Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on October 31, 1912 · Page 5
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 5

Publication:
Location:
Iola, Kansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, October 31, 1912
Page:
Page 5
Start Free Trial
Cancel

5 w;'^:. THE lOLA DAILY REGISTER^ THURSDAY EVENING, OCTOBER 31,1912. — 616 ROOSEVELT RHILY IN N.Y. ' HUfiE CROWD FILLED MADLSOX SQUARE RAKDEN FOR HIST. The Colonel Was IVIWIj Cheered and .Hiide Final Plea for His Platform Deeinmffons. Madison Square GanJen, X. V., Oct. 30—A crowd that Jammed Madison Square Garden from floor to roof and • ovprflowed tlirough tliree blocks of - .oiirroundins: Htreets greeted the leaders of the Progressive party tonight /at the mass meeting marliing the first I)ubllc appearance of Colonel Roose- voU since the attack made upon him in Milwaukee, October 14. Governor Hiram W. Johnson, candidate for vice pVesident. and Oscar S. Straus, candidate for governor of New York, speaking to the Immense crowd before Colonel Roosevelt reached the liall. paved the way for a preat der .i- onstration for the former president. A stuffed bull moose at one end of ihe garden u|>on which a s))ot-li>;ht was trained throughout the evening was a prominent pan of th<' decora- lion of the 1)ig hall. A sea of waving bandannas and a great choru.< of yells greeted the candidates as they appeared on the platform, and It was S :20 o'clock before Senator .loseph M. Dixon, chairman of . tlie national committee, could secure order to present Mr. Straus as the first'sjieaker. .Straus Speaks Rrleflj-. Mr. Strauss s^)okt but a few niin- utes. He declared Roosevelt, when he appointed him secretary of Conimerce and Labor, had told him to "tilt the balance in favor of humanity." The crowd, which had begun to fill the garden as soon as the doors were opened Pt 6 o'clock, was entertained for nearly two hour.* with moving pictures of the Roosevelt Western lour. Cheers grejte<l er^rj- appearance <if Colonel Roosevelt on the films an<I the cheering swelled to sucli proiM)rtions when the speakers apiieared <m tlie platform that the lnterventi<m of the liand was necessary to enable Governor Johnson and .Mr. Straus to besin their speeehesj * I Senator Di.xon. introducing the can- i didate for governor of New York.' de- ! dared the n)ajority of the states In the ; Middle West and Northwest would re-: turn "old time Roosevelt victori<"s on • election day." (Jroctod With Cheers. Roosevelt reached the hall at 9:ir.. while Governor .lohnson was still, speaking. His progress through the' streets was greeted with cheering that penetrated the hall and brought an answering cheer from the inside. .\s he came upon the high platform through a rear stairway the Garden became a bedlam of sound and a mass of waving color. With a broad smile the Colonel stepjwd , forward and wnve<l his hand in salute. The cheers grew in volume. His gestures for the crowd to be seated intensified the nuise. lie insisted upon standing in lil.