Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on December 11, 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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Monday, December 11, 1911
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Page 8
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8 THE lOLA DAILY REGISTER, MONDAY EVENING, DECEMBER 11. mi. ^ FLEADIUJQ KOT GtJILlT IS BEW. TRUST PROSECUTIO ?f. j i- - f THE CIIY WINS METER GtSE R. 3r, r VM>fiIIAMi KT AI, LOSE Ai'l'i; L TO ^UPREJtE COURT. Owner of Store ani Office BnOdliig Held to Be Liable fer Gas Fnrn- Islied Hli Tenants. JUDGE XxED/GARTENTBR. J Ogden Armour, hnad of the Armour.PacklnB Company Bkelched In courV by A?U8t "johnsiono as he was pleading not guilty before Judge Carpenter. GfMiN MURKEl IS DEPRESSED CLEABIXr. WEATHER IX ARC.EX. TlXA IfXLPS OUT WHEAT BEAKS. cents lower. Heavy |6.20©6.30; pack ers $6.00&6.25; lights »5.r.0@C.10. —You save money on clothing Shoes and Underwear at the Harlow Mercantile Go's, store. Cattle and Hops Also Decline, Sliow- a Drop of Fire to Ten Cents. (By the Assoclntcd Press) Chicago Dec. 11.—Clearing weather ' In Argentine sent wheat down. Opening was % to %c lower. May started - 97 to %, unchanged, fell to 96%. Close —Dea 92%% May 96%@97; July 93%. CORK—Strong. May opened a shade down to a shade up at 62% @% to % @%, rpse to %@'5fi. Close—Dec. 61% -May 62%; July 62p^@63. OATS—Strong: May started l-16th to lower ati48% to rose to %. Close—Dec. -iS^: May 4SVji!'%; July 46%. j Provisions depressed. - PORK—Jan. $15.30; May $l.n.72i^® 15.75; July $15.90. \ - LARD—Jan. $8.90; May $9.12%; July $9.22%. ! Cliicago liirestoek. - Chicago. Dec. 11.—CATTLE, receipts 9,000. Steady to ten cents low- fir. Beeves $4.70®9.15; stockers and feeders $3.00(55.80; cows and heifers $2.90®5.90. ' ' HOGS—Receipts 43.000. Slow to cents lower. Light* IS.-'iO® C.2(); mixed $.'5.7.106.32%: heavy $r,.8.-.ifi 6.37%: rough is.sncre.on; i^igs $4 .oocr.'..r.o. SERMONS ON MGNAMJIRilS Tbeplacetoboytlie f LAYER PIANOS, AND Al^ TBINGS MUSICAL^ lola Preachers Drew Lessons from the Crinie at Los Angeles. St. LOUIN tJniln. St. l>>«ls. l>oc. 11.—WUKAT. cloRo, Ppc. 9314; May 97'/(,. COKN—Dec. 6.1: May 63'4. PATS—Dec. May 48%. St ^ LOQIN Llvrintork. . St. IX)uls, Dec. 11.—CATTLE, receipts 5,500. Steady. Native steers $4.50(5.9.00; cows ahd heifers $3.00^ 7.00; Blockers and feeders $3.2n((j/S.25. - HOGS—Receipts 15.000. Strong. P4n and lights $5.M#6.05: packers |45S ®6.10; butchers $3.55©6.35. Kansas City Grain. Kansas City Dec. 11.—WHEAT, re- _celpt8, 57 cars. Cash wheat unchanged. No. 2 hard 96®1.02; No. 3 9.=;@ 1.01; NO. 2 red, 94@%; No. 3, 92(S93. - Close—Dec. 95; Mayj 97%; July 91%. . CORN-r-Half at one cent lower. No. ^ 2 mixed, 61@62; No. 3, 58%; No. 2 •White. 61@62:' No. 3. 58%@59. Close —Dec.^%@%; May-63; July 63%. No. 47% ©48. bushel. OATS—Unchanged, 49©%; No. 2 mixed. RTE—931b 94c per HAY—Steady. Choice timothy $19._60©20 choice • prairie $13.25@13..=>0. BROOM CORN—$80@160 per ton. Lessons from the crime and confessions of the dynamiters, the Mc- Naniara brothers, were drawn in lola pulpits yesterday." The ministers who announced tliey would speak on the celebrated cases were heard by unusually large congregations. 'The most disgusting and surprising feature of the case,' said Rev. Carl W. Nau, rector of St. Timothy's Episcopal church, in his morning sermon, "is iliat the motive for tliis cold blooded murder of tweuty-one innocent workment should have been attributed to a principle—the uplift and rights of the working man. Truly, this is a most realistic picture of the wolf in sheep's clothir.g." The minister scored Attorney Clarence Darrow for accepting an enormous fee from the wages of the union laborers of the country to defend men whom he knew to be guilty of an atrocious crime. "Capital," said the preacher, "may have committed many crimes but what results can be gain ed by violent, revengeful methods? It Is Inconceivable that apparently in telligent men coul.d deliberately plot nKalnat the lives of fellow m<.-n and ^pliin (he destruction of property and expect Hurh action to bo of good ef- f «!ct. Two wrongs cannot make right. One preHUiiins that the McNa iimraH were taking up, as they claim (he cause of poverty. Poverty bos been called the mother of crime. Ko, then the want of sense is the fa thcr. And the want of sense Is most apparent in this case. There was absolutely no reason to bopytor any good result out of such a o»nne." The minister applied the lesson to all walks of life, showing the futility of doing evil with the expectation of good results to follow. Rev. C. F. Johnson, pastor of Trinity Methodist Church, in his evening sermon reviewed the crime and confession of the McNamaras and pointed out the forceful lessons contained This sermon will be published as the Saturday sermon in the Register this week, it being Rev. Johnson's turn to supply the same. 2 white Kansas CltyLIrestocl^ Kansas City. Dec. ' 11.