Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on December 9, 1911 · Page 8
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 8

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Iola, Kansas
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Saturday, December 9, 1911
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Page 8
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8 THE lOLA DAILY REQISTER. SATURDAY JiVENITO DECEMBER 9,1911 ft-,- PACKERS AT LAST CORNERED ASD MUST STAITD TRIAL. /JCCHUK. MEEKEU Widower Kept Up life lanuaBce LItUe Cripple. Hiawatha Kas. Sec. 8.—Edith Rheam. a IltUe crippled girl, of tbis I'ty to whom he took s rancy in his declining years, is to shade the estat s of Henry Schmidt. 70 years old a we I to-do widower, who is head here. When Mrs. Schmidt died severall years ago, her husband was about t) allow his life !n8arance to lapse, because he had no rear relatives t) whom fo leave U in addition to hi other po35ossion8. The little crippl attracted him because of her pitifujl condition and rhranged his mind, kcpi up his Insu 'tipce and made hey sole beneficiary under his will. NOTHING ESCAPES GILMORE. Unman Kansas History Lets no LKll Error Get In. John Gllraore, editor of the Fre donia Citizen, Is widely known newspaper men as a walking cpcyclo lioedia of Kansas history, who get^ Ills fun In life In scanning bis ex changes and with unerring flngeif pointing out the errors In history The following clipping from the Reg iHter and his comment Illustrate lilsl specialty: "The fight for congress out In the Spvcnih district will be the first win ter camp&Ign since Sheridan and the Nineteenth Kanuos smashed the In dinns away back In '67. —lola Register It was in '68. but the most noUble thing the Nineteenth Kansas did was to get lost." AMRULANCf-BORN BABE. Chicago, JIl., Dec. 9.—At last, after years of beating around the bush, the Indicted beef barons are on trial and District Attorney James H. Wilkerson l.s attempting to nail down the lid which will forever prevent any attempt at combination in this staple. The real interest centers In tlie fact that it Is one of the first times that criminal proceedings, not civil proceedings, have been brought against the men charged with combination In restraint of trade POMP STATION IS BLOWN OP THE LINE SITPLYING WirHIT.4 IS WRECKED BY GAS. Fort Scott Store Explosion Nearly Cuuse.>> the Death of Owner—The Employes Saved Him. Caney, Kas., Dec. 8.—Following an explosion in the boiler room of the pumping station of the V.'ichita Gas Company here this evening fire quickly spread to all parts of the building completely destroying tlie plant, at an estimated ' loss of |l,OU0,O0u. Dill . Brown, an employe, was Uirovvn several feet by the force of the expicslon and severely injured. The cause of jLhe explosion is unknown. This will temporarily cut uS tlie •upply of gas to Wichita and the southwestern part of Kansas until an extension can be built around the rums.' Even then the expepslve pumping machinery which forces the gas through the mains will not be replaced and It will likely be some lime before the pressure will be buck to normal, again. beheaded by a narrow margin. She will live. The negroes in the basement witb| .Mr. Kat/.ung were scorclied and were takon home, but thi-y are not hurt badly. The windows of the hoar drug store adjoining the Katzung building, were lirokcn by the force of the explosion, and some damage was done to the PmKer jewelry store nearby. The walls of the Katzung building were bulged outward, and It is believed are rendered unsafe. ARGENTINE STILL A FACTOR A CITY B.