Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on December 6, 1907 · Page 1
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 1

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Friday, December 6, 1907
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70I» DL X*. Ml. Whale KowOlt lOLl, XUfSASi DECEMBES C, lM7r-FIUDAT ETESIHG. lion PAAHL niGi two cntk lOLA IS HEALTHY DEATM; BATE 18 '0>- THE DEI CBEASElnRE. MORE DEATHS IN SUMIER r >DERTAKEB8' BEC0BD8 81I0W A BIG FALLING OFF. Dccrraslng Rate Said t« Be Grncnl lu Thfs Part of the State. The death rate in lola is decreas. Ing. This conclusion is reached after a close examination of the undertaker's recorjd. The comparison of this years death records kith last year's and wjth years belpre shows the death rate to be much less this year than on previous ones. It also shows the death rale two years ago to be greater than Inst year. ^ This year the number of deaths promise to be a great deal less ttian Inst. For the three months previous to April there .were on the average iof twenty-one reported here. The four and one-half months following April shows but seventeen which indicates that the number has fallen off almpst one4ialf. The death rate within the Inst four months shows it to be still less than. months previous. In the past four months there has been in the neisbborhood of ten. This shows that the rate has decreased again almost oncthlrd. The fact that the death rate In the past three months is lesii than«in the summer months is another startling fact, because heretofore there haa been more deaths reported in the win- Any Other time of tho year; George's, Howard ,or the Howard livery, who drives for a great' many of the fun era's, stated today that he had been in this particular business for the iiast six years and in that time he never knew of so few funerals as there have t)cen in the last ; thr?e months. The decreasing of the death rate is not only confined to lola. but te isaiid to "be general in this part bf the state- Tr»veUng men who sell under- tjiJllMbjaMM— arr lantril as isayin!; ~tiMlt;<IW!W—wt III! a UN the same cdn- dit1an» w over this part. The" newspapers over the sta,te are nubting the physicians as saying that thsre is less sickness at the present time than ever before. The local ph.v- sicians say that there i^ but; litt'e ;S'ckness here now. One said that most of the sickness in Tola at (he present time. Is slight col«is of light attacirs of pneumonia. There has been but very few cases of lagrippe reported this fall. 500 MEN ENTOMBED Exploaion in Pennsylvania Miiiea. Several Dead i^id Many Injured. Piiisbur^. Pa.. Dec. p.—.\ terrific "and disastrous explosion occurred .today in mines .numbers six and ei£^t of the ConaoUdated Coal company, at Monongah. West Va. Superintendent Ma'one says at least Ave hundred men are entombed. It ts believed the i>:aJ3rIty of those entombed are killed The bodies of three miners were re covered near the mouth of mine number six. ' It Is believed that the accident wtl' rrore the worst In the histor.v of mining In th!« county. It Is believed none of the men escaped. Rescuers are unable to enter the mine. TAFT ANTIS BUSY They OntaRlie to Hem! the RepiUiesii rouTe ]itloii to Chicav*. Washington. Dec. C—Chicago began its fight for the republican national cdnvention this afternoon. It was not because Chicago particularly wianted the fight, hut it was held up and made to do so. Supporters of the various presidential candidates, other thaCn Mr. Taft. organized of their own m<y tion and began the campaign for Chicago. The pretext was that there was t^ strong a Taft sentiment In AOsaourl and Kansas City and that it had become known that Taft supporfr ers wanted the convention held on the Missouri and Kansas border. Frank O. Lowdeu, the Chicago representative and national committer man. informed Harry S. New, chairr man of the republican national Jcom>- mittee, tli^ afternoon that Chicago wonld offet- a guarantee, meet any nr qoirements that might be madewit^ regard Jto a convention hall and an|r othei-.,deinaiids' the national comnjJttos wovid maJce.. I^ovden said that ' bad beenL Is tcfecTMhic oommnpiear tioB todiy4wlUi Ctaitego and