Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on December 31, 1908 · Page 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 4

Publication:
Location:
Iola, Kansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, December 31, 1908
Page:
Page 4
Start Free Trial
Cancel

T|ie lola Daily Begisler CEA8.f.8C0TT. ib ^end at IMa, kiaiius, FOBtorrice. as 8«coBd-ClasB ICatter. AdvettlBiiig Ratcb Made Known on Application. \ SDBSCBIFIIOK BATES. Br Caifler l» I«l«> €tas CKr* Lanyoii. Tflle 9r La Hmrpe. One treek 10 cents One month 44 cenu One year 15.00 BL MAIL. One year, inside county 12.00 One year, outside county .: $4 .00 Three monttiB, in adrance $1.00 -One montli, in advance 44 OPnCIAL' PAPER, CITY OF BASSET. TelephoBMi ^nsiness Office .' 18 Editorial Rooms 222 8^ PHEASANTS TO KANSAS. Turned Loose TN« Year by Game Warden Travis. Nearly four tbousand pairs of pbeas ants and 310 pairs of quails bave been distributed over the state during the last fifteen months by D. W. Travis, state fish and game warden. Last winter he turned loose 1600 pairs of pheasants and he has Just completed the liberation of 1,100 more pairs. The last distribirtions were made in sections where no pheasants were dis- trubuted a year "ago. Travis says reports reaching him are to the effect that all of the pheasants distributed have done well and that in some sections of the state there are large . broods of them. In some Instances the birds did not appear to like the locality in which they were first placed and moved. Sometimes they have been found in an entirely different county from that in which they were first distributed. PheasanU multiply rapidly and where two pheasants were placed a year ago there are now fifteen and twenty. Next year it is expected that there will be a remarkable Incrase.. The birds are protected by law for another three years and if they increase as rapidly as they have in the last year and a half the state win be full of game when the open season arrives. «500 KEN WASTED." To Tnq> All Kinds of Raw Furs. I am now paying for No. prime large each: Black skunk, $1.75: mink, $3.50 to $4.00; opossum. 3oc to -40c; house cats, 25c to 35c: clvit cats 40c to 60c; raccoon $1.00 to $1.25: mnsk rats, 25c to 30c^ Medium, small and lower grades full relative value Come to headquarters for a square deal and highest full market prices. B. S. BARNARD, Horse and Beef Hides, Junk, Poultry. Purs, etc. etc.. No. 324-326 North Buckeye street, lola, Kansas. TEBEAU EXPECTS SETTLEMENT, SIMPLE HOME TEST TO FI\D OUT IF THE KIDNEYS ARE ^YEAK OB INACTIVE. Also Gives This Uigldy Reeommended Prescription IVhtch Anyone Can EasDy Prepare at SnwU COHL There are more cases of kidney trouble here now than ever before, while recent reports show that more people succumb each year to some form of kidney disease than any other cause. When there is sickness, examine the iirlne. Rheumatism is only a symptom of kidney trouble. It is nothing more or less than excessive uric acid in the blood, which the sluggish. Inactive kidneys have failed to sift out, leaving it to decompose and settle about the joints and muscles, causing intense suffering; frequently resulting in deformity; often reaching the heart, when death ensues. Pains across the back, frequent painful and suppressed urination and other symptora.s of weak bladder are not the only signs of kidney trouble: many cases of stomach disease, headache, pain in the heart, inactive liver, etc.. are but symptoms: the cause of which can be traced to feeble, clogged kidneys. A simple test of the urine is to void a small quantity in a bottle or glass and let it stand ovor night; next morn ing. if there Is a reddish brick-dust sediment, or white fleecy substance present, either consult some reputable physician or take a good vegetable treatment. The following prescription is recommended highly in these cases, and the sufferef can mix it at home: Compound Kargon. one ounce: Fluid Extract Dandelion, one-half ounce; Compound Syrup Sarsaparilla. three ounces. 