Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on November 2, 1907 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 1

Iola, Kansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, November 2, 1907
Page 1
Start Free Trial

TOL. K. Xo. 4H. Wbole No. 6301. TEN PAOES. lOLA, KANSAS. NOT|MBER i, 1907.-^SATUIIDAY EVENING. TEN PA6ES. FBICE TWO CEHTa, BOY PEES, RECEIVER OUR WAY PROPRIEKmS FILED PETITION IX BANKRITTCT. THEIJl 'EBTEDNESSiS $1,600.00 CREDITORS WILL NOT LOSE ANY- XHINfi-STOTKS WILL PAY. lU^Urannt >Yas to Have llwn Last Nl^ht—Allornoys Infer. 1 The Our Wliy rcsl.iiirant is in nv hands of Rpcoivor Guy Pecs to<l:i\ As Ktatod In the nef ; Inst evrii Ing the proprietors of the business. Jack Brennan ami Dennis 0'I.eary fil e<i a petition in hanlcniptoy Ijefore .Tiidgo C. E. Cory last night at Port Senft and Nlhis morninK Gny Pees was appointed l)y the r.'^ferep as torn lieniry receiver. Mr. Pees • fi<ialifie<l Ihis mominp abont. nine o'cloeic and took eharse of the btisfness. , Thp amount of indebtedness of the firm will reach $1,600. while the ns- sete are saif^tw he In the neiRhbor- Kcod of |4.ftOn, which means that the creditors' claims wHT Tio paid in full. The largest, creditors are said to be A. L. nrnmbaiipli and Fred. Horton. who held n morlRnpe on th.^ hnsines? for $700 to secnn< a primis.wry not>' made last .ViiRiist when the Our W;iy {•ouRht <(ic flxttiren of the Chop "\\Tien it. became penerally known last evening that th? business \ia.<; in a banknipt state. Messrs Horton and Bnimbaneh instituted replcv in proocedincs to get possession of the stt)ck. The question of whether or not the papers In the replevin suit were sen- fd before Referee Corey declared the reiilaurant la a bankrtipt state, may mean a lively contest, but such IR not expacted. The sheriff served the pa- --pefS-ijr the replerin action abont 11 o'c'ock. The attorneys for the Our Wlay fimi went to Ft. Sc«Mt last ev enlng on the MjK.<;onri Pacific and it Is T?aJd that the referee acted on th*" bankniptcy proc?edInBs at uhio o' clock. Messrs Bnimbangh and Ilor ton. may not attempt to contest th> b.-mkruptey proceedings hut join in witJh other creditors on a condition f>l their securing a priority claim. If not, when the time, twenty-four hours, for the firm to fi!e a re-<lclivery bond expires tonight at eleven o'cloclc. and the firm does not file a redelivery bond, some arrangement.=; will be ma«ie between the receiver and the Kh^rTif for the disposition of the husi ness until the creditors meeb and appoint a triLstee to .sell the stock and fsetlJe the claims of creditors. V\'heii the creditors will meet is not hnbwn at this time. For a f.^w minutes Last night it ap peared that the Our Way would be riosed. Thi.<» would have been sonie- thlnjf new for the Our Way. Kver since the place was opened here eight or nine years auo. the doors have been open night and day—'The for Meissr.'. Brumbaugh and Horthe a&Uod the sheriff to close up the busl ness after the replevin action wa.« taken. The attorneys for the firm In terceded. however, and arrangements were maide whereby the doors were not closed. The other creditors of the firm are local people, mostly the proprietors of meat fihops with whom the Our Dennis O'Lcary. the present propri etors, bought the biieiness last spring fiTim George Wlhite. who foundeO EMMET DALTOX DT TOPCKA. THE WEATHER. Forecast for KsnuBt—Fatr (onlirbt and Sunday; warmer .Snndar. • Data recorded at local office. IJ. S. Weather Bureau, yesterday, today, and a year ago: NoTemlier 1. Yesterday Yr. AKO 1' p. in 61 1 p. m .l'.4 r.r. *i 11. ni .">7 r.ii p. m :;:( 4:! 10 p. Ill 19 lU 12 p. ni .47 40 Max Temp. . .. tU Mill. Temp. ... 47 Pri'.ip. 7 p. 111. tl . 0 XoTemher 2. Today. Yr. Ago • n. m 4.'> 4 ", :'.7 ; a. Ill 4:! :i. Ill 44 - :i7 HI a. Ill TtTt 47 1:.' iionn .-.n Preeip. 