Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on October 16, 1912 · Page 8
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 8

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Iola, Kansas
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Wednesday, October 16, 1912
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Page 8
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THE IOX;A: DAILT'BEGJSTE^ WEDNESDAY EVENING, ^OCTOBER 16.1912. - Y iV^w York Store VTEVER BEFORE orwill ^ you again get Opportunities to buy Ladies' and Misses' Suits at less than Wholesale Prices. am BIG SUIT SALE Our many Friends and Custbm- tomers compliment us on the beautiful Styles and Materials at these remarkable Low iPrices. Suits $12.95 Suits $16.95 Suits $20.95 Suits $24.95 I Mikado and Serpentine Crepe for §/, 2 If kimonas and wrappers; a yard — 2H 50c Mercerized Table Linen, 72 fnch, worth 75c, special 50c Stephens' Bleached Crash, worth 1214c a yard, On sale lOc on sale ; Large size Shears, worth 25c, lOc •38c Crib Blankets, new patterns, on sale 39c .75c EXTKA SPECIAL VALUE. Five pieces 36 inch Peau de Crepe Black Silk, worth $L25, special, yard...^..,. 75c 75c Ten pieces Colored Chiffon Taffeta Silk 27 inches wide, special 75c 69c • : - I • ! One lot of Fancy Silks ^'orth up to $1.25 a yard; special 69c m Fancy Mercerized Poplin in new colors, worth 5()c a yard, for • 39c EXTRA GOOD VALUES IN BLANKETS! 91 QQ Full f5ize California Wool Bianket?»Q QQ VWiUU worth $5.00, offered specially OuiuO Full .size California 80% Wool 00 QC vOiZu Blan'^ets, worth^$4.50, on sale WurZu NEW LEATHER BAGS. Exceptionally* large Hand Bag mth the new patent SI 1 ^5 ^^^^ regular S2.00 value, on sale ^ j 2 j j^sk forlthe new patent clasp all leather Hand Bag, 11.50 il.50 ' . / GLNGHAMS! GINGHAMS! In face of tlie advancing prices on all Ginghams we offer for a sfiOrt' time all our Ginghams at the following special prices: aHlOc Dress Ginghams at 8c All iSi/^c Dress Ginghams at 10c AH 15c Dress Ginghams at 12c All 25c and 35c Dress Ginghams at 18c *Bit)mejJpumar' Patterns new Novemlier Styles ilew York Store 1'.-- / OF nENT TAFI REV. DR. JOHN WESLEY HILL'S SERMON IS ELOQUENT ANALY. 818 OFTAFT'S CHARACTER. FAITH IN GOD. AND CHRIST Praises the Sunday School as an Institution of Grsatect Importance and Shows His Syigpathy for All Forms of Religious Belief. RcT. Dr. John Wesldy Hill, president of the International Peace Forum of New York city, recently preached to a large audience at All Soul 'a church, Chicago/ a sermon on "Tho Religion of President Talt" Dr. Hill began by paying a high tribute to the United States as a Christian nation, and said that,it was a striking testimony to the relt^Ious character of the American peop!le that they have always Insisted upon the elevation of devout, conscientious, godly men to-the highest office within their gift. He asserted that President Taft met these requirements, stating that the president had gone farther to conserve the cause of Christianity In its home and foreign propaganda, no less than In the application of its principles In social and civil justice, tlian any of his Illustrious, predecessors. •norn'of godly parents," said Dr. Hill, "and reared in nn atmosphere saturated with the Puritan spirit, his character and career rest upon that rnllgious basis whicli has dovclopod his sense of personal accountability to God, love of truth and Justice, son- tltlvoncss to tho fcollngs of others, rovcrunco for sacred thinRS, adhor- cnco to law and order, lldoUty to duty and doyotiun to the Spread of Christian civilliallon." \ Dr. Hill, dlMcusslng rresident Taft's religious bollof, said that tho president, as a Unitarian, bolougs to the Channing school, believing as clearly and distinctly in the divinity of Jesus Christ as did Edward Everett Hale, whose prayers were always offered