Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on November 9, 1912 · Page 8
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 8

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Iola, Kansas
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Saturday, November 9, 1912
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Page 8
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THE TOLA DAILY REGISTER. SATURDAY EVENING. NOVEMBER 9.1912. Now Is the Time to Buy! Note Prices: (M> inch liHrnsIey Blea<-liP<' Da- nmsk. sWc. qiiality. 90« spef'ial, i»er.yar(i ...wdb .G8 inch Bleached D'lniask^iiew, 1912 patteras^-SJJc quality, JJE^''' jj-. 'special, jieVyard, ...llw^ 72 inch Blea^ied y\ert«i0f^}.' Damask. Pansy', Poppy, Fleni' de Lis patterns. 75c quality, f ^O^ special, per yard. UUb ANNUAL THANKSCn/lNG LINEN SALE • ' - - • * * % We are noted for our Linens and in this sale we again demonstrate our supremacy. Word from Belfast, Ireland. Germany and Austria indicates sharp advances in price, but we maintain our own pricesl In fact, in many offerings we are quoting the lowest prices we have ever been able to make. The Recorct of this Store calls for the Best Qualities that satisfy; Right Price; Up-to-date Merchandise; Plain Figures; Full Values ^!tani|»o(l (luest Towels wiJh y<»m- own jiornianent nion- QCp •jOgrani, earh £.ub ' Stamped (Jni 'st Towels, of iM -sf Kradc Unt'n llurk Towels, each 0%3\i MOxIKl I'nion Linen Squaivs-- lieuistilch and drawn work, :{!»c tiuairty. each I JU SATIN DAMASK. f2.35 quality Double Satin Da- iiiitsk, the heaviest and most {>er- feet woven flax thread; newest of patterns; Tiger Lilly border with Satin Stripe, Dot center; Violet, Bok Knot, Tulip, Blueliells; six'- cially priced, per ^1 QQ yard .......i yliuOt; Napkins taiiiiatijhf Mze 2Tx2iii;i;. I»er dozeiT . .. ii./i;....... .^.OSiJi;' Size 22x22. down •........ $4.!iikili. 72 inch |L98 double .'<atin Damask, every thread pure linen, good heavy quality, a wear resisting Ihunask. Iteautiful jtatterns: Fern HibtH)n How Knot. Tiger Li ly or Kos«'; s]iecial pri«>e, ^"1 Cn |K 'r yard .ip luU Najikins to malch. sixe 22.\22, )>er do/.en )j(4.50 Size 27x27, |KT dozen ^S.OH ?l.r»0 quality Satin I>amask— heavy selected fine fhix -- fully bleached. 72 IIICIH^H with*, eh'gant assortment of patterns; na ikins to nmtcli;s |M >cial price. ^< QC V 'r .'^•"'•<l ¥ 'fc** Sheets and Pillow Cases. S\xm Seamed She.'ts. wi»rth i>()c. each HwU 72x!MI Seamless Torn Sheets- worth HTM' each, CC «t on sale UUli SlxWJ '•fndeiiehdeiijt'' Torn au«l Hemmed. g&eets. on^ ga !e, 7 C « each .... .i.^.;.,:... • ww ini and 8S " Hemmecl She«iti»i?iil each 81x108 "Salem" extni size Torn and Hemmed She(>ts, 00 on sale, each ^liUU "Al" gi-Jide I'illow Cast'.s, lOp on sale lUu • Itica" Itraiicl. I2x:n;. on sale, isich 2-^ . iSb "t'ambriilge" llnind, •I2x :t. each SlamiM'd I 'ilitiw t'aseJi. .'He quality. jK -r pair ' New StaitijHMl I 'illow 39c t'ascs. s|H'cial. pair %i\ Towels and Toweling. 2<lxI2 plain hemstitched or .sc:il\a\Ht\ pui-e linen Huck OP** TowcOs. each '..L\>\t 1Hx2tt faniy linen Huck OCp (Juest Towels, each fcUU 2()x42 Linen Hack Tow- P0« els. Scalloped, each., ....ilUu i;V ^x4rt rim)»ort«>d' Safiu Damask Lisiieii-jToWels witlKeuiliroidery or drawn Vi'ork. on sale, OQn each , 30b —% — Bleached Crsish, with lM »r- der. sjK'cial. yard Jb Stevens' i'rsish, extra Iflp good quality, yard fllu Barash-y Bieachetl or rnbleach- IMI Crash. s |M -cial, 1 Rf« (H-r yard lub IS inch Linen Huck Toweling, fancy )iatterns. 0(*n |H*r yard Ciiv 22 inch Linen Huck Toweling, fancy patterns. |fO. |H'r yani 58c 75e to $2.50 Shadow Laces and Flouncings, Special, 50c a Yard. Beautiful Dainty Shadow Laces for trimming party dresws, evening gowns .-iiid dress waists; wide bands and wide edges, ranging in width from 4 to 4.'! inches; absolutely new; special Kfln per yard '. M UC BKACON ORIB BLANKETS, each ,\. .SSit* Extra size BE-\COX ('rib Blankets. .$1.25, ^2.(jk) .12 inch FUEXni (M.NMJHAMS. n«gular IQp 'J.">c quality. |K 'r yanl I wb :«( inch Flecvd KIMO.VA ('H)TH. IHlp special. jM 'r yard iZZu Extra go (Kl qtiality Al'KO.X (}1X(5- Pip H.