Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on January 17, 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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Wednesday, January 17, 1912
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Page 6
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THE lOLA DAILY REGISTER. WEDNESDAY EVENING, JANUARY 17, 1912. FllltM PNDPS STAY HIBII mEAT 1B9TE DOLLAR AlfB COSH SEAB SKTEKXr CEKTS. . fattle ami Hogi High ui Bitter m ^ Erri.Xixviet •( KIIUoBalm aai V Farmen. (B>- t:tae-AssocIat«>d Preas) Kilosas CHT Grain. '; Kansas CUy, Jan. 17.—WHBJAT, re- la^lpts 14 cars. Market aaah wheat •Ceady. No.'2 hard, »l»3@1.0g: No. 3 MJ >ie ^97;,S6. 2 red. 99^6)1.00; No 3,'•8099. Close—May 11.01®H bid Jul>- 93© H sellers. CORN—Market half cent higher. No 2 mixed. 67%@68; No. 3, 6T; No. 2 white 68@68^; No. 3 66%@67. Close May 67% sellers; July 66^&M Ml lers. OATS—Unchanged. No. 2 whita SI &5l\i: No. 2 mixed, 49@60. RYE>-96@97c per bushel. HAY—Choice timothy |21'.00O22 choice prairie 115.00015.60. UROOM CORN—Steady. KaRHm rity Lhotock. Kansas City Jan. 17.—CATTLE, r«- culpu 8,00(>: .iteady to weak. Natlre fttcers |5.2&C|8.25: cows and heifers 93 .0066.50; stockers and feeders (4 .00 61 .00; bulls 93.75(|5.25; calves 94 .50 eS.OO; western steers 94-7507.00; we'stern cows 93.0005.00. • HOGS—Receipts 23,000; strong. Bulk of sales 96.0006.40; iie&vy 96.35 06.46; packers and butchers 96.150 e.45; lights 95.8006.25; pigs 94-250 i.58. Chicago GralB. Chicago Jan. 17.—Deferment of ahlp meats from Argentine had bullish effect on wheat Th« opening was % to % higher. May sUrted 99940% to 1.00, gain of % to UOH> rose to 91 .00%. Close—May 9L00HtK; July 95%©%; Sept. 93%.^ . CORN—Jan. 63%; iBif 81%©%; July 66%©%; Sept. ti% OATS—Jan. 49%; lia^ <9%: July 45%; Sept 40%. PORK—Jan. 915.85; May 91«.S5; July 916.47% ©16.50. LARD—Jan. 99 .35; May 99 -52%© 9-61; July 99 -65. Chicago LlTCstMk. Chicago, Jan. 17.—CATTLE, receipts 20 000. Market steady. Beeves 94.8508.60; western steers 94-80© 7.25; Blockers and feeders 93-5006.00; cows and heifers 92.1006.70; calves 96.50010: HOGS—Receipts 44,000. Market steady to five cents lower. Ugbt 95.80 G6:£6: mixed 15.9506-37%; beavy 98,0006.40; rough 9'6-0»@6.19; pigs 94 .5005 .60. St. Lords Llrettock. . St. Lonls, Jan. 17.—CATTLB receipts 4200. Market steady. Native beeg steers 94.5009.50; cowa and heifers 93.7506.75; stockers and feeders 93.260 5.SO; calves in car load lots 96-00C7.5O. HOQS—Receipts «,600. Market lower. Pigs and lights 94.0006.25; mixed and butchers f(.OO09.96; good heavy 96.2606.S6. KaBiKs City Pr*4ie«. Kansas City, Jan. l '7 .-^BinTBR— Creamery 40c; firsts 9S: seconds 86; paf^Ung stock 28%. EGOS—Extras 31%t; firsts 29%; seconds 22%. ' Lead and Spelter. St Louis Jan. 17.— Le94 firm, 94.- 37%04.4O; spelter, wca^ 96:&0. Loral Markets. (Produce quotations (nmished dally by Coghlll C-ommisslon Compflty): EGGS— 2 «c per dozen. POULTRY—Hens, lie; Bprln|8, 10; old cocks, 5; young (^cks - T; lIuDiks, 10; geese, 7%; guinea fowls, Jf; turkey bens and young ^Jil >Iers, |0; old toms 9. BUTTER—Packing stock |9%e. HIDES—8 cents. ' (Grain quotations furnished ^tUy by S. D. Ray): • CORN—60 cents. KAFFIR CORN—oOc p*r bu»|el. HAY— 910 per ton. OATS—45c per bushel. Call Voney at t Per Cent New York Jan. 17.