The Iola Register from Iola, Kansas on March 4, 1915 · Page 5
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
March 4, 1915

The Iola Register from Iola, Kansas · Page 5

Publication:
Location:
Iola, Kansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, March 4, 1915
Page:
Page 5
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 5 article text (OCR)

JTHE lOLA DAILY REGISTER, THURSDAY EVENING, MARCH 4,1915. Shci Sale Friday and Saturday will bejtlfe biggest bargain days of our Shoe Sale up to the (blowing hour Saturday night. ' ):7 Hundreds of Shoes to close out^o inake room for siiring styles arriving soon. v One lot of Children's Shoes in pjatents, kids and gun metals; sl^es 8% to 11; good styles and quality guaranteed. - i $1.39 ;One lot Misses' Slioes, lace, aifd buttons, gun metals and kid leathers;: sizes il^/a to 2; all g0od styles. $1.45 • :bne big lot of Women's Shoes, nyoBtly button Shoes, in patents and gun metals; good styles. $1.95 KUBKEKS! KiriUlKKS! ;Ail-sizes and styles to fit any shoe. ^ , 50c and 75c Women's Footholds __.(i.'»c Onerlptof Misses' Shoes, high toils ailtii^ow tops, patents, kids and gun iBetalsrbuttons or lace. Sizes liVfc to 2. FiUl styles. .95 One lc )t ol" Uig Girls' Sliocs- sizos 2 to 6— $1.95 One lot -of AVomen's Shoes 4" button and lace, good styles and materials. LET 05 XLLJOIN I ManiiraHnri>rM YfiH ('o.O|ierate With lola DtsilerH in Kn9i*kin(ir the II. V. of L. A Merchandising plan that will attract the interest of local business men has been brouglit to the attention of this iiew8i )ai)cr. The American Manufacturers' Association wliose object it is to create a greaiter demand for "Made in America" products, have decided to advance a campaign in several states. They will co-operate with local retailers in the variojus cities and ;offer the consumers sjleciai in- ducetnents in order to stinmlite greater sales for their products. ' This new plan will be of unusual interest, to our local dealers inasmuch as it spells "Co-Operation" in every respect and will give all retailers |g'-eatcr facilities for interesting tlie consumers at large. This city has been selected as one of the fifty cities of fthis state to which this publicity campaign will extend and all retailers will derive extraordinary benefits, the importance of which means a profit shar iiiR ;lisconnt aniountinc t») approximately 10 per cent off tiic !)re8cnt iirices paid, by retailers for .\mcrican marie fgcoiis. Coupled with this, retailers will set better pric.-s from manufav.'- turers. better discounts, longer tcims f'of credit, will liavc their freight and 'express grievances adjusted and will $2.45 .Now La«*' Shoes ' fi.(HH Patent Cloth Top Button Shoes,! per pair #3.0« up' Ciun Metal Button Shoes $:J ii|>< j Women'* Comfort Shoes $2JM up I Womcn'g Kid Lace $1.50 up I T JO enabled contcnudateji publifity campnign. .\'pws;)ape o benefit- tiborally in the s, billboards, mailing Card of Thanks. ' W^e desire to thank all"our friends wha so kindly assisted us during the brief illness and death of O. H. Burks. —Rtjv. T. W. Green, Sr., Rev. T. W. Green, Jr., E. G. Green. French Trse» Vanishing. l^heije is one feature incidental to the'-vblnter warTare which will grieve ' all-thbse "who love to tour the old : French country roads.' The long lines of j)eautiful trees which convert these lnti> shady avenues are bemg sadly dai^aged. The need of firewood ia very pressing, and as there is no coal avallahle, the trees ar «i being ruthless- Xy aacriflced. —W. T. Azbell, ex-postmaster ol" Edwardsport. nd., writes: "1 suffered from severe trouble with my kitlneys and back. First; bottle of Foley Kidney Pills gave me relief." Thousands testify that backache, rheumatis^nr, sore muscles, aching joints and . bladder weakness vanished when Folej' Kidney Pills were taken. Burrell's Drug Store. Bees in War Strategy. Cairo.—To hinder the advance of ilrifish forces the Germans in East Africa placed hives containing wild bc(*s in bushes on each side of the road. Wires I'ld to the lids of the hives. German machine-gun fire and the sting of the bees repelled the British attack. lists, circulir.s,. tack-cants and other metliods of i)ublicity will be used an;i factory dcnifinstrators will appear out day each week in each ''it.v to demonstrate the products of tliese manufac- •lurers: givin.