Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on October 28, 1912 · Page 2
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 2

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Iola, Kansas
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Monday, October 28, 1912
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Page 2
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THE lOLA DAILY REGISTER, MONDAY EVENING. OCTOBER 28, 1912. When yo'tt'cdme to the eiiU of a per- ftetday,' . And you sit alone with your thought While the chimes ring oiit with a carol gay, • For the Joy that the day has .brought Do you thing what the end of a per' feet 4By " Can mean to a ttred heart. When the 8Uh goes down with a flaming ray, And the dear friends have to part? Well this is the end ot a perfect day. Near the end of a Journey too, But it leaves a thought that is big and strong. With a,w|8h that is hind and true. For mem'ry has painted' this perfect day L With cplorsjthat never fade. And we find nt the fiid of :i perfect day - ; ' The soul of ['a friend we've mad^' s—Carrie Jncobs-Dond. . i • * The (ollowing program will Jbe given at the meeting of the Motheri^' club on Wednesday at BulUiers" ("liapel: Uce In the'city building happy m'the' advent of his third son. "The all im- P9rlant question no.w,' affii the com- mtuloner. "is' the selection' of a name. It's, somewhat of a. task when you're tunaettled as to a choice from a multitude of suggestions." Siiperintondent C. C. «jBrown acknowledges the receipt, of $5 from the Current Events Club of Tola, as a donation towards the-.plitxgrounds fund J of the schools The*^iiey will be dl- \ vided, one dollar goitflrtb each of the t five schools. . * * * I Word has been received'that Rev. and Mrs. Carl Xau landed in New- York last week and they expect to be home toward the last of the present j week. They have been abroad for three months and their return home Is eagerly awaited by members of th«» congregation and their many friends here. , , * * • - Simple JfudrtN that arc Sraart< One is more than bewildered, when walkliig through the shops these days by the really marvelous arrays of the many different, materials, each kind j a greater tribute to the weaver's art,' than the other. And one glance suffices to reveal the very obvious fact that all stifTness bus been entirely ellmlnat<>d und the satins and brocades that could fairly stand alone, have completely disappeared, bringing III •their .stead the softest of the soft, and the supplest of the supple fabrics that are a delight to the eye of even !DtrGHE8S ESTABLISHES HOME OE BEST^ iBOE TffOWm^WSSELB AKD STENOGRAPHERS leat fonurtw Oomtnao TmtmVI^, has wm tk« 1ov€ of tho poorm poo- fie of Bngland' ty jkor flMMy pUkai- nplea. Secenttp <lke toa^M tt« too-place at Bthor, fomm^ oo- \ei by Lady Dlriea Bortmo, Joe. purpose of MteNteJUa^'s koM of I re*t for vomen elerka OTtf •(«•- oara|iAers. Preparation of'tko hams ^ jntjw in progreu and U U it be opened toon. Roll Call—A Golden Text. ^ _ Scripture lesson led by Mrs. Sher- , ,1^, ,„og, fastidious of fashion's fol- man. Selection—Sketch of the life of Anna Howard Shaw. Reading—HoW Play Conforms to the Xati«ral Period In Child Developnu'iit. Discussion.—Games and Suitable Play Grounds. * * * The Guild of St. Timothy's church win meet on Wednesday afternoon at half past twd with Mrs. T. F. Ziegler, 614 Washington. + <•<•* The meeting of thie ex-teachers club which was to have been held tomorrow afternoon has been postponed In- deflnltely on account of the serious ill ness in the family of one of the mt^ni- bers. * * * .Miss Jaunlta Herr. who has been visiting Miss Helen Mttle in Wichita, returned home last night. « ,> « Miss Jessie Morrison, of Garnett, who has been a guest at the home of Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Herr returned to her home today. * * •* . Mr. Henry Ewihg came in