Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on October 17, 1907 · Page 6
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 6

Iola, Kansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, October 17, 1907
Page 6
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NEOSHO YALLEY. •* Mrs. W. B. Bolln went over to La Harpe Saturday and remained with her daughter, Mrs. Frank Arnold, until Monday afternoon. On\ account of tbo funeral of Mrs. . Colgluler, there was no school at Ne- •osho Valley Monday. . C. Fountain's birthday was cclobrat- nd Sunday evening by an iuconilnR nf ' about fifty of his friendR. who participated in a good time. An oyster simper was the main feature of the evening {irogram. Chas. Rush and family returned on Monday from a three day's visit with Mrs. Rush's sister at Chanute. Mrs. Jaa. S. Taylor and her two- year-old son, came down from Lawrence last Friday to join Mr. Tayior who had moved on to the Jacoby farm a few days previous. Mrs. Maude Funston, county superintendent, visited Union School one day last week. .Neosho Valley School will Rive a pie social on the evening of the 2.5th of the present month. A siiort prosram will be rendered in connection with the supper. ?Peter young returned from Lawrence on Monday night. Their opinion that they will move up there soon if becoming pretty well settled. {Wbile we have no dates at hand to enable us to speak pointedly concerning the different events in the life of Mrs. James Colgiazier In their exact . order, we may say her life to the people of this community is as an open book. The older people well remember when Alice Heath was but a little gifl in the liome of her parents a short distance west of the Liberty School • bouse. A few brief years sped away and she became the wife of James •S. Colglaxler. At this point in Ufe "she assumed the responsibilities of her bome^ a manner altogether creditable to her. Later she proved to be a mother whose faithfulness and devotion could not be questioned. For about ten years she with her family lived In this immediate neighborhood, where she won the friendship of ail around her. About eighteen months ago Mrs. Colglazlcr began to have symptoms of lung trouble, and short' l.v after this Mr. Colglazior started wJth her overland to Colorado and they located at Colorado Sprincs. but all efforts In her behalf were failures; as death releived her from suffering last Friday. Agreeable to her' own plans, her remains were brought here last Sunday and on Monday afternoon the funeral services were conducted by Rev. A. C. F. Landsberry. assisted by Rev. W. Crook, after which the . body was interred In the lola cemetery. Early in life Mrs. Colglazier became a Christian, but did not demonstrate any uniisuai interest in church work until about two years ago, when she seemed to be fully aroused to the importance of battling against sin. At the time.of her death she held membership in United Brethren Church at tbis place. In the large audience that attended her funeral there could be seen many from remote points who bad formed her acquaintance early in life. There were also visible tok^s 6f love from those who had formed ^er acqualntanle while she was con. fined to her bed at Colorado Springs. Among the last mentioned Was a beautiful floral piece, from Colorado Sprs., .sent by one who had proved to be a friend by bestowing ui)on her every 'attention durint: her last illness. She jeaves a husband, three children, a father and mother, five brother.s and one sister to mourn her death. James Colglazier, who accompanied the body of his wife from Colorado Springs to this place for burial, will shortly return to Colorado, but is not certain he will "remain there long. Otbers of the funeral i)arty who returned hero were .Mrs. Jacob Heath. Mrs. Mitchell and the Colglazier children. The Purdom family were greatly surprised as well as rejoiced, by the appearance Tuesday evening of the Miller sisters, of Illinois. These young .