Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on November 11, 1912 · Page 8
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 8

Iola, Kansas
Issue Date:
Monday, November 11, 1912
Page 8
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THE TOLA DAILY REGISTER, MONDAY EVENING, NOVEMBER 1912. WDtsmir'oYm^ossivirD OTTTRAGE WLBED IR IVIOTOBIOITB . ALIJES ENTER OmiOSHCAmAJPtMOei^^ tiM Mft—P MV . known f« the 6th avenua of CenttantlnepUi riphi-CoiittMitinopIo guMni pott jBofc ^ "At U7 owiiMiit th« •totm mar braak and Involve ua In tha rad rata ot muaaera «iid Mtxam** wxttM tiM OcmatanUnopla oomapondent at a I<ondon newapaper. 'Voe 600 jraan tb« Tuik baa kndad U ffras ' tlM InMaL' Tba last houn.ot that Mcendisacy. It la feared, mar ba dyad In Mood." Ovme dtty warablpa ot the Eu r »poan pow«n are now In Tnifc -watera. If the threntened iiiaaaanra M Ctmwaiui In Conatantinopto to beinin these warablpa wtU aaalat tha alllaa l{t curblnc tb« infuriated HoatoBaib WHY MO. TOWN VMS m T.IBFRAlAS FLAM KAlSlMi HKCAM.S TLKASANT llll.l. STOKV. Jtm Lnnr >'nIIod Fine In Stuff and Promised .to Itiirn Town If It Was Not Left Fljlhif nii III R I I. Scjveral days ngo, foUowiirF tlic « election, the 'ne\vspapf>rs printed storj- that the Stars ami Stripes h.nd been once more run to the top of the • flnsstaff on the court house at Lib' e.rtyj Clay county,'Mo., "the first tira( since the Civil war." The news cam- rather as a f-hock to most pejjplc. whr supposed even I Missouri had gotter over the war by the year 1912. • However, the naentlon of the forego. .-in? incident is <5f more interest foi . the reason that It stirred up' vagtif memories in the historic mental library of T. S. Stover and ho spenl some time searching history to verify his recollection. And among the clof Ing cOiaplcrs of 'the hi?tory of .liir .Lane,'who during the Ivoublons day.- along the border in 1S61 lead a command of Kansas^ Federal soldiers intc flissouri, he found what he sought. '-Lane rode Into Ple^asant Hill. Mo. and found that no flag was displ^jcd He sent men to tlie timber with instructions to cut down thp tallest trer arailable and this w-as erected in the court house yard, wita Old Glory nailed to it. Then he feiit out his men and rounded up the m-'le inhabitant^ of Jhe place and addressed tliem as follows: •"Men of Ple^ant Hill: 1 have sent for you. 1 Tinpw ymi V T •••e rebels against your f'ls; •-n' \c- rountry Look at that t:^rrr ,-hich 1 bare just floated over your heads, and Usten to me. I have no men to spare to protect it. That flag is more precious 1o the American heart than all the property you possess. 1 shall return again and if you allow a rebel hand to touch that flag. Pleasant Hill "•rlll go up with the torch as sure as there Is a Hell. March!" He rode away with his men and history does not record whethe;ir he ever , returned. But Federal troops passing the. town many, months later saluted . the flag and wondered how it came to be tl^ere and toward the close of the •war a visitor from the North express" ed pleaswte at finding a loyal town In that section. i ,"Ltyal Hell." replied a native, "the ' didn't do that. Jim I.ane was iddress, Clifford Pierre talked for leaner and more Christ-like living ^mong men. It was a stirring appeal wui in ri 'si>onso to a personal pl'-n hree ujen atooii slRnlfying intent ions o live the hliilier lir>\ Tlif niUFl"' 'or this scrvico \v;i:! rnrnislx'd by thi' Trinity .Mclhudist Quartette, two s<»- '«>cttons bfing enjoyed by iho audi- •nce. Tlio nieiilng. was elo.