*4?ffort to bring lliv ^irowd to order. "Friends." said Colonel Roosevelt, "perhaps once i in. a generation, not more often, thore comes a chance for tlie people of ti country To play their part wisely and fearlessly in some great battle of the age-long warfare for human rights. To our father.'; the chance came in the mighty days of Abraham Lincoln, the man who thought :(nd toiled and suffered for the people with sad. patient and kindly NEW IDEA SEIZES ENGUNO League to Prevent Domestic Breezes From Developing Into Gales I* Late»t Fad Taken Up. A National^League for the Promo- tton of Domestic Happiness la the. latest proposal for England. It has for its-promoters a few clergymen who hare been impressed by the extraordinary number of couples in their par* ishea who have obtained separation orders from the magistrates because of domestic strife. The idea of the clerics is that magistrates are' too accommodating to applicants chaflng under the'matri­ monial harness and if efforts were made to subdue domestic breezes they would mostly be prevented from developing Into gales. So this league Is to organize ministers of all denominations and kind Christians of lioth se.\cs to act as peacemakers. They will take their respective par- ishea under survey ond in cases of household strife where the husband is at fault the member of the league most likely to influence him will be selected to intervene and subsequently keep an eye on the culprit. If the wife is the offcnd.'r then some 8yra-\| pathetic woman will plead with hes. Most enthusiastic workers among the poor, especially in the north, call these separation orders the '"working class eijuivalent to divorce.' the latter beiiip too e.xpensive for them to obtain. The con.sequence is they, hare no real freedom, and looseness of morals Is the result. In industrial centers, where both husband and wife are wage earners, (his is especially the case. I.ancashirc alone has '.'3.000 people separated by law, but not free to remarry. TbisDollarBottjeofTonicFna Take advantage of this jSpeciad. Offer .'wtthznit faiF todaiy. Jtist a few hundred bottles of I^.&cbra's Bhod, Liver and Nerve Tonic to be given away at oBcs. SMSMabfeRoBM Rsimdy Sold Fsr OiM Dollar Isgalarly Absolutelr £ree witix escb porcbase of a 25c Special Trial Size Jar pf- ^ . ,. DrTHdira's Ungoiil the wonder ointment for the skin. This regular $L25 value only 25c Cuaranteed'the most liberal advertising o6er ever presented iu this city. Sale Limited to not mor^ than six bottle: to a cttstomer. none deihrered. come m penua—todajr— if possible. For Sale Only it MUNDIS' DRUG STORE SAYS OYSTERS SUFFER AGONY ^^^^ OM «lud« ol LeonidM; "By the great Barsl DP . Wiley Asserts They Endure Agonizing Pain When Doused With Tabasco Sauce. How war baa changed liiioe nv iI>Vt"j lirst ].rtsi.|.-nt To us in I; - we know that there hre In life In- rn the chanc has now c<mie to j _f„s.i,.^s which w.- uie p..w.rle.-<s to for lil)erty:ind ri^ht.-ousness as ^ ,,.„„.,],.. ii„t „e know i.l.^o that tli.ii- endcamr. To our forefathers the not be kept. Our platform is a coveii- chance caiui' in the triniblcd years ' ant with the pwple of the L'nited tiial Kiretclic<i I'rom the lime when the'.States, aild If we are jilven the power first coiiiinental.cimgress gailiered to | we will live up to that covenant in Ic:the tiiiii> when Wasiiinijton was inau-i f-c^r and iii spirit. Kuratcil as our turn stand . ... ...^Ir way tiiese d.-ad men stoml forjjs Vmic-li injustice ivhi<li can b.- rem- lihcrty and righteousness Our task .,,,,1 injustice we intend to is not as Kteat as theirs. Yet il is well ' ,,.„„.dj-. We l<n<iw fliai lite long path nicli as important. Our task is to i,.a,ilng upwanl toward lb.- linht caii- profit by tlie I,--.>.ons o! the past. t not he trau-i.-ed at one. or in a dav. Points t» the I'lallorin. ;„r m „ year. Hut there are crtain •In tlif :>hUfoiui .''ormulated by tlie steps that can be taken at once. Tins.