{adieu are cousins of Mrs. Harriet Ifankins, Mrs. Lizzie Lutz and Mrs. R. V. Bale, of this place. : B*rt and Frank Hardin, who formerly lived here, but who are now on a farm in Salem Township, and doing an extensive business along the line of farming, spent Tuesday night at Rebecca Purdom's. They were buying young cattle in the neighborhood. Ralpih EIUB Is setting bis gas engine tbat be boogbt lately set up In pret^ good shape for business. It seems like nearly everybody's dog* has been bitten by a znad dog around here. We have heard of eleven being killed, having shown signs of hydrophobia. George Fisher and family drove to Yates Center last Sunday to take their little ncice, Lola Linder. home. Sarah Osborn Is very busy with carpet weaving. She has been weaving steadily but the work comes in faster than It can be gotten out. E. Balrd cut kalflr corn Monday, j Z6I4J>JLIIX. BELFRY. <• I Turner Smith has moved his stock of hardware into the store he recently built in Mildred. «I G. W. Finley's brother. Joe Flnley. and sister, Mrs. Hunt, also his nephew Will Hunt, of New Bedford, 111., came Thursday. They wore called by the serious illness of Mr. Finiey. i Earn Miller has moved to Jliidred and will cowliict a restaurant there.- • Nelson Olmstead of Iowa has been visiting his nephew.s. Harvey Olm- [ stead and TomI Curley. i Vernon May is absent from school, this week on account of a i^evere sore ' thoat. Mr. and Mrs. Rogers of Lone Elm' spent Sunday at Lewis Gibson's. .\ number of people from Kansas City were down viewing the new town Saturday among whom wore Miss Mildred Wagner, for whom the town was named, and Mr. Wagner, president of : the Great Western Cement Co. ' Miss Mary Wagner wont to Kincaid Monday to attend High School. We wish her abundant success. i Rev. Wharton and family spent Sunday night at U. B. May's. i Two tents have been added to the ' new town for the dagoes to live in.' when they arrive. i Several from here are attending the j revival Rev. Wbarton is conducting at i Wesley Chapel. I Walter Miller and wife spent Sun- I day at Park Shepard's. | Vera Olmstead. who is attending Higli School In lola. came home Friday evening, and called on her grand- • pa F'inley Sunday. ; John \\TiittiuRton and wife visited at N. S. Curloy's Sunday. I flOLDEN VALLEY. I GENEVA. : Mr. and Mrs. Tipple, of Richmond, Kansas, visited their son, George Tippin, last week. Mr> Wheeler of Parsons visited at D. 0. Spicer's last week, i Mrs. George Talley, who used to be A resident of Geneva, but has been living near Vernon the past few years, iras buried in the Geneva cemetery on last Monday, October 14. ; Mr. and Mrs. Gaddis spent Sunday at John Lowels near Leroy. Mrs. Mable is visiting near Colony fhls week. - Charles Smalling and wife, of Neosho Falls, spent Sunday with relatives near Geneva. • Marion Crocker and family moved to Carlyle last Tuesday. Robert Hyde and Chance Dees drove to lola last Monday evening. Will Hyde is loading wheat at lola this week. Mrs. N. Warner was a delegate to Topeka for the Rebecca Lodge, i Two of S. W. Harris's sisters visited him this week. Mr. C. Bollinger has had a barn built on his farm. Charley Troxell has built a seven room house on his farm, adjoining Bollinger's. Frank Knox Is going to build an addition on the house where Wesley Smart lives. He dug a deep well one hundred and sixty feet deep on tbat farm. J. T. Wood built a barn 20x20 feet on the farm where Frank Holley lives. J. T. Wood is preparing to build a four room house on the farm where Sam Baker livc.«. He built a barn there last fall, so you see our country is improving. Ketcham and Collin's sale was well attended on Thursday. Vuu see a well advertised sale draws the crowd. The hand satchel was found and restored to the owner by .Mr.