Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on January 18, 1912 · Page 6
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 6

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Thursday, January 18, 1912
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THE lOLA DAILY REGISTER, THURSDAY EVENING, JANUARY 18, 1912. HYee SOLD VE6ETI1BLES INDIANAPOLIS CAIEF TELLS OF HIS ACTIVITIES. Kr. Sbank Thlnk!i VIddlemu is Ob- sUrU to RedorlDfr CoBtnmet'i C«*t »f LlTinf. (By the Associated PTMS) Albany, X. V., Jan. 18.—Samuel I.«wiB Shank, Mayor of ImlianapoliB, who gained fame by bis percQnally conducted cut-^rice salea of potatoes, poultry, mincemeat and walnuts, In the public market at Indianapolis as a "war on the middle man" delivered an address here today before the New York Agricultural society. The only solution of the high-cost-of-living problem, he said, was to bring together the producer and the consumer. -He had satisfied himself and the people of Indianapolis, that his municipal purchase and sales agent, Idea, when put into operation, was effective in reducing artificially inflated prices of foodstuffs. "Under m«dern commercial methods and the developmsnt of se;veral grades of middlemen," said Mr. Shank, "the law of supply and demand, so far as the consumer is concerned, has become more or leas a dead letter. The consumer in large cities finds that large crops of fruits and vegetables mean little or nothing to him. HP used to cheer up when ho read of big apple crops, big peach < crops, big potato or cabbage crops for he knew these products would be cheap. Now news of this kind is received with derision. "What difference does it make if the cranberry crop Is large. Doesn't th<? price always climb from $10 to $12 a barrel or 10 to 15 cents a quart by the time the Thankfigivtng Day de- nmnd comes? Do overloaded peach trees in Georgia, Florida And. Michigan mean that the workJn|(niaii/ill go lug to have cheap Jellies afid.Jaau all next winter? Not if the market hand lers of crops know It. Though the growers may accept a low price for the peaches .rather than have them rot on the ground the various middle men see to It that they get Ui» advantage of cheap production and not the consumer. If the law of supply and demand gets into operation, you see it works almost exclusively to the benefit of the middleman. "The growers In some states found this out eomo time ago and have tak en protective measures as far as they can, by organizing associations pooling their crops and making the middlemen pay them reasonable prices, if they hope to continue in. business as dietributors. But the consumers are only now organizing to look after their own interests in the food supply question. They have for years seen the distributive forces putting their selling agents in the large cities to S66 that the supplies of foodstuffs do not overtop the demand and thus lower the prices. It Is the business of these selling agents to see that the fruits rot where they grow rather than that they crowd the markets and threaten the dethronement of hJgh prices. "To my mind the greatest gift that can come to the American peophr 1^ some permanent plan -whereby the consumer can be brought into closer touch with the producer. When t^fa is done lower prices of food products will prevail. In my own way I am trying to bring about this condition of affairs. I do not assert that my plan Is the best or that it will be suCr cessful everywhere, hut one thing I do know and thiat is that low prices now prevail in my home town. I prer sume practically all of you are far miliar with my effort* iq my borne town, Indianapolis, * nut ahiel) my plan is to buy froig wp prodacer and sell to the consunwr. "Along about the middle of September last the thought occurred to me that it was time to do something. On September 22 I found IndlaQapolii commission men wer^ paying: a bushel for potatoes