Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on November 19, 1907 · Page 9
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 9

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Iola, Kansas
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Tuesday, November 19, 1907
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Page 9
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lOLA, KAKSAS, HOTEUEB !», 1M7^T[JE8DAT ETSmO. ^tWK— - A ntid TWO cuiii Bar Sickness From the Nursery iC*«p the childrea well! The best wajr to insure their health is to prmoUnt the attacks of iUa to which they are most subject. YpU can guard them against attacks of sickness by fo.Jfying them with the oldest ud most reliable medicine and tonic known— DR.D.JAYNES TONIC VERMIFUGE A Safe Worm Cure A Urge percentage of children have worms. A vety large ptopor« ticm.of children's ills are directly due to this cause, and to the weaken:in|E clTect of worms ott the child's frail system. ' f - jyVYNE'S TONIC VERMIFUGE has for over lour generations . Siiiiee^Mully expelled worms and kept children strong and healthy. This long-tried worm><ure.and child's tom'c is the beat medicine you can possibly give your children, and the best way yoa can insure their health. Per bottle. 3.Sc and 90c , JAYNE'S EXPECTORANT has been a reliable cue for Cionp,^ Whooping Cough, Coughs, Colds, Bronchitis and other long troablei far 77 years. ' HUMBOU»r-J«AN AN OHIO MAYOR! C. W. Hutchinson Elected Mayor of Woodstown, Ohio. (Humboldt Herald.) Miss Georgia Hutchinscin returned \a8t week from Her ejiatern trip through Ohio. Pennsylvania, and New i'oric. -iJhe had a fine time while ab JiJi>*>t«4 retntn to Ohio ISTHERE A SUNDAY LAW Kcr. J. .M. Mason Will Tskc Up Qncs< tiou With J. K. Codding. ola may have an ordinance prohibiting Sunday amusements. Rev. J. M. Masou, iKistor of the Methodist Episcopal church, said in a conversation with a Register reporter today, that the council may h.ive passed the ordin auce when they voted on It some time !aRo. He bases his assertion on the Miss Hutchinson reports that her grandparents. Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Hutchinson are now livinp: at Wooils- ] town. Ohio .Mr. Hutchinsoji is SI j JpJJpf \);a ^"7p ;p^Viire3T majority "ot yaers of age, but still hais the hustling qualities which made l)ini so prom inent in real estate circles in Hum-ljj„pg boldt and In Kansas Citj"'. - - ' recei^tly elected mayor of the city in e^ibS ot'^^is agei and tha fact that ie -was tbmparatively a -ptranger In • the town. He Is said to be the oldest mayor in Ohio. those i)resenl and not a majority of the whole council to pass an ordin- ,ance. Rev. Mason says that he has Ho was; asked several dttorneys as to what QALBREATH "P^raantht 1 liad rm** tronblewttli riT'tom^eh and *>«4 >U kinda of meilioiuci. Mr tonuus bu k««ii »etaaUr »• cr»pn ai erus. my. breath hmTtnr ft bad odor. T«FO wcf^kn aco a frioud r,.|-oroinandrd CMaanUatid after uiiinctliem X caji willinclrand «ll««rf»llT«af HiiftlherbkTe»nWr«-l]rriirpdnie. j Unrefon lot Toa know tbat I iball fccommaod, thm ta any on« naffarine fmm aneli tmablri.'' J Cka«.B. Halpcm.Ui E. Ttb S:.. Kcw York, H. t. the law was on the question of a majority and there has been somo con- llictiug answers. Rev. Masons says that he is going to take the question up with. J. K. Codding, attorney for (he State Temperance Union, and it he finds out that it takes a majority of the members present Instead of a majority of the members of the council to pas^ on ordinance, steps will be taken to enforce it. It will bo remembered that some time ago the city council was asked to pass an ordinance prohibiting Sun- jday amusements and the majority of those present at the time It was taken up were in favor of jiassing such an ordinance but on councilman failed to vote which lost the ordinance. RE-IXFOKCED COXSTRUCTIOJi. Plcuant. Palatabls. Polmt.TaMei^nod. Dofloed, IfrrarElckim, Weaken or«rlpe.lDcrSc.S*<:.NeTer .IVbf Some Big BnildlDgs Uaro CoN lapsed. (Cement Age.) Quoting from a recent rfeport of the National Fire Protection Association Cement Age says that the esperlences iVbVrk:-ThVi;anT-,e tiMrVil^i^^ of this past year have given additional -ranto«dtoeHnorx<>uri>'ju«]rtu>ck. • proot of the gross carelessncss and •eriiof Retae<!yCo..Ch>c«e»or>J.Y. 596 .incompetence which have prevailed in AIMIMLSALE,TEH MUiN)N BOXES .many important works (reinforced I concrete construction). There have been several instances of the collapse of large and expensive buildings in course of construction wliich have in 'every case bea traced to the neglect ot well-known rules of safety. For 'instance, in