Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on October 11, 1912 · Page 6
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 6

Iola, Kansas
Issue Date:
Friday, October 11, 1912
Page 6
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THE lOLA DAILY REGISTER, FRIDAY EVENING, >bCTOBSR 11,1912. I loik, Bedlght thrust his hands deep ; iiito bis coat pockets and said: <- •Damn!" ] "If you ddn't mind."'commented the I girl, her-face eertous In spite of ber- , I i:eir. ."you may repeat that again— -1 for ine!" " I The mayor refrained—but he liked the girl for her genuineness. ."Was the baby hurt?" she asked auxiously. ' • "Crowed like a young rooster when CopjTlitat tra, ynwun K«inv«p»r CDlea little lady as ciiss ^iabcl Arit'ey smiT- InR upon him from the saddle opposite? Miss Arney was petite, wllh hair of thut vlulct blai'k color, bfg. laugh- In? eyes and the dninlieFt red-llpped month Imiigliiuble. Vivacity and Miss .Mnbel Mt;rr> pals and nilachlef lurked In bur horizon like the rosy pctaU in sunset's glow. "I love horses." rho babbled, pat- tlni; tho sU-ek ui-ck of he* mettlesome 1i!ark niuuut. "1 liuvu uu Arabian at lionit—HUil ho'« fimirfy perfect." '•( j;o In for bulldoKS myself," cross- I'litMl the niu.vor. tuvlturniy. a-'Xothlng botits a bulldoK on ihv front seal of na a.itoniobllu." • V/iili 11K> c;an under It on his" rlpplt'd ' iho jjlrl. curbing her Iionjo as a jilg woofwiiofcd from the liii'liway Into tho Wfotiy roadiiide. Tho nMyor laiislu'd. "And with a ^^onlnn in the back sf:it poutiuB .u Cha\vU>.< rfnd tellluK hitii every fivt- 'minutes in a shrill voice tlial thnl isn't what's the matter with tile marlilne at all!" he scoffed. Tho girl shrugs«'J her shouMers. "Your wife?" "No, my buIIiloK." StriklnK hor hor.>-e with tho Whip, the girl dashed off ahead. "I'll race yon' to I.akeville!" she cried over her i^houlder. Uedlpht's face clouded as he foi- lowc'il. The horse Miss Arney rode CHAPTER V. ElcTPn olrtock on a nionnllKht night la 'July Is^ a Imvltclilnt; liine to sit I jalope on a buloony and'dreaiu, and if itb^'drt-aiu bo siaKcd at Htiulrrel Inn, Where tho scent of pcronnlul slock Knd. tho rich, FalulirlouK tnng of thu betnlocks waft up to mctt tlio nostrils. If It be In tho midst of towcrlnB trees Wtft a lake l\illal>y chantlntr and cropn{iig on the boaoti and If tho - iplflt of wanderlust i;? alroad to • eharm and inspire, then tho tlmo |,.andl)lace and tho Birl are in harmony ' hubllme! • Judge Jnckio Vininpr, rlot«ic<l in a loose, clinging feown. aat alone _ and gave her fancy free n^ln, cnJoyi 'nB I the serenity of the nipht and the al- luinK promises of hi -r air castles, erer and anon ns she mused Wje "crept Into her thouphts with ^VnitEUBion of blood to hc^ cheeks, the of the doETwood j swamp, the o <|f tho man who had held her Icloee Against her will and sipped the ' joectar^of her lips. '% perfect gentleman!" ^omebow she felt a thrill of gratl- Bcailon at the' verdict as rendered by Ike Andrews, for Mae "was one of tiei must charming of the ten girls trhp idled at Squirrel Inn and her ap- prMral of the prisoner promised well or- the reniaiplng nine. And, too. It' elteved her mind, somewhat, for tho ! ^^is a nervous, long-limbed beast with ^JKjnsibility rested heafily on her a wicked eye Sbt- had chosen him -.jfalr head. As tho accepted leader of! of tlio pair acalnst the mayor's sug- ,.]ths vacationists she felt her account- i gestlon that she ride the mare he be: }Bbl?ness^and besides. If ono is kissed j strode. ,*ya man one likes to know