Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on January 4, 1909 · Page 4
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 4

Iola, Kansas
Issue Date:
Monday, January 4, 1909
Page 4
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'Em At the Globe Commences Tomorrow Morning No matter what inducements competition may be offering now or what reductions they may make hereafter, the reductions made here in this Great Shovel *Em Out Sale are beyond all question of a doubt (he most liberal values that will be afforded you this season. Get that Bargain Seeding Spirit. Get right into the game and secure your share of the many good things during this Great Sale/ hz": " Neil's Splits and OvercoatsReduci d . * ' • i»/;•• - . $7.50 Suits and Overcoats .Shovel 'Em Out $o )00 %Vl.'M Suits and OvercoatK Shovel -Em Out $1 (7.50 llu.iio SuilB and Overcoats Shovel 'Em Out #10.(M) $;!0.00 Suits and OVfircoats : Shovel -Em Out $15.(M> 125.00 Suits and Overcoats Shovel -Em Out S^MM^ JIES'S A>D BOYS' BLACK SATEE> SHIRTS. 50c grade. Shovel Em Out 'ST^t Copyright 1908 by Han Schiffiier & M MK Sample Shoes l.r >0(« pair of Saini>ln Slion.s conhist- In^ of the fincHt. vici. dull calf. Iiox calf and patents. There isn't a sitiRle palir worth less than |:{.U0. and values range up to 14 .00 a pair. Others .imitate the price but not the valiuw. Sh^>vel •VM\ Out. per psilr Jjtl .K.l y ')0 iiair (if .Men's Heavy Luce and liuckle Sample Shoes, not a imir worth !ess than $l."r>,.and u|i as hlKh as $l'..Vi. Shovel 'Em Out $1.10 jialr ll'jiiv:." and Medium Welnht Shoog. worth from to f.'t.OO. Shovel 'Em Out %\,',\Ti Men's Furnishings .>IE>'S rMlElOVKAK. I.'.ii dozen .Men's ahlils and Drawers in rlhbed and fleece line<l. They comn in colors, blue. Iilack. brown, salmon and e<-ru. tlin usual noe quality. Shovel UCni Out ',\7tt Shirts Shirts Shirts r>nc Shirts .'{."it^" T'.c Shirts •1.';^ %\.t', and ?i.(iO Sliirts 8.1^ Men' Union Suits Reduced Manxlngr .Wake*. JI ..-.0 rnion Suits #1.30 yim I'nlon Suits JSl.OO li'.r.O Union Suits -JHI.IM) imion Suits .....#2.40 Men's Flannel Night Sliirts .Vjc Night Shirts '.\Ti^ 7:.c Night Shirts ./.50(^ $I.t »0 Mght Shirts . • \\Ty<f Itig Reduction in Boys' Suits and Overcoats. Shovel 'Em Out prices on fJoys" Knee I'anls. Shovel 'Em Out Men's Patats $i.r,ii Pant ; • Shovel Km Out $1.15 Ili.nO Pant Shovel 'Km Out %\.7^ %-i.rM Pant Shovel Km Out $1.8.> $:i.l)0 Pant, Shovel 'Km Out $:!..-.u Pant Shovel Km Out JS!2.75 |4.'i(l Pant Sliovel Km Out ii ;:3.00 $."..nti Pant. Shovel 'Em Out !^{..10 $t;.fiO Pant Shovel 'Em Out $5.00 MEN'S AXD BOYS' SWEATERS.'. Wool Sweaters Shovel 'Em. Out .; The lola Dally Register CHAS. F. SCOTT. Entered at Tola. Kansas. Postofflce, as , ' Second-Class Matter. Advertising Rates Made Known on Application. • • scBScmraio>nBiAfisr By Curler In-Iola, Gax City, Lanynn. Tille or La Uarpe. One week 10 cents One month 44 cents One year 15.00 BL MAIL. One year. Inside county $2.00 One year, outside county $4.00 Three months. In advance $1.00 One month, in advance 44 OFFICIAL PAPEIL CITY OF BA.S- ^ SET. Triepbonrs: nnslness Offlce IK Editorial Rooms 223 a commercial drummer for American; solved. I will not undertake a sclen- goods. He has become accustomed to American clothing, American hats. .\merican shoes, American articles of furniture about his house, .\merlcan tools in his garden, American utensils In his kitchen and the corresponding articles he finds in use in his old country village seem to him clumsy and uncouth and Ineffective. He is inclined moreover, being away from America and having done so well there, to bra^ a good deal about American conditions and American things on general principles. He therefore is constantly inquiring of his local merchant why he docs not get shoes and hats and hoes anti hammers and pots and kettles and a thousand other things "like they have in America." with the result that the merchant eventually does order more or less of . these things. Secr<'tary Straus told me that ho knew from personal obHervation of things like this often occurring In tJerman