Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on November 18, 1908 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 1

Publication:
Location:
Iola, Kansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, November 18, 1908
Page:
Page 1
Start Free Trial
Cancel

Hmm tm Attmm Omumty At^ Mmwrnprnpar PabUmhmif In fhm (Bmmty. tOLOXE XL SDIBEB 3L mClHT PACS8. lOLl, KASiSlS, KOTEXBEB 18, Ili68r-T>^DA£SDAY EYEMXG. EIRHT; PAGES. puGB two cnn. 1,400 ARE EXPECTED A BIG 0ATUEBI5G AT S. £. KA>8, TEAt'HEBii' t'0>TK5TI0>'. ir MEANS MUCH TO lOLA ETEBTTUING IS >0n' KEADT FOB ASSEMBLI.NG OF TISITOBS. ASKS ABOUT UBOR PBESIDEM BOdSETELT TBIES TO FISD OCT DUTY OF CONGRESS. President's Jfcssage to Coofrrss 1>'11] ^ Be Inflneiiced by This Conference. Tiro Big Attractfons Are M'. 0. Thomp SOBJ of Unlrersltr of Ohio, and Dr. Tincetit, of Chicago. Next •week will probably see tbe largest coQTention lu lola that has assembled here for mauy years. Indications point to the gathering of over eight hundred ct the •teachers of soatheasterif Kansas. In order to accommodate this crowd the citizens of lula «-Ul have to open their homes tor lodging. They win be solicited by the teachers of lola In order that these risltors are comfortably located. Teachers always have to pay their way so the citizens will bo remunerated for their trouble. Quite a number of organizations are preparing to servo meals for the visitors. Tola will have u chance to extend her reputation fqr hospitality. The county papers of the ^ twenty counties of this Ms^Kocfation ^ro this reek publishing Information conccrn- iiig /bls meeting. The two biff uttruc- tlo'iia are the Itcturus of Dr." W. O Thompeon, president of iho Uulverslly of Ohio, and Dr. Uvo. B. Vincent of Chicago University. Theiio nieu apcuk on Thursday und Kridoy nights re si-octlvely and may be heard for flftv cont>=. if cltii'CUB enroll as member, of the aKsuclatlou they can get both these lectures for fifty certs. On Saturday forenoon ',thc high ' schouU will have their munic contcsf lu the Grand lltcater. This will bring hundreds of high school Ktudeuts who oomo to cheer their represcufutlvea on to victory. Wth teachers and high school f^tudcnts it is Fufe to estimate that lola will have to take care of twelve cr fourteen hundred people nest week. Thin ulto means thai u good many dollars will bo fcpent here as many teacherE will await this opportunity to do Bonic Hhopptng. The following Is the general i>rcKram: Tkuffday Evening, Sot. 2«, 8. p. m. fFtrst Presbyterian Chnrchi. Music—Miss Clara Craugle Muiic—Berceuse fJocelyn) Miss Clara Crangle. Invocation—Rev. W. H. Garfield, pastor First BapUst church. Address of Welcome—D/. S. S. Hii^ scher. pastor ?'irst Presbyterian \ church. \^ 3rubic-^-Se !ecled. "The Stacus of Moral Education in ihe Public Schools"— Prcf. AV. O. Thompson. Ohio State Uaiverfcity Columbus. Ohio. The Ride (Shelly)—Mr. V. G. Anderson. Annou ncements. frMay Vorsing:, >ov. i', % a. m. (High School Auditorium.) Spanish Dance (Mos/kowtki—Misses Riddle and Hobart. President's Address—Supt. L. T. Huff man. Galena. Love's Coronation (.Vylevard)—Miss Catherine Jones. ••The Ethical Ideal"—Prof. J. E. Bod- In, University of Kansas. Music, Selected— fola High School Oiee CInb. "Needed Changes in Laws for Certification of Teachers"—Supt. E. T tVIrchltd. state superintendent of public instruction. Debate—"Resolved. That the Couuiy Normal Institute as now~conducted In Kansas does not pay.'f Affirmative—Prhi. M. T. Catlett, Columbus: Supt. A. L. Bell, Ottawa. Negative—Prln. J. U. Stokerberry. Ft. Scott; Supt. J. M. Slcffen, Neo- deaho. PrUar Aftenoeo, 1 O'clock. (High School Auditorium.) "The New Duty of tlie School"—Dr. j George E. Vincent, Chicago Uni. / ; YMmj EreBlar, SOT . 