Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on January 4, 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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Thursday, January 4, 1912
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Page 8
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THE TOLA DAILY REGISTER, THURSDAY EVENIl^a JANUARY 4,1912 Tremendous Cfean-Ui) of Ail Odds and Ends and All Broken Lines of Men s and Boys' Clotlii^ Hats, Shces and FmnisMng Goods Hundreds of our Imes were broken into by the tremendous pre-holidky selling. Rather than list all these odds and ends when we take inventory soon, we offer them at prices which mean the greatest of savings. You can now own the very choicest merchandise at less than you ever owned them before. ^ OVKKCOATS $7.50 Overcoat?, sale price $8.50 Ovt-rcoats, sale price $10.1)0 Ovcrcoais, sale price $12.50 Overcoats, sale i^icc $13.50 Ovcrcr.ats, sale price $15.00 Ovcrcoais, sale price $20.00 Overcoats, sale iiricc ....$4.85 $5.95 80.95 $7.95 $8.95 $14.95 .M K \;s ( u \ V K \ > irn K I: \ I V CO V I S *S.I>.-, r.laeU aii<i u''-.^. >^I 5. -aiv price Jp8.95 KXTR.l SPFCML! In men's 52 inch all wool Fancv Overcoats, Presto Collar, worth $15.00; Sale price.... .$9.85 nOYS' OTERCOATS In all the late styles and colors in this sale. .$4.50 Overcoats, sale prite $3.45 $3.50 Overcoats, sale price $2.45 $4.00 Overcoats, sale price $2.85 $5.00 Overcoats, sale price $3.95 $6.50 Overcoats, sale price $4.85 HOYS' .sriTS $2.50 Suits, sale price $1.95 $3.50 Suits, sale price $2.45 $.^.00 Suits, .sale price $3.95 $4.50 Suits, sale price $3.45 $5.00 Suits, sale price $3.95 $6.00 vSuits, sale price $485 Men's heavy Flannel Sliirts, worth $1.50; Sale price 98f Men's Si ^ks in black, tan and fancy, also Rockfonl Socks, worth 15c; 7<( pair; 3 pair for 20< 100 pair Knickerbocker Knee Pants, 50c and 65c values, on ^ale . .35c Men's and Boys' Hats, worth $1.50;' Sale price 98^ Men's Heavy Flannellette Night Shirts, worth 75c; sale price 45^ Men's Canton Flannel Gloves, worth 10c; sale price ' ' 7c; 3 pair for 20c Men's Heavy Fleeced Union Suits, worth $1.50; .-;^Ie price 98^ Men's anj I'.oys' e.xtra heavy Sweaters, worth 7.y; sale price .. r *1«'»0 Men's Heavy Ribbed Shirts and Drawers, worth 50c; sale price 35c Men's White Hemstitched Handkerchiefs, worth 10c; sale price 4f Men's Hats, all shapes and colors, worth $2.00; sale price $1.45 Boys' Heavy Fleeced Shirts and Drawers, worth 35c, sale price , 21c Men's Hats, the extra quality, worth $2.50 and $3.00; sale price , $1.95 Men's Dress Shirts, the 75c quality, sale price- each 45f Men's and Boys' Heavy Work Shirts, worth 5()c; sale price ., 39c Famous Co. lola, Kansas ME>'S A>D YOUNG MEN'S SUITS, $9.95. Thtse are positively worth $15.00 and come in all colors and the.late models; sale i)rice $9.85 MEN'S AND YOUN(J .MEN'S SUITS, $ll.i):>. These come in all wool Worsteds, Cassinieres and Serges, and are positively worth froin .$16.50 to $18.00; sale price $11.95 MEN'S AND YOUNfl MEN'S SUITS, $I4.9.i. The very latest New York styles, lianrl tailored, self- sustaining fronts, worth .$20.00; Sale price $14.95 MEN'S AND YOUNG MEN'S SUITS, «16.9.-.. These are equallc<l by few tailors. Every one hand tailored. The celebrated 1 landcraft Michael Stern's Rochester made, and Kaufman Prc-Shrunk makes, worth $22.50; sale price $16.95 MEN'S AND YOUNG JIEN'S SUITS, $18.95. : In fancy Tweeds, Worsteds and Blue Serges, worth $25.00. We defy any merchant tailor to equal the make on this line. No nobbier patterns ever shown. All guaranteed; Sale price $18.95 MT.X'S PANT.S $1.50 Pants, sale price 1^'?