Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on November 4, 1912 · Page 8
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 8

Iola, Kansas
Issue Date:
Monday, November 4, 1912
Page 8
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NacNOVEMBER4.1912. THB^IOIA '^jmiY: REGISTER. MONDAY £ • "5 i SOMETHING NEW iSo me thing' Different Dresses We've just received a big siiipment of Swell Cosnts and Dresses Oor Goods and Prices are-fiight Big Fur Sale , Biack Coney Sets—Large pillow muff and large sailor collar with tails,ionly. .$4.98 French Coney Sets—Large pillow muff and shawl scarf collar, satin lined, only $8.50 Genuine Lynx Dyed Opossum Sets— large pillow muffs and shawl collar, trimmed with tails; special price... ? $15.00 Black Fox Sets—Large pillow muff and whole skin scarf, finished with large brush tail,'satin lined; special price. $25.00 Jap Mink Sets^Large flat muff and shawl collar, trimmed with tails, only $12.50 Red Fox Sets—Large pillow muff aijd one animal scarf, satin lined and trimmed with tails; special price .$25.00 Another big number in the Genuine Sealette Plosbes Guaranteed Seal Plush, warranted satin linings, beautiful trimmings, roll cuffs; specially priced at $21.75 Bargains in Dresses Women's and Misses* Serge Dresses— $7.50 value, $3.98 Women's and Misses' Serge Dresses— S12.00 value $5.98 Women's and Misses' Serge Dresses— also Silks, $16.50 value $7.98 Women's and' Serge Dresses— .also Silks and Fancy Nets, $20 and $25 values, on sale ,. .$9.98 Dancing Frocks and Party Dresses at Manufacturer's Prices $35.00 Frocks at $20.00 Frocks at $15.00 Frocks at .$25.00 .$1.5.00 $10.00 Sdleofourl913SealPlush Coats As long as they last—Salt's Seal Plush, high storm shawl roll collar, satin lined, frog trimmings, cuffs aiVl two inch facing, all sizes. This great big fine Plush Coat— for which other stores ask .$25.00—specially priced at .$1.5.00 Smai-t Black Broadcloth Coats at... .$10.00 Attractive Fancy Mixture Coats at. .$10.00 Children's Striped Caracul Plushes at.$4.98 Infants' Beanskin CoatSj-age 1 to 5 yrs. $1.98 Beautiful Display of Lace Curtains An Opportunity to Buy & $25.00 Suit at $16.95 Some of this season's most fascinating styles—a boon to women who know quality and are anxious to save in securing it. New Curtains for your bedroom, parlor or living room. We have just received a new shipment of Scranton Lace Curtains; the best designs and the best values produced on American soil; specially priced at $1.25, $1.50, SI .98, $2.50 up to $7.50 pair. Special Prices on Wool Blankets All Wool California Blankets, 11-4, per pair, only ^ ..$4.98 All wool, full large size Blankets, specially priced at $3.98 BEACON BLANKETS—Sole agents for this celebrated line. Beautiful colors, and patterns; priced at. .$3.9§ and $4.98. "BEACON" CRIB BLANKETS—now pi'iccd, each .39c •10x68 Cotton Blankets, grey. wJiite and tan, per i){iir 50c r>(ix72 Cotton Blankets, white and grey 7.5c T-lloO, the Biggest Blanket in Tola for $1.00 B-3.25 Extra Heavy Cotton Blanket, grey, tan or white, special $1.50 Full size Comforts SI.00, $1.25, $1.50 Extra fine quality Satine Comforts priced at S2.50 up to $7.50 New Wirtter Style Books Now on Sale. NEW YORK STORE We Originate and Lead; Others Copy and Follow! WMIT MS RILED THE GHUBGH PEBSOAL APPE.ILS THROCGH THE PRESS trOT HESILTS. ^Ifty Per Cent of Teslerdnr A ftor- noon's CongrcKaOrtn Drawn by Ads. Says Ker.'Samiison. t ; The'use of newspaper advertising by churches, to stimulate attendance ut Sunday services is not new but the, employment of the want ad by indi- Tiduals who desire to spread the invitation to enjoy gospel services is an innovation which was introduced with.great success here yesrerday. Scattered over-the want ad page of the Register' were advertisements of which t^e following are samples: Jesus is the Great Physician. I mnt all my gentlemen patrons to attend the men's meeUng at Trinity ^arch tomorrow afternoon.—Dr. J. B. Manley. It pays to serve Jesus. Men and iwys meet us tomorrow afternoon at 3 at the. services in Trinity Methodist church. Graf & Co., grocers. Wanted—To meet forty of my cus- totners and friends at the meeting for men and boys in Trinity church tomorrow afternoon. Arthur C. Clayton the barber. This is the King's business. Fifty o'f our tustpmers wanted to meet ns at the service for men and boys, at Trinity church tomorrow afternoon.