villages and he assumes (hat the aamn thing happens all over Europe. His roncluslon. therefore. \A that the returned emigrant is real'y a valiiable asset »o the United Stntes. One of tlK' Intcrestini; and promising things wiiich the D;-|>artmeiit of Commerce and Labor has undertaken hy direction of Secretary Straus l» the distribution of lalior. This Is so big a country and it has so many varieties of Industries that even the sever- EDITORIAL CORRESPONDENCE. Washington, Dec. 28'/ In the course of a ' conversation with Secr«Ury Straus of the Department of Com_ merce and Labor the other day. he made a rather surprising statement' est nanir can hardly depres.< all lines .-^ In regard to immlgratiod-^f foreign^ of buKlness in all sections of the Un' «rs into this country la»t year. .Helion. Acting upon this fact the Secre- said that from October Ist. 1307, to tary plans to establish a division - September 30th, 1908, the iet pain In which shall keep in Intimate touch popolation to this counlJT through!with the principal Industries in every Unmisration had been barely 6,000, State and obtain In that way frequent ' persons. That is to say, while nearly; information as to the labor market. If -a minion people bad cone into the he finds, for example, that some of - country there had been an exodus tbe eastern factories are c'osed down -- from the country of nearly an equal in the summer season and that the - number, Ithe excess of . immigrants , farmers of the west are calling for ;= oyer emigrants being only' « 000.. The harvesters, he finds a way to let the . Secretarjr added that the conditions. Idle eastern workmen know where 'r ^Jast year on account of the panic were, employment may be had. Hfs flan altogether normal as'thbusands contemplates a special railroad rate <lt foreisners who were thrown out of.which he thinks can I)e readily ob- !«m{tloyment returned to their Buro-talned that the workin? men may be ^rr ^iMiyui bomes who would not have doneUransiK>rted from one part of the gii.. M' if they could have obtained country to the other at little more ^^jBteady work. He declar«d. however, than nominal cost. The plan has been > <'.^}iat from investigations whicfi he' lisd in operation but a few months and carried pn. extending over period yet tlionsands of working men have ~tA FMn.' it his opinion that no: been placed where needed and the ito exaeed 40 per cent of the number Secretary be 'ieves that when this. DIs- ^of 'iJDHn ^Knmts reaching pur shores tribution Bureau Is In complete work- ttboili'd "be taken as representing th<} ing. order the problem of the unem- ^.astnal tiddltlon to our population from ployed in thr United States will be ^"i- -TipMBe. because even year wt pracUesHy solved. •Of foreigners return to their • • • ^^j^oirtii. Dr. Melvin. chief of the Bureau of -^ft^Jii^^e general impression that Animal Industry, so conservative a 'to « Itrse financial loser by man that he always understates rath- pipf^ilbe return of these foreign- er than exaggerates his achievements. V.,aiSPBeii^ being that having is enthusiastic over tb« discovery of ;jMH0 and in the course of a serum for the cure and prevention ^yaan.acqnir^H com- of hog cholera. The scientists of his tbe moiiey oat of Bureau have been working upon this •Jaare no,-equivalent problem a great many years, and ciiamvnt;' takea a nerer until now have thev obtained <fjifa »!#*^%S «py "Muita which they were wi'lina voa^jfor. WJtb the dis-»verr of once and tMs sen^m. however. Dr. Melvin be- tific description of the i)rocess by which the serum Is obtained although that is interesting enough, nor would it be worth while to describe the manner in which it i.5 administered. ' In general terms it is similar fo the vaccine that Is prepared as a specific for black leg. but In addition to the medicine ilse 'f it is necessary to introduce some diseased blood into the hoe to which it is liein? administered. Tliis Is rather a difficult oncration an-i Dr. Melvin does not believe It will be ever possible fo have the remedy distributed air black leg virus Is. to be administered