=. Sam Baker. It shows we live in a reading county. W. C. Walker pot through drilling wheat on Wednesday. Charle.v Thompson threshed hi-'' spelt on Tuesday. It made over nine bushels to the acre. He lives on the James I-'ars place. Bert Hardin cut Walter Wood's kaf- ; fir corn. Jacob Black has a nice Hold oC wlioat. 5o-has Howard Mooro. Djivid Avers was out on the farm on Wednesday. It looked natural to .see him here as he was a neighbor so : loner. Vif. Mrs. Ahner AVood was the gucKt of Mrs. C. Woods a few day.s, since otir ; last. I Mr. Black. T. Williams, J. .\ndrews and F. Myers went after coal ou W>'d- , nesday. ! We see it proven every day that a [ good name is rather to be chosen than i great riches. ' C. Rebman bought thirteen head of ; calves of J. W. Gullett on Tuesday. We had a fine shower on Tuesday. Cye Kessler Is able to work again, j rOLOXY. Some of U. Shapci's children have been having attacks of malaria (he i .SAYS IT IS FArr. Cbas. B. Spencer ConfirmR Guarantee ^ on Uyomel, Cnre for Catarrh. The question having been raised as to whether or no Cbas. B. Spencer will refund the money If a Hyoniet outfit does not do all that is claimed for it in curing catarrh, he wants to state positively that this guarantee is an absolute fact. ^ A guarantee like this is the best proof that can be offered as to the curative powers, tarrhal troubles. cent In testing its healing virtues, he ! The Great Anmial Sale of Blankets,Comforts andOutings IS NOW IN FULL PROGRESS! We always aim to hold this important sale about the middle of September, but the manufacturers were behind in filling our immense orders—bought when the season was dullest and prices littlest—but every minute's delay meant a whittling down of prices, which makes it all the better for our customers, in fact, these Blankets and these Comforts are ours at less than the old prices before the great advance of wool and cotton; consequently we will offer them in this sale at such a price difference that you'll rub your eyes to see if you have read aright. 10-4 Signal Blankets in tan, gray Rflll and white, in this sale, per pair vUu 10-4 Ashwood Blankets, in gray, tan and white, soft German finish, in this sale, 7CA per pair, I Ju 10-4 Starten Heavy Cotton Blankets, in white and gray, eoft German finish, ^| An in this sale, per pair, • VllUU 11-4 Sylvan Cotton Blankets in gray and white, soft German finish, in this 0i Afl sale, per pair, VliUU 11-4 Angora Cotton Blankets in white only, fine G'-rman finish, full size, in this 0| sale, per pair, OIlZu 12-4 Stanhope C >tton Blankets in grav only, extra large size, fine German fin- ^| QQ ish, in this sale, per pair, vIluU 12-4 Alliance Cotton Blankets, in white only, extra large size, big enough for 01 Cfl two, in this sale, per pair, vliuU 12-4 Somerset Extra Heavy Cotton Blankets, in gray and tan, pretty border, ^1 QQ in this sale, per pair, OliuO 12-4 Sentinel extra heavy twilled Blankets, in gray and tan, pretty borders, in ftC this sale, p,er pair, OZlZv 12-4 Guernsey Twilled Heavy Cotton Blankets, extra large, in this sale, per 11-4 Beacon Wool Blankets, in gray and blue, with pretty borders, in this ftQ A A sale, per pair, OOlUU 12-4 White Wool Blankets, with pink and blue border.^, and silk bound, in 00 this Bak, per pair, OOiuU 11-4 Salida Wool Blankets, in gray with pink and blue borders, special in 00 QQ this sale, per pair, ... j UUIUU 11-4 Sycamore Wool Blanket*;, in white and gray, absolutely sanitary, in this 0C HQ sale, per pair, VviUU 11-4 Palmdale Silver Gray, strictly all wool with pretty borders, in this sale, per .QC QQ ' pair... duiUO 11-4 Mt. Hernon White Blankets, made from fine, long Australian lamb's wool, and steam shrank, in this sale, per 07 QQ pair dli90 11-4 Princeton Strictly Pure Wool White Blankets, California lamb's wool, with.beauti- tiful borders, in this sale, per pair, COMFORTS. Large double bed Comforts, with fancy silkoline covering, Q| A A in this sale, each vIlUU Large double bed Comfort?, with fancy silkoline covering, Q| AC and white filling,' in this sale, esch vliZu Full size bed Comforts, with