Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on October 14, 1912 · Page 5
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 5

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Iola, Kansas
Issue Date:
Monday, October 14, 1912
Page:
Page 5
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At Prices that Awill save you iiioney. Our stock is the most complete to be found in this part of the^ Country, if you look here you are sure to buy here. Oiir quality and priceis are sure to please you. J • Art Goods A visit to our Art <?oods De- partmjent will interest you. Our assort^ients are the largest and most beautiful Ve have ever shown. • See the cevv Punch Work material in ScarfsJ Pillows and Center Pieces. Each.; 15c to 59c Table Runners and Scarfs in linen; colors, green, brown and white. Priced, each 1.5c to 59c Fringe to match, yard.. .25c to 45c Stani >ed Pillow Cases in the new enve ope stvle, priced from, each. ... ..50c to $1.50 Stamped Towels in cross stitch and satin stitch material and also Punch embroidery. Price.25c to $1 Stamped Crasll Novelties such as Laundrv Lists. Music' Rolls, Shirt Waist*Bags, Knife, Fork and Sj^oon Cases, Slipper Bags, Collar Bkgs, Stationery Cases, etc. Price, each 25c to 6.5c Embroidery Floss of all kinds. Roy^I, Rope, Silks, Utopia, Pearl Lustre, Froloselle and D. C. in white and colors. , Embroidery Scissons, priced now at 25c, 50c, 7.5c Hand Made Cluny Doilies, imported especially for Ramsay's, assorted. Priced from 3,5c to 65c White Linen Scarfs 18 and 22 inches wide. Yard 40c, 50c Ladies'Suits \ THREE SPECIALS AT ! $10.95—$15.00—$19.75 Misses' and small women's Suits in plain serges antl mixed cloths, in all the best styles. Suits that are sure to please you. Priced specially at $10.95 Ladies' Suits that come in all the,newest weaves and colorings— a lai'ge range of styles "to choose from. Special ' .$1.5.00 Ladies' Suits in extra large sizes in serges and novelty cloths, in all the newest styles and plain tailored. Special.! $19.75 These Suits are priced from $o to $7..5p.Iower than you would have to payimost places for similar ones. Ladies' and Misses' Coals Our line of Coats'never was so good as this season. Never have we shown, such beautiful garments at such low prices. LADIE3' CCATS AT $4.50 Ladies Black Cloth Coats—all sizes and the newest styles—priced special at $4..50 LADIES' AND MISSES' . COATS AT $1.5.00 In a beautiful assortment of styled, in all the most wanted weaves and colorings. . This is the greatest lot of Coats \Ve have ever shown for the money. Specially priced at $15.00 Blankets Cotton Blankets, priced from 59c to $3.50 per pair. Vrool Bknkets, priced from $5.00 to $10.00 per pair. Comlorts A large line to choose from— priced from $1-50 to $5.00 FURS Our slock of Furs covers the usual wide range, from a low priced Coney Neck Piece lo the choicest high irrade Set.-^, and comprises all tl^e big 1912 and 1913 sellers in every kind and grade of Fur. It will pay you to compart; our prices with those offered by othei-s. We can save you money. FUR SETS, priced from »L50 to $250.00 a set FUR SCARFS, priced from 5t)c to $35.00 each Ottr Dress Goods Department is full to overflowing with bteoti- ' ful new goods in Sergei? of all kinds,' weaves and colors; also a| beautiful line of Novelties and Mixtures in Suiting and Cloaking, all marked lower than you usually have to pay". All Wool Serge, piiccfl a'yard ,.^>l from 50c'to$2.^rf All WooISuitiii;^ priced a yai]d ft-om S1.00 to ' Our AttractionisHigli QaalitrandlowPrices We Pay Your Mileage 101 East Madison OUTINGS. A large assortment to choose > from. Price, per yard S-'/^c,10c' DRESS GINGHAMS. jVr Price, per yard.... 10c, 15c ; BEST filRTING .% Price, per yard ... .> AOc MUSLINS. We jean save you money on Muslin and Shtetiiig. Our stock i3 the largest to be found in Tola. Unbleached SIusHh. y^drwide, priced from 5, 7'/$c, P'^c tolOcyd.^ iJleached IMuslin, T>ric0d frbni vard ' — Gloves 5c to i2ci Just !"ef!eived a big shipment of Ladies' and Children's Gloves—all- kinds at very special prices. '\ ']t Notion I ^q ^artmeM y Our Notion Department-is tte largest and most coniplete'jin-.ti^i: part of the country. Yptt stre sore, to^find what you want ^ereH^n^ the prices are right. FREE tlUDE BOGY FOOLISH GOTEfiXOR W1LS0> EXPLVISS DE MOrB .U\ IS OHIO. . Social Wrfl«i» » r«rt »••••«•• Clevelaad. O.. 0t >tf \\--'-Ttf vision of the "Democratic iSirty," whtch h«? decUr«d had presf Te «l it from alH- anct^ with and domination br special - prlvilefse, was the ^urdva of *n ad- dreia li«re tooiftbt Governor WooJ- row WUsoa. He p«rformed what h" d»st|;nated as an introduction of thcj desiocraiic party to some of his hear-' «ps who "are not well ac^naiated with ; ; it.