that after i Around a tarn In the road she flew ioltlhe l3 a gentleman, though bold. ; on the black, his ears back, the bit iConfesslon Is good for the soul, and 'Jackie rejoiced that If ehe must be 'het own father confessor, she at least ;need not iilush for the character of the man ! who made the confession mecessliry. \; Hen, rejoicing was broken In upon ? jby jthe redolent odor of tobacco blend- jing pungeutly with the perfume of jth« Btock. Slio droBPv back into the tshadows. As slie did KO. a white- jclothed form Hptd lightly across thu lawn toward the hou?e. "Miss Vlning's heart thumped ~atrftngoI.v-. Tho BQuddlng figure WHS that of a Woman and la llie moun- llgbt hor hyir waai fair. Tiie apjiHri- tioij in white tlflted uii thu hotel utuirs and dl?ap|ioHred. "Tho "judi;e" waited furtively, watch- Ing-j tile suinimr houbc—from which there soim eu !rrg .>.I tho llgiiro of a maa—and in th> • t' • • ' coal of iila clKar plowi .u t> C : . ess! JkcUie's Indien; lou i ai.o Into inoastrOiiR being. Wl ni the ten young iudles wnn l.^ir ig a clandestine ineptiug with I' . Honor, The Mayor T • Could It be .\ndrews? • Hastily slijipliig flown tho hotel corridor. Judge VIning gently tried the door of Jiliss Andrews' room. It was loclied. AViih a heax-y heart Jackie relumed to her apartment; but; as she lay tossing In dainty negligee upon her bed, a new worry was har^siug her. A'ny. married woman will bear me out when I say that If there Is any- itlilug a mau dislikes it Is to go shop- Mabel Arney. !plng.. When Mabel .^mey. the Tucs-, day .girl, ai.pris.d lu-dinht that she village luarsliul. a dei'IreJ his i-roloctlpri on an e.vpedl-' f,"*'"^; "l'^'"^''.', tiqn to LakeviUo. he was un;;racious '" l ^cr.bugh^to di'ploie lh«.- tato bound him to ,do. as di.-cit< d—and, beside.", thjTe was double re.ison why. ha | should not go to I.a'i<p\ illc. Tlie gaino warden and hi-'^ ooi.ipai;y of <]uick arresters -uudoubt. dly !oiif< d at the village livery stable and would bag him instanter. He s'lapoited Ht.rntiy as a trading poE!t. dv.-t'Hjng enticingly upon the advantageSj offered by the enter prielhg merch uered. commun iBnIlTed coldly and coiuiuanced hi:u to brhig forth the two saddle horses -owned by. Mine Hoi^t. I The mayior iVent away with miFgiv- pnga—but as the pair cantered off -{down the wood road, his spirits rose jwlth'the Eun.. Who eould be distrait %nd elooniy j,Ucu ^ bewitching int£ of that four-cor- ty. Itnt Miss Arney in his tet-th. itedight spurred after her, but the mare was no match for her mate. Tlie twisting road kept the girl from view, but ahead he could hear the rapid hoof-beats of the flying animal. Tlien, above the noise of the race, {here c:une pierciuijiy a sharp whistle foliowtxi by a wouian's scream! The mayor urged, the mare forward. At the turn he saw ahead a traction" engine on the turnpike. In the wood beside the road two grimy workllien stood over a wonjan lying upon the leaf uold. The mayor rode up and dism lunted., As be approached tho girl sat up, bewildered. An ugly scrat :h on her bridle hand was bleeding r|reely. , "Hb—he shied at the engitte," sho explained, gnuieiy. "and scraped me off under this tree." IU>dight'A relief wua plainly depleted in h|:> face. . "Vou are not seriously hurt?" he Inquired, soberly. "No," she laughed. "In the words of Richard III.. 