'Shake well and use in tea- s|>oonful do.sps after each meal and at bedtime. Where any of the symptoms enumerated above are present, good results are sure to follow Immediately the use of this simple prescription. W.VNTS TO FORECLOSK. F. M. Danglierty Brings Suit .Viroinst CuroHne Jensen. r. M. Daugherly brought suit in district court today against Caroline .Tensen et al to foreclose a mortgage on lot 6 block 1. Cruse's addition to La Harpe, to satisfy a promissory note for $250. The plaintiff says in his petition that on September 22n'd Andrew Hilsenhoof, one of the defendants, purchased from him the • above described property for $250 and gave a mortgage as security. Later, it Is ill|ged, this mortgage was assigned to Caroline Jensen. There are several other parties whc 'laim an interest In the property and ire made defendants on that account Mr. Daugherty says the terms of the Tjortgage have not been kept and therefore asks for judgment against .he defendant and for foreclosure. Saya Big Minors Will Get Many De, mands Granted. Chicago. Dec. 31. —George Tebcau. who supplies much of the powder for the fij ^tlng done by the American association, made the statement on leavfaig for Kansas City tonight that the scrap which his league and its ally, ihe Eastern League, was having with the rest of the minor leagues would in all probability be amicably settled at Cincinnati next Monday. Moreover, Tebeau says the two big minors will get many of not all of th( concessions they have been asking for. That the belligerents will make their withdrawal from the Nationa' Association of Minor Ijeagues formal Is a positive statement by Tebcau. THE RIHG CONTEST Ends Tomorrow Mght at 10 O'clock- Miss Bowers Slightly In the Lead. The ring contest being conducted by the skating rink will end tomorrow .light at'10 o'llock. An effort wl'l be made to announce the result shortly ifter that and this will be [tossible If the majority of the votes come In to- alght. The st.indlng IK now as follows: Claudia Howfis 777 Drusle Davis ...74.S Lizzie Saltier TrM) ,\ewpll Cox :!L'7 Ona Thompson Mattie Peters l.l.T Anna Wolf ll'n Topsy Vouiig :!9 •WOLP' WA^dR^T Jack London's "Story of the Canadian Country on The Stage is One of the Season'a Best Those who attendetf the Orand theatre last night, saw something out of the ordinary run of bilia in "The Wolf." The plot is not especially un usual but is set in new surroundings with a new type of characters and a fresh wholesome atmosphere. The play is inclined to "go back to nature," having a strength and ruggedness of the primitive life. The scenery was rich, presenting the forests and hills of the French- Canadian couiitry, where Jack Ix>ndon chose to enact his story, with taste and naturalness. The plot is well wrought out. A civil engineer, a man of the world, seeks to lure Hilda, an Innocent girl of the forest, away from her home for no good purpose. In this he is encouraged by her father, a religious zealot who has no love for his daughter. Jules, the hero of the play, and a Fren(;h-Canadian, with the aid of a friend, thwarts the scheme. Through successive climaxes it is shown how the engineer pa.vs the penalty with his life. In Augustus Phillips, who plays the part of Jules, "The Wolf" has a great artist. The French-Canadian brogue as it falls from his lips is in it.self worth the money to say nothing of the manlier in which he handles the stirring and dramatic parts. Taken as a whole "The Wolf" Is one of the very best of the sea-i^on's offerings. >0 SIMMER B.\SEBALI» Stagg Says It Cannot Be Had Because of Condition of Athletes. Chicago. Dec. 31.—Summer baseball for college men is becoming a big question in the west, and several of the "big eight" colleges are in favor of the proposition under certain restrictions. The Southern Intercollegiate association has already settled the question to the satisfaction of the v'oung athletes. Now the east and west will get to- Tether on the problem. Coach A. A. Stagg of the t'nlverslty of Chicago leaves for the east today to take part in the intersectional discussion of the mooted subject at the third annual session of the Intercollegiate Athletic Association Saturd.-i.v. He will urge hat summer baseball cannot be permitted In view of the general athletic situation. A POSITIVE CURE FOR DANDRUFF. ZEiiO stops itching instantly and will cure anycnso of Dandruif or itching scalp. ZEMO destroys the dandruif germ and prevents falling hair. It will give the hair arich glossy colorandlcavc the scalp dean and healthy. For sale everywhere. Write for sample, R W. Rose Medicine Co., St. Louis. For sale at Burrell's Drug Store We wish all of our patrons and friends a very happy and prosperous ]*EW YEAR. Our store n;:] be open until noon tomorrow. New York Store NEW TOWN SHOWS A BIG INCREASE GOODS .MARKED .SOITH COFFEY- VILLE I'XLiKlDED PROMPTLY. Big Shipment of Brick and Lumlier for >ew City and Building Is (ioing Steadiljr Fomurd. SURPRISE WAS ON HER. Woman Finds Friends She Would Surprise Gone. Intending to surprise friends whom she had not seen for some time, a St. I^uls woman arrived in lola yesterday to find that the surprise was on her. She had not corresponded