Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on January 7, 1908 · Page 4
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 4

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Iola, Kansas
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Tuesday, January 7, 1908
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Page 4
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niA DiET UIISTEI dUBin F. won Utered at lola, ^UH. Poftoffiea^ u Saoond-clau letter. 'AllmtUliis RatM -ICade Known on Application. 8UB8CBIPTI0H BATES. B/Curler In lola, Ctes Cltj, Luyan. Tffle «r La Harpcw On* Week ;.10 oenU Oaa Month ; .M cenU Onk Tear $5.00 Bf MaO. On» year Inaide eoantr ....9StM Out year oatsMe coanty tiM Thtee MontHs, in adrance |L00 Oni. Hontli, in advance 44 OFflCIiL PAPEB^ pn OF BAS* XEimEB OF ASSOGUTED PBESS. The lela DaOf Bcglster Is a Bember cf the Auoelated Preei and Beeelrea tke, iar report If tkat great aewa or- faraaiiea for ExelaalTe Aftjwnoea PabMeaUoa la lola. INVITED lOLA CAMP. M. W. A. to Attend Oyster Supper at Petrolia. The PelroUa Camp of Woodmen will hold an open meeting Wednesday evening at which there will be public iDBUllation ol officers and an oyster supper. The officers of the Chanute Camp have been asked to take charge of the Installation ceremonies, and thera have been special invitations sent to the members of the Chanute camp, the Tola camp and the Humboldt camp. In the account of the W'oodmen meeting held in lola last Friday It was said that Petrolia had a team of Foresters there. This was a mistake, as the three Forester teams were those of Tola, Chan ute and Humboldt. THESE RIDE FREE List OF EXCEPTIONS UNDER THE NEW ANTI^AM LAW. Law Very Strict as to Who May Still Have Pass Privilegea—What an "Employe" is. FROM THE PISE WOODS. Hyomei's Aromatic Air Is Guaranteed to Cure Catarrh or Cost Nothing. • When using the Hyomei treatment, the ail* you breathe is like that on the mountains high above sea level where the pine woods fill the air with aromatic healing that gives health and strength to those suffering from disease of the respiratory organs. Breathed through the neat pocket inhaler that comes with every outfit, the heal Ing balsams of Hyomei reach the most remote air cells of the throat, nose and lungs, destroying all catarrhal germs and giving quick relief and cure. Hyomei has performed almost miraculous cures of catarrh, often Testor- Ing health In chronic cases that had given up all hope of recovery. Its best action is at the start of the disease when.the breath is becoming rifreiisivo and when discharges from the nose, droppings in the throat and frequent Bheeilng of .spasmodic coughing begin to make life a burden. At the first symptom of catarrhi^l trouble, use Hy­ omei and see how quickly you get relief and cure. The complete outfit costs but $1.00 and is sold by Chas. B. Spencer, under guarantee to refund the money if it does not give satisfaction. ISSUES DEMOCRATIC CALL. Kansas Stjaite Central Committee Topeka January 16. In Topeka. Jan. 7.—Chairman \V. H. Ryan, from his home in Girard. today Issued a call for the meeting of the Democratic state central committee In Topeka on Januarj- 16. At that time the date and p'ace of the state convention will be determined upon. Try a Want Id. In the Be^ster. Under the new state law effective January 1, the following Is a list of those who are still entitled to free transportation over the railroads with In the state of Kansas: Officers, directors and employes of railroads and their families. Employee of express, telegraph and sleepiDf; car companies and their fam- illes. One representative of each of the laibor organizations of employes of the railroad companies. Railroad employes Incapacitated by reason of disease or Injury received in the employ of tho company issuing the pass. Ex-railroad employes who have bean continuously in the employ of the company for fifteen years, and placed on retired list. Messengers and clerks In the railway mall service. News agents while at work on the trains. Members of the state board of railroad commissioners and their attorneys, clerks and employes. Persons injured in wrecks or by ac cldont. Doctors, nurses and attendants carried for such injured persons. Caretakers of stock, poultry, or fruit in