Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on December 20, 1911 · Page 5
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 5

Iola, Kansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, December 20, 1911
Page 5
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A: THE lOLA DAILY REGISTER, WEDNESDAY EVENING, DECEMBER 20,1911. lUMMERED HEIBER'Sj HEAD TWO FARXER8 >'£AR Xl£bRED, FOUGHT OVER A MOTE. DdHag the AlteimUon W. K. Maley Strnck John HtMrr Ciiasliig a Oangcrons Injnrr. John Hcider And W. E. Maley, yoting farmers residing near Mildred iH «l yesterday afternoon. Trouble hM existed between » UIMD for a long tithi, originally growing out of a note In «'hlch both men were concerned. The old feeling was renewed when the men met yostprday and a quarrel MUUAd during which, according to t »l«|)}ionir rp})ort from Mildred. Maley, struck Heldor on the head with a hammer inflicting a dangerous wound. Heidnr is in bed at his home near Mildred with phyalrliins In constant attention. It is bollevi'd he will recover. .A warrant charging Mnley with as- BStllt with intent to kill has been is- au^ and Sheriff Kerr went to Mildred this afternoon to serve it. County Attorney Taylor received a retiort this afternoon that Chester Blaley, a brother of W. K. Maley. was implicated in the attack on Jfeider alia his arrest was also ordered. Over the telephone Mr. Taylor was told that Helder went to the Maley home to collect a debt and that the Maleys after a brief controversy, assaulted Haider. The defendant's di-nianded an immediate trial but Heider's condition is such that he cannot appear in court for an indefinite time and the Maley bfbthers will b^ arouelu to lola at once for arraignment. County Attorney Taylor said that (le might decide to hold the defendants in jail until the outcome of He!4 er'8 injuries can bo determined. W GUN CONFESSES Slayer of Humboldt Xan Says Mrs. Galonp iras Being Abased. ELSMOHK. Dec. 19.—Mrs. G. \V. Longnecker w^as an lola visitor Monday. Mr. French moved into the Bennett residence west of the Methodist church last week. Mr. \V. J. Price will occupy the house vacated by "Mr. French. " Miss Louise Cox visited her folks oV6r Sunday returning to Oswego on Monday afternoon. County Attorney Taylor was down from the county seat Thuraday. W. W. Jcnen-Bf lola was down iook- laK after his farms. Mr. and Mrs. George Linqiilst returned from Oklahoma City last Sunday. The pie supper given by the >I. JC A second telegraii|iic account of the shooting of Benjamin Qaloup, of Hum boldt, by Frank Calhoun, at Huntingdon, Pa., has been received. It contains the confession of the slayer and gives the reasons he advances for the crime. Since the following was sent from Huntingdon, however, Mr. Ga- loup died. Huntingdon, Pa.—Frank M. Calhoun, of Portland Ore., tonight cot fessed that he had called Benjamin P. Galoup, the former Kansas farmer, to the latter's door late Saturday night and had blown off the (op of his head with a shot gun. He says he shot Qalloup because he feared for his own life and because Mrs. Ga loup was being abused. Galoup. who is 60 years old, by a remtirkable display of vitality, is still alive In the hospital although part of his skull and brain have been blown away. Physicians say he may survive until the arrival of his son from Humboldt, Kas. The old man sold his farm two years ago. answered a matrimonial advertisement and came here and mar ried. His wife had been married twice before. Dy her first husband man named Walls, she had ten children, nine of whom are still alive Her second husband a contractor named Robertson, living in Johnstown, Pa., it Is said, was killed by falling from a building. Calhoun, who is 52 years old left wife in Portland came here shortly after Galoup's marriage and took up his residence in the latter's home as a boarder. Galoup resented Calhoun's attentions to his wife and compelled him to leave. Geoi^po Walls, 17 years old. a stepson of Galoup's and Mrs. Galoup are being detained In connection with the case. IS THE GgVERNOR HEDGIN6 He Admits That Fen Demand an Ex tru Session. there, was. Governor Stubhs admits he is receiving fewer communlcatlopj Church" Saturti.iv tiight was well at-^on the subject than he was flnv,-- tended. .Mr. and Mrs. K. 11. Leitzbarh, of Humboldt visitod Mr. and Mrs. w: D. Cox Sunday. Our city V .TS greatly shocked by the sudden death of. our enterprising merchant. I »nwrencp A. t«5vell. Mr. Ivovell wa.