Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on January 5, 1909 · Page 4
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 4

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Tuesday, January 5, 1909
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Page 4
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r^'lhe tola Daily .Regiistei i-"^' CHA8. P. SCOTf. at lola, KansaB, Postofh6e. as f: - Second-Class Mattel'; . . AdTerdring Rates Made Known on ;' ^ AppltcaHon. SUBSCIUFTIO.V RATES. 'V ' Bf Carrier !• Iota, Gas CItj, Lanyon. Tllle or La Harpe. One week 10 centa . iOne month ceiUs .- • Onit year .,$5.00 1 X BL MAIL. , . .<tae year. Inside county $2.00 One year, outside county $4.00 '-_ Three months, in advance ..... .$1.00 -One month. In advance *. -44 OFFICIAL PAPEK, CITY OP BAS• .. • SET^ - - " ' Telephones: - Business Office 18 Sdito ^lal Rooms 222 THE lOIA PAILt BEfllSTBB, TUESDAY EYEmC. JAXIJARY 5. 1900. EDITORIAL CORRESPONDENCE. Washington, Dec. ^1. "The first decision of the First International Court of Justice that ever sat in this world has just been rendered. The case was one growing out of a controversy between Honduras and Guata- mala and Salvador. The'first country accused the two last named of having tirged and assisted certain disaffected Honduran politicians to organize a revolution against the present govern ment of Honduras, .^t the conferencf of deegates from the five Central Am crican Republics which mot here las' winter. It was propossed tbat an Inter national Court of Justice should br eKtablished to adjudicate disputes o' this character arising between o* among the Republics concerned, or be tween citizens of the Central American and foreign countries. The Cour is to be a permanent tribunal rontinu ous'v in session and.ail the five Re publics solemnly agreed to submit al' their complaints against one ..another to this Court and abide by it .s decis Ions. It was an absolutely new de parture In International intercourse and the outcome of the first case to be tried before it has been awaited, es- wicially in Dipomatic circlp.<;. with the keenest Interest. The test of the value of the court of course would be the manner In which its deciHion wa" received by the unsuccessful litigant Tn this first case the result seems tr have been all that could possibly, bp desired. The court held in a cenera' way that the accusation of Hondurar was not well grounded and that this country therefore had no lust cause to complain against either Ouatamala or Salvador, and Honduras has ac- cepited the verdict in the best possible spirit. It is certainly a long, lonp step In advance because even the most blood thirsty can hardly argue t|iat a peaceful lawsuit is not better, even for the defeated litigant, than any Icind of a war. In this particular case war would have been inevitable if the court had not been constituted because Honduras was convinced that her political exiles had started a revolutionary movement at the Instigation of the government of Ouatamala and would have declared war against her long a?o if the case had not been taken into court. • • The success of this experiment has impressed Secretari- Root so strongly that he is sorlously considering asking Venezuela to submit the claims against that government by American citizens to this same Central .