with her friends here for some time and supposed that they were still In the city. Upon her arrival she learned that they had moved to a town In Arkansas. Determined to meet them, she at once ileeliled to go on to the land of the "razor back" hogs, but not caring to be surprised again telegraphed in advance to be sure that they were there. The first traveling salesman to enter South CoffeyvUle was George S. Sanford of WJchita, who travels for the Kberson Paint Co., of St. Louis and lialtimore. Mr. Sanford went to the new town yesterday to see what he could line uj) for future visits and was not there long until he had sold the Jameson Lumber Co. of that place X large bill of paints. .Mr. Sanford sized up the new town and after looking it over saw that there was more to ihe place than he had expected to find, although he had heard and read a ?reat deal of South Coffej-\llle. He was so taken up with the place that he selected three lots for himself and innounced today that he would build on them In the spring. He will move his headquarters from Wichita to South CoffeyvUle. as that place Is .^entrally locate<l for his work, and the railroads make it so he can get to all points of his territory, Kansas and Oklahoma, of which he is the general igent for the manufacturers. Mr. Stanford stated that there was I wonderful opi )ortMulty for Investors in South CoffeyvUle. He has watched many such places and saw that the one who took advantage of what they offered profited by their Investments, and he believes that Coffeyvllle's sls- er city offers a better inducement to investors thon any new town that has "ver been platted. "it will be the result of turning i )roperty into good money quicker •han any other new town I have ever known," be said toda.v—CoffeyvUle loiirnal. Repifiter Want Ads Bring Results. I Wo thank you for your paBi pairouBgo, and wish you a Happy Now Yoar, OBOPge Dm Bright A Co. H. A. JOMia, Mgr. WHAT JAMARY WAS LIKK. Some Daia Compiled by the Local Weather itnrean. The following ilata, eoverin.s? a iier- lod of three years, have been coinplkd from the Weather Hureau records at lola, Kansas. They are issueii to show the conditions that have iire- valled, during the month in question, for the above period of year.s. but must not lie construed as a forecast of the weather conditions for the ci ;inin« month: .Month of January for three year.<. Teniperatnrp. Mean or normal temperature :',.'); the warmest month was that of liiuS. with an average of .Id <Ie,siees. The coldest month was that of 1007. with an average of The hiijhpst feiii- perature was 70 on January 7. 1! MI 7. The lowest temperature was 7 on J.in- uary 27. 1907. Precipitation—Rain or Meit«'d Snow. Average for the month. 2.71 inches. Average number of da.vs with .01 of an inch or more. 9. The greatest monthly precipitation was fi.i 1 inches in 19117. The least monthly precipitation was O.Or. inches in inoS. The greatest amount of precipitation recorded in any 24 ronsevutive hours was 2.54 hiches on J.-inuary IS-lft. 1907. 1 ll^ greate.sr. amount of snfiwfall recorded in any 'H consecutive hours i record extending to winter of lyor.-Ot; <mly» was 4.0 inches cn .lanuary 2i'. irnii;. lielative Iinmidlt.v. Average 7:00 a. ni.. S2 per cent. Clouds and Weather. .•\verage number oC clear days. 10: parilv cloudv days. 7: eloudv d;ivs. 14. Wind. The prevailing winds are from the southwest. The .iverage hourly velocity of the wind is 9.1 mile.-;. The highe.st. velocity of the wind was ;;4 miles from the northwest on .lanu­ ary 19. 1907. Station: lola. Kans:is. Date of issue: December ."0. 19(iS. Wn.LlA.M J. A. SIIOIM'K Weather Itiireuu. only a few citizen.s. however, had courage enoush to take part in the fi ;;IiT. Fourteen c -liar.ces of nitrogl.v- ceiiii were iist-d to open the bank | vault, ill the skirmish at least 200 shots were fired, Imi iit» one was hurt. The rol)l)ery jiarallels in every way tli.ni of the bank of Crowder in Crowder City, near .Mc.Mester a few weeks ago. It is bell) ved ilie robliery w.as carried out IJ.V the same i:aii:r. po.sse from ('handler is piirsuiiii; ilio rob- l)ers. The rol)bers heavily armed rode into ;(i\v-n after niidniiilit. They irccted :i liarher wire barricade around !li'> tiank and wliilo .some ineniliers of tho ^•.•iii:; went to work on t!ie bank safe. I others stood .iriiard. The citizens were soon lip j!i arms iiiid a !ivc!y exchange of .shots st.nrted. The robbers, however, were well armed iind protected and for two hours they st(,od off the citizens while their comrades worked tni the bank's vault. When they finally succeeded in fieting The niotiey it contained the six men rode off. cov^-ring their departure with a constant anil heavy Winchester fire. tt> B.WK BOBBKKS TOOK A TOWN. Citizens of M'ellslon. Oklik. Were Held Orr and VtSm Stolen. ECZEMA IS NOW CURABLE. ZF,MO, .1 scientific preparation forex- teni.ll use, .'