Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on December 6, 1907 · Page 3
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 3

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Iola, Kansas
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Friday, December 6, 1907
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Page 3
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«MB wto UftvS'tbi M-m*^^ wkten. catbvtie. pflU or spiatiKn/lmtii Hqiri^tWt «fll:<*, . , •ad nwnbriuieii'tM J< coteia>coiit«ct Witt:; Chnaroii,' ^omm miA ' wMk •mtto •BrtMliCr4lMk. .BMMri»M» coMUvKtioB. tfr«KP*i». uaination. llTer troubl«. bUtooaMM. lUMtMT, Mor tMOMk^ WMk >tW»eh. MOMC* MWMBk MA MMlt ill* aua«eiiTC oCMTof U(aM*ili]imtoiaabwia(6l; ramtead. AfeoUle eoMt eioMM 11 w« la.Mnk »haBta4 Kmc «kat loatir •••esBiv - Wlie BoUieAlraep it coaswaUru tlw booM tor cmersMolai, because it is Beaded M aone tiM or other Itf'emir neaher oc tbc-tsmitiL Sr. Jjmiatk TDMkrKiR. Ike medleet MiMtiiiteB- deat of tiM Wo|klnc,Wo(DM'»HoBe o( Cbioan bee kqttberelwitMtBMrteettaelthlqr tkevM o( Itt. CMdweK 's Sm» Fwaia wbeaeret • (torn- eebee«Bptrta»(weebron«bt «»bei eueattee. No oUMrlasatlreltmedlBUieHoQie BnrebotUr Toniaelf Mdar ead wsub the prompt and per- maaeatTeaQite. ijiiiliiiietjimrt. Mnerir >—leUww. —IIU MfAllLfVIIWM. „ Ma THE ROLL OF HONOR Below Is given a list of the pupils ^ wlio deserve honorable tncntiou for ~ tho progress made during the third mouth: Jefferson School. Grade 8A—Roy Means. Grade 7A Stanley Churcli. Grade 6A Uoyd Jackson. Grade BA—Alvah Shadwjck. Grade 4A—L^cine Spencer. Grade 3A-^a Uall. , Grade 2 A—Dorothae Gates. Grade lA—Laverne Northrup. Grade 8D—Gladys Purdom. Grade 7B—^Lonie Dozer. Grade 6B—Lois Cantrel. Grade 5B—l-Vank Troutman. Grade 4B—^Lawrence Smith. Grade 3B—Solomon Colacheiisli Grade 2B—Addie Overfield. Grade IB—Jennie Regina. Lincoln School. Grafde 7A—A.Mary Watson. Grade 6A—Frank Templin. Grade 5A—Margaret AUen. Grade 5B—Elmo Berrotb. Grade ^B-^Nellie Bogard. Grade 3A—I>utber AJleo. Grade 2A—Wtima Reiniscb. Grade lA—^i\nna Copenlng. Grade 7B—^Yarda Carlson. Grade 6B—Loxley Vincent. Grade 5B—Eva Hall. Grade 4B—Orval SjoHne. Grade 3A—Julia Williamson. Grade 3B—Chester Fanshler. Grade 23—Otie Tracy. Grade IB—'Arelviu Bums. Washington School. Grade 7A—iFYances McCall. Grade 6A—Ella Leen. Grad ^eiAA. —Edith Donovan, j Grade ^t—<;iyde McMillan. Grade'3A—filchard Johnson. Grade 2A—Clarion Edgar. Grade lA—Paul Heath. Grade 7B-rJames "Wlliams. Grade GB—Fred N\"1!llam8. Grade SB—Clara. Williamson. Grade 4B—^Mlaro Brownfleld. Grade 3B—Ralph Misaniore. Grade —^Harold Bushgens. Grade IB— ^Leo Crews. Garfield School. Grade 6A—Irene Gates. Gnrtie ^—Pearl Means and Pearl Averett. Grade iA—'^^^llle Schomcrus. Grade SA—Frank Seymour. Grade 2A—iiaude .Mather. Grade t*>Tf-^I*rjrvBharp. Grade 6B—Bernlife Sharp. Grade 5B—««rtha Hadley. Grade 4B—Anna Gebur. Grade 5B—Khoda Sharp. I Grade-2B—Knight Lee. Grade IB—Ethel Dall. r MoKinl«.<' school. Grade 44 class B—Charlie Friend. Grade 3A—Otto Nelson. Carey Col«-. Grade 2A—^ac Wflght. Grade lA—«Ichard Creed. Grade lA—iBessie Fulton. Grade 3B—Vleda Halley.. Grade 2B—Grade Holt. Grade IB—Irene Knotts. Grade IB—Vera Reese. Daseett School. Grade 4B—Fred Bond. Grade 3B—^Francis Ferrlel. Grade'1 A—Ethel Baker. Grade;3A—•Willie Baker. Grades3B—Eliza McDaniel. Grade IB—Baker Smith. TO B£AB JOBBEBS' iri^ita Vn Wm r ««f«- with State Board About Tariff Bates. Topricit. Dec. 3.