one case the direct super •intendence of the work was left to 'cheap help, who did not appreciate the necessity for accurate and careful workmanship, and the result was too little cement, too little water, or improper mixing, which allowed the collapse of (he building wail before It was half up. In several cases the concrete had been allowed to freeze while under construction! and naturally fell, down upon the removal of the .forms; the wooden molds had not jbeen properly cleaned out before receiving the concrete, with the result that shavings, blocks of wood, and other refuse have been | imbedded In concrete in a way to crea.te vlul we^ nesses at Important polnis. Reinforcing rods have been misplaced or omitted entirely; concrete \ foundations have been laid in mud; blocks of wood, for the purpose of holding fixtures, have licrn found purposely cast in the bottom of beams in sucb a way as to expose the steel reinforcement when the block was] bnmed or knocked out. Tt^e design of snch buildings shonld be undeirtakea cmly by engineers of special {training and NEW ROLE OF THE RAILROADS WILL BE PIT IX FORCE IHTHOUT COXSEXT OF BOARD. Jackson Girrn Ten Days to File Ills Case Against Oflirers of Pitts* . barg—Other Xews. Topeka, Nov. ID.—(Special.")—J, M. Connell, general passenger agent of the Santa Fe railroad' company, is Issuing Instrucdons to Santa Fe conductors that after December 1 a series of penalties will be enforced against passengers who get on Santa Fe trains without purchasing tickets. It is understood Jhat other roads will adopt the same penalties, which are as follows: Cash fare passengers liayin? for a distance of nine miles or less will be charged faro at the rate of three cents a mile. On fares between twenty-flve and fifty cents the penalty will bo ton cents, between fifty cents and $1.50 the penalty will be twenty-flve cents and on all fares above $150 a penalty of fifty cents win be charged. These penalties will not be returned to passengers. At present an excess of ten cents above the regular fare, reffardl.=!ss of the amount, is charged cash fare passen gers, but will be returned by the company on presen(atIon of (ho cash fare receipt at any ticket office. The new penalties will be placed in force with out the formal consent of the State Board of Railroad Commissioners. Topeka, Nov. 19.—The supreme court toduy announced that Attorney General Jackson will be given, ten days in which to filo formal accusations against the Pittsburg city ofllc ials and municipal employes who h .avo been made defendants in the contempt proceedinps Institiited week ago for alleged co-operation In violation of the prohibitory law. "The defendants will then be given twenty days In which (o file answerfe and'It Is not probable that the work of tak ing testimony In the case will begin before Janunrj' 1. All of the defendants In (he Pittsburg cases have now enteretl appearance, either personally or by coun(y attonL-^y, John Campbell of Pl ((8burK having been reialned (o appear as legal counsel for most of (hem. Topeka. Nov. 19.—George Alexander, father gf Frci Alexander, (ho ne- ffro buniod at the .<;(ako in Leavenworth In January, 1 SOI..-appeared at (he offices of Governor Hoch and Attorney General Jackson yesterday, seeking information regarding the $500 reward offered by Governor Stan ley for the arrest and conviction of any party or parties implicated In the lynching of Alexander. He was In formed that the reward was good for only ninety days and (hat it had'Jong since expired. G«orga Alexander claims to bo in possession of a confession made by a member of the Leavenworth. Peter Everhardy, (hen cntlons lns(i(nted. He was informed by Attorney Gen."ral Jackson that the matter must be laid before County Attorney Leo Bond, of t,eaven- worth county. Young Alexander was charged wKh a criminal assau't upon May Roth, a young white woman, at Leavenworth. Peter Everhardl, then sheriff ot Leavenworth county, for a time held Alexander at the state penitentiary In order to keep the mob Do You Digest What You Eat? It is oae thine to eat and quite another to digest the food. Hanv people can't do the latter and suffer for years from indigestion without really knowing whst is the matter with them. They jost know tbat their "stomBch is out ot order." But the most important thing, after all, is to know what is the matter, for thetthtieurenoashtoknovwhattodpi Utto Mrloeot tlioaiiaefls of people Is eaavbielas to jea then we say take Dr. CaUweUl STIOP aia U yon kave aar dJseiriTe troaliie. As lu nameImltrstet,itbfOTinst that veiraOmcBt. aodthatit eiuetisp (OT «nb/lUeaoI votaatair MsrimonUli to oarofflee. Une