- Progressive iiarty we liave set fortli | we intend to take. Then, liaving tak- clearly tmd specifically our faith in en these first, -steps, we shall see every vital point at issue before tlils | more clearly how to walk still Iiirther WrittsR m rases— Tired, fishing Feev il TIZ Foot Path Is One of the Joys of Livin^. ii's ;i Ti.'. rcw is ail ^iiiil people. We liave declared our position on tiie tru.'^ts and on the tariff, on the maciiinery f<>r sccsirlng genuine lioiHiIar Kovernnienl; on llie method of meeting the needs of Ihi- farmer, of the busines.* man and of the man wlio toils with Ills liands. in the mine, or on tlie railroad, in tl;e factory or in the shop. Tlicre is not a jjroniise we have maiie which c.ln not be kei)t. Tiiere is.| not a j>roni!se wo liave made that will in- will open to you tlic cloor Ol opportunity— lakiii^ you through tlic very heart of Oklahoma a.nd 1 exas; throup^li nearly every important {joint and section. LOW FARES lo c.oabic you to p^et ctaricd Southwest on tho First end Third Tuesdays of each inoi:.;^. bountcoi'.S^ crops h :irvc.=^lOi'l in Okl.ih..inia v.rA Ti-xr .r, thi:iy «';a- i.s your d -SjUraiice of tiiv* "irixlue- livcni;s.s of Liiat t-octioM. ctout f/ir country^ ir.-if« — W. S. St. George, General Pa»ten;cr Ajcnt M. K. & T. Ry.. SL Loui*. Mo. witJi a bolder stride. Wr do i.ot tend to attempt tho impossible. •'Hut there Is mucli. very much, that is iiossilde in the way of righting wrong and remedying injustices; and all that is possible we intend to do. We Intend to strike down privilejie. to equalize opportunity, to wrest justice from the liands that do injustice, to iiearten and strengthen men and woaiei: for one hard battle of life. We stand shoulder to shoulder in a spirit of real broth<»rl:ood. We recognize no differences of class, creed or birthplace, we recognize no sectionalism. Our appeal is made to the Kasternrr no less than to the Westerner. Our appeal is made to the Southerner no ;es.5 than to tlie Northerner. We appeal to the man who wore iust as we appeal to tlie mi^n who wore ; the blue. We appeal to the sons of tiie •' men who followed l.ee no less tlian to the sons of tho men who foIl<iw^d ; Crant: for the memory of the greit ' deotis of both is now part of th" com- . nitin heritage of honor whicfi b.-'ongs j to all our people whereve-they .iivell. ( (Ill's: ••Alniiini are iir;;.d to be in "Friends, surely there never wa.^ a l.awren<e Friday ii!!;lii l.< fore the greater opportunity than ours. Sure- Missouri game to atiiiid th- big en- i ly there never was a fight better tlmsiasm meetim; in ih.. syumasium. v.orth making than this. 1 believe we You can droo rislu into the middle of shall win, but win or lose 1 am glad \ K. 1'. life there—sonars, yel!s. band, !>eyond measure tiiat I am one »: tiie , stunts, rousing talks by ili.' old staiid- TIZ Slop* All This loot Miaery—Try a TIZ Foot Bath ToniKht. T!7, IR a xrrr.Crr to d-.Tvi- n-.-.t, ;,i 111 pr.i.'-.i."..! lli.Tt ."-i.t lii'.V!! ;• u.'^ nti.l I'rvt. TIZ ;:!.!•..•• 1- .i liml corn *.'it'^ r .n :hi ;'U". ilr1\. s uv:,*:- i':iiiU*n<t, rc- i ;ur.'!» your f*',-t to ;it \ >t.r ^ll'»*•s and I n;il)Ks yen to rxin Ml.- ;i li-.r or st.iiul the fr.Ty ' «fid drill ilk.- a .--i':);. r. <\t a bo.t of TIZ. I'.l flits .'it ;i'iy .t. <!.;iariincm IT K'lK r:;l r l..r-. -• iiil !•> Wullir I .iithiT I'lKltv A- I'c. IJ^j; S. V. :ilvi li .\V".. Chirato. 111., for a fp-.' tii:il- jKioliii;:.'. Not to try TIZ Is til jiivlti- jiii.^i-r,v. I'on't «..>.