Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on November 5, 1912 · Page 6
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 6

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Iola, Kansas
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Tuesday, November 5, 1912
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Page 6
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THE lOLA' DAILY REGISTER, TUESDAY EVENINg NOVEMBER 5.1912. HELD aenON HT SCHOOLS CrrBRESTIXG INSTRrCTIOX I.N TOXTSQ GIVEN THE STUDENTS. irtth Half the VoteTCoontrd, a Badir Mixed Result Seems rertaia— Taft Slightly in Lead.' '•'7 The, 4)igh Fcbool soholars and in- L structors voted this morning, and although the votes cast did not elect the officials, the election was- nevertheless interesting. Up to 3 o'clock this af- temoon Just half of the votes had been counted, •with a majority going to Taft. The number of votes so far counted are Taft, AS; Wilson, 31: Roosevelt," 27. On the state ticket Stuhbs, Brail .v and Capper are ninning even .vi;>( their Democratic opponents. Hoo-.c.- Kerr on the Republican county ticket is heading the list. As a whole the • votes show a ver>' strong sentiment of Republicanism. The total number of votes cast was 233, but as the polls did not close until after noon, the exact return can not be printed until tomorrow' Simliaj- votes were taken at all the schools and the result at the Garfield building was as follows: Roosevelt .^3 Votes Wilson 4.'> votes Taft 44 votes l>ebs _: It; votes .Women suffrage- Yes. fi3: No. 48 Lincoln school also took a'vote this ^oming In the firth, seventh and eighth grades. The votes went Wilson 57. Taft 4r>, Roosevelt 1<>, Debs 2«. The . suffrage amendment carried by a vote of 31 to 20. Stubbs secured 11 votes and Thompson 10. . Jefferson, Wa^-hington and McKinley schools took a vote this afternoon, but as It was net taken until after re: oess. the report could not reach today's Register. , ' JUDGE S!«ART AT THE . M XJESTH'. OtUwn Jurist Talked of I'olltical Is. . •: \ I sues to .Many Voters. \ • i '- Judge C. A. Smart, of Ottawa, addressed an audience that couiforiahly ^filled the Majestic Theatre last night : on the political issues of the cain- .paign that caine to a close ye.<;terday Judge -Smart's address, while • It • I touched a number of the views on political questions, as held by the Progressives, was largely gpneral In its ; character. The Judge made one local reference. In speaking of Judge Foiist. hc'^aid: "And now, before 1 go on, I want to say justla word about my old friend. Judge Fpust, whom I have known for I thirty y^ars and a younger « I man when we inc lin.il to counsel thirty years ago; ho is vuiuik';;- than -I-when 1 was a lawyer; younger too r ; than when I was Judge. I "1 am over thirty years younger and • J standing side by side as voters say, I •f', -want to say to you just in confidence by the way, that when that particular citizen of yours came to Ottawa as he did a great many times when he was In the practice and when II was in the practice, meeting me at jOamett and at Ottawa and at Burllng- I ton and other places where our law -1 suits wire tried. 1 grew closer to him ,than men usually grow with the dls- 'crepancy in age between mvsolf and ihlm. i "He Is about one hundred years old- |-er than I am; but, I want to say to you confidentially, that as 1 have look- 'ed over It when here In this city, and ..have gone hither and thither trying • j jaw suits In this court and that court. and I yant to say to you congregated here in lola that 1 know of no better, : I no truer, no more honest, no inore conscientious man ever graced the ^ District Bench In this or any other j state that the honnralile Kentlenum ; who has graced your bench for the last ten years," tiVpplouse.i GOOD ATTEXDAXCE RKCOKDS. lola Mehools Show Highly Comnieml. able .Spirit of runrtmility. • The principals of the schools o' m: city have been urging the scholars tn be punctual in attendance and to lessen the number of "tardy marks' Th< crilsade has been going on for some ye^rs, but it was not until last year that the pupils themselves bepan" ir ti^e Interest in the movement. Last month. ;is shown by the report tr Superintendent