direct aad per- sooal ^loot eao tw ebtaloed by sotos to yoor BeaiestdrBtviMaadbaTlBsaSOoeuorll bot- tie. Tkke Uand yoa wUl be well: betterstUl. fcsBlu are piaiaateed. to joo risk ootliliif: Hoo. (Seorse C Bsakin. tetmerly ot KoB- noalh. m. and now wsMlBg at Waiibinston, D. C wkere he boUs a Usb PcsttiOB with the OOT- ansMsti Is a wsim friend of Dr. CaMwell's 8mP Fspeiii. Be foond itaa tamlaaMe teoio aad aa aM to bapeired ateoiaeii and disesttve iwtsas SB opisloa sbsied iobr tlwaaadsat •tltBia. BaaddsttaatbeandsitptaBotaahaalth and happiBMs aaA —~""—*~'« that It be la •tetrkoaaehoM. <• tMela .lBtnitk. no better taadlr lai«tive OK Okldweirs Sjnp FepslB. Ita jeaUa aadsaaettTe aetkMaad plwssnt Mdltespaeiailr to wwdt stona wewsa aad oM paeela, ItUeqa aklidiaa. eo^y seod ler beeoae eoosUpaaad or •MS aad ott«r sMoMdi. Uver ud wot Mp aaoy Bsasbets of a tamlbrteBstter from gettbig at btm. FinaUy he start ed to the county Jail witb his prlsi oner. A mob ot upwards of 2,000 an- gty men took the negro away from the ofDoera and burned him. Alexander protested his : Innocence to the end. The father, does not state-from whom he procured the alleged con fession or state any 'of the details l« connection with it but he says it can be backed up with competent evidence. The- authorities here are not inclined to attach much importance to the claims regarding the al leged confession. Topeka. Nov. 19.—B. P. Waggerter of Atchison, yesterday secured from the ICansas supreme court a writ of error in the celebrated "Madison branch case." preparatory to filing an appeal to tho supreme court of the United States. This is the case In which the Missouri Pacific railroad company Is contesting an order of the State Board of Railroad Commission crs, requiring) dally passenger train service on the branch from Butler, Mo., to Madison, Kansas. The Kansas supreme court a week ago upheld the validity of tho order in the face of a finding by T. F. Garver. the spe clal commissioner appointed by the court to .take evidence, that dally pas senger train service on the Madison branch in the past has been a cause ot financial loss to the railroad company. Mr. Waggener announces that (he railroad will atUck the validity of (he entire Kansas railroad law In the supreme court and that pending the appeal to dally passenger train service will bo installed on tho Madison branch. Topeka, Nov. 19.—The Incubator baby case, set . for hearing before Judge Pollock In tho fedei-al court hero yesterday, has been continued until the December session of the court hera. lit ihe meantime, Mrs Charlotte Bleakley, the mo(her of (he child, will re(aln possession ol (he baby. Mrs. Bleakley, the baby, and Mrs. Barclay, the foster mother, wero all in court here yesterday. Topeka. Nov. 19.—Chas. GrlffUh, of^ Fort Scott, former county attorney of Bourbon' county, yesterday presented to Governor Hoch an application en d6rsed by 1.000 citizens of Fort Scott for (he pardon Ot Bert Jenkins and Frank Noonan. who arc sarving long sentences in tho Bourbon county jail under conviction of \iolation of the prohibitory law. Governor Hoch has not yet taken action on the applications. An effort was made to have the men paroled by Judge Wblte Simons of tho district court, before whom they were convicted, but he refused to parole (hem and Instead made a statement criticizing Govern or Hoch for his recent letter to district Judges regarding the parolo and inde(ermina(o sentence laws. Judge Simons Is much opposed to the operation of (he parole and indeterminate sentence laws. Topska.Nov. 19.—Representatives of the forty-five building and loan a^ aoclations operating in Kansas had an audience with the State Tax Commission yesterday evening for the pur- l)ose of calling) the attention of the conmiissloners to alleged inequalities in the state tax laws as they will be enforced by the Commission, if followed exactly. The building and loan men claim that rigid enforcement of the law would result in their being taxed almost out of business. The law provides that building and loan companies shall bo taxed on their av crage Investment for the year. The real estate in which building and loan funds are interested Is also taxed. Heretofore building and loan companies have been assessed and taxed after a sort of hit and miss fashion and for tiiat reason they paid but Ilfr tie attention to tax legislation last winter, when the ne^ tax law was before the legislature. The tax commissioners did not make an announce ment as to what they will do regarding tho assessment and taxation of building and loan companies but it is probable that an effort to tax them ou their average Investment; as the law provides, will lead to litigation to test the validity of the entire tax law. The building and loan association for the sUte Is having a meeting in Topeka this week and representatives of associations in all the principal cities of the state are here. To Settle Bank Affairs. Topeka, Nov. IS.