\M. special, per yard U2b New Patterns NURSE STRH'E GINd- <IC« n.\M. special. i)er yard lUb 10 inch high grade SILKOTINE. beauti- 1 Cp ful assortment of jtatterns, yard iUb SALE OF NAPKINS. 2llx2(» heavy .^Iercerized Napkins, *L2.-> quality. QP^ jM 'r dozen JUb <«erm:ni Silver Bleached Liueii Damask XapMns. very 7^ new, |K-r dozen iPlilU 4»2x22 heiivy S.itin Damask Xap- kiQi^r-ii niftst exqnii^f; assort nuMit o£ patterns. $i qaiility, ^9 PO per doziMi iPwiuU Pattern Table Cloths. S4xS I Rose. I'ansy. I '.lnelM -II or Chrysantlieiiium pat terns, special $3.00 S 4x111 I palleriis siinihn- lo llie alhive. extra heavy 00 quality, pi-iri- y*tillU '.Wx'Mi I'aiirC Squares, on side. each ar .cv r»o<> Our $1.25 Table Linens, Special $1.00 Yard. This will be of inteivst to all h .>asekee ]H 'rs. \V«» an* going to s<»Il The liest |M 'r yard Linen to Iw had. 72 inch gi-ass bleached Vnw Linen Danja.sk—guaranteed absolutely pure linen: six H ^ell .patt*rn.«: ask for them, '^m Stripe Rosi*. Fleur de Lis. li(»\v Knot. Tulip. Chrysjinihenium. riaiii Satin Damask Napkins to match. ISxlS Round Barienberg . ics. •_'."ic qualil.x. ' sale pi lie. eaih Iikil 9c l':incv Dresser and Table Scurfs e:..h...• 2ri<-. :«»<•, aot $1.00 Quality Satin Messaline Goes on Sale at 89c a Yard. Satin Messaline. suitabh> for l'rini-»'ss Slips, waists, unih'i-skirts. etc.; .-ill the h'ading llQ/» shades; in this .sjile. yard UJb New lines of • I'OLAR " TAPS AND HOODS- all coloi-s. s|K'cially priced "'^^i 50^ to $1.25 N W S( 'A R FI N(;. I K«r y.i rd 50<! iii.h I'AXCY ('.REV I'LOAKINCL 01 Q0 qnalily. per yanl ......01 •wO .-.o iii.h flllNtHILLA CLOAKIN*:, in lan. i-eil. navy; spc<i;il. yard .•»2 inch Heavy .'^lorm Serge Cloaking, brown. IIMI. navy; .?2..1i» qiiaMiy; y:ird...... New cilAFI.VCr DISH AI'RON.S—the very latest out; priced at 50c, 75f, i)Hd, JHi.50 Nefw Quarterly Home Jourifal Style Books Are Now In. NEW YORK STORE Watch for aiyiMmcement of our celebrated 6dssard Corset Demonstration. lOUYODTH SmiOWEDIICID Another Fellow -Bnlted |n" on His ^ \ff«lr WIUi a (Jlrl, So |lc Took .: Curbolic Acid. Y «8terday evening's Coffeyvllle. Joijrual printed the following inelo- drnmatic story of the woes of u yoiitb who gav^ his name as Ernest Kults; and his home as lola: iiecause "another fellow butted Into", his love affair as he termed It Ernest Fults, 20 years old and rlalni- lug lola as his home, attempted suicide by taking carbolic acid in the kllchen of the .Midway Caftj, »2-> Walnut street, Friday at nooni He was pFeveoted from taking the |>ntlre rou- tefiits of a one-baU ounce 'bottle and riiktaed to Dr. Campbell's ottire. where : U5. Campbell and Dr. McDonald ufed the pump on him and soon had him relieved. Fults then was tgkcn to the cijty Jail and placed on a cot. He ap- • pears to be little the worse for his \ experience, excepting that his throat is. very sore, ^its obtained the ^id at the Ten' n^8see,drug store. 12f8 Walnut street about 7 o'clock Thursday evening. He gave his correct name and bis address as' lola and told the clerk he wanted it for an 'antiseptic hand wash showing the clerk his hands, which were sore. He said he was working for a man named Adams. He got one-lialf ounce.of the poison. During t|;e evening Fults had tried t^ "buy the scid at other drug storejj. At Jordan-Florea's, he told Bert Og- I«sby that I>^. wanted to kill himself with it. He was told to get out of the • store. He appeared to Ije drunk and iras accompanied by another young min. '.At Lang's wbeh he= was asked what lii wanted the polso^ for he refused to say and the man with him warned the clerk. He was then told to get out of the,store. He may have tried other drug stores bat be had changed his ptory when he went to the Tennessee. Fults bad been loafing around the Midway Cafe during his stay here and took the liberty of going back Into the kitchen to take the poison. He first tried it In a glass of water, then attempted to take the undiluted acid frijm the bottle. jFuits has been here about two Weeks, and has been peddling apples foi> some