Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on November 8, 1912 · Page 8
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 8

Iola, Kansas
Issue Date:
Friday, November 8, 1912
Page 8
Start Free Trial

THE TOLADAILY REGISTER, gRmAY EVENING, NOV EMBER 8,1912. Our Big Thanksgiving Unen Sale IS NOW GOING ON Big bargains in our Qoak and Snit Dept torjSatnrday Special Redircfloris On All Millinery for Satnrday Read Thursday's Register for Big Bargains for" SATURDAY New Quarterly Home Journal Style Books are now in. NewYorkStore Watch for announcement of our celebrated Gossard Corset Demonstration. m SCHIE ADVIINGES WHEAT THE PKESIDOT PROCLAIMS TUAXKS(JIYIX«. THE GROW SUPPLY PLEIiTIFOL Banqnet Mar 'fie Arranged for the Ilefealed Tandldates Vsln? a Fannet*)« J5 Crows*. SLIGHT rPWAKl» TWiST PIE TO EUROI'EAX COMrLICATlO.XS. Cattle Hani: Old Quota< cr AbOTe Bluest Ever. Around the tloBs and HoiRt keep on Cllmbln«r (Py the AssociRtMl Press) Cfalcago. Nov. S.—Fear of conii>llon tlons between Senia and Austria g« wheat 4n upward twist. The ot ""i' iras H€fU to %c higher. Dcf i:- • Washington, Nov. 7.—President W. H. Taft. today issued a proclamation setting aside November 28 as Thanks- (dving day. The proclamation folio wa: i-*'By the President of the I'nited States of America: "A proclamation: "A God-fearing nation like ours. : owes it to Its inborn and sincere I sense of moral duty to testify Ita de! vout gratitude to the Ail-Qlver for ' ihi» countless benefits It has enjoyed. For many years it has been custo- •MiTT at the close of the year for the !. itional executive to call upon his low countrymen to offer praise and started at S9i6 to Vi. gain oC V4 to hanks to God for the manifold bles- •and rose to 89Sfec. WHEAT—Close: Dec. 89,Vs: M:i.v 94%®94%: July SO-i• • COn.N—Close: Dec. 49%; May 49V&: July 49W. OATS—Close: Dec. 31»4: May 32%; .TUly 32%c. . PORK—Jan. $18.42; May $18.05. LARD—Jan. $W.504 May $10.20. sings vouchsafed to them In the past and to unite In earnest suppliahce for their continuance. "The year now drawing to a close has been ifotably favorable to our fortunate land. At peace within and transmit that heritage, unimpaired, but rather improved by good use, to our children and our children's children for alKtlme to come, the people, of this country have abounding cause for contented gratitude. ( "Wherefore. I. William Howard Taft. President of the I7nlted States of America, In pursuance of long established usage and in response to tlu- wish of the American people. Invite aq^-^countrymen. wheresoever they may"' sojourn, to Join, on Thursday, the twenty-eighth ^ay of this month of November, in appropriate asfcrip- tlon of praise and .thanks to God for the good gifts tliat have been our j portion and in humble pra .ver tliat His great mercies toward us may endure. "In witness whereof, I have hereunto set my hand and caused the seal of the United StatPs to be aflixcd. Done at the city of Washington. Five defcAted county candidates were seated in the office of the county clerk this morning. anxIoii.«!y awaiting news from the progress of the official canvass wiiich had been commenced by the county romraissioaer.?. Twenty-five ballots were reclve*! by mall and the law requires that the county commissioners receive and count these votes from al)sent citizens In secret. The crowd that had gathered to keep tab on the official r.nnvas^ was sent from the commissioners' room and they took up places in Clerk Culbertson's office. A farmer frtm one of tlin north Allen county precincts camo in. U was at first thotiRbt .tl;at h»^ had brouplit some important news fronr his precinct. OaiidldRtt's 3\v.-jifcil with Iiatcd breath. "Got • forty-five crow lio.ifls," ^•.ihl the farmer. "Want to cn-.-ii *eni In," The victorious candidates loolcwl at the defeated ones. They unndcr.ttood. "That's enmigh for nil of us--." said Carl J. Peterson. Democr.itic candidate for suporlntendrnt cf in.-iurnnce. "Send for a chef and l-.