\SKET BALL TEAM. -1- Explosion at Fort SrotL Fort Scott, Kas., Dec. S. — Panic stricken by a blinding explosion beneath their feet, struggling to get into the street, away from the flying plate glass from the windows, a crowd of patrons of the Katzung ladies' fur- q|Bhiug.store here, at S o'clock tbis ertpning, saw the proprietor run up from the basement, his clothing blazing, hands black and bleeding, face burned and hair disheveled, t'l'm hurt*• It was a cry of appeal and the per- sops who had been fighting to get out ttimed. forgetting their own injuries . {fsm the flass and pushing mob, and qVflpkly. men and women covered the owner of the establishment with rugs, Tip overcoat, anything that came to Rt^. The flames were extinguished, r ~|Eatzung was rushed to an automo- =. _ |iH@ and hurried home, where he was ftiipded by j)bysicians. He may lose : '^f'useof both hands, his face Is - burned badly,' but he probably will K I • • 'i, -"Mr. Katzung and two negroes went Into the basement a lew minutes be'!. lore the explosion to hunt for a gas -fpik. Theyrdarrled an extension elec- r tlisU^*- iNo match-was i struck and negroes say none of the trio was I' fimddng. They believe the electric I —came In .«&tact with a pipe in vn&h way as to generate a spark, set- ^ng off the roomful of gas. i; , -iiTJie, windows of the Katzung store Vere blown V inward, or fell inward. ^ r ftasll piecds flew across the room as :;f ^fi large plate glass was shattered. sy MrfL Edward Coon was-standing.near r~ 4ise of the windows which formed a *; riwess at the entrance. She wore a ^~^|g hat and. to this she owes her life. ^' A neavy piece of glass, torn loose near the top of "tie window, fell, edge downward and hit her. Ttie hat was S jRUUhed and a deep gash cut in the 'tock of faeri head. She escaped being A rily Advertising Fire to be Orpan- ized Monday Night. The "lola Wbito Sox" will be the nomc of the lola city basket ball team which is to be organized at a meeting at the auditorium Monday evening at 5 o'clock. As the name suggests the team will be conducted in a manner similar to that of the White Sox ball team the iiast srason and it Is probably that a majority of the members will be former White Sox players. Carl Roberts, who is behind the move- mont nad who is well known In base ball and basket ball circles here has nsked the. following members of the former base ball team and former city basket ball team to be present nt the auditorium Monday afternoon for j)rnctlcc: Tom Kdwards, Harold Fulton. Swlggctt, George Gordon, Paul Irwin, Warren Allen. Tom Goes, Guy Sirawn Altle Fulwlder, Bennett Llv- Inpston, Marvin Cumniings. Ad Brcn- nan, Joe Murphy and William Heylmun. Roberts, Fulton, Swiggett and Strawn are experienced players and out of the number summoned for prac tice several will no doubt show great ability. In addition to those named all others Interested In a city team are urged to be present Monday evening. Practice suits for the team have been secured and arrangements are FE.\R OF D.4MAGE FROM HEAVY RAIN THERE BOOSTS WHEAT. Cuttle Show No Change, But Hogs Are Quoted Five Cents Higher'. (By the Associ.-ited Pre-ss) Chicago, Dec. 9.—Fears of serious damage from heavy rains In Argentine hoisted wheat. Opening was unchanged to %c up. May started 97% to %, rose to %®% fell to Close —Dec. 93«4; May 97%; July 94. CORN—Steady. May opened % to »4 higher at 62%&63. receeded to 62%. Close—Dec. May C 2 VJ : July 62 %S%OATS—Slow. .May started unchanged ut 48%, sank to %. Close- Dec. 41;%: May 48%®%: July 4r.© 45 Vd. Provisions were up. PORK—.May |l.-).85. LARD—Jan. ?8.95; May |9.17'/4. Ciiirngo LlreNtock. Chicago, Dec. 9.— CATTLK, receipts 20 (1. Steady. Beeves |4.6ri@9.2ri': btockers and feeders 1300(^5.80; cows and heifers |2.00 (ft. ",.90. HOGS—Receipts 12.000. Strong to five cents higher. Lights »ri.60 ^6 .2r»; niLved $."..80« 6.37%; |heavy $5.90®|6.4():_ rough $5 .l '01tt>.10; pigs |4.00@ 5.5J. Child Is Bom to Mr. and Mrs. Will JMilIch In Cheney Ambulance. A stout, hearty youngster, with good pair of lungs, later given the name, Augustus Orlando, was bom In the Cheney emergency ambulance while enroute from the Katy depot yesterday afternoon, as the mother was en her way to her rooms. Mrs. Koblich had gone to the depot preparatory to taking the train for Chanute ot Join her husband. OShe was taken suddenly sick and in the course of her removal to the rooms gave birth to the child.