in the name of Christ. To show that his faith constantly manifested Itself in Mr. Taft's public addresses. Dr. Hill quoted from a speech delivered by the president at the Tompkins Avenue Congregational church in Brooklyn, wherein ho praised tho Sunday school Bs "an Institution of the greatest importance to our couhtrj', where the lessons of the Bible are unfolded, and where boys and girls learn of God and of Jesus Christ, and so lay the foundation of enduring religious character. Dr. Hill pictured President Taft pa a man of simplicity, sympathy )ind. Christian democracy, who practices' Christianity in helping the poor and needy, and who, wliile president of the United States, after addressing a vast audience In Carnegie hall. New York, found time to visit the Bowery Mission and utter encouraging words to an audience of a thousand wretched, fallen, discouraged and despairing men. Dr. Hill asserted also that President Taft Is a man of prayer and that his reliance upon God is the secret of that ^eat self-control which is the crowning virtue of his character. Dr. Hill's analysis of the president's religious belief w:as accompanied by j numerous citations from tho president's speeches, delivered on various occasions to religious audiences. He Insisted that there is nothing of big- otory or intolerance in the religious life of President Taft. -His addresses." said Dr. Hill, 'breathe the spirit of Christian catholicity and strive for union of all true believers In sympathy and loving co-operation." His breadth of religious view was shown when addressing the Catholic summer school at Cliff Haven, N. Y. He said, "I am not a Catholic." and then added that he believed Chrislians are growing more tolerant and are no loader cherishing narrow views which spring from religious bigotry, but are able to recognize and appreciate the virtues exhibited by the heroes of every and any Christian faith and creed. Before a Methodist audience President Taft eulogized Hethodisp as an affirmative, aggressive, ptuhing, practical church militant, and. according to Dr. Hill, he has always shown the widest sympathy for every religious belief. After eulogizing President Taft's efforts to secure world-wide peace . as tho crowning point of his career. Dr. Hill concluded as follows: "Measured, theretofe. from all these rlewpoinU: by his faith in Almighty Giod: his belief In Christ, ChrlsUan education, evangelism, missions and civilization; bis unfailing dependence upon ProTldence; his familiarity with the Word of God, and his sincere attempt to bring his life into harmony with the precepts of that word: his habit of prayer: his simple and steady confidence In the ultimate triumph of the right; his reproduction of the spirit of the Master, as seen In the gentleness of bis treatment of his enemies, the patience with which 'lie endures opposition, being reviled, and revQIng not again: by his reverence for the Sabbath, his church-membership, and bis respect and love for all ^ the churches, and co-opehition In their ' work; his consecration Ito the cause of peace; his love of truth and Justice; hla abhorrence of sham and hypocrlsy: UB sympathy with humanity: hla adherence to the right as God en- aUes him to see the right; bit sterl- Ing. onQueftlonable integrity; his noble moral seatlmenU and Ugh. Ideals; Ua enthusiasm In the adrance- aent of every cood cause: bis practice o( nwdamtloa la aU tblngi: hla ax- Ought to be a Member of the= Y. M. c. A. By becoming a member this Week you get tm extension of time of two and one-half months more than a year. Also, you can take adyantagc of the special installment offer made during the week. BE A JOINER! empUficatlon of the spirit and prln-1 ' ., ,. .-. . i • .< ciple of true tempe«n<ie reform ne p"'<^« I'lac-tlcally cons a.ucd :i I.