^ the iniblic an opportunity ;lo Isecome fainiliarizeil more Ihor- onghly with the siiiieriority of .Xineri- can goods. Taken as a whole ,t!iis movement means that maiiufi'.cturers will siiaro their profits with retaili-rs, tli 'Tcby giving retailers an ouportiinity to share their jirorit.s with the consumers Throii;;h this co-operativt; feature? ah enormous saving is (>xpcct<Ml for the cnnsiimer. •; Of the many iini)<)rtaiit things which are to-be done here, one will bo to establish maRiifacturvrs' "local head- qtuirters." This nii-.uis that a redeeming station will be eslablishei! in some local store where consuniers will lie [ attracted daily niid indiicements Offered tlioni to patronize our local liomo trade A represonfative of the .\mori- can Manufacturers' .Association is expected in thi.s cily within a few days, at which time he will confer ^yith lo- ca' business iv.cn regarding the establishment of this redeeming station in sonie'convenient location in this city. In riddition to this, it is the purpose of t!ie -Anici'icitn Manufacturen-s' .Association to combat tiie inail order evil by cinvincinu tlie public that our retailers are in a bettf-r position to sup- jily consumers with better merchandise at lower prices. It is the intention to get tlie merchants of this city togetliei at reuuliir intervals and brin.? tliem in direct conliict with manufacturer;--' representatives and point out to'our i.(oplo the advantages of buying -it linriie iiiid patronizing retailers The use of Gold Dust is second ^ jnalure in millions of homes Gold Dust really works. It does the work the fingers and wash cloths and diops and brushes cannot possibly do alone—and it does the work easily and quickly and thoroughly. Afillionsof women know that Gold Dust does the hardest part of the work of washing dishes, scrubbing floors and cleaning woodwork. But not all of these millions of women have yet realized all of the helpful uses of GOLD DUS1J Give Gold Dust your full confidence. It cleans and brightens everything. Tpie active principle of Gold Dust 4the valuable antiseptic cleansing agent—-is so remarkably thorough that you literally rinse away the dirt, grease and grime. Gold Dust cleans metalwork, i^ickel, enameled ware, etc., without scratching or marring, abd leaves a newness, bright- nesi3 and sanitary cleanness. ALO* the GOLD DUST TWINS do your work" Gold Dust is indispensable and inexpensive— 5c and Wger packages sold everywhere EXHF£K: FAIR B AN K c^ssa MAKERS vho arc established and well-known' in this community.; This new movenieht fls^attracting the attention of all national associations of retailers in this sountry and is the result of the Adverrising Men's Associations investigations in the fields .which have in the past been over-looked by national advertisers. The bulk of manufacturers' advertising expendl- tures-liave.in years past heea spent in the larger.cities. A co-optratlve move ment of this magnitud-i seems to offer manuiajturers wonderful possibilities: in cities, like oiir own, and in view of the fact that attractive inducements- will be offered consumers, a tremendous increase in sales is anticipated for products of American Manufacturers. Among one of the inducements to be offered will be a liil.'i model autoijho- bile valued at not less than |8n0,00. This is to be given away to some pne in this city through the redeeming station which will be established here. I'nlled Efforts >'ecessarjr. The time has arrived when the people of the small towns throughout this great country must strike a blow of such force that will not only stagger the octopus of mail order monoi)oly hut will cripple it to such an extent as to make its total disability simply a mattier of short time. Too long has this gigantic vampire stretched out its. blood-thirsty tentacles and sucked the very life blood from our smaller towns and villages, until its evil effects are no longer to be tolerated. In order to get rid of this evil there must be concerted action by all interested in safe-guarding local home trade, and local industries again.st the assault of the mail order monopoly. With united efforts, all marching under the .sanns banner of local home trade, success is'assured