Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on November 4, 1907 · Page 7
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 7

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Iola, Kansas
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Monday, November 4, 1907
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Page 7
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''•>-v^^'T|.^^:-^..w^;;^j V',.''-^-'- ; Romaiace i > Br Avoir 4f. Bl^tU. ! ' j COoprrlgtat. br lOMph B, BoirlM.|. "BeUI" ; "¥••, mother* Axtd Ui« jroung drT, wbo !uid bMn •IttUic in one ot the bay wlndowi, laid ddWa bar work and disappeared from tbe Tlew of tbe jrouoc man wbo bad b««a watcbins ber from tbe otber bay wUdow, and vbo now took up bla work and tried to go on wltb It. Nombers 3ft and 41 Walnut street formed a double houae In a pleasant, thoncJi^ unfaablonable, quarter of the suburban city ot Wblterow. Niitnber 39 wasoccapted by Mrs. Martha HIg- Slnaon and her small but select boarding house. Number 41 bad been vacant up to within a short time, but a family had lately moved in, conaUUng as far as the Observation, of tbe neighbors went, of a middle-aged man and woman and a girl of 18—presumably father, mother and daughter. It had been learned thnt the nam*e of the family was Mayhfw and that tbe male head of It. who appeared to be a cor.- firmed invalid, had served gallantly In the war of the rebellion as a major of Tolonteera. Also that be was now Iti receipt of a pension In supposed repayment for the loss of the health he had left behind him in the Vir^'iui.-i swamps. To eke out this neccssarllv rather scant income the daughtor decorated china—or at least It was Inferred that such might be the case from the fact of her being seen during a part of every day l.ndusirlously painting pottery In the front bay window. ^Ventworlh Derrloott, bachelor, aged 36. bad been In poases.slon of Mrs. Uig- ginson's second floor for nearly a year By occupation he was a reviewer of published books and a reader of un\» pubilthed ones. DerrlcoU longed to make Misa Bell Mayhew's acquaintance. No doubt be would get to know her eventually, for Mrs. HIgglnson would make a neighborly call. In tbe course of time, and, ttf^tbe course of time that coll would be returned, and tbuia cndually a way to an acquaint- aneeship between the two households would be paved. But all that form and ceremony might take several weeks. Oerrlcott had been accustomed to look upon himself as a hardened and hard-hearted bachelor. Now, on a sudden, he discovered that there was a soft place somewhere about him, the pretence of which he bad not suspected. Tbe Joys of single-blessedness. . which he knew, began to grow dim befor} dreams of the delighu of married ^llss. which, as yet, be knew not. H(i was not habitually an early riser, bat one morning. In consequence ol work neglected the da.v before, he got up with the sun, and made a discov ery which proved to be of some Impor tance to him. He had Just finished hi. preliminary toilet and seated himself for doing a stint before be could be disturbed by the breakfast bell when chancing to glance downward, he saw In the street a figure which at once arrttsted his attention. A young lady in a becoming blue suit was in the act of mounting a bicycle in front of No 41. He thought he never had beheld a more pleasing spectacle than Miss Bell Mayhew—for of course it was she —looked at that moment, and he gazed at her with all his eyes so long as he was vouchsafed the privilege. After •be had ridden away out of sight Ke resumed bis work, or tried to do so, but it Is to be feared that the much he had hoped to accomplish proved In tbe end to be lamentably little. He remembered that he had a bicycle up- garret and he determined to give it. and himself, much more exercl.se than formerly. Tbat vefy day he got the ^- , * machine downstairs and put it in or- r*.