-std will; 'irayor by K-v. H. M. Piiwoll, and tin- iiiii' from il!"n until the evmiiiR ^•rvici's was givon to relaxation. Yesterday's sorvicos are a part of he Mmnaign whlth th.e Y. M. C. A. hoard*ls now waging to keep the asso- siatlon in lola. ami of course thnr<' was somi' expense incurred in bring- 'ng the visitors here, but this was almost ejitirely wiped out by the col- ertion at t!ie afternoon meeting and he secretary and members of the association f<-el woll repaid for their •fforts and appreciate the liino given ".ly the speakers In behalf of-4he work tore. The visitors ail returned to heir homt ;s today. ~ mim BIT OF BOCK flOIIO We are nl^fed for our lineiis and in this-sale we again demonstrate our supremacy. Word from Belfast, Ireland, 6<;rmany and Austria indicates sharp advances in price, but we maintain our own prices.' th fact, in m^iiy offering^ we are quotingr the lowest prices we have ever becai able to make. The recoil of this store calls for the Best Qualities that Satisfy—Right Price—Up-to-Date Merchandise —Plain Figures— Pun Values! NOW IS THE TIME TO BUY! NOTE PRICES: GO inch Barndley Bleached Damask. 50c quality special, per yard IJ9 <J 6S Inch Bleached TVaaiask. new 1912 patterns. S.">c quality, special, yard 65^ 73 inch Bleached Mercerized Damask. Pansy.' Poppy. Pleur de IJs patterns 7.5c quality, spe- cia'. per yard - -50^ .Stam|ied Guest Towels with your own |>er- manent monogram, each . . S5<^ Stanipe^l Quest Towels, of best grade Linen Huek Towels, each -:{5<^ 30x30 Union Linen Squari^s— iK -nistitth and drawn work, 39c quality, each 10^ TOWELS AND TOWELING 20x42 plahi" hemstitched or scatloped -pure linen Huek Towrls each 1- -^5 <J l.Sx20 fancy linen Huek Guest Towels, on sale, each . 254^ 20x42 Linen Huek Towels, scalloped on sale, each 50d i2x4.". Imported .Satin Damask IJDen Towels with embroidery or drawn work on Hale..J)8dJ l :l -aehed Cra:>l«. witli border, special price, yard Stevens" Cia^li extra good quality, priced a yard . : 10* Itarn.s'et KIcai-hed or Unbleached Crash, a yani 15* 18 inch Linen Huek Toweling, fancy patterns, lir'r yard . !!S5<^ 22 inch l.inen Hi:<k Toweling, fancy patterns. P'^r .vard . . .. ... 50^ 30x;!« Fancy Squares, on sale SATIN DAMASK. $2.3f» quality Double Satin i).imask the heaviest and most perfect woven flax thread; newest of patterns; Tiger Lilly border with Satin Stripe. Dot center; Violet. Bow Knot. Tulip. Bluebells; specially priced yard -5^1.98 Napkins to match, size 27x27. per doz.. "..f.lJJ-* Size 53x22 per dozen _ _ 72 Inch Jl.ftS double Fatin Pr-ir^^Fk. every thread pure linen, good : ea\> iiiiality. a w«»nr resisting Damask, beamifiii paiaerns: Pern Ilib- bon Bow Knot Tiger Lilly or Rose; special price, per yard . . $1.5<> i\a|'k>ns to match, size 22x22 dozen.. ._lM-»tt J-'i7- 27x27. per dozen - $5.9S $1.00 quality Satin Damask—heavy selected fine fUx—fully bleached; li^jn^fy^ wid.e»j«to?- gant assortment of pattems;;^^^^^ to mtro, • special price, yard J $1.25 SALE OF NAPKINS. 20x20 heavy Mercerized Napkins $1.2.". quality, per dosen \—---9Ii^ German Silver Bleached Linen Damask Nai>- kins. very new. per dozen . SI.75 22x22 heavy Satin Damask Naitkins—a most evqulsitc assortment of patterns. $4 quality, per dozen i ij«C {..jO New York Store OUR $1 .25 TABLE LINENS, ON SPECIAL SALE, $1 YARD. This will be of Interest to all housekeepers.. We are going to .sell the best $1.00 per yard Linen to t>e bad. , 72-inch grass bleached Pure Linen Damask—guftranteed absolutely pure linen; six swell patterns;^ ask for them. Pin 5-'trife Rose Fleur de Lis. Bow Knot. Tulip and Chrysnr.themuni. Plain Satin Danicsk Napkins to match; ' SHEETS AND PILLOW CASES Stx'.iO Seamed Shms. worth '•Oc, noW 6n sale each . 