Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on November 1, 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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Friday, November 1, 1912
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Page 8
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THElOLADAItiY REGISTER, FRIDAY EVENING, NOVEMBER 1.1912. CHILDREN'S DAY SATURDAY With each purchase of $2.50 and up we will give to each child purchasing a Coat or Dress or Furs, a BEAUTIFUL CHARACTER DOLL. Children'^ Coats, sizes 2 to 6 years, in Novelty, Caracul and Plushes $2.50 and $3.50 Children'^ Coats in fane cloths and mixtures, 2 to 12 years $3.98 Children's Coats, sizes 2 :o 6 years, in Silk Plush, at ^. $4.50 to $5.98 Coats for thse School Giri-. sizes 6 to 12 years, in Fancy Cloth Mixtures, at. $3.98 Coats for the 9GJIOO1 Giris, sizes 6 to 12 years, in Striped Caracul, at. $3.98 Coats for the School Girls, sizes 6 to 12 years, in Sej^lette Plush, at< *. $4.98 Junior Coats, ages 13 to 17, in fancy Broadtail Plush-i-snake collar $7.50 Junior Coats, ages 13 to 17, in Seal Plush and Fancy Caracul; price $5.98 Misses' Coats, ages 14 to 18, in Fancy Caracul, black only, priced at $6.50 to $8.98 Misses' Coats, ages 14 to 18, in pretty Novelty Cloth.?, special $5.98 BIG SATURDAY ^^BARGAINS^^ CHILDREN'S HATS IN PLUSH, BEAVER OR FELTS. Pretty Felt Hats in red, brown, navy; all styles; each ^. $1.00 40 Hats for little girls—-an accumulation of odds and ends, values up to $1.50, each 50c Dresses for Women and Misses at Less Than Cost to Manufacture or Cost of Material. 27 AH Wool Serge Dresses in white, navy and bl ick; $8 values for $3.98 36 high grade French Serge Dresses in white, navy, brown and black; $15 and $16.50 values $7.98 Also Navy and Black "Peter Thompson" Dresses for the school girl at . .$7.98 40 All Wool French Serge and a few Silk Dres.<^es in this lot; $12 values for $5.98 29 fine Serge Dresses, also Fancy Silks and Taffetas, beautifully made and trimmed, at... .$9.98 CHILDREN'S WOOL DRESSES. A beautiful assortment of the new style "Norfolk" Waist, with kilted skirt in French Serge and Cheviot, sizes 4 to 14; price $2.98 to $7.50 Children's School Dresses in fancy Percales and Galatea Cloth, size 6 to 14, prices. .98c to $3.50 ; PLUSH AND SEALETTE COATS . Genuine Caracul and Sealette Plush Coats, 54 inches long, high storm collars; large fancy frog fastening turned cuffs, yarn dyed sp.tin lining; special price. !. .$15.00 Sealette Coats for the stout woman—we have them—sizes from 44 to 56 bust. These Coats are cut on stout lines, therefore they are i)erfect fitting; storm or shawl roll collar, deep turn­ back cuffs, elaborate fastenings and guaranteed lining. Special price. $20 and $25 Beautiful Novelty Mixtures in Ladies' and Misses' Coats .$8.50 to $20 MILLINERY FOR SATURDAY Nobby Tailored Hats, priced at '. $].98 to $4.98 Beautiful New Dress Hats in many styles and varieties, specially priced from .$3.50 to $10 HAND BAGS AT SPECIAL PRICES FOR SATURDAY. I . • 9-inch Leather Hand Bags with gun metal trimmings, worth $1.50, each. $1.00 7 and 9-in:cii Genuine Leather Hand Bags, leather lined, worth $2.50, specially priced $1*50 Perrin's Kid Gloves, black, white, mode, tan, taupe, crrey and brown, per pair... .$1.00 and $1.50 Ladies' Gauntlet Driving Gloves, per pair ; .$1.00 Ladies' Silk Lined Cashmere Gloves, per pair .2.5c and 50c BARGAINS IN OUR DRESS GOODS FOR SATURDAY. Pure all wool Storm and French Serges, in all leading shades, 38 in. wide, special,.yard 50c 44 in. all wool Storm Serge, in black, grey, navy, brown, etc. $1 quality, yard .89c 44 in. all wool Whip Cords, grey, navy, tan, red, brown. $1.50 quality,'per yard $1.25 HEAVY FLEECED UNDERWEAR FOR WINTER. Children'si Union Suits for 25c * Children's Union Suits, extra heavy weight....: .50c ; Misses' heavy weight Union Suits 50c and 75c Women's heavy fleeced Union Suits (extra sizes also) 50c Women's high grade Union Suits, light weight, medium or extra heavy, per garment I $1.00 In this assortment we can give you low neck, short sleeves or high neck, long sleeves, or low neck, elbow sleeves. Special values in Pure Australian Wool Union Suits or Separate Garments; per suit $1.75, $2.50 up to $6.50 