\m- erica Court of Justice. The court is composed of some of the most eminent Jurists in Central America, one from each of the five Republics, and as between Venezuela and the X .Tnited States would seem to be wholly disinterested. If the judges entertain any prejudice it would be more likely in favor of Venezuela than against her and Mr. Root feels therefore that if the United States is willing to submit to their arbitrament Venezuela ought to be. If this proposition should be made and acceded to and if the verdict Should be at all satisfactory the chances are that the European powers having claims against Venezuela would endeavor to reach a settlement in the same way. This would not only bring about a most'y mo-e satisfactory condition touching Venezuela fend the countries at loggerheads with her bat It would immeasurably dignify and exalt the Central American Court and make it one of the great powers for peace in the world. e * » The rather startling announcement •waa made from the War Department this week that it would be impossible for the United States to put into the field a fully equipped army of even 260,000 men within six months. The announcement has come as the result of a quiet investigation made by or­ der of the President. The trouble seems to be that In ail the arsenals of | the country there are not more than J 200,000 of the new Springfield rifles^ while Including the practically ob.-,o- lete Krag-Jorgensens oflly 350.000 men could be armed. There are probably 9.000.000 men in the UnUed States at present able to bear arms but as the President remarked, if they were called Into the field all but about 200,000 of them would have to be armed with shotguns and scythes. Not only are we short of small arms but it seems that there is not enough field artillery In the country of the modern type for an army of 250,000 men. And while the shortage of small arms could be overcome in a few months it would be years before a big army could be properly equipped with modem cannon. During the Civil War, when a gun could be cast In a foundry. It was only a matter of six weeks after the order was ?iven before the weapon would be In the field. But to complete one of the modern long range, high power weapons of today at least a year Is required even after all the raw material has been assembled. Brigadier Oeneral Crozier (formerly a Kan.sas man. by the way, who invented the disappearing gun carriage and is now Chief of Ord nance of the Army) declares that to equip an army of 2.000,000 with the nresent cannon making facilities would require no less than l.T roars. "The plans we are now following." ?ald General Crozier in a recent interview here, "contemplate a siipply if 470.000 modem Springfield weap- ins.v with ."JOO rounds of ammunition 'or each, which will provide for an irmy of .")nfl.ono men. The 30.000 who would not have rifles would consist if officers, hospital men. non-conibat- \nts, and others, who are to take care tt the fighting men. These rifles, however, will not be ready for a long time. We expect to have enough to arm 275.000 men in two years. They are coing •nto the hands of the regular soldiers rapidly, and only a few of the regular roops, notably the marines, are without them. "The Springfield and Rock Island irsena' plants are not working full time. but at the regular day rate they are capable of turning out 600 completed rifles a day. By working 24 hours a lay they cou'd turn out 1.500 weapons, or enough to arm a regiment. Mext in value to the new Springfield is the Krag, with which the war with Spain was fought. These rifles, in their time, were considered superior to any, but when they met the Mau­ sers it was discovered that they were deficient in range and rapidity of fire. The Mauser was a better gun." The Krag. which has been turned over to the national guard, is obsolete, so far as the regular army Is concerned, it being from 500 to 1,000 yards shorter tn range than the Springfield, the Japanese, and other foreign rifles. Military authorities, however, still consider them In the scheme of defense, and they have provided a store of ammunition amounting to 100 rounds for all of the 175.000 In the country. Back of the Krag is the famous old 4.'j-caliber b'ack powder Springfield, used in the latter dajs of the civil wa!r: all of the subsequent Indian fighting, and for a few days In Cuba Several of the regiments of volunteers used them, until the ofilcers