C, C. Brown, jjarfielil school led in the best attendance witl 97.9't. Lincoln school jumped from slith to second place with a percentage of 97.S. "fhe average attendance for the schools of the city was 97.2. while but one school was as low a: 96rr. In tardiness Jefferson held Brst rank, having but three cases of tardiness during the month. The Bassett school made a record on no tardiness In tardiness and attendance five of the ten best rooms In the city at at •'Ldncoln school. MR. HALDER-MAX TO XEBRASKA, 'Qnits ice Business to Resume Banking, His Old Line. J. F. Halderman. after several years' vacation, leaves tomorrow for Wy• more.. Neb., to resume hispid line of business, banking. Prior nio coming to lola to take a position as assistant superintendent and secretary of the lola Ice company, he was emplo.ved in • various banks and negotiated while here fpr a hank which be de.slrcd to buy. He did not secure it, but has bought a block of slock in a state bank at Wymorc, with an option of a controlling Interest later. Mr .and Mrs. Halderhian have made many; friends In lola who' wU) be mighty «orry to see them leave, but »-ill follow them with the most cordial wishes that they mBf find their new home and their new life very pleasant. GIBL LOVED EXCITE.HEXT. So She Set a Hotel ur, K!re and Three Per -ions Hied. (Br the .\.-^..-o .i.M.iv.->.-. St Louis, Nov. 5.—Miss liarbara Gladys, an 18-year-old nurse, has been arrest^!.charged' with setting fire tc a Berlin hotel in which three persons died-. According to the police she confessed she started the fire for "love of excitement." Our Attraction is High Quality "and Low Prices 101 East Madison Ave. We Pay Your Mileage. WINTER APPAREL AT ATTOACTIVE PRICES Coats You are sure to find what you want here. We're showing the most beautiful line of ladies*' and misses' Coats ever shown in lola, and the prices are so fow—quality considered. No matter what style you are looking for it is here in all the newest colorings and at prices that will save you money. Ladies' and Misses' Coats priced at , ^.50 to 935 CHILDREN'S COATS. A beautiful line to choose f i*om in velvet, corduroy and plain and noveltv clolhs— priced from $L5d, $2. .$2.50 up to $6.50. WOOL DRESS GOODS The most beautiful line ever shov n over our counter—all marked very special. Munsing Wear SHOES! If you have not tried our Shoes you had better come with the crowds tomorrow. We can save you money on your footwear. Ladies' Shoes in patents, gun metal, tan.s, velvets and finoi kid leathers; specially priced from $1.50, $1.75, $2, $2.50, $3 to $4.50. for women and children— the best fitting garment on the mai'kct and the least ex- jicnsive—quality considoi'cd. liadies' Union Suits jiriced at $1, $1.50 and up to $3. Bay.s' and Gii'ls' Union Suits, priced at 50'c to $1.50. Suits We're fixciving new Siiils for ladkii; MIK I ini.'^.'^cs most • every day. S DIU'C of llio iiio.st beautiful garments wv have shown this sca.son are here now for your inspection in all the wanted materials and latest styles and the prices arc from\$2.50 to $7.50 lower than you usually have to pay for similar garment.^. Suits sjiccially j)ricod from if 10.50 to ?:jr» FURS! Select your Fur iu>\\- while the assortments are large. If you look at our Furs you will buy here. Set.s priced jj ^L.-iO to RUGS AND DRAPERIES'. At prices that will .'-ave vou monev. Let u.'^ show vou. Finest & Besi For Boys & G iris Red Goose We can save you money on Boy.s' and Gii'ls' Shoes— our stcick is large and prices lowest—quality considered. CJirl.s' Shoes in patent, tan, gun metal and heavy kid leather, button and lace, per pair, $1.2.5, $1.50, $1.75, $2: .Joc!<ey Boots $1.25, $1.50, .$2 and $2.50. Boys' Heavy School Shoes priced at $1 JiO, $1.75 to $2.50 Beacon Blankets Wc carry the largest stock of "BEACON" Blaiikcts to be found in this pari of the country. BEACON Indian Blankets, size 66x80. priced at..$'1.50 BBACON Bath Robe Blankets—."^ize 72.\5)0. at... $3.50 BEACON Plaid Blankets, size 66x80, pair .