Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on January 22, 1912 · Page 6
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 6

Iola, Kansas
Issue Date:
Monday, January 22, 1912
Page 6
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THE lOLA DAILY REGISTER, MONDAY EVENING, JA NUARY 22,1912. -TnrSTS MUST BE COSTROLLED."—Andrew Carnegie. ^ HOT MID DRY IN JtRGENTIKE THEREFORE WHEAT FUTURES TOOK A SLIGHT SLU3IP. - CHAIB^WJ SWOT" Washington. .Ian. 22.— The startling to.stin.oii.v oi Andrew Carnegie before the Stanley Inve^?tlg<•lting Committee has had its effect in forming imblic oiiinioii not in lavor of dissoiution of all trdstri, but r.ither in favor of stringent government control wiiich will allow a fair niaigin of iirofit to the corporation and still protect the rights of the people at large. The above piiiiire shows fainegie arm in arm with Chairman Stanley during noon recess. EXPLOSIONS. Umi Sewnil r <T!son.s Il .-n*' .N.-irnnv I." ut UlUii^a and C'hanuic. STKEKT .\A.MKS ON CULVIMITS. I WARDEN GOOOIiiG ASKS DATA Slicrift' Kerr Ut Furnish PennI llstk-s for This County. Stn- Stri".} ('o:n::!!»-l(iner Itutler and His K>im" .MiiJiJii!; ('on«'rf(c Cuherts. S;:\i 't Coniniirsicner liutlef and His 'fiiltei !;.^ve upon a very simple and f wi .a .Id maniicr of putting the '• :KI:;: IS . ;' tlic slrects wliere tiiey cm Chanute, Ka.s.. .}.:n. 22— .\ naliirnl i !i,> : :i i.v pvc.ybo;!-.. withon! the nerd Sheriff Kerr has rcceivrd a letter gas <-xi)losion at thf iA;;ir I)ri"I.n .T I a .-^i^n board whic-Ii !s subje i from Warden Codding, of the Kansas Machine conipanvV shops here y.>t( r- ;•, ii:, •.!;i:f- ::.-;nh?i(m. 'i! •> .-trcct' »"n'"'"l'«'"y. asking for detailed Inday afternoon <<:;i:|.;. t-i v «r<'<ke.l ili.-' ; ,. ; i i ;ij .-v for .>-o:: - iime re- j formation concerning the number of blower room and .sl.M!. ••<•.! t'.i« ghisri i plaii!,:; .u>' a sn. •! lulverts, I l """son8 confined in the Allen county in the north w:.;i of nui.liinc- 1 w!!i:!i ha. t- 1.-1 n UMM! I<v t:.(- ritv -J^'l ilur'ng t'>e yc^'" i911< ^l"'* the av- house, forty fp.t away. The only p.-r-, f„nie time, w ir.i l.l .uk.-^ >(r..; .-te, ro- *""age age was, the disposition of injured was~H«.siI Kipliiig.r. Hi-1 enlor; fd with wire. Tiu.-,Mocks-are their cases and the character of their In Fnct There Seemed to Be a DownwHrd Tendenej In All Vroductn. ^ (By the Aasoclated Preus) Chicago, Jan. 22.—Hot dry weather In Argentine favoring late barvvst. bad bearish effect <m wheat. The opening was % to lower. May surted $1.00^ to >^ to loss, touched %, reacted to Close—May 11.00%; July 94 %@95; Sept. 9a%. CORN—Jan. 6294; May 66-%; July 6a%®66: Sept. MVit. OATS—Jan. 49%; May 49%; July 43ii®y.: Sept 40%. PORK—Jan. 115.50; May J16.05; Ju ly 116.20. LAJID—Jan. J9.05; May $9.30®9.32%; July $9.42%®9.45; Sept. $9.50 @9.55. Chicago Xlrestocb. Chicago, Jan. 22.—CATTLE, receipts-29000; market ten lower. Beeves $4.80@S.4O; stockcrs and feeders |3.T' @6.00; cows and heifers ?2.25i@6.70. HOGS—Receipts 50,000; market ten lower. Lights $5.60@6.IO; mlxed-$5.8" (cf/; heavy $5.S5(g:6.25; rough 15.85 @6.00; pigs |4.25^g5.50. was working at a lathe in the V .w .'•amo in size as the board -S' The warden also wishes to chine room, and was Iwiookuil down,; for,,;,,-jy used, but are of course, nuith ''^'lO^^'io ^V''* '^'"'^/''i'"^^ falling glass rutting his hand. The : siro:;-.:. S. veral davs ago .Mr. I'.utler , ^ J-''"- what they are fed, what manner In which the g.-is i.Miit .'d is ! ii.-j,] aJi)lial>ot made in marbh- at a : """y l'"^"'' to «o. oto. unknown. It is presumed to have ac-; i„, ij marl .le woik>, and by impress-! Sherin Kerr Is prejmrlnR the data fumuJaled from .i I l.iil no one jng thee 1. tu-rs into the concrete reduested by the warden and It will was in the blowi r r«i.m ::nd t!n re I when it Is foft, tin- name of the street was no Are there. Tl ;e v.lU ii-jis' \ery neatly imjirlnt<'d In concave sume operations Mci.ihiy .iiltliough it i letters. The iiew culvert.