Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on November 5, 1912 · Page 3
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 3

Iola, Kansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, November 5, 1912
Page 3
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Extra Special for Tfeis We^fel The Big Five Day Sale of the Season Two Hundred Ele^t'int Hats —the season's snuiiiest styles at oiu'-fourth or 25'; off on the dollar. $1.00 Hats 75c $2.00 Hats :?l .oO $5.00 Hats ...... 83.7.') $6.00 Hats.. .? Huts.. .?10.00 Hats. ...$4.50 ...96.00 ...$7.50 We Specialize on Hi»h Quali'lif s in Ladies' Tailor Made Sbits Is it tlic stylo and lit as Avell as the unusually low price that will please you in thei^c elegantly tailored garment.^. A $35.00 Suits, specially priced at. ..... $30.00 $30.00 Suits, specially priced at. . .$25.00 $25.00 Suii.s specially priced at. • .$22.50 $20.00 Suits, specially priced at. ... .. ..v .... .$17.50 $17.50 Suits, specially priced at. . .$15.00 $15.00 Suits, specially priced at. .• .. . H $12.50 $12.50 Suits, .<j>ecially priced at , $10.00 If you arc needin- a PRETTY NEW DRESS in Silk or Wool, you should not buy until you see our splendid line. , on Coats of superb style and quality. This,wonderful show-, ipg of new pretty Suits and Coats all go in this big sale at these extra special prices: $30.00 Astrican and Plush Coats .$25.00$25.00 Astrican and Plush Coats $22.150• .$20.00 Astrican and Plush Coats $17.50 $17.50 Coats, on sale $15.0O .$15.00 Coats, on sale $12.50 $12.50 Coats, on sale ,... .$10.00 ...$8.50 .$10.00 Coats, on sale .$8.50 Coats, on sale S6.75 $7.50 Suits, on sale $5.00 Warm Underwear —the kind that wears so well—the kind that fits so well—and the very reasonable prices will please you. Warm Blankets Per pair, from $7.50 down to 39c WE PAY ( AR FARE 113 EAST MADISON The Big Shipment of NEW 1912 BOOKS Is In at 111 - lin,ik.;ii >ic Cvr •"•(( of thf |ii>i>nl:ir JIUIIIMIS I ivf iii>\v books tin-, y-vu- I'.'-.c i II,tr- radcii. KraiV's I .iiM.- AM - M. :i- Rati I!i<---. r."I>-i t .1 i;iir'l. ;:. Honry Viinliyl;.-. Mir.; i.^ S.ini;- sler. civ us r .-w n'l- ~ :i.".r a rest ol > > ;u-.- mo.-ii of t!iv".i. ;ii i.'i.i. •i! j'.-iii^s. Evans Bros. IJOOKSTOKK. (PERSONAl MEIWION.] n .'^ Wilson, of .Manhattan, is till- city on Itusiness. in .\. I. no;uriphf Went to Krii- rjiib' at- iiTiiooii on businoss. li.'iiiitifiil .It lowest iiriio.-; Mil'in.ry H.-iiartmont .Vow York fi(i>ir I..-.. M.Mtls. (li.inul.- tliiH of l.iJIiirp.' iiftrrnooii. Wi'Ill to lir. H. I.. Ilrndrlrks, <Md (nnrt ll4inM*. CiiJls unswcrvrf diiy or nlf;hU Mrs (1 .r. Honiont. of dttana who !i;i.s 1" III visit iim if. Yatrs l'<nt>T was :ti 'if-' I'tiy today J».'twf.>n trains •ii- Hlir;«- lU'IlK'. ^;a^ I !;a\<- a fino lot of Fruit Trot-s for .\ U. r.rcwn, ''\o S. C'otton\voo<J. I Mrs P. t. Sand.T.s. of Tiils.i. who lias b\fn lu-r>» visitinjr friends rc- .tiirnoil homt' this aftornoon. ; —tirs. Hnll A Hull. Osteopaths. ! Tclpphonos 1*0. 6fil. ITosistlte Stove Poiid Should Uae I T'S different froai others bei.aase more care is taken in the making and the inateriais are of higter grade. Black Silk Stove Polish M«k<-sahtH!'2r;* -.-lUvtv,:- rub r!f ordi:-: c^. j:; * ^ timrs a-s Ion;; cir':ir: try USOTI sample :^:--iv-, ^ - AH'»«a»ki»Atr »>. T* UP : yo*r pari.*- or ^ .r a<l«tan.1>llh.-bastUavTpo4i«li< 'I- "Tu-t^ Made la liquid orr*«;«—oar 4 -»MtT. BLACK SOX STOVE POUSH WORKS StcHins. lUinoia 17trnaektllk*l>-Orw«n(lr»it Enamil no cruoa. netrrm. Itwriw ri»..-p .t» r.iK-.w:. Vt aUB* Cllk ««t*l MIX <"r rllTTr. n.<-t>( <K ion tllllll^ ~ I'll tcru 4' on auir^iaobiieft. Get a Can TODAY . no t'»ur auj s-.