$.3.98 BEACON Crib Blankets, size 30x40, priceil at 50c BEACON Crib Blankets, size 86x^0, j)rico(l at.. .. .89c Other Blankets, priced at 7.5c, $1. $1.25 to $3..50 pair MRS. WM. DIXOMAX BFRXED. Jnsolhie With Which She Viii^ (lean, ing Store, Exploded. m UNITED AND OETERMINED Mrs William Dingman. of VM South ' stnul. ^t^eet. narnnvly escaped • ry serious Injuries this morning. .V .len her gown cuuKht fire while she viiB cleaning off a stove with gn)-t>llne. She thought that, the fire was turned completely out. but n small flame must have been still burning In the mixer ind when the gasoline fumes became "hick about the mixer an explosion 'ollowed. H"r h.-inds were covered with flame and the fire spread to her Town. She dashed her hands in a pail if water and liy quick work suereeded n extln?ruishinc the fire al>out her ?own. Her danger was Ferious, hut fortunately she escaped with minor burns. I'ETER COLIMBrS FORECASTS AX EXD TO TI'KK Rri,K. : Their Hatred. Dne to l.nncr Endnred Wronirs, Et|ual»i the FanulJriiim ! ,pf the Moslems. 'rently and ujion hi:-- iv-turti. tuld of Idea regarditiu the preM'in''- of ' Selirank in Ottawa Mr. SM -vi -ns -im sat •Ml the pl.itfnrm li'liind .Mr Hoosevelt liere September 21. He noticed a man ; who wa.f .--ItllnK on he front row of seats in fmiit of thi> ('(i :r>nel. Tti- man sat with his head down iiio.si of i the time. He aetetl strangely anil walchcjl Uic rrowd closely, .\fter thi- '(••peaking .Mr. Sti-venson rfiuiiiienled 'to friends on the strancer'.s periiliar ,aetl(^s—Ottawa Herald. FAST XEW SAXTA FKTHAIX. COURT RILES FOR XEGRESS. >»allne County Snperinlendent Is Or- dored to Indorse Certificate. Probably no man in lola watches I the news from the Balkan war with. I more interest than doi-s Peter Colum- Has a Test Itnn Made Willi >en Flyer i bus, who finds time from dishing up in .Mindl j candies at his store to rend every 1 '^'"^'^ 'u.?u^^''-^K ^l"'"^ A ei..:rrvvale emplov- ..f Santa I per published m New V.rk (.ity p.,. , „„. g^^^^^, I Asked about the news be had «o- ^ff,^,;,,.,. .^..j,, ^^.^,„ „,,„„^ day. -Mr Columbus declared that the Saturdav af.ernvon was 1 allies have been waiting fo,; just this, „^ breakinu- run for the j chance to close In on tneir ancient j „f .^^..^ ^ , enemy in a life and death struggle., ,„ ^,„^,„P „„„ f.,^ .^-.i^ between Salina. Kas.. .\ov. .'.—A writ of mandamus granted here today by Judge Dallas Grover. orders County Superintendent Connelly to indorse fho^certif- •catc of Hosa Johnson, the negro teacher employed here to teach a rural school. The superintendent refused and a restraining order keeping him from Interfering with the woman's work was later dissolved. A white teacher under the superintendent's orders Is now in charge of the school. The trouble is a part of a conflict being waged by blacks and whites for control of the district QUIT WORK TO GO TO WAR. Fdrty Bnlmrinns Employed on Pipe Line Start for Home. Forty Bulgarians employed on sra sxtenslo^ of the Kansas Natural Gas ?ompany's line between Hogsbooter <nd Oschelata, quit work yesterday, went over to their camp, packed up the! rbelongings and left for New York ttnnouncing that they were going to their belongings and left for New York country. The gas comjMuiy is having % difficult time getting laborers. It Is anxious to complete the line before the advent of winter weather.—Prf- sons -Eclipse. He has as much praise for the Bulgarian army as for the Greek, and says that all an; possessed with a de: termination to tight to a finish. Kuteh- ery in Macedonia has Inspired th" allies with a hate that burns as liot as iany fanaticism that the Moslems can : l)oast. J . He..understands that a conference : has been called by the Balkan nations I at which I the'terras of |teace which they will accept will be agreed upon. And these terms will stick stoutly for the withdrawal of the Turks from Europe, although conceding to the Powers the privilege of leaving Turkey at Constantinople to guard fhc straits— but the •'Unspeakable Tiirk" will-be everla.stingly woN^d to keep hands off the affairs of the antnd states. Former efforts in this line failed because the Balkan states could not agree, but the present war Jinds them perfectly agreed as to what they want and that It is now ur never with them. here and Kansas City. .