= $2.00 Pants, sale price • • -^1 OR $2.50 Pants sale price fo if $3.50 Pants, sale price io o$^1.00 Pants, sale price ll 'f- $4.50 Pants, sale price $d.4» f5.oo Pa^ ts.> . $3-95 TOOK VICTflfiy FIiOJII.DEFEI!T feat. lint tliai;.-; ju:;t what it did. I'ia.v; 1^ wasn 't tiip same team tliat came on!(• I'.o florr in the second half. Per- iuqja ii was nervousness and anxiety lausod l).v the realization of wliat the .v wen- suing up against thai caused the loiaus to ."lump so in the first period iif the paiuf. In the secoud l\alf thoy ]in(-w what thoy wore up against. Tlify coiiUi jud!;('. ilicn, of the playin?: ability of thf flay t'ouniy team and tliey know jiist what a battle it would lie i<> oveioeme that li 'ad of 9 jiointE. Whtn thi-y came onto llie floor they wirn d(-spi tatt'ly i-ool, and from the ill: tnt the wlii. tic blew the Clay (•(lanty aggrrpation, despite llieir Wilis!!.' hl.w for the end "f th.' Insl f..,.;t wo:k, were played off their feet. !i I'f »ie hundreds of eiiilnisiasiie lul:; I The onslaimhl of the lolans was one watehin^- the ;;a!r- di -w breath. '^''•••I 'i" and demoralizing speed. . , , , . , . Itasket all.r basket and free throw <,: r. un l .r ..re they gave vent i.. their! .jf,^,^ fr,.,, throw they made, until at e (s:.it ;i- delight at tlie victory for nev- j last, amid the frantic and enthiisiastie .r hi's tlio Uila ri \e be.'u so hard j clamor of the crowd, they climbed to pressed, never before linve they been i an even fooling with their opponents fine-.. (1 to resort to .such desperately | (he .<;core being .10 to 30. But now the hrilHant play to overrome odds that i final whistle was but a few moments iii'Iiared. to ihe spectators at least, i away. Mustering every atom of their to he well-nigh hoi ,elei ?s. But they I basket ball ability playing with an li:id tlio fighting spirit tJie "never say ( amazing sjieed that bewildered even uii" altitude, and by the fine.sl exhl- 101, V IJEAT (LAY CEMKK LAST .MiniT a; TO st. Ill Last Half lola Ou-reaine Margin of !> Points tiy Terrific Speed and Willi tiie Hardest (iame Vel. tola Clay Center :;2. Tl;at was the liual scon- in tiie game between li.e two high sr !io;il leiUlis a; Die au-^ illi. rimii l.is: nigh!, and wlu-n tl .e I their experienced opponents, they put biiinn of basket ball ahilty that has { 7 more points to their credit on the r been seen on a local court they . aproached. reached and passed the total score of their swift opi)onents. .W ver before this season has the oiitloek been so discouraging for the Ida team at the end of the first half. in lola's first gave played with Buf-j Guard! Tlie lola guards were right falo. the score at the end of the first • on their men every instant and Clay was 12 to 12 ana m the game will; Ti'peJca the score for the first i:r.!f wris a tie, lieing 20 to 20, but nev- I l .ei .)re ha.s lola been beaten in the first half. Clay County's fast and lirilliant pla.v, that margin of 9 jKiints seemed to iiresent an impassible barrier to lola. Even though It was evident to all who have seen the Ida team at its best that at was not show ing its best form in the first half, it was o:;!y a forlorn hope that its play would show the great improvement necessary to snatch victory from de- [ An excellent opportunity was presented last night for an analyses or lola"s play, and. the discerning of its most serious fiaw.s. First, if became evident that the l)oys must learn to conquer their inclination to become nervous. That la a very serious fault, as it detracts fully fifty per cent from their playing ability, if they could have played in the first half last night as they did in thu last, the defeat of Clay County would have been fully as decisive as that of Wichita. 