—Money 6a call steady; closing bid 2. SUES m MHEH DEPOSIT Gus City Woman Wants to Becorer 9S Fald to CoB^uy. The right of a gas company to withhold a deposit of monejr vatdlfi when a patron begins to reo«|ve •jU 'seii- vice Is to be tested |n tba 41*^'Ct court. Mrs. Nellie Bates, t^irpufb her attorney. Baxter D. McClfin, fllfd suit today to compel the 'niioir Light. Fuel & Power Comp«9r the Oeming Investment Company |0)4 Vtip Nftural Gas Company to refas4 to j ^er ttie sum of 95 deposited bjr ber busband when gas was turned on at tbelr hom«, '. > Mr. Bsetes dropped dead in front of th« telephone Tofflee in Gas City several dsys ago and. dying intestate, tba widow la seeking to assemble what there is of his esute. One item was tks 96 dwoelted- with the gas company. When Mrs. Bates with receipted bills for all service rendered, demanded the return of the deposit, it was refused by the Oeming Investment Companf. now in charge of the plant formerly ..operated as the Taylor Light, Fuel and Power Company. The company's representative told Mra Bates, so the petition alleges, that tbeconbehi now operating the pIjuB Hihfa ' ntM i responsible for any provisions made by the Taylor Company and tliat it would not pefund the deposit. Suit to enforce the return of the money was then, commenced. _ Tjke Taj^lor Ligtit, Fuel & Power C6m ||innr was taken orer by tbe Dem- Iflg Inveetment Companj ea trust 4e««» ievwil yeeks a ^o. THEHMLEY CASE ON TflUL MOired Ham Is Ckaigei wltlk Felonl- raa IsMwlk The case of the ^te va. W. E. JICale7> charged vltb attacking and aerloosly injurlnr John Heider with a hammer, is cm trial.' In the district court this afte^poon. All of tbe par- Uea interested reside in |the Mildred neighborhood. December 19th, Heider went to Maley's home in response to. a telephone message. There he found bis mother and tbe Maley boys in an argument over a note 'which Maley bad given During tbe controversy. Maley accused members of the Heider family with attempting to cause a separation between Maley and his wife. Mrs. Maley is Heider's sister. "While we were standing there talking about it," said John Heider on the witness sUnd this afternoon "Will Maley struck me on the left temple with a hammer—I suppose it was him for I saw him make a motion at me and then I went down.'* / Gertrude Heider. sister of the prose cuting witness, testlfled that she had telephoned her brother to come to the Maley home at the request of ber mother; that she saw Will Maley. strike her brother with tbe hammer and that Will followed John from the yard as he was being assisted out Into the road, cuiaing him. Attorney F. J. Oyler is assisting County Attorney Taylor in this case and Ewlng, Gard & Card are conducting tbe defense. Tbe state will probably flnish its evidence this afternoon and the defense will begin tomorrow. Cut Down Your Grocery Bill! 11 Compare these prices with what you're been paying—see what yon can save by trading with ns. 17 lbs. Granulated Sugar 91 1 1 with 95 grocery order-_V I 50c O lbs. Granulated Sugar U with 93.00 order Iowa Belle, Snow Ball, Kelley Cream Gold Medal or Congress Brand Sugar Corn, 2 cans for J16c Dozen cans Me Early June Peas, can lOe Large cans Tomatoes, 2 for 2oc Small Tomatoes, can 10c 1 cans Pumpkin 26c 3 cans Hominy 26c 12 cans Hominy Wc Van Camp Pork & Beans, 3 cans for . 26c Large cans Beets 10c 3 large cans Milk 26c 6 sma'l cans Milk 26c 3 cans Oysters .__*6c 3 cans Kidney Beans 26e 3 cans Gooseberries 26e 2 pkgs; Mince Meat 16c 5 pkgs. Mince Meat .--SSe 3 pkgs. Seeded Raisins S6e 2% lbs. Bulk Raisins 26e 3 lbs. Prunes— Mc 4 lbs. Pink Beans —25c 4 lbs. Navy Beans 26c 3 lbs. Lima Beans S6e 4 lbs. Japan Head Rice...26c 3 lbs. Fancy Head Rice..-26c 6 lbs. Broken Rice 26c 6 lbs. Rolled OaU„ -26c 7 lbs. Flake Hominy 26c 5 lbs. iBuIk Starch 2 «c 100 Clothes Pins 10c I>arge jpkg. Gold Dust 20c 8 pkgsl Washing Powder—26c 7 bars Lenox or Silk Soap 2 »c 6 bars Naptba Soap 25c 4 lbs. Soda 25e Black Pepper, pound »6c Whole Pepper, lb. 2 .1c 3 pkgs. Macaroni 25c 5 lbs. Buckwheat Flour 26c 3 lbs. Soda Crackers 26e 3 lbs. Ginger Snaps 25c 20 lb. box Crackers $1A» Japan Tea, lb. __.TOC Imp. or G. P. Tea, lb «0c Packaee Coffee, pound 25c Corn Starch, pkg. 6c % lb. pkg. Cocoanut 15e % lb. Baking Chocolate—15e 5 box* Matches 16e 12 boxes Matches 86c 4 5c sacks Table Salt 15c 5 gallon Coal Oil... 40c White Syrup, pall 46c Red Syrup, pall SRc Stone jar Apple Butter-,-25c Red Salmon, can 20c Pink Salmon, can 15e Oil Sardines. 