hadibe** uthcMwd Vhy Ibe iity to raboH .lthc iir« TMapu Cor. b% THE WEATHER. • Forecast for Kansas: Probably showers tonight and Saturday: warmer tonight TO LACTCH BBYAS BOOM. Candidacy Wfll Be Fonully An. aoiMcd Sfrday Klght. Omaha, Dec 6. —^Arraogementa have been completed by the Dahlman Democratic club for the launching Saturday night of the Bryan candidacy for. the democratic nomination next year for president of the United States. The club has prepared a dollar dinner, to be given at the Auditorium, and following the dinner, the galleries, which seat several thousand persons, will be thrown open to the public Mr. Bryan will deliver the principal address. John H. Atwood of Leavenworth will act as toastmaster, and the speakers will include James C. Dahlman, mayor of Omaha and democratic committeeman from Nebraska: Henry C. Richmond, president of the Nebraska Press Association: James Man ahan of Minnesota; James A. Reed, former mayor of Kansas City; M. V. Oannon of Davenport, la.; James A. Roundtree. president of the Birming- haha (Ala.) Press club; Colonel Roy Hoffman, of Oklahoma and Charles Slater of Washington. D. C. FUNSTON IS READY A BOOM IS COMING Ml GE CROP IS PIUNG UP IN U. 8. GBAI5 CENTEB8. THE FARMERS ARE OPTIMISTIC KAX8AS HAS 165 MILLION !>' BAXKS— aOO MILLION CROP BEADT ROADS NEED HELP JAXE8 J. HILL SATS TBAFFIC IS TOO HEATT rOR B.ULB0AD8. WOULD DEVELOPE THE RIVERS Can Throw 1,000 Men Into Goidfleld on Short Notice. San Francisco. Dec. 6.— Brigadier General -Funston said today that he is in receipt of a confidential report from Goidfleld on the situation there. Elverythlng was In readiness to for- w'ardi troops without delay. If troops were sent they would probably be 1000 In number. Including the twentieth and Twenty-First Infantrj- regiments. President Isaties an Order. W^hlniton. Dec. 6. —President Roosevelt has issued orders to have federal troops held In readiness to aid in restoring order at Goidfleld. Nev. This action was taken upon representation from. Governor Sparks of that sute that the miners at Goid­ fleld are in revolt and riot. Nevada ts the one state in the union wbldi has no state miliUa. Qovemor Sparks tloes not deem the sitnatloB such aa to Justify immediate interference but as one likely at any time to get beyond his ability and control. The neorest federal military base It at San Franclsca QUIET IN GOLDFIELD. Miners Hat* a Session But Gave Out No Statements. Goidfleld, Nov.. Doc. fi.—The mine operators yesterday held a long session, but said they had nothing to give out for publication beyond the deploring fact that the application for troops had rained such wide publicity. The situation here remains quiet. Washington. Dec. 6. —A situation of utmost and immediate danger at Goldfield. Nevada, is revealed in official correspondence between Governor Sparks and the President. San Francisco. Dec, 6. —Wild nun- ors are in circulation as to preparations being made by the miners at Gold field to resist the soldiers with rifles and d}-namite. OALTON IN HIS OLD HAUNT. But th« Ex-Bandit Scarcely Recognized Tulsa aa the Town" He Knew. Tulsa. Okla., Dec. 6.—Back to the place where the Coffej-ville bank robbery was planned came Emmett Dalton today. He Is the ex-bandIt recently pardoned from the Kansas pen Itentiar}- where he was serving a life sentence for hhs part In the Coire.v- vll'e raid, Datton is the guest of Scout Younper. a cousin and a member of the notorious Younger family. Dalton complains frequently of the wouiVI he receh-ed In Coffeyvtlle. He i« oni his way to a hospital in Kansas City for further treatment. Ho saj-a it seems like a dream to return to Tulsa and And It a modem city. He I-new the place as a "cow town." of a few hundred inhabitants, consisting largely of outlaws. rnlton'a arm Is In such condition now that he cannot uae It If he re- rover<« tlie use of it he expects to start in the tailoring business in some city in Ok:ahoma. CONTINUE THE CASES Perkin*. Cne and Incubator Baby CtmJa he Heard at the Next Term of Court Topeka. Dec. 3.