^ will be put | will be .some tin :e lielore the (iani -J in oji ail llie i)aved street llinmghoiit age is repaired. 'I'iie riK 'iu j cjiy. and w<(rk has now !ie ;;iin in contained fans to augment tlie draft i CH businos." section. I , ,u . . i ply tho j)roper reformatory In the furnaces to Intensify the hetii. be sent to him at I.rfinsinK soon. Warden Codding desires to gather Information upon which to base some ' sort of a plan to prevent crime, as , much as posslblo and to have infor- , inatlon which will enable him to Vi\y- measure Ottawa. Kas.. .Tan. 22. —.\n eviilo. sion in the rear end of the biiihlirg occupied by the F. .Melliuth jew i.y .store caused a lire about Jl o'elo. V yesterday n>orniiig, wlii<h liesiro .vi d j the entire stock. The daiunge to lie- jewelry and optical d<>partment toiai.s about $1S.000 the loss to the buildirg being al>ont Sl.ooa los.-jes n-" kirri.K (Uiii.'s Aim HHOKKV. ) iti cases that are sent to him. .Marie Fell covered by Insurance. The bdildirg is owned by Mi.^s Anna Melluisli, wl <i is now spending a year in ICnglanV F. Mellulsh was sleeping in his roo:n ; over the store when the fire started , but escaped without injur.v. The e\-.' plosion is thought to h.-^ve been rati-- ed by gas. The hp .i U end cf the building was blown out ],y the fore. ItirJ. 41« Third Stri-e I'pun the Ice. Vrniie crossing' !!ie yard a! her home ! il': Nortii Third str.-'.'-t Saturday to t' liv.-y tiiVU to a nciirhhor, Marie Hird . v.'^oil '.K ('aughtcr of Mr. and .Mrs-. , .'-:;i:;i!;e! H.-rd, slippri iii )on the ice and ' f ^!.I .sustaining a broken risiu arm. -AiTiictions seem to he heajiing them .^-e^xf.-; on the liird family in double portiun. Only a few weeks ago, Mrs. Iliril M'ffcT'd a stroke of paralysis .i.'-.! is yet unable to speak. t COL. SAPHAIl A LECTIUER >0W. >EM TERM BEGINS TODAY. Total Enrollment at Ifiirli School Te day Is Over Three Hnndred. Today is the first day of th" - ond. or .Tannary term of s»-!i.'V )l. a'-.i the students who have been uvin-." ed from the grade schools 'n l!;< h!::'! , school, of which t\)p -f' Pre •il.'^'it 'h'r- I t.v-five. are h'isy tod;>y hiiyjTi!; v ^v j liooks and o »herwi '-e nreparin;; f 'rl their more advanced studies. Tb" er- ; rich, of I.aHarjie, rollment at the hich sehool at M . close of the Setitetn'.er ten;t w .is 2-1 , \ (irand Reccj)lion. Yoii^are cordially invited to attend the tirst anniversary reception tonight at G. A. U. hall, given in honor of th' TA (nt!>th Ctntury Club of the Second l!:i!)tisf church. This jtromisos to he one of the swellest social evtnts ev .r knov.n in the colored social circle. Come a.'id bring .vour friends enjoy the evening with young propic. Mr. John Esmond, Miss Henrietta Esmond, Miss Ida Albert. Miss Emma Jones, Committer. I Former lolan Speaks on the "White Slaved Traflic. —Next l-Yiday nigiit Reverend Good will give an address at the Knights of Pythias hall on "The Life of Joseph: From ih' and this, with the thirty-five reerit's j Dungeon to the Palace." A ni:i;'(;.: from the grade cr -bools. and six o 'ber jirogram will also be rendered, th- new students, ei'her frovi th-- nenrVv i-iuertirhinu:it being given for tl -.e country, or who h^ve rerentlv reiii .e, j j.r ni.fil of the W. O. W. ."vo admission ed to the xitv, will increase th- nun- will be charged and everybody is cor- ber to 311. dially Invited. r.t A copy of the Hot Springs, Ark., New Era, containing the following story concerning Col. W. D. Saphar, formerly of this city, has been received hef^ Among the visitors to Hot Springs is Col. W. D. Saphar, a picturesque .gentleman, who la lecturing throughout the country oi\ the "White Slave traflic. Illustrating his lectures with a series of sixty slides, showing the nature of the work necessary to break ut) the evil. Col. Saphar is appearing under the auspices of an Oklahoma organization which has been fighting white slavery for some time, one of the founders of tfie society there