-te time w'.tU sutistlvutcs. "Oysters on the half shell s.uffer untold agony when eaten," said IJr. Harvey Wiley, formerly Incle Sam's pure food expert, the other night, according to a New York Herald, Washington correspondent. "Xiacty per cent of th^ when eaten are alive and kicking. They suffer the most e.xcruclat- ing pains when you jab ihem with a fork and follow with a sprinkling of salt, pepper and tabasco sauce. "It is true that they are a very low order of life, but as they eat and drink hey must be live animals and'have feeling. Imagine.some monster coming to earth from Mars who thought that we poor human beings were very succulent morrels of food when eaten alive. It would ii^deed be a nice sensation to be poked full of holes and covered with about six pounds of salt. "However, this will not detef me from indulging in the delicious half; rhcM habit. I am going to eat my oysters in such a way as to save them pain—one jab with a fork, put the sauce on quickly and then gobble It. -It's a good thing that they can't yell and jump, for if this were so our dining rooms would be full of tragic moanings and shrieks. However, t^is would not be so bad. for we would then have the alternative of cooking •hem." Chilly Weather Heating Stoves—Blankets- Comforts THE NORTHRUP NATIONAL BANK lOLA, K.ilfSAS OTKR K(»I{Tt YE.IK.S OF n ).>.SERT.»TIVE BA.M.I.W I.V lOLA Depository for the United States, dilate of Kuu.sa^, u.:A Allen Co «nty OFFICE US: E. J. MlLl.EU, President U h. NORTHRUP. Vlce-Pr-st. MELVIX FKOXK, Cashter F. A. NORTHRUP, Vi'^o-PresL U. J. COFFEY Asst. Cashier , D. P. NORTHRUP. Vice-Prest CAPITAL $od;000.00 SURPLUS $20,000.00 YOUR nr .SIXESS SOLICITED Interest Paid on Time DeposlLi Safety Deposit Roses fir Bent many who! in this fight have ftoo*! ready to spend and be spent, pledged t > figiit wliile life lasts the great fight, fi-.r righteousness and for brotherhood and for the welfare of,mankin-.l." bys and a stars." ' few siwll-bindiiig alumni KAH! RAii: ELECTORAL: E '«V.;',i.*.rv'.>. K. r. Poet Seeks "Yell" of the Eler- toral Colleitft. In a recent issue of the K. V. Daily K.'wisan appe.irs this clever verst-: Theres' a college 1 have rc.".d about for weeks ••'nd wcks and wteks. aii^d I've pondered on the thing so long, my hloomin' noodle sque.iks. Electoral I think they call it. but its not. as you micht think: a place wlier«' men are taught to fool around witK tungsten.? on the blink. 1 have never swn their pennant, but I've ho.ird I heir collese yell, and if \ am not mis- i:iken It contains I hat mean word H . Soihe say that It is a nirht seliocl. some a business colleue too. son-e pay Woi^irow was a Prof, theri- In the fall of 19i >'2. Our d»ar T«><1 and William Howard have been Kraduated there, but the only thing it tauclit them was to give the lie and s\ve:ir. Now day by day I'm scheming, scheming, to r>cquire a vagrant gleam, of i some inside information on Electral foo»balI team. If 1 could only dope '• the lineup it would help out quite a. lot. but their lino of coke has got me; Tokeramo! Quick! A Shot: i — .1. G. Criswell, a painter Ijving at .".JO North Mulberry St., Hagerstown. .Md. states: "I had kidney troubie with a severe pain across my back, jand could hardly get up after sitting ;down. I took Foley Kidney Pills and JKoon found the pain left my back, T could get up and down with ease, ai d the bladder action was inorp regular nnd normal." Try the. For sale at Uurrell's nr ;iig Store. Kansas Iini*'ersity students are urg ine the Old Grad to come back. Read XKMA. (Opal Townslfv) October 2«.— The farmers are ver>' busy shucking corn no-.v. Uewcy :ind Oharh-y Ti -el were enrolled in t!:e lU-cky I'oin: s.