— Koster. the grocer. Wanted—To meet twenty-five of my customers and friends at the meeting for men and boys at Trinity tomorrow afternoon at 3. —Eakin's East lola Hardware.' The effect of the want ads. was plainly apparent at the service. Men whose attention is rarely drawn to religiouB matters were attracted to the meeting and those who are regular attendants were forcibly reminded of the service when their ey«'s greeted the personal invitation cf merchants and professional men to b« present. "From the personnel of the body of m<m in attendance yesterday." said Mer. A. X.. Sampson, pastor of Trinity church this morning. "I believe th^t the want advertisements dr^w at least fifty per cent of the congre- KBtioa. Of course, there were men present, who would have been there _wlth no other urging save the an- n^iuiccinent from the pulpit. But there vaa a large number of men who w«re attracted. I believe, solely by the ABefanoot "notch" coHarin white striped Madras. It's an AFtR.OW COLLAR »I5c3for3Sc. Cloett. Fe«bodT& COL advertising. We shall use this avenue of publicity more frequently." TIGER WON; JATHAWK LOST. Indlralin? a Fierce Contest at Law. renre When They Meet. ^^aturday's football scores indicate • a very fine contest on Xovember 23 at Lawrence between Kansas and Mis i sourl I'niversities. The light Mis' souri team held Nebraska to a 7 to 0 I score, while K. V. was beaten on weird plays by Oklahoma 6 to 5^As i Missouri boat Oklahoma n weeK ago IS to 0, the dope that the heavier Kansas team -would swamp Missouri seems to have evaporated. Other : games of interest resulted as follows: ! Harvard 16; Princeton 6. ' Cornell 10; Williams 24. ; Carlisle 34; Lehieh 14. ' Wisconsin 30; Chicago 12. i Minnesoi.t 13: Illinois 0. i Purdue 21; Northwestern C. Michig.:n 7; South Dakota G. Drake 23: Washincton 13. Penn. O; Penn State 14. Dattmouth Amherst 0. Vanderbilt 13; Virginia 0. Kansas State Normal 7; Washburn G. 6E REGISTER'S GUEST. FREE Election Ketnrns Tomorrow Mcht.— After 1« UVIork.—Free at the Grand Thontre. • • • POTATOES. We have on track « ^ in the Mo. Pac yards a car of ^ Extra, Fiancy Northern Poutoes ^ ^an dwiU sell out of the car at <r • 65c pier busheL Bring your sacks.'4> ELUOTT'S. • • « OSAGE VALLEY. (Beula W. BestV Oct. 30.—A much needed rain fell Wednesday night followed by a light snow. Mrs. E. O. Worden underwent an operation Tuesday which was very successful. She was suffering with an abcesa The missionary ladies met with )|rs. L Faulk Tuesday and knotted two comforts. • Several of the neighbors helped Mrs. W. "M. Cut birth tack her comforts Wednesday. Floyd Cutbirth is carrying the mall while Clarence Tremble is in Kansas City. Mrs. A. C. Best had a tooth pulled by Dr. Nevitt Wednesday. Several from this locality went to the sale at Chas. ^illetts but the attendance was cut somewhat short on account of bad weather. Mrs. Mont Miller was calling on her mother Mrs.. A. C. Best Tuesday afternoon. Mrs. L. Brown was at Mrs. E. O. Wordens Tuesday while they operated on Mrs. Worden. ' Tomorrow night tho i>«^oi)l.^ of lola and vicinity are invited to b<» the guests of the Register at the Grand Theatre to recciveithe election returns. The Register forre will be busy most of the night receiving tho Associated Press news from all over the country, the news from the state election in Kansas, the congressional and senatorial contests, etc. Also from 37 correspondents over the county the earliest returns will be telephoned to this office. As fast as any news of importance is received, it will be sent to the theatre and flashed on the curtain. Remember the picture show at the Grand, which'is expected to last until 10 o'clock is not a part of the Register's invitation. At the conclusion of the picture show at 10 o'clock, which will be about the time the news is becoming interesting and definite, admission will be free to all who desire to get the returns. This plan was arranged as preferable to the old way of throwing bulletins from the Register window, which compelled the public to stand up in the street. About 5 o'clock Wednesday morning the Register expects to issue a special edition, giving the results in nation, state and county as receivc-d up to that hour. To Special Correspondents. The Register's thirty-seven siiocial correspondents, covering every voting precinct in the county, are urs'd to note the following request in addition to the suggestions contuiued in the letters sent out Saturdav. Get the complete voif- if VOM oan but do not worry iilK>ut the state ticket after the vote on Governor has been secured. Reiiienibfr that th<greatest interest will b.