\ speed of HO miles an hour was mad<- over the division from Independen:-e to Channte and Pittsburg. It is the eonsensu.s of oplni<m that all passenger trains on the Southern Kansas division can mantain a speed of ."0 miles an hour between Cherryvalc and Kan.sas City and 40 miles an hour west from Cl-.er- ryvale to Wellington with perfect saf<- ty.^Cherryvale Republican. TIE BROKE> BY DEATH. Itepnbliran ReprnsrntatlTr From K. I. Passns Away. WiishinalJin. Nov I -Tbr f|.;ilb of, U«'pr «'Sfii <ativi> • C.«'«irgi' II. I' II.T of; Uhod"' l.sland apiKin -ully breaks I I K' ileadlork in the house of repri >s "iil- atives should the eb-rtion r«'sult in no choiee of president. To the time of Mr liter's de.iHi th- house was •Mliially divided. r <'|iresein :i ; lives of 22 states beinj; orMimeratie .i and 22 Republican and the di'l^;:;!-• tions of four remaining states were i '•qiially divided betwci'ii Keiiublicaiis and Demorrats. Khode Island was one ofibe slat.'s , in which the repreh'-ni:itivi's were <•(]-: unlly divided, and I'tter 's de.ilb should his place not be filled by a Republican to serve the remainrl <-r of his term, would throw Rhode Islanrl in the Detuocratlc column. Throwing Rhode Island to the Democratic column however, would not jiermit an election by the house because the constitution requires a majority of the states. -This would be twenty- five. Mr. letter's depth however. do <-s break the equal division between R<'publicans and Democrats. IIFAVY VDVAM'E FMtOI.I.MKXT. Fifl.i Per Cent Increase in .Utrndaiirr Prrdicled for Trachrrs. WHY THEY LIKE KAXSAS. Jut Kansas asleep for a year and tiie world would have a depleted food store. Stop for one year the outgo of materials .from Kansas: stop for one year' the Kansas markets for outside merchandise and the commercial fabric-o.f the Nation would be In confusion. Kansas has the rich soil, the favorable agricultural and health climate, the pivotal market position wher the overland highways—trunk railroads—give her t'le markets of the populous East and the markets of the mining regions of the "Rockies" for her products. North and South railroads, to the Gulf of Mexico must make of Kansas the crossroads Sute of the E. Stevenson."of this elty, is positive! .Nation, where the East and West, tho that he saw John Schrank, the man i North and South highways of com- who was sitting on the front row of j mercc cross each other and compete Theodore Roosevelt when the Colonel through low rates for the vast traffic —I have bought an interest in Ohio 1 Ousting Wax. used to |K>li5h Ftimiture : Pianos. Floors, Nickel and Linoleum. : The same dry du?ter will polish win; dows heautlfull.v. A handkerchief can he rubbed over the surface after using the Dustin? Wa.x and not be soiled. Delivered in all i>arts of the city. Sold' :at the home of John F. Delap, 806 N. i Second St., lola, Kansas. Phone 1008, Topfk.i. .\i>v .". An iiiin-.isr 'ron- scr-. ;ilivi>ly esliniatfd .-it fritm twiii'.v- liv,' to tift .v pj-r e.rni over Ibo record m.i:k of pasr years.i.s pndir -ied for tlic 111.' tins of the Kansas St?itc Tc.-ichrrs' Assotiation in To|>«'k :i, No- veiiil»i -r 7 and S. Repo''ts from Tre:is^ itvr \V; ('. • I.aqsilon to the efjecl ' lb:Lf ;>t : the pres .iil the advance en- j rnlliiirui is thne iini<\s iliat attained at this time l ;ist year An eneour- ::2ilii; feature of lh» ••liroUment is the variety of educational iti^titiiiiotis ' f''o:n wbiih it romcs. The iinivtrsi- Uii ^s ami rol'i -ces. tho liich schools. 1 the city Kr.idt 'd schools, and the rural . schools are iiil doii^f; their share to j swell (he niimlKT of procres.sive te .-ich ers who will be in"Vtendanc«> at the sessions of fh" as.socIation. Toward tlii>5 end the propr.-.m of the inewfing with its wide ran?-* of suggestions an<f methods of treatment has Kreatly contributed. Inad- 'iition. reports from over the state indicate that the teachers feel that from the men who will be at the meet ins; from outside the state, special inspiration will Ih> gained. Moreover the program includes' some of the best talent from the state of Kansas and the programs will deal with prob I Urns of spfc.il K .mis.i.s intere.=;t. I The aiu iid.itie.- :it ill" Hoard of Ed- .ucation fonf-r I!'which held its I first session .vr.