'Give me another horse and bind up my wounds.'" He tore a linen handkerchief Into strips. Ttnelt before her and' carefully bound up her hand. "Thank you," she said, gayly. "and now if you will catch my horse we will proceed." « One of the workmen came forward lending the runaway. "Vou were lucky," congratulated the mayor as they set out on the road. "Hut be careful of that animal; He's a fretter." ' . "A nervous hbrso -and a" nervous woman always fret themselves- Into trouble," she said, laughing, "but really he wouldn't have thrown me If I had had a clear field." ' "I'm not so sure," admonished the man. "Ill prove it;" cried the girl, spiritedly, giving the black full rein and daslilng off again, like a madcap.: The mayor, raging, set out as the tail to the kite. They were near the village now. Down the hill the black 'went like a race horse In a swirl of dust. Across the bridge and through the main street they tore like' two leaders on the county-fair coiirse. And then 'a" haby-cab. propelled by a small boy,' rolled directly In the path of the mure. Bedlght tried to guide free, *ut the mare was heavy on her feet. There was a crayh, a cry from tho boy. a wail from th« babe— and the devil to pay. , The girl came back trying to hold her fidgeting horse. Some one gnisped the rein of tho animal.' "rtci off. lady!" ordered the stolid individual, who looked like the village blacksmith. 'You're arrested!" The nia>'pr lu the clutches of the burly native, red' stem, looked at the giri b'ankly. Here was a pretty mess! And thus they went up the main street to the jail—the mayor and the town policeman in the lead, the stolid iudivlduul and Miss Arney second, while behind trailed the baker, the groeeryman. the photographer, the town loafer, the village drunkard and thirty-seven small boys! "Uit in here," commanded the marshal, "until I kin communicate with Jtdge Harrisoii. I reckon th' lady won't mind afsociatln' with th' gent until I bin arrange with th' sheriff's wifo to take keer pf her," with a grin on his flqrid face.. -Not at aU!" sniffed the girl, her chin elevated to a degree of hlfh dignity. ' - When. thifLkfiy. bAtL-turaed io the \ • .It "Hurry," Urged Miss Arney. i tli.y picked him up." replied Bedlght, j "lint the peace and the dignity of is shattered to spiintereens. We'i-e in for It, I'm afraid." The girl ^looked up bravely. "Are you still my prisoner—under parole?" "Under lock and key," he replied, looking at his watch. "Then try that window." pointing to a grated aperture through which He went over and peered through the grimy glass. "This bandl'ox is on the river bank." he said, "and—yes. there's a boat down there. If we could get these bars—" "Try the leg of this chair," suggested the girl. "These village lockups are easy to get Into—and — not — verj' — hard—" working—"to get out of." as the rotting casing let go its bold upon the bar. . "HuiYy," urged Miss Arney. "They'll be buck before we can get out." "No fear." replied the mayor. 'They Harriets Brodiicfc " 'rv',. don't go very fast In towns iike Lake- vilie—^nd besides, the justice of the peice, knowing he is to try a pretty young lady,' bowing, "will have to cuunge. shave and put on bis army button. Well make it." Ten minutes later the body of the niu.vor slipped through the hiatus In the village Jail. "How—can I get out?" queried an anxious voice from within. "I—I oau't come feet first—I—" •Ivet me lift you through. There, like that," placing the woman's hands upon bis shouldersi .