of the local commission merchants. He says bis parents are separated, his mother. Mrs. B. Fults, liv- iog. at lola and his father In California. • The girl In the case lives on East jBetitnUi -street AID THE KIDNEYS. Do Xot Endanger Life When nn loin Cltlzeu Shows You tlie Way to Avoid It. Why will people continue to suffer (he agonies of kidney complaint, backache, urinary disorders, lameness, headaches, languor, why allow themselves to become chronic invalids, when a tested remedy is offered them? Doan's Kidney Pills have been used (n kidney trouble over 50 years, have been tested in thousands of cases. If you have any, even one. of the symptoms of kidney diseases, act now. Dropsy or Bright's Disease may set in and make neglect dangerous. Head this lola testimony: Mrs. M. E. Compton, 812 N. Chestnut Street. lola, Kans., says: "A member of our family suffered greatly from weak kidneys. The kidney secretions were unnatural and n source of great annoyance. Backache was almost constant and there were other difficultif/s -caused by disordered kidneys. After umch medicine had been taken' without success, Doan's Kidney Pills were used and they soon gave entire relief. This preparation is worthy of the highest endorsement." For sale by all dealers. Prfce hOc. Foster-Milburn Co., Buffalo. N. Y., sole agents, for the United States. Remember the name—Doan's—and take no other. CHEERED MISS FETHERNEILL CAX EAT TOO MUCH PIE. CountjN New Superintendent Oldest In Puint of Service In Nunil Schools. KOOrS TEAM WOX AGAI.N. Captured First and Third Games In ii Series of Three. The Root and Kersey bowling teams met again last night on the club alleys, the %-ictory resulting in favor of the Root team. Both teams had a few substitutes who did their best, but no large scores resulted. For ten frames Kereey lead ihis team and Postoa led the opposing teams, each securing 200 and 189 pins respectively. For three games ^thitaker made the largest score, securing 542 points. Mrs. E. W. Myler, county superintendent of public instruction, returned I from the meeting of the state Teach- crs' Association at Topeka this morning. Thirty-five Allen county teachers attended. Miss Vide Fetherngill. county superintendent-elect, was introduced at the association meeting by Mrs. Myler and when it was learned that Mies Fetherngill held the state record for point of service in the rural schools, i rthe was given a place of ho lor in the center of the Auditorium stage and was onthuslaBtically cheered as she took her seat. MIsg Fetherngill has j taught in the rural Rchools of Kansas • thirty-six years. { In all 6,000 teachers attended the meeting which was the most successful in the history of thn organisation. It was the 50th anniversary of the a»- sociation and the only living charter member, Mr. McCartney, was present. .\ddriPSi=os were delivered by many noted educators. The district meeting of the Kansas Teachers' Association will be held in Parsons and Allen county teachers will attend. Mrs. .Myler will head the delogatlon and hopes that the county will win the pr^ze offered for the largest delegation sent from any one county in the district. Unbelievable Bnt One Can Overdo This riensunt Work. Did yen ever hear of anyone being : poisoned by (gating chicken pie? .Mrs. IT. M . Slack, of .North First street, I hadn't until this morning, when it be- I came necessary to call the family physician who told thjTstory in detail. Yes terday noon and evening Mrs. Slack took generous helpings of the pie, with the result that in the early morning her condition became serious. MIITEIIillL FOR NEW DEPOT M V\U«E .\ H.IRD TIMES CURE. S. E. Wjiltor (;hes Kerlpe for Weather intr the Storms. MLssonri I'arllir Ships in the Brick and Cement for its \ew Bulldlntr in the Loriil Yards. EPOCH IN PICTURE FILMS. The tabulated score: RootTg Team. Whitaker 188 Postoa 152 HorviUe 117 Copening 167 Root 170 168 135 156 88 186 542 189 476 136 ^.409 147 402 1«4, HO 494 794 73^ .79I Kersey's Team.-- . • Belt : 150 161 t40 Bowlus ^ 117 133 154 AspJnall ...1 135 168 136 Kersey 120 134 200 Ohilders ...189 158 141 2323 451 404 439 454 488 SOME BIfi KANSAS CORX. 711 754' 771 2236 —Mrs. A. Grove. 