Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on November 28, 1908 · Page 6
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 6

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Iola, Kansas
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Saturday, November 28, 1908
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Page 6
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TBI lOlA BAII.T BlffUm, gATPBDAT^BTEmC, KOTBXBEB flS, 1W8.' Robespierre Cravats Are Inter: esting Items of the. Toilet. A WRINKLE FROM PARIS. Oirls With Buckles Heirloom* Are Using Them For Smart Neck Orna: msnts—The Hiah Buff Effect Very I Popular. An interestiog item of the (ollct is the BoI >e8pierre cravat. Tills Is a very notable affair In Paris, obviously bom of the Xapoleon collar, which convention decrees shall terniin.ile an appreciable distance cither side center ; POUJ^ OF SATIK AXD TUUiE. front A feature of llio liobcsplorrc is an Immense jabot of lace cdBed, plaited, French hemmed lawn as lllmy OS a fairy web. surmounted l)y a great outspreadlug blaci: sjilln l)ow, the center strap dragged through an old paste or severely plain gilt buckle. Apart, however, from Ihl.s parfleulnr cravat, the buclilc Is plnyiag a distinctive rule M a neck liuisU. A broad piece of black satin ribiMtn. supported either side, the back concluding Ih some coquettish I K'W and the front passed through a buckle, affords a linish that is Btampeti l>y the bail mark of the best Parisian favor. The shops have brought' out this quaint piece of neckwear which is EtTFF OP BATIN ASP NET. shown in the sketch. It hos? no niffie at the lower p<lge. but a high double one of Swiss at the upper edge. The satin collar is a i)right piuk, and the little ribbon cravat at the base is of another shade of pink. This is worn with all manner of light gowns and especially white shirt waists. The high ruff, whicli Is the most popular neckwear of the moment, is made from a variety of materials. This sketch shows one f -ir .vuuug girls which lias a satin foundation, wiih double mffles at each •tlgt; <>f while dotted net. Around the bnse of the satin colter is a narrow baml of ril>- bon velvet tied In a trig liow in front. While lie turnover t'lnliroMiTi-iI <•<>!- lar Is popular and Iwonilng. it is not OB fashionablo >is .somi: otiicr pieces AN EMBBOIOEBED COLLAB. of neckwear. This straigiit collar shown in the sketch Is (piite the smart tiling and goes very well on shirt waists worn imder the new militjiry dlrectolre coats. AMY VAUN'UM. Mother Works Without Pay. •Tiother gets up first," said the new office boy. "She lights the fire and gets my breakfast, so I can got here early. Then she gets father tip, gets his breakfast and sends him off. Then she gives the others their breakfast and gets 'em ready for school, and then she and baby have their breakfast." "What Is your pay hereV-' asked the man. "I get $3 a weel; and father gets $o a day." "How much does your mother get?" "Mother:" he said IndlgnanUy. "Why, she don't liave to work for anybody." "Oh, 1 thought you just told me she worked for the whole family every morning." "Oh, that's for us, but there ain't no money in that."—New Tork Press. OUR AIM iVAS STRAIGHT AT \ QUALITY i In maLiDg onr sek-ctlons for Christmas this year qualfly was the npper- most thought in onr mind Cheap jewelry is repnl* sire and will Io.se you the respect of your Iwst friends. Come where you you (hat QUALITV reign.s above all other cnn.sidera- tions. Thai's at Lefiler, Ibe Jewder (First Published Nov. I.S. 1!)0S.) ITBLICA'TIOX NOTICE. State of Kansis, .