Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on December 22, 1908 · Page 7
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 7

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Iola, Kansas
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Tuesday, December 22, 1908
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Page 7
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TM.IOLA PAILT MCOBIBB. TDB8PAY ETBIOTft PECBMBBB 88; im. ... , TWO CAR LOADS TWO CAR LOADS $6.75 MflliRIS CHAIR HEDrCED TO «W5. This chair, almost like y cut. Is made of solid oak with spring seat and back, upholstered in green velour. now only ^ neautlful $4.00 Reed Rocker, almost like thia cut, reduced to SS.-'tii This la a nice clean rocker with larKe roll arms and Iuri;e roll scat. Abeautiful assortment of 60 pictures, in heavy gilt frames, liiih gold bamishes, glass, wire and all ready mm mm to hang. Sold everywhere for |3..)0 to 14.00. vl /H Are really beauties. Until Christmas, or while they last, half price iPIl I w SAVED HIS LIFE MISS DAVIS STILL LEADING. Assistance Came in Time to Rescue John Yelaley /rom Oeatli, Bat* . Wife Passed Airay. The condition of John Yeisley, of West LaGrange, who with his wife, wa« stricken 111 with ptomaine poisoning last FrJdJIy evening, is reported much Improved today and the attending p]i>'sician now believes that he has a good chance for recovery. Mrs. Yelsley died early yesterday morning and the body was shipped to Ava, Mo., last night for burial. Mrs. Wire, of SaJlna, a sister of Yeisley, has arrived In West LaGrange to care for her brother during his Illness. That Yeisley, as well as his wife, is not dead is probably due to the arrival of neighbors who. hearing groans as U from some one in distress, hurried to the bouse to render assistance. Mr. Yelsley's body when found was lying prostrate and unconscious upon a bed room floor. He had made an effort to call for assistance, but fell before reaching the door. Had his cries not been heard and medical aid speedily summoned. It is probable that Yeisley, with his wife, would have succumJbed to the deadly poison. Mr. and Mrs. Yeisley bad partaken heartily of a supper at which i>urtions from canned goods were ser\ed. They were stricken with illness sopie time during the night and were discovered uaconscIouB early Saturday morning by neighbors.. • Yalsler, himself critically ill, was carried Into the rwjni yesterdiiy where his dead wife lay, that he miKht have a last look at her. The shock was terrible, and his srlef seemed to know no assuuglnK. With his wife dond, be no loiiKPr seemed to care to live and for n time ypKierdiiy. if wan believed that lio would not xiirvive the shock. Popular Little Skater Holding Her Own in Ring Contest The vote at ten o'cloclc last night showed Miss Drusle Davis still In the Ipad. Many votes were cast last night and It Is evident that some of them are coming out of their hiding places. In all there are 5.200 votes out, 2332 of which have been voted. Drusle Davis 560 ' Lizzie Sattler 518 Claudia Bowers ..508 Ona Thompson 30."} Newell Cox • 164 Anna Wolfe 108 Mattie Peters 104 Margaret Curtis Topsy Young 32 DALTOX >0T IN IT. Fal .He Report Abent Reprodnction of CoffejT'He Raid. Coffeyville. Kas.. Dec. 22.— A false report is current to the effect that Emmett Dalton participated in the reprodnction of the famous Dalton raid here Saturday, when John Tack- etf. the enterprising manager of the Auditorium', had his "band of actors" out losing for the pictures which are to go to make up his original film of the daring attack made upon Coffeyville by the Dalton boys many years ago. Emmett Dalton was only a bystander, invited by Mr. Tacketi to witness the "situations", to see how near they came to belo^ correct ind to ovoid any exaggerations such as eastern fakers would be sure to inler- polate without the slightest impunity. STOCK SALE A SUCCESS. LATE XMAS DINNER To Be An Annual •fUr. Feature Here- FIUTRV WAMEI). Highest DurkH prices paid In nixli. I. AIM