1145 Dayton Ave.. Wichita. Has.. sUtea: ri suffered with kidney trouble, with a severe pain across my back and (elt miserable and all: tired out, but after takinc Foley Kldaer. PlUs for i few. diiye; &»-pala ny inck asA X fi^Mttl^w^W^^ It Grew Rather Ijirper Here in 1876 TJian It Does Now. The big com yield in Kansas this fall recalls thb story of big Kansas corn at the Philadelphia centennial. Among the Kansas agricultural exhibits at the lair was some corn on the stalks erown in the Neosho river bottoms, fit was twenty feet high and the ears looked as long as stove wood. An old lady from Vermont gazed at it and declared that the stalks were spliced. Then she took anotsber look and chugedlher mind. "But," said she, "it afdh 't grow that big in one year. It must have grown for two seasons.- . , The tps^ in <^rge of the Kansas exhibit was somewhat of a prevaricator himself. "Lady," said he In great solemnity, "we are almost ashamed to exhibit this corn. This has been a hot, dry year in Kansas and we 4iave not been able to raise very large com. But we felt that it wouldn't do to have a Kansas exhibit without com. so we brought tills little stuff along. In a really good year tbe corn grows so high in Kansas, that eagles butid their nests in the tassels, knowing full well that they are out at range of tiiie <mm^ guns."—Kjtaasa City JounwL Here is what "Life," the well known .New York publication, says editorially this week of the picture show "Queen Elizabeth," which by special arrangement appears at the Elite tonight only: After characterizing special films like "Dante's Inferno" as "infernnl Indeed," the editorial says: "This little drama of "Queen Elizabeth' is fin an entirely different basis and t)erhap8 marks.a new epoch in the moving picture business. It 1:) in the first a complete although condensed, historical play. Played with spoken lines, it would last out an evening, but the essential story told in pantomime takes about ^n hour. As the principal attraction we have Mnie. Barnhardt in the title role, herself in everything but the sound of her voice. She as well as the other actors of her company- were I evidently, impressed with the importance of what they were doing before ! the camera, and their every motion 1 was apparently up to the best that they could do. "French actors are of course better schooled in pantomime values than those of the English-speaking stage, so in this instance the absence of speech is less noticeable than it might be with people of our own theatre. With the admirable work of evfery member of the large company clearly shown, the illusion of seeing an interesting play well performed was almost complete. "Other generations, when ours has passed, can see these films and have a fair knowledge of what the great Bernhardt of. their fathers and ancestors was like. This 'applies equally to other celebrated artists. The records will be vtiluable to our ancestors but It is of Value to us to know that with ade- quater performance the moving pictures can be made, instead of a nip- pant kill-time for an unthinking public, a means not only of instruction, but of improving amusement for Intelligent audiences. In another way they might be ajso of value, and this is to actors and dramatic students as lessons in acting. "Those who admire the great artist and those who have never seen her will find this play in dumb show a |jno8t interesting exhibition of ber powers in her later years. With such matarial the moTlfis pMtures posses a real iaducatl^iai^sIiM.*' A car load of cement and another of brick arrived in the Missouri Pari- lic yards and will bo soon |)iit to use < in the construction of the new freight, depot, which will be erected on the; site of the present freight depot. The; I new d ^ot will be 85 feet long and 26: I feet \\Tde, with ample room for all' I the freight and storage. ! , Agent Munger stated this morning j that he did not know when the wqrk : would be started, or even who the contractors were, but it is evident by • ! the material on hand that the work' will be started in the near future. I .MOTHER OF I'RESSM.IX STRICKEN; I Mrs. Lotspelrh, .Vired It', Suffers 11 Stroke of Paralysis. A long distance telephone message from his brother-in-law at Independence, Mo., last night brought the sad news to l.