wbfch, accortjh ing to the market quotations, cost the consumer from $1.60 to $2.00 a bushr <•!. This despite^fhe fact that cropf appeared to be about as large as usual. "Worrt reached me that in Michigan tb<, best grades of potatpes could be bought at 75 cents a bushel. I seat a. man into the field and two days later he wired me that he could buy in carload lots at 69 cents a bushel ;f, o. b. Indianapolis. I Instructed. h}m to buy and two days later the first car arrived. Of course efforis were made_ to discredit the value of the stock' but the consumers were anxious to buy. I placed the potatoes on sale in the city ,market and within ^ short time the car was Bold at the Tate of 75 cents a bushel. Where de^, livery was required I charged S.5" cents. I conducted this salfi myself and during the time it was in progress regular dealers dropped their price to $1.40 a bushel. "Prices advanced as soon as my* supply had been exhausted, however, t'p to the present I bare disposed of 26 car loads and hare the satisfaction of seeing prices reach a'jjolhtl near their natural level. On Novem­ ber 10. 1911 poUtoes were sellinK at tl a busber.an'd this .price or very near It preralla at present ."Temporarilr.I have abandoned the potato business because of a lack of facilities for handUsg the -Tegetables In freezing weather.. I have not been Idle however, for I. have disposed of thousands of tnrkeys and chickens and tons of nuts and mince-meat at prices below those charged by the regular dealers, thus demonstratinf that tbe difference between the producer and the consumer is entirely too great "I am a firm believer in the municipal purchasing agent idea Place a man in the markets of the various cities whose duty it is to see that tbe market is supplied with all commodities at all times and J believe steady prices will prevail. As yet we have no municipal purchasing agent in Indianapolis but I hope to have one soon. An ordinance providing for one is pending in the city conncil and I hope it will pass, have a man in my employ, however, who is looking after this matter and all he lacks is the title." MEETINGS BRINGING RESULT THIRD .SERVICE OF MEVS REVIV AL AT BAPTIST CHURCH. Attendance Wns Good and Keen In lerfst Was Manifested—Meeting Again Tonight. The men's meetings In progress at the First-Baptist church are increas Ing steadily in interest and are bringing results. The interest of the men in Christian work is being renewed and the services promise to bring about increased activity of men and boys in all religious lines. The meeting last night was well attended and the speakers were Rev William Shults and Rev. C. F. John son. Rev. Shults spoke of the ex cuses men • make for failure to ac cept the offer of salvation. They ure Innumerable, said the speaker, and include lall sorts of subterfuges evade the responsibility of rejecting the offer of redemption. Rev. Shults made the point that all men are really ready to accept the Saviour but that they are not willing Rev. Johnson followed with an ap plication of the lesson drawn by Rev. Shults. Men are ready to accept any proposition, any time It pleases them but they cannot get time or become Inclined to accept salvation. The meeting tonight will begin at 7:li;, clcslng at 8:15, in order to afford those who wish to do so, time to attend the lecture course number to be given in the First Methodist church. TOMBSTONE DEtLERS HERE Semi-Annnal Meeting at Kelley Hotel Yesterday Afternoon. Tbe semi-annual meeting of the Southeast Kansas Monument Dealers Association was held yestefday afternoon in the parlors of the Kelley Hotel. - There was. no formal pro gram, the delegates spending the time in discussion of trade topics. The following were present: J. F. Romberger, Chanute; Carl Pickering Coffeyville; M: Huff, Fredonia; J. L. Medar\is. Parsons; Coffield & Son and C. E. Williams, of lola. The visiting delegates were enter