-hool Monday Miss l.ilii'^ Moore . all<d on .Miss Dollie .lohnson Tiiiirsdiiy evenirh:: .Mr. tl S. Townsleji. of Illue Mound, called on Wal!f-r Siuitii Wi >iin''.sday afr ternoon. Bill W^iit.onib ai-.d M.>se Whitcomb spent Wednesday inl'.iui- .Mound. Earl Melford hauled a ioaii of wood to Bronson Monday. Rob Stevenson's sisi<>r. cf Carnett. spent Wednef<lay with I!ob and family. .lohn Teel :iiid \\::e .-.n- visiting Olive Ted and family ti:is weelt. .Mrs t"iiid>T .".nd son Roy were at Hronson one day this werk. Tl'.r ivix r.y I'oint scl'.dol is protjress- :'!".; rii'!y. Paid Scott $15,000 for a Poem. t\"bat is the highest price ever paid by a publisher for a poem? It would be interesting to know whether any advance has ever been made on j the $15,000 that Scott received for' "Rokeby." Stephen Gwynn. in his life of Mcore. tells us that Murray offered $10,000 for the copyright of "I^ila Rookh," "but Moore's friends thought he should have more and, going to Longman, they claimed that Mr. Moore should receive no less than tiie highest price ever paid for a poem. 'That.' said Longman, 'was $ir..000 paid for "Rokeby."' On this basis they treated, and Longman was inclined to stipulate for a preliminary pcrusaL Moore, however, refused, and the agreement xvas finally worded: 'That upon your giving Into our iianda a poem of the length of "Rokeby" yoiT shall receive from us a aum of 115,000.'" —Dr. n. L. Ifendrfrbs. Old Conrt llonite. Calls answered day or nighL IT'S DIFFERENT 1^ NO DUST SHINE STAYS It USED AND SOLO SY '^HARDWARE DEALERS GET A OWN TODAY 1 Light Like That of Day. Patents have Just been taken out In Germany for using marble Instead of glass in lamps, vrbich has the effect of making the Illumination scarcely distinguishable from daylight. Innumerable crperiments have been made with tinted and patterned types of glass with the Idea of producing this effect, but all have been failures. As a last recourse a sheet of white marble was planed down until It was semi-transparent and then different intensities of light were shown from behind. The result was exactly what <»o many hnndreda of experiments had failed to produce. Developing this discovery the patentees have fitted lights to the cornice of a room with socb success that it la dlfHcuIt to prove that It is artV flclally lighted. Poees Unhappy Childhood, Thomas Gray, aothor of the Immor:al elegy, was one of 12 children and :he only one of the lot that {Ired His leemed destined to go the way of his srothers and sisters, and was suf- ering from convulsions. whe>n his nother. In desperation, opened a vein nr his arm with a pair of sciasora and laved his life. His father, a; sour, ealoua man. had no use for himj or for lis mother, and never contribtited to heir support. His lonely and unhappy hUdhood expIalAs the maUuichoiy that Jnsed his life and wrltii;^ Health is tho fo'ar.datioa of a'; rood tooks. The wise woinaa reali2t,'., this and tat;€s precautions to prcser\her ocalth and strength through the period of child bearing. She remains s pretty mother by avoiding as tar aa possible the suffering and dangers of such Occasions. This every woman may do through the cse of Mother's friend, a remedy that has been so Ion? in use. and acccmplished so much good, that it is in no sense an ezr*ri- ment, but a preparation which alwa'<".i .