27, 8 p. M. ' (First Methodist Church.) Festal Ottertolre (Vincent)—Miss Ed/ oa McCIaln. Reports of Committees and Business Bappr Bjang (Del Riego)—Mrs. F. Bannistte Smith. <^e Vbd of the Hob"—Dr. Geo. E. ViaeeDt. CSiicago Univerelty. TSaOa (^ected)—Ladies' Quartette. Waihkigton, Nov. IS—Subjecting his guests, who were representatives of the leading labor organizations of this country to a rapid fire of questions, President Roosevelt last night at dinner given by him at the Ti\Tilte hou^e, endeavored to find out what labor wants from Congress and In what way he could be of assistance to the tollers of tbe country. Uliile tha president did not commit blms'elf to anj* of the propositions submitted by the various labor leaders present it was learned that he sought a full expression of sentiment from all of them. Labors attitude on various Questions was reiterated, it is said., and the president listened Interestedly to each argument presented. No set speeches were made, the president merely rising and explaining to his guests, after the last course had been sfcrved, that lie had brought them together for an interchange of views of public questions. Seated! at tbe center of the long table ia the state dining room, which was beautifully decorated with roses, the president talked inforuially with cabinet officers, members of the t'uu ud States Supreme court and labor leadere. Nor was the presidepi alone In his questioning. He was ably assisted by hlb lieutenants—Justice Moody, Secretary Straus and Secretary Garfield frequently asking questlous as to some of the plans of labor. The gen e:ul Impressioh prevailing among the labor leaders after the dinner, is that the prculdcut's mesfiagc to congress will sbcw some of the flavor of the eoiifereuco. BROKE ALL RECORDS The BoosterR Had Easy Time Defeating Lightweight Club Last Night. Tile uialcU game of ten-pins between the Booster and Lightweight clubo laFt evening at tbe Royal Bowling alleys resulted in a victor}for the Boosters by the very Uecia ive margin of 2-! pins. .\11 records for match games this season were broken in the game last evening. The Boosters succeeded in making ioOS pins which io the liigh team score for the season. W. H. Root broke both the strike record and the record for high individual scores in match games with a total of IG strikes and oTO pins. Drsjer made a record for spares which -KiW probably stand for tbe rest of the season. In the thirty frames bowled he succeeded in c'os- •us twcuty-eigiit: twenty-two of which were spares and six were' strikes. This is the highest number of spares ever made In thirty frames on tb» Royal Rlleys cither In match or social games. PAY $12,246 MORE BAILBOABS NOT LEI OFF EASY OS TAXES AS DEXOL'BATS CLAUL BUT THE FARMER PAYS LESS LV ALLES COISTY THEY FAY mm LES.S TIIA> 1A.ST YEAB KILLED AH OLD MAN SH^ WANTS DIVORCE TUBEE YOUNG PEOPLE OF NEW JERSEY HELD FOB CBUIE. A GRANDSON CONFESSES Great Incrcajie lu N'ambtr of Names On Personal Property Tax Boll In lola Tills Year. The Democrats over the state who arc trying to make It appear tbat the new tax law lets the railroads off easy and hits the farmers hard will gel nothing to substantiate their' position from the figures in Allen county: In a loiter to his paper, the West- em Spirit, Barney Sheridan, who was defeated for the nomination for congress from this district, says: 'Farmers and town property own ers have by this time begun to find out who told the truth about the present tax law and the workings of the present tax commission. The Democrats showed that it lot the railroad companies off with $S.O0O levs taxes in Miami county in 1908 than in 1907. and it was the universal cry that these taxes were too low In 1907. The Western L'nion telegraph oompanyV properly wasn't put on the asso.'is- ment roll<j at all. The 13 per cent raise has put the valuation of farm;] at «4.C00, $.-.,750, »C.:;f.O, 10,900, and $7,450 that will not bring 14.000, $5.000. ?r.,500. $0,000 and $6,750, on the market. Then, ti.e same applies to l)ersoual property! There never was a worse untrago perpetrated upon thej^'"*'» musseB of the people than the preaeul' -'5CCIB . -ILSO Act USES TWO OTHERS, ONE OF 1>H03I IS MISSIAG- Murder Committed While Part of Family Was at Theater—^1500 Was Stolen. Vinelaud. N. J., Nov. IS.