-J br ; Mrs K. U, Van Camp w»>nt to Mo- 1 lin.^ tliis a:i> rnoon for a -visit with I relativ.s. I —Dr. Mraillrn. Phonpg K and iSi. ! A. I.. Mi'afl. of Ciianiltp; v/ho t )n-«-n Ii'-r.' on business returned home , afternoon. I —Farm and City Loans. R. M. Cun- ninsham. K.iy Davis wlio has b-fn here vis- i-.iiiB his Idmily P'turned to his work in Collinsvill.. this afternoon. Mr. n II. Hickson, of the Spencer Urn;; Cointiany. left to<lay for Conway Sprin;.^^ to attend a family reunion. i-; n. Stone, of Ft Scott, is in tlic j 1 ;ty tmiay on business. i 1' \ ILiane. of Chanute. is a bu.-I-1 ii.'s.s \isltor in thf city today". Ki'Mii .Moore of Toi>el<a who has lieen here visiting: friends went to I'offeyville this afternoon. Miss .Nellie Oavis of Chanute, who j has been h»Te visttini; Mrs. R. Y. Har- ! rison returned home this afternoon. I I - I -P. I. Spears has Installed a new! ! .Market in the \V. Neweonib Grocery on i , the west side of the square and will i , ai>ine>-iato a share of your patronage. . .Mrs. .1. H. Stone, of Cherryvale. | , wlio has be<>n here and in I.aHarpe; visitlnp friends returned home this,' afternoon. I j S. A. Marmount. who has been here i ' visiting his family, returned to his ; work in Collinsvillo, Okla.. this aftor-i I I nooii._ ; 1 —If you buy your Hat at Richard- ' ^. .-ons you will be surprised at the lit-' '^'s afternoon to visit friends, tleness in price. t — Just Reeeived New line of Dried Cherries, Raspberries, Prunes, Apples, Peacft- es and Raisins. 3 cans Plantation Peas 2 .V n ciins Heinz Pork & Ocang iic 3 cans Van Camp's Butter Deans for 2.^ 3 cans Iowa Su^ar Corn SSc Heinz Dill Pickles, doz lOc Soda Crackerii by the box._per pound, only .."?3C Full lino of Heinz Pickles. Best line of Fresh V'eRctablns. Fish. Oysters. Meats and Staple Groceries. Newby Grocery Co. Phone 210 106 S. WaMhlnfrton DcUrer to Anj Part of the CItj Miss Rqsa Hoke went to Chanute —Dr. 0. I. rox. Ornlht. ,1. I. M.ttiiillnn wi nf to 'Ills. ait< rnoon on business. Chanute —Graduate Nurse; able Phone 1363 teririB reason- How's This? We olStT Oo« Ifundrrd lM::;tra n^'trAM j-ir anr nw ot ctiiarrti tlial ouin<.>i Lm; d.-ttl by U:ul a Ckunk Cure. r. J. ClllJ^i; V A ii>. •I..;iy.,>. O. We. Ilw unUM»<£nf<S. h«M- ».U'>»P » J i !.').•>• for ll>e IMA iVrrmre. and bfS.r\r \vm iwrfr. U) initi- onM« la atl balaMa trsiNx-iKxi. >iMt niuaiiiiljr »U4 'ji curjr uul »UT oWismm* nv.<:r !>v In- linn. Katioxal bAVK or I MVuka-». J 1 s^.^.-. OHIO. HAir* CCsn* Curt l» ViUii lnlrriaMv. nrtiair ' directly Ut»UI tt»»« IUimjJ xlU '.ii..i-»t.... ..i;f!:i...-* ..f u.- mirm. .T'wIJmunlaJ. Trrt. J».-,(t T. Cflil. ikt bdnle. F<iM !»• »ti l>r<,s«K: .1 C W.bli. of Altoona. who has Iweii here visitinp friends, to Chanute this affrnoon. —For mmplrfe line of niir>irr7 slock 'see J. M. Jackson. Phone ll.s«. George Gilbert of Wichit.-j^who has h'.-n here on business went to Cher. ryxale this afternoon , —The new Wool Dress Goods never were so pretty. Richardson s Floyd Sampson, pastor of the Methodist church at I.-ine. Ka«., will preach at Trinity church tonight. Mrs. K J. Hoke went to Independ- eni^ tliis afternoon for a brief visit Willi friends. A C Mi-Kwi-n. formerly of Peoria. Iliinnii. :ii-cepted a position witli ii'.n; .McNeil Uios Jewelry company .'^The local Santa Fe officials Insist tiiat the sp«>cial which passed through here Saturday night, consisted of seven coaches and not one^ as stated in last nights Register. / O. S. Morse went to Oklahoma City ] on business. . Dr. S. .A Coffman. who is now located at Pitt.sbur?. arrived in the city this morning to perform his duty in the election. .1. Fre<l Schmidt came uji from Hum I boldt today on a business trip .y Northern l*otato€s just in today. 