7 cans 25c Mustard Sardines, 3 can8 ..2 ,'>e 25 oz. can Punch B. Pow. 20c 2 15 ox. K. C. B. Powd...26c Large packages Oats 20c Good Broom ^.iae Small Sour Pickles, gal ._.S6e Sauer Kraut, 8 lbs 26* Pill Pickles, doz 15e Fine Mackerel, 3 for 26e 10 lb. pall Jelly— BOe 2 lbs. Dried Apples 25c 3 Gas Mantles 25« Cider Vinegar, gallon 26e 10 lbs. Pure Lard 11 .26 10 lbs. Compound We 6 lbs. Breakfast Bacon Me FLOCB! FLOUR! We always lead on flour. Why pay more for flour when you can buy at these prices. Old Glory Flour, sack tlJ6 Wolf Premium Flour |146 Turkey Patent Flour. •1.40 Forest King Flour $1.40 Hudson Cream Flour 9L40 Onr Gnaraatee. Buy a sack of either of the above brands use^alf of It and if you are not fOlly satlsDed, return it and get your money back. No charges for what you have used. Perfection Flour, high pat .91 .M Com Meal, 10 lb. sack 22e ThU Price List Good AH Week ELLIOTT'S lOLA ISB 6ASGOT. HOUSE REPOSES TO MSNER HE WILL XOT TELL WHEBE HE aXu b^EU SOLD OYEB A BAB. Fnt Under Arrest and Will Be Tried in April for Htsdemeanor; Out on BalL. Topeka, Kas., Jan. 16.—Because he refused this afternoon in an Inquisi tion held before Attorney General Daw son to name "the small Kansas town' about which he wrote of having seen beer sold openly over a bar, J. E. House, a Topeka newspaper man. was arrested on a misdemeanor charge filed in the Shawnee county district court by tbe attorney general. House immediately gave bond In the sum of 9300. House will be tried before a Jury probably at the April term of court. The penalty is a fine of not more than 9300 ' or imprisonment In the county Jail for not more than ninety days or both^ The attorney general had put this question to House: "Please give the name of the town and tbe county In which it is located where beer was being sold openly over a bar In the slate of Kansas within the last two years, to which you had reference in the newspaper article published by you In June. 1911." House declined point blank to an swer. In reply to the Attorney General's questions Mr. House said he had lived in Topeka about ten years, is a newspaper man add writes for tbe Topeka Capital and a weekly syndicate letter for eighteen or twenty Kansas newspapers. "Do you recall," said Attorney Gen eral Dawson "a piece which you wrote In June, 1911, In which you said 'the writer spent a portion of an evening In a club in a Email Kansas town In dry territory where beer was sold cpnly over a barT " Yes," said House, "I remember It very well." - Then followed Dawson's final question and the refusal to answer. •Dawson asked C. W. Trlckett. the governor's attorney. If he had any questions to ask. Didn't House write something about conditions in Lawrence, Leaven worth, (Atchison and Emporia?" asked Trlckett. Trlckett then framed a question asking House ir ae knew of violations In those towns. "I decline to answer," was House's reply. According to my best knowledge of the statutes," said Dawson, "you, Mr. House, are entitled to 75 cents as witness fees." Do I get my money now?" asked Mr. House smiling. Dawson laughed and put a'dollar on the table. House handed back a quarter making change. Mr. House," said Dawson, "why is It that you refuse to answer and tell of this matter?" It Is simply that if I should answer any of the questions put to me," said House, "I couldn't square lit with myself. I resent tlie fact that a newspaper man Is not permitted to write that sort of a thing without being hauled up. My idea Is that If I turned Informer I couldn't square myself with my own