Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on October 22, 1908 · 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, October 22, 1908
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Page 8
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1 — TH£ lOLA DAILr BESISIEB, THUBSDAT ETESETG, OCTOBgBj88, IMS. ir .s scrTicpablv, sensible, sallsfac* l«r}, perfect filtiug uad popular i>ric> ed. .\o rough seams to irritate, Mnu- sint; Undenri^r flls like a glove aud l«uiidi-rin? eaunot rcuiOTC the fit. Bnj a lUuusiiii^ Uuiou Suit and you'll liaie 1 no otiter. Uludc in liglit or htary nvi^M eultou or uiediuui fTcigbl nuol. Women's Uuiou Suits in ni'aui rol- ored or grey, ail regular sizps. price 50c Extra large sizes in the s:ime quality *1A'» Women's .\!un:;iu$; Pants or Vests in white or cream colored, ankle Icugrh. regular sizes < .'»0c Extra large sizes, price <wc One lot of Women's Separate i:ar- nient.'^ and union suits in nil reguhir sizcs, per garment 'ioc Women's Munsing Union Suits in light or heavy weight cotton, ankle length, long sleeves, white or cream colored, price i^lM Women's Knit Corset Covers in all regular sizes, taped neck, long sleeves, price 25c and 50e .Misses .Munsing Uuiou Suits In ••ream coh>red or white. These garments are made in sizes between, children's and ladies, price per garment <1.90 Mnniilnc t'odenrnu* is one of the nrcesiillles of life (Us passed tke ex< IK-rlnental .stage). Ordinary nnder* irear won't do, when oaee roa're tried MaBslng. M^de from tlte flne^ select* ed yams—both cotton and woolen— insuring comfort and satisfaction to the wearer. Children's cicam rulored fifeuced good cnialily panis aud vests, size' IC. IS. :!0. I'L'. 21, -JO. L'S. :;o. S2: price 1 -.C, 1: MV , itiU; 2.'.c, 27?ic, 30c, Milauts luavv rihl'fd IlLfieil wrapper stylf vests, si/.o I year to I years, price 2t"»e UUIR-II'S liirani's cotton shirts in iieani color, size 1 to yrs, iirice {I5c Children's Munsing Union Suits in cream colored or grey, size; 2 years to IG years, all sizes up to 10 years oOc From 12 to IC years '. (wc These garments are made in two sep arale styles, one for boys and the other for girls, the boys garments are full button front and open crotch, the girl's garments are part open front, small size drop scat and large size oi)on crotch. Fay Stockings for boys aud girls-In size TiY^ to it. Price 35c, lOc, 50c I'ouy Stockings for boys aud girls all sizes, light or heavy weight, per pair *ioC Infant's cream colored wool bands size I to i, price 25c Infant's wool .stockings in all colors, size I to 6. silk heel aud loc. price ,ir ' 25c Children's heavy ribbed light fleeced union suits, size 1 lo 11' years, special values at per garinout . tie A <>ri>iil Sale »i ('lilldrrn's Clntli and Heurskln Cunts at Uue^Fourlli and Une-llalf OiY. (oats, size It to 12 }eurs. i ^t.lli. ClilldiiMis Kiiiicy ,NJl .\i'(| Kersi'y Cloth Ctmls ill green, tan. hrowii. grey and H'd coals, siillalilo tor school wear values fioiii $1 .".(.t to $ri .,')ii. choice of tlM- lot Cliildiens Fancy .Mixed Cloth Coals, t) to 12 vears in grci.'n. brown and red: values up to $l.<iO. On sale lot $2.4St (.'liildrpTi's Bearskin C<ials in red. brown and while, sizes 2 to l> years worili $o..'.0. On sale for $2.49 Cliildrcn's Fancy Hearskin ('oats in whi((' and colors, sizo 2 to (5 years, regular $;;.7."> value. On sale $3,l;> Cliildrens lU'arskin Coals in red. brown and v.liiic, worth $2 .r )0 on sale I or $l.t)5 IMtAl'EltY UmWS. Fancy Cross Stripe Stiowriake Iirap- erli'M in blue, red, green and go'.d, suitable for bed room curtains, prlci- l»er \iird ^ 20r Swiss Curtain goods 111 and IH! inches wide, ojieii stripe crossbar aud allover designs. Price per yard 10, 12i« aud 15e Fancy .\rl Iturlaps. ;!G inches wid'; in blown, greed, red aud blue, pric per yard r. 25r Plain colored.\rt Iturlaps. 2'.'