65c Per Bushel in five bushel lots delivered to any part of the city. Bring your sacks. Bigos Fruit Store East Side Square PtiiONE 293 ox ACC0U5T0F ELECTION THEffiB WAS 310 tBADING IJf GRAIX. *; CHAR ^nNG MATTtTEE OF BOSE GHARMEUSE .\ r-rowd .if .Mexicans who have been working on the Santa Fe here left the other day for the old country. They wera not let out and had no urgen' H. A. Ciiurch. of Baldwin, is in the city today transacting business. rmrim of H-taaiijmm.tmiaX: t yarte at C-laeh- tfbtion: Tria&m ttf'SM Ineb taem; Sl-X yarta «Cnarrow tmAlnK The petUcMU nqvlnft ta alae. tS-l yiMds oC M-ineh B ranla of Xl-S tnelL teoa^ n» sap Mqnirw M yard off/]S-ta>cb aOann 11-4 yard* of * J. M. Thompson left this afternoon for St. Louis, Mo., for a brief bu&i ncBs visit. D. \V. Wallls. of Lawrence, who has been here \1sitlng friends, returned home this afternoon. nr Ira n Frantz. who has been in Humboldt on business, returned borne this afternoon./ -Mr n. S Smyth and a party of friends, came up from Humboldt last business at home, but news pas..d I SV^^.V^^^^ down the line that a number were: ' n^^a'^e. =oing home and volunteers swelled the crowd to a hundred. Each did i, I .Mr. K. R. Miller of this city, is very ..ome shopping and carried home a i jl' ^^.."Vtf h„nrti« frnrn fhh stnfB« n«. t„ ™»n IRecovery at prcscnt seems bundle from tht States, not to mention the store clotiieF and shoes which they wore and which will make them notable in a land of bare feet and j cotton pantaloons. They will imbibe of local adulations, spend th^ir money and come hack to the section. very doubtful but his friends are hopeful for better rci>ort8 soon. .1 .M Van .Vess went to Carlyle thi.- aftemoon on business. .r. H. Thompson, of Kansas City, was a business visitor here today. Sarsaparilla Eradicates scrofula and all other humors, cures all their I effects, makes the blood rich and abundant, streng:thens al! the vital organs. Take it. fiVf it today III liquid form cbocuUU'U tablets called Ssrsataba. MUSIC! TO-NIGHT! •orris & Howard's M'est side .Sq. Free'Delirerjr According to evcrjones point of view, the vote In this part of Kansas went "wcf this afternoon. .Mrs. John• Sommers, of Cherrjvale who has been here visiUng friends, went to Topeka this afternoon. W T. Watson went to Colony this afternoon on business. .Mrs. Ira B Frantz. who has been visiting relatives in Eldorado Springs, Mo., returned home yesterday evening. Roy Card, of Carlyle. was a business visitor here this afternoon^ F. A. Allen went to Carjyic thte afternoon on ^v^ness. J. O. Croumh, of Coffeyville, arrived here this afternoon for a brief visit with friends. Joe Wilson, of Tul&a. Okla.. who has been here visiting; friends .left for Kansas City Ibis aftemotm. Mrs. J. O. Utile, of Dodge City .w ho has been here visiting friends, relum­ ed hofne this morning. Mry. A. W. Wheeler left this afternoon for Ottawa for a ^islt whh relatives. Mrs. O W. Boyd, of Topeka. who has be«i here visiting friends returned home this afternoon. Mrs. John Boston, of Caney, who has been here visiting friends went to Ottawa this afternoon. Mrs. O. R. Wilbertb. of Lawrence, who has been here visiting friends, returned home this afternoon. Jfrs. E. H. Tobejr. who has been visiting friends In Vinita, Okla.. has re- Mirned to her bonw* in LaHarpe. ^Born. Tuesday. .Vovember 5th. 1912. to Mr. and Mrs. Harvey H. Howard. a~ daughter. Mrs. Howard was formerly Miss Gladys Korthrup. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. D. P. Northrup.