discov- erei^ that .emoke from their discharge simply made a target for the Spaniards to fire at. and thepe rpglraents were relecated to the rear. How many of these rifles are left in the country the army men do not know, but they could not be used excopf for the use of home guards. "Taken all and a'l." continued Oen. Crozier. "there are not 500.000 rifles of. every description In the country tcday that could be used by an array. Of modern weapons, there is only about one-third of that number. Consequently. President Roosevelt was not wrong in his information concerning the dangerous lack of modern weapons in the country, and the prop- eily trained men to use them." C. F. S. THE GREAT 'em Oi\ again at the Globe You can't afford to miss it. ^ Hurry down as the best things go first Shovel 'F.m Out on all Soiis and Overcoats In f,»ct all winter merclnn- dise miiit go legaidless of coht Sample Shoes Tl at are worih ;f .^.50 to $j.oo ^llovel 'Km Out $i.8s DIDN'T INTERFERE eliminatod shown where to find reooids .nnd oth- Storles of Ohio Contest Untrue, Presldent-Slect Says. Augusta,. Ga., .Tan. 5.—Regret is felt bv the Presidentelect at what tho interest of partj his own• Initiative is remarked with the remaining in the fight, it is asserted, he could have made possible the election of a "dark horse" at least. , His Action Taken Voluntarily, both he and his friends regard as the j^"' recognized that the re- unfair int-erpr<tatlons and explana- ^"'^ of such a course wo.ild work tlons being i.rinted regarding the '"/"^ ne„«l,',can party In the withdrawal from the Ohio senatorial ff" chose rafhor to voluntarily contest of Charles P Taft '^^^^ himself out of the race is regard- The President-elect'contemplates no'^,'' •^>' his ^friends as exhibiting a high statement for publication reparding ''^-K;*'^ °f ,">"•>' was .'xactly the matter but in discussing it with ^^""^ '^•V'^? T'*-' friends has not teen uncertain m/he interest of party harmony, giving an idea of his feelings on the' '-ittle Rock. Ark., was added today subject ^he list of Southern cities which Adverse Comment for C. P. Taft. \ will receive the attention of Mr. Taft There secm.s to be nothin!? further when a.s President he makes his prom- to be said bv Charles P. Taft even 'sed tour of the South. This trip, he though the reason he assigned for expects will be made next fall. A getting out of the race has since been' formal invitation from Little Rock made the subject of adverse comment, i was received by Mr. Taft through He is thus left, in the eves of his Chairman Tucker, of the Ronublican frinds, in a false light and it is this state central committee of Arkansas, which his brother feels keenly. In a"'' H. L. Remmel. this connection it is explained that! Charleston, S. C. is anxious that the withdrawal was not made at the Mr. Taft play golf in that city Satur- Instance of WiUfam H. Taft. neither day afternoon, January 23. when he on the suggestion of Frank H. Hitrh- goes there to sail for Panama two cock, nor of Wflde H. Ellis as has days later. He will endeavor to ar been printed-. rive there by Saturday noon. That Charles P. Taft himself from the contest entirely In er things. Mr. Stubbs replied in a tv harmony and on i very cordial letter, and said hi? would AN EXPENSIVE SKATE. I A K.\XSA.'>i (.LASS IM.ANT CLOSKI), Dr. Diamond Dick Thinks He Gave! The Fires al the Independence Factory Skate Boy a $5.00 Tip. j re Hrjiwn Yesterday. take advantage of the offer. Outside of the governor's force, if tliero is a .solitary ofllcial who isn't I Dr. Diamond Dick lipprd tlic skiite i liidf|ienilfnci'. Kas.. .laii. "..—Th seeking and hoping to be retained nn- boy at the rink the other iiisht a.s is 'tin's of ih<- Usaiic ;;la.