7 a. ni. 0 0 MONEY IN THE COUNTY Amount of Taxes PaM Prores Thai CittxenK Are Prosperous. From ihe niftuner in whieh t.axes are being paid, the indications are tliut .Mien county citizens have plenty of money. This conclusion is drawn not on'y because many are paying tli^lr lavejr but bee.iirse ;i great m.n- )<Tiiy are paying the full amount. Instead of only one-half as Is usually the ciisiouK Ye.stvrday. the nrat ilay the t.'ix rolls were open, fifty-uvo tax receipts were made out by the county treasur.;r. and all bur. three were for (he full amoitit. A» a rulp there l.<' a much l.irrer per eenr who pay for the flr.^f' half only, paying the second half in .fuly. The county treasurer'.s office had not expected to take in mor? than $ or $2,000 yesterday but when the amounts were figured up last nlfiht they reached $3..';oo. A little over $200 was paid in cash, showing that a big checking wa.s done. .HORE DEPO.SITED THAN DR.VWN. Oklahoma Banks .Ire Atraln Open for Business. Oiiilirie. O. T.. .Nov! 2—All the banks n tiiuhrie opened for business this ifteruoou, imtting into effect the plan idopicd by the Olciahunia and Indian reriltoiy Bankers' a.sso<iation to pay •iniiied uiuuunls to depo.sitor.*!. and iip- Dn chec-ks not e.vceediiiK $.'> In any one day, or $iri in a week. No excitement attended opening he bank.s, and the Guthrie in.stitiitions :ool» ill approximately $10,000 iu excess of the amount they paid out in two hours and a half of business this ifternoon. Depositors did not object to 'he .sy.stem or aftempt to withdraw Jeposii..^. One bank, in a little over two hours, paid out $200 and received $2..-.iMi. The hanks have been open at Kuid for two days and at the close of one day's business the amount of cash ill Ihe hanks met and pledged them jelves not to draw their money out of kcyjt are in the river." The at'omey r"'" ' other ciiie.s. the banks did not close • ,„„,i„„„ Pniii Ua.l but adopted the limited payment ^^^^^X:!^ ^' system at the start. Reports from frowned on sudi methods and llliuoit. -— - - - - I frowned w.. hese places show hanking conditions ryj,^ the crucial test. normal. The bankers of Can- " *"'" *''"* adian county have met and iipon a uniform plan. AI.HED AT RIYER, POINTS! of meat sihops with whom the Our which provides tor tne ciecuoa ui ,Vhy did business. Jack BrWa. and l„Und ^--/S" .^'^ T""' ffd^^ot^S'^^he^he X^ai W irbita Novembw 18. invention meets it will h.-ive succeed- rmm George wiinite. wno lounaeti ...j..- 1 ut tlon In favor ot tnia proceaure. ^ resUuiranl and conducted It until look.=t like an organized plan tn fight ^^^^^ proportion of the stales have »hoiit a v«.r aco when J F Mills Mlsourl river navigation, so far as naUonal committeemen who could rUpHrJrrsaTr ,ir .hs".at freight rates on rail r^ds are ^ con- - ^^o-Jo : It back to Mr. Wllhltc. The '=«>-ned. Is being sent broadcast over »^''^'„a„,{„„ated with such ease if is known the state over. 'he ^^strfrn counfry. It emanate* frpm primary plan were general. er turning Ottr Way m KJIUHU uii; biiiie owr. , , .i™. "/if have a host of friends here who regret . , . ^. .1.. ^ ...... . , " Convention." The date ^ for the gatn- . .. _ . . _^ that thsir business matters took such ^ „ , , .... -ic erlng is Saturday, November-16. This call Is being sent out to cham- so uto voluntary bankruptcy. Tne Xtmmprcial dnbs. young men are capable an* enterpris- "^Z ^r \^uZ' TrSght bnrtS Uon. has compiled data showing the Ing «id It is hoped that the nietter asocIaOons, freight hnreaus. _ ^ TO SAVE POLITICIANS THE MOVE FOR REPUHLICAN DEL- EfiATES BY PRIMARIES NIPPED. SPEAKER JOE CANNON DID II «Mi:\DME\TS TO BILL MADE BY JOSEPH a. AND rOMMITTEE. When National Commitlee Meets the Snhject of .Selection of Delegates Will Be Discussed. Wflsliingtou, .Nov. 2.—Dispatches from Springfield. 