•tops itcliiii!; instantly .ind Uc.-!troys the germs liiat causo akin dis- ea^jcs.' Eczcuia cjuirkly yi, lils and is p»-rmanei:Uy cured by liii.-; reinr.rkablc iiu-Uicine. F'lriule overywh.Te. 'Wnte !"orsnm- v.. W. llo.-^; Mi-.iifini-C.i..,S!. Louis. For sale at Rurrell's Dru.:? Store KANSAS DEMOCRATS TO MEET. A Legislati\/e Programme Will be Ai^ ranged in Topeka. 508,000 KANSAS PUPILS. State Educational Commission Would Fix Longer School Terms. Wellston. Okla.. Dec. 31.—After a street fight of three hours beiwei-n four bank robbers and citizens of the town, ut an early hour this moruini;. Ihe bank of Wellslon was robbed ofj I 'l.OOO. XMil'e two men worked iit Ihe' safe four others barricaded themselves with barrels and wire nettitig at the bank entrance. The entire town was awakened: Topeka. Dec. .".1.—The conference of Democrats to work out a legislative pro.uramnie will he held tomorrow morning in Tnncka. The conference was calloil by Henderson Martin, chair man of the DtMuncratic state central cninniittee. The chairmen of the county committees, tlie representatives! and senators who will be in the leg-j isialiiri'. the congressional and state: candidates and party leaders in the different counties have been invifeti to attend the meeting-. Just what the Democrats will ask for in the legislature and what sort of hills they will oppose in the session j will be threshed out at thl.<! conference.. \ legls'ative proprainn:e will be i-adf j up and the meniliers of the ptirty inj the Legislature will be itistniet.-d to follow this programme. ! Take our No. 410 w|ien Traveling Eastward • Leaves lola 7:15 p. m., ar­ rive St Louis 8:25 a. m. Through sleeping cars. This train connects with the east bound trains at St. Lonis. For further particulars call and see us. . C, P. Hale, Agt. 1"^ A BILLION FEET OF GAS A DAY. The losoector of Mc -ityomery County,'Kas... Reporii on -;09 Wells. Rooms for men. Y. M. C. A. building. Steam heat In each room. Baths free. Indertendenci' Brown,! county .i;;is annual- report io<! has inspected producing wells i' ty with the exce; of the. Edgar Zlm wells have a ' 1. 300 .f07.510 C' The wells average feet each. The i wells has fallen ot port. ,• ::i.-Mr. 1 -.'tv. 1,1, d his Muvirii; that lie v., 'lis. all ^\^>^ ir: r :;,);u>-ry conn- •' 111-- lidliliiiirs • ::p:it;.^. Tli- • i (•;••. aritj (1! • iif LM- a .lav ••••• tliMii :: inil!!'iii • M!" ;.rii .!:i .-:t,- • 111- 'ii.-' r-' There has recently been Issued from the state press a report of the Kansas educational commission. This is the first organization the state has ever had. and was made possible by an appropriation of $600 by the state teachers' association. The commission has found that the school laws of the state are a sort of patchwork, presenting last of harmony and continuity. Defects are so numerous that the commission concluded to recommend only a few changes of broad scope. It is recommended that a permanent commission be established and funds for its use appropriated by the state. There are 508,000 school children in Kansas, whose interests the commission would look after. Another recommendation Is for the estat^ Ishment of a longer school term in mr- il districts. In raanv districts the term -extends from four to eight months, but for the past year tias averaged a little under six and one- fourth months.' The shorter terms In some cases Is due to shorter term In some ce-es is the leyy does no* raise salBeieat funds to maintain a lontv. •r tern In iiunjr dlstriets. It's Not Your Taste That Changes Many smokers constantly change from one brand of cigar to another. They will tell you that their taste demands variety. Such men are self-deceived. The trouble is the lack of uni-' formUy in the difTerent brands of cigars. MERCANTILE CIGARS Alwcofs the Same Satisfying Smoke. The Mercantile" is a c«ar you can tie to. It never varies. The choice Havana tobacco we use is bought from the same plantations, year after year. It is cured, aged, ripened, mellowed by an exclusive process. "Mercantile" Cigars are hfuid-made. Each one is of uniform excellence. One never tires of the taste of " Mercantiles." AAf«r«-IIere«,ae-Cipr «^u %*n '*SK.rf SSr,'S^t:^^"i^ F.R.IUCEMERCANTlLECIC^Ca.St.Uab,M« Faetaiy305~FIntDi*t.olJ^bM|»i

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free