-Mleii County, ss. rn the District Court for said County. Sara T. Rowe, Plaintiff, vs. Frank S. Rowe. Defendant. Said defendant, Frank S. Rowe, will take nntico tliat he has been sued In the above n.anicd Court; by siild plaintiff for divorce, said plaintiff alleging in her petition, as grnuiids therefor, that defendant has l)een guilty of extreme cruolt.v, .gross neglect of duty, ^nd abandonment for more than one year' prior lo the filing of .said petition, and must answer the petition filed therein l)y said plaintiff on or before the 30th da.v of December, A. D. 1008. or said petition will be taken as true, and judgment for plaintiff in said action for divorce will be rendered accordingly. EWIXG. GARn it r,,\RD. Attorneys for Plaintiff. Attest: C. E. AD.\MS. ll-lS -2r.-2. Clerk of Said Court. Has Scarlet Fever. A child of .Mr. and -Mrs. h. E. Mills, 702 Souht Buckeye street is suffering from an attack of scarlet fever. The home iu quarantined. An East lola Drunk. .\n old friend of the community, .lohn Doe. of East lola. was arrested late this afternoon by Patrolman Mc- .\llister. The prisoner is booked as a plain one. For Annual Election. On next Monday night at tli '.cgu- lar meeting of the Knights of ! • ihias the annual olpction of offlci'r.i \.iil he held. There will also Jje third degree work. A full attendance is desired. Earth Removes Odor From Silver. One of tlte. cvaisperating problems a carefnl housewife has to deal with Is removing the odor of flsh from silver. Cookiug utensils also retain this odor lo a most tenacious wyy. Washing with soap and water is of no avail. Here is a reiloble remedy: j Stick Icnlres and forks Into |a pot of frwli earth and let them remalu for about a half hour. If a frying pan or the iwttle ftlres out the fish odor, scatter then tfaicld/ with fresh e^rth. NATURE WD I WOMAN'S won LYDIA Mature iand a woman's work combined have produced the grandest remedy for woman's ills that thr world has ever known. In the good old-fashioned days of our grandmothers they relied upon the roots and herbs of the fielti to cure disease and mitigate suffering. The Indians on our "Western Plains to-day can produce roots and herbs for every aUment, and cure diseases that baffle the most skilled physicians who hare spent years in the study of drugs. From the rootis and herbs of the field Lydia E. Pinkham more than tliirty years ago gave to the women of the world a remedy for their peculiar ills, more potent and efSca- cious than any combination of djru^. Lyiiia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound is now recognized as the standaid remedy for woman's ills. Mrs. Bertha Muff, of 516 X.C. St, Louisiana, Mo., writes: > "Complete restoration to health means so much to me that for the sake of other sufferings women I am willing- to make my troubles public. "For twelve years I bad been snfTer- in? with the worst forms of femslo ills. Durinir that time I had eleven different physicians without help. No ton)pie can tell what I suffered, and at times I flonld hardly walk. About two years a^ I wrote Mrs. Pinkham for advice. I followed it,, and can truly say that Lydia E. Piakl>amV-Vegeteble Compound and Mrs. Pinkham's advice restored health and strenirtb. It i« worth mountains of gold to suffering women." What Ijrdia R Pinkham's Vego- table Compound did for Hra. Hufl; It vill do lor otber •uOezioff ^romea STOMACH MISERY OREAD OF EATING SOITETUING C'iuSINO LNDIGESTIOX. Begin Today and Forever Kid Yoor self of Stomach Trouble Whkh is a Detriment to Anyone. You can eat anything your stomach craves without fear of a case of indigestion or dyspepsia, or that your food will ferment or sour on your stomach if you will take Dlapepsln after eating. Your meals will taste good, and anything you eat will be digested; nothing can ferment or turn into acid or poison or stomach gas, which causes belching, dizziness, a feeling of fulness after eating, nausea. Indigestion (like a luniji of lead in stomach) biliousness, heartburn, water brash, pain in stomach and inte.stines or other symptoms. Headaches from the stomach are absolutely uniuiown where this effective remedy is used. Dia|)cpsin really