~ and after an explanation of what - fa« contended were its pri^cipHs. ex- j pressed^ the hope that iht inixoduc- U'on had heen sucyessfnl. "It has been b«re ail aloag." h« said, "but yon weren't paying any attention. Von are ^st BOW beginsJss ' to talce ao^c«. because there was a sol id phalanx, a solid rush line/ between you and the horizon. The whole hor rison was shnt out from ycja by the towering figtires of men who held closely and firmly together ii order to dominate the sitoation. Bat jnow their lines are broken, a Uttle bit jif the horizon can bt.^r'imtised. an^ t>eron>I . Hieae tov^inc fignres^oa can see tK« great ..resai:gefit. ma^s of tlie Amertr can people: and yon see certain gen- tleteen. I hope modest genU«nea, try. ;IBK to Bpeak for tbfem. sayiag: "TWe bare been waiting for yonr • lattcBtloa Cor a long time: now will Myoo be Uad ea<Ni^ tt) listen? WOI you be kind enough to.realize what our ideals ar»? Will you be kind enough to open your eyes to the vision which has led us on through dark days for a whole generation?* "For we would no^^ilve carried this burden of exile if we had not seen a vision. We could hare traded; we could have got into the game: we could hav« surrendered and ^made innns: we could have played th'e role of'patrons to the men wtio wanted to dooilnat ^'the interests of the country —and here, and there gentlemen who pretended to be Democrats did make those arrangements. I could mention some of them: I have known them. They conldn*t stand the privation. There was too little in it. And yon never can stand tt unless yoo have some imperishable food within yon upo nwhich to sustain life and con- race, the fix>d oT thAe visions of the spirit where a table is set before yon loaded with palatable fruits, the fmits of hope, the fmits of imaginatioo^, thos<- in^itible things of the spirit; which are the only things upon which we "can carry ourselves through this 'weary world without fainting." "I want to Introdncfr to yon the I present Democratic partr.''-he contin- 'ned. "a party that has come through fire, has been purified, has been shown such errors as it has committed in past years, and is now absolntely and enthnsiasticallr nnited npoa a progressive program, a platform snch as the whole country now destres to see carried out. "These gentlemen are saying *If yon give power to the Democrats, yon will TOA into evil days. For one thing yon wUl have free trade.' Ab. that ancient bogey. Bow long will they coBtiaafr to dress \his Uting of their imagination in the old clothM (rf aatiqnated '^laBip ontori? There can not %e .trw trade in tho DMted Statca as long as the establish^ fiscal policy of the federal government Is maintained. The federal government has chosen throughouc all the generations (hat have preceded us to maintain itself eliiefly on indirect interest of direct taxation. I dare say we shall never see a time when it can altar that policy in any substantial degree: and there la no Democrat of prudence or thougbtfulness that I have met who contemplates a program of free trade. "But what w^e have been doing and what we intend to do, what the House of Representatives has been attempting to do and will attempt to do again, and succeed, is to weM 'this garden of industry that w« have been culii- vnting. If We have been laying at the roots KA our enterprises this fertl- liiation of protection, we have found thar rhe etimaUtion was not equal in respect of all the growths in the garden, and that there are some growths which every nian can distinguish with the naked eye. which have so overtopped the rest, which have so thrown the rest into destroying shadow, which it is impossible for the industries of the United Sutes as a whole to prosper under their desolating obstruction. We are going into our garden, therefore, andweed it We are going to give the Uttle plants air and light in which to grow. We are going to puJI np every root which has so spread itself as to draw all the nutriment of the soO tram the other plants^ We I are going to see to it that fertilization of intelligence, of invention, or origination. is \once more applied to a set i of industries 'now thijeatening to be stagnant, because thi^ening to be too nnchjcoaceatrated. That is the .policy of ^ Defnocraklc party in re. rard to the protective urilT aa r ira- ijderstand it. The. Democratic party I has not ptppotd to cliaage the esulk- lished fiscal policy of this toiintry. ex- cppi whiTc it furnishes root for si>ec- ial privilege: and whi-n-ver siKclal privilege grows there American labor languishes. "I want to draw a few illustrations. There la the great policy of consf rva- tion. for example: and I do not conceive of conservation in any narrow sense. There are the lives and fortunes of the citizous 9^r the rnited States to be conserved. 