Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on January 1, 1912 · Page 6
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 6

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Iola, Kansas
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Monday, January 1, 1912
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Page 6
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it/ THE lOLA DAILY-REGISTER, MaNDAY EVENING, JANUARY 1.1912. mm PEP SOL •nSBT WEKE F0U5I> IX 1 PERU ^"^^^L^Ji LAKE IX THE AXDES. fc-:. —- Ing Facts Sent Out by the Xondon Issodated Press Cor_. respondent. tondon, Jany L—The gold rellca ^icovered frpia- Lake Guatarita, one %the five sacred lakes of tbe an- nt Inca kingdom of Cbibcha in the ^^^ombian Andes, have been sold here ~ antiquarian auction. The oma- "Which were thrown into the r^4ks offerings to tbe divinltiea sup ^wed to inhabit its waters, are splen jgpiecImenB of the craftsmanship of "Wicleht Peruvians. The most \-aI- ile piecerWas a breastplate of pure •ikteh gold shaped as a dried hide ••d^embossed was a warrior's head. _ pi the most beautiful pieces was ^O^led snake' of gold with the head Imlded on. The collection also con pidaed .a statue of the goddess Chib _in fine gold and two gold drinking •owls. iptOchael Hyams, an American citi has Voted f&r twelve years in Eng and It was no^t until be was elect drft member of the £dmonton\Board ^^Quardfans th|t'it was discovered mt ^he owned -property in America id\ was a naturalized citizen of the •bited States. Hyames was born in libndon but he spent ten year» in lertca. On his return to England Bfelve years ago he became a bouse Bolder and as such has voted conin idtialy since. When he learned that in ttf^iye of the law be was still an KtMdcan citizen he resigned from the ||6ard and applied for readmission lapers to this country. These have •t been granted by tbe Home Office Hud Hyams will contest for tbe vacan- whlch his resl^tion made on it Board. »fc Ijeonard HIU, who has Just tR«d a series of remarkable ex- iHitt at the London Hospital, |>iftendi that still air in hot rooms anoot bejkept pure no matter what l^^stem of ventilation is. i ^Hlll is a lecturer on physiology [(t London Hospital and for some he has devoted himself to the of the effect of subterranean Ibrk on human beings. His work japhasized tbe danger of bringing irers out of the water too quickly jid his suggestions have done much make their calling-less hazardous. As the results of his most recent kperiments Dr. Hill contends that mtilation is not a question of the lemlcal purity of the air. but that |e evils of illy-ventilated rooms arise Imost entirely from their excessive tet_ahd humidity or their excessive JTaesB and to a certain extent from » ettensive smell. iThe Ideal temperature for a room ^hich a number of people are gath- ed Is from 57 to 60 degrees, he says, icbrding to the rules of tbe Home I lice: only 1 to. 2 per thousand of rbotilc acid should be allowed In a Dm^imt Dr. Hill states that 20 to 30 ita per thousand will do no barm ibe air Is kepttrooL iTbe experiments took place in a umber eight feet high and four and le-h41f feet square. In this small jace _Dr. Hill crammied eight heal- •*f. medical students and sealed them i^They remained there half an hour iUl the chamber contained 4 to 5 r c6nt of carbonic acid and 15 per.| fittii carbonic acid and 15 per cent, ncyien. Tbe temperature rose to 85 pieea and as the air became satur- 1. 14 with moisture the students be- iie Intensely hot and uncomfortable jen ^ey were examined their pulse an acceleration beyond what be normally experienced in a place. The doctor then set a r of electric fans in the top of i phamber In motion. The students > abort time were able to endure ieat and even to work in compar- . comfort in spite of tbe close int and the high percentage inic acid In the air. Thl^ was lH|i^ie the air at 85 degrees was than the bodies o fthe subjects ^ While in brisk motion it was suf- ' to make them quite comfort- Hill In his lecture on the re- df the experiments declared that >!^age of heating bouses and trains ifanter was coddling the race and to break down their natural mechanism of the body, irlner It thereby more liable to He said: Id air makes us more active to ourselves, makes us do more ing and gives us a better ap- :|Ut«._The system is toned up and " take in more food and oxygen. Hot air dries up the throat and makes Itple. prone to infective disease. In faerica, where they pump dry air in jtbeir schools there is a very high !ie o fdiphtherla. Instead of having oflclal methods for keeping our jMua hot we ought to have means for [^pinjg them cool." ^"'^SeselntloBs of Condolence. i -A. H. T. A. .