last night fr<vm Manhattan for a short visit with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Wallace Ewing, who have moved from their home southeast of town to 314 South Buck. eye, where they will live for the remainder of the winter. * • * A motor party drove up from Chanute yesterday and spent the afternoon and evening with Miss Ruth Thomas: Those ip the party were Miss Kate Fry. Miss Fay Bonnell, -Miss Haiel Herron, Mr. Otto McClure. Mr. Babe Blair and Mr. Toby Bell. * * • Mr. Wallace Ewing has gone, to Parkershurg, W. Va.. for a visit with " relatives. * + + The X. T. T. club will meet on i Thursday afternoon with Mrs. T. Brackenrldge, 502 North Walnut. * * * A wedding of interest to Humboldt . iMH >ple was thai of Miss Floy Lytle j and Mr, Arthur Tweedy, both of thaf i city The ceremony was performed by Rev. A L. Sampson of Trinity Methodist parsonage here yesterday after' noon at five o'clock. * + 4- Mr. Floyd Sampson is home to spend the week with his parents. * * * The birth of a son to Commissioner and Mrs. Guilford C. Glynn last night was announced this morning by the Commissioner who appeared at his of- lowers. But tlip velvets, and silk velvets,' charmeuse. crepe de' clilne, mousse- | line de sole and the most wonderful | brocaded satins, etc., -are, of irourse,' nil adapted for nnil used to fashion ; the many charmiiig, evening gowns. I opera coats, afternoon visiting dress- . es and soforth. These "confec! Ions'i however, do no' and cannct constitute ' , the entire wardrobe of the practical | woman, for she surely has many oc- |" caslons demanding more "everyday" " Tu , WMnelsday afnd Thursday i You i^xpei^^ce a big siving: by supplying yoiir Riig needs at this big Three 'Day Sale. We hiive a large asisortntetif of beautiful patterns to choose from in Wiltoh Velvet; Biidy Bi^^ls and Axihiiiister Rugs. $40.00 9x12 Wilton Velvet Rugs. .$34.75 $35.00 8.3x10.6 Wilton Vel. Rugs.$29.75 $27.50 6x9 Wilton Velvet Rugs.. .$23.75 $30:00 9x12 Body Brussels Rugs.$2.5.75 $25.00 &3xl0.6 Body Brus. Rugs $20,75 $20.00 6.x9 Body Brussels Rugs. .$17.50 $25.00 9x12 Axminster Rugs...;$19.75 $20.00 8.3x10.6 Axminster Rugs..$17.50 REMEMBER THESE PRICES ARE GOOD FOR THREE DAYS ONLY! PiMhsM Of MarBMrouelw. Watches olQuality ELGIN and WAl.THAM ikr« anioug the be.<t of the world's makes. Tln'v are d«'|>eiulul)l«' and accurate. This ¥Ue. eighteen, IT- Jewel moveinent In a So-year gold filled case, open face; Is a rare value, for $I2.50 Be fair with yourself—investigate our watch prices Jiefore buying.. So one diE ;)utes the worth of our guarantt'e. For Belter Pictures use AN SCO FILM in yov.r camera or ko­ dak. Sold only at The ItexuU Store 'laiii wliich racks lioi KIHT^MJ .NOW I.MlEI 'KNDKVr. i I like attire, as the ever Indispensable shirt-waiiit and separate skirt, or the sliupU- little overblouse dress that Is in'o so <;o?ivcnicntly. For these articles too. there Is provided a great variety of materials, that are new and unusually attractive,^ and lend themselves beautifully for the makioe up of th»se sai meats. Illustrated here is a charmingly simple Utile overblous dress, that IF quite easy to make, and by using hen- rletta, jmplln or serge In light brown or tan, -ind a darker shade of velvet for the crush girdle or sash, you can work out a really fetching costume, if preferred, two contrasting materials can be emplo>ied for this model, making the inset yoke and section In the skirt as alsa-ithe-lnset cuffs, of striped silk or voile. Bohemian or shadow lace is good for the gulmpe. The n»ait and smart little blouse Is ^Vtremely pretty In cream color voile, cashmore, wash silk or albatross and harmonizes splendidly with the skirt <2epicted. ^hlch is seven gored with an Averted bpx-pleat at the center-back, aixtiire material, two tone diagonal, iter?? whipcord or one of the mannish fabrics, nr- all excellent for this style skirt • * * « ' .Mrs. C. -S. Ritter and children arrived in Mesa, last Sunday morn'ng from their home in Kansas. They wi'l Spend th« winter here. Miss Neva Rtfter wh^ attended the Mesa high school st'VtF*' y«nrs it-^'t Is at nres- eht attending the Kansas rniversliy ai luiwrence—.M.sji tArU. t Frw Press. 