carload lots, to be used only In accompanying shipment and returning. Sheriffs and Chief of police in cit les of the first class. Indigent, destitute and homeless persons. V.ctims of epidemic, pestilence or catastrophe, when necessary to mitigate the effect of calamitous visitation. One of the important chafes of the law isj the definition of the words, "employe" and "family," used In the first two excepted classes. The law says: "The word 'employe* as used In this act shall, be construed to Include all persons who devote their principal t:me. skill and energy to the servic'' of the railroad company by which they are emnloyed. and who receive a stated and remunerativp salary therefore, and to exclude all others who do not depend primari'y upon such employment for livelihood, except one attorney, physician or sur- coon in any one county through or in which said railroad issuing such va^s has a line of road. "The word 'farailv.' as used In this net shall be construed as to include the employe, his wife and minor chi'd ren. Immediate members of his house hold and dependent upon him for sup port, and to exclude al' others." It is made unlawful for any except those mentioned In the list of exceptions to solocit, accept or use any free transportation, under penalty of $100 fin? and thirty days in jail. The law also hits out the other way, and provides a pena'ty of $100 fine and thirty days in jail for any railroad official who offers anybody any free transportation contrary to the provisions of the act The act providcfi that nothing con- taln?d therein shall be construed to prohibit excursion rates, open to the public generally, reduced fare to ministers and charity workers, to inmates of soldiers' homes, to members of the Grand Army of the Republic, and to members of the Kansas National Guard. The law concludes with this sweeping provision: "Any device, subterfuge or arrangement by which any passenger r?celv- ed a concession, advantage, reduction or rebate not accorded to all other passengersr. exc'usive of the excepted classes herein enumerated, shall be deem 3d a violation of this act. and shall be punished as for a direct violation of the provisions of this act." !v*^ C«««<«!*.PO t<K>* MM r VMM Mtb* UIML 1 WM tmbM • ma* <ml mttk •awl* Urar ud'lmidwb*. Vow .•tw* taUac u Ui*k<i»«i *dlelM I bar* •mswii."^ 4au BwiM*. Oibora JUU 1I» l; FaU Bttar, Halt. beat for I ^^^^ IIW UUWVTS ^ CANO*c«nMiine Plsuul. Palatable. PoMnt. Taste Oaoi. Do Ooed. <mM in bnlk. Th« cennina tablet atampvd CUO. uaatantwa tocun or sr<iar BIOIKT back. Sterling Kamedy Co., Cbicago or N.r. 6n MIUUSJUE, TCI niUOl MIES THE K. C. MARKETS Bccelpts of Vlmt iMrcascd Tc«tcr> dajr—Corm Bare TIuui Doablcd. May July May July KANSAS "CORN DAY" Afrrlenltaral College Xamos Another tienFral Institute Day Jan. 4, 1908. Since the "Alfalfa Day" was so generally observed all over the state, despite the stormy da.v. the Kansas Agricultural College Is announcing a Corn Conference" for January 18, 1:30 to 3:30 p. m. Th6 Idea Is to have not one meeting, only, in a county, but as manj- meetings as there are general trading iiolnts. thus making It unnecessary for farmers to make special trips to the Institute, simply meet Ing at their usual trading towns. Corn has l>cen the leading subject at every farmers" Institute In Eastern Kansas for over two years, and now the Idea Is to bring the discussions to cortnin lines of action by or thron.gh thi'^e conferences of thousands of farmers. The points suggested for discussion are: Preiwration of ground, selection of seed, grading, testing for .tjerm ination, methods of planting, methods of cultivation, etc., and Hoy's Corn Contest for 1908. Institutes in the extreme western counties are asked to meet on the .same day, and if they do not care to disciiss corn it is suggested that they discuss Durum Wheat and Mllo Maize, he latter being considered by the Department of Agriculture at Washington as an excellent substitute for corn where the rainfall is twenty Inches or less. X — HE WANTS HELMICK'S PLACE. J. J. Hurt, of Chanute, Candidate for Representative. - (Chanute Tribune.) J. J. Hurt today authorized tho pub 'Ication of the» statement that h;- will bo a candidate before the lloimbll- ran county convention for nomination as representative—the