-nc '<-.i\ iKiliod up In stylo and \ve"il a!! iv.t." WRATH CAME IN VERY HAND^ 8o Mad After Spat With Sweethearl That He Whipped a Bandit. Sam Jones was" mad clear through. He had Just had a quarrvl with hi; sweetheart, and although he con cealed his anger until he left het home he was now boiliriR over wltl rage. As usual. Sam had got the worst of the little spat, for in spito of his 6 feet 2 and his great strength his diminutive lady love had wound him around her finger liko so much ribbon. As Sam alighted from the elevated train at his homo sration his cheeks were still flushed with helpless anger and he was Just "spoiling" for a fight or almost any kind of a chanco to jer peoples, ric|i In harvests so abund-; hundred and.twelve, and of ^he inde-! even up matters ou some one. His . w^lthout, free from the perturbations tnls seventh day of Novoml>er, in th'j 1 and calamities that have aflBlcted oth- [ year of our I.ord, one thousand nine Kansas City Grain. Kansas City, Nov. 8.—Cash Wheat, market % to Ic higher. No. 2 hard. 84%@g0; No. 3. 9-@1.00; No. 2 red. 83%@86fl; No. 3, 93@98. Close—Dec 83@%: May 89%©%. . CORN—Market unchanged. No. 2 mixed, old 5a. new 52i^; No. 3, old 54. new 51%: No. 2 white, old 56@a7. new 33854; No. 3, old 54. new 52>4. Close —Dec. 46%; May 47® %; July 47%. OATS—Market unchanged. No. J white, 33@33%; No. 2 mixed, 32@32%. . RYE—69c per buabel. Receipts of wheat, 198 cars. ant and in industries so productive 1 pendence of the Tnited States of that the overflow' of our prosperity i America the one hundred and thirty- has advantaged the whole world, i seventh. strong In the steadfast conservation "WILLI-\M H. TAFT." of the heritage of self-government By the President: i bequeathed to us by the wisdom of I "Alvey A. Adee, Acting ^"cretary our fathers, and firm In the resolve to i of State." BDTTKR—21c per pound. EGGS—23c per dozen. POULTRY—Hens, 9%c: cocks, 4c; springs, 9%c; ducks, 10c; geese, 5c; turkeys. 10c; guineas, 20c each. HORSE HIDES—$2.00 to $2.75. BEEP HIDES—10c. Kansas City Lfrestoek. Kansas City. Nov. 8.—CATTLE; rf- ' celpts l .noo. Market steady. NaUve steers $6.50@10..i0; cows and heifers $3.25ifS.00; stockers and feeders $4.50 ©7.25; bulls $4.00® 3.50; calves $5.00 @ 10.00.. HOGS—Receipts 5,000. Market 5c higher. Heavy $7.8>@7.93; packers 9ad butchers $7.80®7.95; light $7.60® 17.85. ' — Cbirago LlTestock. Chicago, Nov. 8.—CATTLE, receipts. - 3,000. Market steady. Beeves $5.30® 10.65; Blockers and. feeders $4.15® 7.15; cows and heifers $2.75®7.40. ^ HOGS—Receipts 15 .000. .Market r,c higher. Light $7.rij®S.iO; mixed $7.7ji @8.30; heavy $7.55®8.30: pigs $,-|. $7.10. mark Knnfias t ilj Tr -idiKc. Kansas City. Nov i; et unchanged excepting butter packing stock, 23%c. Lead and Spelter. St. Louis. Nov. 8i—Lead, market is • steady to $4.60; spelter, market, dull at $7.25. I Loeal Markets. <Prddnce quotations furnished daily ^bjr Cogblll Commission Company). f j" .1.. Wh^tls YourProblem? Cost of living Good Ro,ads Soil Problems Rural Churcli and . Rural Life Factory Development Possibilities of. the Small Farm Farm Home Problems And many other qtiestlons will be discussed by such experts as F. D. Cobrirn, J. H. Miller, H. J Waters, Chancellor Strong, G. T. NtcholBon, J. R. Koontz, H. U. Mudge. Arthur Capper, G. H. Hodges, and others at THE Kansas ^rica|[taral Industrial Confess HUTCHINSON November 19-20 GO TO HUTCHINSON VIA Fpr InfJonnatlon, about (ftre ftnd; train, acbedide apply to JACK JOHSSOX ISDICTED. Colored Man Charged with lYhile Slavery on Four Conntju Cclcago, Nov. 7.—Jack Johnson, the champion negro pugilist, was Indicted by the federal grand jury today charged With violation of the Mann act against the transportation of wo-, men from one state to another for immoral purposes. Johnson was indicted on four counts and his ba'il fixed at'$30,000 by United States Judge Landls. The specific case against Johnson was in connection with his alleged relations with Belle Schreiber, a Pittsburg, Pa., white girl in August, 1910. Luclle Cameron, with whose abduction Johnson Is charged was held as a witness on $15,000 ball. After Max and David Weber had offered a $15,000 bond for Miss Cameron, Judge Landls refused to accept It. He gave no explanation for his refusal. Plans were made to return Miss Cameron to Rockford where she has been held in jail. Soon after disposing of Miss Cameron's .case Judge Landls went home and left instructions that he should not be called during the night Mean while deputy marshals armed with search warrants continued to search for Johnson. It appeared probable that he would have to spend the night m Jail If caught. MAJESTIC HEATRE TONIGHT! PROGRAM • •^HE FUCITIVE" "LET NOT MAX PIT ASO-PER" A true to nature; .story of a man and his family. "THE WEDDISG .MAKCII" SOXG—-On the MUslsslppr MUSIC - . PIAXO & DRCMS 5*- -AXY SEAT- -5« FARMERS NmAL CONGRESS wish