«on Lotspeich. the newspaper pressman on The Register, that his mothjer had suffered a stroke ol paralysis lat£. yesterday afternoon. Mr Lotspeich left on the night train foi Independence. Mrs. Lotspefch is 6 'i years old and the att&ik is feared U be serious, her condition growing more dangerous following the first attack. The absence of the pressman thrown bis skilled labor on the rest of the office force and only time*will tell what the result will he as Mr. Lotspeich could not tell bow long he might be away, nor whether he could locate a substitute pressman. A Great Bonding Falls —when its foundation is undermined, and if the foundation of health—good digestion—is attacked, quick ooHapse ftrilows. On the first signs of Indigestion, Dr. King's New Ufe Pills should be taken to tone the stomach and regu late liver, kidneys and bowels:'' Pleasant, easy, safe and only 25 cents at all druggists. ^' A few newspaners. hut mirtty few. dug up the familiar.old roosters and ran them over their stories of how the election resulted. One of these was the Wellington Journal ^blcb used a four-cplumn-cut of a very wonderful rooster. The paper printed the following explanation of the rare bird: "Back in 1892 when Lyman Naugle was editor of the People's Voice, the Populists won an unexpected victory.. Naugle wanted,to celebrate the event bnt there was no rooster of appropriate slse in the office. A. tramp printer who ws> a gei|lns in his, line set'to ~ with »]IMn and ^4 )1^ "Yo-i.-^ir, f vorythln.y's all riRlit. Fine! l'olitic.s7 .\o!'iinK to say. .Miffhl bo worito; could be bottorvji But there's one iircraiition I'm Kolnjt to take. I'm goinp: to be^in haulink manure mil to my fanii at^in and k«fp hauliiii; until 1 liav.«» it tliorouglily ff-rtilizeil again. Thon if the ppmoirat c administration proves? lo be the cal;;riiity Ftine peopie say and prices »;o down. i"ll raise twice as many bii .shels to the acre and break even. .\nd if the bus-lnc.^ss world keeps'going alonir a.s it Is now. a double crop will be just twice as valuable." And havine relieved himself of this pretty tolerably safe and sane counsel and wiping the drops of root beer from his whiskers. S. E. W'alter hurried out to his wagon and was off on his road to his farm southeast of town which !ie convene:! Into a garden .spot from a dreary waste by tlioronph fertilizing some years HI;O. WOMEX JURORS AXD LAWTEBS. Women Mar Be failed to Service at Jannury Term. Women jurors riiay go on duty dur- ins the .lanuary. term of the District Coiirt as a rt^ult of the a'mendmeiit which gave tlicm the right of suffrage. The ne.xt venire of jurors draw-n by the county clerk will include as many ] inesdames and misses as misters.. Tlie I amendment gees in;o effect immediately, it is understood, and women havluR the right to vote are .now com- il)etent to serve ui jurors. There will ! be no reason for women not being 1 drawn for jury duty. ^ I The lawyers say that with women jurors always come women lawyers. Eldorado Republican: -popular young man liere rtreivod a postcard this morning from a young woman containing fie following: "Now tjiat the flame of RcoseveltiEm has flickered for the present, the burning question now before the public is 'Will the Spearmint hold its flavor, on the be<l post overnight.'" "What a Nice, Warm Store" Mae hoivs^ wai.uith for a siagls gallon oloU. C«a bs carried wbsrevsr aeedad. No aaok* as sawn. Iteliabfa. Oroa- mental. Insifcnslviw "Yes, that Perfection Heaterkeeps us cosjr and comfQirtable.v We don't] lose any busmess on ac-j count of a cold store. I've' always had a Perfection^ at home, so I jtist applied the idea here.*' For store or home, tiie" Perfection is the handiest and ches^iest heater you can" find. , STANDARD 0IL;COIIPANY

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