—The poMce today are searching for Herbert Grlgg 19 years old. who with Clint Wheeler ,20 years old, and Walter SJeller, 19 years old. Is accused of the murder of William Read, 70 years old, grandfather of Zeller. Zeller confessed the murder plot but lays tbe blame of the actual murder on Wheeler. Fifteen hundred dollai-s belonging to the old man is missing. The murder was comiuitted on Fri iay last, while Zeiler's parents were It the theater. Young Zeller was arrested at the victim's funeral. FUMES HURT CROPS e, J. T. Hampton Claims This In Suit Aoaintt United Zinc and Chemical Company, 15 acres of corn '. $ 73 110 acref; of hay .55<) Irish i)Otatoe;! 25 Sweet potato":- -0 'oiicorn 15 Peas 7 MRS. SARAH ROWE BRINGS AC T«ON AGAINST F. S. ROWE. Recites Many Charges of Abuse Against Husband.—She is Now Suffering fro.'n Long Trouble. • • 4 .................. 8 tax law and the tax commission." j Onions 3 This may be true in Miami county irone to Emporia. Mri:. J. W. Leonard who lias been visiting with her brother, Marshall Lamar since Monday, left ibis afternoon for Emporia for a Kbort visit with friends cfier which she will return to her home In Cottonwood FRIIS. THE WEATHER. Forecast for Kansas: Fair tonight and Thursday; continued mild temperature. but the reverse U true in this coun ly. R. K. Culbertioii. couniy clerk as found from the a.-^essor's rtjjort that the railroadB, pipe lines, tele graph companies, etc.. will j)ay $1'.*, 40.90 more taxes than last ytar. or total of $60.'J91,57. , TLe records at tho couniy clerk's ollice also show that the farmers will this year pay $105,32a.42, or alwut $12,100 less than last year. The taxes of farmers in everj- township ex cept Tola township arc less than they were lu^t yeai*. Another result of tbe new tax law which may be of interest: County Treasurer M. P. Sickly said this morn- iug that last year there were only 443 persons in the city of lola whoB>' names appeared on the personal property tax roll while this year there are 1338. ROCKEFELLER ON STAND. Will Te!>Ufy In Snit tu Uissohe New , Jersey Company. New York. Nov. IS.—.lohn D. Rockefeller will go to the witness ^tand at two o'clock this aliernoon in the gov- erameul 's suit to dissolve the Standard Oil company of New Jersey. EXTEND WHITE WAY Lights Will Likely Be Placed on the Block N'orth of East ^trtvi. Data recorded at local office, U-. S. Weather Bureau yesterday, today and a year ago: Y'esterday Yr. ago :! p. m 71 60 4 p. m (W 50 6 p. m 57 4t> 8 p. m 51 43 10 p. m -...30 41 12 mlUnight 47 41 Maximum temperature ...71 61 Minimum temperature ...Zi 33 Prec :-i :iatlon, 7 p .m. ... 0 0 Today Yr. ago 2 a. m. 4 «. m. 6 a. m. 8 a. m. 10 a. m. .45 .41 -40 .44 .64 12 noon 73 Precipitation, 7 a. m. ... 0 40 31 33 31 37 41 0 The V."hite Way is Koiug to be extended. According to C!iy Engineer N. E. Stone there Is a great demand for the lights like thoi-e which have been Installed on the east Hide. UIKJU being asked If the White W.iy was Boing to l>e cxteuded City Engineer Stone suld: "I think it will. .N'early every business man around the square i>i demanding that such a light be installed in front of his store." A petition asking that the lights be installed in front of the bui^incss bouses in the bfo<:k v north of East street on the east side has been filed. Natioaal AnBitfty Ifeetlng. The National Annuity lodge will meet tomorrow evening in their hall. The lodge will not open until eight o'clock, but tbe drill team is asked to be present prxmiptly at halt past seven. Appllcationa will be ballotted upon and a class will be initiated. A letter from President Berry will hlso bs read. Baggage and Transfer. J. M. Duntee. Pbone 162. Total .?707 T\v'- above is a copy of damages which S. J. T. liainpt'in set.-; up in an action against the United Zinc and Chomieal company, brought this morn Ins. Mr. Hampton .-.ayis that iaat spring he leunod i\\<- .following described pro|)crty, N. W. one-fourth. 25- 24-lS, on which he planted a crop of wain and vpgetabl(?3. About 140 acres of the tract Is in wild hay. Ho alleges that on the :;rd, 4th and 3th of June. 190S, and ever since the company has permitted the IMJISOUOUS fumes and gassea to escr.pe from it.^ nlant, which is but a short distance from his land, with the result that hi.