tained by tbe local dealers. WIDESPREAD JOB IS HIS. H. Stmckman Jumps from State to State. Mr. H. Struckman, general superintendent of the cement mtlis here, at LeHunt, Des Moines Iowa, and Dal- aa, Tex., spent yesterday here, leav- ng last night for Dallas. He says hat the Iowa plant is being remod- |i )ed to bring It to a 3.000 barrel daily capacity, practically doubling tbe { resent capacity . Mr. Struckman ex- ressed the opinion that in 1912 the Iowa mill will rank high among tbr dividend earners. Some changes are being made under bis direction In the Dallas mill, which made money in 1911, but is expected 'to make more with economic changes lostalled. And incidentally, Mr. Struckman declares that lola may consider herself mighty lucky to have the lola Portland operating at a period when not ope mill in a dozen Is running. Ft- Scott Republican: Morris-Liep. man, aged 70 years, 7 months and days, died at the family home, 117 South Crawford street, Wednesday morning at 8 o'clock. Death was due to an attack of pneumonia, augmented by a weakened heart The funeral services will be held from the home next Friday at 10 o'clock, conducted by Rabbi Mayer of Kansas City, and Rising Sun Lodge No. 8, A. P. and A. M. Interment will be made in the Jewish cemetery. Tom Phelps went to Colony today on business. Stomach Blood and Lher Troables Much Sickness starts with week stomach, and couicqwent poor.jmpoverisbed blood. Ntwoiu aod pale-peepte bck i^od, rich, red Irfood. Their stomaclis need iavi^rstin^ for, alter all, a man caa i>e no itronger thoa iiis rtomacir. A remedy tiiat makes tbe stomach ftront and tiie liver active, makes rich red i>lood am. orenwlncs and driv«a out disease-producing bacteria edj curcj c whole taiilti- tude of diseases. Get rid ot yoar Stoaiacb Wcai-coss aad LIrer Lazlaeas by tsklttH a coarso -ot Dr. Pterct's Coldea fJedieal .Dlscov0rr —tbe ireat Stoiuaea nsctonatlre, Urer lavliorator and SJood Cleanocr, ; YoD ccn't nCord to r .cccpt ny nediclae ot •«f«»tPM composititm as a substitute (i >r "GolJc-i Mediool DUoov- ery," wnich is a medicine OK ENOWN cbMrosiTiON, having a complete list of ingredieau in p!nia Ea<Iish oil its faibf- tle-wrapper, same lieiof attested cs cofroct imder oatli. , Dr. ^mfa PIm—nt PalUtM ngulat* cat lari$trwU i COLD SENT SHORTS TO COVER so.¥::':::iN« ALMOST HCXAX IN T!.A MAUKET TALE TODXYK Cold IVare in Argentine Impelled Cbl cago Gamblers to "Covers- Bare Joke. (By the Associated Press) Chicago, Jan. 18.—Shoris covering on account of cold and storms In Argentine strengthened wheat Tbe opening was % to %©% higher. May sUried 1% to %, gain of to *k, reacted to 1%, rallied to Close—May $1.00^; July 94%; Sept 93%. CORN—Jan. 63; May 66%; July 66; Sept 66%. OATS—May 49%©%; July 44%® 45; Sept 40%. PORK—Jan. $15.75; May $16.30; July $16.42%. ' LARD—Jan. $9.25; May $9.47%; July $9.60. Chicago Livestock. Chicago, Jan. 18.—CATTLE, receipts 9,000. Market steady. Beeves $4.86® 8.40; Blockers and feeders $3.50@6.00; cows and heifers $2.10@6.70; calves $6.30@10. HOGS—Receipts 34,000. Market strong to ten higher. Lights $5.80@ B.25; mixed $5.9n@6.40; heavy $6.00® 6.45; rough $6.00@6.15; pigs $4.50® 5.55; bulk of sales $6.20@6.35. Kanso-s City Grain. Kansas City, Jan. 18.—Cash wheat, unchanged. No. 2 harjl, $1.03®1.08; No. 3. $1.01® 1.07; No. 2 red, $1.00; No. 3, 96®99. Close—May $1.00% sellers; July 92®% sellers. CORN—Steady., .No. 2 mixed 69® 69; No. 3 67; No. 2 white 69©70; No. 3, 68@6S%. Close—May 66% bid; July 66% bid. OATS—Unchanged. No. 2 white 51% ©52%; .No. 2 mixed 49@50%. RYB—No. 2 95%®97. BRON—$1.30®1.33. HAY—Steady. Choice timothy $21® 22; choice prulrle $14.50® 1.''>.UU. BROO-M COU.N—Steady. Kaffir No. 3 white, $12; shorts $1S0@140. Kansas City Livestock. Kansas City Jan. 18.—CATTLE, re- celi )t8 3.500. .Market strong. Native steers $5.50®8.25; cows and lieifers $3.00® 6.50; stockers and feeders $4.00 @6.00; bulls $3.50® 5.50; calves $4.50 ®8..