Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on November 19, 1907 · 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:
Tuesday, November 19, 1907
Page:
Page 1
Start Free Trial
Cancel

in; »ma < ftti. DC. irtw «& in»to jr*. «i& SHE iWiK MORniHE '33 MBf. BB «r MOUQOX ATTEMPT ED gCIClSB SUIfBAT ETENtlTO. WMHHEBOVEROOMISTiCTRdUBU WOMAN HAS. BEEN-1J5PEB CARE OF SALTATION ABMT OFFICERS. Suit for DiToree Fro« HaslMBd, Bert i MorrlstB, Noir tvtibtg te . f . Dlstriet ciwfc Jkty^ r- . 'i : ; . This Bfternooa in icompany with trienda a i frail youn^ woman with flacs Beamed with worry over her un- tortuB |ite condition aqd Just recovering from an unBUcessfuI attempt at •ttldde boarded the two elgbtjeen north bound Santa j <e paBsenger for Garnet^ wliftre Bb 'ewlll be u(nd« the are of her par^ntaL She was Mr^. Bert Morrison wife of the young tnai^ who some time ft«FWM tiken to the^Hnlcblnson re- formator}- for breaUn|; the conditions of his parole. : < Sunday evening Mrk. Morrison attended the services a^ the Salvation Army hail. During (he progress .of the meeting! It was noticed that she did not seem well. InU few moments she was yJtolenUy ill and friends called ln[ifcil^|&lan; By th<e time the phy- sidln''arrlved she was in an unconscious ccMiditon und it' was feared for some-time that she might not survive. An examination showed that she had taken morphine with, suicidal Intent. Mrs. Morrison, it is skid, was seen to be taking something,'during the services but no attention was given it as •he had said nothing indicating that she lud suicide in mi ^d. She was taken to the home of one' of ihe offlcers rttj >»ij *l»tlon' ARfliy corps where jJI ^^SSiffri^CiJte best of care. An elfert^was inad* to prevent the young womiin 'B rash act .from being made puliUc but it leaked iput today. Her father ciame down yesterday from Gamett in annver to a telegram to take his daughter home and it is said she refused to go at the time. Her parents art well to do and are highly respected people at Gamett. Mrs. Morrison 's condition is a very pitiful one. She is; only 'a girU but jtoittMtle trouble and illness make her JuJWJjT'^Mtch older. Her friends were i4lactant to talk about the case today ^ut assigned ill health and worry as the cause of her attempt at self-de- ftruction. Some time ago she underwent an operation iat the hospital but ker health was not restored to her. •he has been married less than a year, le lived with her husband but a tfne. A suit for; divorce is now ..idlns In district court. ' One day last'aummeir, after coming out of police headqtiarlers where she had. gone for proteeioiii froim her husband who Ae aald faad^ tbrejatened her. she met him on West ^adlson, and he .is said to have attempted tq throw car bbllc add in her face; ^An officer came to her asalsUnce. Yo.ung Morrison was arrested and sent to the reform- atorj- from which' instiutlon'he had been paroled. . Mrs. Morrison had been attending the meetliig at^the Amy but was not a member 'of that organisation. SET ASIDE DEEi> ON PBOPERTT. Mr. aid Mrs. A. 1^ Morrison Wonld Get Title on J* Harp* Laad. A. L. and Lucy Hc^Hson began suit In district court todky against T. H. Humphrey «t al, td set aside a deed on some La Harpe pr|iperty> and obtain title to it. I The por^rty In question consists of lots 3 apd 4 In block 7, Palmer's addition to] La Harpe. The plaintiff traded the Le Harpe property U> the defendant fot ^ropei^y in Taney cavityiuo, It 13 jaUeged that Hnm- jphrey was not the owner of the property and the Morrisons therefore,.ask that the deeds be f «et aside and the La Harpe property^ be restored to ithem. \ NEW'SIX'DrCK PIPE LINE. '^v'-]|B|wira Higfe PmwFe Liae Hare -^tfc^S^* l .^Oft feet oflsli -lnch gas pipe •^^^•^ waa r«cehce£ Saturday by-the IP \» placed, H A hlfh prewura <;t»iifu cas Ji^MlwMt of the rtver. .al(«ad)r_be«B L-Ud. There la yet ^ear o( j^ptt.to ooma and all efUw ipM froB the West ttM caaaot t« irttllwd 4mtU the other ear,o( pip* ta t^i 1,M0 t««t o( Si •TWIJLI WEATHER. Forecast fonUSansaa:—Rain tonight warmer. at local office. U. S. yesterday, today and and Wednesd^or: Dtat recorded Weather Bureau, a year ago. 2 p. m. .. 4' p. m. ... 6 p. m. ... 8 p. m. —.. 10 p. m 12 midnight ... Max. Temp. ... Min. Temp. .... Preclp. 7 p. ta. Yesterday. Yr. Ago .60 ..50 44 .'40 39 39 50 30 0 2 a. m 36 4 a. m ...J 36 36 37 36 34 33 29 3!