—CATTLE receipts 15,0i(M>. Steady.- Native steers |5.8p@9.00; cows and Ijelfers $2.75i8> - 7.00; stockers and feeders $3.75@ 5.75; bulls $3.50@5.00; calves $4.50 ®8.60. HOGS—Receipts 13,000. Five to ten If Election of Officers. Woodman Circle for the coming year Woodman Circle fr the coming year will be held tomorrow night, Tuesday, December 12,1911. All members are requested to lie present Cards have been received here containing the announcement of the birth of a'daughter to Mr. and Mrs. WUUam COwden, of Topeka. Mrs. Cqwdeh was formerly Miss Ella Burtnett, of this city. —Commencing Monday, Majestic 5c. Public Announcement TO OUR NUMBFJOUS PATRONS:— >• We take thli, the first opportunity, to thank you kindly for your esteemed patrons ge In the past, and wish to announce that commenc-' ^ Ing tonight the t itvre poliur of the Majestic Theatre will be to show the best inde'peni ent picture^, on the market, changing nightly, illustrated aongt, amateur nighta, specialties, etc. Admission to everyone 5 cents. The Ell e will remain as before, with Taudeville direct from the big tircuita, motion pictures by the world's best makers, songs and music by Ulj^nted artists. One of Uie clasHlest shows In Kansas for 5 and 10 cen^i- Thanking you •again we will endeavor In the future, as wn liave In the past, to merit your appreciation. We remain, yuurs truly, M.UESTir and ELITE, J. G. TlBdale, Tttgr. If any person aside from yourself, is receiving gas through your meter you are responsible for the wliole bill and you'll have to look to the consumers on your line to pay you. If they will not pay a fair proportion of the bill you lose and there's no way out of It Yon cannot compel the city to Install meters for each'one of your tenants either in home or office build ing. This Is the decision of the state Supreme eourt as handed down In the case of R. M. Cunnlgham, et al., vs. the city of Tola, Mr. Cunninghiun and associates own the old court house building at Madison and Jefferson avenue. Ilie ground floor is occupied by a drug store and Uie upper floor Is utilized for offices by lawyers, doctors, real estate and abstract men. Gas was served to each tenant through the meter belonging to the biflldlng. For a time, things ran along smoothly. Then Mr. Cunningham concluded that it was notfiing more than fair that each tenant should be individullay liable for and settle his own gas bill. It was troublesome to attempt to prorate the gas bill 'for so many offices. One man believed he used much less gas than the others and the^other man was convinced that his neighbor received a great deal more gas than be did and paid less for It It was up to Mr. Cunningham to pay the gas bill every month and then make the rounds of the tenants to collect This process grew so unsatisfactory that he refused to pay for gas used by any person other than himself and when the city, upon his refusal to pay. attempted to shut off the gas, ho brought injunction proceedings prohibiting the city from discontinuing his service, lie furnlstlcd bond to secure the payment of the gas bill in case he lost the suit and the matter was tried out in the courts. Judge Oscar Foust, in the district court, held that Mr. Cunningham' and associates were liable for all gas used through their metter and that it was not obll gatory upon the city to require the installation of meters for each consumer. Mr. Cunningham appealed the case to the Supreme court where a decls ion was-rendered late Saturday afternoon. The appellant lost in the high est court in the state and must pay the bill which has accumulated during the year or more that the case has been In court. The decision means that owners of buildings occupied by more than one party and served through the meter belonging to the building will have to fix their rental charge high entfugh to cover gas bills or accept the alter native of paying the bill each month and then making the fairest proportionate charge that he can devise for each individual tenant We have felt all along," said Com missloner of Finance Frank E. Smith this morning .commenting on the decision, "that we would win. It Is Im practical to place a dozen or more meters In one building, one for each consunier. Again suppose one consumer should fall to pay. If we shut off the gas for non-payment, we would have to shut off every consumer in the building to get action on the one delinquent. There's the two ex!