-s iilaiit were der the Stubbs administration, he is his regtilar practice and is now shy a' put (nir yc-^tfiday and I I HTP will be no Lpepi'"-' uiighty _quiet al)ont it. On ^ five dollar gold piece. He thinks that more .:j;Iass made iln-iv uiiiil next fall the other hand nearly all of them are be gave it to the Ijoy. thinking it was This afilou puts I.'. M nitii out of %vork ppenly making a canvass for retcn- a nickel, but the boy insists that h<' for the winter. Tlie iilaiii was closed iiou. Stubbs'.; desk at Lawrence is didn't. The matter has been ilismiss- as a result of the iiiabiliiy ol" the work stacked high with such applifations, |ed by the doctor, however, as a mere.ineii and the inanufaeiiirers to get to- trifle. although he is fairly conviEC-i .?eiher on a wiiire scale. The factory ed that the boy received the monfv. i was workiiii; on a s 'ldiiis; wa ^re scale The incident reminds tlie doctor of; ji'"' ibe men went oiii on a demand Ihal a I'lal .se.i'e he snhsiitnled. Oilier plants in the county are expected to draw their fires. I -^i ^hteen factories in .West Virginia and fifteen in Pennsylvania liave taken similar action. together with indorsements. "WTiat will be Stubbs's policy in regard to aitpoiiitments?" asked om- official who is on the anxious seat. "N'o one but Stul)bs knows." said a friend of his., "but the chances are somethin.i; which happeiH'd in Humboldt twenty years ago. He had a big show with him then, carrying a lad- that most of the Hoth appointees will|ies> band. etc. Very frequently it walk the idank, at least all of them " - . _ who supported I /Cland a.tra'nst Stubl)s in the primary. Stubbs be'ieye.-; in treating all factions fairly, hut giving i tijenj" the offices to his own crowd." ' The chances are that Stublis will keep a few of the Hoch aimointees but when the Mat is checked up it will be found that they all boosted for Stubbs in the primary. Big Stock Reduction Sale AT THE Model Shoe Store SEE OUR WINDOW and BARGAIN TABLE Ladies' $3.00, $3.50 and $4.00 Shoes at m TEDDIES BEAT lOLA. TO WALK THE PLANK. They Won Game Saturday by Score of I Governor-Elect Will Favor His Own 11 to 0. I Henchmen. . —Trv Sen Food if 'ou fe«»I had Frenh from Ocean.—"Our Way," Remedies are Needed wouM W OTV W* parfact, wbiak mm un not, Mt aitM iw aeetM. B M «iiic« our •yttrnma hnrn b«- MNM WMkaacd, imiMirad and brokca dowa Aromfik laSmntiom wUeh bar* |OM on from dw wrif agM. tfcwiatfi eoydwt gcMratioM, nmmiim mw MII J I J to tU Nttim ia correctiiitf our iabaritad aad 'otlMnriM rMkoMMt. To fcaeli th» aaat of ttoflMch •ad coawqueat dijfwtivo traabics, tfam U . M <ood Or. Piaree't Goldea Mcdieal D IMOV wy. • firmne eompoaad, cztraetad from aativa alcdie- fmi root»—»oU for over forty yean wttk |raat Mtiafaetioa to all iu*r«. For aach, BiliomocM. Uvcr Complaiat, Paia ia tha StoaMch after aatiatf, , Bad Brcatb, Bdchini of food. Chroaie Diarribea aad other latcrtiaal ii the "Oiacovery" is a timo^rovaa aad oioat aCeicat resMdy. Topeka. Jan. .S—WTien W. K. Stubbs he will [Ola Young Triolets Sunday in a becomes governor next week he A UII same, by the sco.f of 11 to n. The I "n-l nearly of the Hoch appointees y Bears have piaved some fast •''"^ '""''"^ Hoch yZYLIVER I 'taCofd ta aeeept a aaerat aoatrwa a aubatitata for diia aoo-akw ' "inr •iiitaii miiWlllin , aot area thoai^ tha nifcnt daalar aaay aad iariiafata atoaMch, Ilvar aad caat to take a* eandy. ' The Teddy Bears of Chantue beat! the lola fast game Teddy Be_ . . football this year and have on'y been i "i"""*'beaten once, at Humboldt. I Som" ''av* ago Governor Of Sundays game, the Chanute Tri-^ro'"^ to Mr Stubbs Inviting him to bune esav?- ^^"^ home of his owe appointees here ^ ..L ' . . . . . /to get on to the routine of the office. On the kick off ye.sfer. ay Emmeijt p„„^ „f Governor Kelly caught the ball on the Te-ldle s „o„h's clerks came a week in advance ten yard line and ran through he ^ ^„ ^^.ta,,., and whole lola team to lolas 20 yard line. ' before he was downed. He made both j touchdowns and Milo Grav kicked one j $oal miking the score 11 to 0. The Teddv Bears soon scored afte-| the kick off when they got the bal' on lola's a yard line, where Kelley .. , „ plunged over for his first touchdown. , r:r "'VL\?:'::',.