Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on November 6, 1912 · Page 12
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 12

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Iola, Kansas
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Wednesday, November 6, 1912
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Page 12
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1> • flUiONUINDSUDE COMPLETE (Continued from page' I) ' Rooserelt is'running a poor ttilrd ouulde of St L^ulB. 299 Missouri precineu outside of St Lrouls gave Wilson 34.033: Taft UA62: iRoosevelt 9^. For Governor. Major (Dl got j 18.468: McKlnley (R» n .3lC; Norton iProg.) 2829. Kansas City. Mo—Wltli half tlie! preciucU in. the indications are that Wilson will carry this city by a plurality of 4,000 over Roosevelt. St. LOUIB. 5io.—The single tax aweodnient In Missouri- apiwreutly \»a» ^bverwhehulngly defeated, mostly by the rural vote. . New York. N. Y.—Ksthnated on the. meagre returnw. New Jersey gavt* Wilson a plurality- uf (rout sr <.o<.K) tu 4.'>- UOO over Roosevelt. The returns ut midnight ithuwed Tuft still in thlid place. Pi^Vldenoe, R, 1—With twu-ihlr»l» of the returns euiiiited, the hulloHthms •re that Rhode Island will K" IHM««>- erallc for the lln»t tlmi« sliue tin- t'lvll War. While Rlv«T .linu-. Yt—Th«> n'turus from 11 out of the I4\vuuntles (n tliu state of Verniout KIVKS th<> state to Taft by a sninll luurKln, with Ittmsc- • velt running a elose seooiid and Wilson third. Louisville, Ky.—The returns frot.i 36 counties out tin- 120 in Kontuoky Indicate a largi> Wllsuu nittjorlty wUii TaTl aeroMd and Roosevpit third. Detroit, Mich.—Incomplete roturn.s through the state indicate that ROUHI - velt is leading by a good pluruiity. Deliver. Colo.—Thi' latest reports from i Colorado show that WIIHOU IS leading by a good margin. Indianapolis, Ind.—The report oii 910 precincts out of 3172 give \Vlls«.r. 104.066; Roosevelt 58,064 and Taft B3.106. Helena, Mont.—Slxty-siwon precincts in Montana out of 916 give Wil- eon a good lead; Roosevelt being s«c- ^ond; 'Taft third; and a small vote cast for Debs. Seattle. Wash.—Progressive State Chairman Snyd»'r states that Roosevelt's plurality in Washington will reach 45.000. St Paul. Minn.—At midnight WllKo:i had a,pparently carried the state f. Minne*aota. Wilmington, Del.—The latest repori from Delaware shows that Wilson has , carried the state with a pliiralitv of from "5,000 to 10,000. Portland, Ore:—Scattering retur'n.« from the state show that Wilson has carried Oregon by a safe plurality— •with Roosevelt running second. New York, N: Y.—The reports up to midnight seem to Indicate a Taft victory in Utah and New Hampshire. Reno, Nev.—Early Incomplete re turns from Nevada give Wilson n hU lead over Taft and Roosevelt. Grand Porks. N. D. — Forty-om scattered precincts out of the 1720 li- North Dakota give Wilson a small lead with Taft a close second. Boston. Mass.—Incomplete return." from Massachusetts gavf Wilson tli- lead with Taft running second. Cincinnati. O. — Scattered return from Ohio give Wilson a good lend: Taft second; Roosevelt runuing close third. Our Attraction is High Quality and Low Prices 101 East Madison Ave. We Pay Your Mileage. JUDGE SMART AT TIIK MAJESTIC Ottawa JnriM. Talked of l>oIltlral Is sues to Many Voters. Judge C. A. Smart, of Ottawa, ad dressed an audience that comfortabb filled-the Majestic Theatre last nigh on the j>oliUcal issues of the cam patgn that came to a close yesterday Judge Smart's ' address, while i touched a number of the views on political questions, as held by the Pro gressives. was largely general In it! character. The Judge made one local reference In speaking of Judge Foust, he said: "And now. before I go on. I want U * say iuat a word about my old friend Judge Foust. whom 1 have known fo: thirty years and who was a youngei Dtan when we inclined to counse' thirty years ago; he is younger thai when'] was a iawj-er;- younger to< than when I was judge. "I am over thirty years younger anc standing side by side as voters say, ' want to say to you Just in confldeno by the way. that when that parti cular citizen of yours can)e to Ottawi aa he did a great many time: when he was in the practice ^d 1 was in the uractice. nieeVj^utiiHR a' Garaett and.