—Representatives of the Wichita Commercial club and ser- eral Wtthlfa jobbers are appearinn before the Statp Board of Railroad Commissioners here today to be heard regardine; the interest of interior Jobbers In the proposed iiew distaitce lariir freleht rates. U has been the policy of the Board to hear represen- tatlTes pf the shipping interests fn all the jobbing centera of the state on this question. Wichita jobbers are of the opinion that the Board should grant them a little bHIw rats In ordefthat the present relationAip with rivfr Jobbers may be djaoM. The Board will announce no d«ciilba in tlw nwuter until after the railro«4i are heard on the proposed ratM Janii* ary 14. . "Ur. VoiaMons of tola rMted at Mr. FnuiuTc one nl^. last week. M I*. UndcirhUl. of loU la staying at her graadmothera Mrs. MoaKroTe's. fiadle Gray wM MarcU, MUler of Tola. Ida PerUas of 'C^HyJe spent Thanksgiving at Genera with home folks. The dinner ^ren by the oongrega- tional chunA was welt attended. Quite a noraber were here from N.'o bho Falls. Misses Fannie Crane. Cynthia Lieurance. Mamie Moore, Meita Baiiy and BHa Mulnix. Mr. and Mrs. Blackwell. Mr. and Mrs. Heath and daughter'Pearl,. Mr. and Mra. Cole! and family, O. W. Leavitt and wife. Rev. and Mn. Bosworth. James Vyrm and family, Mra. Baxter, A. T. Wolford, W. Wbllord and Mr. and Mrs.. Stratton and tSxs. Jackson t»f Stlll- nrell. visited Mra. James Leavitt last, week. i Roy Bradley of E^mporia visited home folks Thanksgiving. Mr. Cnimlngham and family of Gree- j Ity visited at her brother's. Mr. Tip­ pies last week. Mr. and Mra. Carnine. of Emiwria, visited at Wm. Bradley's last week. John Wlilte and family of Colony attended the dinner at the hall. Thanksgiving. Mr. Stevens, of Humboldt, is visiting C. L. Knowlton. f STOXY POIXT. * Homre McLaughlin is doing thr plumbing this week for those who will burn gas. Gd Hollingsworth is stepping high npw, all on account of the stork leaving a ten-pound boy at his house T UPS day night that will suou call him papa. Wallace Hall and family visited .it Ed Shopshires Sunday. George Uroughton is building an implement house. Ed Shubard of Uniontown. is doing the work. The workmen will finish the cement bridge across the Marmafon today. Mrs. Whitescll spent Saturday night and Sunday with the family of M. F. Brandenburg. Her daughter and Miss Merl Pitts also visltetl Sunday. Rn^er Want Ads. Pay tterao^e ia Alien-Connty Nearly Ererylwdj Il4>gd9 the Register. Lincoln .1. Carter's sensational dra- ni.i, "The Flaniing Arrow.' will be pre sentcd at the Grand Satunlay afternoon aad nl?ht. As the title woud indicate, the play deals with events thai occur on the western plains and the Rocky Mountains. It is not blood thirsty as tho title would indi rate, but is full of pathos, deep h>'art intrresl. adventure and side-splittin? Iiursts of laughter which rslleves the iMost serious plot of the story. The I>lay is tyjdcally a border drama and cxp'oits Indians, cowboys, btit it with- u'l, said to be one of the most rational and Interesting plajl-s of the kind ever produced. It is claimed that »hr sctnery employed in ^his production i; of surprising richness and fidelity to the locale of the play. In the second act lii which an Tu- dlan council is held, there Is a remarkable realistic repi-oduction of a council fire, with flames leaping upward apparently In the most natural niamier. The we:rd Indian ratisic a.nJ chants: tho unearthly dances and war ivhoops the fantastic movements of tBc ghost, and a total eclipse of the moon, all tend to make this act one of interest and novelty. Topeka. Dec. 8.—John Q. Royce, state banlr commissioner, and his assistant. W. S. Albright, are In Kansas City lookiug after the Interest of Kansas banktt involved in the failure of the Natkmal Bank of Commerce yestetUay. No information regarding the effect of ths failure on Kansas correspondents of the Bank of Com^ merce can s be gained here until Mr. Royce returns. No reports were re- celvsd at the bank commissioner 's of flee yr-Bterday of banks embarrassed by t\:e Kansas City failure, aside from those' In Kansas City, Kas.. immediately allied with the Bank of Commerce. Reports recelv?d by Mr. Royce under a special ca'l made several days ago sho-vr, however, that Kansas bank? that carried reserve acconnts with the National Bank of Commerce have been witbdrawine their funds rapidly for a month past and bankera here express the