and business Interests which have been suffering from the effect of this evil genius will revive. Merchants now desponden^ will take new hope and courage. New buildings will siiring iip in our city to meet the demands of local home trade. More mechanics, more clerks and more laborers will be employed and the money now going out of our city to enrich the few, will be spent among the many. The plan of the American -Manufacturers' .Association is to organize and educate. The common sense, pritte and! patriotism of tlie American people can he counted upon to respond to the proper appeal. ^ All 'local merchants must he united ind organized for their common good. The individual efforts of one lone merchant here or there, to break up the mail order monopoly can have but little eflect. but it is self-yevident that the combined efforts of merchants and dealers generally will accomplish the desired result. "In Unity tliero is Strength." In launching this advanced movement in modern merchandising' this association wants the support of the newspapers—it wants the support of the retailers and above all, the cotl- suniers . However,' the newspapers can do many things towards the up­ building or dowrilall of tlie local merchants. When a town does.not support its local paiiers properly, you need not look for any great- progress in that locality. I ocal papers are the signboards that tell strangers who the people are ;iiid the cla?s of business in which they ;ire engaged. < OTT.\»JK (JKOVK. (.1. M. Reed) .Slarch 3.— We thank .Mrs. Ella Cloud for keeping up our corrc.spondenco while ill.. This .March snow does not look much like sowing oats. Mr. E. I>. Yount purcliased a fine stallion at Kronson, Kas., for Stewart Bros., of Fruita. Colo. R. Uickersoii is nioving south of Chanufe. Cary ("loud is moving on the Hess farm recently vacated by Wnil. Booe. He is moving north of Carlyle. Mr. Ward, of Colony, is moving on the Burtss place. We haven't learned where Mr. Thomson go(^s. .Mr. Stowrtll moves on the Isaac Nye place. .Mr. and Mrs. Marion Butler are settled in their new home. The recent snow storm broke the telephone lines 941 and '.t22 over the river, causing a good deal of trouble to tlie owners in repairing. .Miss Oella Deaton is staying at .Mr. E. R. l^dd's. There is considerable skkhess in th" neighborhool, several at .Mr. Reeds being down. Several of the farmers are assisting the Santa Fe railroad in making a goo<i loadin.g station at. Emi. There will be no ni (M;ting of the. I^x- dles' Aid at .Mrs. Lucy Booe's Thursday. We welcome our editor home and for the lienetit of the country i)ooplc who cannot hear his addresses, would like to see:them printed. Mrs. Nojsc who has been suffering with rheuihatisni, is better at present. Roy Phoebfia purcliased a brood sow at the Hettinger salo. Bert Wiley is building an independent telephone line to his old lease.. Mr. Hunt is moving on L. D. Butler's farm. -This weather is very unfavorable to those who have very small chicks. Mr. Hobart is building a new hay barn. ; .(. B Rood purchased a fine male hog of Mrs, Ben Davis. Mr. Swartz, of Chanute, bought 50 acres of land from Henry Dickerson. Mr. M. Pugh/sold a cow at George Hettinger's sale last "Wednesday. Because of the failure of G. R. ellin to arrive, there was no preaching service at the church last Sunday. Henry Dickerson loaded a car load of hay at Ena this week. . ' , -Vlr. Krobn purchased the Hettiiiger hay and is shipping it to soutberti Illinois, loading at Ena.* Mr. A. G. Nelson purchased the Polk Browning farm recently, paying $95 per acre. Sunday, March 14, will be Rev. Lawel lin's last Sunday before conference, 'arid also Rally Day. Everybody is cordially invited. Mr. Sharp, of Chanute, purchased some fat hogs of Cary Cloud Tuesday. Not all people who dislikfe you show their hands. A man's friends always seem very liberal when he can't, eat. J AS. J. CORBETT Famous Prizefighter and Actor, says: "My enthusiasm for the fragrance and mildness of Tuxedo has no limit Tuxedo is without doubt, the most satisfactory pipe tobacco." V4 I Tuxedo Keeps You in the Pink of Condition Corbett is today as physically vigorous and mehtally alert as when he was champion of the world, because he takes good care of himself. Vi^ smokes