Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on December 27, 1911 · Page 6
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 6

Iola, Kansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, December 27, 1911
Page 6
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6 •I 1 THE lOLA PAILY REGISTER, WEDNESDAY EVENING, DECEHBElk 27,1911. AGED RULER DYIXG. Pnounioiiia IIRC tlinaton oldest ciDwiii'il head In ICiirope villi death; iilivsii laiis iii :illi>ndatnp say liis condition Is very Rrave. II Is finired ih;if s!i.,;.Id rraii/. .losc-jtli dl«', liis lohs will upset the strained Kiiiopi'An jiollilts and raiiM- u K'Hi'ial war aiiionj; Krcat nations. TINSflAlE mi UP TOOJY >0 I.K^.U, (ONTKST TO VSSVK OVKll COLIJMTIOX (>K TAX. Tiilnst," I>pfoniTan« Savs -iJni You •Have All the I(<sf of It,"—Fir.p of !ii7-V». ni (J CIIHISTMAS HOX LOrKKD. ThP F. M. Thoniimon Fnmlly <J «»1 a I'rosi'nt That >VIII Last John TinsrJalr, proprietor of th*' Elilt? theatre, who was arrpslrd last r ,-ePk on a warrant charainp l>:ni with failure to pay his road tax after hav- Inp been warned that he must do so. appeared In the eity court this morn- inp and pleaded guilty beforo Jndse Smeltzer. "I'm ready to hf-ar this case." thp court announood whon Tin.sdale appeared at 10 o'rlork. "I Btjcss thore'Il bo no enso *o it." Tinsdale replied. "All thorc is for to do Js to pay." "You mean. then, that yon wit'i- draw yonr nlea of not guilty and plead pnilty?" "J do." - "Five dollars and costs," said the court. Tinsdale naid the fine and costs Mrs. F. M. ThompBon of lOU North .T<frerson,"^ho underwent a severe operation at the ennitilrium some lime apo and only recently returned to her home wa.s not strong enough to seo lo and provide the usual Christmas for her two children. A letter from "Home" received some time ago, stat- fd that the principal Christmas would be provided by an uncle and two aunts. And under no circumstances must -Afrs. Thompson evert herself to anv extent In her delicate state of h.'.alth. The box came In plenty of time; Friday before Christmas and was placed in the library for safe keeping until Christmas morning. After the children were in bed Christmas eve, Pajia Thompson took off the burlap and paper disclosing a handsome tool- chest, made of oak and cypress and sent rely locked. "Where is the Key?" says Papa. "Inside the box, I guess," says Mamma. Oh well wa can get a key down town tomorrow. The children's stock inss were filled with trifles of nuts r\nd candy and "sich." Next day hopns were entertained that the key and the $1.'«0 fax which h" bad do- , , , . clared that he would not vv ^-r anv ! arnve on the morning mail. circumstances, submit. Hf was a sub ject of King Geiirce, ho E.-:id. ar.'i therefore, not liable. _ . "It's nniust—taxation w;;linnt rop- rcsenfafion is tyranny—but vou'vo pot all the best of i? and ii's riiri'-'.-r for me to pay than to fi<" Tinsdals said as ho wrote his el" rk for th''' amount required. _ . .Tudce Tinsdalo suira.p'fd rhat Tins dftlo had tbo opportrnity to bi-coino n citizen and vote, if lir wislii-.l. ihore AVhen such was not the case, all the koys in the neighborhood were tried and all the keyos obtainable in town. -None would unlock the chest. In the meantime a telegram had been sent demanding the key. Tuesday morning the son for whom the box was intrnded loadnd it on his filed and took it to Shannons. Fifty-eleven keys were triid. koys were made and tried but tb<' box is still locked. Another telegram was sent. As yet no reply by securing ropre'sontatinn. Tlrsdale ! '«"•>• 'o si'oH tool 'auahed r.rvrl said be would v.rlie King George about If. Mr. Tlnsdnlo'e derlFion to submit to a flno rather lh!!n toi-t tho cane wflB n dlRnpt >olntmoni to a crowd of spectators which had pathere^l In the court room. lyong lirfon- ili,-> trial box by breaking It ojien. And It is h»avy with Christmas Joy. Which win havi- to be turned Into New Year's gifts. I.AK(U,LKTTK ON THE HAU PATH. there was (i group of per.^nTi« In the »«'iflni. HN Ohio riiiwiwlirn Today court room, each one of whom ex' pressed his opinion of tlm juKilce or Injustice of taxing a forei:;ner. It a mooted question, ell agreed. r>iid they honed it would go to llie hiKlier courts for ruling. "It would cost me ?7<in or ?son to -carry this case to tho Runromo court." Mr. Tinsdale said, "if any of you wis^i It throshed out. take it up yours"lf I cannot afford to." LO.SE.S Ml'.SrrLAU t'O-XTKOL. YoDiig Man Has Serious Time Follow- inp Typhoid Attack. An lola doctor is now treating an Interesting case, one new in his practice, but which medical books say is not at all rare. It is a case of a young man who suffered an attack of ty- . -ji pijoid fever last fall, from which he I every Wisconsin law to which the pre apparently completely recovered. But 1 gressive movement gave being has Wilh THO .SpeecluK. < Hy the ,\x»"Ml;iteit T»IC.H «1 * Voungi'town, Ohio, Dec. 2".