liocs all the work of a healthy stomach. It digests your meals when your stomach can't. Each triangule will digest all the food you can eat and leave nothing to ferment or sour. (•et a large .".0-cent case of i'apes Diapep^in. from your druggist and start taking today and by tomorrow you will actually brag about your healthy, strong stomach, for you then can eat anything and everything you want without the slightest discomfort or misery, and every particle of Impurity and gas that is In your stomacii and intestines Is going to be carried away without the use of laxatives or any other assistance. IIEC'EIPTS WERE «1S,237J>0. Twelve Thousand Paid to See MisKouri'Kaniias Game. the The Times says: \VTien the .Missouri and Kansas athletic managers finished counting the tickets taken in at the annual foot baW game at Association park Thursday afternoon, yes- erday afternoon, they announced that the receipts toUled $18,237.50. Of this amount $3,191 goes to George Tebeau. owner of Association park. Under the contract with the universities Tebeau is to receive 17>^' per cent of the gross receii)ts for five years. The two universities , divided $15,046. The paid attendance was aljout 12,000. The larg est amount ever received before by the universities for the annual game was $9,960 in 1005. In 1906 the weather was had and the box office takings fell shbT :t of $7,000. The gjime was played in St. Joseph last year and the total receipts were $8,000. From now there will probably never be any more talk of taking the game to St. Joseph or any other place outside of Kansas City. The foot ball managers were "shown" Thursday afternoon and even yesterday thoy were alroady discussing i>lans for the next annual struggle. •'Our highest estimate WHS $I .r..on(>. said Robert Caldwell, the Jlissniirl atb letir manager, j-esterday afternoon. "Thp receipts for the gamp yesterday were almost as great as the r«>cei))tB of the Cornpll-Chlcago game at Clia- cago recently and 1 believe that in a few years Kansas City will draw at least $2 .'i.onO. Uut next year we must have better facilities for handling the crowds. Every one got thoir soats yesterda.v, but, there were no! enough entrances. Many had to stand in line, for as long as half an honr. Wo thnucht at first that five entrance."! would be adequate, but we were mls- takon. Next year lher<» should bo at least niuht ontr;infc.s. ft was a groat crowd." «»< K NOTED I'lAMST DEAD. Mr>. Kiisalir Lancaster YV BH a Chirngo Hi-aiilj Thirty Yearfi Ag". {'hio .mo. Nov. 28.—.Mrs. Kn.siille .Mag nusscii I.,ancaster Is dead at her home in ihi:> city. Thirty years ago .Mrs L«incaster, then .Miss Rosalie .Magnussen, was considered America's greatest pianisie. She was the pupil and iho favorite of llublnsteln In Vienna and during her concert career in the I'nited Stales attained high rank among the mu.slclans. The death of her son. Dr. Howard .V. Lancaster in Chicago. May 24. preyed upon her mind and , broke her health. Mrs. I^ancaster was born in Stockholm. Sweden. February 24. 1848. and came to Chicago when a baliy. with her parents. As a girl she was known as one of the most beautiful in the city. She married A. N. Lancaster and moved to California. After the death of her husliand in California, she returned to concert work and teaching, and won a wide reputation. She returned to Chicago fourteen years ago. WORK FOR STATE FAIR. Committee .Named on Behalf of Jobhers. thi Topeka. Kas., .Nov. 28.