=i0. HOGS—Receipts 20,000. Market 5 @10c lower. Bulk of sales $6.00® 6.35; hea\-y $6.30®6.40; packers and butchers $6.1066.35; lights $5.80®6.20 pigs $4.25® 5.50. St. Louis Livestock. St. Louis, Jan. 18.—CATTLE, receipts 3,500. Market steady to strong. .Native beef steers $4.50®8.50; cows and heifers $3.00® 6.75; Blockers and feeders $3.25@5.55; calves in carloads $5.00® 7.50. HOGS—Receipte 13.000. Market .steady to five lower. Pigs and lights $4.75@6.25; mixed and butchers $6.00 @6.35; good hea>T $6.20® 6.35. Kansas City Produce. Kansas City, Jan. IS.—BUTTER— Creamery 40c; firsts 39; seconds 36; packing «tock 24. EGGS—Extras 31c; firsts 2S%; seconds 22%. Lead and Spelter. St Loui.<:, Jan. 18.—Lead, firm, $4.37%@4.40; spelter, firm, $6.55. Local Markets. (Produce quotations furnished dally by Cogbill Commission Company): EtiGS—25 cents per dozen. POULTRY—Hens 10c; springs 9c old cocks 5c; young cocks 6; ducica 9 geese 7; turkey hens 10; old toms 9 guineas 15. BUTTER—21c per pound. HIDES—8 cents. (Grain quotations furnished dally by S. D. Ray): CORN—60 cents. KAFFIR CX>RN—50c per bushel. HAY—$10 per ton. OATS—45c per bushel. Now in Full Swing A $20,000 Stock of Pianos to be Sold in OUR BIG ANNUAL CLEARANfCE SALE Now in Progress All sample styles, rentals, discontinued styles, shop-worn and used Pianos must positively be sold within the next few days. The Pianos we are selling-in this sjile for $iOO, $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 o£f 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, Victrolas, 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 payment plan is offered to all—a small paj'ment down and a little each month does the work. REMEMBER This^ Offer is For a Few Days Only J. V. Roberts STORE OPEN EVENINGS. lOLA, KANSAS ,1 FAMILY U.\IK DK£SSI.\G. Beneflis the Hair of Men, Women and Children. Get a bottle of delightful, refreshing PARISIAN SAGE madam, and have everybody in the house use it regularly. It's fine for children as well as grown ups and C. B. Spencer & Co. guarantees PARISIAN SAGE ta drive way dandruff, stop falling hair or Itching scalp, or money back. Large bottle 50 cento. "I think PARISIAN SAGE Is good as hair grower. It is good to rid the hair of dandruff and stop the hair from falling out. It is a beautifier as well as a scalp cleaner. I Ic tend to keep it in the house, I know it helped my head."—Hannah Harkness, Marshalltown, Iowa. ECKLEB WAS RELEASED. Federal Anttiorities Let Him Out on His Own BalL Albert Eckler. who was surrendered to the federal authorities a few days ago by his bondsmen after be had been released on parole from the reformatory at Hutchinson, was today released by Commissioner C. B. White, on his own recognJizanice to appear here on the opening day of the May term of the United Slates court, to answer for the part be took in the robbing of the posloSce at Geneva, a small station in Allen county. The release was advised liy assistant U. S. Attorney Chas. S. E riggs, after the facts in the case bad been submitted to him by tbe superintendent of the Hutchinson reformatory.— Fort Bcott Tribune. T'tiysIeianB report that the recent cold snap has resulted in a great increase in throat and pulmonarr tron- bVes, especially among children. The lltUe daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Powell is seriously ill with pneumonia, as Is also the son of BIr. and Mrs. T: A . White of south Sycarnqre. Tbe little daughter of Mr. and Mn. James Dunfee is reported to be teriously ill with tonailitli. Nuqieroai mild cases ar« reported.. _ ^. ARE PLANNING II NEW PABTY WASHINGTOX THINKS IXSURG- ENTS M.IY GET TOGETHER. Brvan Held Confercnpcs With LaFol- 'lette and Bornh—Taft-Harmon Contest SpelM "Bolt" Washington Jan. 17.