4> <!> The Honif Mlsstontiry society of tin' Methodist church wlllglvf a Hallow­ e'en social tomorrow niRht at the rfs- td«nce 01 Mr. and Mrs, J. II. Kirk. An tnvltntion is extended to all rrlend!> «nd members of the vhur\"h. * • * . Mistakes au> ot the dead past: le* them btirv themselves and don't you li*> oiu- of thf mourners.—Hlllle Burke. * • • .Tht< P. K O. Chapter wag to havr had i> farewell meeting tomorrow afternoon at the home of Mrs. \V. T. Wat son but on account of the critical illness of out' oi the memV>".s Mi.'s Floy Houser, It has been poii'.i^oned tiid*-!!- nltely. * * • . The dinner which the members of circle No. 2 of the M. E. Ijidles' .Md society gave at the V. M. C. A. on Sat- ly-day night was very successful In every way. + The, condition of Miiis Floy Houser, who is ill at the hospital, was so crit- ! leal last night thsu.it was feared she I could not live through the night. To- | day her condition affords slight j ground for hope that, ahe can rccov- j er. and her uncle, W. S. Kauffman. who war called to Oklahoma on busi- nes3, is hurrying home. Opiates are constantly required, to aileviat« the , cNcruciatiilK whole body. .Mrs. I.. Vauiiutu and .Mrs. Wallt-r C. Davis have just returned from a very ptcashnt visit with Mrs. A. A i F.xtni Couches l.'avis in Fort Scott. •:• • .Mrs. Claude Stewart is t'linrsaiii- Ing to«lay for Mrs. PrUf. of Baldwin, and .Miss Kuhi Price. * * * The cln-les of the .Methodist I_idi<'-.' Aid society which will iiu'«'t this w^vk are: Circle No. i. with Mrs. .\. I). Glbsois <.n Thursday aftt'rnoon: No. •I with ^,rs. C. A. Fronk. l'l« South Chestnut, tomorrow afternoon at iiS^; No. 5, Willi Mrs. McConaghy. 304 South Buckeye, tomorrow ul 2:30: No. fi. with Mrs. I.. H. Wisliard on \Vedn<'S- day. and No. S wiih Mrs. J. K. Bakor, C09 East strp<-t, tomorrow at 1*:;',<>. Kiiicaid PnslDui.oter-Kdifor .\nuiiunce.x Chuntred I'ulicy. Till- l.>i.>-iiati-li wl.-:lii'!! Ill aiiiiiiiini-'' at tl:i.s time a rlinlit .ve! a real ini- tmrtatit iliaiiK'' in iiolicy say.s the Kitit-aiil I lisiiuti'li. l/iilil I'm liter Im- tit 'f the I)t .-i |ia1rli vvi!l l>e iiuhllshecl a^; an inUepeiiilKnt .laiu -r iuslead iif a Keiiiiblicaii JPUIMM' TJii.s cliaiit'"- ti:i« livu bronchi about, by the ret -i'-ii e.\ci-s;tilive order of tlif President iitaciiig tin- foiirtli-class postmaster.^ In th<> classified list in the civil swvict!. W'i feel that as long :;s we remain |!ost /iiA .»ter—and we are net just ready to reVign— it would be Inconsistent to publiVh a ro« k-ribbed parly paper. This does liot niea\' that we will take absolutely no jiar. In campaigns, hut what we hav" to si y will be from the standpoint of a ritl'.en Instead of the viewpoint.of any pOiltlcal party. OMlce-.>--oekers of any (jarty will be (liven s|iai-e as advertlsus and their uiatters plamly inarkeil "Advertise- uieiit." If in stralKht reeling matter. WORKS' DEFECJnOlT BEINGS DEJECTIOl* s.v\T.\ VK wrv.u TK.\niKK.«<. >VIII Be Carried on Trains tn Tupeku. I.OVK IS 0\ ITS LAST I.KtiS. (•'erlrnde ••ln'rf»»n Korc>:'es a MIthout liomanre. World •"Uoiiiantie love, indeed, may be said to be on its la.st legs." is the belief of nertnide Aiherton. In an article in the new Noveinlicr number of Harpers Bazaar t-he goes on to aay: "The figbt for the vote has nothing to do with it. being as it is'but a .symptom of the general development cf the female mind toward indepeod- ence. Today, sport Is one of the factors. In this country and in England, ai least, girls wherever condltiuns In view of I lie fact that hundreils of school teachers from this part of Kan^as will attend the State Teachers As- •ri -iution iiieotinKs. to he held In To;»ka the Tth and Sth of November, the S:inta Fe railroad has made a!r- lansements for special coaches, added to tlie daily trains, which will carry t.!e additi(.nal traffic to Topeka. The train leaving tola ai 2 o'clock the after noon of November fith will carry additional coaciies. as also will the morn Ins train <m .November Tth, which leave-; ai >',:Zi> and arrives at Topeka a; li:lii. Preshyterlan CIranfa. ; In the morning the pastor preached a leiuperance sermon, comparing the II(|uor traffic to the Ox spoken of in K .Nodus the 21st chapter which goi ^i -d men and women. It was shown that ;his unholy traffic gores the homes of our land, our business, our morals an<l men and women and children by :hc multitude. It served also to show liiat this Is what the traffic has always done. Those who engage In it know It will do this. The penalty there fore, {iccording to the text, is that both the ox and the owner should be killed; that is, be put out of business. Every effort that this traffic makes to establish itself should be watched. As a husine.ss It should be utterly destroyed, and those who vote should consider the ravages of this dangerous ox. In the evening one feature of the ervicj was a beautiful number by a ladles' quartette. Miss McKntght. Miss Kuble, .MLss .McClure and Mrs. La- (irange. The sermon was the third in the series on the Revelation, and gave an eximsltton of the fourth and fifth chapters of that Ijook. it was a set- iln .K forth of the movement in heaven iust before the final acts of Jesus Christ In taking his kingdom, covering the last seven years of Hebrew history. Those who ftrilowed the exposl- weelt to a^Ei.st and all are cordially invited to attend First Methodist Churrli. The Sunday school was larger than last Sunday. Mr. Billbe led the singing. The devotional service of the Epworth League was led by Miss- l.bu- i ella Varner and a very interesting tem j ])erance lesson was conducted. : The morning theme discussed by the j pastor was "The Cltlzenshii^ in a Re- j public." Injdifferent forms of govern-; ment the citizenship has a varied responsibility. The greatest responsibility rests upon the citizens In a democracy, such as ours. The people! rule here and they elect representatives to act for them In legislative and exAutive functions. They are responsible for the acts of those select-j ed men as they are servants of the public. Inherent in such a system then, is the power to tell these representatives what laWg ihey (the i>eo- ple) want, and to pass finally on all their acts and when trle<l or disappointed with their services or when ihey desire new servants, to place oth ers in public trust. The power rests supreme in the hands of the people. This power is centralized in the ballot. Many people Irrespective of party affiliation hold to this philosoihy of lion as given In this sermon will not! government. To be a wise citiz<^n in f one must familiarize him Joka D. Wwka. The recent declaration of Sena^ tor John D. Worki^ BeimbUeaa. oC Caltfomla. that be would vote Cor neither nut nor BooeereU ntxs month but anivort 'Wllaon. baa bronght dejection to both the Ba> pnMlcan and ProcreaalTa ranks. Bavin* ilwaya been a streai^ ebam- ^<m ot procreaetve poUtleik Benatoc Worka baa a large tollowtn« la tha OoMen atat^ and bla sopport waa •agmtr aon^ br both parties Hta raaaona Sor Totlnc for wnaoa at* tltat rraft -was not laMr and baa> eetlr nomhiatad." and that ~ .-valt baa navar wM BOW alood < Hllill SCHOOL .\THLKTICS. tsvoci.ifhin Klects Officers and .\r. riinuc for Proerram. The Hij;h School Athletic .\ssocla- tiin held the first meeting of the tchcjl year tiiis morning and elected officer."! for the comtng winter. Frank Ziecler was'elctod president; W'en- .'ell Lenhart, vice iiresident; Profes- tor Harris, secretar.v-treasurer-man- Uiier. and Lloyd |.rf-nhart, assistant to Trofessor Harris' Tlie .Association will !