^ H. L. Henderson Is getting about with the aid of a cane now. having discarded tbe crutches which be used for a week or more after dropping a large chunk of concrete on his foot some lime ago. He was so unlucky as to drop the heavy •oncrote oh bin nnkle. fracturing one of the small bones. Lircstark Conlinnes to Climb. Steers Qaated at 11 Ccato aai H«gs v From ScToi El^lit. (By tbe Associated Press) f Kansas City, Mo.. Xov. 5.—Cattle, r^K ceipts 5.000. Market strong. .Native steers t6.50@10.iiO: cows and heifers |3.2v@8.00: stockers and feeders $4.50 Ql.lh; bnlls |4.00@$5.25. HOGS—Receipts 8,000. Market is steady. Heavy $7.8068.00: packets and butchers $TwO@7.90; light $3.:0@ 6.50. • Chicago Lhestock. Chicago. Nov. 5.—CATTLE, receipts 4,500. Market slow and steady. Beeves $3.2.5011.40: stockers and feeders $4.30@7.00:'«ows and heifers $2.7.>@ 7.50. HOGS—Receipts 14,000. Market is slow to a shade lower. U^t $7.50Q S.O.'i; mixed |7.60@8,U; heavy $7.43® S.15; pigs $o.25@7.25. Ueal Markets. (Rroduce quouUona fnrnisbed daily by. Coghlll Commission Company). BUTTKR~21c per pound. EGGS—23c per dozen. POULTRY—Hens. 9Mc: cock.s 4c; springs, 9Vic; ducks, 10c: geese, ."ic; turkeys, 10c: guineas, 20c each. HORSE HIDES—$2.00 to $2.75. BEBF HIDES—10c. BIG EUCnON HIIS.THE STME (Continued from page li the nation's capital have no voting franchise so while voters tbe country dVer are going to the polls. Wash- tngtonians are contenting thc^ selves with casting straw votes. Hundreds of polling places through- oat the District of Columbia were opened at sunrise and will continue to receive ballots until sundown, when an effort will be made to assem ble the vote. Men and women are voting. Quiet prevails everywhere. The government offices are closed and in ^he absence of tfaeir heads are merely grinding out routine work. Xew York Expe^ti Berord Tete. New York. Nov. 3.—A record vote is expected in New York city and state. Tbe weather is clear a:nd cool. The total registration in the city is over seven hundred thousand, in a vole, of about a million. Two hundred thousand votes are expected in the state outside. Early returns are looked for, particularly from Buffalo, Rochester. Utlca. Syracuse, Troy and Elmira, where voting machines are used In the first four boars balloting not one of the ten thoasand four hundred police doing duty had made report of any trouble in the city. All the party leadera were optimistic early this afternoon. Chairman Dixon said nnqnestionably a Roosevelt landslide was in progress. No predictions were made from Republican .National headquarters. Chairman Hilles was not accessible. Chair man McCombs- at. the Democratic headquarters said: "All advices from every state contain the same glowing reports of a sweeping victory for Wilson." V. .. -,. -i . 4}-.':, •I When you want i :ut Flow, of any kind, remcnitter! J. W. FRimkEK 701 East Lincoln T' has them of all kinds and of the' best quality and grows nothing else. Chrysantlirmans, Roiies, CaniatloB!, Violets, etc. 1^ 1^ Quality the highest—prices th« :j lowest. I. . ^ We also furnish any kind of : decoraUons and ail kinds of de*- slgn work and gnarantee pe& perfect satisfaction. J' Phone 104 - 1 SECURE YtWatSHI against the winter blasts' of many winters by puij^ chasing a ' \ GarlandH^atl^!^ Sec our biglme. ' W| have both Coal jtnd C<nn ^ bination Coal an^ Gas. ' Blggesit Tote Ever In Kansa.*. Topeka. Nov. 5.