43* 72x!to Seamless Torn Sheets, worth 8.5c each, on sale ^— QSt 81x90. "Indepcndenr; Torn "and Hemmed -Sbj^ imisalft. c»ch^_—._: ____-L:,-75* ••iSftw ilfretDfiMft'' Torn and-Heinmetf Sheets;., on sale, f^ch 1 i „^__89<P ; 81x108 "Salem" extra size Torn and Hemmed Sheets, on sale. each. -$1.00 "Al" grade Pillow Cases, on sale—^ 10<* "ITtka" Brand, 42x36 on sale each 25<^ "Cambridge" Brand. 42x36. each 15* Stamped Pillow Cases. .'iOc quality. pali -..39* .\ew Stami>ed Pillow Cases, pair 50* 1Sxl8 Round Battenberg Doilies. 2">c quality, sale price, each , 19^ Fancy Dresser and Table Sdarfs. ntt . sale e.ich . SOe PATTERN TABLE CLOtHS 8-JXS-4 Rose Pansy, Bl:;ebell or CHrysanthc- mum iiat'erns. s|iecial . ft3.0() 8-1x10.4 patterns similar to th# aboxe^ extra heavy quality, price . 94 .00 DISTRICT COURT SCHEDULE. ; Will linlld llnlf n Mile Mere 01 Macadam, Up to Xnlem Ni'iiool lloiisrw .\fliT 1 oini'Ielirj; thi- two miles of roail li':iilins ><iiit!i from ilie rKer ad. llie iirili-iTs Df Idia town.>-"hip find ';><y .'-•ti!; iiav.' $2 .tii*ii left and .>'<i they in- solni; to turn west again and ex- •i^r.d the r<ad up to Salem sehooi '•ease, an advi'i-tisriuent for bids on tho work lii-ir .K pnlilibhiHl in today's riosisler. Th's extension will be a boon to the pKople of that ncighbor- lood, for wlien i;i(" rrads are bad at ill that particular half mile Is about Mie worst. 'I 'he offii-ers of the town- s'.iip are to tie commended for the economy with which they arc husband ing the fund obtained from Uie tax levy, with the restilt that they are get- lins l.air a mile more road that they '.•xcftcled to lie aMi- to build. IUIN0IILG0N1IENTI0N0FIIF.I FRISH.H.VX'S «VK>- MONDAY. Dry tJiMids Store WHi Itommr Bn>l- wss With Klir Sale. Mr H. I.. FrlJiii^n arrived here THE THIRTT .SKrO >D SESSION IS from Kansas City ilils morning and n»\ENhD AT ROCHESTEK. with the as.^istanre of a Hp4>eiaiist. is i preparing to reoiien th" Frlshman j store on Kast Madison with a big sjile I The Report of starting next Saturday morning. The' " ~ sale will be wiilely ailvertiscd. It is the Intention of Mr. Frtsliman to continue the store here as it has enjoyed an excellent business- in the' past and lie hopes to stock up the store and win back the trade which the Illness and death of his brother interrupted. Pre .Hldenl tiompcru Mas'the OniT RnxIneitH Taken Up at F 'lrMl Meelinir. FDUSrS MA.10RrrY IS IL-i. For The town here." So HUi.t I T ba between' Liberty and Pleasant he eeore seems to be about even- anced. , ' T. M. C. A. DAT AT CHURCHEi •were day's TIsitors Speak In Behalf of the Local Association. y. M. C. A. day at the churches ycs- terdaj[ was a decided success for all concerned. Seren pulpits of the city filled as anndj^ced in Sr.'ur-: Register and all" the scrvics ' 'Were attended by andiences whp thur- . onghl: enjoyed Uie talks on the rellg- .^.knu dde of the association work. ]^-^^^n the ,variou8'ppeak (!.rs were «8- :j'--^fUte6 ^to "tine-dlflewiat jBhurches by :^Mmb;rs of the assocti^n, there .. .*«B I half hour devotlobal service y-itMLp mference of tbe. viElUng socre- .HlpeB and after the.sendee all gathered it the Kelley hotel "for an en- 3oyabl ! dinner hoiir. The afternoon session was started< o'clock with another confer-. enee tf the secretaries during which . tl^y exchanged personal experiences and ideas fn short formal talks. Jibout one hundred and ten men were prege&t at the men 's meeting at three' o'c.loc]i when W. P. Maring, a Carth- ajge. iio., banker, gave an addi •*The ]»Qwer of Prayer,' illaitn Uon the del: Indtre Fonst Divides Time Between Two Connties. People interested in the ^ sittings and risings of the district court may •ind the following time schedule helpful in keeping tab of when the court is in session here. Prior to election so