by anybody who hapnens to own hogs. He does not believ either that it would be advl.sable even if it were possiiile to attempt Ip ad minister the medicine to al' the swin of the counlrv whether sick or well His idea Is that the agricultural col lege In each of the States should Icarp how to manufacture the serum and thev should call In Slate inspectors Riid train them in ndminiaterlng it The State enuld then be divided into D !KtrlclH with nn inspeclor in charge of each nistrlcf. When an outhreiiV of cholera occurs on any farm llie insnector shou 'd go there at once and treat the swine that had been '.'xjpo.v ed. In this way Or. .Melvin heiieveM that within a very few years [hoi; cholera can he banished from a S,'.ite like Kansas as the Texari fever iiov/ Is. It Is estimated that the chol.^ri costs the hog raisers of the United States not less than $70,000.(100 a yar. It will readily be seen, therefore th^! the States can well afford to cx| end a little money in the effort to erad: cate it. Why should not Kansas take the 'ead? The sclentl.'^ts of the Ag ricultural College at .Manhattan nr.^ amply qualified fo manufacture and administer «4his serum or teach others to administer it and with a reasonable appro.iriation from the l^egislature an Inspector could be placed in each Congressional District with the same jurisdiction over hog cholera that the State Veterinarian now has ove- p'anders or other Infectious diseases. The e.\- perlment Is certainly worth frving. C. F. g. IT WAS GREAT DAY Reformed Church Held Its Annual Meeting Yesterday.—Banquet Served. THE JOPLIN ORE REPORT. Prices on Lead Went Ip Week— Zinc Was Firm. Jopiin. Mo.. Jan. 4.—Zinc ore prices for the first week of the new year remained at the $41 lias:-.>, while 'ead ore juriiped unexpectedly from $48 to fiiO a Ion. The first week of 1908 found zinc on a $32 basis, while lead was at $4ri. Itft Sf|B l^inet.lima tfaat tbU proMaia baa been K, of C. Initiation. Chas. Feeney, Francis Dtniond. Tbos. MhGannon. Sr., I .,oui8 Hesis >^ter Hess, Thog. McQannon, Jr.. Pr^d Schmidt. Will Achter, Walter Crook, John Kooper, Joe ifuecke an^* B. H. Achter went to Garnett yester day to attend the Initiation of sever at. candidates Into the ipiicbts of. r«lumbus at that place.-^^iunboldt New Vear'j; day, the ocrasion of the annual meeting of the Keformed fhiirch of this-city, was a great day for the meml )ers of that church. The higliest hoiiOB and anllclpaliona of the members were realized. The attond- .ance at the business session of tlio church at 10:^0 was unusually large and enthusiastic. The ; prosperous condition of tlie cliurch WHS evidenced by the rejiort given, every fund in the various treasurers' hand?, with one exception showing balances on hand. In the election of ofllcers, H. Klaumann was re-elected elder,, and .lohn I). RemslMTg was re-ele.-ted deacon. Tlio consistory, after Its reor- pnnlzation. will elect tlie c'erk, treasurer and orgftnl :(t for the cnngrcga- tl <Mi The S. S. OlIlcerH w<r<' elected last Sunday. TIK! nieetini; ndjourm -d at ) I: t .'i to mei't at .Mr. Klaumnnn's iilllef wliert nn unii>le fi'ast was spread for the suests, many having gone there di recfly from their homos. Tables for the banquet enabled over fifty to IK senfed. The company all joined hear tily' in singing "Praise dod From Whom All n'essiuKs Flow." after which the pastor. Rev. W. H. Shults voiced the thanks of nil to the Bonn tifiil Giver of al. for His generous bounty and for the joy of service and fellowship. After all liad been served, the pastor Introduced tbe Hon. J. T. Tr<<lway a member of the eongregation. as toasttnaster. who presided with dignify and f race. » His introductions of the speaker were felicitous and appropriate. E. C Hemsberg responded to the toast. "The Greater Sunday School." in a brief speech, eontaining some shining nm^gets of truth. "The Home Department of the .S. S." was present ed by Mrs. W'. H. Shuts, who convinced all of its Importance. Charles K'aumann siKjke ably and entertainingly on "The Young People" •JUBgesfinc the reorganization of the