—The real battle of the so-called progres- .Klve wing of the Uepubllcan party apa!n?t the renotalnation of President Taft started today wIUi the coming of Senator l.aFollette to Ohio. Lafollette's schedule called for an address .'lere at noon and an address at Cleveland tonight. Senator Clapt; will speak in Alliance, Ohio, tonight. The Progressive movement and what it has done In AVisconsin was discussed by LaFoIlette bere. He declared the progressive movement Is the people's movement, the people's cause and that It took root In the Granger movement to the northern states, asserting that "today Justice wisdom and economic soundness of recently he developed a verj' severe -cafio of something like St. Vitus's dance, affecting all the muscles of his body. It has rendered him practically -7?»lpless. The only food he can take conquered all opiiosition and compelled the approval of every civilized community. The nation has profited by •Wisconsin's civic evolution," Ija.- Follefte declared, and continued: "It ta Uqaid food and this has to be fed noV^raTm^rforthepTogTe^^^^ to him as the loss of muscular control extends to the muscles of the jaw. view In Wisconsin that It has attained Its final destiny that It has set- m - Should he chanc* to extend his-tied all of the quesUons that vex and -lo°f?e'l'e risks bit ng It off. and use trouble thoughtful people-everywhere of his hands and limbs is. naturally and cause unrest even among the treatment, but it is none the less dis- h^ve achieved certain things. We - tressing to the sufferer while it lasts, know that government has Seen made truly representative. We have etabil- Otir Janiia IN OUR= Ready-to- Depar Is Now in Full Blast! Our Great January Cleanng Safe is just one week ahead of the calendar—with the greatest vahie in Women's Wearing Apparel. Millinery, etc.. that we have ever offered. Our entire stock has been subjected to the most severe price reductions Clearing Sale ladies' and Misses'Suits. Any Suit in the House Will Be Sold at Half Price! Our Serges, Cheviots, Broadcloths and Scotch Mixtures—plain tailored and trim"^ed styles—snug-fitting skirts -with normal or high waist line. Colors, blue, black, amethyst, brown, tan and grey mixtures. Si-ze 14 to 46 bust. Nothing held in reserve. One-half Price for Any Suit in the House! Clearing Sale Ladies' & Misses' Fancy Coats In this assortment you will find many nobby Coats of medium and lighter weight materials that are just right for milder weather and for late wear in the spring. Polo Coats in white, red and navy, formerly $18.00; now $10.00 Reversible Coats, formerly $18.00.. .$10.00 Fancy Mixtures, formerly $15.00 $7.50 Fancy Mixtures in grey, formerly $10.$5.00 Six handsome satin and broadcloth reversible Coats for afternoon and evening wear;-formerly $30.00; now.... .$15,00 Clearing Sale of Caraculs, Velvets and Plushes. $15.00 Caraculs, now $8.98 $18.00 Caraculs, now ^ $12.00 $20.00 Sealettes, now $15.00 $50.00 Velour Coats, now $35.00 $30.00 Sealettes, now $20.00 $30.00 Velvets, now $20.00 We have one very handsome full length Marmot Fur Coats—original price $100— and we will accept any reasonable offer for this beautiful gament. T Clearing Sale of Children's Coats . All sizes—6 to 14 years. Children's Caracul Coats— formerly $6.50; now $5.00 Children'^ Plush Coats— formerly $6.98; now $5.00 Children's Cloth Coats— formerly $4.98; now $3.50 Children's, Cloth Coats— formerly $5.75; now $4.50 Children's^ Cloth Coats— formerly $6.98; now^ ' $5.00- Children's Cloth Coats— /" formerly $7.50; now $5.98 Children's ^Cloth Coats— formerly $8.98: now $6.98 Clearing Sale of Cluldren's Wash Dresses. Age 4 to 14 Years. 50 Wash Dresses, formerly 75c 59c 35 Wash Dresses, formerly 98c 75c 125 Wash Presses, were $1.25-$1.50... .98c 90 Wash Di-esses, were $1.75-$1.98.. .$1.25 See South\Window Display. Oearing S^e Furs One-fourth and one-third off on our entire stock of Furs! Clearing Sale of Women's Black Coats. Three hundred Coats to be closed out of former prices or even cost. In this lot is also included a big number of Black Coats for large women, bust 42 to 54. Woinen's Black Coats— formerly $7.50; nov.^ $5.00 Women's Black Coats— formerly $12.50; now ..$7.98 Women's Black Coats— formerly $15.00; now $8.98, Women's Black Coats— formerly $18.00^; now $12.98 Women's Black Coats— . formerly $27.50; now .$18.00 Women's Black Coats— formerly $30.00; now $20.00 Clearing Sale ol Women's and Misses' Skirts. All New 1911 Models Skirts of French serges, fancy stripes, grey mixtures and voiles, Panamas and a few brilliantincs—former price $6.50, $7.50, $7,98—in this big sale, choice..$4.98 Women's $5,98 Skirts reduced to $4^0 Women's $12.50 Skirts reduced to... .$7.50 Women's $10.00 Skirts reduced to $6^0 Women's $15.00 Skirts reduced to., .