'Second, tiiey must iirnctice free throwing. They are a.s good at this as the average team but their free throwing aliil liy does not keep pace with their general basket ball ability. Conrad, for Clay County, missed one free throw out of Mi attempts. lola missed 7 out of 17 attempts. Third, they must giiard their oitponent's goal as they did last night In the last half, and not let their opponents get clear away from llieni, as they did In the first half. In short. It apeared to spectators that they tuust pliy consistently as they did last night in the last half to cineh the state high school championship. Although even th(J least sportively inclined can understand enough about basket ball when they see the game to become frantic yet many have complained that tliey cannot understand the tabulated score. For these the following explanation is made: "FT" Is an abbreviation for ••free throws." or throws made for tlie basket without interference after the other side has committed a foul. ]f the bail goes into the basket, one point Is scored. "FTM" abbreviates "free throws missed " the ball not entering the basket. "FG" means "field goals," or baskets thrown from the field while the ball is in play. A field goal scores 'two iiolnts. "F" indicates a "foul " for which the opposing side is entitled to attempt a free throw. The tabuldted score of last night's game is as follows: IOI.,A . FG. FT. FTM. F. .score board, giving them the game by a margin of a points. Never before has the great strength of the lola team in every department of the game shov.n up so clearly as it did in the last half of last mghfs game Coun'y in the last lielf, was not allowed to make even one basket! Not one. Kven lolas Poorest'opponents in previous games have managed to make at least one basket in each half but that was not when lola played w-ith the terrific speed it showed last night. The score for the second ;Tialf was 23 to 9 in lola's favor. Clay County's 9 points were the result of free throws, at which Conrad of their five is certainly by far the best that has been seen here this season. FREE SeUVENIRJaturday, Jan. 6th China Plates, Erridescent Tumble rs and Green Bowls IN ADDITION TO USUAL CilKCKS WITH COPf'KE TKV IHOCOLATE .STAKfll EXTKACT.S r<»A(OAMT BIUD SEE^> (JKLATINK HAHGAIXS TIMS WEKK. 1.', IbK. Iiest fane Sticar - II-"" Iteiit Jaimn HIee, 1 Jl). cotlon lm»r -"e HeM Seeded Uuivlnii, per viirkaue He Tlirre lbs. ('Hri.Hnu Hire 5»c Milk. Peerleos itniiid, Horden'» t'l" «•»" Milk, IVerlesH Itniud, Borden'x fmull ran r Kacle IJmnd Milk, Borden'it large ran INortb Jefferson Pbone 336 lY WHEAT ABOVE A DOtttB f -^T K. SI'AKKS KESIGXATIOX. HAij^KPOKTS FKo.n AKHEXTIM; A ({'Or >T KOK TIIE HlHiE. ("iiflle .Show Some Advance Willi Bui Little Chiinge in the Ho;; ; .Market <!!>• llir .\sv.,,-|;|ti'(l Pnsx) Chlciigo, .Ian. 4.—Bad weather anij railroad strike In Argentine sent wheat up. The opening was Vi to Ic; at 14 up. .May .It arted fl.OO to % unchanged, rose to 7^. Close—.May $1.0} July »r,%(f.%; Sept. 9:!%. : COU.V—.May 6:!*;; ,Iuly C?.%fl%. ' OATS—May 4S'/«(f7%; ,Iuly 44% t Sept. 4«tli. ^ POKK—.Jan. ?l.