( 20 0 Today. Yr. Ago 29 6 a. m 8 a. m L. 10 a. m |., 12 noon ...... Preclp. 7 a. m. REV. KITCHEN .39 39 43 45 26 22 22 23 23 .10 8 FIRST SERMON. Audience at Chr stian Church Heard Intere'stlJg Dllscourae. Rev. Kitchen pireached his Brst sermon last nlglit t< a deeply Interesteil and high'y deliglted audience at the Christian chuj-ch. The feeling! through out the servlqe was of the finest, and the sermon was J stirring and choice from start to flnish. Rev, Kitchen has a clear, good voice and a rapid, pleasing delivery, ' and a clear flow of thought wblcii carries his audience with him without effort on their part. The people were charmed last night. The subjact of the sermon was, •What Shall I Do With Jesus?" The preacher said !in part: "Every one! must decide this question. The tnie answer is that He is the Son of God; and because He is, should bo recognized and accepted as a personal Savior. Because He is the. Savior, lie is ojir leader, and should be foUiwed; He has authority and ahou'd be obeyed." The speaker strewed brigb, witty aiylngs through his sermoD-ln a telling way. At ono point he quoted two lines which gn: "There littl^ saloon, don't cry; youll bo a drug store by and by." He also quoted a «aloon Keeper in Oklahoma who said: "If the church people evergei together, theyllknock hell out of thl^igs." He said the only time Sam Jones was ever brought to a stand still {on tne platform, was when he once asked: "How would Jesus Christ look In a saloon?" A man called up from tho audience: "How would Jesus Christ look with a cigar in his hjouth?" The speaker scid that the only way to settle any moral question right was to settle what Christ thought alwut it The subject of the sermon tonight Id. "Rejectinp Christ" The peop!p cannot afford to miss these strong sermons. 10LA« MAHW JHtpMlMljl^ IW^tVKfkJ ETBimML BI6 GONte BEGilN 3 EIOHTEENTH A^^UAL SESSJION OPENED LN MUSKOOEE. CHIEF MOTY TIBER SPOKE THINKS INDIANS CAPABLE OF CARLNO FOB PROPERTY RIGHTS. Trans-MlssissippI Coagress WDl Be Given Over to DISCBSSIOBS «t Impartaat Sabject*. BOY RETURNED HOME Chas. Sear* of LaHarpa Had Only Gone to Cefony to Visit Chas. Scars; the IS year old son of Mr. and MJra. C. D. Sears, farmers living tw^ and one-half miles scutbeast of LaHarpe, who mounted his horse last jSunday and rqde away without telling his parents where he was gbinr. returned home today noon. The boy put his gun on his shoulder about noon Sunday and got on his horse and rode from the house without leaving any word as to hla destination. When he diJ not return his parents becanie worried and sought the assistance | of City Marshal Donald of LaHarpe. In locaUng him. He was found at Colony where he says he merely weijt to visit MEN RECEIVED HALF CASH Missouri Pacilfic Employees Given Wasis Yesterday. The Mi8souil| Pacific men einployed in lola received about one-half of their wages j^sterday In cash and the: other half j In checks.' The Iota men ^ere paid In the nelgbboiliood of 13.000. About half of that junonnt had' been taketn In by the office in cash aad was paid out to the em- p:o\-?c8. It IS , thought that by next iwy day the whole amount will he paid In cash to the employees. TO MEM^ TWO CITIES. WaahtagtOB. Nor. 19.—A jsalt arising cot of iaa eSbrt to consolidate the dtlea of PlttsMirs and Allecifny was deddedlbr tM aapraaiie coaft of tbs MMvkogec, Ok'H., Nov. 19.—The eighteenth annual session of, the Trans-MisslBSiiH^ Commercial . Con gress began In this ctty this morning. The delegates listened to an address of welcome and affected an organization for (he transaction of business. On Wednesday the congress will t >cgln the consideration of resolutions. Matters of vast Importance to the West are to be taken ut), including a parcels iKtst the deepening of water ways, the sale of public lands, the irrigation and drainage of submerged land. At the mom.'ng session former Governor Dav.'d R. Francis, of Missouri, welcomed Oklahoma Into the Unk;n. Chief Moly Tiger, of the Chetokee Ir.dlans, de'lvpred on address of welcome to the congress and spoke atalnst the removal of restrictions from the lands of the Are civilized tribes. He said in part: "All cltljcens of (his government have be?n and are encouraged to buy and hold lands, and wo are told that the best dtlsenship Is made up of the one hundred and sixty acre homeowners. In the light of this teaching and truth, why should my people be encouraged to sell their lands? ."The polished and educated man wUh Indian bk)od in his veins who ad- jvocates the removal of restrictions from the lands of my Ignorant people, apart from governmental relations. Is only reaching for gold to casejiis Itch Ing palms, and our posterity will r?