«at Ottawa atf*<ruurllng ton''an4 fether'places where our law Bn]^,.wBi^ tried, I grew closer to hln. -than men ^usually grow with the discrepancy in age between myself and him. "He is about one hundred years older than I am; but 1 want to say to you confidentially, that as I have looked over it when here In this city, and have gone'htther and thither trying law suits In this court and that court, 'and I want to say to you congregated here in lola that I know of no better no truer, no more honest, no more, conscientious man ever graced the District Bench In this or any other state that the honorable gentleman ivtoo has graced your bench for the last ten years." (Applause.) WNTER APPAREL AT ATTRACIIVE PRICES Coats You niH? smv to find what you want lien*. We'i'e sliow- in^r the most .beautiful line of ladies' and misses' Coats ever shown in lola, and the prices are so low—tiualily considered. No matter what style you are looking for it is here in all the newest colorings and at price?? that will save you money. Ladies' and Misses' COVXA priced at ijC5.50 to ^'iii CHILDREN'S COATS. A beautiful lint^ to choose from in velvet, corduroy and plain and ntneltv cloths— priced fnmi .$Lr)d,$2, $2.50 lip to $6.50. WOOL DRESS GOODS The most beautiful line ever shown over our counter—all marked very special. Munsing Wear f'lr women and childi'cn— the best fitting garment on the market and ihe least ex- pensive-.<iuality considered. Ladies' Union Suits priced at $1, $U50 and up to $3. Boys' and Girls' Union Suits, priced at 50c to $L50. uits V/e're rtreiving new Suits f«»r latiies and misses .most' fvi 'vy tliiy. Stune of the most ^ beautiful garments we have slmwn this season are here innv for your inspectiiin in all the waj^tetl materials and latest styles and the prices are from $2.5<J to $7.50 lower than you usually have to pay fur .'similar garments. Suits .'-•pecially priced from ^10.5<> to FURS! Select your Fur now while the assortments are large. If* you look at our Furs you wiil buy here. Sets priced jj ^l .so to ^'i"*" RUGS AND DRAPERIES! At prices that will save you money. Let us show you. 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 fine kid leathers: specially priced from $L50, $L75, $2, $2.50, $3 to $4.50. Finest & Best For Boys & Girls Red Goose We can save you money on Hoys' and Girls' Shoes— our stock is large and prices lowest—(juality considered. Girls' Shoes in patent, tan, gun m(»lal and heavy kid leather, button^and lace, per j)air, $L25. $L50, $L75, $2. Jockey Boots $1.25, $L50, $i and $2.50. Boys' Heavy School Shoes priced at>$L56, $L75 to $2.50 Beacon Blankets We carry the largest stoik of "BEACON" Blankets to be found in this part of the country. BEACON Indian Blankets, size WJxSO, priced at. .$4.50 BEACON Bath Robe Blankets—si/.e 72x90, at... .$3.50 BEACON Plaid Blankets, size G6x80, pair $3.98 BfeACON Crib Blankets, size 30x40, priced at 50c BEACON Crib Blankets, size 3Gx50, priced at..... .89c Other Blankets, priced at.:. .75c, $1, $1.25 to $3.50 liair f -I • I MBS. WM. iUNGM.XX BlRXEll. Unsoline IVith Which She Was Cleaning Stqre, Exploded. Mrs. William Dingman, of 423 Soutli C^bostnut street, narroVly escaped very serious Injuries th'.s morning, when her gown caught fire while slie was cleaning off a stove with gasoline. She thought that the fire was turne<I completely out. but a .«uiall flame mu.st have been still burning in the mixer and when the ga.soline fuim-s becanle thick about the jxiixer an explo.slon followed. Her hand.^ were ^.covered with flame.the fire .^spread to her ;o\vn. Slie dashed li.>r liands in a pjiil )f water and l>y quick WKrk succeeded 'n c.Min^ui.sliins tlie fire about hor wwn. Mor danger was yrfoua. but fortunately sin- escaped witii luin-.r burns. m UNITED UNO DETERMINED , PETER rOLlMBlS FOBEC.VSTS .VX I E.