office now htelil by Parks Helmick of UJIS city, and for which Helmick will ask re-nomination. There has been talk for some time that Sir. Hurt would be a candidate and when he was asked today concerning the rumors, he said that he had not intcmled to mnlje si:ch an announcement right at this time, but that the rumor was correct, that he Is in the race. HE LOCKED HIS JAW OPEN,' Humboldt Man Meets With Ludicrous Accident. Rather (Humlxjldt Herald.) Harvey Stewart met with rather a peculiar accident Saturday morning. He was getting up and was .stretching himself and yawning. Hhi jaw became locked in some manner and it took some effort to get It in place again. THE lOLA Business College opened yesterday after the Christmas hol- ida.vs. Several new students have enrolled. PISO'S CURE (jomikm Craok the CoaaUtwUoa A rKkins cough isiomctimes the (orcranner of contomp- lion. Stop tbc COOEII witb PUo's Cote before your life is In danger. It eoes to tbe- •ODfce of tbe trouble and restores bcallbr conditions. Promptir relieTes the worst coDgb or cold, aodhas permanently cored coantlcss casea of COORIIS . colds and diseases of tbe throat and lungs: It Is Not Debatable! BBBBBSSBBSSBSSBBBSSSSSBBBSBBSBSSaS T. L. Bafnett, tbe chief stockholder la the Prar'a Soap eoarera, which has within the last few years speat 115,000^ in adeTrtlsing, espressrs his coavkUoB tha tprinters' lak b the best kind of coaiawrelal investaieBt, in the following langiuge: n cannot anderstand how the qnestlon caa be debated," he said. '<Why the fact that adrertlsinff pays Is as clearly deaonsfratc4 every day as that the san rises. Select the proper mediBa, advertise InteUi^tiy aad year f ortaae Is aude. . 'HToa mast hare aew Ideas for the changes o ffashtoa. I spent 1630^ in adTutlsIag In one year and It pali welL •Kiioad gMds, food advertlsiaf aid plenty of it b aiy adrke to am. hitloas cemmercbl men." The lola Dally Bc^ster gacs lata afaiety per cent of the hoaiw la the city, and reaches alaijMt the eatire popnlstiea la tbe ceaafar districts. There caa be np qaestioB abaat It befag the proper lycdiWB. I Kansas City. Ho., Jan. 7—^There'waa very good trading in tbe gi;aln pityes- ^erday. Cables came In lower and'the visible supply In the United States and Canatla showed an Increase last week of 1.820,000 bushels. Kansas City fatures yesterday and the day before: Wheat Opening, Highest. Lowest. .. 1.02% 1.024% L01% .. .93% .92% ,92 Com. .55 .53% .54% .55 .55% ,65 niieat Closed. Yesterday. Sat. May 1.01% 1.02%03 July 92 ^93 Sept 88% .88% Com. May 55%% .55%% July 55%% .55%% In store: Wheat, 2.362,300 bushels; corn, 737.000 bushels; oats, 84,000 bushels; rye, 11,700 bushels. Whcit—Receipts past 48 hours, 108 cars; shipments, 43 cars; receipts same time last year, 104 cars; shipments. 9 cars. Inspections Saturday :;5 cars. Corn—Receipts past 48 hours, 112 cars; shipments, 40 cars. Recel|its same time last year, 4C cars; shipments, 39 cars. Inspections Saturday 62 cars. There was more In yesterday than for some days and buyers Vere more Indeiiendent, yet at the same time they made very goo«l pur- c:hases. Home dealers and order people were both buying and high colored at limes brought about %c more money, while some of the |K)orer offerings sold Vic lower. Hut as a whole the market was called unchanged. The visible supply In the United States and Canada increased last week, 994.001) bushels, and Liverpool came In %d lower at the close. Oats—Receipts j)a.st -IS hours. 17 cars; .shipments, 7 cars. Kecei|)ts same time last year, 13 cars: shipments. IG cars. Inspections Saturday, 13 cars. Vtlille the offerings were fair for two days, yet they were all wanted and at prices that were called firm to %c higher. The visible supply in the United States and Canada increased last week 864.000 bushels. Hur this failed to have any influence upon the market here. " •* Hay—Receipts past 4S hours were •)3 cars of prairie. 2 cars of timothy, .I cars of clover mixed, 13 cars of alfalfa and 1 car of straw; total. 78 cars. The market yesterday opened slow and weak, but as the day advanced trade became more active and the market firmed up towards the finish and alfalfa was In some iniftances higher. Yesterday's sales included I car choice timothy. tl2.00; 1 car choice clover mixed, |10 .."iO; I car No. 2 clover mixed, $9.75; 1 ciir choice |>urc clover. 