- in the rosuit of the vote on Presidint, Initcd I States Senator, Governor. Congressman, district judge, state senator and the county ticket. I'leaso attempt to get the vote on the siirrrai;e ainenu- nient but do not delay your r«»i)ori to tlie Re.gister waiting for it. If you report promptly you will make it ixis- sible to have a fiiirly defini-e report of tlie^ election early WednoRdav morning. At the jiriinary electior., Allen county was the tirst !o repor; of all the counties in tlie state and jthe bulletin giving our \.ite was ihf 'first up in the larg<-.- r'n\<-3 in Kar.- sas. It demonstrates w.- are alive. Help sustain that reiiutaOoii. I'ut in your call for the Register promptly and give .ill av.uIuLile returns. Follow with the r*i)ort complete by mail.—The Register. i DEATH OF MR.S. .M. P. S.MITH 'GOBURN HITS AT SOGU Collecllve 0wu <-r>hip of the Farm- Antuses the Ire of the Kauisas Serretarv of .\irriculture. ' WfW Known Carlyle Woman Died While Vi<<itinir in LIi>eniL Mrs. M. P. Sniitli. for many years a ' resident of th« Carlyle neighborhood died Saturday evening at a hospital in Liberal, Kans-. The body was brought to lola and tlie funeral will he held in tlse Carlyle Pre.«byt <Tian church tomorrow morning at 1 M :.{<>. Rev. O. K Tichnor officiatine. Burial will bo made in tlie Carlyle cemetery. Mrs. Smith was the niotlier of Charles Smith, now resident of Carlyle and prior to her death had been visiting in Liberal. A. J. Robins, who was oi>erated upon at the hospital some time ago. and se«»mingly recovered, is now sinking fast. Saturday night Mr. Robins, suffered a stroke of pamlysis which caused the sinking spell. CHARLES F. SCOTT will make the closing speech of the Republican campaign ifl lola tonight at S30 at the The Grand Theatre Mr. Scott has devoted all of his time for the pa.<$t three months to the Natibnal Campaign and it is needless to say he is thoroughly familiar with the political situation all over the country. He speaks tonight upon the invitation of the Taf t Club. Free Picture Show before the speaking begins— Famous Reels "Homer's Odyssey." Topeka. Kas.. .\ov. 4.—Secretary F. I). Coburn of the Kansas State Board of AKricull'.ire. whosf fame has trav- i eled far beyond th»' boundaries of his i state. rais<-s his voice against the proposal of the Socialists to confiscate I the farming lands of the country. Mr. ! Coburn's attention was called to a recent statement by Emil Seidel. Soi cialist candidate for vice-president, i who declared that whenever Social- i ists secure political control, their gov i ernment will take possession of all i the /arming land in the nation. Sec- '. ' retary Coburn is probably in closer 1 ; touch with the agricultural interests. I of the country than any other man.' i ' and he is the first to strenuously antagonize the proposition of the Socialists as declared by Emil Seidel. | ; Secretary Coburn has devoted his life j to the Interests of the farmers of his ;'State, and has declined high political .office to serve them; A tew years ago '.. ; he was tendered the appointment of Tnited States Senator by the Governor, but he said he could not accept ! the honor because , he felt that' he j ' could be more useful to the people at \ \ the head of the agricultural depart- j ' ment. He assails the confiscation of j farm lands proposition vigorously. I ' "That would simply mean calamity and chaos.* said Mr. Coburn. "but it is impossible, because the'American peo pie. and especially the American farnj ers, are .sane, and are not fools. The owners of our farms secured them i mainly by hard work, and they will • never surrender them at the behest of j impractical dreamers. { "According to our last census the ' rural population numbers .