—The famous "Incu- ttator itaby" case, pending in the United States clrpnit court here win not be^tried at this term of court, which opened yesterday. Tfae. ease was yesterday continued indefinitely, and Mrs. Bleakly, the mother of the ebrd. will continue In Charge of it BBtil the case Is finaUy decided. The eases brongbt by the tmstees of the eetpte of the late L. H. Perkins of Lawrence against the life inmranee Cpmpnwl—^hase also been oonttaued. PlBctr «mrwdHMi land cases, infolTias m» to jmjm of. Kansas Uatod \Cor the po^ Makes Snnflower State a Baslness Center—Unparalleled Boom Is Kear. Chicago. Dec. 6.—Evidence direct from the farms, positive in nature, corroborates E. U. Harriman's statements made in New York yesterday that the country is on the threshold of a boom unparalleled in history. The evidence is in the form of statistics covering the producU of the nation for the year and they show that the farmers aro fairly wallowing In their wealth, that the vaults of the country banks are groaning under the heavy weight put upon them and that never in history has the farmer been In such a good position as he Is today. The statistics were gathered by C. R. Krwin. president of the advertising agency of Lord & Thomas, who for 3 number of years has collected figures to determine the pulse of the business of the country. Believing that the most accurate information could be obtained by going back to the soil itself, figuratively speaking, he has made it a practice to seek his iuforma tion from the farmers and stock raisers themselves, and from the editors of the farm piiblicatlons throughout the country. The great stable corn of Missouri la better this year than it has been In many a day, is the testimony of the Pmit Grower, St Joseph, Mo., and the further assertion Is made that tho season for ri|iening and gathering the corn has been ideal. Kansas sent word that Is astonishing tmth. In Kansas there Is 200 mll- llott dollars' worth of grain and other products • ready for the market and 16S mlllktn dollars In deposlu in the Kansas banks. The average for the United States Is a ration of one-third cash to the total of tann products and the allowing of Kansas made here tearks the state as one of the gigantic business centers of the nation and of the world. Other states. Iowa. Nebraska. Minnesota. Wisconsin, the Dakotas. the Pacific coast and Dixie land send the same stories, and the producers every where are happy and content MAGNATE SATS 0FFICUL8 WOULD HELP SUPPOBT PLANS. Convention Will Conclndo^^rork To. morrow by Adopting Res. ointions. COL. REYNOLDS IN CHARGE. Troops Which Will Go ot Nevada Will Have Month 's Supply. San Francisco. Dec. fi.—Colon?l AI fred Reynolds, of the Twenty-Second United States Infanto'. will be the senior officer in command of the troops which leave today for Goldfield. Nevada. The detachment will be provided with a supply of tents and thirty days' rations. A special train wi'I take the troops from Fort Mc- Kowell to Goidfleld. leaving this morning. General Funston will, not accompany the troops. Washington. Dec. 6.—A notable feature of the congress convention was the address delivered today by James J. Hill, president of the Great Northern Railway company, who was introduced to the Congress as "a wizard of transportation and qnc of the great est railroad builders In the world." Mr. Hill Created great enthusiasm among the 2,500 delegates by declaring that the railroads of the country would support cordially any proper plan for the development of the legitimate waterways of the United Slates. He produced figures to show that the traillc of the country had become so great and was Increasing so tremendously that It was beyond the physical power of the ralliroads to handle it. He made a most important and significant statement of the attitude of railroad men toward legislation which has been directed against rail carriers in America and declared that all the railroads asked was per-, mission to conduct their business in a proper way under honest treatment. The Missouri valley received substantial recognition in the election of directors by the rivers and harbors congress today. Heretofore the Missouri valley hks been represented by one director. L. M. Jones of Kansaa City. The congress re-elected Mir. Jones and named C. A. Cole of Sioux City as a new director. Mr. Cole is deeply