being Mrs. Sarah Band farmer police matron of that place, who, from personal experience, came In contact with girls who had been put in this worst form of slaver.v. Col. Saphar Irctured the past two nights at Malvern, at tho Majectic theatre and many of tho prominent church people of that city listened witlijnterest to his discourse. He is :it present negotiating with Sidney Xutt, proprietor of the Xew Central the-are. and it Is more than likely that arrangements will be made to have the Colonel deliver his lecture, Illus- tnited with his j)ictures, at this popular house. ^lll.l.lONAIKE F<)i: A !)'.V. JOtIM T. M'DEVITr « St Louis Grain. . St. Louis, Jan. 22.—WHEAT—May 99%; July 93%@%. CORN—May 67®%; July 66%. OATS—May 4£@%; July 45. St .Louis Livestock. St. I>oul8, Jan. 22.—CATTLE, receipts 3,500, including 600 Texans Market steady. Native beef steers $4.- 50@8.."i«f cows and heifers $3.00® 6.50; stockers and feeders $3.25@5.50; Toxas and Indian steers 9i .0O@7.0O; cows and heifers |3.00®5.00; calves $5.00® 7.50. HOGS—Receipts 14,500; market five •o ten lower. Pigs and lights $4.50® 0.15; mixed and> butchers $3.95@6.25; good lieavT $6.]5@6.25. Kansas City Grain. Kansas City, Jan. 22.—WHEAT, receipts, 110 cars. Cash wheat, steady. No. 2 hard $1.03@1.08; No. 3, $1.01® ].0€%; No. 2 red. 990%; No. 3 97® 98. Close—May $1.00%©% bid; July 93@% bid. COR.V—Market unchanged to half cent higher. No. 2 mixed, 68®%; No. 3. 66®%; No. 2 white, 68%®69; No. 3, 67®%. CloseMay 66%®% bid; July 66% sellers. OATS—Steady. /No. 2 white 51%® 52%; No. 2 mixed, 49%®50%. RYE—95@87c per bushel. HAY—Steady to fifty cents lower. Choice timothy $21®22; choice prairfe $14.00014.60. * Tvansas City Llreslock. Kansas City, Jan. 22.—CATTLE, re- '.^Ipts .12,000; market steady to ten lower. Native steers $5.50® 8.00; cows and heifers $3.00® %.50; stockers and feeders $4.00®6.00; bulls $3.50@5.50; calves $4.0508.50. HOGS—Receipts 16 000; market ten lower. Heavy $6.10@6.20; packers and butchers $5.95@6.15; lights $5=60® 6.00. Kansa^^^Ity Produce. Kansas City, Jan. 22.—BUTTERj- Creamery 40c; firsts 38; seconds 3$; packing stock 24%. EGGS—Extras 33c; firsts 31; seconds 22%. Lead and SteeL St. Louis, Jan. 22.—Lead, steady $4 .37%; spelter, lower, $6.35@6 .40. Loear Markets. (Produce quotaxioas furnished daily by Coghill Commission Company): EGGS—25 cents per dozen. POULTRY—Hens 9c; springs 8; oW cocks 4; young cocks 6; ducks 9; geese 7; turkey hens 10; old toms 9; guineas 12%. BUTTER—22c per pound. HIDES—8% to 9%. (Grain quotations furnished daily by S. D. Ray): CORN—60 cents. KAFFIR CORN—50c per bushel. HAY—$10 per ton. OATS—45c per bushel. PROGRESSIVES FIGHT HAR.WX. Trouble for the Ohio Van In His Own State. Columbus, Ohio, Jan. 21.—The Progressive i..eague of Ohio, organized January second with tho avowed pur- pOFC of hindering Governor Harmon'o presidential chances, but which rc- fralQcd from mentionli^ his namo in the official meeting, <bilay began its first direct attack on tbo Governor. The first copies of a pamphlet of which it was said 100.000 copies are to be dlBtrlbuted," were sent out by former Congressman John J. Lentz, president of the organization The pamphlet attacked Governor Harmon as being the choice of Wall street; it professed that the time is ripe for a Democratic victory and warned Democrats not to lose the chance of victory by the nomination of any but a progressive. >ATIO.\AL ROOSEVELT COM. New York City. J :rn. 22 —'UacU to t!;e politti-al strife in the hu:;;druni every day life at Wilkesbarre, Pa., for me" said ^hn T. McDevitl. w'.:o has realized his ambition of living like a millionaire for a day. The remark came as a c!lmax to his little escapade in New York, which Incli^doa a special train and his special suite at the Waldorf-Astoria, a special retinue Including doctqr val-ts, (te, costing him $2,500 for a one day trip to the metropolis. He; goes back to Wilkesbarre perfectly saiisfled with hia outing and s.iys that he la perfectly willing to settle down to work In spite of tie fact that he has had several tempting offers from vaudeville managers to go OD the stage as the only iiWng specfii-eu of a man who jum;>ed from the tanks of the laboring class to the million- adre class and back again in forty-vlghi hours. McDcvitt's-money came eas.