todar 'pa/lnirt V^r tnnber one hen tarkej^s 10 to lie Jio, one jtwng tooi furki-yx 10 to lie! Xnmber one hens 7e' Xanber one upring* "c ?i«iilfer one daekit OMe JiBUbrr eae geeni' • ftHc Xninher one broilers under S-lbs.. .He B. S. BARNARD, Rydes, Furs, Jnnk, Poultry. Eyics, Etc. 3S4 -S3C Aortii Buckeye, lola, Kansas. FOR TRINITY CHURCH A Series cf ImprovemenU to Bo Made in an East Ida Edifffso. The Chanute Suii says: Tin* finti annual salo of stock own«'<l by southeastern Kansas breed- ern was a decided auccesH. All the owners who had stock on sale are highly plcaseii with the way tliat the stork sold, and all are eager to make the affair a regular feature. Some are oven wanting to have two or three sales a year instead of one. The sale took place at the fair grounds Saturday where all of tiie stock was sheltered by the numerous buildings. The Poland Chinas sold exceedingly well, some of the hogs bringing as high as iSOO. The sale of the Shorthorns wis also good, but not so animated as the sale of the hogs, as fewer buyers were after cattle. As all the stock had been catalogued before the sale, things • went smoothly. Among those contributing to the sale were: E. S. Myers, Chanute: A. A. Rowan, Rest; H. P. Pelphrey, Humn Jewell boldt; Frank Mltche'l. Erie; The trustees of tne Trinity M. V^. ETud; "s ^^^s'= l^sf TV^y^^ church at a meeting held In the' ^^"^^ * «^»« • ^- »• B«yer. t'ure^y^m ffi'S ch 'Sfr^io^; O." SnyJ|erjrer^a^^ &h ^^^tS ''!lu *rr^Li;S?:^^^^^ BHn. Reau.U. cl^ed to build an addlUon to the rostrum. W«rk on these improvements will begin at once. . . Wntei. . ^.. • . .Bwnr:|«*rj|n.lolivt0.«il atgObertr apa'v and JMM ti>e Netlcf'. All those wishing to anfiwer letters irrittea by children of th» Orphan's tiotae or In any- way eontrilmto to Turkey and Plum Pudding Will Be Served to .Men of Fleet on February FlrMt. New York, Dec. 22.— The collier Abarenda has been ordered placed in full commission at the New York navy yard, and the supply ship Celtic ordered from Norfolk to the yard to leave between January 5th and lOth to meet the returning Atlantic fleet, under Rear-Adniiral Charles S. Sperry, at Negro fiay, on the coast of Tunis. This means that the sallDrs of Admiral. Sperry's ships will get their Thanksgiving day, Christmas ai;d New Year's turkey and plum pudding about February 1st. The^^re due In Norfolk on WashingtonT^ birthday. It is expected that the Abarenda will leave on the day before Christmas with coal, gear, spare parts, supplies, stores and filled requisitions for Negro Bay. Then will come the preparation of the Celtic for her trip. Among the extras which Uncle Sam will dispatch on the refrigerator ship will lie fifty tons of turkeys, tons ol Jhickens ducks, beef, mutton, dessert? or hcltdays. fniits and nuts. AlthouRh their holiday dinner froir Iiome will arrive a little late, it wil. .•each the hieu just after they will have had the last of their foreign "Joy" Krub of so many kinds of which hey have tasted. mu: TEXMS COLLIDED. A .MIx-up on the Enst .Side Today— So One Kurt. Two mule teams, ii farm wagon, n nurrey and u bicycle were responsible for coUHlderubli! excitement lit the ooriier of KuHt Biri >ei and .leffersiiii avenue about Il::!ii o'clock this nuini- Ing. The team attached to the farm wagon wiiM lieliiK driven along Kust streoi toward the court yard by a gentleman wtioxe Mutiie roiild not lie learned. The team attached to lh<' surrey was lied to the park fence at the end nf Kast street. The team coming along Knst street became frighteiied at a bicycle and began running. In making the turn at the Junction of East and Jefferson the run-a-way mules were unable to make the turn on the pavement and dashed Into the surrey completely demolishing that vehicle. The mule team In front of the surrey was forced under the park fence. Neither "man nor mules sustained any injuries other than the loss of a small bunch of hair from the shoulder of one mule. FARMER .SOLD .STALE EGG.S. He's the First to Be Caught by Pun- Food