\» TO TrhK KILE. 1 f Their ilulred. Due to Lone Endured IVronifs Eijnals the Fnmilirlsni I uf Ike Muslem<*. cently and upon his return, told of hio Idea regardins the i)resence of Schrank in Ottawa. Mr. Stevenson sat • on the platform behind Mr. Roosevelt . here September 21. lie noticed a man who was sitting on he front row of ; seats In front of the Colonel. The jnan sat wiili his head down most of the time. He acted strangely and ; watched tJie onnvd closely. After th« ' speakjnK/ .Mr. Stevenson commented to frieinis on tiie s'tranger's ]ieculiar actions.—Ottawa Herald. TIE »K0KE> BY DE.ITH. HEAVY AI)Y.V>TE. EXROLL.HENT. ! lems of special Kansas Interest. EAST NEW SA.\TA KE^KAI.V. Probably no man in lola watches ; the news from tlie Balkan war willi i more interest than does IVter Uoluiii-jVa- a Te«.| Bun .Made MIth »w Flyer I bus. who linds time from dishing up«^ {„ >|{ndi j candies at his store to re.id every ' • word in •'Atlantis." a Greek daily pa|:per published in New York City l' Asked about the • Uay, Mr Columbus de< rOrRT BILES FOB .\E(.BE.SS. Saline Connty Snperinlendent Is Ordered lo Indorse Certlfirate. A ftherryv^e employe of the Santa Mew7 l.e"h-ul lo- ^"^ ''^ "!''»'"" '^e general Z ^ared t the "f"'"'''--*' ••=I'<-'iaI- tl-rougl. , allies have been waHrng fo'r ust this , l^'ll^y':!'' r*r*r^;kr„'^*'™r?orT J0HX805 PITCHES THURSDAY. PostpoBed^ Guae Will be Pbiyed at Hamboldt. The base ball game which was to have' been played-rlast Thursday at Hamboldt between the Humboldt tBB]n.-iKJth Walter Johnson In the box JAd-.t)ie lola te^m with Ad Brennan op ^iafirlng Utxe,-ba» been set once ...more^iCor^,Thursday.ol- this week, j Rain and anew tnade the former game . ImpoBslble. but if,i-the/weather permits the' contest will' be staged at Humboldt on Thursday. The admis- .«ion wUl be the same, twenty-five cenlBi and it is expected if the weather is good that there will be a huge crowd present. _ Johnson pitched ;aga^iat a coUectioa of professionals ano^enilH^rofessionals at -Pittsburg Sunday and let the oppbsition^down with two scattered bits. Mr. and Mri. -R. K. Hickson left •7«steiyla7 for Coavay Springs. Kas., to 'participate hi a family reunion. Salina. Ka.«.. Nov. r..—A writ of man- •lamus granted here today by .ludge Dallas Grovor. orders County Superintendent Connelly to indorse the certificate of Kosa .lohnson. the negro teacher empIoye<l here to teach a rural school. The superintendent refused and a restraining order keeping him. from 'nterferlng with the woman's work was later dissolved. A white teacher under the .suuerintendent's orders is now In charge of the school. The trouble is a |)art of a conflict being waged by blacks and whites for con- •rol of the district. QriT WORK TO <J0 TO WAR. F«Hy Bnlgarians Employed on Pljie . Lltt« Start f*r Uoae. Forty Bulgarians en>pIoy«d on an extemlon of the Kansas NatnraL-Gbs' Company's line' betweea. THogshooter' and Oschelata, quit wortr-yestexW"' went over to their camp, packeld np thel rhelonglngs and left for New "York announcing that they were goiiig to their belongings uid left for New; Y'ork country. The gas company Is leaving a difficult tiine getting laborers. It Is anxious to complete the line before the advent of winter weather Parsons EcIipEe. Mrs. S. Johnson, of Tales cienter, who haSd ^been here visiting fr;iends, returned home this afterpoon. ^ gnrlan army as for the Greek, and s iys that all are possessed with a de; tormlnation to fight to a finish. Butch- eiy in Macedonia has inspired the al- Itits with a hate that burns as hot as , any fanaticism that the .Uoslems can • iK) ast. Ue understands that a conference ha i been called by the Balkan nations at which the terms of iioace which theor will accept will be agreed upon An.a these terms will stick stoutly for ! the withdrawal of the Turks from Europ .3. although conceding to the Powers the privilege of leaving Turkey at Con :3tantlnople to guard the straits- hut the "Unspeakable Turk" will bo everlastingly warned to keep haiids.oA' the affairs of the allied states. Former effoirts in this line failed, because the Bai:t9n Btates ^could not agree, but the present war';, finds them perfectly [•agrecMl as t«tWhat they want and that ft tt' .aow or'iiever with them. yf.