many court of- ficals and lawyers were busy politically that Judge Foust was persuaded •o let the jury go. But he has been hearing cases since last Tuesday aiid tonight will adjourn the adjourned session here. Tomorrow he opens :ourt at Yates Center and returns here for sittings on the loth and 16th. Then he goes to Vates Center for jury work on Monday the ISth. On Novem her 2.5 the jfirors will report for duty henc and the considerable lega4 busi- aei pending will be ground througli. WHITE PI.I'NOKI) OX ELECTION. Hartlesvi lie Enterprise: Rev. Ella rharpe .formerly pastor of. the United 3rethren church here, has been ap- Kjinted state erangelist For the past .ear. Rev. Tliarpe has been pastor )f tihe Firi't United Brethren church in Oklahoma. She h.ns just returned to 3art!««villc r.nd will make this her leadquarters in the future. .\ Burllngtion girl was engaged at 14 vears of agej married at V\ a mother It liG .divorced at 17, reaches her elgh- •ceiJtli birthday this month and will be marjried again Christmas week. Bet Banquet Dishes IVItli E. E. Kelley; Lost Chicken: IVun Salud. \ • Williatn Allen White as bo mournfully viewed the wr.^k wrought by the people's ballots last Tuesday suddenly bethought himself that he had made ?oine iiets on tlie outcome. He won a hat from one man and his other bets were for disiies at the next state editorial banquet; where he got the worst of it. In his Bmporia Gazette he thus cheerfuHy disposes of the dinner bets: When we bet tho fruit salad at the next state, editorial banquet with E. E. K P II CV . of the Toronto Republican, Ihr.t Roosevelt would get more .votes than T?.ft in the state and Nation, and as fruit salad never did. set well with us. being our idea of gastrtmomlc ragtime, we felt that it wmild be a pleasure to lose that even If the wbrst came to the worst. But where welmade.our mistake was in getting che^y and betting with t''is same man Kelley on -lackson. We bet the chicken croquettes Ht 'he same state editorial ban- (mct on .Jackson. That's w-here we got fooled. But anyway, any man who could calmly sit and eat chicken croquettes while Rome burned and Jackson was dbplaced with Doollttle Is a craven wretch, who needs to be fined the whole blamed Itanquet and. then asked to eat tbf tablecloth. * I Complete Fitmret Are In j two Con lilies. I The figures on this, judicial district ' for tho recent cleclioa are now av.-iil- ! able and complete nnd they show that .Fudge Foust was re-elected b.v a ma: jority of 115 votes In Woodson county the \ote stood 1.030 for Foust and 1.094 for Apt, the DemocrMic can didate. a majority fcr Apt of 64. Al' len county, however, gave Judge Foust 2.262 vote^and Mr. Apt 2,083, a majority for Foust of 170. In the two counties Judge Faust's majority was 115. ' CONCERT AT U. B. CHURCH. loin Booster QnarteHe Will Sing There ^ Friday yigrht •Vext Friday evening at 8 o'clock at the United Brethren church, a concert will be given under the auspices of the Christian Endeavor Society by the lola Booster Quartette. "These four singers have appeared at frequent pub lie gatherings and' the good music they furnish wIH be their best advertisement Mrs. Lawrence Faust wiU act as accompanist and the program will be diversified by reaiUngs. the full program of the entertainment to bo published later. When the voters get started to mussing up their ballots nobody can tell where It.will stop. There was no good reason on pr« an tivei twecn voters tickets. any man dividing his vote Pentlal electors, yet there was of 200 votes difference tie- lectors on the ^anie tickets, tridently having split their (By the A.'>."«ochitcd rre «8> Rochester, N. Y.. Nov. 11.