—Governor Hoch and Attorney General Jackson are ar- rangia? for a conference this week with T. T. Kelly, former state treasurer, the attorneys representing the bonding company which furnished his bond, and the attorneys representing the stock holders and bondsmen ot the defunct First National Bank of Topeka .which went down in the Devlin crash in the summer of 1903. Wlien the bank ctosed Its doors Kel ly, as state treasurer, had approximately $547,000 in public funds on deposit with It.' Through the receiver the bank has now paid all of this amount back to the state except $96,000. or 85 per cent of Ufe total. One more small dividend, probably less than 8 per cent, will be paid deposit- ora. This win leave the state stOI upwards of $50,000 stv>rt Three suits have been filed by the attorney general with a view to recovering this money. One is against Kelly and his bondsmen, the other is against the BETIIHD BUSINESS MM riWOBS NEW T E. H. LAMBERT, OF ETEBETT, MASS^VCHUSETTS, BE ACH THE SEAT OF.LIFS. I S STOM. , One of the most interesting statements made recently concerning the much discussed Cooper theory, that has spread over the country during the past year. Is made by E. H. Lambert, a retired business man, whose home Is at 115 Francis Street, Everett. Mass. » , If - • .^«^ Mr. Lambert has this to say In^con-^ nectlon with Cooper and his medi-* cines: "Some^ time aso I read an ar»(Icle about this man Cooper, in which he claimed that stomach trouble was directly responslbje for most 111 health. He went on to say tbat. although Ills medicine did nothing but get the stomach in sound condition. It would, la many cases, remove kiduey and liver trouble and various other ail ments. He argued from this tLat the stomach was the main cause of sickness, and «tated that the success be has had wJth his medicines was due entirely to this fact. '1 am now fully convinced that this theory is correct, and believe Cooper has a really remarkable medicine, judging from! my own experience. "1 have been a sick man for five years.' Three years ago I Was told by ^ a physician that I had ^jrlght'a disease of the kidneys. I hiave treated constantly for this trouble^ sidce, with out results. After reading the article I have mentioned, I pnrcfiased some of this'man Cooper's medicine. I have been astounded by what it has done for me. I was relieved to some extent within 24 hours. Today miy bealtb is better than for five years,! and so far as I can tell, my kidney trouble bas disappe»red. j "My wife, who had stomach trouble for some time, tried the preparation after noting Ks acdon in my case, and her improvement Is fully as marked as mine. She now^eats heartily three times a day without any distress whatsoever. Her nervousness has also left her. I certainly believe this man's succes is fully justified, as ha undoubtedly bas a wonderful 'medicine." We will gladly describe the remarkable record made by the Cooper medicines to all who wish to know of tbem. —S. H. Burrell. secure the consent of tho defendants to advance alt the suits so that the^ may be tried at an early date. Contest Fa«d and Drug Law. Topeka, Nov. 18.-^lt is upderatoodr here that several manufacturere are preparing to finance tho defense of people arrested for violation of th& new pure food and drug law. Several prosecutions wDl be started by county attorneys in different parts of the state this week on evidence furnished by Dr. S. J. Crumbine, secretary of the state board of health. Manufac- turerrs who do not like the law are said to have retained attorneys to conduct the defense of the men arrested. Intending to contest tho law on tho ground that it Is unconstitutional. The details of tho plans of the manufacturers can not be learned but they bclic\-<e that they have found weak places which they can successfully attack If a concerted effort is made. S.oeed Law Uncertain. Garden City, Nov. 16.