Tuxedo— because he knows that Tuxedo is mild, pleasant, 'wholesome and beneficial in every way. He takes no chances o|n other tobaccos. You can keep yourself sound-winded anq in the pink qi condition with this mild, fragrant tobacco. Smoke all you want of Tuxedo; it can't hurt you and will give you added pleasure with each pipeful or cigarette. The Perfect Tobacco for Pipe and Cigarette Mild, fragrant, delicious — and as gentle with your tender tongue as the touch of Spring—Tuxedo turns on a new inspiration. It can't bite, it can't sting because that's, cut out-by.the famous original "Tuxedo Process" that ize how good a e. That process It never has first made men rea pipe smoke could fc{ today stands suprenfe. been duplicated. YOU CAN BUY TUXEDO EVERYWHERE Convenient, glassine ij* Famous Green Tin 4 £\ wrapped, moisture- S/» with Eold lettering. I 11/^ proof pouch . . . •'^ curved to fit pocket * In Tin Humidors 40c and 80c }(] Class Ilumidors 50c and 90c THE AMERICAN TOBACCO COMPANY KOKKKK K.V.NK IN AHIiA.VSAS. 'r«(» Men t'ormi rresidcnt f<> Walli Out of TiMvir Alirad «»f Tlieni. Dequeen, Ark.. .M;ircli :;. -Two uii masked men who \\ori\ false beariis lootffd the Bank of (iillliani. ]',', miles h of liere. of ?l,<iu() this iiiorning.! Hen Hendricks, president, and a! nort Dr. Illicm with revolvers. .After taking :i II 'llm (U.-^h till- robbers orU(^re<I th<' prt-;;- idciit luul Ihi' otiier man to walk out (if towii ahead of Ihem. thrcatcMiug to j.-;lu)ot them if they looked bacU. Af- ti -r walking a (iiiarter of a mile. Due-' •tnr Hendricks loked hack just in tiiru- to SCI- tiie rolilicrs riding out of town [ on horses. ' customer, were alone in the hanki l>r. .1. .S. SutcliflV spent this uftcr- when the men entered', and '•coveied " iinoii in ('ol(|ny on l)ii|<im'ss. I MILLEirOitCO. riio>E nsi. WHOLESALE DISTKrBU^|RS Majestic Line Oils' 4nd Greases, T : Kerosene and Gasoltnc/ lolii, KaiisuD. QRANCHES:- Chanute, Kas. Cflnton,^ Okla. Humboldt, Kas. Custi-r. Oliu. Wichita Kas. .1 Fortified Tires Now in the Light The supreme test of a tire is to hold top place—the place in the sun—-and for years. Goodyear tires have done thaL Long they have led, both in sales and prestige. Men expect much of the top- place tire. They look for a super- tire in it Any seeming fault, due to mishap' or misuse, becomes u defect in this glare. But Goodyear Fortified Tires, alter years in this light, hold higher place than ever. Last year men bought 1,479,833 Goodyears of the pleasure-car type alone. That 's tfbotit one tire (oir every car in use. Who h Wrong? Is it the Goodyear U -scr, whoso choice is confirrned ty some 400.000 others? ' Or is it the man who still assumes that- another tire is better? QOOD Isn't best Bveraae service, as proved by Goddyear stiprcmacy, the right way to judge a lire? Lower Prices On February 1 Goodyear made the third big price reduction in two years.' The three total 45%. Yet the tires are constantly bettered, in five costly ways—^each exclusive toGoodyear—our Forti- fiedTircs exgel anyother tire built. And eaqh is a great trouble-saver. They mean for you tire contcnL They mean most for your* money, because o( our matchless^ output For your own sake, try them. The (ollowingGood^ year Service Stations will supply you; >v ^4 YEAR AKH0N.CMI9 Fortified Tires Ne-RuB-Col Tlns-^"OB-Air" Curad WithAU.W..Ih.rT»^^gi^ ForSalfe ".SI>(;i,K (t).MI{ WIUTE !.*;«• j At the Tri-State Hliow at J'ar-' sons, Kas., in a dividorf exftlbit, ' I '.vdii 1st. I 'nd, :{rd and 4th Ijen; / L'liil. cock: 1st, :!rd arid 4th,Jiul-- id; jiiid 1st |)cn. . .\l Ind'ii'endenco tianip.weplc 1 5 will I si cot-kerel; tst pullet-and best ccK:korel in MediterraTJeaii' <hi^:. • ||; from pcnlied birds ator-: • iliK from to !),". points. '^J).©.per setlinif. < : ii u. ' RapKO Stock'$4.00 pejr'lOft/ . 3- ~Hal.y chicks ?10 t^ $li a 100. MllS. X. .1. .SMITH = Cdloiiy . . . ;« ;'Kaiisasf; Tlie) Know It^ Sil*. i| - I'arents who knbw trdni lexpe eiu-e insist upon Foley'a-jSloriisy'aiip Tar ('ompoimd wh^n buy4ijKji.i^:ine41 ;ine for cousha, colds, croup.'andvl rippe. C. T. Luncef9rd, W^stllngti^i ipa:, writes: " havei ua«|4 it ;i{6rcj wears and it never has tailed, |l t' St Is the best remedy bi^cle for jfeo

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page