111., announcing the passage of the primary election Uiil through the .senate with the amendments proposed by Joseph O. Cannon, candidate for tlie republican presidential noiuiiijiiioii, briefly relates an im- |K)ri:iiit ile .vlopnieiit in national poll- lies. The effeei on ihe candidacy of Mr. Cannon is of small ronsequence eompareil to the deeper national plot involved. U'hai is known .•i.<< the Oglesby di- reet primary hill made provisions as far reacliing as those already in oper- aliofi ill WJseousiii. I'lider this bill, if it had been enacted into law a« In- irodiieed, even delegates to national conventions would have been chosen by direct jiirmaries the satiie as in Wis- eon.^iii. Speaker Cannon was afraid to eiiinist his cbaiiees a general primary, in which all repiililieans in 111- iiioi.-* would have V I IIM I. Of course, be will lie in a position to eonirol the coiiveiiiioiis III eoncrevtsional districts and the eiuivenlion will elect delegates at larse. Tiie National Committee Threatened. Hut the greater problem was one which touches the power of the republican national committee. If Illinois and other states had followed the example of Wisconsin and adopted a gen eral primary which would have made the people supreme in the Helection of delegates to national conventions there would have been small chance for manipulation and the republican national committee would have been a body of .small consequenct. Its power would h .ave been limited to calling conventions and Indicating the cities in. which, the}' would' l>e held. But ihe republican national committees are far more powerful in the affairs of iliai party than is the democratic national eommiiien hi the democratic party. -Ml contests primarily are sub milted to tlie republican national eommiilee and its doci :<iiii'.!? iu many instances have deterinirnil the presidential nomination. But of still greater iuiportauce was the probability that if slates, in the management of their own politics, acquired the hal )il of selecling their delegates to national convention in party primaries they would in a short time consider it logical to scleei national committeemen by primaries. The national committee was unwilling to change its methods at the request of Wisconsin, which is dominated by Sen aior LaFollette. but it would have been compelled to do so had Illinois not been sidetracked. A majority of the national committeemen who have been heard from have gone on record as opiKwing any change which would recognize dele.gafes at large chosen by direct primaries iu the wording of tlie ne.xi call. This argument was advanced by Mr. Cannon in Springfield. The speaker and pre-iideiitial candidate said that the national commliiee was supreme in all matters that pertained to the was $40.0itO in excess of the day be- m > - •.—- • , - „, „„, •_ ... .. „f national convent on. and it was not in fore. At Shawnee the depositors of {'"^'"j;';';^.^ „f a„y state to deiermlne ill ihe banks met and pledged them- ^ <<ai »<'!>tps ».lioiild be chosen. how its delegates .should be chosen. For rea.sous which are obvious men ,. .who compose the national committee At Mu.skogee. Tulsa. Pawhu-ska and do not want il,e people b «y*; At .Mu.sKogee. i Ulsa. r -awniL -jKa aiiu u.# n- " ,,.'',„„,!„„ her Cities, the batiks did not close •.II'Llt!/.?^. pott- , It Is certain that when the national agreed committee meets the question will prr voke a hot discussion and force an issue fully as important as that of the location of the convention. If the com mittee ignores the Wisconsin law, which provides for the election of OARK HORSE APPEARS JAS. A. BRADLEY OF SEDAN WOULD BE fiOYERNOR. W. R. STUBBS STANDING PAT WILL BE f.VNDIDATE FOR SENATOR LOVtrS PLACE. Talk of Primary Dying Down- Political (Gossip of the Stale. (.Special Correspondence.) Topeka. Nov. 2.—It. can now be stated on pretty reliable authority that .las. A. Bradley, of Sedan, will be a candidal." for the Bepublican nomination for Governor next year. Bradley has not made formal announcement of his candidacy but tJio indications are that he will make such an announcement about the time of (he meeting of tli.