110.50; cars No. 1 prairie, $9.25; 2 cars So. 1 prairie, $9.00; cars So. 1 prairie, $8.75; 6 cars No. 2 prairie, $8.50; 2 cars No. 2 prairie $8.00; 3 cars No. 2 prairie, $7.50; 2 cars No. 3 prairie, $7.00; 1 car No, 3 prairie, $6.00; 4 cars choice alfalfa, $i :i ..'>0; 1 car choice alfalfa, $15.00; car .No. 1 aifalfa, $I2.5U; 1 car No. 2 alfalfa, $10..">0; 1 car straw, $4.75. Cattle—Supplies for the jmsi 48 hours: Cattle. Calves Receipts 11,610 350 Week ago 4.051 50 Year ago 18.127 1,033 The supply of cattle yesterda*' was moderately heavy and offerings were generally of only fair quality. Here trade opened slow at weak to 10c per cwi. lower prices, but later the market became fairly active and values were right around steady. Several loads of steers sold around $5.00@5.40 pr cwt. Cows and heifers opened slow at weak to 15c per cwt. lower prices In sympathy with the market on steers and trade at other imints. Quality was about like that of a week ago excepting that there were not so many good towns. The market closed more active and values were weak to a trifle lower. Veal calves were scarce and prices firm. The best stockers and feeders were dis])Osed of easily at strong to 10c higher prices; others were slow and dull. Hogs—Receipts 18,420; week ago. 7,677; year ago, 7,793. With more than a hundred thousand head of hogs In sight at the five west- er^ markets yesterday trade at all points opened slow at lower values. Here opening prices were 10@15c per cwt. lower than Saturday's best lime. Comparatively few hogs were let go at these flguesr, however, before packers t>ecame bullish. The market slowly reached the steady point and then there was a wild scramble for sui)-| plies, the closing prices being a good nickel per cwt. above last week's t>est prices. The run was liberal and tho quality averaged good. Uuyers were after the heavier grades and these first reached the high mark. The extreme range of sales was made from $3.50@4.3o per cwt. and the bulk of sales fronj $4,3064.45 per cwL The quotations: Choice butcher hogs average 2706300 lbs. ...4.30 64.50 Good to prime mixed packing, av. 250@275 Iba 4.35 @4.55 Medium to fair mixed pack­ ings hogs, av. 210@275 ..4.35 @4.43 Culls 3.50 ©4.30 Choice lights, av. 1606175 4.25 64.43 Horses and Mules—Receipts 690; week ago. 1,129; year ago, 472. There was more snap and life to yes terday's trade In horses than has been In evidence since the first effect of short money was felt here. The run was large and the demand good. There were ten bUf buyers. here from the east and they were principally after the big heavy drafters. These kinds moved at stronger figures than last week and some cases were considered $5610 per head higher. Chunks and farm animals sold freely at steady prices. Drivers and saddlers were Best Cough Remedjr in the World ' ''n't- I Fbrsfc Prescribed 77 Year. This remedy AgO, Uk not a "cure all," but the original preacrip> tion of a private physician, which met with such success in relieving, pain and suffering and airing disease ttiat H became known and used in every pairt of the workL It is the same today as prescribed by Dr. Jaynesi DR. D. JAYNrS EXPECTORANT is recognized all over the world as a standard remedy for relieving and curing Coughs, Bronchitis, Croop^ Whooping Cough, Pleurisy, Asthma, and other diseases of a similar nature. Sold in three size bottles, $1.00, SOc., 25c Jamc'* Tealc Venlftde U a ccDtle, eHectiTa tooac for all tbe tuoily. Jarae't Saaative Hlls la a reU- abU- IRZHUVC poTKatlve, catticr- tic luij ctonacti tonic compartively scarce and sold at steady prices. Fiain southerners were a trifle slow. AI)out 200 head of mules were fresh in the barns yesterday and there was evidence of improveniont in th;it department, although few sales were made. TO CURE A COLD IX ONE DAT take LAXATIVE BROMO Quinine o.\ KXTER .in \ATi.\(; (; KEE> muii. A Few Bargains In Dried I'ruits and Breakfast ij'oods. 2 n>s. Kins D. Apples for " ' 25c 3 ir>s. fiO-TO Prunes 25c Crown Raisins, jier lb 10c .4 Crown Raisins. 2 lbs 25c Tablets. Druggists refund money Iffsocdlcss Rai.sins. 2 lljs 25c' It falls to cure. E. -W. GROVE'S slg- (.„rraiits. per package 10c nature Is on each box. 25c j sceiled Raisins. 