\s she came out, he took her in his arms, her breath upon his cheek, and set her gently down upon the ground. ".Vow, we'll run for it," he cau- tloiod. "There are no' oars, but we can, drift!" (To li .r Continued.) For County treasuf«r JOHN T: TYLER I'res. lola Businesa College. vYour SupTwrt Solicited TU ukUHOXA riTT. Henltb of .Vrs. Harvey lusplreK rhange —Sneoesnoru Unknown—Ensign Appeals (er Hrlp. The lola people who have become acquainted with Knsign Harvey aiid wife during the comparatively short .time they ha\-e been in charge of the local Salvation .-Vrmy corps will regret to learn that because of the \>oor health of .Mrs. Harvity here It has been decided to transfer them to Okia homa City. It is*Dnt now known who will succeed him. but there will be a general feellnt; of ngrn that the excellent couple arc leaving, in a c«)n»- uiunicatlon lo the- Beglster- the Kn-' sign luakfs the following aiipeal anQ farewell: lo'.a. Kas.. (Ki. lu. 1912. ,The Kii;.!):: Tile Inevitable has c4me and wi» have marching ordcr <i and take .-onimand of Oklahoma City I 'oriM. So v.e shall be holding our Farewell servicfs on Sunday next, the 13th Inst., and our hall, where we shall he glad to meet those friends who con come, but for tlioae who can not we lake thi» nuans of saying gooil-bye. • Mrs. Harvey's health has lor some lime past caused anxiety. Recently jhe had a collapse and had to give up. but rallied and was doing better until asthma seized her an dnow the doctor has advised her removal to a lifferent climate and although many friends have been made. in lola and di-strict. we have lo go. During our stay here, while things have been hard financially, a few liberal hearted folk liave cheered us on by practical sympathy, to each of whom we tender sincere thanks, the banks, and professional men and some -ttorekeerwrs. not omitting the "month !y merchants' league" have been real ^ood. Those who have donated goods for rummage have also helped and we ask a continuance of your goodness to on.r successors. Perhaps a tew friends could souictliing for the larder and get acquainted. Thank you. We have to leave so soon as we ge' our traveling expenses, etc.. and .shall not <ie able to solicit personally from our triends. .May we make this last •ipiieal for your kind donation toward our Personal .N'eeds. there being three :)r us. .'Vnything you give will be for •IS. Please act how!- Thank you! We have delivered the message of entreaty and warning faithfully and have given almpst all our health and =liaM have to meet again at Omi's iniigment seat. Are you rea<ly? Warning! For the sake of our suc- •t '.ssiirs. the army officers, nmy we •isk (rtir-friends,who have good clotli- iuf.'. etc.. to donate, not to give them 'o anyone claiming-to represent the Salvation Army, but plioue direct H-i:' before ;t a. m. or send a postal lo 2H We. t .Madl.son as we have found some •me soliciting fi »r themselves good^ iind money which never comes to th <j Salvation Army. Uon't be fooled hot •leal direct with the officers. If ir doubt phone !>•!:!. Tliank you for past goods donated. . . Our hearty thanks are i;ivpn thr Uegisler for ^their Ren«v4-ous help Wishing; lola evpr.Mlilnj,' good, sincerely, w. .1. IIAKVI-:Y AND WIKK. t>fficer.s of The Only Salvation Army MILE HIOT lIOIl.S LVVINE? \gricultnrnl Colleire Snvs They Mav IMe of Cbolera. Manhattan, Kas., Oct. 11.—There'? no luck in a mule foot. The theory, exploded ri?eently by Dr. Schoenleber of the Kansas Agricultural College »nd other authorities.. that mule foot hogs are immune to hog cholera, may cause troublo for the owners of such ho.SE in Kansas. That is, it may if these owners still have faith in this theory. While they are wailing (o sci if their hogs will get cholera the disease may appear unexi>ectedly am' kill lh>- animals before vaccine »-an l;< Mdinmisteud. "No breed of hogs is immune to cholera." said Dr. Schoenleber thi" morning. "The mule foot tyoe ma.