^'"i Jr.TL^"^.!: iln about the widdle of the first half; •••ri.id iirer a ...i K...r *ui>-» ULkiag the Teddies punted behind the lola <'«ih.ri^^ i fe -t ..•rrrf..»iib.t^.r goal line, and Kelley fell on the ba'Ii ,,i„i„,tiiinii .• j n... „v,r for his second touchdown. j "n* o »ii.irii Mm NU .». r»ii HiTar .MM«. <Jray kicked goal this time, m'silngj H the first timp. The Teddies had the ball on lola's 8 yard line and lola held them for downs just as the first half ended. The second half was about tven.i First the Ted die? wou'd have the ball i and then lola would" have It. It was: nHye«J in the center of the field almost, as It was two downs and then a punt for both teams. i Th^ features of the game were the. lone fTip* amund the end >>y Kell<»-1 ^*nd Clark of the Teddv Bears and; !the line, nlunging of Potts and Free-! man of Ida. • 1 Best For The Dowels ITCHING SKIN DISEASES .\re readily cured by ZEMO, a clean liquid for external use. ZEMO draws the gernisand their toxins to the surface ind destroys them, leaving a clean, hcalthyskin. ZEMO^ivcsiti.stuntrelicf ind permanently cures every form of .Lin or scalp disease. I'or sale cverywiiere. Write forsam- •le. E. W. Ro.se Medicine Co., St. Louis. For sale at nurrcU's nrug Store DK(I:MHKK UK.VTIIKII HKPORT. happened tliat people gave him five dollar gold pieces lor nickel.s and ho always made an effort to return One night he stejiijed j into the center of the ring and stated that someone had given him one by mistake and that if the own- Issued by rnhcrsity of Kansas and Continuing Itecord Kept by l,iite Ilr. F. il. Snon. NOV CATItMnC ^^^^ 'tooant. 1'*UMIIII - Potont. TUM Gnei. DeOeol, • r .-irtrtii. W- tXaa orGriiie. ](r. z>.Me. Kerar • 11 rt .:v Tl « c^nnine tablet vtampad OCO. -:i .tiiu«ta to cuta or }-i.4ir Kioiier back. .c<-r::r.( R<-jiedy Co.. Cbicmco or N.Y. 6aC m\. SALE, TEi MILLION BOXES There, wa.s icss wind and the least raiiifa I during this month ilian dur- in.:; tiny IJeceiiiber on our 41 years record. The warmest Deceinlier since ISiiC. Only 7 of the .40 preceding De (•embers have been warmer, and only one, thai of ISTi'. hiis had a smaller relative humidity. -Mean Tempeni,fure. Tlie mean lemiierature was :!(;..'i."i degrees, which is .'i.l 1 degrees above the Dei-eniher avera .Ke. The hi.shest tem- peiature was .">!• degrees, on the liflth; the lowest was Id degrees, on the 7th, i ^lving a monthly rause of 4!> dei ^rees .Mean temperature at 7 a. • m.. :'il .;!9 degrees; at 2 p. in.. 4:!.<H; degrees; at !» p. ni.. :'.C.::2. KttinfalL Rainfall was .20 inch, which is 1.19 inches below the I )ecenilH »r avera.ge. The total rainfall for the year has been 48.:!2 inches, whieh is the greatest annual rainfall of owr 41 years record, ilain fell in nieasnreable nnaniities on :! day.s. :;rd. Oil; 4lh. 09; 17th. 02: ill (iiiuntities too-sniall for measiirenient on 2 days. There was no ineasiireable snowfa)^. Mean Cloudiness. <'loudiiiess. :!9.2.'> per cent of the sky, the month being 9.S1 jier cent below the avera.ne in cloudiness. Xuni- lier of clear days I less than one-third cloudy) IC; half clear (one to two- thirds cloudy) 7; cloudy (more than two-thirds cloudy) S. There wa.^ one day entirely c'ear and 2 were entirely -cloudy. .Mean cloudiness at 7 a. m.. TiO.O.'i iier crnt; at 2 P; m.. 42.2:! per :'ent: at 9 p. in.. 22.S7 per cent. ^Vlnd. Sw. 24 times;- se. S times: nw. I.'i limes; ii. It! times; i;e. :'. limes; s. S times: ,e, fi limes; w, IS tiine.s. The total run fif wind was i..'{|9 miles, which is 2,;i.Sl miles below the December average. This gives a mean daily velocity of 2 .'!