^ crops were injured. He goes on to enumerate the different crops he bad on his land and itemizes .the damages he alleges was done to them through the plant, tie total being $707. and asks the court for a judgment for this amount. • INSPECT GAS PIPES Urges J. M. Rodger: in Order to Prevent Possibility of Gas Explosions. '•.\ow is tic time, while the weather is warm, for peoiile to have their 7as pipes Inspected, and prevent an exDlosIou." reiuarkod J. M. Rodgers. superintendent of the city gas department today. 'Rusty und worn-out pipes, allowing gas to escape under houatK, are often the f nuse of explosions. People should have their gas pipes examined and see that they do not leak. "1 have taken the matter up with the insurance men of the city and 1 have learned tliut If a man has a certificate of inspection showing that his vas pipes arc in perfect condition, he can secure a cheaper rate." continued Mr. RoKlgers. Mrs. Sarah Rowe, formeriy Miss Sarah Thrasher of this city, began suit in district court this momin? for divorce from Frank S. Rowe of Baltimore, alleging cruelty the general grounds for tbe adtlon. The couple married in lola on October 3th, 1904. and went to Baltimore to make their home. Soon after their marriage. Mrs. Rowe say."i she found her husband to be high tempered, quarrelsome and given to moods. At times she says he was very happy and at otiier times much depressed. In his fits of tempers sie says he was always trying to quaft-el with her. Shortly after their marriage she contracted lung and throat trouble but although her condition, she states was such as to cause her a'arm he was unwilling to seek the advice of physician. Finallly. according to her petition, S'.TC suffered a hcnor- ape aud he then sent for a physician Reffrrin? to hi.s quarrelsome disposition she hays that her hu.sband nrg her to go out to partle.n and piacoi' of amusement when she was unable, and found fault with her when the would not KO. If b'.e wont down town, says the defendant, to do shopping, he fotnid fault with her because she did not go some' other time or because tlui bought loo nui^h.or too itlle, or didn't buy the things he thought she .should. Ho was continually nagging her. she says, about the way she^waa <lo:nj thinBi:. Wljen in tompen Mrs. Rowe slatey. her husband abused licr and called her nainea that hurt hor Veolings. Once, s'le say.s, be laid linndx on lier to compel iK -r to lio sometlilii.: lu wanted done, and c.illod lur a "liopt woman" which she says almost broUo her heart and dostioycd h'^r baiipl- ne«>. During h>r illncn(; -HIIO say« lie Insisted on occupying tho same apartments with !ier but abused licr be cause shr* coughed, and kept liini awake. When she ctianKed lirr apart ments and wont to her ninthcr's room to sleep she says he attempted to make her leave it. Hor mother, she claims, M -as living with li^f-m :a bis instance. In addition to thinc things, she says Mr. Rowe reproached be:- for her affection for her niotlier aud said, dis- rcfpectful tliinsK of Iier father, wb'' died short'y after^' her marriaue. and told her <mce siie must choose between him and her mother. She characterizes his attitude toward her in thllanguage: "He t.'-eatcd htr utorc like a slave ttian a wife." On the 21st of June 1907. she says she left home, coming to live witr ier mother, and that she haj since been compelled to spend consideralde of her time in Texas for her health During her sickness since leavine him, she says he 'has not offered to pay her doctor blll^ nor furnish money 'or her clothin? and food. She asks for a divorce, tlie costs of tbe case, the restoration »f her maid en name, and for such other relief hs the court sees fit to Krani r.-r. RESUME RUEF TRIAL ATTOBNEYS ABF Di TBEIB PLAC ES IN' COURT BOOM. fiENEY'S INJURY STOPPED IT BUT ONLY OTIL PLACE COULD BE FILLED BY AITOBXEYS. Court Swept .Vsldc Technicalities Interposed to Stop tlte Progress. San Francisco. Nov. IS.