interested in the Missouri river Improvement project. He is a Sioux City merchant and has been active in the work of the rivers and harbors congress. The members of the Missouri delegation called on Speaker Cannon and Chairman Rurion of the house committee on rivers and harbors yesterday aftemimn. They merely paid their respects to the Speaker, but they discussed Missouri river Improvements at length with Mr. Burton. The members of the delegation also discussed with Senator Warner and Senator Stone appropralUona that will be required to make the Missouri navigable. Accompanied -by Representative Ellis and Senator .Warner they will call on President Roosevelt this afternoon. They will feave for home tonight. The convention will conclude its work today by the adoption of resolutions incorporating its idea that a comprehensive national scheme for the Improvement of the Internal waterways of the country should be crystalized into law. BANK DIDN'T FAIL Report That IlnmbeMt National Closed Untme. W. A. Byerly of the Humboldt National bank phoned to the Register this morning relative to a rumor which was on the streets here yesterday to the elfect that the bank had cloved, owing to the failure of the Bank of Commerce at Kansai Cllv. The report grew out of the opinion that iho Bank of Commerce owned a controlling Interest In (he Humboldt bank. ' '•'W This is entirely erroneous. None of the men interested In the Bnnk of Commerce own any stock In the Humboldt Iwnk. In addition to this, the Humboldt Imnk had but 1120 on deposit In the Kansas City bank, show Ing that he rumor Is without foundation whatever. Lost night the aifalni and accounts of the Humboldt bank were gone over, showing It to be In excellent oondltion. and a statement to that effect is to be submitted to the Humboldt papers today for publication. KATY'S NEW TRAIN Will Do Away With ttie Poor Connection at Piqua. Commencing Sunday. Decamfoer 8. the M. K. & T. will put on a new train to be known as No. 73 which will run from Parsons to Moran. Ida. PIqua. and a'l points north to Junction City. This new train will do away with the poor, connections which- have hereto, fore existed at PIqua. Na 73 will leave Parsons at 10:10. anMng at JoBCtlOB City at 6 p. m. The sdiednle for loU la U:3S. The -new i train will not flii|ly la. _enM«.tk» patraaaga of the road r iflXllrtTia ifiMVe lOla'people to Ketlce M. W. A. All members are urgently requested to be at the hall Friday evening for the purpose of electing officers tor the ensuing year. NO RUNS TODAY Kansas City Bank Officials Think Con- ditiOfM VMII Soon bo Normal. Kansas City. Dt-c. 6.—There were iio evidences of a run on any of tho local banks In tho early hours toda.v. The bank officials goneraMy gave! It as their opinion that tho criHis resulting from the failure yesterday of tho Nat- ioual Bank of Commerce was oveir and normal conditions will soon be bxist- ir.g. One of the small banks that elm etX late yesterday, the First State Bank of Argentine. Kas.. reopened for business this mominir, Tho bank has deposits of a quarter of a mill Ion dollars and tho cashier says It Is In a perfectly sound eondltlon. This was conflrmed by the state bank eX' aminer. who came to Kansas City rast night. The First State Bank of Argentine should not be confused with the Argentine State Bank. The Argentine Bute Bank did not does lu doors and was conducting business this morning IUK a normal way. with bo Indications of a run. John Swager, secreUo' of the state, of Missouri, and State Bank E^xominer Cook wfll arrive here today to take charge of the Stock Yards Bank of Commerce and the Union Avenue Bank of Commerce, two other small concerns, that closed yesterday. An effort will be made to open them at once. SUrr AGAINST DBEBI5G PABK. Lanher Ceaipaay Wants a Beeehrer NaaMd fer the •White City." independence, Kas.. Dec 6.