Joplin Bali Fans Fear He Will tract New Love in West. Con (Joplin Herald.) Pock Harrington is to join the aggregation of Western aiisociation players who are now performing in New Mexico and Arizona. He received iransimrtation last, week and is to leave soon. Peck Is to play In one of the outer gardens. The local fans are in fear and trembling lest Peck should beiK >mo enamoured with the wild and woolly West and fall to te- turn to Joplin town. If 1V6 covld take you through our establishment! and show you the vast care and cleanliness which produce the old original egg and sugar coated Arbuddes' Ariosa CofteOf no one could ever^tempt you to change to ai^ odier coffee. iMtaOCXU BBO&. Hmw Tofk €MK. N y.ow Y'.ik .Nov. II.—A finan.'iai 'orce that will fu'iufh a mighty ip- lifi I 'f 1.', mean measure to the none- tary siMiailon throughout the United Stales nmy be reckoned u\>on to make itself felt within t^e near future, when European invesKjrs. according to views expressed today by international banking are expected to come to the New York market and pur chase standard securities whose prices haev been forced to low levels by urgent liquidation. Purchases of Amcr lean securities on a large scale of foreign investment spells further gold imiwrts of larger proportions and the opinion was freely expressed today that millions would soon be poured into New York In payment for securities purchased at the present levels. Arbitrage bouses already report pur chases of an investment character by English houses and as the situation f loars these purchases will increase. England and the Continent bought largely of American securities last -March when the local market was suffering from a severe decline and arbi trage brokers now say that bargain hunters abroad are again nibbling at good American securities. "We are going to have some features of 1893 over again," said a mem- l)er of an international banking house today. "After the storm came the calm in that year and while we were adjusting ourselves to a new order of affairs the European investor came into market and bought heavily of our stocks which did more than anything else to bring needed gold to our shores. The storm center Is now behind us' and purchases for foreign account will soon help swell our credit abroad and prevent cessation of gold Imports. "I have London advices that many English institutions are disposing of English and Argentine rails in preparation for investment in this market. A momentary stringency brought about by an excess of prosperity caii never be provocative of continued dii trust of our institutions, and with s» clearing situation the capital of Europe will find Its way here for investment whe'n the yield on the investment is greater than in any financial marekt in the world." English houses are said to be bare of American securities, which we.'; sold here last summer acording to reports made by arbitrage houses here today, and these houaes may now b, considered as probable purchasers of the very securities which they sold many points higher than present prices. SATISFIED WITH GAME. Kansas University Boys Made Some Good Plays Saturday^ The delegation of lola K. U. rooters who went to Lawrence Saturday to see the KansaiJ 'Nebraska game, came back well pleased with the showing made by Kansas. "Wc expected to .see Kansas recaive a more severe drubbing than was given them. Nebraska outplayed Kansas iu the first half but in the last Kansas played rings aroimd Nebraska. If Donald and Brunner had been in the game and the two stars, Angney and Miller, the score wouM have been the reverse." said one member of the delegation. * l^aHarpe certainly proved a football to \STi by sending a delegation of five. Those who attended were John .McDonald. Herbert Martin, Wendell Phillips, Hez Ward and George Donald. THE REASOX Why S. K. Bnrrell Continues to Kecom mend Yinol. An every night all year round medicine, pleasant to take, positive results. It's Holllster's Rocky Mountain Tea, the greatest family remedy. 35 cents, Tea ot- Tablets. Burrell's Drug Store/^ Bcfbter Want A«l«« Ic » Tfni, First: Because it is not a patent medicine and it contains besides tonic iron all the medicinal curative elements of cod liver oil actually taken from fresh cods' livers, but without a drop of oil to nauseate and upset the stomach and retard its work; therefore, wherever old-fashlofi'ed cod liver oil or emulsions will do good, Vinol will do far more good. Second: Because Vinol acts first upon the stomach, creates a healthy appetite, strengthens and tones up the digestive organs, purifies and enriches the blood, and. in a natural manner, restores health and strength. Third: Because Vinol contains no injurious drugs to react upon the system; every ingredient being named on the label ,a patient know.s exactly what he is taking. Fourth: Because we never sold anything In our store that gave such universal satisfaction for old people, weak, sickly women and children, nursing mothers, and to build up the system after a severe sickness, and for relieving hacking coughs, chronic coids. bronchitis and all throat and lung troubles. Try Vinol on our guaranteed. S. R. Burrell, Druggist, lola, Kansas. '•Ma 's >e«v Uuiiband.*' ery city played, a veritable ocean of Messrs. Scott and Raynor. . whose .i?o<>d humor and good will. Bright new musical farce. ".Ma's New Hus-and cicau as a coin from the mint, band." will be seen for the first time "Mas New H'.isband" affords delight- in this city tomorrow evening at the ful entertainment to old and young. Grand, are carr.ving away the honors it is performed in an • atmosphere of this season in/the "laughing world." lau.^hter and there are no tears ex- Tbis brilliant ^nd humorous nmsicalcept those which lan.ehter brings, comedy of theii«—for that is just what Siive doctor's bills by reserving seats it really it—^has left behind it. in ev- early. TWO CARS BURNED Rear End Collision Occurred at Tanner Last Night. PLAY ON BAKER FOOTBALL TEAM John Laury and Ralph Maxon Belong to Freshmen Eleven, Two Allen county boys are winning footba'l fame on the Baker University football class team thl» year. Cbaa. l.,aury, son of John Laury. of LaHarpe who played for several years on the Moran high school team. Is a star on the Sophomore team and Ralph Maxon of LaHarpe la hblding down a position on the Freshman team. In the game Friday between . the Freshman and Sophomore teams a 6 to 6 game was played. A rear end collision of reguiar and extra freight trains occurred last night about midnight near Tanner, a little station three miles north of Garnett, resulting in severa! cars being derailed and two b^ing totally destroyed by fire. Both trains were north bound. The regular freight known as the 222 usually arrives here between nine and ten o'clock in the evening. Last night an extra followed it. WliUe going around a curve near Tanner the extra ran into the regular, derailing several cars. The wreckage took fire and two cars were burned. The tracks were not cleared until _ this niorning, the ear'y morning train from KansasCity not arriving here uu t:! about ten o'clock this morning. No one was hurt in the wrack. ASK FOR WHAT tOD WA>T and ask emphatically. Do so throu^ the Register's want columns^ If you want an einployer or an employee yog can find him. in a hurry if you take t|iis course. The Register will tell your wants to many thousands of people as quickly as you can tell them per.sonally to a dozen people. m>u can't afford the slow way. \ ' Register Want Ads., Ic a Word. Baths of All Kinds. izclQslTe Apartment for Ladies Deflicomb Bath Hoiis^ and Mineral Well (1.500 Feet''Deep.) Located at 4tta and Scott Aye. , Fort Scott, Kansas. i I- This water PositiTely Cures Blieumatism, Bright's ])lBea8^ Stomach Tcoable and Agne. Prof. J. I. Bishop, the most Celebrated Massagist and Hydropatta- ist in the CMBtry, in atteadanee giving'massage. * WATEB SHIPPED 15 FVfE (•) GALLOX BOTTLES OXLT. E. OaUOOMB, Prop-

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