was destined to be granted sooner than he knew, for when he descended the elevated steps to the street a figure blocked his path, a revolver was held a few inches below his nosQ, and a grutt voice commanded. "Come on I Shell out. Jack I" Without a second's hesitation Sam smashed the would-be robber full ir the face with his brawny tist and sent him reeling several paces backward and stunned him so that he dropped bis weapon. Both Sam and the thief were so surprised that they merely stared at each other for a few sec ! onds, then the latter remembered that j he possessed a good pair of logs and I started to run at express sjieed. j "Here's a good one," Sam langheiJ grimly as he set out in hot pur .'uif of his assailant. "This fellow Intended to hold me up and now I'm Roine to hold him up Just to balance thing? a trifle." Sam was soon forced to I give up the chase, however, for he j was burdened with a heavy ulster. ; while the holdup man wore a light sweater. "Gee." chuckled Sam. "if I hadn't been as hot under the collar as I war as a result of that lUtlo fuss with Alice. I'll bet I'd have shelled out like a little lamb when ho presented the Invitation. 111 go up there tomorrow night with a big box of chocolatet and square things up." Deleinites are Talking of Merging ail 'tke Farmer Organizations into One nig Society. ROMAN ROADS IN ENGLAND Adventtst Chnrcb. Elder W. F. Kennedy, of Topeka, Kas., president of the East Kansas Conference of S. D. A., will speak a>t the Adventist church. Sabbath. November 9. at 11' a. m.. also fai the evening at 7M5. He will present the parar mount issue that concerns every soul, Just now. A cordial Invitation is always extended to all. Come. WM. E. TATRO, Pastor. No Klu \yith Alimony. ^Mien a man haa been divorced and ordered by the oonrt to. pay bis trif* alimony, the law does not require that be kiss ber erery time be makes hii pay;ment8, according to a ruling made by Magistrate Morris of Denrer. Mrs. Epatbia Vincent, who recently got a divorce In the county court from Bean Vincent a motbrman. told Magistrate Morris tbat when abe called on ber former htisband to collect ber $20 alimony he tendered ber the money bat refasfld to Uu her, and she re- (uaed the money. Project of Putting Old Highways Useful Condition Is Being Revived. in tBy ttie Associated Press) ' New Orleans, No\-. 8.—Delegates to \ the thirty-second convention of 'the j Farmers' National Congress here to- British motorists are showing some day discussed a proposal for the Interest in a project which la being re- merger of all agricultural associa- ylvod of reopening and putting In lions under the name of '.!The L'niteii usable condition the old Roman road^ States Country Life Association.- that led out from London to the sui- Tbe advantages of a merger wer.- 1 rounding cities and that connc.led u,, urged by Assistant Secretary Hays' of the Department of Agriculture, the outlying places. The ancient high- who suggested the American Farmers i ^'^J'*- ''""'^ Roman grnerals for National Congress, the Southern Cot- j military purposes, were well con ton Growers Association and thi-1 structed and their routes wore exceed Farmers Union for membership. j Ingly straight, but they have r.jiparent ly In many Instance been praeticallj —"Hear the Cosmopolitan Harmony Singers (male quartette) at Grand Theatre Saturday and Monday evenings. Adml «3lon 5 and 10 cents. Goo«l pictures—3 reels. abandoned. Few except students of the subject arc aware of the great network o: highways which were driven - acros£ England, Wales and Scotland by thr Roman generals. The straightness oi these roads probably is explained b; Uie fact tbat the cities and town: linked up wore founded suhsr quent to the road making. The road , were constructed for military purpose on next Tuesday. Nov. 12th. Typi-, g„5j„ga„on a„,, control of th cally oriental and delightful abount-, turbulent Britonsr-and had no set ol log in humor and pathos and stamp-* , „„„„. r. . . • , - „„ ed with the mark of success of all! ^"""^ ^""^ Coming—"The Aralj." Edgar Seiwyn's "The Arab" as plaj-! ed at. the Lyceum Theatre In Xev.-! they York City, is offered for the approval of the patrons of the Grand Theatre the Jones aiid Crane attractions. An unusually strong cast including Guy and Constance Caufman guarantees this to be one of the liest attractions to visit lola this season. towns founded at points of milltar; vantage. These naturally lost thcl Importance In many Inf^tanrcs whc the conquerors withil.Tw, and thti very sites are forgotten.