-.-' der. ; He jdid not always ride In the morning, and he never ventured to start out at tbe same time that she did. He carefully refrained from, doing anything which might even remotely cause her annoyance, or lead her to suspect how glad he would have been If they could have taken their daily "constitutionals" hi company. He frequently met her, though—be did not feel that duty called upon him to avoid that—sometimes going, sometimes returning, twice or tbrlce far trova home. On the last-named occasions he would have bowed slightly had be dared, for since they saw each other so often, why were they not, in a manner. acquainUnces?—only she never gave him the chance, or seemed ,• to ahow the slightest inclination to ei^''^ courage such a familiarity. One morning, very early, before sunrise in fact, he went out for a ride. "She'll not be stirring for an hour ' yet," he thought, "and I can get home again before she starts." What was his surprise, however, while traversing a favorite bit of road, known as the Sheldon turnpike, to espy a familiar figure not very far ahead. It was Bell Mayhew moving along at a leisurely pace, when suddenly her wheel struck a stone and the next moment she was lying on the ground. Derrlcott hurried to her as- Blttance. She partly raised herself from her reclining position as he appeared, and he saw that she was very pale and evidently in much pain. "Miss Mayhew," he exclaimed, "are • yon hurt—" "I think I have apralned my ankle, ahe said. "What can I dor he asked, rather awkwardly. "Tou must be got home as toon as possible." B« placed the injured, girl on her bicycle and by pushing It and leading bit own whe(fc1 he managed to get ber hoBw. Safe Tbis and Wait Until Tnesday, Nof.Ma. w E N E E D T E N T H O U S A N D D O L L A R S Big Forced Sale Mr. Henry C. Mantey, of Mound City, Ean., is now in charge of the **B" Clothing Stock of LaHarpe, Kansas, as mortgagee, Ten Thousand Dollars must he raised in four weeks. This stock will and must be closed out in four weeks. M for tlie Big Red Canvass Signs in Front $20 000 worth of fine Clothing, Famishing Q -oods, Hats, Caps and Shoes. The greatest of all sales ever held in LaHarpe. Kansas. Many thousand dollars worUi of new goods j ust opened up. Entire stock turned over to Mr. Mantey until ten thousand dollars are ralsid. The "B" Clothing Store will open it's doors to the crowd of bargain seekers and will oon- vinoe the people that the only legitimate sale of oiothing and furnishings ever held in LaHarpe. Ida or in the county will be held. On November 5th we throw this $20,000 stock to the i^eror of the public. This is yoxu: chance. Don't miss it- See our prices, then our goods. No old trash, everything up-to-date, and we will do exectly as we advertise. Come on the opening day, November 5th, Tuesday. Sale Opens Tuesday, JVor. 5, Closes On Dec. 3. Four Weeks Only T W E N T Y T H O U 5 A N D D 0 L L A R 5 T 0 C K Table No. i . TaWe No. 1. We will (hrow all our Men's Suits In the house that soltl tor $6.!)0. $7.0(1 and some lE.OO In this lot. For<M>d Sale Price, jour choice $4.75 The.se suits consist ot all colors, grays. lilacks. browns, mixed, etc. SinRle and double breasted. Size to nt anyone, 34 to 44 chest measure. Odd Coat and Vest Ix)t 8(174—Size 3 .'i, worth $8 Ko at 13.75 IvOt 1244—Size '.'