- l)p a little more hardy than the common breeds but it does not possess the quality of immun'tv. I would warn anyone against buying hogs that are said to be Immune to this dis- ' ."iSe •' SOME < .\MI»AK;X HYMNS. MoiKers HnvA Xof Kxrlnsire Rie-hl fo the .VntheniM. A clever Kepiiblicnn of Jolief. writing w. a follower of the Tliird Term candidal!- ««iv<» ihaf "Onward Christl:>n Soldiers" has been succeeded by lolher hy?nns. "We 'ire now singing." he says "such hymns as '(latherlng the Shei .vir' and 'Yield .Not to Tempta- :lon,' al> Republicans are Joining ii' "Pull for the Shore." and 'We'll Anchor Bye and Bye.' On election day w< will chant 'Blest b" the Tie thai Binds.' If Roosevelt succeeds In briuirinc about a Democratic victory whVh he seemp •rvinn to do, we will nil sine a veir from now, 'Rescue the Perishing,' because the country will i^e full of idle workingroen aiid brwid lines .-nd soup-houses will be everywhere." . •.«:•» i ft; Look at the Special Values we Offer in Slightly Used Pianos High Grade Upright Piano, u.sed (K^C nh very little; art case; price.. vlUJiUU Plain Colonial style Piano, .stantlartlflk I J Q ' JIA make, like new; price vl^viUU Beautiful Mahogany Piano, slightly^nfljC hfl used but like new, strictly high grade. -viuZuiUU New Sample Piano just from factory,- '#100 full size, case design, guaranteed wluO ORC.ANS at .$5, $7, $9. $10, $15, $20, $22 to^O • Everything Sold on Term.s if Desired. iolin V. Rwberfs Music Conqiany STOM.U'H SOIK? (JOT IMHUK.STHIN .\I..S1».' 'I'upeV lHapepKin" Will Make Your | IHMordi'H'd Stoiiiarli Keel I'ine in Khe MiMule «i. Time It! 1 If what you jusl ale is sonrinK on your stomach or lies like a 1:II>M' "I ead, refusing to digest, or yo'i i)el7:: <!as and eructate sour, undigested food or have a feeling of di/.-^iness, lieart- •'juru. fullness, nausea, liad tasU* in ; mouth and stonmi-h headache--this i.< ^ ndigestion. A full case of Pape's Diapepsin CH.HI.^ ; only Hfty cents and will thorMiKtily j cure your out-of-order stomach and ! leaver sufficient about the b-nise in I .•ase some one else in the faini.'y may j suffer from stomach trouble •.•.' indi-; i;estion. ; .•\sk your pharniacisi lo sliox- .voi: < 'lu- formula plainly printed on *.>iese , •Ifty-c'-nt case.<, then \tiii will iiinie'- ; itand why dysipeplir trouble of all | kinds must go. and why lhe}|iisii :i :iv • •elieve sour o !il-of-ordei- sloinai-h-- or indigestion in livi- niiniiles lliap--p-> dn is hamiiess and tastes like candy.' hough each dose ci)nl:iInH power •••;r rieient to digest and prepare fo.- n--- hnilatlon into the blood all the '.od 'ou eat: besides, it iiiukes yon i:u i». he table with a lieltllhy apiietile: l>:it vhat will yon most, is that y r.i vill feel lhal your sloniacb and inlts- Inc-K are cli.-an and fresli. and yon ivill not need to resort to laxativi-s or liver Mills for blliousnes!; oi coiibtipaiion This city will have many I)ia|e'(i: in -ranks, as some people will call lU'-rn. but you will be cratiky aliont ihis -ipteniiid stoniadi pn-paralion. too? if yon ever try a little for indigestion or ijastritis or any other SIOIUTICII misery.. Get some now, litis ininnte. and for 'ver rid yourself of stoniaci. Itoiilil. and indigestion. UROWN DAISY. COMEIIV I)K.\.M.\ TOMt.'HT. •^1«' Sins of !i Father" Will Be Pro- dueed at th<^ (iraud. There can be no denying the fact •hat .Mr. il .