Inspector. Topeka. Kas., Dec. 22. —The first case in which the pure food inspectors baVe gone after a fanner for placing bad eggs on the market has been filed la Nemaha county, where Inspector Harry Bell caused the arrest of a well known farmer of that county on the charge of bringing old eggs to the town and selling them to retail deal- era. The farmer appetjred in court and |>l<^ed liilltr, iOitbf charge and WM uaMiM a I &9 and c6sUi. o M A N A Woman Pastor For American Church. Schumann - Htink's Indian Protegee—A "Daughter of the i Vanderbilts. Woman preachera are. plentiful In this country, but they are scarce In Greht Britain. tTntll four years age there was not one regularly attached to any church In the country. At that time the Rer. Gertrude von Petzold became pastor of the Christian Free church (UnlUrian) at Leicester. ^h« was the flrst woman minister who ever officiated at a marriage in England. GARFIELD NOT A CANDIDATE. No Interference In the Ohio Senatorial Fight, the Secretary Says. Washington,- Dec. 22.—SeaceUry Garfield denied tonight that he will be rtin as a'"dark horse" in the: Ohio senatorial contest "My name may have been mentioned." he said, "there is no foundation for the rumor that my name baa been considered seriously. l have heard of no effort being made to put my name In nomination." BKv. aaRTRtn» TOH FBTZOLD. .Vow England IJI going to lose its ecclesiastical rarity. The Rev. Miss von Petzold received a call to the ptrstorate ot the Unitarian church at Strentor. 111., and concluded to come to America. During her incumbency at Leicester she made many friends, and her sermons attracted much attention in scholarly circles. She is now thirty two years of age and is a woman o' charming personality. A native of Prussia, she spent four years at Edinburgh university and three years as a special student at Oxford. Indian ProtagM of Mma. Schu­ mann-Hsink. Mme. Scbumann-Uelnk, the famous singer, believes that she bus discovered a coming prima donna in Mrs. Suzanne McDanlels, a young Indian woman from Arkansas. The great Wagnerian singer Is so thoroughly convinced that she has made u genu Ine "find" that she has undertaken to su]>ervi8e the young woman's musical education and has actually taken ber to Dresden to hare ber voice trained by the best German masters. The voice of which Mme. Sc-huraann- Hcink Is so enamored and for which she prophesies such great thlngn is a high dramatic soprana, suited admirably to Wagnerian roles. It is en tirely uncultivated, its owner having never heard an opera or any great singer except her benefactress. She doesn't know a word of German or Italian and has everything to learn. Before her marriage Mrs. McDaniels was 11 pupil for awhile at a convent school at Kort Smith, Ark. She Is a good looking young woman, but not especially suggestive of the Indian maid'jn of romance. An Earnest Woman of Wealth. Mrs. Harry Payne Whitney, who Is daughter of the late Cornelius Van- derbllt, does not live the life of the ordinary society woman. She Is not -latUfled with merely taking an In- erest in the work of others, but is ambitious to accomplish things by her )wn effort. In art circles she Is recognized as n sculptor of no ordinary attainment. She is as generou.s, too, as she is capable, and many a struggling genius has been relieved of financial distraction by her thoughtful bounty. Tha Capabla Wife of a Famous Nevsliit. When Ilflll Calne, the popular Manx novelist, visits America hito in the autumn he will l>e accompanied by hia wife. Mrs. (Jalue Is aoft volci-d little woni4n who <'are« nothing for fashionable society, although she Is the loclal lender In the Isle of Man. Once year tne Calnes go to London for a few weeks, but they accept few invitations outside of literary and artistic circles. A Woman Who Is Fighting a Trust Mrs. Ella S. Burton, who Is the Democratic nominee for state superintendent of schools In Kansas, Is an enemy of the school book trust and is person who la qualified to make It uncomfortable. She baa made an ex- baustlre study of its metboda, and her •pportnnlty to get at the facts baa leen excellent Her hnsband was Igant for one of the branctiea ot the book trust, and abe assisted him In the management of the agency. During that tlm^ Un. Burton became familiar with the bualnesa methods of tha foncem, ;and aha fnmd them to be so eoatraty to her Idea of what la propar that she prtTsUed on bar hnshaod to resign. Two yean ago aba -took tha iti |mp. and Tentflatad her opIiil<m jat tha tmst. aii4 aba la'atffl a &gaged la tha cmaada. Hm Bvrtoa la n, hcalv ...... .,>i^ Prom WitMn Outward. This is wh.