—Th« Rock Island Lumber company has filed an action against the . Clyde Amusement ft Park.company, the com paay which built and operated the •xnyde Wlilte City" at Deering, declaring the company insolvent and adcing for the appointment of a receiver. The lumber comptmy has n bill for $1,747. which has long been owins and does not seem to be collectable. It names a host of other lumber coi panics having claims or Hens against the corporation and asserts that n.o effort has been made to pay these ob> ligations. The claim is made that while much money has been taken In, no accounting has been mode, but that the officers have aqtiandered the receipts and that the property is noi|^ being neglected and wasted, so that a receiver is an imperative necessity. A receiver has not yet been named. HAYASHI TELLS PLAN Emigration of Laborers to America Will be Restricted. Tokio, Dec. 6. —A committee from the emigration > agencies here has held a conference with the minister of foreign affairs. Mr. Hayashl. who announced that the plan of the Japanese government was closely to limit ail emigration to the United Spates and Canada. Some members of the committee angrily announced their opposition to this course, but Minister Hayashl remained firm and dismissed the committee, without changing his attitude and maklnp no conk promise. Kiki Yiro ishll. chief of the Japanese bureau of commerce, who rstom- ed a few davs ago from a visit to the United States and Canada, whara he wss sent to hivestlgate the Immlgra- tkin problem, gathered repreaenta- lives of the Tokio newspapers around falm at the foreign office this evening and made a statement regarding his mission abroad. He said that there were two classes of Japanese In America, day laborers..ot whom there were IS ,000. and agriculturalists. It was against the Immigratkm ot the former that objection was nUsed. He had found that many of this class were desired by employers, but others sold their methods of living were ob> Jectionab*e. The Japanese agriculturalists generally were successful. Baron Ishil describad the existing economic conditions in America and explained the method of self-government in the United States. He said that between the trusts and labor unions the mhMIs class of Americans and foreign laborers suffered, declar ing that union labor was largely con- trol'ed by unreasoning persons. th?Ir attitude being almost that of tyrants and they were liable to destroy anything standing in their way. TO IMPROTE SEWER SYSTEM. City ConncU Took First Steps Last Night The city council took the first steps last night toward making some improvements on the sewer system of the city. Dn Glynn reported that while he was out of the city recently he called ui>on Prof. Hoag of the Kansas university, who is one of the consulting engineers of the state board of health, and had a talk with him relative to his coming to lola to Inspect the sewer s.v8tem and making suggestions as to repairs or Improvements. After some discussion the dtir elerk was instructed to write to him and request him to come to lola and make what suggestions he deemed best con- corniiig the s6wer system and septic basin. WALKER WANTS RAISE, TOO. Street Commlssiener Says Ha Hat Responsible Position. Street CommlRslonor J. 8. Walker thinks his department huin Just ax n<uoh responsihlllty and dignity a< the other departments of the city and therefore asks that his salary be ralssd to the same figures drawn by the heads of tho other departments, or tlOO a month. Mr. Walker now drews t60 a month. In bis OMiuest to the council Mr. Wslker called attention to the vast amount of work In his department and how essentisl and Important It was. The council took no action. THEY MUST PAY UP TWO IN THE CASE belinq-jcnts in Gas Bills May be Shut Off. Delinquents in gas bills most j>ay up within ths ten days gfvea by the city for settteaent • reaolatfoa |was passed last wigkt by tha theeCfect Chicage Will Work AQsinst Kansas City to Get Republican Conven tion. Washington. Dec 6.— The National Republican committee met in this city today. The meeting was one of the most generally sttended of recent years. Harry S- Sew, of Indtaaapolis, was elected ehalrmaa of tka Maltoaal committee to sneeeed' OoaoBK B, Gar- telyou. who resignod. It la sililwit that the fight for ttie MXt asi will be contested very har« wMkKhn- ,sas Otty and ChleagD m the priMtyal I appUcaats. , The poat tjraBty -fttar hoam baa served to-BMtariallr NWaOB |S eonwU to appearance for .wi City ditem ^mwbitpwiiM ^a^^ it to dapfiepint orth#( VERDICT OF GUILTY HABTESTER TBU8T COIPANT COIT •ICTED OF TIOLATIHa LAWS. MUST LEAVE STATE OF KANSAS Mnst^eaTe state of Kanas ATTOBNET GEKEBAL WILL COL. LECT tlM FOB ETEBT BAT THET DO BUSIHES8. First Time la State's fltetery That Ctiponttea Hu Bern ffwecati ed CrialnUy. Topeka.