<-t I.i-- "V \ . * TliJl. tw'-en the opposing playtrs of soint- bcinit a tout abstainer; the purltTof ji,,^., each. Tlu- n.cnil.irs oi liie win- hls thoughts and words; the trans-:„;„,. icam will get about ft.ooo c::iii. parenoy and cleanliness of his life; 'sixty per cm or -.iic- pot. and the lo.s- and, withal, his dauntless, courage in urs soinu |2.i:t>0 or ilu> forty i^cr (fntj the enforcement of law and tho main- end. Bosion seo.iied to !iavi! a rinili; tenance of tho sanctity of our national "n iht- big purse but us it turnyil o.it I herlUge, which is rooted In the re-.''I"? recipients of the extra $1.4(i«i eaeli llgious and clTll faith of our forefa- »le^"I''<l "| saiue. So thers, I present him as a modest, con-1' "'''r^'-. J";'' ""^ .v"..r.se!f n. sistent. conscientious. Christian man.! ""^ "thcrjeliow s place, whose upright, godly life znalntains the historic purity and beauty of the j PERSONAl BFJVTION;) AfJiiESsifiy AKT (ilBSOX'.S AKT ( LIB. -KACII PLAYEll FOK $l.i«0 Mr. and Mrs. \\'a.>!r.burn, of Brook- vill.-. Ka."?.. are her'! vl.sitins tliehir son C. 1.. Waslibiirn. ami wife. Frank Filt.-pr. of Klsniore. was a Inisfnc.-.s vi.--itor here this afternoon. flias. K. Froebers. of Kli^nioro, was a :!!i.^ine.-s visitor here Ihi.s afternoon." .1. I.. Beaman. r.-f Bronson. was a visitor here tfiis afternoon. Mr.«. R. C. Strawn? of Toi>eka, was a visitor here thi.'* morning. John • West left this afternoon for Barticsville, Ok., where he will work in the smelters during the winter. White House, and stands as a model \u. and His Wife Kntcrljiined \i>i:or>. to be emulated by all who aspl.'-e to ! Iluiidsowely. the best there is In our citizenship > and civllltation."^^^^^^^^^^ i The meeting of the KanRri.« Photo^'-"-^'^^-^^-^""^ -"-'--^ , grapli An Club held in this lity Mon; (Jay and Tuesday proved to be the i most successful and intorestin.n one — lever held, although only iiv<> of the Chainiiionship Teams Inforrsli-d In fhe twelve nienil.ers ivere present. Their Score Today. • bu.xiness meetings and classes were, — I held in the Gibton Studio. .Mi^ss Glover 1 In the baseball game at Boston to-|Of the United .Ar.iusement Conipiiny.; Mrs. M. M. Roberts of Chanute, who day. the eighth ,and tinai one lu the I now playing at tlie Grand Theatre. • has been here visiiing Mrs. T. M. !tob-j serK.s. the division of the players* I posing for their studic-i. j erts, returned home this afternoon. ; si are of the receipt.s of the tirst fouri During the two days in the city, the; — | Misses Blanche Shorb and Je«sie Mi(':'li. wlio iiave been spending the [ summer in Chicago. Pittsbtir".; and other ICastem points return.^ home this afternoon. Mrs. C. X. Williams, of Wichita, who has !i<rn iiere' visiting friends, went to Clierryvale tliis afternoon. Mrs. E. Marsh ami Mrs. A. S.imp- son went to .Vwisho Falls this afternoon to attend tiie Metliodist Conference. Mrs. J. E. Norman, of Topeka. who has been here visiting friends, went to Chanute this afternoon. A Little SagG and Sulphur •Makes Gray Hair'Vanish—A Remedy for Ail HairTroubles. are of the receipts of the tirst fonri lJuring the two days in the city, the; ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ i members were de!ig;itfi:lly entfjrtained • j l>y Mrs. .-V. E. (lib.son, the former sec- ^^mmmmmm^mmmammmmi^mmmmm ^ rfX&ry of <be ciii)>. List night they I enjoyed a tine banquet the Keiley ' Hotel, given by .Mr.; \. E. (iibson, the j iola photographer. I Among other business transacted was the electi.on of Mr. A. E. Gibson pre --5ident of tiie club and Mr. W. R Murphy,, of Newton, sei retary. The next meeting will be held at Newtoji and they expect to add twelve iiieiu- bers to their roll at ihat meeting, the date for which was not named. I.. G. Aiford. Emiwria: .1. P. Calviile. To))eka; B. J. Gundeil. l.ind.