—Harking back to the nlnetlec when Populism flourished In Kansas and othor parts of the Union there has bnen revived In Washington during the past few days talk of a third party. The activities of William Jennlng* with conversed earnestly fo# ten mmutes. Meanwhile members of the Democratic central committee waited in the offing. When the conference was over, both 5Ir. Bryan and Mr. LaFcllette solemnly declared they had talked of nothing save the possibility of the passage of iha pending bill for the direct election of Senators. Both of the. progressive leaders. It was stated in nx^ off-hand manner, are in favor of thi; passage of the bill. ' Doubting Democratic and Republican Thomases shook their heads. The whisper went around that the two progressives must have talked of Bill Taft. and Jud Harmon, and the reasons, from the progressive, standpoint, that they should not be elected. Thirtj party talk Is abroad In the atmosphere .ind it continues until "his day. Mr. Bryan slipped back Into town I again a few d.^yR later and bad an Brjan, In holding conferences progressives of tlie Republican Senate has led to the goselp that there: — gonator Bormay be before the next campaign is ..,h, f„ah„_ progressive Re- irVaXa? S oTZlh tl Sd as^vl^:- line parties. ' . —= The prospects for this are especially encouraging In the event that President Taft and Governor Judson Harmon of Ohio are the opposln.Jf Republican and Democratic candidates in the 1912 campaign. Wise political prophets do not see how, considering! his past political performances, William Jennings Bryan can ever bring himself to support Gover- nor'Harmon should ho be nominated. So n«d of llred Feet! isaTIZ are terribly swulluu, you dunt caro U PuH. Joiumy.PuU!" 0«t»the''Tired''Ont in a PewMinute& Makes Yonr Peet Sor«-Proof. "O fndjcci It'a nwful how tired feet maka iiu> i>a >u.uu „ you feel tired ull over—so dtaiU tirud On the other hand the followers of Th*""'*'"'"^''"'*''«""""""i UsWe.-i.andn Senator LaFollette, himself now a '""•on-"nJ » f<w i.iist.re.una your feet candidate for the presidential nomination, are unable to contemplate any possible change In LaFollette's mind that would result In his giving even passive support fo President Taft. What is true of these two progressive leaders is true also of their more radical followers. I..aFollette has a large following in the progressive Republican ranks. William Jennings Bryan, despite the fact that he has three times been defeated for the Presidency, is perhaps :he most dominant-figure in the Democratic party today. -Let Bryan say the word and thousands of Democrats will fall in tine Iiehind him to support whatever candidate he may name. It is the fear of this still potont Bryan personality that has prompted candidates president has been suggested by some regulars as a sop to the insurgent wing of the Republican party. Again was it stated that Mr. Bryan and Senator Borah had talked of the di- iftc election of senators?. Col. Bryan's well known antipathy for Governor Harmon has been exploited of Iste. Bryan has left no Etono unturned to Intim.ite to his closest friends that the Democratic party will make a mistake If Harmon Is named as the stnndard bearer for 1912. Senator LaFollette In private conversation and on the stump has made unmistakable his position that President Taft not only should not be renomlnatPd but that he cannot he reelected. The oft-repeated views of each of these proBrfS |.iivps loads to tho common belief that neither will Hiipport what they consider a radical candidate. In the event of a Taft-IIarmon tirk- et In 1012 what will be the answer? The progressives In both parties will pither ronialn avliiy from the polln and refuse support to these so -called reartionarles, or they will band together In a common cause in advocacy of a candidate who although hn may pot win ne .xt November will take the first step toward a general party disintegration, and the subsequent crpotion of a live vital third party ot progrossivism. KE6 PARTIES ARE DANGf RO0S SIPREME COURT HID >0T LET ALL BARS DOWX. Jfemher of the Court Shows Where tii«> Keg Can Involve the Owner of the Buildln? In Trouble. you've got a* million dollars—you're tired, that's all. A million dollars cant help you. any more than ffl cents will." and near candidates to out Jhe; .u^r^b^^.