'Conservation covers not only forest reserves and forest cultivation and the safe -guarU- Ing of water power and mines, but it includes pure food and the public health and the conditions of labor and all those things which govemraenr mnst see to minutely and courageous- I.v. it we are not to be sapped of our vitality and disappointed of our hopes. The government of the I'nited StaKS is now under the influence of men who ; want to cozitro] the forests, control the water courses, control the mines. I and who are resisting the efforts of as ; who would extend the threads of law all through these industrial processes . which threaten our resources, and threaten our lives and vitality. "Then there is the matter of the reg I ulation of the hours of Bbor. of the conditions of labor, the question of sanitation of factories, of (h« limita -i lion of the honra of work for women and children. of'Oie limiUtion of the i hoars for. men, questions which are in part state questions, but also in part federal questions. "All over the country we are facing: the same Oroblem. It is a problem, not of revolntion but of re-adjustment. And what I want to suggest to yon hi that the only basis, the only atandardJ of re-adiustment proposed or saggest-r ed by oar opponents is the sUndard o^ expediency, and that tmly the Demo* ,< cratic party ofrera a standard of prin-- ; ciple. Tb«'expediency of the sitnaiioit if eft the WDrld has known amf admired is merely to SP »; to it. that those whole* — , rec<!lve special " pHrltegea behaiw lis a nafibn of officers, a nation of men themselves, whereas our'principle 'is • wha are their own masters, a nation of men who will originate their own processes of industry .and life, »«»* we. ahaU never see the day, I confidently that nobody ought to receive or rcr tain special privileges at all. "Now. I .for my part tlon't want to, Vons to u nation th^t needs to'be* f predict, where': America will .allow U-' taken care of by gnardians: I irant r s«U fo^ be eraployet' and patroniz';! ;to belong toa nation and I am-proqd i aiiS tak«» care of." that I do bel9ng to a, nation, that' — Ipows bow to take care of itself. "It would seem as if America were about to see & seneratlon grow up which must be a generation ot employ es. unTesB it makes up its mind to'be a generation of masters. The great I militant, fighting, trinmphanc Ameri- After .Measles i Whooping Cough or Scarlet F ever is'.a critica] period— -vreakened • tfaroat5, delicate bronchial tabes and unsonnlilungs often follow; somietimts impaired sight or hearing. But if scxyrrs Eumstm a tahen. proatptfy and reg^nlatly- after the fever subsides it qnick^ and efiectnally ""re-^ stores - appetite, strength and flesh. Scott'E ni': isio'n contmr^. the c/j.TiePc'j r.aiurc ^oq'uj: esj to Ti^ktorc scvr.J' heajih,^ CHERRY GKOTE. \- iLedia M. Wilson) Oct-,10.—Wi are having lovely ant-: unm weather at present, but ne^ingl rain badl^. I . Mrs. C. C. Peak and ilia* Nona Wag-f er called on -Mrs. 'Ira E. Kelley; last: Thursday afternoon. , ThersuByOnnip Mrs. R. B. Wilson. Mrs. C. C. Peak i *M'5Mtoi6Jg and Misses Nona Wagner and iia Mc-i 2^ *~'«™»«;W«.k«^ r-^rtand visited the school Friday.! 1 "*J.f'"5r'^%^ Mr. and Mrs. John WheeleT ar ^ £^P^r;^« daughter of Plqua spent Sunday wii. ^&»°*^^<^~ a. a Wilsons. fappemao^, Restore Faded *aiid'Gr to Katurai Color^l .Qiiickly Rdf /ioved.^ Xisa Montgomery visited home folk^ at Gas City from Friday nntll Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Cb»s. Peak and ? est. Miss Wa«n«-. spent Friday evenirj at >Jt- B. Wilson's. Mr. Jlnv .'dams bought some calves over vest of lola last week. Mr. and Mrs. Peak spent the day .at Mr. J. J. Townsend's Snt lay. Sir. Jim Adams went to Icia last Fri day and purchased a new hngST- .The M. B. S. will meet whh Mrs. Fodter and Mrs. Hopkljks Thursday. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Wilson and Harold were eallers'ta lola Wednesday. .„• Chas-'int^on and Jim Adams attend ed the F. W, Rhnger aale^ Tnesday. - Mr. ard.Mrs. Orea Adams were ii Tolia on hnsinexs'Monday .i MCsa Alta XeSVifland and Mr. Charley Howard called mi'MIss linnie Des- lQr .cnd»ics.-Izai] iKBue fa najniSUnrday after qiend- IJombecgfc;: ^K* wet:.. ..it:..^ Mrs..Benii:Ada3iS' . , _ faair witl : Nowada ^[V9 daflTliSTe 1 tiie «rid-tsne tinKone i in? the beibg SBUI is dons bv aldllial d wel eoala do it <iutael»ea^ t fcxre to do !5 ID call'fDr'ihft teiSr tetidact, Wv^i's-iN^ -JFlt Hki'-; F.«n:5dy. cootait r-stranrtn, widH sr, aaottterold-tiaie prtipszalfDraa OSes and beanty t»'tbe' naiTr tiiebcst reoedies yaa ecx drofT, dry. feverao^i^lbifim pa ^itg haic,' Get a fian yoor drags^t 1 jbe aciprlsed ct tiije < umgg^sts so!L.f t; ou fite Bsdo^ win xemedy is not ezaeClirai Special Ajeestr^^i^^^

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