Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on December 20, 1911 · 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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Wednesday, December 20, 1911
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Page 6
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IMS?? rir~. si>iX'^ rri. f C A • \ ^^fHEIOLA' DAILY-REGISTER. WEDNESDAY EVENINd :'DECEMBfeR^lgMf istmas Suggeslioiis THE MAN FOR THE BOYS Fine Suits or an Overcoat- Men's at $7.50 to $25.00 v Boys'at $2.00 to $10^00 House Coats and Bath Robes. > .$3.00 to $10.00 INTERWOVEN HOSIERY In Christmas" boxes, per box, 4 pr. $1.00 SILK SOX » Any color you want, per pair 50c Ties, Tie Sets, i Mufflers, Handker- . chiefs, Silk Lined Gloves, Suspenders, Shirts, Hats, Caps, Umbrellas, Tie Pins, Cuff Buttons, Suit Cases and Bags. COME TOMORROW AND ALL THIS WEEK! Barclay-Shields Clothing Co. -THE HOCSB OF QCALITI." f ~ •f—— >FW FACKS IN WASllI>fiTO> SOJ IKTV. 5EN Oa/VDIAH XiARPMES. KR5 QBAPI/^CARDNEIL AVashinRton, n. C. Dor. 10—ObaiHah Gardnor of Maine Is tlip F cond Democratic Senator to he elected from lils state in fifty year:;. IJotli S« uj'.tor Ganlner and liis wife are charming types of tlic Xew England stock. For ten years he has lieen tlie head of the State Grange and has prohahly the largest personal following of any isian in his state. ]fo is a farmer hiiiiseU and has niade all his money in the cultivation of his farm. SHIIFFEfi A GBSFT SLEUTH' Gas CHj- Herald l )PTofe-« Simcc lo a raise Stutoment. "The Bell Telephone ronip.iiiy has been dlRcrlmlnntlnK the prici- of pliones to several partit .s in this district for several years, but vlioi will hereafter be conipelli-d. iindi^r a m-w ruling, to bo treated alike as to prices. After this the lola HecisKr •will not find a rebate on the price of Its telephone bill, or in otlier words. Will not bo entitled lo a '"jiass.' Tlio new law recently p.TSf<Mi Fpecltlos that the 'rich' will have to dtp just th.' same as the 'noor.' .*2 (lO rc.cular 1<1- ephoncs will cost ?2.oi and- no; Jl.nn. which the Reirisfer hns U '.'ii )i;iyins." —Gns City Herald. "Bhere, desirly beloved, is a remarkable bit of information. It is remarkably definite and c<-rtain and undcr- .- standable, comins: from the Herald. — It is a remarkahio accomplishment in —detective work by a man not connected with either the Register or the Bell Company, in which he has di.«covered and published what is not a fact. The Register Company has two telephones and with painful rejrnlari- _ tythe bill for S4.00 per month has come to this office and been paid. Tlie Register was never ofTerod nor has it ever asked for a "rebate" or a special Jjrivliege and it has never paid less THE Magazine that makes Fact more fascinatinn than Fiction "WKITTZN SO CAN j UNOEIUTANO tT 'A GREAT Continued Storr of the WorWi "ProircM which you mjy \y.g\i\ rt.-3ui::K r: «ny time, a-id which wiil liold jaur inicres; forever, is running in Popular Mechanics Magazine Are you reading it ? Two millinn^ of vour Beisnbors art. and it is llie favori '.t- ni:;i:^unc IB QOuBands of the be« American homes. It appeals to nH classes —old rnd vounR—men and women—those who Viiow and ihuic who want to know, 3S0 riMCS CACN MOMTN . 900 l>tCTVRCS ^MO AimCtXS OP OEKCRAL INTCRCST The "Shop Nolei" Dopartmem CX) p.-.Ke»> flftve* easy trass to do lhinj(>~ huv.- to i.i:ike ladulankla for home and tho:j. leiui.K. cic. 'AmatnirMecluiBici" (10parrf:)tellshowio xnake Mission tumilure, wiie]rs.souU;ts. t>o.itF. cnsiaca. magic and all tiic thinss a boy luve!