^ siate central committee which is Iwiked for in December. The entry of Bradley, who is something of a dark horse In the race, brings Ihe of probable candidates up to ihr e. the others being Grant Ilornadv. of Ft. Seotr. and C. L. Dav Idson. of Wichita. Bradley's announce ment will probably stop tlio boom for A. C. Silch of Independence, both be- Inp Third district men. Hornndy coiiiiniK 's the most active of the can- ilidatcvs and .a big Bourbon county flomaily for Governor club has been organized. Davidson had the head start in the club movement though, a Davidson cliili having been organized lit Wichita several weeks ago. Wi U. Siiiblis is standing pat in his determination to be a enndidato for l!nlte<l Slates s-'nator and not to run for fovernor and latelv there has not been ntiich ta'k of Stubbs for Gov- »rnor amoni the Square Deal leaders. J. V. Dolley enjoined a small boom but it lasted only a f.^w davs. Senator W. II. Haskell lias also been boomed freqiienrly but the friends of Ha.skell have not made much headway. During the last weak there has been rather a cessation, of direct pri- ni.orj- talk in political circles. "The state committee been pretty thor oi'.ghly canvassed by both sides and it Is gen.-'rally apparent that there will not be a primary unle.=5s a special session of the legi.slatiire should be cjilied anrl a primary law enacted. The sne<'ia! session quostliin rvsts tlitir.-l.v with Governor Ho<-li and as He has been in Washington for near*S- two weeks there have been no special .session developments. The qu.--.- lion will probably begin to .nttract at tontion as soon as the Governor re Uiriis lo the Capital. Ex Governor W. J. Bailey does not •ake very kindly to the boom for the Republican nomination for Govenior next vear which ha.s been started for him by some of his friends. "I am not a eindidale for anything." he stat"••d i>os'tive'y wlien qiieried atKiiit the "ovcmorship while in Toneka ona 'lay th's week. "I want to be just an ••'rdiiiary business man with an inter• St. in )>o'iiies for a while. No. T won't be drafieil." laii.^hingly rejoined the former Governor in responsa to a susj' lestion that the movement for him niiglii take the form of the movement which resulted in the candidacy "f Itoch in Iflo .'i when Bailey expjct- °d to be nominated for a second term. "WJionever I have wanted an office In Mio ii.i^ti It ha.s been my custom to say -o. My romr'nriirance Is. that once or 'wice when I wanted offices thev went •o some other fellow. Now^ some of •be fellows who were me when I wanted an officD ar" talklne aljoiif drafting me as a candidate for •>n office I don'l' want. Truly, the w.ays of nolitics and politicians are past Indiiie- out. But anywav. I am not a "anilidate for Governor." Topeka. NOV. rZHerature on -Whal |^Jn^;ign^ ? thirpr ^ire.'"" Mr. Schoppe CampUes 8«me Interwt- jlBg Weather Datiu Mr. Schoppe, of the weather sta- Ing «u, it la boned that the ^er rrdranrSinuf^ cbaracte. of the w«jther duHns ^ wm be BO adjusted that they will con ^ „,,**,^„tUe organlxatlons, and la month of October. The report shows tin.M»lnIola'8b.«tae88ci«l3. ^^eJ^rieChSr of Commerce, that there wer« H Zr ~ ' ^ I.I r.i«h oinndv mr nartly cloudy days. There WIcbita; Hutehiniion Commercial CInb Hutchinson; Chamber of Commerce, B?I tx-Cfimjkt Wffl Hare » Cmfmaee Texas; Colorado Manafactnrers' ^ 'WMi (ItiTenMr H*ek. Aasodatlon, Denver: Fort Worth foftfkM .Hor. 2.— anmet XMIton. the ^8*' Biireau. Fort Wortfr; OkJaho- ^;-£rJb«Mft. arrlrad faera this mon^ ma Traffic AjBoelattop. OUiJiOBli Citr. •tmrn^ to- *.Te . confte «»ee ^ dep .rti»ent-h «.ll .