$10.00 Clearing Sale of MILLINERY Choice of any Hat in .our Millinery Department at just ONE-HALF PRICE THE FieST tNTI-TIIFT 6UN Kansas City Journal: Old AJax who defied tlie lightning citn now go way back and «it down. \V. D. Jones of Cherryvale picked up a couple of electric wires tlie other day and 2.200 volts of electricity went through his body. He still lives to tell the story. ity. The bonds of all our pubHc utilities are selling higtaer in the markets than those of other states. Railroad rates have been reduced and the service regulated, complalnU of shippers adjusted, and yet the railroads of Wis consin are more proaperoua than in otlier states because the sense of se- Fred Newcomb who was a student J curlty prevails every where and ev- 1, (rf the lola high BCUOOI last year has ; ery producer, every manufacturer rstumed to bis home in Ft. Scott af-: know« that his competitors within the 'ter vixlUng B,Ince Sunday with local frleads. scope of state regulation enjoy no secret favor or adv«nta{;e." Jfoses riapp Tcll<( Why tkp Initurgent Party Wants LaFollctte. Salem, O.. Dec. 26.—"People are" beginning to lose faith in platforms and pledges," declared Senator Moses E. Clapp of Minnesota here tonight, open Ing the "progressi\-e Republican" campaign in Ohio, as he led up to the declaration that Senator Robert M. LaFolIette was the logical candidate of true Republicanism for the Presidency in 1912. Senator Clapp is the first of the La Follette speakers to invade Ohio in the campaien opposing the renomina- tion of President Taft A heavy down pour of rain prevented a large attendance at the initial meeting of the LaFolIette campaign for Ohio dele- gatcb. ransr of Isnnf. ^ Referring to the split in the Republican ranks in congress within recent year* brought about, be said by the struggle between the so-called "reac­ tionaries" and "insurgents," Senator < lapp reached the climax of his address when he declared that the outcome of those struggles had suggest- eil the name o' Senator LaFolIette of Wisconsin as th'c best man and most a\allable candidate to lead the Republican party io vlctoo" In 1912. He took occasion to assail the ao- x:a!>cd "reactionaries headed by Aidrich and Cannon " during the past two years and a half whose policy he stated has been to reverse the policy, of the preceding eight years which form ed "the brightest cjiapter in the hR- tory of the Republican party." Protest of Totem. Democratic victory in Maine, New York, New Jersey, West Virginia and Ohio which followed closely the "dom Ineering of congresa" by the reaction aries, Senator Clapp declared, was merely the protest of the rank and file of t^6 Republican party against the new leadership of the "reactionaries." The real struggle of the "progressives" has been against reactionary measures and the only jiope of the "progressives," he coDtioued> i» to put men In nomination who will stand foi: "progressive" principles and policies. • Senator LaFolIette will speak tomorrow In Youngtown, and he and other s]ieakers will continue'on the stump, a't points In Ohio throughout the week. iHElDERTS CONDITION IMI'ttOYING Mildred "Xen Will bo Able to Aitend » Court Soon. living near Mildred and the trouble th between them grew out of a contro-j Y versy over a debt which. U is alleged >=:a£tern states will form only two dte- the nation is concentrated In" New, ork but It Is pointed out all -the. Maley owed to Heider. FIFTEEN 3I0XETAKY DISTRICT.'*. The condition of John Heider, the Mildred young man who was attacked several days ago by W. E. Maley, It Is charged, la reported as improving j rapidly a(ld Heider will be able to attend the 'preliminary hearing of bis assailant-within a short time, physicians beUeve. Heider was struck with a hdmmer and suflTered concussion of the brain. For a time, it was feared thjit he could not recover. Maley, 'ilieged assailant, is In the county Jap In default of bond for his appearanciip' In court on a charge of asaault w^ intent to kill. •Doth M^ley and Heider are fanners Nationnl Commission Allows Middle WPNt Four Under Aldrlch Plan. Washington, Dec. 26.—The national monetary commission today decided the general outlines of the fifteen districts into which the United States woaW be divided under the Aldrlch plan of financial reform. In. the sectional arrangement of districts It Is detlared fifceial ccn-j slderatlon was given to the interests • of the smaller banks in order to grat- j Ify the popular deroanil against any possibility of the big influential banks getting control'of the proposed National Reserve Association, thirty of whose forty-five directors would be elected by the districts. Under the division agreed upon. New England would constitute one £'!strlct, the Eastern states two, the South four the Middle West four, and the Pacinc coast states four. . . One-fifth of the banking power of tricts. This is regarded as adyaatag-: eous to the smaller banks, and oat of ! l)roportion to tlie Invested capita of • tlie East. : \ '" Tdr. and Mrs. O. L, Ga^Unghonss' r«Aurned last night from Topekal'' where they haye been for a holiday^ visit sith relatives. R 1 Of everr4<l««crii »P^ tion-quality c(ood# --At ^

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