-1 the trees and the grass tell me. If one plants an acorn the reaiilt will be an oak, nor will, any amount of pruning change It Into an ash. If be would have corn he must sow com. Timothy cannot be changed Into clover by a piece of paper beginning "Be It enacted." The inner state is the real one. The outer is but a symbol. "As a man thlnketta In his heart so is be." If we are mammon worshipers we shall hare a mammonlstic government As our inmost aspirations and longings mirror themselves in our faces and lives, 80 the dreams and thoughts of l!:e social unit are mirrored in society ai large. All reforms, all progress, all regenerations, are inward. Popular institutions, political movements, laws, are only outward manifestations of the Inner life of ttie people. Superficial work Is only the resort of the lazy or Insincere. He who would make a lasting effect appeals to the heart of the individual. Get public sentiment right snd It will find a way to' make governments and laws right Of course, even after majorities favor reform, the rich and powerful, the special interests, may succeed for a time in thwarting the popular will, but this Is not for long. When the public conscience becomes really awakened all such barriers are. rapidly swept away. So long as the people's hearts are corrupt they are not In a very good position to find fanlt with their public servants for being corrupt Purity in government proceeds from the indi Tidual voter. If the fountain Is pol- lnte4 the. whole stream will be por soned. ' When I cams up to the farm It was spring and the laaTes were Jnst mak- iqg up their mlnda to come out for an airing. I then thought that spring must be the finest aeason in the Hud son valley. Later came June, with long moonlight nlghta, covering the river with glory, and I decided that after alU the good old snmmer time had ail the other seasons looking like copies while she herself was the original painting. Now aatunn has fiung her banners over the hills and has made summer seem like a pale shad ow. This causes me to wonder what surprises winter may have In store, so I am going to wait to see the river put on his coat of mail for his yearly battle with the wind and snow. FILE DIG TAX SUIT Leigh Hunt Would Recover *':,'r,r.>0, i Which He .Says Is lllenill} Asse.<o>ed Against Him. The biggest tax suit c! rlii- yr-.r was begun here today \vli «-ii l .i'inh Hunt instituted an action in t<.\( r from the board of coiiiiiiis^iontrs |'967.80, which he says w.-is i!:*';:aiiy assessed against him as ;axi Tin.v countsr are enumerated. tJi'- fii.-' i;; .< sum of $.'i37.28. the .secoiifi Sl .-T 12 and the third $.'5.20. The [,:(>:'eiry ns- sessed Is largely stock in fi-.t- -.1 Kansas Portland Cenicnr .OM;*.;;!'. and the Hunt En.eineerinjr ci;!.!] •j!.;.. It is alleged that the ass(-.-s </r-: i; listed his projieriv far above it-; v;!i;i.-. He tendered the sutrt ho claim'-! ii- actually owed but it was i.ru--.:!. il.- then paid the al)ove axiux. .vhkfi i!-now seeks to recover, uiuier iir<.:'- r. The county treasurer, /ci/a luty ..ml the lola board of ediica !:<;:t •.:<•.'!.)•• parties to the defen.se. The lola Business? ('(;;>••-:»• airi«> brought suit thi.s afternoo;! lu pr. vnit the county treasurer froui fii,i;ii.>',!;!m it to pay taxes of U-ih-l ai;.:iii.sr it. on the grounds tiiat it ••- \u that class of educational I::.-:i:i;;ii'H.