^b«a- laSB. bat it-Wnte wllb vcM* 1» the C|St that it M*«r maietiff th& (in iVu Psta«ob0» «9ali ft* feorw out fiat cloudy or partly cloudy days. There were 9 days on whicb there was .01 lnch*or more of precipitation. The total precipitation for tb^ month was 5.02 Indies. There were froeta oo the 8th and 10th of the month. The hl^ est temperature was 88 on the 2ad^ ajid Uie lowast 29 on the 28dr. ' », J- • . .Come to Pension Day Dinner HoS' tor Consrressm.Tu W. A. Reeder. who fs nenu'.-ir'y believe*! to control the Re- ^ub'ican committse in the Sixth dis •rict U reported here to have final- 'v decided- that he wants the no.Taina- •'on made next year by direct prl- •«arv. He arrived at the «;ame con- "lus'on once h?fore and then shied •»wav bur now he .seems to h»» deter •^'ne-l. Heeder can c»H a nrim-ary If •>e wants to and the chances now fa- '^-^r a nrlmary In tb«» Sixth. .T""?t what •effect a primary wjH hav«» on Raeder'.c "olittcii rortunes it is hard to sav Two r>f the enndidate.<! .against Mm ^* B. Hom nf Rooks coimtv. and Sen- itor I. D Young, r^t Mitchell, are tron? adv^catvs of the direct nrl- tiarv «nd Ham hat announced that would hp candidate only in event •vg nomlnat'oD Is mads hy nrlmarv. 'n anv event, the Sixth dintriet fiehf ••^r the Benuh'ican nomination will lie "ery inrerestlne. will bave trouble both at home and in Brown county. It Is Doniphan' turn to have the Senator as It wa Brown's four j-ears ago. Then Leland and Doniphan county made Brown take a candidate of their .selection Brown county may play even now picking the Doniphan county man it will support and in that event it is not likely to be Lcland. 1; {KANSAS B.iNKS WILL SOON BE IN fiOOD SHAPE AOAIN. There is mighty little love lost between Balie Waggoner and Sheffield Ingalls. son of rhe gn^at John .1. la galls, who now represents one of the .Mcliisnn county districts in the lower House of tJie I^gi.'?latiirp. To start with "they are of opposite political faith—^Ingalls having followed In ihe footsteps of his distinguished father and -Wacgener heinj? a Democrat—*ut tlieir di.slike seems to he deeper than most political antipathies. Waggener Is now a member of th.-> .state senate f.-om Ihe Atchi.son-.Tacksjin district and plans to be reelected but there is one thing that wiii fake liim out of the fighL Tiiat is for Ingalla to nin for Bepresentativp again. Told the ofh,->r da.v that Ingall .9 »ri.i.v bo a legislative candidate again. Senator Wagsener said, waving his fore- fineer for emphasis: "If Sheffield Ingalls runs for Representative .and getK the nomination of .the Bepuhlicaii nany. I will drop my senator al candidacy, become a Democratic candidate for the IIoiiso .ind beat him." Albert T. Boid. the Topeka pub'ish er and cartoonist, conlinues to occupy the field alone as tli,^ onlv Beniibli- can enjoyintr a boom for state printer to succeed T. A. McXeal. 6AMBLINGJHE CAUSE f'onirres .Mnian ChaN. F. Scott Dl.srusses Flnunclul Situiitlon at Kansas City. Cliarli 'S F. Scott., represenratlve of -he Second congressional district touched uiion the financial situation and its probable influence on the legislation of the apprt)achln.? sossion of Congress In an address before the Mercantile club in Kansas City. Kas.. Wednesday night. Mr. Scott said that the present trouble was largely due to "purely gambling transactions" in the Eastern market. 'The exi.sting financial situation," Mr. Scott said, "ought not to be either surprising or alarming. It ought not to be surprising because the financial sky has been full of stgns of its coming for a year or more; and It ought not tn be alarming because the business of the country is so wholesome in tone and so enormous in voliim.^ that a mere monev panic cannot long exist. '•.Money which has been on deposit ill tlie great banks has. been u.^ed to llnaiK'^ eo,"porations. which, in their turn, have promoted railroads and factories, .but; most of TROUBLE ABOUT OVER WHISKEY SALES ON INCREASE KAN.SAS CAPITOL IS STILL IN A WET CONDITION. Antl.Tm.