\o. 329. • i Elsmore, Kas. r iereas. Our Heavenly Father has beBtj in his infinite wisdom to re- jre _lrom our midst by the band of 11^ pur Brother, Peter Wedin, !%erefpre Be It Resolved, That in death this lodge loses a worthy pjl^thful member and the commun- an honorable and upright citizen. '•Be It- Resolved, That this lodge MBd to the bereaved family our jppathy In their hour of sorrow and Jild In some measure strive to help ^r the burden which sooner or later 'toes. unbidden to each home. Resolved, That we revere bis mem- as bis ardent zeal in the uii-build- of our order for the protection of ^trhoiaes, Msolved Further, That a copy of Ue resolutions be sent to the be- iredifamlly and a copy be sent to r GREAT PEACJE Fl^AST^ATTBACTS WORLD ATTEXTIOJf. TKMPLS 0-RAVE3 \ New York City. .lari. 1.— Tlie grcit peace mooting and banqui't whicli wns hero Saturday niglit nltr-icted world wide attention. A train load of diploinats from Wasliington, represonling nearly everv ))ow«r on tlio globe was among the ISOO guests. President Taft delivered a tliirty minute sjioech. .John Tt-nipJu (Jravos was selected as the toastniaster. This is one of ihe great steps toward universal peace whi/Ot-ajidrew Carnefiie lias made possible HOLIDAY ON BOARD OF TRADE FOR THAT REASOX THERE ARE SO GHAIX QUOTATIOXS TODAY. case until the motorman threw back an dstarted the car again. it CaJUe Are Off a Little Rut Hc;:s Are Quoted at From Flic to Ten Higher. Cliicago, Jan. 1.—C.^TTLK,. receijits 7,000; steady. Beeves f4.75(g .S..". i; steers $4.2.".li r..7.->; western steo.-s J4.30@._6.60; stockers and feed»'rs $3.25®5.70; cows and heifers $2.0' 'a 1.40. HOGS—Receipts 32,000; markat slow and generally five cents higl.cr than Saturday average. Lights |.".7."> @6.15; mixed ?5.S5@6.25; heavy $5.,s5 @6;30; rough $5.S5J|6.0i); good to choice heavy |6.00i{iG.30; pigs $5.0t -i .85; bulk of sale $5.95'!fj'C.20. WHAT CHOLERA.GORE COSTS It IVould Take n Xililon Doses for ail Kansas Hogs. St. Louis Llvpstork. St. Louis, .Ian. 1.—CATTi.E, n- ceipts 2.".uu; market ten cents low( r. Xalive steers $4 ..''iOiriS .75; cow.s ai-.il heifer.'^ $2.70fi7 .U0; stockers and feoil ers i :i.25(fi .'..2.'.; Texas and Indian steers |4 .(tU'(/ (;.55; cows and heiferi J2.75(g4.7.".; cahes in car lots |4.5 (K/ 50. HOGS—Receipts 14,nu0: five to l.u cents higher. . IMgs and Ilglits $4.7ri';f ; mixed and btitchors 15.55*0 C.on; good heavy fO.ooifi (;.25. Manhattan, Kas., .Tan. 1.—There are more tahn two million liogs in Kansas. To vaccinate tiiese once a VIMP would require more than sixty million cubic centimeters of serum. To i)ro- duce this amount of sorum would cost more than $900,000.; If only one-half the number were vaccinated onbe a year it would require more than one half million dollars to. produce the serum. The last legislaiun- appropriated $3,500 to enable the Str.te Agricultural College to provide-serum for the State. Hog cholera became epi- deimc and continued so tlirougliout Iho summer. The serum plant was swamj)"ri with orders. The college had moro than $l«,noo tied up in the work—money borrowed from otlier funds. Since January .1, lltll, the sei-um plant has produced more than on-j million culilc centlniet-rs. Twenty cubic c< ntinieters are n'-eilcd for DON'T ALTEjl THE FORECAST <;oTomm <'nt Fixes Penulty for Changing of Wording Willfully. Although it is generally a well- known act that the government takes great precautions to protect its institutions, such as the postoffice, railway mail trains, etc., from the unscrupulous public, yet it is perhaps not generally sup))osed that tlie fed- I ral laws are so rigid in regard to the weather bureau. The supposition that tiie Uiws governing and protecting the offices of the weather bureau probably arises from the fact that weather stations, although their duties are Just as definite as those of other government institutions, are of a necessity not. as certain as to the results of their labors. The tact that a weather (ifyecast may possibly be inaccurate, tends to turn the public mind from that mechanical regularity and certainty that pertains in government in- .'•-tituiionii other than the weather bureau. In regard to the offices of the i weather bureau, however the govern .lem exercises its accustomed rigidity l^ath as to protecting and governing on.