. inches widewu red. green, brown an dtan. pi4ce per yard liTir Window Shades. x72 inch, liulit and dark green, price 25c TKIM ALES. Side Hand Percales. 'M inch<*s wide ill blue, tea and grey, price per yd lOr WU-MKX'S t't)AT.S. Women's i<ong Semi-fitting Coats in brown and black, special price $.'i.tNt Women's black, brown and castor c'oata. sciui-fiited tiack. richly trini- nied with velvet and braid, special value at $7.50 Womenblack and brown Coats, br.'iid and velvet trimmed, empire or senti-lit ted back, price ifWJM taxiiiA^is. K.Mra Quality Dress Ginghams in ll;:hl or dark color.s. idaids. stripes and iilaiii colors, price lOr .\prou Cinghams in blue brown and green, price i>er yard 5c and 7Hc Fancy Alligator Bags, Icallior lined, nu-iW coiu purse lo matcb, prices, $4 to $15 IMPKKLLAS. Itain Umbrellas in faucy gilt aud silver sticks, price tIJM llaln UuibrellaB Ui silk and tiucQ lops, natural siickSi special values at i\m and I1.S0 SIILET.S AND PILLUW CASES. Standard Sheets, torn and hemmed size Stx90. :|>peclal price, each i5c Pepperell Sheets, lorn and benuncd, sixe 81.\9W. price 75c Standaid I size 42x36 inch pillowcases, good quality, price each ... 10c IILAMiETS. tlooil ii"-*''!^' Blankets in grey, regular fi&u value, special price per I>air 5»c Have your Woolen Dress Goods spanged by Uic epotlcss steam sponger, per yard, GUl'UBlf,- OMLAHOMi €ABTHA«£. Dr. Denton's Sleeping Garments for children prevents colds, made in all sizes from 2 years to 10 years, price 65e io %\M • Modest sleeping garments for children, all sizes, price - 5(»c Cbildrou's black Kuil Pants iii sizoa 18 to 24 inclics. priced at 85e HOVL UKEHM (J00U8. Fancy Wool Suiting in dark blue, green and red. 50c and 65c valuoi^ on . sale for, yard 8tN; .'•$-lncl) platd \ud .Ktripe grey -douk- ing cloth, extra heavy. suitabli>.c&)rj:- chlldren's school cloaks, worth'|I.Op and yard, special pr^Qc • p'cr • yard 85c Heavy twilled Cloaking in bright red and delft blue for misses and children's Jackets, price per yard $1.50 Broadcloth In black, tan. grey, green blue, and brown, full standard width, extra quality and finish, regular price $1.25. special price per yard f8e Skinner '.H Satin in all colorij^wear guaranteed for two seasons. Tull 36 inches wide, price per yard .... §1.59 Opera Satin in all colors, 36 inches wide, price per yard Black Satin Ducbese. 27 inches wide, extra quality, price per yard 11.35 Bearskin in red. brown and green, price per yard $1.95 AH w^ool Batiste in black aud colors, 36 inches wide, price per yard 50c ^ Fanci stripe Cashmere. 31 incites wide in blue and brown, price per yard 65e 52-incb Herringbone Panama lii brown, blue, green and red. price per yard «L»0 OiiC lot of Fancy Arnold Suitings in grey, brown, tan. red and green, •worth 17'/iv yard, special price per yard 14c Fancy Oriental Klmona "Cloth, 36 inches wide. wortB 20c yard, special price, per yard .15c HELD UP A CARRIER A KLtaSTKJB BOV W.t.S KdUBEO OF S.IIALI. A .MUr .M LAST Mt ;HT. Hurley >r?;ri» I'ullcd <»IIM and Ordered Willie Harri> lo "Hand OUT" All the .Money He Had. "Gimme .ill ilic money you've jiot or I'll SIRKJI \OII." Willie Harris, a^ed J2. a Itegisier • urrier. was passing along Wheeler avenue inliasselt. near the lola Portland's emergency hospital about 6:30 • last night, when he heard this gruff commaud, and looking up, i)eered into ilie barrel of a shining thirty-sonie- odd in llic hand of a big burly negro. Young Harris had been collecting and had an amount ex<^eeding $3 in bis pockii. .