^borg, and W. R. Murphy, Newton, the gentlemen in attendance'at YMs- meeting, returned to their respective homes today expressing the finest opinion of Iola and its citizens. ELITE ALWAYS THE BEST! TONIGHT ONLY Three Feature Reels, including the Biograph feature with ^ MARYPICKFORD the world's favorite motion picture actress, in 'The Scboolmaster and tbe Waif Songs by Miss Taggart Pianist, Miss Ruble ^—^ANY SEAT—5c m,.~jm:: I Jii -A.,. Who does not l:now tjio value of Saee and Sulphur for l;eepinjj the hair daiic, soft and glossy and in jood condition 7 As a matter of fact. Sulphur is a natural element of hair, and a deficiency of it in the hair is held by many scalp specialists to be connected with loss of color and vitality oi the hair. Unquestionably, there is no better remedy lor hair end scalp troubles, especially E remature grayness, than Sage and ulphor, if properly prepared. The Wyeth Chemical Company of New York put out an ideal preparation of this kind, called Wycth's Sage and Sulphur Hair Remedy, in which Sage and Sulphur are combined with other valuable remedies for keeping the hair and scalp in clean, healthy condition. If your hair is losing its cc^r or constantly coming out, or if you are troubled with dandruff or drv, itchy scalBr gfet a fifty cer.t bottle of Wyeth'a Sage and Sulphur from yotir druggist, •se it according to the simple directions, and see what a difference a fettr days treatment will make in the a of your hair. All druggists sell it, under that the money will be refunc- remedy is net e::actly as reprcjsented. Special Agent—S. R. Burrell. y BO.>DKD DEBT.S I.\ K.V.X.S.VS. .luditor DavlH Warns Thai Fand> .\rc Iniportauf. Mr. .\lbert Robbin.-. of S20 Sout"! Iftickeye. underwent an operation at .St. .Johns ho.-i)itai this morning. It j i was found necessary to amputate one SinkinsjleF on account of sangrene. Mr ' iiobbins now about eighty years old I •and suffered the loss of the other le;; j four years apo for the same reason, lie is ?;ettinK alrng well in spite of hi.- advanced age. V .'om.in 's r.!«th:d. "Mr. noorr.:.l;;ei. I NVISII y <iu v.'o'ild Clve me a • !<-r« v. Ii.>l'a!i s!ii>-.v inf what I wai:;: ' -.\nd w.*!..! -it y.:-i V n:ai!: niV "now do I l.ii 'i \v iiiiiii I have" IJoJi- edV— llon>:<»ii IVf^i. State Auditor Davis sAunds a warning against the iccreasing I>onded indebtedness of Kansas cities without lawful provision of sinking funds to care for thelu. Such debts are incurred in a time of prosperity and when no sinking fund is provided the debt is a serious problem when it mnst be paid in less prosperous times. v He found the total bonded indebtedness of the counties to be *9.3.'>:<.:{91 ; of the cities $28.n08.3«7; and of the school districts J7.760 .">!>2. Included — In this list are figures for Allen and i • A Sure Way. . adjacent counties, the three columns ^ Eihel-Their parents rondo in» being the county bonded indebtedness.' mait-t!. I believe. .\riliuT-I tUont-lii the ^Ity and the school district in the i ,h^.v cpp»wpO it? Ettiel-Yes: tlwfs S "^l, -..m m^MO »»e.n00i '"^^ .^-.•hi.ade.pUia Bu. | Anderson ... 218.000 143,557 2.r>00f ' Bourbon r ..160 .';09.500 6 000, ^ Xeosho 282,176 9S.550I No. Ind«*d. ^ ^ „^^, Woodson ..J. 77.000 2.100' Jost because a man wants but iittis ' here beloir ia no sign.th.nt he has any- Mr. M. L. Decker, who has been sefioiifiy ill for several months, was down tow i; ifday and visited the Register office to get a dictionary He Is looking and feoiin.t; much improved, and says that the cold snap some time ago came as a life saver to him, re- \ freshing him wonderfully, whereas the hot weather was exceedingly debilitating. W. A. Cormany. of Ft. Scott was in the city today adjusting the loss by fire on the Ethridge house which was recently destroyed. J. C. Langsford, 617 i thins com ins to him on biglL-tiaivea Mr. and Mrs. Bast Broadway ,auiaaace the birth of a son. MB Neva

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