—In accordance with the resolutions passed at the meeting of the directors of the state fair and the Commercial club at.their meeting last Wednesday tr have committees of four appointed one by the club, one by the state fair directors and one by the merchants and jobbers to work for a state fair appropriation and location for Topeka S. E. \Lux. acting for the last named Interests, today an|)ointed his committee as follows: R. F. Hodgins. W. H Davis. E. C. Arnold and George Mc- lutyre. VARIBTIBt OP PHEAtANTt. "An foii a food wine ibotr' . **Ib*r nr MO." "Well, Just wait tiU the ^eevu^ pheuant gets loose In ithls country and'you'll waste your powder on the desert air." The Beeves hi*the rage in the old world for slse, beauty and Juicy breast meat See that seven foot tail? When kivemaklng he holds it perpendicular or spreads it like a peacock. In flight be is a flash of light, buzzing with twice the velocity of onr native birds and a ^le to stop at full speed and drop straight down Into a tree. "Easy mark," did you say? An Englishman didn't think so. He threw down his gun In disgust end grunted, "That's no pheasant; that's a long tailed skyrocket!" The birds adapted to our country are the common, Chinese, Japanese, Mongolian, Iteevcs, Hagenbecks, Prince of Wales and Soemmerrlngs. Those for the aviary are the Golden. Silver, A m- herst. Eared. Impeyan and Argus. The crosses among these are legion. Best known In United States are Knglish, Chinese, Mongolian. Golden, Silver, Amherst and Reeves. The business birds that are used to restock the west are mostly a cross of the English and Chinese. China ships most game birds to the United States; Belgium and Canada next In number. The Reeves, from China-, is the popular bird In England and especially BEE>'ES AND a0I.DKN PHKASANTS. adapted to Scotland. In one season on the Suffolk estate 0,700 birds were bagged and 101,000 eggs gathered. New Jersey raises as high as 20,000 birds a year, and private reserves scattered through the country rear many. Colorado has an aviary at Denver of 3,000 pheasants on exiilbitlon, a larger collection than that of all the parks of Europe together. As these birds require no more care than.thoroughbred chickens, they will soon be bred everywhere. Yes. dear, the time Is nigh when yon will no longer drag your weary feet o'er' rough mountalu roads and through trouser tearing thickets in vain attempt to find a chipmunk on which to try your $500 hammerless. The woods will be full of high fliers, and to bag one Keeves will be glory enough to shed a halo round you for a lifetime. Hope for Foot Ball. Allen county studeiits who are attending Uaker University are entertaining a hope that foot ball will aeair be permitted In that college. This year the different classes bad teamr and a fine schedule of games was played. It is laid that the faculty, almost to a man, is in favor of the reinstatement of toot balL FEATHERS AND EGGSHELLS. The .\rgus pheasant runs up and down the scale ou his flute, aud his whistle at night can be heard a mile. The Reeves can jump eight feet and can fly thirty miles at a mile a minute clip without a stop. A New York duck fancier turns on the light twice each night to get In extra rations to fatten bis ducks, while the Wall street fanciers burn Standard oil to Ueecc lamlm. Chicago skins the golden calf. The antl-nolse crus.^de has hit the roosters. .\t a New York town council, where a remonstrance was |)rcseute(l, the people were exhorted to place the roosts close to the roof BO the roosters caimot stand ui>right. the advocate stating that a cock cannot crow unles.i standing. Some town councils certainly ought to know, for they surely do fight, cackle and crow. •Judge not." The farmers near Hazlcton, Pa., lost so many chickens that bad blood wos caused, various neighbors being openly charged with the thefts. The killing of a four foot owl solved the problem. The skunk Is more modern In his poultry enterprises. He advertises widely. An ostrich has n neck three and a half feet long. Oh. how it would pn>- long that cold, pleasant feeling In drinking soda! The Buff Orpington duck Is a great layer. In a .vear's cout<?st with India Runner. Blue Japs. Pekin and Mus­ covy, six Orpingtons won by laying 1,.12C eggs—221 eggs apiece per year. Land plaster sprinkled on