—Fort Scott Republican. Anyone who doesn 't feel shocked at the Eight 6f the players wearing white panties should enjoy watching the basket ball games as played by the lola high school team. This is the opinion of an amateur, not of the Register's sporting editor, after watch ing three games. You probably think the game silly now, but If you will take the trouble to attend one you will get the fever. The game is easily understood, the scoring as simple as one, two, three, and the agility the quickness of mind and eye and hand and legs of those kids Is something to make you good and miserable to think that you are growing old. And while the panting, faepantled players are whirling their opponents off their feet, the bright-eyed, good- looking scbool kids who are quite grown-up occupy the benches and cheer and sing songs and develop a fever of enthusiasm for the team, for themselves, for the school and for Tola. It's good for the kids—shame on you.for needing a chiding by an Old Batch—you who are responsible for them should be Interested in what they are just plumb crazy about. Wntch a few games and you'll know why. St. Loul^ |(>rnln. St. Louis, Dec. 9.-^WHEAT, close- Dec. 93%; May 97%i COR.V—Dec. 64%; May 63. OATS—Dec. 48%; May 48%. St. Lonis Livestock. St. Louis, Dec. 9.—CATTLE, receipts 1,200. Steady. Nath-e steers $4.50(g-9.00; cows and heifers $3.00 _ 7.00; Btockers and feeders $3.25@5.25. HOGS—Receipts 3.000 Steady to strong. Pigs and lights |4.25®6.00; packers $5.65@C.10; butchers $5.75@ 6.40. 1>fAJESTIC COMEDY Act LAUgK all the time! aby Dottie - New Son^s BIG VAUDEVILLE FEATURE ACTS- 3 . ^ EJ^tiril Change of Program Kids 5c; Adtilts 10c Kansas City Grain. Kansas City. Dec. 9.—WHEAT receipts, 29 cars Cash wheat unchanged. No. 2 bard 96@1.02; No. 3, 95® 1.01; No. 2 red 94@%; No. 3, 92@93. Close—May 97%@98; July 91%@%. CORN—Unchanged to %c down. No. 2 mixed, 63; No. 3 59@,60; No. 2 white 62®63; No. 3, 59%®%. Close—Dec. 62%®%; May 62%@63; July 63. OATS—Unchanged. No. 2f white, 49® %; No. 2 mixed, 47%®48. RYE—93® 94c per bushel. HAY—Steady, Choice timothy J19;- 50020; choice prairie $13.25®13.50. BROOM CORN—180@ 160 per ton. Kansas City Livestock. Kansas City, Dec. 9.—CATTLE,-re- celpts 500. Steady. Native steers |6.25®9.0O; cows and heifers $2.75® 7.00; Btockers and feeders $4.0O@5.75; ^ulls $3.50@5.00; calves $4.50@8.00. HOGS—Receipts 4000. Strong. Heavy $6.25®6.35; packers and butchers $6.00®6.40; pigs $5.60®6.15. A Little Sermon on Lnck. Osborne Farmer: My friend I notice that you keep up your bellyach day after day about being "unlucky. Nothing ever comes your way. Just yesterday you pointed out a fellow who was hurrying down street and said: "Look at Sykes there. He has had all kinds of luck. He's rich now and I am busted. But we both started out together." I know^ why Sykes has had luck. He has worked hard When you were on pleasure bent Sykes,was tolling away at bis llttl jobrthat paid him about forty dollars a month. You wouldn't work for such a jilttance. , Sykes Worked six days a week and you worked about two. Sykes only bought th6 things he needed; you bought everything you wonted and about half you didn' need. Sykes didn't make much, but he saved a lot. He Is sUlJ at It. That's why Sykes Is lucky. Had you done as Sykes did you would now be just as well "0(^ as he Is, and possibly better. You are smarter than Sykes but you have no control. You have plenty of speed atfd curves, but you are wild. That's why you have not won your game. You must settle down to business and sift them over the plate. Then you can win yon& game. This thing that Sykes has and you call luck Is nothing more than Industry. Get Sykes' recipe and follow It and you will be lucky, too. A Watery Hay Field. Ex-Governor Hoch in Marlon Record: Yesterday, between Boston and Portland I saw a vast piece of level pasture land dotted with thousands of little stacks of hay, about a wagon load to the stack, perched on circular networks of sticks stuck in the ground and pjpotrudlng above It several feet. It Was a queer sight and I wondered at its significance. The hay seemed newly cut and the newly mowed ground looked much like Kansas prairie pasture. Today, coming back the same way, I saw that great pasture looking like a great ocean the waters covering the ground as far as the eye could reach, and those thousands of little hay stacks dotting the watery waste. The tide had come In. The Emporia Gazette devoted considerable space and paid a mighty handsome compliment to Dr. S. S. Hilscher on his lecture delivered there some evenings ago on "The History of the Jew." Kansas City Prodnre. Kansas City. Dec. 9.