- member him only for his avarice and bis treachery. Indians Can Care for Property. "I. together with many full-blooded Indians, am capable of caring for and prott'cting my property rights, but a decided majority of my people are moro'y crawling children in the white man's business world. The man In our midst who hero or elsewhere Intends for the removal of restrictions upon the lands of the full-blood Creek Indian knows In his heart that he Is Indifferent, insensible and dead to their best intorosts. And 8uch> contention has no more foundation to rest upon than a dnclaratlon from one, who, standing In Jho full noonday, points to the sun and assorts that It gives no light It Is a flpht between graed and conscience with this great movement as arbiter. . Lands Go- to Settlers. "Under the wise provisions of the law, the reclaimed regions are quickly turned over to bonaflde sett'ers, whose farms are restricted in area from 40 to 160 acres. Insuring compact farming communities. The land speculator has small chance under tbiB law which compels 'actual and continuous settlement and cultivation. There is no class of farmers who as n rule are more prosperous or receive a larger share of profits from the soil than the successful Irrigator. "The creation of tbonsands of homes out of what was otherwise a desert, in the midst of broa,d grazing areas, or near tbe great mining camps of the West, Insures a'stability to the commonwealth which cannot be obtained In any other way. • These homes serve as an offset to the roving pophlatlon on the grazing* lands and to the restless miners who make no permanent habitation." MRSBI^ItOLEY ON STAND TESTIFIED IN HEB OWN DEFENSE IN FAMOUS TRIAL TODAY. TOLDOFR^UTldNSiVITNSERATOR I HE WAS ^RESENT HHEN THEIR ! : SON WAS GITEN HIS NAME. Story 9f Doal Life Was Told Between Sobs—Believed Dead Man Lsvcd Her. STOCK HOLDERS DtONT COME. Washington, Nov. 19.—Mrs. Annie E. Bradley who Is on trial for killing former Scnfitor Urown of Utah, took the witness stand today in her own defense. Her assumption of that position marked the dhnax of an already famous case. I The fact that the~ story was to be heard under oa^ had become geuerally known and the court room was crowded long before the Incoming of the court Many women were in the ttudicnce. After the resume of her life the witness told of being introduced to Senator Drown by his uncle and of afterwards coming to know him well while she was engaged In political work in Utah. The acquaintance had continued to ripen until 1898 but when Mrs. Bradley was asked to give a description of this relationship sie fell into tears and appeared for a time quite unable to proceed. When she did open her Hps no one heard h( r, except the stenographer who Interpieted her answer .to be "the acquaiitance grew Into, very Intimate relatons." "Tell the ury how you came to enter these re: atlons." This brought out a long narrative which was lo mingled with sobs that the )ttenogra pher was compelled to repeat the stoiy which is as follows: "The senator told me he was very unhappy anc wretched. 1 had told him that our re atlonship could only result In gri^ and sorrow and he replied that he would stay by me aU my life. Flnali} he came to me and said 'Darling we are going on together all through life.: You can't avoid me and I want you to have a son.' Finally after several months I consented." Mrs. Bradley said the son had been christened in Brown's presence and had been given the senator's name. He wanted to get a divorce and marry her but she would not consent' 40 break his home and had tried to break the relationship but he would hot have it so and woi^ld frequently come to her saying she was the only bright spot in his life. ' "Did you believe In his protestation of affection?" "I did not believe it possibio for any ono to ask a woman to have a child and not be fond of her," Mrs. Bradley replied. PAY IN SCRIPT AGAIN. Banks Will Issus Paper Money Tomorrow. It was announced this morning that the banks of this city will meet their regular pay roll tomorrow, pay day. with the clearing house certificates. This will be the second pay day that they have paid in clearing house certificates Mid the people are now becoming accustomed to the use of the paper money. On this pay day there will be no |23 bills issued as an effort to get them out of circu'ation !