\. Wheaton. manager of 'he Grand Theatre. ha.s cause to be Ieliglit«-d with !lie sliowin.!,' his excel- 'enl enierialnnient inakin;; tills wefk. T!ie way tiie crowds are .jroing 'o see tlie show prov'-s the merit of he off4;rinit. The coinpany'l^ offering !a.«t night was a Iji;;. spicy, tittle play replete with stirring in.)nients. and there is a laugh for nearly every moment ynu an- in the ttieatre. From the time the curtain goes up on tlie first picture and all tliroush the pretty little two-act play and two excellent specialties and until the end of the second reel of pictures there is not an idle moment. Tonight the Tab- 'oid Stock Company will pre.sent the •wn-acr comedy-drama entitled. "The Sin.< of a Father." a companion play to "Pollv of the Circus. ' All new- specialties will be introduced-as well, ts two new uiotJon pictures and an hour and a half"^ good, clean enter- taiuil.ent is assured to all. r.\Bit\(;E. - -We have the best cabbage im the market for table use or kravi inr.king, -lot the light fluffy stuff usually offered, but solid Iie«'y heads fit to i-e It c<ists no more tlian the other kind - from 2 cents per t>otmd by the •!lni;li> bend to Jl'J.'i per ll>t> pounds lellvered to any part of the city. C. COWA.V Mhy (he KNH WHS MK«ine. From the Chicago Record-Herald. ^ It had l .ren their first separation .tnd during the week ihe young hiis- 'bnnd bid s-nt his wife ten letters, fifteen pictun- I'ostcards and four telegrams. • Whv ihenthis touch of coldness ir her welcome on his return? "Dearesl," he whispered, "what is wrnnr?" j. "Oh George." she relied in broken tonoo, "you didn't send me a kiss in vour seventh left'^r!" , George . I ho«ght like lightning for a moment before he replied: "I know I didn't petsy, hut I-had steak and onions that night for sup-i per, end you w-ouldn't like me tp klss^ yoi: after eating onione. would you?" W. E; Neweomfi r.OOD THINGS TO EAT! 4 N. Wash. Phone 161 FLOOR MOP H ERE'S a dry mop that absorbs the dust — picks it up and carries it away. No scatten'ng of dust and genns, no running lo door or windows every few moments to shake the Brown Daisy Mop. It cleans and polishes at the siime time—floors. linoleuoM. oilcloths, mattings, etc. Positively v/ill not discolor white baseboards. Cuts labor in half and gives you a dustless, sanitaiy home. We cam' the complete line of Brown Daisy Dust-Absorbing 'Mops, Floor Brushes and Dusters Floor Mop '^f^'o 7Sc Handy Duster. 2Sc Mop, ";iJp ^&r 6Sc Dust Cloth, 2Sc Floor Brush, $1.50 They will lighten your labors, free your home from dust, and make it a pleasanter. more healthful place to live in. Gnvincing demoostratioD any time you atk for it •« L. SLEEPER & SON Wagons At a BargainI We hare on display BIrdsell Wagons, well Itnllt, high class, world- fumed, which will pile service for years. .\l.>*o stent farm iruek.s with wide tires. Rirdsell good; hate en.iuyed u lim- repute for half u century and are known all over the globe. See lhe«ie farm vehicles at onr 'plare and let us show you why it is eraiiiiiii> and imxl^ business tu iiuy them. SCHLICK & ABTS SOl"ni STREET GARAGE TKI.KPUUNE SIS • Our prices are right; • our deliveries are right; { our groceries are right Call on Us NOTICE! STOVE OIL or DISTII.LATE A full .supply Oil liaiid at 101) Ntn -th JelTer- .son Avenue. Humboldt Refining Co. i Telephone 725. JVI. Hungerford, Agent No Deliveries Made on Les.s Than Barrel Lots Four' WanUrto^lMOO Peoole thibiigh The Regiatey

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