Fleeced Hose for little girls, per pair 1.5c Misses' Fbeced Hose, per pair 15c and 25c Heavy Cashmere Hose for the school girl, pair.. .25c, 35c, 50c Women's Fleeced Hose, heavy weight, pair.. 1.5c, 25c up to 50c Women's All Wool Cashmere Hose, pair. 25c, 50c, 75c, $1 Don't Overlook Our Big Sale' on Dressy! NEW YORK STORE We Originate and Lead; Others Copy and Follow! I -LOST X MILLION UNO SMILED W}|lrb Is the Kind of a Man Gromre E. Mrholson Is and. Here's Wkb. Ing Illm Lock. Mr. GeorRc E. Nicholson was here : yesterda.v from Karisas City on busl- ),ne8s. Speaking of jbe recent change at the lola Portland, bo expressed re> ^t and-addod tliat up to the last min. ute he urged that the step be delayed tn the hope t?iat something might arise to save the company. The change recovering their original investment, rpprescnfcd by tlie i)rcferred stock, together with regular 7 per cent divi-j ilonils on it all the lime they had held it, plus some common.stock dividends, ;ind plus the full valub of the common -tock which cost them nothing. In other words, the big deal which trans- lorred the plant from the original company to the Nicholson company afforded ever>- stockholder a chance to get out with over 100 per cent profit The present foreclosure of the bonds means a loss to present stockholders, but their number locally is insignificant as compared to the original holdings. Mr. Nicholson, "wiped out," as lie expressed if, expressed regret chief ly for the other stockholders. "I am back where I started," he said, and "For the man worth while, Is the man who can smile, When everything goes dead wrong." not only eliminates Mr. Nicholson : from tbe lola Portland, of which hp there was ao complaint in his voice. : wasHor years Tiresident, and In which They cannot take from me my ex- be for'a long time held stock in large : ^rionce. and I am young enough to - quantities, but the foreclosure wi \)i ^s ,Mrt again." .\nd a man who can out his holdinigs as ruthlessly :.^ ;i just as cheerful and pleasant idoes those of tbe men who owneti S • • .,; en facing such a situation as he al• T ?orth. At one <ime Mr. Nicholson ami ways was when popularly rated a mil- associate's bouebt a controlling inter- ! lionalre, is the kind of a man that the ; fest In the company, paying par for the \ average American hopes will "come - preferred and common stock. Many 1 back," soon and strong. • local stockholders got out at that time. There's real meaning in the lines: HalloireVn at Trlnily. Notwithstanding the stormy weather of the last two days, the revival fire has kept burning on the altar at the M. K. church in East lola and a good, though not largely Uttended, service has been held each afternoon and even Ing and last night while many were huddling close to their own hearthstones, and other hardier ones were bent on mischief and still others were playing pranks with the witches and goblins and ghosts, about forty gathered at the church and enjoyed a blessed time with the Holy Ghost and four of God's precious children knelt at the altar and found peace with their Heavenly Father. Rev. Morton, of LaHarpe, will be on hand again tonight Tomorrow afternoon at 2:30 a meeting t^'llI be held at the church for the particular benefit of the young people, especially for tho»e who are in school through the week. It \s to be hoped that many young folks and many children and their mothers will attend. THE MOOSE 1912 t AMl'AIGX. Leaden Think They Hare I>rfea(ed Taft and Are Satixtied. The statement that Col. noosevclt is running in the interest of Mr. Wilson of course'is too absurd to .receive any attention. The three candidates are all In dead .earnest and arc all after the presidency. It is nonsense to try to blind the public to the fact that the issues are clear cut and forcefully presented.—Lawrence Journal. WOULD LIKE TO BE BILLLUID CHAMPION The Sample The store that has the Shoes yoD wsst at the price yoa ran afford. Go to efery other store in loin, if yon wlsii—so mach the lietter if yon do. Try their Shoes and get their prices, and then come to (he Sample Shoe Store and let ns prove to you that we can give yon as good quality and at a lower price. Ladles* Sho^s in patents, gun metal and velvet. 16 btittons,! 