.h. brown mixture, worth $9.00 RO at $4.75 Lot .saa^—Size 42, brown nixtiup, worth 113, Ro at $".50 Table No. 2 Table No. 2. We throw all .Men's Suits In the house that sold for $9, $10 and $12 in this lot. Forced Sale Price $6,50 These suits are all colors, a Rood business suit in the prevallinK st.vlo. all sizes ."rl to 14 bust. Table No. 3 Table No. 3. We throw all Men's Suits in the house that sold for $12. $13.50 and some $15.00 in this lot. Your choice Forced Sa'o Price $8.75 Hero is a snap for anyone. SiuKle and double breasted sacks, flhe style, all well made in your size. .".4 to 44 bust measure. Table No. 4 Table No. 4. We throw all Suits in the house sold for $15 and $1(5.50. choice of Xhc: lot at Forced Sale Price $11.75 Here is your Kuppen- heimer make at less than they cost. lola people will have a chance to buy good clothing for less money than they ev<?r had before. Welcome to all. Sizes .'54 to 44. Odd Coat and Vest Loi lli):^—Size 10, blue. blacU. birds eve uorsied. a dand.v.. sold for $12. so at si!."i.75 Lot UT.S—Size 40. b'.up. black, liiilinlsbed worsted, worth $11. go at ...!p«!.75 I.oi 17S2—Size ?,' very fine check c.isslmer worth $14. go at $«.75 Odd Coat and Vest Lot 0431—Size 35, nobby srotob. worth $12. go at $<5 Lot 1144—Two coats and vests, sizes 35 and 38", nice pluIU. brown mixtures worth $11. go at $5.75 Odd Coat and Vest Lot G092"—Size 36, Harris casimcr, brown mixture, worth $10. go at . .$5 Lot 4702—Size 36 a snap in coat and vest worth $11. go at $5.00 Table No. 5 Table No. 5. We throw all Men's Suits in the house sold for $18.50, $20, and $22.50. Some few $25 in this lot all go. Your choice at Forced Sale Price $I5J0 These suits consist of our best makes. Hart, Shaf ner & Marx, Kuppenheim- er and Superb, all good suits in the very latest styles. Come quick. Odd Coat and Vest Lot 11S9—Size 37, nobby lining, worth $12.00, go at $6.00 Lot 2590—Size 40, plain slate color, all wool, worth $11. go at $5.00 KUPPENHEItfliER. & CO. WE li.l.\nLE Kli'l'ENHEniER k CO'.^i. (l,(miI\G. FOn Ol'H BE.ST LINE WE HANDLE THE S.VME BR.4>DS OF MERCHANDISE^ AS. ARE HAXDI.KD IX lOI.A AM) TllIS .SALE WILL SELL THEM TO VOF CHEAPEK THAX THEY CAX BIY THE, AS WE ARE OOIXG* TO SELL THEM AT COST AXI» LESS Til AX ( OST. Everything Goes at Cost aod Less than Cost Henry C. Mantey Tnii Sale Begins Tuesday November 5th at 9 a. ni Of Mound City, Kans., will sell the''B'VOlothing Stock at prices less than cost. . "B" Ctething Stand, LaHarpe, KaD§a§ 5ale<!maii Wanted We want 15 sates- men. Apply to H. C. Mantey at the •B" Clothing stored Call at the rear door on or before November 5lh. WRITER MAKM A/ .tUOaCSTlON THAT SUMS I^INBNT. PrvtiMt tytttm, H* ••y%0 (vM:NMii. •iMt Labor to Vhm MMmry tini AtUntlon — Would Mako ••maphora Lamlnouai Tba present flxatcm of Uock aic- aala at nl^t la 111 ifilagNa attt to the ay* alon ^lt glYaa aaaOlaaa later to tbe mamory and tha attatotfoa. It raqolraa tbe anglaaar, amoas ^ numerable UgMtf tbat liaea Wa tratik. to dlatlanUb tboaa «bleb ara to guide blm from tboae that are et no Blgnlflcance to bim at alL Any one wbo baa ridden In .the cab of an expresa ibeomotlTe dnrins ita franUc coarse br nlgbt and seen the engineer as by a.mlraele pick, out bia white slsnal amid a awarm M naar* by city ligbta of a boa Identical wfth the on» that must direct Um: aeen him, also, with an almost myrterioua confidence rush past eountlera red and green lights. Icnowlnc that they were not for him, but were awltcb lights or lanterns guardins the rAr of some neighboring tmdn, or wei« signals for slow trains, fOr croaa* overs and a host of things baaldea'— as one dashes recklessly throngb tUa maze ot colored lights he can .no longer wonder that signals are doca> sionally misread or unobserred. Ha can only marvel, declares QwHsfi H. Stratton In the Century, that