<? nttcndlDp to his diiUea in the store on Thursday. Md went to his home about 9 o'clorR; • ^e 'fllod aliout 11 p "1. The funeral was held last Saturday. , , W. T. Campbell and Pete Nelson transacted business In the coimty seat Tuesday. J. n. McConnell left Tuesday afternoon for Mr. J. M. Samuels, who has leased the elevator, will rKTupy the W. .T. Price proiM >rty in the rorth part of town. Topeka. Dec, 20.—The run of letters into thexGovemor's ofllce calling for a si>eclal'' session of the Legislature this winter has been falling off the last few days. There appears to be less interest and less agitaiioa over the special session matter than ever, he has never said wlittlter he would or would not call tlio 'tgisla- lure togefhcn ''The Ipplplaturo should not 1'.' called together." said the Govi-rnor. "v,i.- lesB there is a bona fide dcni.itui for a session. There is strong pe«tl))!ont for a presidential primary law In Kan- 8as^^llU of course there is no telling what a legislature would do whii the measure if it was called tog.^ther. It defeated a similar measure at the last session.' DETEfTIVE (JOT TOO BISY. —Better leave your order for Cut Flowers for Christmas. Carnations. Roses and Narcissus at .1. W. Prim- nier's Green Hou.'se. .4 square inch of clear conscience for a cent—the Red Cross Christmas Seal. yiniv Tronbl" Brforf tJic Bynnmltc tJ.-iind Jury. ^ fBy th" .\-soolnt«l rrr.«.s'> Indianapolis Ind.. Dec. 20.—Prosecutor Baker today forcibly took R. J. Foster, a detectire for (he Erectors" Association, before .ludge Markey. charging him with obstructing the county grand jury inquiry. .fudge Markey cited the prosecutor to appenr before him toi^'orrow to show cn-ipr why he should not be charged wltl contempt of court. Pake- had interrupted a ir.urder trial. This is an Emblem of Freedom It is the name and trade-mark of the most wonderful Time and Labor Saver ever offered to women. Persil is the new washing compound—the only one ever made with an Oxygen base. ' Persil washes clothes clean without the use of soap or wash-board and in half the time you took before. Persil will Free You from Washday Slavery Persil is absolutely •harnJbss to hands and fabrjcs. 10 Cents At Your Grrocers . .If OXYGEN I iBfSlI '-Wm^Z >,c' Pianos are becoming more popular every, year as the real Christmas Gift. Our output so far this month has. surpassed any December in the history of our store. Our cpntinnal'shipments from the fa<!tories are coming in each day to supply every customer with a pick of the best Pianos in the world. CHRISTMAS BARGAINS! Do not forget our special bargains in Slightly Used Pianos at $125, $175, $200, $230 and up Remember our fine'line of ORGANS, PHONOGRAPHS, VIOLINS, GUITARS and everything in the music line. Open Evenings J. V. Roberts Music Company open Evenings lOLA, KANSAS L.VTEST rifTlRE OF .V.nEBir.VX CARDIN.VLS IX ROME. FALCONIO pu The first photograph of new American Cardinals especiallv posed In Garden of American College in Rome after bUc consistory Nov. which niado them Princes of the church, i.eft to right: Parley, and OConnell. WHEJIT DBOPS BACK H PlINT Dl'E TO OVERE.»<TI.M.lTE OF D.VM- AOE TO .\m;E>Tl>E CHOP. i altle Recover Some of Last Week's Losses Bat Hogs Still Decline. Chicago, Dec. 20.—The belief that the croj) damage in Argentine has been exaggerated brought a decline in heat. Opening was Mi to U lower. May started ;»9s<i to Vj.a shade lo U lower, fell to 99, Close—Dec. 9.'.; May 9:»«i: -luly 9A%'ii%. CORN—Dec. 64; May tl-'ti's; July OATS—Dec. 46%; .May 4S\i: Juiv •>%. PORK—.Tan. |ir..62V4: May $lC.07ii. U\RD—Jan. |9.tT«^; May fJAT,; July $9.5 .-.n9 .5T>i. fhlrugo LlTestock. Chicago. Dec. 20.—CATTLE, re- ceipU 1.">.000. Stroag to ten cenf.s lower. Beeves $4.60 'a8 .90; stockers and feeders $3.25@'G .7ri; cows and heifers $2.00ig6.30. HOGS—Receipts 38.Q00. Weak. Lights $r).60'?6.1O; mixed $.>.75@6.2.5; heavy $."..85@€.2.j; rough t5.85@6r00; pigs $4..50@ 5.70. ^ St. J /ouIn Orulii. St. I.«uis, Dec. ,20 —WHEAT, close May 99; July 93M,tfil4. COR.V—May 66*,: .luly 6r>'/g. OATS—Dec. 48; May 49. St. LOUIK LlvetitOfk. St. Louis, Dec. 20—CATTLE, re- ceiiJi.'-- 2M0. Ten to fifteen cent.s high er Native steers |4..'»0@9.2r.; cows and heifers J3.7.=i@7.00; stockers and feeders J3 .2."i ®6 .2.'.. HOGS—Receipts 12 .">00..Steady. Pigs and Ilght.s $r..30(fi6.3O; mixed |5.7O0 6.30; heavy »C .20ia6 .30. - KansnK City (irain. Kansa.'; City Dec. 20.—WHEAT receipts. 19 cars. Cash wheat unchanged. No. 2 hard. 99m.0.-.; No. 3. 97 (a l.i'4; .