14 Shoes - Ladies' Shoes in patents, gun metal and vlcl kid. button or lice, high and low heels. |3 Shoes. --$14»8 badi^s' and Misses' 16 B'ltton Boots In patents, gun metal and vicl kid. |3 and $3.50 values *1.98 Misses' high top Jockey Boota in tan patents and gun metal, sizes 12 to Z *LW Sizes S^i- to 11 '4. 12.50 values $1.75 Sizes 5 to 8, $2 values $1.40 Men's Shoes in tan and gun metal, button or lace, V> values 1 »i98 Men's Shoes in patents, tan and gun metal, button or* lace, $4 values $2.48 Men's Shoes In patents and gun metal, button or lace $3 and $3.D0 values the kind you pay $3 for, - 1- H.»8 Men's heavy Work Shoes qurlrrtce ---Hoys' Shoes in gun metal and box calf. $2.50 values, our price • ... $1.50 Boy.s' high fop Lace Boots in black and tan, two buckles. $3.r>0 and $4 values, sizes up to 6. .$2.25 All kinds of Ladies' House Slippers. 11.50 values, our price »8c Ladies' Rubbers, all sizes high and low heels, now priced at 50c We Fay Car Fare SamplC ShOC StOfC HO East Madison There may be some question as to whether Colonel Roosevelt entered the race after the Chicago convention under the impression that be could carry the country, or whether he entered the race to got revcngp on the Republican party for denying his claims at Chicago. Whatever the Colonels real idea then, the fact remains indisputable today that his candidacy is operating solely in the interest of Mr. Wilson. \ '•^e don't expect to win next Tucs-i day.'^ said Bull Mooser No. 2 of Allen; county in the presence of the writer a lew days ago. Which would argue that Roosevelt Is purposely engaged in disrupting the Republican party this year, without hope of election now. but with an eye to 1916. When asked what good the campaign which results only in Wilson's election will have accomplished, B. M. No. 2 did not reply, but B. M. No. 1, the county leader grinned and said, "it w^ill do no harm." These two men are at the head of Mooseism in Allen county. Neither expects Roosevelt to win Tuesday. Both expect Wilson to win and Taft to lise, and both are pleased with the prospect. Yet both will declaim indignantly if their Republicanism is questioned. They have, as they believe, defeated Taft and 'disrupted the Republican party and they insist their campaign has been wholly successful. Candidate Brady seems to take the position that the lola Moosers arc "absurd." JIST PAY THE PKK E. Piciilj »i' «;.i<. for Kiino .1t CIJj, nn Inie^liirnlnr Snys. AdTcnUst Services. "Turkey from a Pathetic Viewpoint." will be the subject presented Sabbath November 2nd. at 11 a. m. at Adventlst church. South street The word of God informs us that Turkey Is to trans fer its seat of government to Jerusalem. This may be done at this time an dagaln there may be a calm for a little moment and he driven out at the next outbreak. When Turkey leaves ISurope. then commences tbe time of trouble such as never was.since there was a nation says the prophecy. The seven iast plagues of Rev. 16 will be the end o fthls time of trouble. Then comes the Saviour to gather his people home. John 14:1-3.—Wm. E. Tatro. , The N. T. T. club was pleasantly en terUined yesterday afternoon by Mrs. T. S. Brackenridge of 502 North Walnut street. Mrs. L. R Brackenridge and Mrs. Frank Humes were the gjuests of honor. After an honr of nieedlwork, a two-cobrse luncheon was served. Albert Taylor. Albert Taylor, cue expert OTMU- Waukea. to on the Uat ot those who lutva antered for the worM'a championship m balkUne billiard touraa- nent to be held in New Tork b«> ginnlnc November 11. Others who wlU take part in tbe toumer are (WllUe Hoppe. George F. CZossoa and Barry P. CUne of New Tork, Or- laado Horalngstar of Pittsburg; Gcorga Sutton and Caivln IJemarest oC Chicago and KoJI Yamada of Jap- aa. Twenty-eight games will be re- Kaii.sns City. JIo.. Oct. SI.—.^<•^•o^d- • ins to .liiiiK'-! .\. Cainor. ai^si!--iunt city roiiii.-'tlor. who has Necn putting in ten ilay.s in x\w natural gat; fleld.< of Okla- h.ima a.s t !ir> rity'.- rt-prospntalivo in Iheh invf.'«;ls;iiion ordered by tho fed yral rourt. t!:i«rc Is enough dovelopeil cas tUoro to kcrj) Kansas City ade- ([tjatcly supiilifil for many yoars. ".MI that i.-: nwci.=ary to got thl.s zas l.< for thi' Kan.^a.s Natural Oa.