•reduces the best results. It is for sxtemal application and so penetrating In its nature aa to thoroughly Inbricato every muscle, nerve, and tendon involved during the period befot- baby :omes. It aids nature by exp:.ndlng ;he skin and tissues, rsllevea tehder- less'and soreness, and perfectly prepares the system for natural and safe sotherhobd. Mother's Friend has been js€d and endorsed by, thousands of mothers, and Its lisa 'wili prove a comfort ai:d bcsefit ./^^ *£L * :o any woman in CjfIjntW\Q/I/S need of such a -'•^^/^•'^ •emedy. Mother's ^A^lMjB/nO Friend is sold at CJ/»'^*S'I»V drug stores. 'Write for free book fo? sxpectant mothers, which contains much valuable Information. SRADFIELD REGULATOR CO . Atluta. Ga. For County Treasurer JOHN T.TYLER Pres. lo'.:. Dus!n<:.j3 •College. Your Support Solicited MICIIIT.V WANT.S TE.iCHEIfS. CHiCHESTEJ? S PILLS w.tii Blue Kiijb0a.y^X ' JmLa tn «:k«r. Bnr afynr " • - Af'i'f'l-^UBI^Tm Prof. .1Ia» berry .\sks .Support »f. lola in .Vaking' Change. Superintendent C. C. Brown is in receipt of a letter from Mr. Mayberry. -apcrintcndent of the schools in With ita. asking lolas support in th<>ir endeavor to secure the State Te;ichers' As.sociation meeting for ne.xt y.ar. V/ichita can easily accommodate tho -rate teachers and the only reason the •;!^'-ting has not been transferred to !i;it tity years ago, is that when th«i mnsferring is once started there will niATiloNTi year. 1 ..t *t; c Sifcc Alxrs BcUaU* SuinCYD?.L3GlSTSEVERYWHtRf be Hf end to it. HutcMnson Is also after raeeiiug ; .r I'Jl:!. W. 11. Kt.. wi. . wa.s. . I.,. ,cted •.\irh tlse ceR-. • pla'is lu-i'e .i"- .jeV- • ;I years, a .-.i who for ro:i-- has bc'-a t"up«'rinti ailent ,< •• Jji.tie Portland "d<uvn in ';• nj. •.-..(•." c-<ime up yesterday cr. h'l.-.ae-:. ' f'jr a TWO days'.\is: !•,!. •'riemls ». i'.'. I NO ONE STRONGER THAN HIS STOMACH. The celehrated I>r. Abcmethy of Loodon was finn'v of t..-.- opin .<';i that disor* dersof the stomach were the most proIi6c source of hiim.in niir..: ..Cs iti icnen'i., A recent medical writer says: "every {eelin)>, emotion and offeciiin r<:viorts -ur the fctomacb (throu|(h the system of nerves) and the stomach is aScctc-. uocordiii^ly. It is the vital center of the body * * ^ ' ." He conti.TUcS,- " so we may be said to live {lirtugh) the stomach." He |(oes on to shoiw tint the stomach is the vital center of the body.- For weak stomachs and tbc Conxquenr indi)(estion or dyspepsia, and the multitude of \-ario'js diseases which rfesult therefrom, mo medicine can be better suited as a curative c^ent tiiaa \ ^ Dr. P /erce's Golden MedScal Discovery. '•S-vj-ral nionth.-: ago I j.i:fTere.l from asevej" x-An rigfaib. tn-i'-r the l<rea.-t-t«>ia-," writes yiyj,. tJ. il. Ml'R.'cj?-. of C'.'rot a. Calif. "li;vd sufT. p-l /r;,i!i it, olT and on, for Severn! \i ;ir<. I al-^'sKlI'-.n-d trr.iix hcart-l.urn. dli. iiot.linow v.iiut v.-.is The mait.r with me. I tried ji;veral medicines but tlicy did mi- .-.n gC)od. finally. 1 wr - told it was my liver. 1 did ii.«t d..re to eat as il ni.Td( ;ie worse. Whenever I swallowed a:iytbiug it stormed tUu'v I v.-o'tld fainlr—it litirt so. I grew vry tlijii and weak ffija not cuting. Was t.iid to tal »ii Dr. VS .-n-<-« tjolden Medi_-al IMscovery. I took liv« hotili-s of it. Mild rniild ft-*-! niysetf si'iting Iitttrrfrom /the iirsto(.-.•. 1 .-at .i ntt;^ -..>tS-)i:t pair atid grew ^;rolIvt fast, 'i's-niuv 1 :iPt strimp a.rl-.vi-il 2nd ran do a Jjig !':>r'>'.\-.TK \. if II < t':f ;i .Tit '-k.-r .-tiil-.i.- -r 1 ><ave put oa » i..-!-!'r": '.v. i^wi-| s:i-, ; -j! .-u Vvf.^ wrilr; tO Dr. ..•;;:<;. I;.;: i -ii.;.

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

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

Try it free