the dropping boards holds the nitrogen, kills odors, aud lic-e cannot live where It is used. Some of our poUltr.v editors forget that "the pen is mightier than the sword." AVe remind these'dignitaries that cockfightiug is outlawed, nnd we lid not pay our subscription to witness a prize fight The squab breeders are down In the mouth because their mouths Were opened too widely in exaggerating the profits of the biz. Too mauy stiuaba on the market spoil the prices. As the Incubator is giving it to the cluck in the neck, so she Is catching It from many turkey breeders. They are returning to good old mother turkey and will have better luck uccord- togly. An ostrich stride when ruiming measures twenty -two feet, but tlic strides the Industry Is making are greater. Lady, demand plumes made In America. There are always cracked window panes In ,poultry plants. Fix them now. If It Is your fault, quit your clumsinees. If your birds are wild as pheasants and break the glass, tame. We use bulldog teeth Ipe fasteners. Two Car Load» of Christmas Pianos The people of lola and vicinity have ho reason to be without a piano on Christmas, as we have in two big car loads of new pianos and more to follow. As nice a selectidp as can be found anifwhcre, and [prices to com|>ete with any where in the world. This may seem a broad assertion, but'nevertheless it is a fact, for we are supplied by the largest manufacturers of the world, such as Everett, Harvard, Bush & G-erts, Kimball- Farrand, Whitney, Merrilield, etc. The pianos we sell at $160, $186, $210, $230 to $260, cannot be bought elsewhere in this community lor near these prices. The more elaborate cases.we sell lor $275, $300, $330 up to $4.00. If you can not pay cash, buy on our installment plan. . Roberts Piano STORE OPEN EVENINGS House I PARSON GIRL WINS (Continued from page 1: dent of the association for the coming year. There were other nominations. I'rof. Wisiiard won on the third ballot. The other officer;-; circled were: Vice president. Supt. 11. S. Myers of ("hanuie: secrefar.v, .Mi.s.s K. Owen, of I'iltsliurg; treasurer. J. .M. Stub!)in of Neode.slia. The executive cominiltee are. Sii|)t. .\. II. Hushey of Pittsburg. Snpt. ('. II. Kennedy of (larnett. Siipt. M. T. railett of foliinilil:'. The nicpting next year will KO I 'l f 'i !t;;l)iinc. (ho aH:.oci;if Ion voting l ;t :;t iii.-jlit to goithere in KtnM. The nieel- iii:: HPXt ye .*ir ni :iy not lie held during ThanUsgiviim wi 'k. Tlwrn srpiii .5 In K<inn' ffollni; lh:it :in o:irIic!- would be more .•-•iiitablf The nuiltor 'if the d :ile of the nipftiiig i:-^ I'fl to llip i -xcciiUve coninil'fee. .Anderson county won the prize fo the biggest delegation in attendiiiire. In cities. Prctlonia and Yates ('"nter were about even In the nnmber of touchers rnpresenting iheiii. lOncli was given a pri/.e by the Hoostor club. Resolutions thanking the teachers and iioopic of lol.i for the cnrdiiil reception and thoughtful entertainment while in the city were adopted. The teachers wore highly pleftsed with their treatment at the h:i:i''; of lolans. Trinity Methodist. The pastor. S. B. Knowles. will preach two sjjpcial sermons tomorrow. Ax 11 a. ill. his sermon will be on "Thanksgiving" and at "-.HO !>. on "Temperance." Mrs. Alice Perean will sing in the forenoon. .Iimlor League at p. m. Sunday school at 9:45 a. m. Epworth League at 6:30 p. m. Pictures of Johnson. Frank Johnson, who came in yes terday from Fullerton, Calif, to visit old friends, had a number of pictures at the court house this morning showing his son. Waiter, the famous Washington. D. C hall pitcher in uniform. Many of the pictures were taken from metroijolitan papers over the American league circuit wl icli had written up the "ijhenom" after some neat performance. Mrs. Johnson clips the write-ups of her son and has a book fllled with them. Voimg Johnson is known as one of the