«it Laws Attacked by Olli Companies—Other News. (Special Correspondence.) Topeka, Nov. 2.—tTie financial situation in Kansas Is rapidlr clearing lip, according to.reports reseived at the office of John Q. Royce, state bank commissioner. Out of the twenty five banks cafrjlpff reserve deposits with the Bankers Reserve company of Kansaj* City, which suspended early In the week, only three are in serious trouble. Threw of thesa hanks have suspended but. Commis.sioner Royce has declined to make their names public for the reason that he expects to maki; arrangements which will save them." In any ev.^nr, he Is confident that there is no probability that the depositors in either of the three banks will suffer loss. Mr. Bo.vce returned from Kansas City, where he has been conferrinu with 111' stockholders la the suspended trust company regarding arrangements for the relief of the Kan.s.ia banks I hat are carrying reserve ac- comiis with the suspended- company. He went back to Kansas City yesterday afternoon for further conference with the receit'cr who ha.<i just been appointed. He Is very hope/iil regarding the situation. Other Kan-sa."; banks seem to be getting along nicely, condltJot|.'? con.'sld- ered. "The patrons of Kansas banks are keeping their hsads." said Mr. Royce. yesterday, "and that is making thing.<? easy^in the hanking business. I look for a his improvement within a week, but the improvement will be gradual." Conditions locaUy. are much, better than they have been at any other time this week. While no announcement ha.'! been made bv the' Topeka banks that the limiti for payments hav.a been raised numerous ens- tomers have been notified that they can secure any rea.wnable amount of jiirreney.. "We do noi. care to raise tiie embargo, all at one*." said a pi^m in.-lit banker todav, ";is we might- suf- mln.-s and factories, buft most of ^'^^ ^ The better way is which were not, aud in this chain of ^^^'^ conditions readjusted gradu- speciilation if there wjis one rotten ""^ public may look for a lliik and that link gave wav the whole "adual rai.^e of the limit* for cash nnvmonta There is not a hank in Repirfs ' keen comine to Toneka 'rojn Tror, capital of the "Kingdom Dooiphan." and for manv. many ••ears t»i.» political seat of C.vriw Tje- '•>nd. tKat there It rou<^ sledd'nr -head 'or "nnele Cv." has be«n •• w^^'ber of tbe lower Hquse of th* * prislature from, Doninhan cnnptr for ^avoivi tarma and wIB elttw be r -^ndMata for re-nenhiatJoa to th* "Tonse ne-'t vear run W Renat(v vwn tho TV>n«n||iinrBr»»wn d'atrfct" ^« mis 'AT TlAiJreK^atfve -the antic chain went to pieces. That is what lia.^ happened now. The rotten links •f innumerable chains of speculation have broken and the whole coiintr.v is naving the reckoning. •Of all these rotten links the rot- tonest. in m.v judgment, is the system of speculation which has grf>wn up in all our produce exchanges and boards of tr.ade. All of these institu tions have a legitimate function, of course, but it is a mere truism to sa.v that the honest business the.v do can bardl.v be disccrn>.-d. so completely is it overwhelmed by the great in.a -SK r.f purely gambling transactions. "It has been stated, for example, that r.OO million do'lars' worth of cotton alone was bought and sold on the New York cotton exchange last year whereas only J.lfl.OflO worth of the oro<luct actually changed hands. This oractice of c.amhllng In futures Is res nonsibl.e for the flotation of va<it nuan- •Itics cf alleged securltlies which have no real value, but it is resnonsible n'fo for (he absorption of millions of dollars which but for this System would he compelled to sceir Invest •»icnt in Irgitimnle and productive en- ternii.