-ly and left him Just as easily. Hb re- S red $2,500 a >few weeks ago and as he bad never seen more than $50 all Is a bunch before and did not expect to iln bs determined to feel Uke a- Croesus., for this one day. . ^ ' . ^ -•yf•£S^A:::i^iii'.^•,^;ii^^ ...-'i'i>.^.'-.-»'«^"< It Was.Organized in Cblrago to Push the Campaign (or T. K. Chicago, Jan. 22.—Chicagoans favoring the nomination of (3olonel Roosevelt for ^President have iatinch- cd a national Roosevelt committee, which they say was organized to aid similar organizations In other states to promote Roosevelt sentiment Alexander H. Revell, a merchant and former Republican candidate for mayor, was e .iected chairman; Dwight Lawrence, treasurer and Edwin W. Sims, formorly United States district attorney, secretary. Members of the executive' committee are ^ward J. Brandage. formerly corporation counsel; Herbert S. Duneomt>e Lawrence Heyworth and Ralph Otta. / N. Pre-Inventory and FOR 5 DAYS^MORE. As is our usual custom to have one big sale on all. merchandise prior to invoicing-—now is the time to save money on all purchases.^ ClearingOilSale |of | Muslin jfUnderwtear Some are saghtly-soiled and mussed from handling. These are marked down to cost and. less. , BIG BARGAINS IN NIGHT GOWNS! High Neck Gowns, were 50c, now 39<S Slip-over or high neck Gowns, were $1.25, now75e pilp-over or fancy Gowns—slightly soiled 50^ JSlip-over or-fancy Gowns, were $1.25, now 80 <J All Gowns marked $1.50 and $1.35, now 9St . All Gowns marked $1.75, now S1.2S All Gowns marked $1.98, now S1.50 All Gowns marked $3i98, now^ $3.88 ^Women's Petticoats Greatly Reduced! ' In this lot you will find a number of samples at almost One-half Price! $6.50 Petticoats now S4.98 $4.50 Petticoats >oow s^*'^^ $4.^8 Petticoats now . S3.50 $3.50 Petticoats now S2.50 $2.50 Petticoats now S1.98 $1.50 Petticoats now $1.25 WOMEN'S CORSET COVERS. 85 Fancy Corset Covers, were 25c, now__ 194ft 96 Fancy Corset Pf>!f^, were 50c, now.. 39i 48 Fancy Corset CwarfT*, were 98c, now. ._ 75^ oii Fancy Corset Covei's. were $1.75. now— _$1;25 WoiriCTTs trombination Suits! W'omen's Comblbitioli' Corset Cover and Drawers— were $1.50; now —— ^5t Women's Combi;iatlon Corset Cover and Drawers— were $1.25; now 98^ Women's Combination Corset Cover and Drawers— we're $1.75; now —$1.35 Women's Draw;ers at Big Reductions. Women's good quality Drawers, Women's good quality Drawers. . , nicely trimmed, were aOe, now— Women's good quality Drawers, jiiceiy trimmed, were 98c, now— 754^ Closing Out OflT Stock of Portieres, CoucB Covers and Table Covers We need the room and must have it—therefore the prices are the very lowest ever sold on this class of merchandise. You can buy them singly or in pairs. 100 Portiers at .98c each Originklly priced $4.50 to $6.50 a pair. (These curtains will keep the 5 Table Covers were $1.98. .. MQC 6 Table Covers/^fere $2.50 69c 15 Couch Covers were $2.98 - .98c OBEY. OR REAP GOD'S WRATH Woman Mukc!* Prediction In Course of Address. That God is almost weary In waiting for -ihia civilization to evangelize Uiu world and that if tiie people refuse to do it He soon will bring up another civilization to do the work, was the prediction of Mrs. Cooper, of Banner Springs, Kuntias, in the course of an address last night ut the First Christian church on the work of the Christian Woman's Board of .Vllsslons. .Mrs. Cooper siiokc for more than an hour in behalf of the work of the board and (a eloquent, force- iul and convincing manner she told of the necessity for assistance. She lold in detail of the missions being astablished, of the need of more of them of the countless number that have never heard the story of salvation. She asserted that while charity begins at home it should not remain here and pleaded with the women of lola to give back to God a portion of the blessings which He has showered upon them. The Christian religion, said Mrs. Cooper is responsible for the uplift of womankind. Wherever there is darkness and superstition the women are mere slaves and playthings. 