—Legislative joking bids fair to invalldato the Kansas law regulating (he speed of automobiles and the conduct of au- (omoblllsls on country roads, much to the disgust of many farmers !n this section of the state who have had trouble with automobile drivera without regard for the rights or safety of'people in wagons or carriages. George C. Green, who is under arrest In Kearney county for violaHon of this law, has brought habeas corpus proceedings on tho ground that the law Is unconstltntlonal because more subpects ara treated in the body of the act than are stated In the title. The law was enacted by the legisla ture itt 1903 saA with the exception ot the last s2ctlon Is all right. The last section, which was taciked on In a spirit, of fun, is the section not embraced In the title. It is as follows: •That the term" 'automobile,' and motor vehicle' as used in this act shall "be construed to Include all types and grades of motor vehicles propelled by electricity, steam, gaso­ lene, or other sourc« of energy, commonly known as automobiles, motor vehicles or horseless carriages, using the public highways, and not running on rails or tracns. Nothing in this section can be construed In any way preventing, obstructing, impeding, embarrassing or in any manner| dences of Judge C. E. Foote and H. A. Auerbach. It is said" that she is very wealthy and has bought several other pieces of residence property In Topeka. A little more than a year ago Nick Chiles, the well known ne­ gro editor and politician, purchased residencs property fronting on Governor's Square and moved Into It, much to the discomfiture of his neighbors. With both Chiles and the Thomas woman for nelghbora the indigna- (Ion of the white property ownere In the vicinity of the exacutlve real-. dence will probably exceed bounds, j Dividends for Mt, Carmel Company. .Raided a. Drug Store. < Topeka. Nov. 16—The police yesterday afternoon raided tho drug • store of Clarence Young under a search and seizure warrant and made away with a big stock of liquors. Chief Eaton has made complaint against Young for selling liquor in violation of the prohibitory law and filed an a-Tdavit with Probate Judge Hayden .o.sking that Young's permit to sell li.iuor for medicinal, scientific and mechanical purposes be revoked.' Sirail&r action has been taken against four other Topeka druggists who have been doing a big whisky business. The police force Is devoting most of- its attention now to druggists. | Floods the body with warm, glowing vitality, makes the nerves strong, quickens circulation, restores natural vigor, makes you feel like one bom again. Hollister's Rocky Mountain Tea. 35 cents. Burrell's Drug Store. : J THE REGULAR. meeUng ol the lola Ministerial association was jbeld^ this morning at the Y LM. C. A. i After the regular routine of business a paper was read by Rev. Ellett on ""fhe Gospel's Place in the Development of Hu« manity." The_readlng of the paper by Rev. Ellett brought forth many flattering comments from the minsters present » or form infringing upon the prerogative of any political chaffeur to run an automoblllus bandwagon at any rate he sees fit. compatable widi the safety of the occupants thereof; Provided, however, that not less than ten nor more than twenty rop^ be allowed at all times to trail behind this vehicle when in motion in order to present those who have been so for^ tunate as to escape with their political lives, an opportunity to be dragged to death; and provided fnrtber that whenever a mangled and bleeding political corpse impk>res for mercy, the driver of the v^Icle shall, in this bill. Throw ^ut the life line.'" Governor to Have New Neighbors Topeka, Nov. 16.—^Several prominent Topeka society people who own residences on Governor's Square, ara greatly alarmed because Mrs. Marie M. Thomas, a wealthy negn> womaa recently moved here from Rldmibna, within 300. The blow which knocked oat CoriMit was a' revelation to the prize flghten. From the earliest days of the ring the knock-out blow was aimed for >th4 Jaw, tho temple or this Jngnlar vein. Btomaeh punches were thrown in to worry and weary the fighter, bat If a selentlfle man had told one of the old fighters that the most vulnerable spot was 4he regfc» of the stomach, he 'd hate langhad at him for aalgnoramai .lDr. Pierce is brlBgiac hovw -to the publle a parallel fact; tbat ^Mdkls the most volDcraMa«n«i out of^e prte ring ak well as la It^* wi protectbar ^adU, thniata,.feat aad taac^* but thaMMwsm ara attcrir iodlffir* ent UK antU diaA^lads UM sNar ptemi and kltoeka lu onC* cures dyspepria, torpid Ilw. had. thin and'!»• pore Mood and other diaaaaes 6t tha or* gans of digestioa and nntriUo&i { TheFGolden Medical Diaeovai7"has» spedfle cnratiTe efltet npoa all Boeoas sorfaces and henea eoiaa eaianh, ao matter where loeatad or whati stag* it may have reached. la Nasal OataiA I* U weU td cleanse tha paMagaalvltk Dr. Sage'siCatairh Bamadr inid white aat^ the«Di8coTer7-as a eoatUtatlMal XHH edy. Why tha -OoMea Medi^Meor> cry* etues catarrhal dlaaaMi, ^ oCitba tta tagradiwU aad agpT It to iI>r.B.T

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