>. •uw Mil VCAR. smoLC cones xs CC«TS Aak VW N-wwi—Irf to slhiw yau iMkv ur unmroit nm SAMPLC coer TODAT fhnn any other concern. The Rcpistcr did noi know that the Bell Con,)! iiy nit^ht consider showing favonti ^m toward a newspaper, and. in faci, the only truthful information coni.ilnod in ihellerald's unwarranted, w lolly erroneous Btatemeni about this jia- pi r. is iis confession tliat ther<' are still a f<'u- old fa8hl (>ne<l folk stil! on- p ,ij;i (I in the publisiiiiig business who (•onni(l''r a papiT an inslriinieni. for couipillliii; favors from public olllc- ials or puhllc c()ri)oralions. WINFIEID JfiNES IIIJBflED Fdriner lol .n Yoini); Jltui Boported Daiiircrouslj- Itumi-d by Lire Wire. Howard .Tones was called to Cheiry- vaie last evening by a telegram stating that his brother, Winfiold .Tones, was dangerously burned by cominn in to contact witli a live wire there yt-s- terday afternoon about four o'clock. The telegram stated that In some uian ner Mr. Jones, while working witli a "dead" switchboard had accidentally come In contact with a switchboard behind him which was carrying heavy current. Mr. Jones' bams, according to the telegram, are dangerous, but furtlier than this no particulars were given. WE ARE NEVER SATISFIED Th* Thin Man Bemoans Hl» Fa«a, and $h» FJtt Manr BUrvos to Bo- > eomo Thin. iWe are neveir Batlaffed, Itaoteu, and the growls and walls of disnctmtent rise all aboTo us, ahowlnsithat others feel as we do. The thin man bemcons his fate. He eats fattening things and yearns to be tat, and the fat maa starves himself as mnch as a fat mein's self control, srill admit, and longs to be thin. IVa pretty tough. Over In the"Valley they grow aUUfk —great crops of alfalfa that bring In money, and our farm won't. It htirts onr feelings, bat over on the alfalfa farm they can't make a peach tree grow worth a cent, and they're kicking about It envying us. It would seem that Nature would know better. Discontent Is not nat ural, and it would appear that Nature might rig up some sort of an exchange by which discontented people might swap. The poor man who aches for dollars cotild go there and give his appetite for half the sickly rich man's pile, and It would bo gladly given. The woman with the ostrich feathers her sailor brother brought her could swap with the envious woman tor a diamond and thus control her own longing. jVll we'd have to do would bo to go to the exdmnge and register, and Na turo would do the rest. We'd list our discontented state and tell what would mako us foel bettor, and sooner or lut<]r the tsxchnngo would be made and two discontented people wttuld be made more contented. But no such cx rliaiigo iii being considered, and the (wo dlscootcuted parties to all these trotibles nro far apart. — Oalveston News. TALKED IN MUSICAL TERMS Policeman Shows Result of Long Duty at Door of Concert Hall. All amateurs are familiar with the musical term "s>Ticopation," but for the beneflt of the non-musical it mayt be said that it is a word relating to time or rh>'thm, the precise moaning of which will bo sufficiently Indicated by the story. A ctlebmted conductor was conducting a long series of concerts, and he had ohscned th.it it was always the same policeman who was stationed at the near^t.dpor to the orchestra. Remarking upon this, he was informed that the oQlcer In question was becoming qnlto an expert in musical terms, etc., so long had" he been on duty insido the ball. However, one evening he was passing, and meeting biin