—BUTtlCR— Creamery 35c; firsts 33; seconds 31 ( packing stock 21. I -XK3S—Extras 32c; firsts 30; seconds 17. Frank Scott, cashier of the Allen County State Badk, was unable to be at his window today, being confined to hia home with a severe attack of rheu matism, an ancent enemy of his which usually selects a dreary, drizzly day to put in an appearance. ^ When the Allen County Poultry Show is held. one important matter should not be overlooked again this year. At the Topeka ahow a ribbon was awarded the rooster which had the best crow, and ceitalnly anyone who expects to be surrounded and serenaded by the cockerel early in the morning should pay somfe atten^^' tion to the' musical qnallty W hia voice. An unmusical morning call might rouae a man In anger and lead to esdlen evil in tbe world. Horte-Lovlng Xenophon. We may breed different types of horses, and we may harness and use them differently; but the points of excellence that combine to form the most perfect horse are no different In one age than another. Xenophon. it la true, attached some Importance to points that we care much less about now—ai, tor instance, a smooth, round back that is 'easy to ait upon.' which was owing to the fact that the Qreeka did not use saddles, but only a clotb, fastened to the horse's body by a Bureingle; but these are minor mitten. He knew the points of t good horse, and be knew horse nature. And be had, too, that delight In horaea that is found only in the true horseman, the man who loves aa well aa knows them. It U upon horses," uys he, "that gods and beroM are painted riding; and men who are able to manage them aUIl- fnlly are regarded as deaervlng of ad- nilration. -Bo extremely beantifnl and admirable and noble a sight is a horse that bears himself superbly that he lUla the gaxe of HU who aee him, both yotmg and* old; no one. Indeed, learea him or li tired of contemplating him as long aa he contln- nea to display hla magnlWcent attl- todea."—Ftom the Atlantic BEAUTIFUL HAND ENGRAVING adds wonderfully to the beauty of a nice piece of ji .-welry or silverware. Our engraver is an expert and tiudor- KtundK .Monogram Engraving thoroughly. Buy your Christmas presents of, us and if you desire some engraving we will charge you nothing extra. We have all the latest patterns in high grade Jewelry and Silverware and our prices are very reasonable. Buy your presents EARLY While our stock Is complete and we will lay them away In our safe for you until you wish to take them out.""This' way you avoid the crowds and you stand more chance of getting the article you wish. We" suggest that you give us a call and let us show you our elegant stock. UlCKS®.SON Jewelry Store BREWSTER'S MILLIONS. Thirty People and a Lot of Special J Scenery Refinired. At the Grand Monday night "Brewster's Millions" will be given by an excellent company. The story was first told by'George Barr McCutcheon In tbe form of a novel which was read by pillions and since then the dra- matjzed form has won a notable place oa the stage. Within the bounds of probability ^r. [McCutcbeon's story has an In- enscly fantastic scheme. It turns the nad} chase for dollars topsy-turiy indidlsposes entirely of the almost niversal belief that money Is essen- ilial ,to either happiness or content- nent Frederick Thompson's name as ! ponsor for the dramatic presentation (f "iprewster's Millions" Is sufficient >rarrant for public confidence In the ixcellencc of the company and the (omi^lcteness of the pictorial sur- t sundings. There are nearly thirty BJpealiIng parts In "Brewster's MIl- ons"' and it requires three baggage ciara -to