-Keld. Why Gambler* Went to Church. Gamblers are generally auperstl* tioua with regard to ntunbers. At Monte Cario many player* lay their •take on the number of their cloak> room ticket*. The date of a •birthday, the sum total of tba number on a watch, and the flsorea on the top cotn of a pile are i^lso aald to M eonai<Iered lucky by many player*, and the clergyman of ; the Eiigllsli church at Monte Carlo at one time Berer gave out any hymn under thir> t7«Iz. a* be discovered that aopw oT Ua cposregatioa bad made a pmgtfp: ..oC-MtinK down - - - THE ELITE THEATRE The Heme of the (.'cod P^iuren Saturday, Nov. 9th—Afternoon and Evening. DA .N'IEL FROHMAN PRESENTS MME. SARAH BERNHARDT And Her AU-Star Company, in fbe Great Speetacubu- Pboto-Plaj QUEEN EUZAPETH—IN FOUR PARTS One *| the StmgntSterle* History Has ET<rr Recorded. 8^/10c ^;i69. . - " . , - PPpCIAL Jtf .uaiC I IN THE FAMOUS BUILDING Most Remarkable Values In Men's Snils Overeoats at the GJobe $15.00 $20.00 $25.00 O'eoats Smooth aiifl rough finish, with storm or dress collai-s, belted or plain backs, some are silk lined, new shades, new models. Sizes for men of all builds, special sizes for young nien. Exclusive models made for us by Hart, Schallner & ' * Marx Stein-BIoch Society Brand Alco System A Great Stock of Youths' and Boys' Suits and Overcoats—new tans, browns, greys and mixtures, just the thing for the boys. Allprices from $3.00 to $12.50. FREE—^A Razor Steel Knife to even/ boy that buys one of these Suits or O'coats Suits In new and exclusive "models made by Hart, ^haOner & Marx Stein-Bloch Society Brand and other standard makes. English and regular Sacks, two and three button models, fine imported and domestic fabrics, including blue serge and black, pick Hundreds here from. to Cowrisatllart iicl SHOES! SHOES! Nettleton, Florsheipi and Snow Shoes, .$3.50 to $6.00. Cogan's Shoes for the boys—the best for the nwney $1..50 to,.$3 PITTSBURO- -" WlERCITrKAN OKU^HCW CITV Expert tailor in store. All alterations free. Buy your Suit of us and we'll keep it pressed free. We Pay Car Fare. H.VtK KINDRED XrLTI..VILL10>AIKE >V1IS0>VS r !,A.\ <:.\V LIKE^AT THE NATION'S CAPITAL. teft to right—Mrs. Potter Palmer, Mr*, -momas Walah, Mr». Henry C. Corbin (top right) and Mrs. Thomas K. L^ughlln. « Fifty multimillionaire widows wlU deacend upon Wibblnston thla wintet* and domLiats tha aodety of the national capltaL They will'entertain lavlably In their'magnificent homes. iAmonc thoaa who will be leaders In WaaUn^on iaociety during the sea- aoa which is about to open are: Mrs. Potter Palmar, of ChlcaKo: Mrs. Thomas K. Laushlia. sister-in-law of the president: Mrs. Thomaa Walsh; Mrs. ^enry C Corbin, and Mrs. ALL MADE A CONTRIBUTION Entire Family Determlihed That Petted Slater Should Have What She Had Deaired. Clara I* a north aide mlaa who la rery fond of outdoor amusement*, and UUa mean* that it takes lota of toilet preparation» to- cure Bunbum and keep her generally preeentable. Clara watchea the "aales" on her toilet ae- cesawiM, (Or mother baa taustat. her lo I>e economicaL t>b. dear!" exclaimed Uie danshter jMt Ifp^ga .iny po^katr nands. 1 wish sonie Rood fairy would leare a couple of bottles of Itlank's on my dresser." There waa a sale on the preparation the next day and Clara got a botUe when she went downtown. When Johnnie, who la eolng to high school, came home that eirening he brought a bottle thht he had bought with hard-earned 19 cents. Mother came home from downtown and going up to her daughter'* room she put two bottles of Blank'* toilet lotion on the dreseer. "There, daughter." she said, ax *he patted ber on yie back. Took wliat a nice mamma Big brother came home from \ne office, and. handing Clara a-paclcago. Hald: "Here. Sis. you're a pretty good (iiflter. Here 's four bottles of Blank'a aunbum cbaiser. I braved.a department store for you today.' Directly after the presentation ' speech of big brother, in came father. \ and with a fathw'* prodigality for bla i only daughter, he lianded ber a pack! agd with the remark: "There, daugb- I ter, I know yon caif use Blank'* toilet! lotion in ' quantities. And. it a' tn^ ther can't buy bia dangtater eight bot- tlea wiUiont a murmor I dcmt lieHere tbJnks much of bia UtUe drlk'*—In- Nem. :

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free