^a bo^^ Nebraakan in the hope that he may smile upon them. When William Jennings Bryan came to Washington to attend the deliberations of the Democratic national cohvontlon and the Jackson Day dinner, the first person he met at the • station was none other than Robert M. LaFollette. The three times Democratic leader and tbe woiiid -l>e Republican president retired to.a benrli ia the rotunda of Ue lUtlon and tbero swollen, sweaty, smelly teet, corns, cot- louiies and bantons, chilblains and frostbite. The moment you use It, you RIVO a slxb of relief, and then yoa smile. There^i nothlns OS trood as TIZ, so dont accept any attempted Imitation. TIZ draws out all the polKMioas exudations tbat mako foot troables. TIZ, SS cenu a box. sold everywhere, or sent direct, on receipt of price, by Walter Lnthor Dodge A Co.. Chicago, IIU Beoommended by all Dras Stores; aepart- •wnt and geaanl gtoxM. Topeka. Jan. 18.—Kansas people who enjoy keg parties want to be a little careful about holding them. week tho Kansas supreme co.urt made a decision about kog parties and from ln()ulrics coming to Topeka re- crntly there is a good deal of mls- undnrstandlng about the decision. A bunch of good fellows at lola "chip- pod In" and bought a case of beer, ono of the number mad'^ the purchase by m.'iil in Kaiis.is City, and he was ar- re.stod charged with making a sale of beer. The sui>remo court held that this did not constitute a sale and released tho man because the simple ordering of the beer from Kansas City was not .Ta illegal act. "Rut the people don't want to get into thoir hoads that all keg parties are lopal," s.ild one of the justices of tho su'pl'enic court today. "The man who gets the liquor cannot be prose- Folcy Kidney Pills f.„tod for tho sale, but the man who —always give satisfaction becau.se ^^-ng tho proijorty where the crowd they always do the work. J .T. Shel-; n,,>p|s t(j. drink the liquor maybe JUt. Bremen, Ga., says: "I have used prosccutia' for maintaining a nuisance. Foley Kidney Pills with great satis-j under the prohibitory law. The law t —.1— -..J » jTovidos that anyone who maintains faction and found more relief from their use than from any other kidney medicine and I've tried almost all kinds. I can cheerfully recommend them to all sufferers for kidney and bladrfer trouble." J. D. Mundis Co. Y. W.- C. A. AT OVERALL F.VCTOltY, .MLss Gobin to Organize Classes .Vmont,' Girls at the Factory. a i>laco whoro ci-owds resort for the. purpose of drinking liquor Is guilty of kponing a nuisance and the punlsh- mont i.<! just as heavy for this as-^or an illegal sale " Miss Alma Gobin, secretary of th? local Y. W. C. A., visited the Overall Factory yesterday afternoon with the object In view of arranging for weekly meetings of the employes of the factory, to occupy the noon hour, or other leisure time, at which the girls will be entertained with speaking and music. Miss Gobin will also organize a gymnasium and a sewing class among the girls, to meet regularly at the factory, and a number of social affairs for the young women employes of the factory are also being planned by Miss Gobla. Wheir you want a reliable medicine for a cough or cold, talie Chamberlain's Cough Remedy. It can always be depended upon and Is pleasant and safe to taka. For sale bf all dealers. 50c Will buy such bookslis— Prince of India Silver Horde Modem Chronicles Calling of Dan Mathews Court of Boyville Music Master Sky Pilot Or any of almost lOOO new and old books that are good enough to run into more than one edition, EVANS BROS. Tbe Bookielleri.

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