'The religion of the Christ has brought them up to the standard of equality with mankind and today men are ready to honor women wher- vor and whenever they ask and deserve it. " The address of Mrs. Cooper was stirring throughout an^ replete with convincing evidence of the speaker's issertion. At the close of the dis- 'lourse. a collection for missions was aken.. FROX MIXTER TO SUMHEB. Transition from High to Low Temper afore- has iieen Kaiiid. From winter to summer—that is the transition which has occurred in he weather here. Fro ma period of severe winter weather in which the -emperatures have been lower in this lecfion than for years, the mercury' has raised, with a spurt that was al- j nost sudden, to a mark that has caused" a general shedding of over- oata and an epidemic of spring fe- er. From a minimum of 16 degrees IPIOW zero, when almost a fuel fam- no occurred, the temperature raised a maximum of 54 degrees this af- ernoon, and It WHS a dlRlculC matter to keep the Arcs low enough for comfort. The dearth of business in police court during the past two weeks la al most without precedent. When Judge Smeltzer left town a week ago he designated Justice Duncan as acting police Judge. Judge Duncan became 11 and could not have served had he been needed. Justice Potter to whom- he municipal ermine Should have fallen in case of necessity declined to serve unless it was absolutely Imperative. Happily, however there was no dilemma. No cases were brought which required the attention of a po- 'ice judge and the lull in business, so far as can bo foreseen,' bids fair lO continue until the return of. Judge Smeltzer who is in Florida viewing some lands In which he is interested.. Salt Sold by Postmaster*. At Bcvleux (Old Bex), among the Alps, the i-uilroad passes the rock &alt mines from which the Swiss government procures most of the salt whose Many Oot-of'-Towii People Attended OurAnnuaFClearance Sale _ Saturday and Bought Pianos We are now conduc,ting the most successful sale of this kind we have ever ^eld, and we are better able to give you a big bargain right now than ever before. We have never had such a good!line of sample Pianos and slightly used Pianos as'we have at the present time. We have lots of Pianos on hand that are in discontinued styles of cases and we iare offering these beautiful Pianos at a very big reduction to close them out. Pianos we have sold in this sale for $100, $150 and $190 can not be duplicated anywhere for these prices. ^ We are selling splendid Organs in the most fancy carved cases for $10, $12, $15 to $20. We are almost exclusive agents in lola for the EpiSON, COLUMBIA'^nd VICTOR Phonographs and Talking Machines..,,Special agents for VICTOR VICTROLAS, Edison an<l',Victor Records. Special Prices it)uring This Sale on Columbia R^ecords All Pianos, Organs,'Phoriographs> etc, can be purchased on payments weekly'or monthly if desired J. V. Roberts Music Co. Ida, Kansas .1 1 J. .E. Q4lck. of 1012 West Hadlaon street, is reported to be aeriooaly 111 with vneumimla. Bale la . a' government monopoly and often sold only by the local postmaster, who deals not only in stamps, but in •alt. At this point a toothed rail Ic brought into' play, and the gradleiM^ rapidly increases, an the cars past, tbrongb woods of walnnts and chest nnts, here nn important Ite^ of the diet and luiame of their owners.— KatfWMU Magaxinel ' For the best Kansas Lump and Arkansas Semi-Anthracite Coal lola Ice, Cold Storage and Fuel £o. I 'W .H lit For the quickest rcsuU9 -rmnie.<Register Want

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