a oigltC express ever reaches its goal Itt safety. Added, then, to the perils doe. to the defects of the eye, both nornal and abnormal, the present block nala have th.Is serious fault: Tlupr do not stand out distinct and apSlt from numberless other ligh'ts thit suddenly appear to the engineer, btat to which he Is expected to give ao heed. ^ The plan that I would propoflia would be^ to' use throughout tha .2$ hours the kind of signal which la soV employed only by day. . . . This cfivU^ be accomplished simply by makii^ at night the vane pf the sem^bota luminous. As in our cities lights are arraagad In lines and letters to cateb tba at- tentlon, so here the signal could W come a flery arm pointing outward ar down, or. If need be, midway hetWHIl these directions at will. Such a liaa of fire would be strikingly different from the usual lights of buildinga or of streets. It wobld also, both In quality tad in form, stand out entirely diatlaet from all tbe colored lights whose aaa upon the railway it may. In the and. seem wise to continue for purpqaea other than the block signal.' A <if»- tinuous line ot light, moreover, wpiU^ be visible at a far greater distiaoe than is the present single light. The glowing signal lights woali best be white, and of coarse ttonld not change in tint in order to caaMt their message. This woold at oaea remove all ii^ed of discerning wkatkar the line burned white or green at xad, with all the risk which the distJactloa brings. The'mechanical difllcultics ot (*• troducing the new form ot alfMl would not be great A row oC 'fealt a dozen oil lamps stretched aloagtha front of the signal arm—laapa iC tl|a, type at present uaad in tba bkick aXA- tern—could only be oonntarpoisad to prevetit their interference wltk . tbia proper action of the medablsa which controls the arm. Even with such lanterns tha aair system would have an iTn""*"* ao- periority over the old, bat ao one should regard these weak ligbta aa more than a makeshift; for what la urgently needed la something tt«t will ;penetrato tha smoke and and storm. On roads where elecmdty la. net tha motive power tha bait llInilaaM for the new signal vonld paAaliii 1» gaa stored under pisaaaia ia f *la .gaa such aa is uaed in maay ot aat laUwar cars or ia the gaa baqra lat along our aboraa by tba goramiaaat flinca theae baoya bara aataadatf fH9 montha la storm or aala It woaU sa«m tbatsnek a light aUM wail im adapted to Ulumlnato tha aiaiapiftra ant. far U a liaa at oU ImBajm us4d tbe temptatloa woaM ta Mafe to economize ia weight, and #a )|r sa «uentl7 In oil capacity. ibA Ibaa to kava only a awdarato tetUlaaar where a powartnl Ugkt ia seeded. Railroad HIatory. The Ksva ScoUa raUroad, attar leaving WoUvlQe, twisto aader tka elbow ot the hill, and a little bos ol a wayatation. set casually In a haj- field, beara the name ot tiM iuemik village. Tbe site of KraataUajlte Grand Pre ia half, a mile aeroaa tka meadows, but.aome kindly Ananiaa of tbe raUroad baa aat up la tba yard of the station aa it were, a i of each stick and'board rifftt as : mally bear the legend, ^aap OS tka Gra^*' Approaching, we read. '^GflU ^ Benedict BeUefontaine 'a ^«aa." "SUe ot BasU 'a Forge," and a* "vfi,.^ wbimalcal and an aeeoaupatfidSac thought, thla—to leava tba ^ tcrivM hurrying by In .tbe Hying Bla varnished train with a piak the germ ot a taiatorieal recollaetloa.— Travel Magazine. WJilrlwInd Hits Train. Passengers on ^e. Reiadtai toaia for FottsvHla bad a raaarkaHa eaperienca near Reading wtea tba trala. g^ng fifty mOaa; aa tear, tm, tato a irlnd atora. .Tte roirf ait aaa aC tte catawaa torn ot ^joaaaias graat fiGltM|a |}b

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