(i.ll iiiilea. and a mean hourly velccity of 9.84 miles. The highest velocity was 'i'S miles i-er hour from 1 to 2 p. m. on the :!Oih. Mean velocity at 7 a. ni., 9.12 miles: at 2 p. m.. 12.74 miles; at 9 p. m.. 8.S7 miles. Karometer. Mean for the month, 29.02:! inches: it 7 a. in.. 29.0.1(1 inche.=i; at 2 p. m.. •J0.()07 inches; at 9 p. m.. 29.00ii inches; luaximum, 29.(!(;2 Inches at 9 p. m on the Isi; nilnimuni. 2S.<!;:0 inches at 2 p. m. on the l.'!ih; mtmth'y rangt 1.022 inches. Kelative IlnmidHy., Mean for the month C5.GI per cent: at 7 a. m., 78.39 per cent: at 2 \\. m. 52.18 per cent, at 9 p. in. Gt;.:{2 per cent; greatest humidity. 92 on thf 8th at 7 a. m.; least. 7 at 2 p. m. or the 26th. 8here,were two fogs. PILES CUKEn IN 6 TO 14 DATS. PAZO OINTMENT Is guaranteed t« cure any caae of. itching, blind, blee^ Ing or prDtrudinR plies in 6 to 14 day> or money refunded. COc. 3IAG.\ZI>ES AND PERIODICALS can te secured of J. E, HEXDERSOX, er would stand r.p he would retu 1*0 the i who deals with the pi'ibli-shers and money. He says thai fully seycnty I furnishes them at the lowest price people arose as one man but that one I Dossible. Trial subscriiitioh to Van o'd gentleman in the crowd impressed j .Vorden's. 3 months 2.^c. him and his attention was directed to Phone 98. 414 .V. Buckeye him. The old gentleman made quite Estimates cheerfully given anoU a speech offering to identify the coin ^ and saying that the other |)eople were impost'ers. The doctor called him info the ^-ing and returned him the money. | While in the ring the old gentleman : made another speech in which he; said that he had always tliought the \ doctor a fraud and cheat but that he, was now_ firtnly convinced that he was ' honest and was trying to do the richt thing. The iijisliot of the wiiole m;itler was that the next day the old gentle- liian called together with his wife and the doctor secured a nice hi.;; fat fee for treatment. This convinced him that honesty is the best po'icy and Ii.- ; declares that if the skate boy iiad re-! eturned.him the five dollais witlioiit a • word that he would have double:! it. i But the skate hoy says lie didnt z'- I the money and the case is like ;,!; I others—It has two sides. I Fitzgerald storage, TransfjBr anil Auto Livery Goods stored by the month in large, dry rooms. Auro Jivery by the mile or liour. Local calls 2;'. cents. Office. 11.-. West St. Office phone li'ySx Re.s. phone 63 LOOK AT OCR RELKJIOrs RIOT AT CALriTTA, .Hohaniniednns and Hindus Quelled bv British Troops. Calcutta. .Ian. —The reli .i ^ioiis riois between the Mohaniniedans and Hindus have taken a more serious turn again. ref|iiiriiig an active intervention of the Hritish troops today at Tila- .ghur, who fired on the Hindu nioli. Register Want .\ds Bring Results. Nickel Plated Ware When Christmas shopping. Chafing Dishes, Percolaters, gold-lined Tea Sets, Cake Trays, Baking Dishes, an^ many other useful and fancy articles. Also a fine line of Aluminum, Ware. iOLA STATE BANK L. E. HORYILLE. President A. W. BECK. Vice-l»resident .F. II. (•A.HPBELL, Cashier. L. ('. ROBIXSOX. As.s't Cashier Dlreclors: E. Horville A. W. Beck J. A. Robinson 0. E: Nicholson H.L.Henderson Frank Riddle |J. H. Campbell IXTERE.ST PAID OX TI.ME DEPOSITS Safety Deposit lloxcs for Rent INSURANCE! Is a necessity, not a luxury. It Is not an expense but an Investment. It is something you must hare but something you must be careful of, as it is very Important that the right companies are selected. I represent the leading companies of the world and would like to SHOW YOU. i. E. POWELL Ejnn Block, lola, Kansas. WHY PAY RENT? ^VTien you can buy a home with the same money? I have some mighty nice nproperties on hand right now which I will sell you for the same money that you are paying out rent for. The properties are well located and are a good investment. All I want is a chance to SHOW YOD. J. E. POWELL E TSBS Block lola, SusH

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