\S SCHRAXK AT OTTAWA? Ottawisw Thinks He Saw Insane Man IB Rooserelt Audlenre. E. Stevenson, of this city, is positive that he saw John Schrank. the man who was Slitting on the front row of Theodore Roosevelt when the Colonel was at-MUwaukee recently. Mr. SteV- enson beUeres that be saw Schrank in the Tabernacle in Forest Park here the day that the Colonel spoke. Mr. Stevenson baa been away re- iniip.s nn hcnir was made over the division, from Independence^to Cbanute and Pittshuiu. It Is the consensu? i >r f>r.inion that all passenger trains on ;;ie Sout;:ern Kan.sas division can mantain a speed of miles an h<mr between fherryvale and Kansas City and to miles an hour west from Cherryvale to AVelllngton with perfect saft>- ty.—Cherry vale Kepubllcan. Itepuhliran Repntsenlallre From R. I. Passes Away. ^Vashlngton, -Nov. 4.—The death of Representative George H. I'tter of Rhode Island apparently breaks the deadlock in the house of representatives should the election result in no choice president. To the lime of .Mr •I'tter's death the house was equally divided, representa lives of 22 statjes being Democratic and 22 Republican and the delegations of four remaining states were equally divided betwe<'n Republicans and Democrats. •Rhode Island was one of the states in which the representatives were eu- ii.-llly divided, and I'tter's death should his place not be filled by a Republican to serve the remainder of his term, would throw Rhode Island in the 'Democratic column. Throwing Rhode Island to the Democratic column however, would not permit JIP. elr .etlon by the house because the constitution ntqulres a majority of the states. This would be twenty- five. .Mr. I'tter's death however, does break the equal division between Re- jittblicans and Democrats. The attendance at the Board of Eli*' Fifty Per Tent Inrrease ID AOendanre i weation Conference which held m Predicted for Teachers. i^rst session last year, is expected' ! be much I increased. Members of tl»« „ , v- . . ««*Bol bdards from all parts of Kin- Topeka. Nov. o.—An mcrease con- ^Hf are preparing to attend, being servatlvely estimated at from twenty- attracted both bv the practical char- five to fifty per cent over the record a^ter of the problems to be discussed^ mark of past years is predicted for conference and by the «xcel- the meeting of the Kansas State ^^J^^^ the general programs of th« Teachers' Association in Topeka, No- | teachers association, which the members of the' board conference, will attend along with the teachers. vember 7 and 8. Reports from Treasurer \V. C. I.ansdon a»; to the effect that at the present the advance enrollment is three times that attained, j,,^ Register goes to press at this time last year. An encour-; alarmist rushed into the office aging feature of the enrollment »s the ,• .j^^ ^j,^ startling news that Deacon variety of educational institutions from which it comes. The universi- Woodard. one of the war horses of local politics. Iiad not yet voted and waa ties and colleges the high schools f „r3„ i„^yj„„„„ This Up to the city graded seboo s. and the rural - i^ss^.V ind "leaders" shpuld suf- schools are all domj^ their share tol^j^.^ ^ swell the number of progressive teach ! ers who will be in>itendance at the WHY THEY LIKE KANSAS. .lut Kansas asleep for a year and the world would have a depletinl food store. Stop for one year the outgo of materials from Kansas; stop for One year the Kansas markets for outside merchand'se and the commercial fabric of the Nation would be In confusion. Kansas has the rich soli, the favorable agricultdral and health climate, the pivotal market position wher the overland higbways—trunk railroads—give her the markets of the Iiopulous East aiid the mtH-kets 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 State of the Nation, where the East and West, the North and South highways of commerce cross each other and compete through low r^tes for the ^-ast traffic of this rich plains country. Kansas has amply proven her case. She fs no longer a dream: rtie Is a positive cer- Uinty. a delightful, progressiie. prosperous personality.