-; Company to pay tlio prico. variously estimated at .'> cents a l.noo cubic feet. ' I anfl sjiend about $4'>"."00 to extend it.";; I flr.w line.^.' ^iai(I .Mr. (Jarner. "Our in- : ' ve.stipation demonstrated to us thati the re.ison Kanya.-J Pity Is not getting the mis i .s that the company will not pay a derent price for it at the wells. The ^;albraitli field, fourteen miles Ions and twelve miles wide, and the Cu-shing field, fifteen miles long and eSqhtren Hii 'es wide, arc the greatest l>;-o<!ii<ers of gas yet discovered." c. c. MCCARTY &SON f hone 216 SOI South St. Carriagre 'and Automobile Paintinff. Put on Rubber Tires and do all kinds of repair work. MISS FLOY HOrSEK. Miss L. Floy Houser was born In Jeromeville. Ohio. Januarv^. 1888. When she was quite young lier parents I). A. and Luzarba Houser, removed to Ottawa. Kansas, where she spent her childhood. In 1903 the family .-novj-d to lola. which has since been their home. Death claimed Miss Houser at St. John's hospital October 2J». 1?J2. Thus briefly may be chronicled the time limits of a young life, whose untimely ending brougiit profound sorrows* her family and a sense of keen- .qnlrsd to complete the regular tour- \ est loss to her manv friends. ToTans •Bament oonapetlUons. and IS.000 la I knew her as a charming .voung wo- !VtU be awarded. I>DEPE>DENC'E. Oct. 31.—W. C. Walker and Tip Wil- Hams delivered cow peas to Claude Stewart Saturday. J. R. Stewart was out to his farm Saturday. Charley I .Aury was out on the farm and like the rest of us has to baiil water. Mrs. Connor's sister Is vlsitlns her Mrs: Bessie Williams man. merry hearted, with a sunny smile and cheery greeting for her friends always. There was also a serious side, beautifully expressed in her devoted ministrations to her mother 'luring her last illness, and in numerous other kindnesses inspired by a gentle heart. Many long lives fail to rei.\)rd so much of true, womanly accomplishment as MIs.s Houser crowded into hor twenty-three years and th<> world is sadder from the absence of her sunny presence. Saddened by their own loss, her Page were LaHarpo"caner8 °on Satu^- ! friends extend to the sorrowine fath- day. j T and other relatives their deepest The new seats for the Independence i -yniPaih.v. school house have arrived. .Mr. Ransom, Roy Ayres and Foster Funk are installing them. Mr. and Mrs. Tony Stewart and daughter spent Sunday in Humboldt Misses Ethel Maxey and Mary Donald were guests of Hazel and Cecil Walker on Sunday. Ben Smith and family attended the rally at the Hall on Sunday. Some people's luck i.s more desirable than a license to steal. Take Postmaster S|)encer. for instance. Here he ha.s enjo.ved the job of |)Ost- master for several years and now that there is a chance of a -change o' administration and the i>ossibility that be may be persona non gratt v.itt the incoming admini.stratlon. tbe fact Mr. and Mrs. Baptist and children tdevelopes that he and Wootlrow Wiland Mtv^and Mrs. Joe Ramsey and n are fraternity brother.-, both be- son attended the rally. /Ing "Vicis." as the esteemed G. C. Mr. and Mrs. Joe Page, of Elsmore.' Herald puts ft. were guests of Laury Page on Sunday. • Mr. and Mrs. F. W. Humes and . J. R. Stewart and family of lola. small son. Cr^iehton Frapk. came came out to their son's farm and as down on Wednesday from Kansas be had gone to Humboldt they fnl-' city for a visit with their sister. Mrs. lowed him there in their auto. T. S. Brackenridge. Kansas State Teacher's Association Topeka November 8 and 9 The country's best things In education brought right to your door. Great speakers with great messages. A better and more varied program than ever before —crowded with enthusiasm, uplift, relaxation and enjoyment for you. .Meet old friends— .Vake new friendships— Take a look abonf towa-- Toprka dally grows more' bcaolifoi; As to railroad service, you want tbe best—and we offer it; fast trains and pletity of^theai; luxurious cars, courteous . attentions and Santa Fe safety. The finest meals in the world V. Harvey Houses along the way. W.LJlalston, Agent PHO.XE 375 lOL.l, KAXS. IP THE PAPER BOyjM^ TO deliver your paper, call 18 a^^e will send you a paper by a special carrier the same erenlnff.

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