<• being made. The $25 denomination is entirely too Targe and calls for too much change. The denominations in tbe future will be 11, $5, and |10. NO DELEGATES TO MUSKOGEE. COLLECT MON(Y FOR FLOUR. Attorney Chris Hitter aiid 8. D. Ray WMt to Lone Elm. Attorney Chris Rltter and S. D. Ray went to Lone B!m yesterday expect ing to havo some difficulty in collect ing a bill for a car of flour which Mr. Ray bad shipped to a dealer In that dty. Their sumisc was Incorrect, however. Because It was impossible to get cars there was a delay in the shipment of a car of flour which the dealer had ordered from the S. D. Ray Flour and Peed company.: of this city, and because the dealer did not get the flour when It had been promised be sent In an order cancelling the original order. But this order did. not reach) here until Mr. Ray had the car loaded and on the track to ship out. For a time the dealer refused to pay for tbe flour but after an Investiga tlon decided that It would be much better than to have any troubla. ARRESTED FOR FIGHTING. Walter Driscoll and Pete Allen In Police Court Today. ^Walter Driscoll and Pete Alien were In police court today for pull Ing off a short bout near the Tremonf hotel last evening. Driscoll got $7.50 and Allen $40. The latter was taken on two charges, fighting and carr>-lng concealed weapons. A gun was found by Chief Gates In n coal bin near the Trrmont where It te said AUen had shrnwn it after the trouble. Allen. In pleading guilty said he was in the right, but did not care to have further trouble about the matter and so would not figlit the.case. HUSBAND'S POCKETS SACRED. A Wife's Intrusions the Basis for a Massachusetts Divorce. Lawrence, Mass., Nov. 19.—^B^use his wife ijjrslsted, despite his' con Unued protests^-in going throcgh his pockctsr at night. David ^Vblker has been granted a divorce. Persistent ahd continued Intrusion pf his wife Into the personal affairs— particularly the pockets—of the plain tiff, sustain, in the opinion of the court, the charge of cruelty, said Judge Sanborn In granting the decree. WOULD GO TO HOME IN NOWATA Nellie Deist Will Apply to Poor Commissioner for Fare. Nellie Del8t _was released from St. John's hospital yesterday and will apply to Poor Commissioner Wan. Knapp for car fare to her home in Nowata, 01«la. She has been sick and under the care of the county for some time. She has recovered suf- flclontly and is row able to return to her homo. S75,P,000 IMPORTED Engagements of Geld to Relieve Fin ancial Situation No Small Sum. New York. Nov. 19.—^Kngagements of gold for imiHjrt to relieve the financial stringency ai« nearing a total of scvent.v-five million dollars. Negotiations were concluded with the London banks today for.rhe further importation of a tnilllon and a half, bring the total close to that marii. OFF TO ST. PETERSBUR& Secretary Taft and His Party Are Protected by Military OfHcers. lola Will Not be Represented at the Trsns-Mississippi Congrees. LaHarpe Shale Brick Company Meeting Pbstponed. The annual meeting of the- stodc- fcolden of the LaHarpe Shale' Brick | from Tola and he fully Intended go- lola will not have a representative at the Trans-Mississippi coosress; which meets at Mnskogee this week. L. L. Northmp, president of the Northrup NaUonal Bank, was appointed by Governor Hodi as a delegate) cpinpany which was- to be held .In their offices at Lt^arpe yesterday afternoon was postponed for ttiirty days.' There was not enongh of the stoddiolders present at the meeting yesterday to transact. buslaeas and j hence the meethig was not called to order. iivuovuiHw —r.^- 7^ ' r. T I Noremher Sale orlees on all eana. UnltadJWrtaaitodar ktotor of tht ^^^^^f^.^SS^'Sj oC an tUa wedt At Mtai Pftbott^ ing. but is ntfw compelled to give it up. T. H. Bowlns and F :- J. Oyler who were appelated a» delegates by Mayor Robinson.'are also onable to attend.' The Coffeyrllle Joonal saya that a crowd of 100 or more boodt era will leave Wednesoay from that town to attend the affair.' Mr..aiid'Mra: Olcna Di Floner arc la Yatat C«ittr thl» WMk. Vladivostok, Nov. 19.