^s; •f will not sav (hat tho present pan.? has been dcMlieratelv planned for he piirtiose of diecredltingr Presidsnt 'Roosevelt and In thft hope of deterring Ck )n2re *s from enacting further'legis- 'ation looking to the more complete 'edera' control of Interstate commerce business, because 1 don'ti know whe- *hsr this Is true or not. That the pan­ to will be used, however, by those op- nosed to the Preaideut 'R policies to -«efeot .any legislation lookln<r to more r^mnlete cornoration regulation Is too obvious to be overloked. "How effectively it mav ho used to this end of course, on'y time will nrove. SneaklncT for myself I can "nly Vay that X see no reason to change the opinion T have alway.= Ha'd on this otiestion. It has seeme** clear tn me ..for a long time that It 'a the duty of the general government to exercise such sunervisionr over cor- toratlons engaired In Interstate com •nerc? as would make It eerta'ii tha» •he'r business was honestly conducted and that tbe rates thev charred "vere fair and reasonable and undis- criminatine. "I believe-pnch: sniiervis'on would benefit tbe stockholders of the cor norations tbemaelvea as .well as the neon'e at 'ante, beeanae It $ tbestodr '"o'ders who are worst b*»iT whea t «M> business of the nornqratlniia fs m^ ntana^ad. I rfial' cer*<i'nly Jrtve mr '«aniest sanaort. flierefore. to airv 'neasnres' thAt ntay'be fntrodneeA to •arrv ftjrwafil the Ptwitdenff W SII CT •wit bpcanae it iiK th<* PnmUti^v* vpV- er. ^t because- it la tbs rfglitpotf- 1.^ ^.-v^ payment.s. There i.<! not a hank In Topeka but that has more cash on hand today than it had a week ago so •t is demonstrated that our policy has been Conditions arc eaisicr east. of us and we will be easy here after a few davs." Booxe Sales Inrraute. Topeka. Nov.' 2.—BoDorts of, liquor sa'es by druggists holdinT permit?* trom tho probate court indicate, that Topeka was no dryer durinc October than in September. In Sentcmlber 2.<i.S6rt sales wore reported. In Octn- the total number of sales reached 22.S10. However, five of the "whiskey druz" stores" enjoying thp largest business in Intoxicants mode no reports for October, their permits having been revoked and it Is thei^e- fore probable that tho drug store sales of tMoze In Topeka were lartrer last month than In • Sentember. The October report. a<? did the one;/or September, shows, eight druzgist» report- 'nsr ovnr 1.000 llouor sales hut the 'our druffcisis whose permits hav« been revoked continue to sell so It can * M ; seen that the sa'e of whiskey by Topeka druggists- is on the increase. .Vltack Anti-Tmst Laws. Topeka. Nov. —^In it,'? answers to rhe ou-^ter su'ts filed against them bv Attorney Oeneral Jackson, the Standard 01' company of Indiana and t*te Prairie Oil & Gas coronany attack the anti-tnist laws of Kansas on the •nround that they violate tlie Bill of Riibts of the state constitution and ••re also v'olatlve of the prohibitions the federal consUtutioo.i As the constitutionality of tbe Kansas antitrust laws have been afllrmeJ b.v both 'he state and United States Suorem'* -courts Attorney General Jackson is ^ot alarmed at the" turn the sni'i Acninst the Standard have taken. In •heir answers, fi'ed vesterdav afternoon, both the Standard of Indiana wi the Prairie Oil & r^an eompanr idm'i that a mator'tv of their stock =<« owne<i and controlled either direct- V or indlrec *lv by the Standard O'l -ompany of New Jersey. Thar then -et out the facts that both defend- . 'nt companies are properiy and le*. ally incoroorated to do the character of business which they are doing and ' '»ntend that each companyJis opar- •\ted Independently .and without, ref- "renee to the oneration of each other •^r the Standard Oil comnany of New Teraev. The methods of carryinsr on ''U<»'ness are set on* in soiner defaM. 't hfiing contwded that the Standa '^d '>f Indiana conftaes its' buaiaeiks to the •«flnin« and selling oT oO and that the orairie OiT ft Gasirooauiuir ^wrotett <*aelf entlraly ^ A ^lMoa'iK'-ftud .onat- •MtHna; for n>i^'and- dperatKm or'prbt. 10 ^9 oil we'laj..

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free