- Kas., Dec. 6. —^After being out but twenty-five minutes the Jury in the district court here yesterday' af temoon returned a verdict of guilty on forty-two connU against the International Harvester company for vioIaUon ot the ahtJhtmst laws of the: sute. On- eight counts the defendant' was acquitted. After the instmctiops of Judge Dana had been read tbiere was l>ut little doubt ^ that the state would secure a conviction on a large number of- counts as he ruled squarely against: the ooBtentions of the attorneys for the International that bat • one offense had been ^r«ff«Hlttfd The attorneys for the defense have given notice that they will file a motion for a new trial and if that is. denied then the case will be carried to the Supreme court If the Intem?- tional do^ not at once withdraw from business in Kansas, Attorney General Jackson will Institute civil proceedings to recover $100 a day l>enalty from the Harvester company for each day that It ooatinnes to do business in Kansas. However. It Is piottable lhat the company will stay In the state and ft^t the matter out Judge Dana may fine the Intema- tkinal from |100 to $1,000 on each count on which It has been convlctsd. so that the fine will range tran tt,- iOa to 142^000. This is the first time in the history ot the state when a corporation Iws been prosecntsd crtn\tn- ally. Attorney General JaekaDS la of coarse greatly elated at his soeeesa. The criminal suit Is entirely se^ arate from the ouster proeeedUigfe now piendlng against the lateraattooal In the Supreme court :Both caliM were started by Attorney General Coleman about a 'year ago. Time fbr the International to file answers to the interrogatories propounded by the Attorney General expired several days ago but was extended. It is laid that the answers will be filed at once now tl:at the crimliul suit has been- dia- l<osed of. : The International is said to have delayed filing the answers iin- tl' the crimtaial suit had been'tried. The company's attorneys say that the jnswers will be filed right away now. I^ut in spife of this declaration, there arc persistent rumors that a compromise such as was made in Texas will l-e proposed by the lawyers for the defendant and that it will pay up Its fine and costs and leave business In Kansas. ttt &iJM A JIM GROW LAW Oklahoma Legiolature Passed Skeen Bill Today by Vote of M to 10. ^ Guthrie. .Ok 'a, Dec S.— Tho Skeen Jim I crow emergency bill paaaed the houpe today withont amendmait by a vote of 95 to to, the oppoaltloa cMn- tag from RepiibHeaaa Five Republl- eaaa voted fbr the neaanre. A alai- measare by Grahaaa of Marietta placed on oacond raadlag to the ite today. It was ruahcd through in a ffew mlantea. epubllchn member* who voted la itlon objected that no emergency I exists requiring sueh a measure, and that the enforoenaat of sooh pro- Villon sheiild be left to the corpora* tioji eommbsloa. The bill separates whites antt ne­ groes on all rallwaya. Iiyludlng elec- trid and ln >waltlng reoms, eieept that n«gh> nursM may be a 'lowed to ride in -White apartments when nursing the sick. House bill No. T, providing for the Btste securing tSOOOOO pt the IS.000.- iiOO school; fund at once, and depositing it on approved security, was read for passage in oonaiittae of the whole, and; made a apedal order fOr tomorrow. • ' BEAT THE LUSITAMIA BACK. Th^ Maursbnia Cut Ti utes From tlia ~ 'lantie •tjM Milt- At. Queenstown. Dec <<—The Coaatd mer Manrtataala paaaed DaaCa Rock aF5 :49 o'doek thia aftemooo. esublishiag a aew eaatarA ttaO-At lantie record. Ita ttaaa for the voyage from Sandy Hook vaji fo«r- day*, twenty-two honra and twfntr^laa mim utes. whieh beat the besjt tim»«f iG' sister ship, the Laattaala. by twentr- one minntea. The dlffia«Me between the old and the a«» record to mpH. KttuL bat eouUntam th* waathwr Samatkm. the "iWiiwi-gf tha Hiwia t^iht jKpwiaa th—giHia aa gnadjr

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