-..fi2li: May »16.07>/^. .Tuly »lC.17',i. LAllI)—.Ian. $9 .20Ci3 -22 '/j; May- ?9.-' 4 .5; July $9..">3. i Keslpiis Posllion at filohe «o Become Partner of Dr. Bushtield. Cantrell, F 4 10 7 Thompson F a 0 0. Dudley, C 0 0 0 Watterson, G 0 0 0 Nelson C 4 0 0 riilrairo Livestock. Chicago. Jan. 4.—CATTLE, receipts 9 ,000. Weak. BeeTe.s $4 .70 @8.50;; Blockers and feeders $3.25®5 .7r>; cowii, and heifers $2 .00 (fi6 ..50. HOGS—Receipts 29 ,000. Strong tv .">c higher. Lights $.5.8ri (fi 6.1.">; mixetf $."..8.'i57 6.2."; heavy $.">.S.">^t; 2.'.; roughs- $.">.S3 06 .00; pigs $5.00@e .OO. St .Loul.s Grain. ^ St Louis, Jan. M.—WHEAT close. May 96%; July 94%@'!4. CORN-May 64%; .Tuly 64%. OATS—Dec. 46%; May 43'^. Kansas Thy Grain. V Kansas City, Jan. 4.—WHEAT, receipts, 12 cars. Cash wheat, one cent- higher. No. 2 hard, $1.02@1.07; N». 3 i \Mm:Or>: No. 2 red $1.02; No. 3, 99(fil.00. Close—May $1.01%®%; July 93%. y. COR.V—Steadv to %c higher. No. »mixed 64 *16.=;; .Vo. 3 62%@63; No. 2 2'White, 6.".@C6; No. 3, 63V.@64. Clos^ W. R. Sparks, who has acted as manager of the Globe Shoe & Clothing Company's store in this eity for the past two years has handed in his resignation to take effect February Aral . Mr. Spark's work at the Globe has been a decided success, and he hns made numerous friends since com Ing to this city, but the desire to go Into the real estate business, which has been growing on him for some time, could no longer be denied, and Mr. Sparks will leave soon with Ills family for Antlers, Okln., where he will become a partner In tlio real estate business with Dr. O. R. Busli- fleld, who gave up dentistry In this eity several months ago In ftivor of the land business In Oklahoma. Mr. Sparks and his family are esteemed highly by all who know them, and their many friends, though regrettin* their departure, will sincerely wish them success and happiness in their new home. It is not known yet who will be the successor ot Mr. Sparks at the Globe. Your Interest is Ready All depositors havinp: accounts in our Savings: Department will please present their Pass Books at . the bank, to have the semi-annual INTEREST for. the last half of the year .1911'credited thereon. You can either draw this interest in CASH, or have it credited to your account which will draw S 'i interest, thus making COMPOUND, INTEREST.' YOUR INTEREST IS READY! State Savings Bank Union Prayer Meetings. A union prayer meeting will be held tonight at the Christian church. Rev. W. H. Shults will preside. Tomorrow night there will be a union meeting at the Reformed church which will be conducted by Rev. O. C. Moomaw. The public Is Invited to both services. Capital $25,000.00 Surplus $2,500.00 3%Interest Paid on Time or Savings Deposits! George Gordon went to Cherryvale this afternoon on business for . the Portland Pipeline Company. —The Missouri Pacific will have on j sale January 13th, 14th and l.">th | round trip tickets to Denver, Colo., for National Western Stock show at |23.i35, with usiial stop over privileges, liriit on return to January 31st.; Phone 160. E. E. Munger, Agent. j Register Want Ads Get tbe Biz. —Mrs. A. R. Tabor of Crider, Mo., had been troubled with sick headache for about five years, when she began taking Chamberlain's Tablets. She has taken two bottles of them and they have cured her. Sick headache is caused by a disordered stomach for which these tablets are especially Intended. Try them, get well and stay well. Sold byail dealers. 