- tremes. Neither of them practical or satlcfactory. The only feasible thing to do is to chorge the owner of the building with the gos, permitting hint to make whatever arrangements he may see fit and satisfactory." The outcome of the case was awaited with much Interest as numerous owners of buildings found themselves In the same position as Mr. Cunningham. A decision adverse to the city would have meant the Installation of many meters In of^ces around town. As It Is the same old trouble will remain—Inability to pro-rate gas bills among, tenants satisfactorily. In all our experience we have never been so well prepared to serve the Christmas buyer as at this time. We are doing a tremendous business, but.it is absolutely necessary that we should. We are bound to keep it up. We are detei^iiied to make this ihe best month in our history and to be sure of success we are making bargains that are ^positively compelling by reason of the quality and low prices. tio-$io~$io-- Sends a Piano Home Sends a Piano Home Sends a Piano Home Sends a Piano Home Victor-Victrol —The Harlow Mercantile Companj- bought a store at Sapulpa Okla., last week. PTOMAIXE POISOX FATAL. Xrs. WiUlam Jackson, Colored, Sne- cnmbed This Morning. Mrs. William Jackson, colored, of 707 North Buckeye street died thlK. morning at three o'clock as the result of being poisoned by ptomaine on November 27. Mrs. Jackson had been In a very grave condition since the accident and during the past several days it was seen that she could not survive the effects of the poison. She is survived by her husband and four children, and her parenjts, Mr. and Mrs. Butler, of Guthrie; Okla. The funeral •will occur ^tomorrow afternoon at two o'clock from the Afr^an Baptist church,! and interment will be In Highland cemetery. Mrs. Jackson'and two of her children on November 27 ate some sausage for dinner, and shortly afterward became violently ill. A physician who was called diagnosed their illness as resulting from ptomaine poison, doubtless conUined in the meat which evidently had been allowed to stand several hours. The children were dangerously ill for several days, but have now entirely recovered. —Dancing School Tonight Teams aire hauling rock to the county Jail yard to be used as a rock pile for county prisoners, the commissioners having decreed that iiersons confined in Jail shall not spend their time In Idleness and riotous living. Jailor Morrison said this afternoon that be had a stffmly on hand^suffl- clent to start the btnnan rock crusher and that the force would be out at work probably tdnnrrow- i^rnlnf.- —J)r. Lvejr W. H«II» Osteopath. T«lepkMM IM «a4 ML Our store is headquarters in lola for eveiythifl^ in the PhonogjJ^ph line. We cj^rry a large stock of Records. . A new Victor-Victrol a is here!. A. ^eindne • Victor-Victrola, bearing" the fanrou.s Victor trademark, priced at only $15. Come in and sec it anci hear it. No oblitfalion to buy, but after hearing' it you won't want to be without one. Other .styk-s $25 to $250. Victors $10 to $100. ICasy payments if ticsired. On all Victrolias, Phonographs and Talking Machines We have an elegant line of Pictures, Mottos and Cards. Sea us for- everything in this line. J. V. Roberts Music Co. Store Open £venings r BECO.MKS PAHT OK PKKSlDKXrS OFFI('I.\L FAMILY. R. M. CUJfMMillA.W J. J. SIMNONDS Lt John W. Timmons, newly api^olnted chief naval aide to President Taft He succeeds Lt. Com. Palmer apd is one of the most popular of the younger naval officers. During his student d^ys at Annapolis he was a member of the football team and in ^00 was captain of the varsity crew About 1905 he was detailed to take part in a series of balloon experiments at Philadelphia and 'narrowly escaped ^eath in a balloon that was carrleid "50 miles to the north before It dould be brought down. ^Mrs. Timmons Is very popular in Washington society and is the;only danghter of the former vice-president and Mrs, C. W. Fairbanks. They were married during tho.Ume that Mr. Fairttrnks was serving as vice-president Mrs. Pearl Hurtt was granted a dl- vorca from her husband, John Hurtt. by Judge Foust in the district court this afternoon. An adjourned session of court is being held and a number of cases will be disposed of this afternoon. —6^ M«Mj« B. M. Cuuiltgluulk : lola friends of Harvey II. Ward, formerly connected with the cement plant here and later of Texas, but now Of New York, was recently married •gain. It will be remembered that tie was married here to Miss Kakin, who died some years ago in Dallas. ' ^ / — Our first consignment of OVERLAND TOURING CARS has been disposed of and ari^ther car load of these popular cars will be here this week. This model combines strength, speed, reserve poWer. and easy riding—all typical Overland qualities. You can pay more for a touring car. but you cannot get a better one at the price. We invite you to call and Inspect one of these beautiful cars and give us an opportonity of demonstrating the ster- linig qualitie.s and the r'^asonabie price of the OVERLAND.' OLD COURT HOrSE BLDG. EAST SIDE SQUABE GET HQt A CAS IRON It works like an eleetrle Iron, only it costs only one.liftb as. ninrli to opej'nte IL Try one two Ki 'ckH free. BrighamHardwareCo. , —Dr. Helfllei. FhoiM a nd ns. Tell your Waiits to 20,000 People through The Register

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