conscience." "It is not, then " asked«lr. Trlckett, because you might Incriminate yourself?" "Not for a minut.e" replied House. Sam Bishop of Lawrence, who was the governon's attorney In the mandamus action to compel Dawson to subpoena House, was In the room. Dawson Invited Bishop to ask questions. "Was there any truth, Mr. House, in the article you wrote?" asked Bishop. "I decline to answer," was the response. "Was it merely a newspaper article, or was it a fact?" As a newspaper man," replied House, "I've tried for twenty years to build up a repiitatlon for truth and veracity." I assume, then," said Bishop, "that It was true." You can assume anything you like" replied House. "I decline to answer." Would It Incriminate any club to which you-belong {o tell?" asked Bishop. - "1 decline to answer" responded House. THE OEATH OF J. E. KOOBY Aged and Well-Known Besident of Allen County Died Last Mght J. E. Hobby, one of^the oldest and best known residents of Allen County, having resided in or near Moran for the past thirty-ilve years, died last night at the hospital, at 10:20 o'clock, where he had been taking treatment for the past three months for a malignant and Incurable disease with which be had been suffering for the past year. Mr. Hobby was a man of sixty-eight years of age, and this together with the nature of the disease, precluded any hope of bis ultimate recovery, although twice once about two months ago, and another time about a month ago, he underwent operations designed to render his condition more bearable. D. G. Hobby, a brother wbo.se home Is in Albion, N. Y., was at the bedside when death came. Mr. Hobby is survived by no 'other immediate relatives, with the exception of a iister, whose home, also, is in Albion, N. Y. Mr. Hobby's long residence in this section, and his 4 >rogres8ive. enterprising character had operated to make him one of the most prominent farmers of the county, and he was always prominent in tbe affairs of Moran, having once been mayor of that city. Several years ago he retired I from farming, and since then he has made bis bonie in Moran. I The body will be shipped to Moran Fridsv morning.'and the funeral will be held from the Presbyterian church I in that dty Friday afternoon at two AT A $20,000 Stock of Pianos to be Sold in OUR BIG ANNtJAL CLEARANCE SALE Now in Progress All sample styles, rentalSjjdiscontinued styles, shop-worn and used Pianos must positively be sold within the next few days. The Pianos we are selling in this sale for $100, $125, $169 to $187, cannot be bought elsewhere for double this price. We are selling the most beautiful Pianos ever brought to lola—all new—at $215, $230, $240 to $290. These are Sample Pianos and purchased by us at a loW figure to go in this sale. We have a fine line of slightly used Pianos, just like new, we arc going to sell at ^ about $100 oflf the regular price. ^ Organs taken in exchange for Pianos, in all fancy styles at $15, $20, $22, $25 to $40. Square Pianos at your own price. We have bought the entire stock of Phonographs, Victrol^s, Records, etc., from R. R. Hanna, and will sell these at greatly reduced prices during this sale^ If you are needing anything in the music line, now is the time to buy. Our easy pajonent plan is ofiFered to all—a small payment down and a little each month does the work. ' ' REMEMBER This Offer is For a Few Days Only J. V. Roberts Music Co. STORE OPEN EVENINGS. lOLA, KANSAS THE MEN'S MEETING INTEREST I>TREAS1X(J I\ SEE- VICES AT BAITKST CHrKCll. Rev. Moomaw and Rev. Prather Delivered StlrrinK Appeals Last Mght —Another .Service Tonight. There was another fine meeting of men In the First Baptist churcb last night. The pews were nearly all filled and a choir of some twenty boys, led by Rev. C. F. Johnson led the singing. Chairman