— The annual reports; of the President. Secretary and Treasurer of the American Federation of Lalior were presented to the thirty-second annual convention of the organization In session hero today. TJie report of President Samuel Gompers was a thorough and voluminous review of the work of the organization for the past yean particularly with regard to legislation endorsed and supported by the Federation. Discussing the growth of the Federation. Afr. Gompers' report set forth that' during the year ending September 30. 1912.. 260 chartere were Issued to labor organizations 'af- fillaUng with the Federation. "The average membership reported and upon whom per capita tax was paid by the affiliated organizations to the American Federation of Labor during the past year." said the report, "was 1,770,145, an Increase over the numher rieported for 1911. ['which was 1,761.835. On September 30. 1912 the membership of the afflti- atcd organizations was 1.841.268." President Gompers* report included statements from .the Building Trades. Metal Trades. Mining, Railroad employes, and Union I.iabcl trades departments, showing the piro- gress made by each department of the Federation during the. year. In the report was included a'statement by Albert J. Berres, secretary-treasurer of the Metal Trades dt;partment In which be said: "The Los Angeles strike continued for a period covering over twenty-one months. At the beginning of that fight organization among the workers in that city was In a deplorable condition. It IS generally conceded by those who are on the ground that our fight for shorter workday would have been won, had It not been for the deplorable calamity In connection with the destruction of the Los Angeles Times building. Even witih this handicap, after the public declaration of Labor's position and attitude toward the •alleged crime, there was still a chance of winning up to the time when the guilt of the McNamaras was established by their confusion. Then it was recognized that there was'no chance of winning the strike, or per- j saading the employers-to make con- cessiona" 'Reviewing the legislative work of the year Mr Gompers set forth that fifteen members of trade unions afr filiated with .the American Federation of'Label* had been elected to the Hboae'of Representatives. Of these fifteen four were membera of the JHons^ committee, on labor of which fttepresentattve Wilson, of Pennsyl- yvanla,^ a .union :miner,. Is chairman. f To the labor member*'of the Home, tfr. Gompers sa^f mnch of the credit forr the passaj^-tir a score of bills entiorsed and nrg»d by the Federation "^AmoBs the measures mentioned In tba.^report were the Eight Hour Law, the Cbildrein'a Bnrean Law, the law creatins'the Indostrial Relatlona Com mlsaion, the law giving postal clerks the' right of hearing petition and as- apciation. and tbe law prohibiting the vie' of white: pbospboms In the man- Oftictare of matchf^. Gompers dlKnased fnlly the esrtenrion of the .Klght Boor lawi as oohtatned.ln the- vmrions appropria- tiim bms-fttr sbniiuiieBtal wirkitaxa • 3i«ri;ial' iii„«he .sp«tial ment" and the efforts of the American Federation to "thwart the sclirmes" for the installation of various management "syatenis" in gov- emmenl work were taken up at length by Mr. Gomiier.s. He reviewed the Investigation of the so-called Tay- 'or system by a spwinl commilti-e of the House. The reimrt also reviewed the work for the exiensi.oii of the Federal Employer's Liability and Workmen'p Compensation act and pointed oujt' various laws passed by the Individual states providing for automatic compensation of workmen for injuries. The report of Secretary Frank Morrison of the Federation showed total receipts of ?207,373 for the year and expenditures of $277,479. The Federa tion began the year with a Iwlance of ?189,.'