—^With Hiram Johnson, Matthew I. Sullivan and Joseph J. Dwyer. attorneys who .'o unteered their services at the trial table In jdace of Special Prosecutor frauds J. Heney who was shot down in the court room last Friday afternoon, the trial of Abraham Ruef, former political boss of San Francis;o, under several scores, of Indict- nenis charging him with bribery, was resumed before Judge Wm. P. Lawler oday where it was interrupted. The •ourt sv .-cpt aside ail motions and : cimicalitk -s inierpoied to stop ther >!«;;ress of Ihe trial. AN EXPLANATION BY C. F, SCOTT No Intention of Reflecting Upon Long, the Kansan Says. Wa.'-hiiigton, Nov. IS.—Spcakipg today of a recent di8j )atch to The Star, lu which he was quoted as saying that "Senator lx)ng was not the type of man Air. Taft will put into his cabinet." Representative Scott of Kansas said: "I fear I must have ex- pres.sed mjsoU awkwardly if wh&t 1 suld conveyed that Impros^on. W?iat I tciod to sny was thatthought Mr. long would not be a candidate for -my appointment under President Taft !;i -cause he Is not the type of man who has to be taken care of. What I uuant. of court-e. w.as that Mr. Long 'locb not belong to that class of poli- •lcl:ins. who. when defeated at the noils, seek some ai)polntIve position because nnable to take care of themselves In private life. ••.\s for a pliicc in the cabinet, tliat is an bonor that is tendered, not ^ougllt. Wbfctlier this honor will be •eiiderf-J to Senator Long, and whether if tendered it would be'accepted, I do not pretend to know. I do know that neither .Mr. T>ong nor his friends will ask that ho be 'taken care oV b\- t'lc new administration. BRICK PLANT ON FIRE LaHarpe Shale and Brick Riant in Flames at Press Hours so Telfs- phone Message Says. In Prirate Car. \V. F. Buck, of Topeka. superintendent of machinery for the Santa Fe, went through lola day Injfore yesterday in a private car. He was enroute 10 Chanute where he Is lo note the progress on the new sliops there and prepare for greater actirity in the future. VisH Daughter. W. H. Geer of Paola. Kas., is her« visiting his daughter, Mrs. E. Pefly. • Miss Kelson, of Dallas, Texas, Is the guest of Mrs. E. Pefly. CHDOSES PRLNCE CHIN MJNORES CHINESE FOR CO.M-HITTEEJIEN. Many Are Jealous—Only Two Chine.se tu AsMht With Oh!>e(|uie-> for Rulers Pfckiu, Nov. lb.—The situaiiou this morning showed no material chiuge over yesterday but rumors are rife of' political jealousies at the palace, and considerable adverse comment have been aroused by the fact that Prince Chun, the regent, is Ignoring Chinese lo announcing the camposiiicn of the committees that are, to have ihe obsequies of the late Emperor and Empress in hand. Only two Chinese are appointees. Tbe remainder arc Man- ohus. A telephone message was received iust before press hours stating thaf tlio LaHarpc Shale and Brick company plant which is located about a quarter of a mile east of LaHarpe, was on fire and the flames were making much headway. The LaHarpe Ore lepartment has gone to the scene. T^c blaze was causing considerable excitement and mauy citizens were ^oin*: out to tbe plant. The origin )f the. fire was not learned. WILL FIUUT TBE FB.iTS. KaieuMraft of CUrk Would Abollsli School Societies. Tojieka. Kas.. Nov. 18.—Represenla- ive Lot Raven.scraft of Clark county, vho fought the block yards law hiouph the "j>op" legislature of 1897 a coming back to start a crusade •igalnst frat societies in the public ichools and colleges of Kansas, espe- ':iaKy at Kansas university. He has 1 bill drawn up already and will use all his influence to secure its enact- nie»it. He says that frat societies are a harm to the schools of the state: that they breed class hatred and are useless from all standpoints. Keprecentatlve Westgate of Riley -oucty win make a.specialty this winter lookjog after the Interests of the -agricultural college and the roral schools. He says something should be done to i Improve tha rural schools and place them on a standard sc»M> where near that of city 8<du>ols. He Iiopes to-enact a wise law for the consolidation of country schools and also to secure state aid, through a direct tax for those schools. • ' • -V-^^ "^'-•

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free