-. exempt from taxation. WHO OETS THE HlNTKilS' i i KS.' Cold Sprbag, the village Jnat below my propped up farm, was named by George Washington, and tbe natives yet point out the spring at which Washington used to drink. After examining, this spring carefully I am ready to testify that even If Washington could not tell a He there are others that can He fluently In bis name. Yesterday I picked up a magazine twenty-five years old and read an article, about the Hudson river that sounded as though It had been written last week. One good thing about the beauty of nature is that it cannot be withered or staled by the almanac. Shoddy goods are not all confined to clothing. Neither are all the hypocrites In the churches. Nor yet are all the fiikers on the street comers. I have seen some honest men In politics, but It was not politics that made them honest. .A L'ontroversy as to the AIIK'UMI ( KI- lected in IVyaiidOtti- Coiiiil). Topeka. Kas.. I )i'c. I'l'.—'liic K;;ii-;i.- supreme court allin\<»d : !• a .-rnatM- writ of mandamus tc .Jay ui <i'i:::-: FYank M. Ilolcomb. ((nu ly . !• ii» >>( Wyandotte county .to turn tt\>-r o.tf county or state treasui -f -r $I. H.'N J.'- in fees be received for tiiin (f ;r-: i:<-. iw.-. .Mr. Holcomb must tinii IA.-;- U..- <>[•::•.- ey or answer the infirhwi )i. ary 9. CATCHING A MAN HER SOLE AIM A Rabbi Says That is One P.ea:o.i foi Divorcer.. Philadelphia, D .-e. ^2 —Man < .IN ii ing" by frivolou.s wonnn wa- .!. ; l-.i-.! here yesterday in a scrnio!! i::,i,ui .foseph Krauskopf at K.n. ••li I r.i-i temple. This, he (l<-claH ,1. va i-^ , ponsible for a good i>ortii)ii ni li : can dis-orces. The ralilii "From the day th<- il lauii • :• •!<<•:•• young womanhood the »ri<- liiuMirli: ni many homes Is man latdiini: No n. tiflce Is shunned that slial' iiia.i!-- gorgeously decked out liiiiitn;-. ii'ii.! est to entrap her victim. "There probably is no thou^''',' v.ii h OCCUlpes a yolins; sOC!<>ty -.voinati IIM: than that of beine iiLTrri'-.i; probably no thouL 'lii wl'.i. h .,. her less than that <>r i,. in:; li..:.,. when married or iiial,i!!j; a I'.v • . ..' happy." IT'S ANTI-TRUST LAW VALID Supreme Court'Holds That Tcrritor iai Measure Was Effective. I' Guthrie. Okla.. Dec. 22- Th' t torial anti-trust law was vail ; at-! forceable . and injunction a'-a::i-t lawful combinations secnr.-! ii!;'- v should be sustained, was th.- ho: of the supreme court today in rM- <•, ' • brought by_ County Attornoy <;-n:--. I. Bowman, of Kingfisher co'i;;!v a-->;r the Long-Bell Lumber and C'cn' rctr- pany, A. T. Haines ami otiirr inii'..!;- and coal dealers of Kiiv-rfis?-. :. w -.i were alleged to be in a fi.nr'i-i. to keep'np price.'? and to .'• any dealer who refu .sed to j,)'!: combine. Injunction against thi- all. c--.! 'lUn- bination were obtaintd in t!: • i :• bate court of Kinpfishtr com;!. solved by .Judge Irwin in tii-- <'.j>^-ri.- court on the ground that Iriiisl.ii; ,:i by Congress on the same sMi'ii (• tli Sherman act. anpliealile to \h<- •MI tories made the territorial law uf effect The Supreme cotirr .-.v r - s that holding In an opinion r Dunn, holding that the tirritoi::.! . islature had a right to leci.^la;- • subject of combination.^; in f •:; lii.- of trade. For the best and iinicke^t rrsi;!!< ase the Beglster's want COIUIIIM'^. Special Christmas Offer =IN= airs A SoUd (luarter Sawed Oak Hocker highly polioliol. l.'.i Rocker has the best consitrncted arm, well braced. Ma> ^..i"*. Speehd Xmas price A solid Quarter itawed Oak Kosher, npboNtered in I Ita^ • Leather, full spring seat upholstered back. Yon will hau- ti> the rocker to appreciate the desigded beauty of it »<.rtii ^l'.. Borkers un display In North Window. Special Xnnis i>ri< i$7,95 What .vanld be aiore lasting or appreciated than a pit-ve I 'i Fnnlt«it.for a Xmaa gift! Our store is fuU of Jn.st >IK h •_'iil We haVr'aiade amBgement*) for delivering Xmas goads and can assnre yaa that we 6an make drihery any time (but vou desire. . Ope^i ereaiagii. Sleeper & 5on FURNl

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