—It was expected that Kansas would poll today over three hundred and seventy-five thousand votes, tbe heaviest in the history of the state. The weather early was cloudy but sunshine was expected before noon. At ten thirty today Kansas skies are still overcast but the vote over the state is heavy. A heavy rain began In Southeastern Kansas and Northern Oklahoma causing the heavy voting to slacken. There were showers in other parts of the state. Toting Early In Nebraska. Omaha. Nov. 3.—Crowds went early to the booths. The skies are, over cast bot the weather is warm w^^ indications of no rain during the day. Party leaders say the outlook is better for a heavy vote than ever before. . * GOOD THIN(5S to EATf 4 N. Wash. Phone 1( •s ^ Our Prices Are Rightj our deliveries are rtghC our groceries are: rIghA CaU on Ug IRA B. FR^Niy * : NOT A GYPSY FORTUNE TELLER AC the-prominent corners leading to the polling places this afternoon, members of the Suffrage organization were st^ioned and when voters were seen headed toward the polls, a pleasant word halted them and a little yellow slip of paper was offered «bowing how it was desired the men 'should vote on the amendmenL The ladies expressed considerable confidence that a majority for tbe amendment will be recorded here: >otlce Masons. The funeral of our late Brother .Andrew J. Bobbins will be held tomorrow at 1 o'clock from the Campbell Undertaking Parlors. Please take notice. E. L. GILLIATT, W. M. G. ». NELSON, Secy. MAJESTIC THEATRE TONIGHT! PROGRAM -WEEKLY .\0. »r Sales Co. BAD TANGLE" Good Comedy "WHITE CHIEF" 8oar by XIss Era HalL 5«S -AXY 8KAT- -5* There arc> many conscientious min- islers. many good doctors andt^aom* bad ones, unscrupulous lawyera.aod a few^ good ones. Just so. .with' erery profession. Mme. LoiHae PeriSr the noted life-reader who 'is' at preaent located at 212 West Madison avanna. this city, claims to be a goiid'one. Her readings, which are thorough and Bclentiflc. have aothiag in -coouaon, whatever, with the fictitlonB rea^iCB of illiterate, unreliable humbng.'fj^m- ists, astrologers, fortane telleta,-,|te." who. by tbelr disgraceful' condnct, drag the noble profesaion - into V tbe mire for fortune telling-and frand^ A. satisfactory reading can only be bad from one who has thoioiisUy.,amt#er' ed the laws of these wondertiU acl- ences tbrod^ year* of cflttSaf iAodir: .Mme. Perin. it must be tmUiftilly said, employs none of the mysterloos machinery which often serves to make spiritual manifesUtions suspicious. She impresses her gifts upon the people who consult her without the employment o^ a single mechanical ag- ' ency. She uses siieither darkness nor mummery in her readings. You walk into her parlor, where strict private is maintained at all times, and sit down quietly at her desk with no'more mystery tlian if she were yonr lawyer.' You find yourself consaltins a wwan who respects and who commandstce- spect, who indulges in no otscto vagueness, but gives you facts which sUrtle you by their accuracy . Aaax* ed at her revelations, yon will loare, an added one to tbe many who bav« consulted her and benefitted by Jter ' advice. The cost of the. reading is but 50 cents if you are satisfied; not one cent if you are not. Several months ago swne, good friend left in the Register office * eopjr of the Cleveland Morning Leader (tf April 28, 1865. tl contained a repoit of the assassination of Lincoln mad the great events hnmedlatelyr tollowlssi and the owner of tbe paper ptabiUr %-aItied It highly. If he did, anf If.lie would like to keep it and^ this ttem should meet his eye. It wiH be ao^eeto him that he can have tbe-peperf back again by applying to thla.oBle^ *• ^* For Ec|7 Vsa a mUd acatbiiig waali^thaV atopa the Itok. ^ ' W« hare aoid uaay othai' ^ akin trouble tmt aoB* that WioS

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