2 jiackage^ 25c Rrinikfast Fonds. Or. Trices Food, per pkg 7M l.iie F (i (id. per pkg 7c Koru Kiiiki!. per pkg 4C' X Cel O. per pk.i,' 13c Ual.ston Hominy Grits, per pkg. ... 8c Scotch Quaker Oats, per pkg. ... 12c Call up 'Phone SOS or 301 and we will deliver the goods. I'rof. iinntrr. of K. !'„ \M\\ Ti II IVluit iia.s Been Done. A detailed acco nt of the v/ork in exterminating the leen bug in lOn" will l)e Issued soon uy Professor Hunter of the department of Kntoniolojzy of the University of Kansas. The department was greatly cripiiled in the fight on the green bug at first because of the lack of funds. The state had made no provision for fighting the l>eat and It became neces.sary to call for contributions. In order to suc- ceissfully prosecute the work in Kansas a large number of the fanners, grain men and millers of the state ci)iitril)uted to a guarantee fund. The response to the call for contriliutioiis was so liberal that after closing up the work for this year it was found IKissible to refund to tlirse contributors fifty-three and one-half per cent of their guarantee. The f.casurcr of the University has just completed the issuance of refund checks. Many of the contributions were received too hite to materially assist in the work. This exi>lains the largeness of the refund. The total amount received from all sources was $2,310.39. Fryer Bros. Are YOB Looking for a Pudding! Most peojile are, and D'Zerta Quick Pudding is the only quick dessert that delights and satisfies every housekeeper and the entire family. Every package guaranteed under the Pure Food Laws. Try a package of D-Zerta Pud ding today from your grocer and you will buy often and tell your friends. Various flavors at all grocers. 10 cents. Order today. Makes excellent pies. P0L4R BEAR fLOUR V Has Stood the Test Becattfse 2ti the Best Acce|)t No Other Wm. Oberdorf, Agt HEARS THE GOLDFIELD REPORT. A. Letter Sent to Governor Sparka by the President JIM ('0K\ M A\T.S A PAROLE. Will Ask Judtre Konst to Turn Him Loose TbI .H Month. aiumboltd Herald.) Jim Corn has asked Judge Foust to grant him a iwroic. The case will be brought up some time during the month of January. Jim Is serving a sixty day sentence which was carried to the supreme court which upheld the judgment of the lower court. Jim thinks he would rather be out however an^ the case will be heard by Judge Foust soon. For best and qnirkcst results nse the Begister Want Columns. Washington, Jan. 6.—A report of the situation at Goldfield, Nerada, was made to President Roosevelt today by the members of tbe special coniini'sslon which he sent there. As a result of the report, the President dispatched a letter to Governor Sparks of Nevada. When this letter has had time to reach the governor it is the intention to make Its con- tints public at the White hotise. It is announced that this letter will set forth the situaUon as reported by the commission. ' Goldfie'd, Nevada, Jan. 6.—From appearances today It would seem that the backbone of the strike is about broken, and that all mines will be in full operation possibly within ten days. The hills are full of miners applying for work, and they are de- KiTtiiig the Western Federation by the score. They say they are tired waiting on the federation and can see no sticces^ful end to their fight and Intend to app'y for work before their places are taken by Imported miners. .Mine owners are employing ex-federa- tlon men along with those Imported. Every woman cowA • shapely, pretty figcre. iSS many of them dep 'iore tba loss of their girlish forma after maqriage. The bearing' of children is often destnictiva to the moiucr's ahapeimesa. All of this can bd avoided, however, by the nse of Mother's Frleiul before baby comes, sa thk great liniment always prepaRS the body for the strain opon it, and preserves tbc symmetry of her form. Motber'al'riend overcomes all tba danger of child-birth, snd caniea the expectant mother safely throogh this critics! period witLont pain. It ia woman's greatest bleasing. Tbonsands gratefully tall of the banafit and rclisf derived from tbs of -this wonderful FrlBnd remedy. Sold by all druggists at $i.ooper bottle. Our little book, telling all about this liniment, will be sent fi 1

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