belief that the effect of the failure will not be nearly as widespread or serious as is fean^ by the more pessimistic. That Kansas banks are mueh less effected by the failure than they would have been thirty or sixty da>-s ago as a great portion of the 19 mI!lion dollars withdrawn has gone to Kansas banks. In Topolca news of the failnre of the Kansas City bank caused little excitement and no runs on Topeka banks resulted. The losses of all the Topeka banks tlirnugh the failiir? if shouldered onto one of them would not greatly weaktn it. Two Topfka lianVs are cnilltors of the Bank or Conmierce for small amounts, the two totalling ley.s than Sl.nno. Topeka hankers are all agr^etl that the fall-; urn does not partltularly effect bank iug conditions in ToiK-ka. The First Methodist Church. Next Snndav niorninc rrt -.^iiUnt M.nrMii. of Baker I'niverslty. is to be «•;•: Ii iiK and preach at the ] ! o'clock hour. ' Saturday is not the I>est night of fl :e w,->ek for an cntcrlalHment. but we cannot always have our own lime. The Chicago Glee club was seUM 'tcil from aniouK a great many other attractions benuse the olllcials of the pjiurrh with llie jwftor thnncht il -was lie .>;t. It cost.-; usginonev. but v.e lt;ivi> faith in the miRunenr nnd desire to ^-Ive the puldic the licst that can lie socnrcHi. Evervbtidy is Iiivit-i nd. No admi.ssion is charg- i rC. the door but :i rolleet'on is taken o assist the clinreh to pay for tli" at-' ftaction. Th-* Glee rlub rwn -ie.s with- lliem nn impersonator and thf> new Trnmbonc quartette. Don't fail to l-.ear tlicm. The program will be held tiff until about 8:3(1 that c'erks and oMiers that cannot get off early may have a chance to sitteml. Som? form of entertainment will fill up the time from 7:45 to time of opening of concert. Remember it i* next Sn'iirilayj evenluu. In (he FirRt JIrtliiil'>-t church. I Prices arid values that will increase the popularity of our great Bdys' Store. Extraordinaiy bar^ins for ONE DAY ONLV, Tomorrow Saturday. $5.00 Boys' Suits with two pairs of Pants, one plain and one blbused, at $3M These come in several patterns in serviceable woolen mixtures, dark grays and brownP, in belted coats, one of the best values that the Globe has to offer, sizes 7 to 15. 30 dozen Boys' Knee Pants in dark mixtures and stripes, 35 cent' values at Boys' Stockin^i 10c pair. 50 dozen heavy tilibed Boys' Stockings, regular 15c and 20c sellens, sizes 6 to to. Remember this is fur dayi only. 20 dozen Boy.s' 25c Shirts nud Drawers, at I5c each. This is a heavy libbcd garment, sizes 24 to 34 25 doz..Boys* Sweaters at 25c These come in lour different colors; blacjc,' bine, red and gray. Size.s that will fit boys from 4 to 14 years of rge Boys' 50c Stocking Caps, 25c O.uiig to a backward seJAOn we. have too- mauy Stocking Caps, and this will give you, an opporlutiity to btiy your boy or girl one: Remember this sale is for This One Day Only. Tomorrow, Saturday. A RedocUon on Every Boys' Overcoat in the Store. STATE PRISON 18 QUARANTINED.: Probably No More Visitors Will be Admitted Until Spring. | .lefferson City. Mci.. Dec. ::— Fnr| S0HI3 weelcR .1 strict quaniulin"' nRflinst ^isitors from Jefferson Cil.v to Uie state priwin has been In force, owint: to the prevalence of small po.x in the city. Today Warden Matt Hail extomled this quarantine so that all visitors are cxcludod, this being done for the reason that smallpox e.\ibts at several points in the state. This embarKO on visitors to the jiri- son wilt probably not be lifted until next spring. The pri!«on has no pest house f.icil- ities. .nnd if an cpld.^mic should break ont it would preset a serious and difficult situation for tke warden to cope with. NOVEMBER SURPLUS 3 MILLIONS. Beth ReceipU and Expenditure* of the Government Fell Off Last Month. WhshiniTton, Dec. 3.