\t the command of the negro, ho rtacind down in his pocket, drew out a handful of change and lianded it lo (he hojd-iip niaii. Uuickly siiatcliing the money from ilic boy, the negro turned and ran disappearing in the darkness. Young Harris continued the delivery of ms jtapers after iioiltying .lames Fred- ••licksoii marshal of JJassett. of the holdu|j. The negro received 1 1.60 from the carrier. Tills morning .Marshal Frcderickson arrested a negro named l .,ewiK who had bucii loafing aronnd Hussett and who was a stranger there. Yonng Harris could not positively identify the suspect and ihe officer released him with an order to get out yf town. L«wi8 "got." ' "1 am conddent that the man I arrested^ was the one who held up the carrier," Marshal Fredericksou said, "but we had no way to prove it. The boy said that the negro wore overallB and a dark derby hat and the man I arretted had on this outfit. But th«i boy was not sure.that Lewis was the man who held biiv up and I had lo release him after indiring him to leave town." HE .>Il.SUltA.M)El) "IKOXBRKW." Tills Is tiie Charge Again-^t a .Sullna ^Inn. The Salina .lonrnal say.s: C. A. .lones. uianager of llie Star Hottling works at 11 West Ash. was arrested this afternoon on a warrant issued froin the county allorncy 's office on information furnished by .loliii .\. Kleinhans of Topeka. state food inspector on cliar.ge of adulterating and misbranding a drink called "Iron- brew" which is bottled at his factory. He was taken before .Justice Wagstaff where he gave bond and was released. •Mr. Kleinhans came to Salina yesterday. The label on "Ironbrew" says that it is a "non-alacoholic life renewer." "The label." said .Mr. Kleinhans, "would indicate that the drink is a brew and contains iron. It contains no' more iron than is contained in ordinary water and it is flavored water carbonized. .Analysis shows that it contains no alcohol except what might be in the flavoring matter used. The analysis also shows the jiresence of saccharine, which is a coal tar jirep- aration 500 times as sweet as best sugar and has no food value. One iwund of saccharine costing Jl.su mntalna more sweetness than $25 worth of the bl'st sugar." (MINERS' STRIKE IMMINENT. Because Powder Cans Oo Not Bear Union Label. Topeka. Oct. 22.—Because the cans in which they get their blasting powder do not, in many instances, bear the union label aud are purchased from; "unfair"., powder mllis at Pitts- foiirg and Columbus, Kas., there is dan ger of a serious strike among the coal miners of Kansas. This is the- news brought from Pittsburg by W. L. .\. Johnson, state labor commissioner. .Mr. .lohnson has been in Pittsburg tiying to bring about a settlement of the walkout at the Uupont Powder mill there, which also includes tii,> Columbus mill and one mill in Okld hoina. These throe mills are .said to supply tile I.MilU of the blasting powder used in the Kansas coal mines. A strike at the coal mines of the state would be for the pnrpose of aid- imr the powder workers' union to force tl :e owners of the powder mills to terms. The trouble at the powder mills is over the signing of a new contract with the union. NEED A KICKER K. r. Foot Ball Sqnad Has Vion Every V't\tw so Far. But They. Want Sonic • One to Kirk Field l.oals. l («To «er Pet .Snake. .\ sigli of relief has escaped ili" lips of the waiters at the Our Way. Uecenily one of the members of the "Ham and ' club, while wandering about near Colony picked up a snake about as long as your finger and lirought him to the restaurant. The waiters siHUi iiecaine much attach ed to the reptile. One day he was missing and a careful search failed to reeval him. Last evening he was recovered and the waiieis ate ni>w ha|i|»y. Lawrence. Ka^. Oct. '22. —In poiijt of games the Jayhawkers have completed four-ninths (»f their foot ball schedule. Five more games remain to be pla.ved. two of which will occur in l.rfiwrence on McCook fe'd. In the four games played. Kaiuas has ac- (luired a total of .'>8 |>oints against its opjionents 6. The Jayhawkers have won every game thus far. as follows: September 26. Kansas 11. Normal of l-:mporia •'. i October :;. Kansas 21. St. .Mary's 0. October 10. Kansiis 12. .Kggies 6. October 17. Kansas 11. Oklahoma 0. The two games which are to be play ed in l..awrence .