=>2.00»).000 I more than half the jvople of the i country. These citizens who live on farms of the nation have acquired them by lives of industry and frugal-; ity. They and their sons who are coming on to tak" their places constitute a majority of the voters of the Fnlted States, as well as the bone and sinew of the land. They will never vote themselves out of their possess- i ions by giving control of affairs oxer ' to Sociiilists, or for the sake of trying out the experiment of a drf>am. government. "The propo^nl for collective ownership of land is the vaporing of dlsor- deuMi minds. No nation ever had It and no nation ever will. Ne'er do! wells and Sons of Rest whose toil' is | mostly at figuring on methods for ac- j quiring the assets of others who work and save, .ind blatherskites who pan- | der to them for the purpose of obuin- j ing notoriety, place or power, are strong in the preaching of such doc- I trines, but the people who live out In { the sunshine and are able to think along e straight line, will see to it that these fancies will never reach reality. It would be a sad reflection oa the JntelJlgence of the American farns<-r to admit for a moment that he \voiild pive countenance to 'his Nis- ionziry I-aldfn'ash. The whole scheme '.f coiiliscaiion Is abnorrent. It s-^enis im -ndilMf iliai th.'se dreamers would tor a motn'^nt b.-lievc rliar .\inerican fanners would sul niit to s-.ich an out- ra-;<. "Th.- tlief>ry that 'lie unearned in- crer;iili* li'lon^'s to the slate is :'.n- oth.r fallacy In l<»fH» American farms, were valued .it ?20.0iM ),oon /,irMi. In I'-l" the vili;<. accordin.L' to the census report was .*41.(>0').*>00.'i'H'. Therr is an unearried increment the Socialists say slio-.ild be taken away from 111*' cv.-ners and given' to the governm.-'.nt in the way of a rax Its enu!!l for iniijudcnt aunaciiv was never before proposed, and i« a holdup scheme. It makes th»» enterprises of t'le late Cajitain Kidd and the old- time road-agent look likf play. Do you ih'nk American farmers will .-•fan I for that? Will, western farmers will not. so long as th»y are in their ripli' minds." OIL FIKLI) IS 0.\ A BOO ^r. Ortol>er Drilling Set a New Kerord in this Field. Independence R«'port»-r: Oelob<>r witiiesEed the drilling of wells in the .Mid-continent field. Ol this num ber 4S2 were succe.ssful oil wells. 72 were g.*<.ssers and 1<»2 wer*- dry. The estin.a'ed new production on C't d^ys basis was 17.234 barrels. This year has smashed all previous records for new wells in this field to smithereens. During the first ttn months of 1911 there had been 4.224 wells drilled in* tiie field. Ip to the first of November of this yar .i.43? wells have been drilled, beins an increase over the like period of last year of 1.215 wells. The pr-s'^nt year will drill approxi- • :n:iiely I.SMI uior'» wells than , last i year, whirh yar held the high r»?c- ord In Kan-as l"f. weMs were diillfd in October, of v hich 45» were oil and 36 p::s wt lis. 21 being dry holes. Montgomery lead . with 52, Chautauqua socoE(i with 22. Wilson 12 and Allea 9 For Allen county ihe figures are as follows: i Wilscn—I-^r'lr>nl' C.. * P. L., l..dry Pi'-k^-t- lll:noi>-Kyg. O. Co..9 8 Savonlur?—Brueii Hi Bruen, Marks. 1 dry Marks 1 dry Savonburg—Bruen t Bruen Ida Jehnson 1 West—Voung Bros. 3... West—Young Bros. 4 .if Hamilton—ICast. Kas. Oil Ca, 3 . • McMillan—Geo \. .Mathias 3 .... . 15 dry gas . 10 . 15 • Mis. O. R. Roll, of Coffeyviile, whb j has b*-en here visiting friends retum- • ed heme this afternoon. M. W. Teats, who has Ixren in Chanut«* and .oth-r srnithern points on business returned home . this afternoon. Special Two Days Sale TUESDAY AND WEDNESDAY Ladies' 16 button Velvet Boots, Goodyear Welt, $5 values, our price $2.98 Children's Shoes, button and lace, $1 values. .50c, 60c blisses' Shoes, button and lace, sizes up to 2, $1.50 values, our price 98c Men's Shoes in tan and gun metal, Goodyear Welt, . $5 values, our price . . .$2J^ Men's Shoes in tan, patent and gun metal, button^or lace, $4 values, our price ,$2l48 Bovs' high top I.Ace Boots, $3 and $4 values $2^ Alf kinds of Ladies' House Slippers, $1.50 values 98c All sizes I.adie^' Rubbers at 50c .-Ml sizes Ladies' Overshoes at. 98c I.^dies' warm lined Shoes, plain and tip toes, regular S2..50 values, our price $1^0 Ladie?' Velvet 16 button Boots, $4 values....'. ..$2.48

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