Chintz covering, fast colors, ^1 CA in this sale, each wIlUU Large Comforts with fancy Cambric covering and sheet ^| QQ cotton filling, hand knotted, in this sale, each OIlvO Full size bed Cofi.forts, best grade of white filling, and ^A C A fancy quilted or hand-knotted, in this sale, each OZiUU Fine French Satine Comforts, quilted, filled with fine CA white cotton, assorted patterns, in this sale, each WUluU Plain and Fancy Outings ^ One lot dark outings in checks and stripes, in this sale, Cp special ' Ju One lot dark and light Oatings, checks and stripes, in this Q i|| sale, special. OSu One lot dark and light Outings, checks and stripes, in this I Qn sale, special lUll One lot plain Outings, cream, .white, blue, pink, navy and IQA red, special, lUu One lot plain Outings,,cream, white, blue, pink, navy and IQIfl red, special, \/,7v Pretty Flannelettes in a great variety of colors, dark and light, single and double faced, beautiful goods, they look ICfl i& |Qfl like French'Flannels, at • • • • lUu ^ lOu |. WE ARE U AGENTS I rOR TME lApiOSIJOMEjOLRNAL MOHTtlLY Sme BOOK FHtt ^jy Tlje binders are at work in the kaf- flr corn this week. J. W. Case has organized a class in telegraphy. Grandma Corns has lieen visiting at the home of her son, Wni. Corns, the pa.-f. week, week. • (diaries Dragoo and S. G. Spragiie have returned from a ten days' visit! young people, and well deserving off* the good wishes of their many friends, j* OX .SECOXD TnorGHT. IJBERTV. Bro. .lacoli S. Booe, ihe U. B. Evangelist, stopped Willi us on his way home from Conference at Garnctt. I Hro. Booe stopped as he went, to Con- 1> AXT.S .V K.VXS.VS JOB. This department knows a corkinj: good printer who wants a job as man- De onerea as to tne .„ ,he western nan of thn QtatP Thpv i • i Koim printer wno w.ints a jou as man- ,ofHyomei In a., c..-.^e'^.^ryS ?,l^L^eVS^^ .YOU do not risk a ot tl. con^^^ 1^^^ ""Tl'U^T^ r^,. r PLE1815T TILLET HILL. •- Ed Ellis arrived in Tulare, Calif., last week, found bis cousin Fred and they are now riding around enjoying the sights wbicn are all new to Ed. • • Mr. CuUen and Uvs. Barber of Humboldt spent Thursday-at grandma Os- bbrn 'B, Orandma is pretty well now. E. Walklns' mother came up from Oklahoma Saturday for an extended stay with Jiis familr. • Mrs. Sloan and daui^ter Cora, spent iWt Monday in Htimboldt with itr. Claude Robinstein and family have j moved on to the W. W. Sprague place. Mrs. J. N. VIckers, Mrs. Mary Carpenter and Mrs. Ella Sprague went to LaHarpe Wednesday to attend the dis- iiicl Conference. W. M. Carpenter and wifp of Scotr . . , , County, Kansas, are here visiting rela- inhaler that come^ with every outfit, tlves and friends, so that its medication reache^^ the i Tyler Bros.' sale was well attended most remote air cells in the nose.'and things are reporfed to have s<iid throat and lungs, where any catarrhal pretty well. I * •.'ia germs may be lurking. It quickly de- i ^'"[s- Scott's Dlother. Mrs. Siggett. ° • ' , . ' , and her sister, Mrs. Shores ,of Ottawa, stroys them, heals and soothes the Ir-:^,^ visiting with her and Mrs. Arthur taxes ail xhe risk. ] If you hays catarrh, try this wonderful medicated air of Myomei. It does not drug or derange the stomach, but is breathed through a neat pocket ritated mucous membrane and vitalizes the tissues so that catarrh is no Scott this week. Grandma Piston, aged 103 years^ longer possible. You can lose notli- ^ied at the home of her daughter, Mrs. Ing by giving Ilyomel a trial, nothing;^^^^ l,uri^ Friday in Ixine but the catarrh and that is good riddance. The price of the complete outfit Is but 11 .00; nothing if it fail? to cure. Get an ontflt from Chaa. B. Spencer today and begin Its ose at once. Elm cemetery. She was a noble charr acter, and an old settler, and leaves many friends to mourn her loss. Since our last correspondence,' Mr. Ben Burford and Miss Flora Cox were united in marrlast by the Ber. Laagh- lln of lA Hairpe. Both are excellent ?'