accidentally in the corridor next night, the great conductor accosted him thus: "Officer," he said, "where were you last night?" Last night, director?" replied thei eop. "Oh, I was in sv-ncopation." In what?" gasped tho conductor. In sj-ncopatlon—off the beat, Bir,"1 replied the policeman. I CL.MMS DEED WAS STOLEX. ing of his l .aHariii' *Ok*ahom:: POPULAR MECHA>aCS CO. 320 W. W—bbktlaii St.. CHlCAt^O Isaac Mvers rialms Gordon Davl; .stole Deed to Lallarpe Properly. Gor 'ion Davis, who says his ho.me is iu Oklahoma, was arraigned before Justice .T. P. Duncan yesterday after- jnoon on the charge of stealing'a deed (to som" l^aHarpe property from Isaac i Myrs on .November 16th, last, j Myers •alley's thai neuotiations for the trad- property for some I roperty had progresse'l to such point that he went to Okla! noma wit the d'ed for his property mad*' out ready for the transfer: that the Oklahoma property was not us re;ires<'nted, and he called the d.al I off- that. :ifter sfatling home, he •found that '.lie deed was missing, and I later found that (he Instruracn* had jl'een fil>'ci here for record by DaVis. ; Davis, on the other bond, alleges thai the deal was consummated, and thai I the dr.d was duly and legally dell\! ered to him by a Lallarpe banker, in I whose hands It h:id bein idacert. ! Davis ul< nded not Bullty and his trial w;is s-'i for tomorrow morniii^* at nine o'clock Iti Judge Duncan'? Court. D.ivl.s says lie is anxious tr. have liis trial ovir. as he is gcheduieii to be married n< \t Sundiiy. I —^^AIl kinds of Paints at prices you can afford to pay and keep until Isnring.—Bragg & Dildine, Humboldt. Kans. The Colonial Shilling. The value of the Colonial shilling was gradually reduced from the Eng- lleh standard as tho result of per- sittont coin slipping. As early as 1642 Moasachusetts raised the rating of the Spanish dolfar to !)S and Connecticut took similar action tho following year. In 1CI5 Virginia raised the nitlng of tho dollar to 6s. In 1C52 Massachusetts established mint and began to coin Bhllllngs that were 22t4 per cent, higher than tho sterling standard. In 1683 the Spanish dollar, weighing approximately 17 pennyweights, was rated at Cs 9d, while Pennsylvania valued It 7s. The consequence of these variations In the colonies was that la 707 parliament passed an act pro- '\idiag that the Spanish piece of reals (dollar) should -not be valued at more than Gs, but Bullock tells us his "Monetary History of tho United States" that this law was almost universally Ignored. Finally New York and North Carolina settled upon a rating of 8s to the< dollar, and this valuation was gradually accepted and retained until our national monetary system was established. at Simple Spelling Move. A conference between represent!^ tlves of British and American societies to extend the movement for a simplification of English spelling has Just been held at University college In England, with a large number of profes'' sors connected with English nnlversl- tles, and the following from America: Dr. James E. Bright of Johns Hopkins university, Charles H. Grandgent oC Harvard university. Dr. George Hempl of Leland Stanford onlverslty and Dr. Brander Matthews snd Dr. Calvin Thomas of Columbia university. The proceedings were private, but a report of the conference will doubtless be made public after It has been submitted to the «ocieties repre- sentetL Foolish Question. "Are you going to permit yonr iott' to play football when he goes to college?" "No. I'm going to keep him from it In the same way that I have kept bim from smoking cigarettes." "Oh, have you kept him from doing that?" "Certainly—when h* knows Tm looking," Beginning Wednesday- Store will i>e open: every evening un-l til Christmas. 