Jones, of the evangelistic committee of the Men and Religion Forward Movement, was in charge and Rev. Otho Moomaw and Rev. Ira B. Prather delivered the addresses. Again the ministers traveled right alongside the^nan In their dally life. They talked of the every day problem of faith and communion with God. If a man can't sec God and can't hear him, what's the reason? He has professed religion he experiences the desire to live a pure life, he participates in the services of the church so far as he finds himself able but when he closes his eyes and kneels in prayer, what does he see? What does he hear? What does he feel? Is there an un- fathonable distance between him and God? Docs black space veil his eyes? Does he fail to hear a response to bis pleadings and is it because he im CHILDREN INVALIDS -"Jjhe AGED Need Sunshine -AND- Scott's Emulsion Next to sunshine, nothing restores health, strength and vitali^ like Scott's Emuision ALL OKUOalST* /U-3S I aglnes God Is so far away? These were the questions that the preachers were answering last night and' they are' the questions which are flooding men's minds today. Faith, said Rev. Moomaw annihilates space and brings one into touch with the Infinite. He told how the greet railway magnates, James J. Hill and E. H. Hariman, had projected great railway systems on faith and had clung to that faith until it brought realization If these men. demanded the preacher, could look out into thousands of miles of space and see the possibilities of a great railway system and could build on that faith mile by mile unty the line was complete, why it is not possible for the Christian to look up to his God and see Him and hear Him and behold the things He has wrought. "I was once a telegraph operator," said Rev. Prather, "and I have never forgotten the combination of sounds that mean words to me. Occasionally, I stand at the open window of the tele graph station. The instrument Is clicking off its dots and dashes. I hear the conversation or the message as it passes along the wire. There are others standing noar n.e. They hear the sound but they do not understand. It Is I)ecause they have not learned to understand the messages of God.- The ojiportunity to learn them Is here. Let us gather closer to the open window and hear G(Mi as he speaks to us." Rev. Prather told of his conversion. Ho told how he had became a Christian when the members of his athletic club and classes were non-Christians. He told how he expected he would be gibed for his action but Instead, he was respected. The deck of ct^rds, the poker game and bad language some way, were always discarded m" his presence. God will be very near to us and manifest his presence, said the minister. If we will accept Hlmi It was a very helpful service and showed promise of perceptible increase. At 7:30 tonight there'll be another service for men and boys only in the same church. A cordial invitation is extended to every man and boy in this city. Two speakers have been chosen to address the meeting. Card of Thanks. We de.sire to thank our friends and especially the high school Junior class for their l^ndness and sympathy 8ho«-n us during the illness and death of our son, Ju^. Also for the beautiful floral offerings.—Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Carpenter and Family. JOHNSON FOOND NOT GUILTY Colorrd -Man Arqnlttrd of Charge by Jury. .Serious EUis Johnson, a well known young colored man of this city, was found not guilty of a statutory offense by a jury In the district, court this morning. The jurors deliberated all night before reaching a verdict. Johnson was arrested last fall on Information furnished by Dora Smith, a colored girl. He was tried at the last term of court and the jury reported that its members were unable to reach an agreement. The second trial was begun in the district court yesterday morning and the case submitted to the jury late in the afternoon. The court room was stirred with a sensatiucal scene during the testimony of Dora Smitb. Col. J. B. Goshorn, who with Col. J.B. Atchison, defended Johnson, was questioning the girl on the witness stand. Some of her answers failed to satisfy the Colonel and he repeated the questions. "Mr. Go.shorn "' exclaimed the witness, "I donn told you that once. Now listen: I'll toll you once more and that's all. Understand? And, If you don't quit treating me this way I'll come down there after you." And the girl shook her arm vigorously at the Colonel. WHEN HIS VOICE CHAXOED. ".My l.">-year-old' son" says Mrs. 1. C. Sherman, whose home is in Brooklyn, "caught a bad cold just when his jSoice was changing and could not get rid of It forabout a year. VInol was the only medicine that did him any- good and it was just what he needed to drive his cough away andi build up hl.s strength." If he had taken Vinol sooner, h» would have been spared a whole lot of annoyance and suffering. I Bronchitis—cough is simply a slgti of bodily weakness. When you build up the bodily strength and enrich the blood and Vinol, our delicious cod liver and iron preparation without oil,the cough is bound to disappear. It is really the only natural and right way to get rid of these bron-; r.-hial coughs that hang on so long. In all weakened and run-down conditions o fthe body, whether in men, women or children. Vinol la exactly w hat is needed to Ijring back strength. We guarantee to sive back your money if Vinol does not he'.p you. S. R,'; Burrell, Druggist, io!a, Kas. BREAKS IP A SEVERE COLD. Charles Fryer came In yesterday afternoon from Fredonia, for a visit with his brother Bert Fryer and wife. He returned home today. Tnr tht Bflsiitsr Waat ad .mr. Snrrly Cnres n Cold and Ends (<rippi' MLsery In a Fen Hours. You can surely end grippe a break up the most severe *)!d either In head, chest back, stomach or limbs, by taking a dose of Pape's Cold Compound every two hours until three consecutive doses are taken. It promptly relieves the most miserable headache, dullness head and nose stuffed up feverlshness, sneezing sore throat, mucous catarrhal discharges running of the nae, soreness, stiffness and rheumatic twinges. Take this ,harm ]es8 Compound as directed, without interference with your usual duties and with the knowledge that there Is no other medicine made anywhere else In the world, which will cu:e your cold or end grippe -misery as promptly and without any other assistance or bad aftereffects <as a 25-cent package of Pape's Cold Compound, which any druggist in the world can supply. Pape's Cold Compound is tbe result of three years' research at a cost of more than fitty thousand dollars, and contains no Quinine, which we have conplusively demonstrated is not ef- fectljre in the treatment of col^ or grippe. Cherry vale Republican: F. .1. Horton. general manager of the Portland Gas & i'lptiine Company from which Cherryvale gets her gas supply, was in town this morning. He came from lola on the way over the line and stopped off here to visit a short timt with S. II. Hale. Card of Thankii. The family of Geo. B. Edgar Sr., wish to thank the Odd Fellows lodK» and all friends and neighbors for many iclndneises shown during their father's illness. —Seal.shipt Oysters, best on the market. City Meat Market Phona 818. 50c Will buy such books as— Pjince of India Silver Horde Modem Chronicles Calling of Daa Mathews Court of Boyville Music Master Sky Pilot rOr any of ailmost 1000 new and old books that are good enough to run into more than one edition, EVANS BROS. The Beokgellers.

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