C. E. society. Miss Mary Hemsberg. the miFsioaarv inspiration of the eon- ere ?a ,flon. said enough to arouse all to the necessity of "The .Missionary Society," which was her toast. "Evangelism" was a topic assigned to and discussed In a few choice words, by Miss Edna Tredway. "The Social Factor" by W. C. Faust awakened a responsive chord in the audience, and had good points from I)er.sonal experience. H. Kaumann on "Church Finances" handed that difficult problem in a pleasing, witty and manner. "The Greater Congregation" was responded to by the pastor, who after relating a few amusing nnccdofes. plead for "greater" men and women, defining the church as a force as well as a fie'd, and urging definite personal work on the part of all. Hrother Tredway was very hap py in his |)reiudes and all who spoke were greeted with he«'arty aiMdause After singing "niesscd Be the Tie That ninds" and a prayer by Mr Tredway, the niecling adjourned awi greetings and expn'ssions of good will were exchanged. Tho ladles, for the splendid banquet, .Mr. Tredway fo his presiding, and Mr. Klaiiraann fot the use of liiu hai', have the thanks of all. pens to be misting when she starts to school in the morning the family worries ail day for fear she will c;ifch her death of cold. if I ever have a great deal of money, which is extremely ini|)robable, I propose to do something for the unknown and neglected heroes and heroines. On some high hill ovcrlook- in.g some peaccfu! valley i propose to erect a monument to the wr)nian who I ROW WITH PORTER The "noir Conipuny Wanted to Kide In Keguhir CoarheM, but'Porter " Said >'o. The members of "The Wolf" theat-. Heal company which played at the LOOK AT Oim Nickel Plated Worr I When Cbristmas shopping. Chafing Dishes. Fercolaters. co'd-lined Ter Sets. Cake Troys. Haking Dishes, art many other nsefnt and tancv art1c1e<> Also a fine line of Aluminum Ware 00000000000000000 O ON SKCONO Tiioi tair. o 0000000000000000 Tbe ConfcNMlonN of (•'a.itou. I luive always greatly admired Old Ed Howe of the Atclils<:ii <;;ob<' for one thing. .Mr. Howe doesn't under- stanii poeiry and has the nerve \a say •!o. He says ixictry means noihing to him and time sjient in reading it Is time wasted. I understand poetry no lietterthan .Mr. Howe but I am afraid to say so. I fear that if I admit it people will not regard me as a cultured person. It seems to me that the older I grow the more four-flushers i know. .V certain Kansas man who has attracted a gmxl deal of attention during ing the past two or three years is a four-flusher of the worst type. Hut I do not dare to print his name, should lose my job if I did so: probably i should tie hanged to a telephone pole on Kansas avenue as well. .More than that, everybody who has watched his work closely knows he is a four- lliisher. but everybody is afraid and nolKidy dares call the turn on him. I notice that some of the members of the New York smart set are raising a row liecause they were not invited to Ethel's, dance. When I am not Invited to a party I do not raise a row. I say t could not have gone anyway, that 1 have no time for frl- volil.v. Wlien I wa.s a boy I walked a mile and three-quarters to school every day in winter across a wind swept Kansas prairie. In those days I wore no overcrat and i)rotccted,.my hands only hy keeping them In my jKickets. Fre- nnently I froze my ears and occasion- illy my. and toes. Hut nobody 3ver sympathized with me or seemed to think my experiences unusual. My youngest sister is now a sophomora in high Kchool. She lives seven b'oeka from the school house and la equipped with all of the appurtenances' lOr agbUng tbe weatber .flf at it If ba^ invented cherry pie. In stmie suit,i-j Unuid recently had an exciting clash bie public i)lace 1 shall set up a tab-1 with the train crew of the Frisco pas- let inscribed with the name and vir-Iseniier train from Cherryvale to Pitt.s- tues of tlie author of the hot waflle. j burg last Friday. In cf.ualiy appropriate ways I shall ilo somethiiii.': in memory of f\e pul)- llc -J>enefactors who invmiied false teelh, discovered tobacra and perfected itieeasy chair. If 1 ever liave mo- ne.