1,000 m At! About One-Half Price ^Beginning •Wednesday— I Store will be open levcry night until Christmas. COATS I The Greatest Coat Sale of the Season—comprising 1000 hij^h grade garments, assemlilcd from various makers. These Coats are in broadcloth, kerseys, fancy coatings, velour, phishes, etc. Garmcnt.s for every occasion on sale at extraordinary savings. Every Coat want can be supplied at this sale—elegant serge Coat.s, black and bkic, lined with satin— beautiful Polo Coats, reversibles and fine Coats of plush-, sealette and \-cl()ur. In .^^liori, llie collection embraces the most fashionable garments of the season—in a complete variety iuu] range oi" sizcs-^plain tailored and fancy trimmed effects—Coats for street weai-, motoring, evening wear, etc. Values i-anging up to ff^'i^.l'o; on sale in five groups .V7.50, $10, $!;•), ,$20 and .$25 A Lucky Purcnase Just in time for CHristmas Presents—Bought of the ALASKA FUR COMPANY At 65 cents on the dollar—85 sets of new and up-to-date FURS. to sell them.' Come quicK and ^et first choice. Three Days \ MEW STONY POINT, Dec. 18.—Mr. Wajlace Hall aii'l f.tin ily took dinner Sunday with Mi Kosi Hall and family. Miss Molly Camp our toarhor spfni Wednesday night at .Mr. William Broughton's. Stony Point school will givf n program Friday aftprnoon. Mrs. Birdlo Hall nttrnded ih* funeral of Mr. Alsop in Bronson Tups^day Mr. George BrouBhtpn took ilinticr at John Burrows Mond.iy un'l was looking after his gas. Miss Kmlly Heaton sp^nt ili- d:iy Sunday afttr Sunday school wlili Miss lla Brouphton. Mr. and Mrs. HIte of Klncnali-r, Ok. came Monday for u MRU with tl!'- !:it- ler'a sidfer, Mrs. \Vm. Hroui:hion The slstors had hot seen each oili'T for 25 years. Mrs. BIrdIn Hall and clUldrf-n and Lcla and Aus.Hu McFarl .Tnd WCK- In tola Saturday. Mr. Emery Brougliton, and O'orpe Heckenliable steamed up their ihrfgh er Monday for the first time this year and threshed for Mr. .Tohn Burrows. Jim Helms and Roy Grier are husk Inp corn for J. B. Harclcroiio. -Mr. Al Hums is laying a touiid;ition for a shed on his f;irni. -Mrs. ICmma .McParland and rtii'.r ^h- t(r I.pta spent Thursday with form<T'.s .sisttr, Mrs. Kate Sigicr in ilronson. Mr. Tom Johnson rpturntd Satur- driy fro ma bushuss trip to his old hoiffp in Illinois. .Miss Sadlo l-imun.von and Mollis Camp atlond'd ilte trachf-rs mc.tinK in lola Saturday. .Mri!. Charlry Hickf-nliahlc who has be<'n so poorly for a loni; linu' is ah!(r ;o ridi> out. Mr. Arthur IlMnibard U'ft SniMlay for Wlcliita in sc'i- his brolli<r and sl.«ter wlio r<slde there. Mr. Otha Ford took diiimT at Wm. .Mt'Karland 's Sunday. For the quickest results—The-Register Want Column) TIIO.S. II. BOWI.rS, I're-idcnl J. K. SCOTT, Cashier Mien County State Bank lOLA, KANSAS K.sT.\»i.isni:i) \ <irAini:i: OF .\ ri:\TriiY. To *ivll llir ^Vreck of ihe Mulnc. WashlriKlon, DDC. —Hfpr-'smla- tive Si >i ^son of .Mississippi yes 'i 'iday Introduced a bill. dhecthiK the S.ci'.'- tary of .War to advertise for li'i! i and sell th.e wreck of the battlcHhi .i Maine after it is recovered from Havana harbor. Capital; Surplu.s Deposits INTKH1..ST TAin <».\ TUIV. DKrOSITS SAFKTY IH:i . .S;U),000.00 . i> 10,000.00 $5.-30,000.00 •OSIT 1J0XK.S FOR RK.\T Tell your Wants to 20,000 People through The Register

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