transport the vast amount of scenic, . mechanical and electrical r ara^hernalla necessary to the production from Mr. Thompson's point of view. 0f the laSl Totes Cast, the Trinity ^ ; Church Has 1*05. In the New York Store's Christmas t(ee contest, the Trinity M. E. church li still In the lead, having this after- n )on 1205 of the total of 1981 votes cist Twelve churches are now en- U red in the contest, the names of hlch, with their votes, are as folic ws: T rinlty M. E.' — 1205 Uiited Brethren 251 CithoUc 166 Pjrst M. E. 100 •esbyterian 90 Btptist 86 Cirlsttan 49 Binders' Chapel 14 '^M. IB - 10 EJJlsctipal 7 Christian Science 2 Solvation Army 1 TRINITY STILL LEADS. JJohn Kohler, the well kn,?-\n I:.a- Hirpe; hardware man, was in lola to- di y on a short business visit, one of bis semi-annual visits to the county SI at .He. recently sold his branch store at Colony, which used to com- pd him to pass through occasionally. "The-Register takes great pleasure sta^ng that all doubts have nt last b^en amoved as to the reliability of e minor that County Clerk Culbert- n. v^fbo issues hunting licenses at .00 per did on the 22nd dny of November issue to himself license No. 7J5. ; Clean, Dry Heat Clean, dry heat, with no sznoke or odor and with no flying ashes or soot— that is wliat you get with a Perfection Smokeless Oill^ter. / The Perfection is the moit reli* able and convenient heafing device vou can find. It it always reaHy for use. There are no pipes or flues or wires to bother you. You can pick it up aikd take it wherever extra warmth is wanted. • Eveiy mechanical nnprovemeot tliat eqierience could suggest was alreadbr embodied m the Perfectxn Heater. This year we have tried to add tb its ^>pearance. The drums are finished ^her m torquoise-blue enamel or pJaiq steel, as you prefer; nickd tiunromgs; as ornamental a* it is indqixnsable to comfort' , A q)ect>I mitoiutie dmee abwhldT pcevcnis tmoLing. An pwt* easly denied. Caiko foot; laitt niae haan. Cool liaii& ; damper top, Oeakn emywlKn: or for <faKrvtn« dradv to anjr vaeacr of tte Standard Oil Company {lDcorpm>tc<l) already being made for games with L iwrehce. Baker, Topeka Y. M. C. A. ar d other good teaips, some of which it is'^oped con be secured to piny here during the Christmas holidays. rbe'new five, like the White Sox baa6 1^11 team Is to be an advertising te im—^mething new In basket ball — ind the experiment will be Interest- in ; to? all lovers of basket ball. rhe ^oran Herald this week Issued foir pages this week instead of eight and ex|>lains that the advertising pat- ro lage^ does -not warrant the issuing of a larger paper and that it is wholly In the pianda of the merebanta whether Moifui shall be a four page or an eljljt page paper town. The Savonburg Record this week issued four- tei n pages, of which twelve are home pr nt tmd ot these alz pages. (36 col- nqna)i twenty-six wer^ adTertising, State Savings Bank i. D. ARNETT President J. F. NIGH V. President H. HOBART Cashier ' JOB M'KINLEY ABBL Caah. Capital . »:!a.UOO SnrplBi - lelm Kaa. A LITTLE TUKN The fliictnation« in the i)rlce of roal estate offer con.xtant opportunity to the alert man or wuiiian to make n "little turn'' from time to time. New enterprises are being started, new. neighborhoods fornied, ni«w centers of real oa> tato vulUL's created as th<y years roll by. To take advanUge of the opportunltLta to buy real estate In the path of progress and to sell It later at a profit capital Is necessarjc You do not have to Save the full purchase price of the house or lot or farm to consuTn- niale tbe deal, provided your credit is good. We have helped" many ot our customers ato make profitable turns of this, character by fiir-^.| uishing the biggest part of the capital. They had the . Imsis though— the- steadily-.' growing bank acoount aind the credit which' goes with it Begin today.with a smaU dc ^oalt \ and you will be surprised to see how soon yon will be.able,to do likewise. trnvlo^g^one double-par* and one! qoickcst reSUtts-The Renter Wwit

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