\ I shall do Fonie »liing worth while vitli ir.—i>odd Gaston. KKIO CASE OIS.ULSSEIL Supreme Court Hold'* That llie E«l' dencr In Case Was InNnfficient. Washington. Jan. 4.-The supreme court today dismissed the c.ise agatUHt Oscar Held, one of tlie negro soldiers, cliarged by the pre.-iident with complicity in the iSnnvusvlllo Tiot. Tho court iield that lin* anifiunt of evidence was not sufficient to Justify the iirlnging of the case la the su- lireme court. TO BEGIN TONIGHT Week of Prayer In the Churches of the City.—^Topics and Leaders. This is the week of prayer, the first service being conducted In the Methodist church by Rev. R. H. Bllett. pastor of tbe Christian church. Tomorrow night a meeting will bo held in the Christian church with Rev. Carfield leading and also in the Hcform- ed church with Rev. O. O. Miss.inoie in charge. Members of the Minisier- lal association will assist in these services. The following are the topics for the week: Monday—^The Bib'e the word of God; Heb. 1, 1-3: Tim. HI 16-17; II Peter 1-21; Heb. IV. 12. Tuesday—God's faithfulness; Mans responsibility; I Cor. f, ;!-S; i.uke Xll 422-44: Phil. 11-12-1::: Rev. II. 10. Wednesday—^Missions, home and foreign. Mat XXVIII I!'-'-'"). Thursday—Prov. XXI. XXIII. ^'.2 Pom. XXH. 17; Heb. 11 LVI; I Cor. VI 10; Phil VI 8. Friday—The familv ar.d the sehiiol. Gen. II. 24: Ps. IVIII f.-fi: Job XXVI 28. • Saturday—Signs of the Times, .Matt. XVI 3: Heb. II 4; Matt. XXIV .M4; Pbll ns-ll; Rev. Xl l.V Sunday— Sermoii: "Christ, the Giver of Life." John XIV 6. WlANTED-r -'By refined couple, three furiilahed rooms for, light housekeep- iqg. -in good neIgbbbrtaood and. witb loodam impnivcimaBti. "H" Regiater burg last Friday. The trouble occurred at Cherryvale and, it took the entire train crew fo settle the row, besides laying out ths train ten minutes. Tho Pittsburg Headlight says: At Cherryvale yesterday morning a coach was fiirnislied "The Wolf." a speela! coach which was to be coupled on ff) tho regular lr.>in to be brought to Pittsburg. This was according to arrange- iiii-nts lielwwn the railroad transportation department and the management of the sliow. Hut because of .a p(k)r business in Cherryvale where the eotiipany appeared the night before the management concluded to not go lo the ex|>ense of the special cosich for theicompany. hut to go to no expense otiier than fiiat of a s|ieclai baggage car.- Wlieik the members of the company .starte<l fo board tlie train, instead of wetting in the special coach they tried tb enter the regular coaches. ".loe," the f,oiored iiorter. blocked their way. however, and told them that the.v would have to ride in their own special coach. This they refused to do on tlie grounds that it was an unnecessary expense. The colored porter endeavored to explain but the nvore he tried the more contrary the actors became and finally it required the united efforts of the entire crew to convince *Tbe Wolf" that they ought to ride in their eoaeh which the management ordered. After the conductor., station master. |)orter and the rest of the Frisco officials on the scene had taken a band in the fracas, the actors were finaMy persuaded to use the car set apart for them. Tlrf train was. however, laid out ten niinirtes, and the wires between Cherryvale and Fort Scot were kept h'ot, • for the superintendent and tralnntast- er were finally appealed to. It is needless to say that the members of that train crew did riot see "The Wolf" last night on passes. With DePauw. DePauw and Baker University will contest In debate. The-compact calls for two debates, one to take plate this year ;and one next year. They.are evenly matched and much satisfaction Is expressed In the assurance of this lnter-«ollegiate relation. The debate this year will take place at Baker Tint- verslty. Lamb to tpealc Ex^nator Q. H. Lamb of Tates Center l» to deliver an address on fra> |iteniarinsaraiioe-at a meet ^Bg of tba Triple Tie allxjrt Scott wktFr |«>»;4

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