—Secretary Taft and his party left here at two o'clock this afternoon for St. Feters- bu>?. He was escorted to the train by a large party of naval and military officers and rigid precautions for his safety were taken by order of the government J. GOSHORN TO MAKE ADDRESS. Anaaal Elks Meaerlal Serrlee to Be HeM DcetBbcr IsL John Goshorn of the iirm of Camphell ft Goehom. Is to give the memorial adress at the Elks memorial aet- iTce which la to Be held at;three o'clodc In the aftanooa of Sandajr, December'1st. .The pcosraias for tta occasloa are to be. oat aossa tlaM.-tkti week. Speoial music Is to be rendered. -4, Bd. A. KlrnhjaU. of CUeaco. C. 8. Di. will glTe a le^re Thursday al^tln the Grand theatre on OulatlaB Btt esee. Th« leetare. Is freis aad a' ear dial invltatioa la axiimded to tk* pab. RATESARE SHIPPERS HATE ABOUT WOULD COLUCf QVERGNAR8E IPILED PROTEST FREulillT RATES. COMPLAlN-r,-FILIJD WITH C0» MEBCE COMMISSION MENTIONS BANANA ORDERS. Dealers Say Rate to lola Froai Nc» Orleaas Is More Than From New Orleans to Kansas City. , The Missouri and \ Kansas Shippers Association, of which The Olxby Fruit company and lola Fruit company art members, has In behalf of the fruit, dealers in Iota, Parsons and Hutchinson, Kansas, filed a protest with the interstate commerce commisslot against the rates on Ibanana shipments to these towns from; New Orleans and .Mobile. They allege that the rates are too high. Th« Shippers' assoda- tlon Is endeavoring not only to reducs the rate for future ahlpmenta but airo to collect |64 overcharge for every car that has been shipped Into lols In the last year. If the associatloa is successful in making the collection It will mean a Satn of many hundreds of dollars to the lola fruit dealers, a* many car loads are shipped to thl» point. I The frnit men in lola. Parsons ami Hutchinson have asked the Shippers as Boclatlon to assist In getting a lowet rate here and the complaint to the IntersUte Commerce Commission is the result A comparison of tbe rates made bj the railroad companies from New 0^ leans and Mobile tb other points 1$ very interesting. For InStatK:o th| rate from New Orleans to Kansas City is 64 cents a hundred pounds while ts lola. which is not as far from New Orleans as Kansas City, the rate is Tf cents a hundred pounds. Also rates into some of tbe lows towns, which are a greater ^istancs from the shipping point than Kansai City, the rates are lower than to Kan* sas City. The Frisco is the only line coming from the banana market into this seo tlon and all towns jilong the Frisce line arc given a better rate. The rats to Fort Scott and Kansas .City, botk of which are Frisco towns, is tlit awate. lola must pay tbe Frisco rats to Fort Scott and also, the local rat« of the Missouri Pacific from FOR. Scott to lola. The lola fruit men do not have ,tb» slightest hope of being able to collert back money from the railroad COmf pany, but are hoping tho Interatat»; Conierce Commission will be able tf force the railroads to make lowe: ratd to lola us is enjoy^ by Kansai City, Fort Scott Pittsburg and othof towns along the Frisco line which aif the same distance from New Orleau as lola. A Kansas City Times contained thir following dispatch this morning: Washington, Nov. 1?.—Fruit dealers In lola. Parsons and Hutchinson, Kaa, h^ve complained to the Interstats commerce commission that they ait compelled to piy too high a rate oa bananas consigned to. those dtief from Mobile and New Orleans. As effort will be made by the dealers tf collect $64 for every oar that has heel shipped to lola and Parsons and |6I for every car that has been shipped ts Hutchinson in the last year.; It is-said that the various roads over which tha shipments passed charged excess ratd to that amount The complaint was filed by the representatives of the Mis. sonri and Kansas Shippers' assoclar tiqn, which has headquarters in Ka» ' City. . BIG FIRE AT PEORIA Loaa to Property Owners and IMa( ehanto ia OneJuir Million. Peoria. B14 NOT. WJ —Early OA mionilng £rei In the Lbuthoer l>nridin| abnthwest 'Of Wjaddaston atreet, oa cnpied by' Browne and Brother, the Kftdier Careiagei company. Oie Peoria iB ^iemeat eonpaay, the Wl H. Beler Wiwieaale Croeliienr caaapaay. apnad to two adjbinlnf boUdias* on (attheC aide oeeapica bif the JbOfit Batheci 4k iOimisaByi itl^esaie snjeacy. toA Arthar LaiolnT. wbOIeaaiia Hour deal- •ra raaiactltaiy|i T«» pcoparty loai •«ata^^itf••^^.iM»ila;i ^^B^ :tf «attii»tal

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