\o. 2 red, 9.".fi97; No. 3 94(g33. Clo.sp—.May 99%@Va: July 92Vi. COR.V—.No. 2 mixed 63(564; So. 3. 61>i'&G2: -No. 2 whiu- 64 ?r6.">; No. 3. 62. Close—Dec. 66; May 6-">%; July C5U. 0.\.TS—I'nchanged. No. 2 white. 4S»Afi49»!:: .No. 2 mixed i'li^iS'^. KYE—93fr94c per hu.-ihel. HAY—l.'nchangetl. Choice timothy JlJtno'fi20 .00; choice prairie |13 .2 .".g 13 .".0. BROO.M COR.V—$700110 per ton. X PHROLE FOR GARL BX LEY Colored Man's Frin/kness MoFPy In llts ('u>e. Brings KiinsnH rily Llvehtork. Kansas City, Dec. 20.—CATTLE, re- reifits 4.0(10. String to fifteen cents up. .Valive steers'hS.'ii; cows and heifers $2.75S7.00; stockers and feeders |3.7r.@6.00; bulls |3.40(@4.7 J; calves $4.00@7.50. HOGS—rRecelptB 13.000. Ten cents lower. Heavy JG.l.^fi 6.2.">; packers and butcbera %r >.9T ,(Q€.2Q: llghts-vfS.oO Qtt.lO. Kansas City Traduce. Kansas City, Dec* 20.—BUTTER— Creamery 35c; firsts 33; seconds 31; packing stock 20^. EGGS—Extras 32c: firsts 30; seconds 17. . .St. I.oniit Lead .and S|iei(er. St. I^uis, Dec. 20.— l^&d, steady, $4.3.'.; spelter, firm $§.20. Dr. and Mrs. R. C. Henderson, of Erie, will visit with Mr. and Mrs. J. V. Merchant during the holidays. Re|H«(er Wait Ad^ Get tbc Biz. Car! Bailey colored, wa.s paroled from the county jail thi.s morning by the hoard of county cuuimissianers. Cnder the conditons provided for his release, Hailey must pay the balance due on his fine .-ind'; in i)ayments. lloiley's application for release was not'il for two reaiions. First ?iul mu^t -JmiMirtant, the prisoner's fauiily is In dire need and it was believed to bv best to release Bailey if lie would go to work and care for tliom than to keep him in jail. Uailey hn.s the reputation of being a steady worker and this helped him greatly in pres.'iing his request for a parole. A .second feature of the case also impressed the county attorney and the commissioners. Bailey admitted frank ly that he had secured liquor for others to drink, but asserted thai "if he had not made himself a human dray wagon to haul booze to some of lola's higherui>s because they insisted that he should do it." he would not have found himself in trouble. This open admission from Bailey. Instead of an attempt to build up'an unworthy defense, brought sympathy from the officers. Bailey has served about half the sentence imposed. State Savings Bank J. D. ARNETT President J. P. NIGH V. President H. HOBART Cashier JOE MICINLEY Asst Cash. Capital - tS5,000 Sorplns - |S,SOO lola, SaB. FlX.\M'lXti THE F.VU.MKR The wonderful develo|)mi 'ntH in intensive, si 'lentitic planting In the last few .years. have l)laced th<( farmer in the class wiih tlie great captains of indu.-itry. He apiilics his e.xperi- ence. knowledge and intuitioin to his work In much the sanie manner as the manufacturer or. merchant plans and so exact is his science that he can calculate to a nicety what the harvest will be. Tlie only uncertain element—one which often upsets liis plans and calculations—is the fail of the seasons. This he cannot combat, but like other far-sighted business men he can anticipate failure and be prepared to overcome it if need be. , Those who have shown themselves willing and able to repay have established a credit at this bank which is .liberally extended. Every farmer in the county may- fortify himself against failure l.y starting an accoimt with .u.«!—the first step in the building of this credit. You will need it whether your crop be good or bad and a small deposit may be the foundation of a big credit Highest Market Prices For Hides and Furs. Also Fine Lump Coal for sale* at- L. KRUPP'S JUNK YARD Phone 314 POULTRY, BUTTER, EGGS, HIDES AND FURS WANTED! We are buying every day, and want all the country produce we can get. Remember we pay cash, and the bigger the load you brlns " in the better we like you. THE COGHILL COxMMISSION CO., (Succcisors to lola Produce Co.) West of Santa Fe Tracks lola, Kansas The Kijights Templar who annually hold Christmas services at some church In the city, have made arrangements to hold them this year at the Ei)iscopal church at 10 o'clock Christmas morning. —Better leave, your order for Cut F'owers for Christmas, Carnati(>n>;. Roses and .Viircissu.^ at J. AY. Pi i'.ii- n)er's Orei-n Mouse. There is Only One ^^Bnmo Quinine'^ That Is Laxathfe Bromo Quln/ne aseo THE WOULD ovat TO OORE A ooia m OME OAT. Always remember the fall name. Look for thii sigoature on eveij box. 25c. .'.''-ii For the (quickest results—The Rci-ister Want dohimiidl

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