->r. is <'xp»fcfed to ! be much iiiere;'s< i|. .Members of the ! school boiirils ffom parts of Kani sas arc prepirini; to attend.: being ' attntcteil both by t!ie practical char- ':icter of the problems to be discussed 'at-the conference and b.v the e*cel- i leiice of the soneral programs of the I te.-icliers association, which the mem- ' l>ers of the board conference will at- I tend alone with the teachers, j ' Just as the Ke.slster goes to pre£ I some alarmist rtisiieii into the office ; witli the i-tartiins news that Heacon. Wooilard, onerf war horses of local politir.~, had not yet voted and was waitin=r for an in.'^piniiion. This tip to ,the "liosse.-i" and "'ieaders" should suf: f ieo. H. II. Funk is entiilefi to a Carnegie hero medal. Me ha.s taken a deep interest in t!:'' electinn'and has dclayd a trip out o:" the ^^tate in order that he nilBht retrister hi.s belief at the polls. .About a v.eek.aso he received a visit from bis o!ti enemy, rheumatism, and since then every day has been a painful one anil when he went to the polls he was humped over with the pain.. But he stuck it out and cast his vote and left on the afternoon train for Hot Springs to boil the rheumatism into a reasonable condition. KAXSAX KILLS HIS FIAXCEE. WAS SCHRAXK .VT OTTAWA I Ottawan Thinks He .Saw In.snnc Man In Roo!>eTeIt Audience. Mrs. 8. Johnson, of Yates Center, who has been here visiting friends, returned home this afternoon. was at Milwaukee recetttly. Mr. Stevenson believes that be saw Schrank In'.the Tabernacle In Forest Park here the day that the Colonel spoke. . Mr. Stevenson has bedn away re- of this rich plains countrj-. Kansas has amply proven her case. She Is no longer a dream; she-Is a positive certainty, a delightful, progressive, prosperous personality.—J. t»gan Jones. I Horace Denioy Arridentalljr Shoot .s i Miss Lonnie Lojr. ) Pittsburg. Kas.. > Nov. 5.—l-onnie j Ix).v. who resided near here was ac- j cidentally. shot and killed yesterday j afternoon by Horace Demoy. to whom ! she was to have been married in Dej ce'mber. Demoy had left' a gun at the I house of the young woman, and re{turning later for It. he picked It up jand while the barrel was pointed I toward bis sweetheart, one of the j cartridges exploded. Miss Loy died immediately. The small son of Mr. and Mrs. E. H. Ruble of IjiHai-pe Is III of typhoid fever. I MAJS AM> XHE soil; Dr. R. y. Pierce ol RuSalo, author of the Common Scn.se Medical Adviser, cays " nrhy does not the farmer treat his own body as he treats the land he cultivates. lie puts hack in phosphate what he takes out in crops, or the land would grow poor. The fiinner should put back info his body the vital elements exhausted by labor, or by ill-health induced by seme chronic disease." Further, he says, ** the |!reat value of my Doctor Pierce's Golden Medical I>i]«covery is in its vitalizing piowcr. Itljtives strcngdi (o the stomach and purity to the blood. It is Uke tne phosphates which supply nature with the substances that build op the crops. The far-rcaduni actioa of Doctor Pierce's C^oldcn IHTedical Discovery is due to its effect on. the stomach and organs of diction and nutrition. ' Disuses that bejiin'in the stomach are cured dirough the stomach. A bilious spell ii simply the result of an effort made by the livcrto catch lip when over-worked end exhausted. I have found the ' Disco\cry ' to be U3su «p'asscd as a liver regulator and rich blood-maker." s Mis.s I.KvrriE KM .«r .LV of Perth.-K.an.«a?. favs: "I wil! here add my testimony of the elfcctivems-s of your remedy ti}»m invsell. I wa.-; tPrdtlih 'd with indigestion for two vears or more, Ooct.ired with tbro-'OitT' real doit>« besides tukins numer- !>us kinds of so-cullod ' stomach cures' but rei-ci ve.1 uo permanent relief, fwas run down, oiiiid not sleep at night with the p:^in m rav chest, caused by gas on the stcm- fti-h. Wa.s weak, coultl eat s«-areelv anything although I w .13 humrfy nearly mU the time, .\bmit one year and afhalf ago I be^an Ukins vour • (Jolden Medical Discovery.'' and after havio:: t,nk<»ri several bottles am nearly cure,l of stomach tronble. Can tiow cat wit!u>ut dUtn-s?* ami have gained tifti-en po.ind--* in weight. 1 thank you for your remtxjy and wishyt-u all auec-s.i i:. .••11 goixl worii.'

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