—The .wvern- luent receipts for the month of Xovem lor. 1907. were S l.';.S29,32.">. and the expenditures $42.3fi2,2iiS. leavinp a sur plu.'» for the month of over .i million doliars. Tbo receip's fell off aboat 10 million dollars and the dlsbnrse- nunts about n million dollars, as com- Iiatcd with Xovsniber. 1906. The ctis- tonis receipts show a reduction of 4 nsil'inn dollars, internal revenue a rtiluctirai of $420,000. With the excep tion of the navy tliere was a general I eduction in the ttpms of expenditure. For the five months of the present fiscal year a snrplns Is sbown of over 16 million dollars. T.\K I>STEAD OF LEHO.V. .Many Extract*) Sold in Kansas Ilarr Very Little ElaToring Valne. . Topelva. Dec. .!.—The chemists of the state board of health arc prcjjar- . Ing a rigid set of rules to govern tlie manufacture of flavoring extracts, la the December bulletin. is.sued today. Prof. E. S. Bailey says: , M?ny oi the extracts upon . <iie market are of very low grade, and .ire misbranded and a fraud upon the. consumer. Some of the lemon e.\-. tracts contain scarcely a trace of oil i of leomn, and they are very little Iiet-. ter for flavoring purposes than water, j although they are colored ycilow with j coal tar dye. The labels are, intcii- • tionally deceptive. E\-en those that | are up to the standard required t>y' the United States Department df Agriculture are. in many cases, barked as though they were doable strength, or even triple strength. Usually the' brighter the color of an extract of' lemon the poorer tho qnality. that is, the artificial coloring is added 'to cover up the absence of alcohol ;nnd of I lie oil «>f the lemon, which is held in .solution by this alcohol. • ; llollister'a Itockj- Mountain Tea purities the blood, regulates the Imw- els. aids the kidneys, cures st<Mnach troubles, builds up the nervous force; makes you well and happy. u5 cents. Tea or Tablets. Burrell's Drug Store. HEAT la the iUtfhl PUce At tlM Right TiM TIin'i u—where foo wtmt it-when you wani it— if you only kaewiio* KfWf tt i» ui carry from roorn to room — and how mUcb ihccry comfort yov caa have wuh a .PERFECTION 00 Healer •T*liM>e on. COMMlilT. TUCKER TRIAL BEGUN. Ex -Manager of U. S. Oil Company Charged With Misusing Mails. Top?ka. Dec. 6.—The 4 rial of H. II. Tucker, Jr.. former manager of tho Uncle Sam Oil company, for allege! use of the mails to defraud began in the United States district' court hrr>' yestsfrday afternoon b?forje Judge Dyo.r. of St. Louh; and is again un- t'cr way today. Tucker's attorneys ><rsterday filed a demurrer to the Indictment, contending that it does not slate sufficient facts to constitute au <'ffen.s<» under the United States statute. The argument on the diemurrer was very lens thy. not l>eing concluii: cd until this •morning. A ru'ing froiii .ludge Dyer on th? indictment' was expected at noon. It Is not thoupht that an effort will be made to begin taking testimony in the case hcfora Monday unless a J«r>- Is secured witli much less difficulty than is an'.ici- l«ted. SAW FOUR ARMED MEN THERE. Taylor 's Soldiers Were in Kentucky SUtehouse After Gosbsl's Daath. . Georgetown. Ky . Dec. «.— a <»U-8en3 i>tnr Watson testiOed In the | trial of (!aleb Powers today that he saw four armed nion in| plain clotheiri in the dcx)r of the executive buildiiis while Coebe "i« twdy was beinff carried from the statebouse grounds. Tfte witness said that "Tayktr's aoldiem.' who were armed, took poskMion of the statehouae grounds a few minntea after the shooting, as if by preooit. carted actioa. lOLdk STATE BMMK iOUk,KMM9A», V A. W. Beck, 1,. E. Horville,; J.^j Robinson, H. L. Henderson,-J. H.' Can^wU, Geo. E. Kkb6l£on, Fi|aiik Riddle. AnooaneeMeat.' Having mutaally agreed to dissolve partiienditp December 3l8ti 1007. Dra. OarllntfioaM A Mltoheir re<)uest all parties indebted tu the finp to kindly Jcall and arrange settlement on or be- tore that date. O. L. OAAUNGHOUSB. P. a. MITCH9U4. Rfffbter ITaat Ais. Va9-:B ^aM ta AIle» Camtj Kcarlr ErerTMir BMil

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