>»» composed of all student.-;, who purcliase athletic ticket?, -.vhicli will he issued the latter iiari of Nnvember, as the athletic events will Stan the first of Decem- permlt. are the outdoor companions'""' •'••'] ""^y" of men. When they sit In coXrs with i »»soclatlon had a an admirer or on hotel is safe to Ing golf latest bulletins from the Ganies." very successful sea.-on, although at "L:^r.i^'?hr""'"f-|J^ ;he laA^r ,.aVt of X;;.r fS -^e?^ avi ^^ron ^.r Jn "^'l^^^^^^ various meins to send the ,.n1,.:!l'''";.."': •'If ""7"^ athletes to the track meets. However, at the close of schooU the association • ; had a few dollars In Its treasury. J POET OF PASSION SAYS SINGER WHO SUES HIM FOR BREACH OH! PROMISE soon forget it. and they certainly got a democracy a clearer conception of the course and j self with the leaders, candidates for the Issues of human history, and of the \ pfBce. must press into party organiza- flnal triumph of Jesus ChrisL tion, precinct and state and national. The young people held an Interest- insist upon a clean voting place and ing and helpful missionary meeting, at stand for all law eforcemenL The C:30. Special music was rendered by jury system must be loyally sustained .Miss Marinita Fife and Mi^s Louise, by voice and service. These things Heylmun. { alone will make a true citizen in! a j democracy. A straw vote waa taken The Christian Science rhnrrh. ' by the women of the congregation on The subject was Probation After j the enfranchisement of women.' The i)eath. . result will be announced next Sunday If the grave were the door to a state ' in connection with the sermon on the of being, free from all trial, sorrow | subject, "Who Shall Vote? and sickness, all would be anxious'to j The •evening theme was. The Steps pass that way; but death is not the ' of Reform" and these wer* pictured great panacea of mortal existence, I in the prodigal son. He became con- nelther Is jthls experience the end of j scloiis of three things—th^ poverty of all opportu ilty. In Science and Health t sin, the baseness of tasks of sin and I p. 29G), Mlrs. F.ddy writes, "Progress j the abundance of things God has In Is borne of experience." and I p. 240) : store for the upright as signalized by "If mortals are not progressive, past' his father's house where servants had failures will be repeated until all; plenty and to spare. It never pays to wrong work is effaced or rectified." i feed the swine in one. One never tp. 492) "Thus progress will finally : gains his lost inheritance—his. nmn- destroy all error .and bring immortal- hood, character, by continuing the life ity to light." again on ip. 296) "it is and evil practices whereby he losf the the ripening of mortal maii. through same. He must leave that country, which the mortal Is dropped for the i that practice, for his father's house, immortal." The Scripture selected was from Tnited Brethren Chnrch. Proverbs bringing out the thought that In the absence of Supt. R. H. Ben- wlsdo'm and understanding are the es- nett. the assistant superintendent, Mrs sentlal means of progress or growth. ; Lilly Faust, very ably conducted the The last verse was "In the way of'Sunday School. A siieclal feature in righteousness Is life, and In the pathway thereof there Is no death." In •aher words there Is nothing that needs to be destroyed. Sickness and sin must be destroyed, either here or hereafter by each one of for ourselves; work out your own nlvatlon Is the eternal ctunmand. Equal Snffrage Department. I G«rtnide HaMltr and CarlFlmer. Carl Ftacber of ZndlanapeUs. -wbo ''reach otpremUe. haa produced la fcnUt a motor speedway, jsiade a for- [V* Jndianv#dnrt aoine extremely ten- tune with an antomoblla Ilghtinjg device, and la Just now dreamlnc of an ocaan-to-ooean higbwajr; U a poet of paaaton. It baa recently de- velopad. Oertmde Baaaler. a coih- tralto of aome renown, who la au- lac Vlaher tor JSO<t,OW damagea for der love poetea addreaeed to her whleh she aaye were written by Flabcr. In these he promlaea to be true till the end of thro, etc etc. lUaa Baaaler eatimatea Flahcr'a .ftirtima at StO«.» 