> do.sc. To save money llnally, and ] IUWK. The government has fixed a give '.liu hogs permanent immunity, thi' v.'tcrinary ofllcials are urging ^fanners to give the "simulta.n<>ous>" !or dotihle method at llie start. This , is more expensive but li givos the hog i a long license to live, free from dls- enno. / K.a ,.^"?r ;;riV'i ;!rTVr ..:ABRAM8 STILL BN THE JOB celpts 5000: strong to 15 cents up. K... •wiiti. wii iiib WUU live steers $5.50@s.7."; cows and heif ers $2."5®7.00; stockers and feeder;; Poor ComniKsloner Will Contlnac In $4 .00jr6.00; bulls $3.500 5.25; calve.-. Office rutll Jan. 10. $4 .00@7.25. HOGS—Receipts 7000; ten cents' higher. Heavy $6.1O(u6.20; packers and butchers $C.00g6.2U; lights $5.65 <@-6.10. Panics Caused by Ijmorance. Only the other day thirty lives were lost at Cannonsburg, Pa., because a fuse blew out in a moving picture theatre. There was a tiny flash, some one cried "Fire!" and in an instant people -were stampeding for the doors. When the rush was over nearly thirty men, women and children had been crushed to death. And all this was over nothing because the people did not understand. .M Ahrams, county poor coinrais- .'ioncr, did not go out of office this morning as anticipated. Instead, he will remain in office until January 10 when he will retire. severe ptini.'^liinent for anybody who wilfully coimterfeltH or alters a forecast of tlin weather bureau, or who Intel leroH with, or molests signal fliigs. The feileral law in this regard reads as follows: "Any person who .<!hall knowingly is.^uc or publish any counterfeit weajh er forcc'ists or warnings of weather ccindilions falsely representing such ofcecastK or warnings to have been. Issued or published by the weather bureau, or other branch/ of the government, service, or shall molest or In terfcre with any weather, or stbrm la? or weather map or bulletin displayed or issued by the United States Weather Bureau, shall be deemed guilty of a misdemeanor and. on conviction thereo, for each offense, be fined in a sum not exceeding five bun dred dollars, or be imprisoned not to I rnder the law, the office of county poor comtnissioner may be establish-| —;i";T-/;,,^^^^ '°n'^'.fJ^7-°?.il!^,T" Imprisoned, in the discretion of There seems to be a woeful lack of common knowledge about electrical i which ho was appointed, affairs and if the general public had will expire January 10. excess of 28,000. Under this limit, no provision for a commissioner is made and therefore when Allen county's population decreased below the mark set by statute, Mr. Abrams Job was automatically abolished. The county commissioners have decided, however,Hhat Mr. Abrams is en titled to hold his office until the cx- ))iration of the two year term for This term Until Uiat but known, by reading or any other : time, Mr. .\brams will have his office form of education, that tbe simple in the court house and will afford the blowing of .a fuse was as harmless as usuar relief to such of the worthy turning on and oft an electric light,. poor as may apply, they would have stayed In their seats j Commissioner .\brams made an effort to relinquish his office this morning but the board declined to accept hi; resignation until the exi)iration of his term of office. '"STAGGERS" AN EPIDEMIC? and no barm would have resulted. A fuse is made to burn out and when It does it fulfills its destiny and saves much valuable property from loss. When a fuse does bum out It gives a tiny, flash, and sometimes a slight noise, but neither are any excuse for a panic. I Another frequent cause for panic and ocnsequent disaster Is when a , circuit breaker automatically open-; J . " on a trolley car with a flash. Wb^n .tlarmlnir Percentage' of Deaths of there is any danger of overloading; .Vnimalii .itturkcd liy .Vysterious and burning out the motors which Disease. prop«l>4he car the automatic circuit breaker opens, with a flash and a' James ].. Hudson of Davis Addition, sharp concussion, breaking tbe elec-'J:st a valuable horse last night, the trie current and stopping the car. ::nlmal dying of the "staggers." The the court.—(See Act of Congress approved .March 3, 1905.) DELK IX TROUBLE AGAIX. liorse was being driven on State street yesterday afternoon wlien It was ov- o:come by the disease. The prevalence of this disease among horses'or (uttle in this country is arousing n:iich alarm among farmers and stock This act in itself Is perfectly harmless yet it furnishes an excuse for some Imbecile to yell "Fire!" jind then the women and children u)id not Infrenuently grown men. begin to hurl themselvea off the ear. The Cir- „ cult breaker is made to open Just that. men snd the agricultural colleges are way and it Is perfe<-tly harmless. In doing everything possible toward dis reality It is r'»ced there for protec-| civering the nature of the malady and ;ly News and The lola Dally i the purposes and not to frighten pas, hs huccessful .treatment. The eating r and that a copy be spread aengers Into hysterics.