>79 and closed the year with $70.10.5 less. In discussing the strikes j of the year Mr. Morrison's report | said: j "Reports from 64 National and In- I ternalional organizations and from lo- j cal unions directly affiliated with tlie J American Federation of Labor show i that there were 716 strikes, in which there were 74.069 involved. Of that_ number 66,892 were benetitted and! 6,177 not benefitted. The total cost* of the strikes reported on was $J,986,263. Adding to that amount $156. 889. donations made by local unions to other unions we have a total of $2. 143,153 expended to sustabr members on strike during the past year." THE MINI.STER^AL ASSOCIATION. Mr. Shenard Chosen Frrsldeni lo Sar- ceed Mr. Pruther. At the regjilar meeting of the Ministerial Association this morning Rev. G. W. Shepard, the vice president, was chcscn president to succeed Rev. 1. B. Prather. and Rev. B. M. Powell, was matte vice president to fill the place made vacant by Mr. Shepard's promotion. . The following appreciation of Mr. Prather was unanimously adopted by the Association and made a part of Its records: As a Minisferial Association we desire to express cur'"appreclatlbn of the Rev. I. B. Prather. and our regret at his removal from our midst. During hJs pastorate In our city Brother Prather has proven himself to be a faithful preacher of the Lord, a diligent pastor, and a zealous worker for the cause of rlghteousne^.. As a member of our association, and for the last monthe, president of the same, he has been delightful in fellowship, wise in counsel, and efficient in any work w^hich it has been his duty to undertake. 'As an Association we wl^h him the choicest of blessings'in his new field. • ELITE Home of Good Pictures, Songs and Music! 3 Special Feature Reels All Good! Lt.BIN "Seaorita's Remorse" SELIG "The Girl and Cowboy* Kalem's great Comedy - which will |drive away tbe blues— "SuflFragette SheriflT Songs, Miss Taggart 5c — 5c — DC — 5c -i- 5c m BOOSTER CLUB PteMldent Selects Imiortaat Commit- 'ter^4 for Yarions OfparMnentii for the Coming Vi^r. IT IS PERILOUS TO NEGLECT A COUGK OR COLD Itiii^w the seed for gnppffj^, pneumonia or" oonsuropoon. I Don't trifle -Mrith sympa and noistrunu; take Soptt's fnm&jbn'whidieffectivi^ drhmiitut eoUaandbmUa 9tr »ngth mid raiutanoc-. fofC9 '.to vomJ aidkutBtm--'-'; Following a recent meeting of the Booster club. Secretary Franl; Wocii announces the foHov^ng committ^ appointments by President Newton:. Mr. C. E. Newton, president of Tl^e lola Booster Club, has announced h^s appointment for ti»e coming ycjjr which appointments t»ve been proved by tbe club and are as follow^: Directors—L. L. Northmp; - T. H. Bowlus. A. W. Beclp, J. D. Amett.' I. L. Ponsler. W. J.Eram. E. b.'Sfaleid£ The foregoing together with four officers. C. EL Newton. S. Kaofman. Frank Wood and J. H .Campbell, elected at the annual meeting, will cms^ tirte tbe board of difcctora, having In hand the executive bttsinees ot the club. " Memtership—iB. P. Shields. Bert Fryer, Jerry Bed well.' ' Afanatactnrlng—U -L. Nortbrup, D. O. Morrow, T. B. Shannon. • Flmmce—Ira D. KeJtey. T. >f. Bar- ti9te,vOuy Pees. . . "> PiiMic ImprovemiMJt—W. J. E^rans. tJaT 'HUllet. J. H. fieaderste. S. Bwinett, E. J. Hlirer; Fh^d ElMotL : "Advertising—R. L. lliompsoo. H. M. Palmer. C. B. Spencer. ;- Entertainment—Paal\Kleln, J. H. Young. J. Merchant. Le^Ialatloh—John Goshom. CC H- Apt. W: H. CoiA. Healtti—Dr. H. IC GoAaa^C U Cowan. R. "W. Copenlng., .(tae of the tint snsseiQaaa tor iew -couDty. ofetbat

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