^'et this season are with the Washingtoii university of St. l^juis. October 24. and Washburn. Xo- veniber 7. The other three games are with tile .Missouri, lowa and Nebraska universities. Kansas will fight harder to win these three games than she has fought yei this seusou. for on the games with .Missouri. Iowa and Ne- ijiaska depends the chani|donsliip ti- niust pass is so full of dread that There is no necessity fpr the painful or dangerous. The use for the coming event, and it^ remedy is applied externally, and has carried thousands oF women through the crisis with but little suffering. Book enntainlng infonnition of Ttlae to all opeetut motiian mailed fiee. iraitoo. No woman can be liappy without children; it is her nature to love them as much so as it is the beautiful and pure. The ordeal through which the expectant mother the thought fills her witif apprehension, reproduction of life to be either very of Mother's Frienil prepares the system is passed without aiiy dangeii. This tie of the Missouri valley. The game with Oklahoma last Saturday proved beyond doubt that the Kansas foot ball machine is steadily becoming better. But though it proved that, it also evidenced the fact, that Kansas is weak to an ultra degree on field goal kicking. In four attempts for field goals Saturday afternoon. Kansas wus not successful once. .\1- ways heretofore Kansas has had at least one member of the team who was proficient In the art of booting the windbag through the goal post. Last year the annual Kansas-Missouri game was won because of a field goal kicked by Sam Porter. Two years ago Kansas won from Nebraska because of a field goal. When the Jayhawkers get in the big games next month, they may be left In: the lurch because of their failure to; develop a booter. Kennedy and Mosse are doing their best to get a man who can kick field goals. YELLOW BADGES FOR-VOTERSi. GILFILLAN LANDS AGAIN. Gets Contract at Fort Scott for Additional Paving. The Ft. Scott Tribune in its account of the council proceedings says: The contract for the paving of Second street from Scott avenue to Lowman, with vitrified brick, ^came up. Gilflllau and 'Elmer Coc had bids on the Job aud only one penny's difference existed between their contrkcts as it related to the work per yard. Gilflllan agreed to do the work for $1.38 per - square yard, while Mr. Coe's offer was one cent greater. This makes an aggregate difference of 1102.65. For resetting curbing Mr. Gilfillan;s bid was 12 cents, while Mr. Coe.'s was.lO cents. • . The ralBs af the fmA few teya have supplied the demands of the fanners for water. Before, the rains set in the poinds and crie^ were dry and many fanners were baullnff water. The heavy afaowen - have :fiUed.->th^ W. C. T. U. Delegates Will Diseti«er. Woman Suffrage. ^ ^ '; Denver. Colorado. Oct. 22.—Wear-; ing modest white or yellow ribbon badges, women from all over the country began assembling iii Denver^ today for the thirty-fifth aiinuaf con*; \eniion of the National WomanlW Christian Temperance Union, whicdi^ will open in the city auditorium Fri-^ day. The first large delegation came in on "The WTiite Ribbon Special" from Chicago, which arrived this morning. In this delegation were Mrs. Lillian M. X. Stevens, the national president, aud other national. officers. Yellow badges are worn only; by delegates from the four states \ in which women have the right to vote, and a large \ellow silken banner inscribed. "Colorado women are citizens." will have a conspicuous placid in xjn*} auditorium decorations. T'HE persuasive, tanping ^aromaof OLD GOLDEN Coffee is oa||y a ferenmner o( ks real, subrtaotial. sustaining You never tire of iu de- y tful flavor: diere is aooe die bitter taste that yoa often notice !ia coffee. MlLDIIOLDEII-^ is a sttoerior blead si **OU Oop: Coffeei sdentlMr CQOUMDeCI aKtRMaMt /

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