!''','J"",.,^.""!^!"'-"1'*.,*'Il!''" j accurate and reliable. He is now fore ™. J... . ... . jjjjjjj ^ Chicago oflBce which runs seven presses and employs upwards of tWJMity people,''Utt being couuir.v lowing Tuesday he liaptlzed three and one more united with the church. We are always glad to liave him come. He did not secure a work at Conference j ,,red iuid having had much experience so is ready now for evangelistic work, i ;„ ,.o,umy onice.s. wants to get back Come again Bro. Booe. The pure food law has solved the mystery. We know now what we u.sed to get when we called lor nviplf syrup. There is really no reasioii wiiy a wldo\({ shouldn't. s<iuani!er her husband's insurance ninnoy. .\ny widow can get anoiher liiisliand ii" .';lic needs one. It is true that the poor live longer than ilie rich, but if you haven't the money ic isn't really worth while. . It is our experience that no man can do much work and keep a bag of candy on his desk at the same time. Kood many years ago, bift we are lag to admit that the people who s to the knife seem to get more enjoyment out of it. , will- \ H. nearer to Ihe tali grass. He would 1 man. expect a good salary, as salaries go in Kansas, but is worth all he would :isk lo any printer who needs a relia- C. Roloff. and Atchison young ailiaciing .some attention be- IF ALU MEN were ot the same opinion there wonlA be no horse races, and upon fln^lblo, cnniiietent man. .L«tterfl sent to thought, one wocJd Jiink "irjife" ifhis department will reach him. would be an unknown quantit>i. Ihit; think of all men trying to marry the same woman—all men in the some line of business—all men advertising. Then, as It is now, the race would be won by the best man—the cleverest advertiser. A man who does .* not advertise ifl competitor to bis neighbor in name only. He Is like a man fishing without bait, if be catcb -ldray robs the es anything it is chance only, not j lis romance preconceived in pies and action. Tbe advertising columns of tne Register taem with emtomara tor tha adTar- tiaer.* An JOB than with root M« How wniiTrt you like to bo the preacher who performs the ceremonj- at the marriage of Gladys Vander^ bill'.' It soenis to us "ihul the fact tha* Whitlow, tho Moran suspect, drove a ffair of a good de.-il oi Wo never took much stock in tho refoi-mation of a drunkard who quit because somebody asked blm to (fo BO. of his claim that he has never been kissed. We can understand how a man might be overlooked for a long lime, but wf can not understand his disposition lo brag about it. We have noticed that ver.v few of the girls R»'t. ilieir rosy cheeks by liondliig over a hot cook stove. Still, tho.'^e wlio have been to Moran will And greai difficuliy in believoing that anything over happened there. We often wonder what the woman who spends most of her time bras­ sing alMut her canned fruit finds to talk about this year. We learned to eat with a fork a It took us several days to frame it up. but we have finally concoctedi a fairly good reason why Detroit failed to win the world's championship.. N 'n man really knows what trouble is until he tries to get into a suit of union underwear while riding in an upper berth. The women see&i to have tbe best in this respect: A woman can entertain a houseful of company with a plate of fudge, but a man is never able to play at a cost ot less than J.S.UO. it is true that the baseball season Is , over, but talk about next year's team Is always timely. Possibly Jthe Georgia preacher who has discovered that there is,a concrete hell, hadn't noticed that' lumber'• Is higher than a cat's back and getting scarcer "^very year. We have noticed that most men I|ke to wear a dress jsuit If it is a new one. A\'Tjatevcr thel outcome of the cjisiB f in the courts. Samuel Wlbitlow of VQ>/ ran will (indoobtedly'go down In hI{(->: tory as She only BiAneowbo d drove a dpray. ! • '.'r .

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