* If everyone of m^;oy corn Is known to be the e minutes of this lodge. were acquainted with this Important | cause of the malady, the mortality per D. M. DIMOND, fact the next time a circuit breaker j cent of which is very high. Over fifty R. H .BENNETT, flashes on a car the pasBeugers would ] liorscs have died in Allen county in Committee, only amile and remain perfectly at | the past year from staggers. /• ^Ylrcn an Employe Somrbt to Collect, He Was Assanlled. The Topeka Capital gives the following account of the most recent trouble in wiilch "General" Deik, the "missionary" whose questionable prac tices ivere brought to light in lola, has 6een Involved. V.'hon Tlleck Stevens, a laborer, who is stranded in Topeka on his way to Wichita, went to the Xazarohe Mission yesterday afternoon to collect $5 which he claims James L. Delk, self- stj led "general" of the .Xazarenes, owes him for ringing a bell on tbe stress for five days."a rough and tum ble fight in the mission chapel followed. During the encounter Delk seized Stevens' throat in his teeth- and set his Jaws. Wien they broke apart Stevens' had a fine set of teeth marks and was blee<ling on the left side of the throat Just under the Jaw. He sought the County Attorney's office to have Deik arrested for assault but as there were no witnesses to the enccunter. Aasistant County Attorney McCIure decided It would bo hard to convict Dolk and declined to issue the warrant. Stevens came to Topeka about two weelw before Christmas. His home Is in V.Mchita where he was a street laborer. • . OfficialyStateJtnenf of the Financial Condition of the Allen County State Bank lOLA. KANSAS I At close of business, December 27, 1911 : I RESOURCES Lo^ns and Discounts ?407,311.00 Overdrafts :.. 656.87 ExpiBnse'Account 4,059.52 Bohds' and Warrants 9,500.00 Ca^h and Sight Exchange.. 28.5,G39.15 LIABILITIES. Capital Stock ....;$ 30,000.00 Surplus Fund 40,000.00 Undivided Profits 1,411.95 Interest 15,163.96 Exchange . 211.62 ij DEPOSITS 619.779.34 Total .$700,566.87 „ 'I Total $706,566:87 Thos. H. Bowlus, President -.The Inventor of the ffee..lunch has Just died in Chicago. Probably his heart was broken at not being included In Somebody's list of the world's greatest men. The Bhoea worn by Alpine mountain eeni have steel soles with eight projecting points. State Saving's Bank lOLA, KANSAS OfTicial Statement to the Bank Commissioner at close of business, Dec. 27, 1911 • I RESOURCES LIABILITIES. Loans and Discounts $ 93,610.27 Capital Stock $ 25,000.00 Overdrafts 588.39 |! Surplus Fund 2,500.00 Bank Building 5,310.00 • Interest and Exchange...: 4,615.04 Fuijniture & Fixtures 1,827.11'' DEPOSITS 124,382.29 Expense Account 2,480.23 'j Guaranty Fund with State Treasurer 500.00 ; Cash and Sight Exchange.. 52,18L33 : Total $156,497.33 ; Total ............. $156,497.33 The above statement is correct—H. Hobart, Cashier O.f cial iSteitement of tHe lola iState Made to the Bank Commissioner at close of business, December 27, 1911 RESOURCES Loans and Discounts. $179,369.26 Overdrafts 31.89 Real Estate (inc. bank bldg) 9,058.80 Guar'ty Fund with St. Treas 1,000.00 Cash and Sight Exchange.. 103,433.94 Total $292,893.89 LIABILITIES. Capital Stock $ 25,000.00 Surplus t\md 12,500.00 Undivided profits, net 931.74 DEPOSITS ... 254,462.15 Total $292,893.89 The above statement is corrccl—J. H. Campbell, Cashier NOTICE OUR STEADY GROWTH. Deposits December 27, 1907. $122,249.40 • : Deposits December 27, 1908 176,875.51 Deposits December 27, 1909 216,528.43 Deposits December 27, 1910 '220,093.70 : Deposits December 27, 1911 254,462.15 We pay interest on Time Certificates and Savings Accounts. ' We rent Safety Deposit Boxes from oOc to $3.00 a year. We respectfully solicit a share.of your,patronage. Y.XLE'.S F .\.>IOrS HOCKEV TK.\.H. W.rS. 19U-12 JCEM*:, Kev Haven, Conn., Jan. 1.—Yabi's 19il-l(ii:i hockey team is showing remarkable strength in the early season and Is predicted by. those tamiliar with the iutorcollegiatc hockey situation as a winner-of the highest honors In this department of college athletics. Several old men are back on the team, and new material is particularly strong.

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