13 10* 7 16 • One point awarded. CLAY COUNTY. FG. FT. FTM. F. Conrad, F 2 IT, 1 3 Gingrich F 2 0 0 1 Engler, C 2 0 0 6 Newton. G 0 0 0 4 Copeland, G 1 0 0 3 7 15* 1, 17 * Three jiolnts awarded. When you want a reliable medicine for a cough or cold take Chamberlain's Cough Remedy. It can always be depended ui>on and Is pleasant and safe to take. For sale by all dealers. Mr. E. E. Julian of Galena, Kansas, Deputy Grand Master of the A. O. U. W., Is In lola today In the interest of the local lodge of that order and will probably stay the remainder of the week. His special mission Is to revive interest In this, one of the oldest K^nd most conservative of tbe fraternal insurance orders, and the members of the local lodge are hoping for a large increase la membership as a result of his visit —May 64%® 84; July 64%. OATS—Unchanged to %c - / higher; No. 2 white, 4S%@49%; No. 2 mixed. 47M:#48. RYR—9 .1C per bushel. HAY—Strong. Choice timothy $21 ®22; choice prairie $1.'>.00@1.'...';0. BROOM CORN—$70® 140 per ton. . — Knnsns City livestock. Kansas City. jRn. 4.—CATTLE, re,- celpts 4,000. Strong to ten up. Na^- tlve steers $ri .25!fj S.2">; cows and-hel( ers $2.7.'><f?7.0O: gtockers and feeder^ $4.00®t15.00; bulls $3..'>0®5.2 ."i; calves HOGS—nree'pts 13 000. Steady, Heavy.$6.10®6.1.*>: packers and butcK ers $.'/.9.-|® 6.15; lights $.'>.60® 6.03. 1. Kansas City Prodnre. Kansas City, Jan. 4.-rBUTTER-i Creamery 36 P : firsts 34; seconds 32^ packing stock 21. EGGS—Extras 30«A; firsts 2S %r seconds 17. REMARKABLE OPPORTUNITIES to the get-rich-quick are offered every day, which in their gilded coating are very fascinating; but the surest way to achieve this end is by economy. A careful scrutipy of our prices^akes the road, to economy plain. Money saved for you and ahifew customer for us will be the result if ycu will come to the Sample Shoe Store for your Shoes, We will quote you a few After New Year prices: Lead abd Spelter. St. Louis, Jan. Lead, strong, $4.r 37U; spelter, quiet $6..30. t ' Jerry Bedwel! iwas here yesterday with a land buy^r in tow who must have wanted a township from tht» cnreful way Jerry was sticking around wherever he was. Ladies' high top 16-button Boots in tan, patents, gun metal, suede and velvet, regular $4 and^u value iJi-V) Ladies' Shoes In patents, gun metal and viei kid. button and lace regular $3 and $3 .r .O values —:ilL98 Ladies' Shoes In patents, viei kid, button and lace. reg. $2.50 values $1..>U Misses* high top Jockey Boots in patents, gun metal and viei kid. button and lace, regular fi, $2.50, $3 values sizes 12 to 2 ISI.:>,S Sizes 8% to 11'4„ _ ijl.7.'. Sizes 6 to 8 Misses' School Sho^s in patents, gun metal and viei kid, button and lace, regular $2..''i0 values iJl.t.S Misses' Shoes in viei kid, button and lace, regular $1.50 values 98c Childipn's Shoes, button or lace, regular $1 values 50c^ y.f'i's Shcfs in vatents and gun metal, button and l.ace, reg. $4 values.ifi-tS .Men's Sh (M•.^ in tan calf, gun metal, button and luce, reg. $5 values $2.98 M PM'S Hlioi'.s in gun metal and liox calf r'.'gular $3 values ..IJI.IW .Mfu's med. weight Shoes, regular $2..'J0 values _.. ilM XCA'H solid work Hlioes, tun and black reg. $3 and $3.50 values tlM fjiiys' S'iofs in patents, gun metal, biit '.i 'ti and lace. reg. $3 values $1.98 Boys' ShocK In gun metal, vlcl kid and box calf, reg. $2.50 values.-__.$l.oO Little Gents' Shoes, good solid wear, s:zcs up to. 2, reg. $1 .50 value8_-98e We Pay Car Fere Sample Shoe Store G. W. Reeves, Mgr/

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