—J. L«gan Jones. —I have bought an Interest in Ohio Dusting Wax. used to polish Furniture Pianos. Floors. Nickel and IJnoleum. The same dry duster will polish windows beautifully. A handkerchief can be rubbed over the surface after using the Dusting Wax and not be soiled. Delivered In all parts of the city. Sold at the home of John P. Delap. S06 .V. Second St., lola. Kansas. Phone 1008. KAXSAX KILLS HIS FI.V>TEE. Horace Demoy Aceidenfally Shoots Hiss Lonnle Ley. sessions of the association. Toward this end the program of the meeting with its wide range of suggestions and methods of irea:- ment has greatly contributed, in addition, reports from over the. staf^ indicate that the teachers feel that from the men who will l)e at the meet ing from outside the state, special inspiration will be gained. Moreover the program includes some . of the 'l.i H. H. Funk is entitled to a Carnegie hero medal. He has taken' a deep Interest in the election and baa deteyed a trip out of the state in order that be might register his belief at the polls. .About a week ago he received a visit from his old enemy. I'heumatisni. and .>ince then every day has been a painful one and when be went to theiwln he was humped over with the pain. But he stuck it out and cast bla vote and left on the aftemooa 'p/tOu for best talent from the state of Kansas | Hot Springs, to boil the rh^timatism and the programs will deal with probjinto a reasonable condition, i Pittsburg. Kas.. Nov. 5.—t.onnie Loy. who resided near here was accidentally shot and killed yesterday afternoon by Horace uemoy. to whoitT she was to have beeii' married in December. Demoy had left a'gun at the house of the young woman, and returning later for it. he picked It up and while the barrel was pointed toward his sweetheart, one - of the cartridges exploded. Miss I-oy died immediately. The small son of Mr. and Mrs. E. H. Ruble of LaHarpe is ill of typhoid f»> ver. ._ HIAN AJS13 THE SOIL. Dr. R. V. Pierce of Bo^alo, author of 4h« Commoa SeoM Medical Advwer, uys *' why does not tbe farmer treat liis owa body as he treats tiie laod lie cultivates. He puts back ia pbo*- pbite what be takes out in crops, or the land would| (row poor. Tlie fiumer sliould put back into his body the-vital elements cxltaiisted by tabor, or by ill-health induced by some ^ronio- disease." Further, be says, " tbe <reat value ofj my I>uctor . - ^ Pierce's Goldca Medical'Discovery it in its vitalizing power. It tfves sticajrit-':^ to tbe stomadtjuid parity to tlie Wood. It is tike liie phoa^wtea .WUcb^aiie|^. > nature with tbe subatanccs that build up the crop*. Tbe (ar-feadiia^ aedM 'oC- DQictor Pierce's Gblden nedical IH »G «nrc>7' ••'jt:^Z% a dae to iti effect on the stomacb and.or^us of |di|te«tioii and •atritiaiw^«Dib^>'" eases that be^n in the stomacb are cured throa(h tbe stomach. A '^Tta i 'pilf'^" is simply the result of aa effort made .by tlie liveflto catch up when over .wittci^'^ ' and exhausted. I iaave found tiie ' Discovery ' to be unsurpassed as a tincit iafc#" - ulator and rich blood-maker. Muw LOTTIE Kxi»f;i.r of Perth. Kansas, says: -twill of the fe:f«sctiven.!ss of your n-medy u |xiii myself. I was troubled with'^ladl^^raft for two rears or aiore.. Doctomi with three diffi^reuit doctors beside:) tab kinds of »o :i ;all«l' shimadi cun-s* but received iio bcrmaueni leli^ mis . - ...J pcrmaiieniielie& down, could not sleep at night with the pain iu my chest, caused by^ ach. H as weak. oniW cit srarecly auythiug ellhunsb I was han time. About one year and a half ago Ibesan takiu^^ votur' (toidet ery.' and after having taken several bottles am nearly comi of Can now eat without di>lresii ami have gained fifteen ponitds in wi 1 thank forx for your reweuy and wish you all success in your go

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