000 and will be aatlatled frtth a «iar^ ter U It. Flaber'a fHcnda aar ka baa iplentjr of avMenca to d^ead the aott' Trinll) K. Chnrfb. Yesterday WH« a great day ftl Trin I'y. The altendnnce at Sunday School \v«» very good—noarly 3«0,—and the Interest nt the morning service was excellent, n large miijnrliy of thiwe present manifesting n desire for the baptism of the Holy Ghost. Some .'>0 or CO ladies attended the ifternoon meeting conducte<l by the devotional committee of the Ix>ya] Women's Bible class. A sweet spirit pervaded the service and one soul found peace with God. The climax of the day came In the evangelistic service of the evening. The auditorium was filled and many were obliged to find seats In the lecture room and galleries. The spirit of conviction rested heavily upon the audience as the pastor endeavored to show In a few words the Ingratitude of the sinner toward God who has sent his servants and his Son to call them 4 ..to their duty. The lesson was.taken from the parable of the vineyard as. found In Luke 20:8-10. Several knelt at the altar In the spirit of penitence and found pardon for their sins and acceptance with God. Tbe special meetings will continue through this week beginning at 7:30 p. m. Rev. A. J. Morton, of. I.aHarpe, will he with us daring the the review of tbe lesson was a crayon picture In colors by Fred Williams, of Christ fee<llng the multitude. .Miss Ada Wheeler was leader of the Senior Endeavor mwtlng. The subject, "Millions In the Philippines," was well presented by Miss Uora Donovan, and the leader, showing the dlffl- ciiltleH, trials and need* of the missionaries. Miss Margaret Allen had an InieresllUK meeting with the Juniors. We were sorry to learn that we would lO!<e our most efriclent iiastor. Brother Praihfr, who dlt) our church such splendid service the past two years. On the other hand we are glad to learn that he has been assigned to one of the best churches tn this conference, Chanute. Kan.t. The promotion Is Justly due him and we wish him and his family God speed Miss Mary Shields, who has been here visiting her parents, returned to her work In Baker Cnlverslty this afternoon. A local suffragist is in receipt the following letter which will be pub lished in many papers: A report is current that during the last ten days before election. Kansas will be flooded with anti-suffrage literature. This letter will be cleverly, worded and very insidious In its influence. The letters and circulars are . sent out under various names, the Merchants and Manufacturers Leaguet State Business Mens League, Progress ive Protective Leagiie. "Progressive League, Progressive Headqnaners and other misleading titles. Postal cards are sometimes sent to every voter in the state. These are said to eminate from those interested in the liquor traffic. Posters with such captions as "When in doubt, vote no." are hung in conspicuous places. All persons / interested in goodi government and clean living are watted against thein. LCCT B. JOH.XSTO.N, Pres. K. E. S. A. —Cut Flowers, chrysanthemums, yellow, white and lavender, at $1.50 and $2.00 per dozen. Phone 995-5. Peckler's Greenhouse. I.. Johnson, of Carlyle was a visitor here this afternoon. h hiyely .a matter ot ^oaiplwlqa, rreckiesb Tan. Saabnra or other spoil. wa^-A Fredde H the qnkrkest. sorest beahtlCer iuiow» Hanalsss to ibe rao^t delioiM skia. Can't grow hair Removes freckles aed Ucaiscoevlexioii. oriour •oner Mcfc. Special Agent—S. R. Burreli. is one of our strong points, but you must not leave your "sitting" to the last moment if you want your pictures by Xmas Makers of FI>E PHCnrdiBBA^JHS

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