most gentlemanly ball players in big league circles. Postpone Rally. The temperance rally which was annonnced for tomorrow has been postponed. The ladles who were directing reiiearsalH desired more lime to prepare the program. The rally win occur one week from Sunday at the Baptist church. Mrs. Butler 111. Mrs. Butler, wife of Captain Harry Butler of the Salvation Army, Is suf fering from rheumatism. Her physician fears that she will be down for seraral useU. No woman can be happy 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 must pa-ss isso full of dn^ad that the thought fills her with apprehension^ There is no necessity for the reproduction of life to be either ver^ painful or iiniiqer.)us. Tlic use oi' Mother's Friend prepares the system' for the toniine event, and it is passed whhoitt any danger. This remedy is applied externally, and biis carried thousands of women through the crisis .vith but litlle suffering. Boole cnnrninine InfornnMon nf v«l*:c loall »;n ><fiaiitiiiotfc;rs mailcil Ir.. . BRMDFi£LD RFOULATOft OO. Allmntm. BM. it is passed without any danger. This The Punston Banquet. ' Credit is certainly due the offirpi.-. of the Mereh:...!.- .A>.s ,.ciM .io:, for (h- .j.-^^^^ mi .Iished .Nov. 7, 190S.) • iiiii ^Milii -cnt siir,-<'.«s of liie hm I IMU-• i ;noi gIvMi last nitlit. Wiije the h .in- f-"^'"TICK OF FISAL SETTLE.'HE>T. fpict was the annniil love fensi of the Ix'.-ivenworili nrorchanis if »vas :il.^o intended as .-i eornplimeiil lo l!rig;!'iior llenonil Kreil Puiiston. In llie absence , of Mr. .\lwood. Fred Wif-ard acted asi'^^'a'f- "f Orvillo Williams, Deceased. The slate of Kausas, Alien County, s;-. In the i)robate court in and for said county. In the matter of the tuasl niiisler and lilled the p(»:-ifioii adniiraltly. Preceding the speaking the banqueters, about 1 ."'0 in nunilier, enjoyed wh:!l, was iindiinlitedly ilie finest rep.'is: ever laid in Lenvenworth — Leavenworth Post. Register want ads pay. Two Late Donatinn.s. Skyrocket school t;iught hy L. M. Larsen has sent $1 to the lola Ori)h;ins' home. .Mildred school taught by Mi.s;-; Helen Smith, also sent ;i donation of $1.7.-. .\usbuuin Won 't Go. Rev. f. S. .Nnshaiim. of lii'lepen- de:ice. who was offered the pastorale of a fine church in Sau rra;ieiseo. will not accei)t. This chiirfl! wa.< cf- fered indirectly to Rev. J. M. .^tji.-^on but he is nrit inclined to accept' it. .Mouday eve 7:l& Change in Train Time. The .Miss(iuri Pacific has aiinouiiceU a change ofltimeiin the east hound evening tniiiil .\o. 41it. Tlie traiti has been arriviiJg at 7:1'.* but on and aftor Creditors and all other persons In- ifrostcd in the aforesaid estate are hereby notified that I shall apply to the Probate Court Iji and for said County, sitting :it the Court House, in lola. County of Allen, State of Kansas, on the Rth day of December, A. D., for a full and final settlement of said estate. E.M.MA WILLIA.MS, Adiiiini:-.trator of the Estate of Orville Williams. Deceased. : H-7-14-21-28 Set Cases. .V tiiimher of cases were set today in <iistrict court for trial ne.xt week. The ca.se of the state vs. Sam Pitts is called for .Monday. Pitts is charged with an assault upon one Ilecken- liable. liinK it will arrive here at To and From Toronto. _ fJeo. .Means of lola. came in Saturday for a short visit with frieuds and relatives. * * * .Mary Alvis went to Pi- Qua Friday evening and from there to lola Saturday for a visit with her brother. Perry.—Toronto Republican. A HEART-BREAKING COUGH ^ li dreadful to (uffcf and dopairiiif to hear. Whyllueatea tbe .bealtkal . your lungs and tlie peace of your family vthea you can obtain iaunediala lelief from Piio'« Cute > Remarkable retulu follow the fint doae. Takoi rctiularly it Modtei and keali the lacerated tiwuet, ioowu tite cloagiBg plilrgm and stop* tite cough. Pleawot to ibe taM and free from . otHotei. Qiiidrea enjoy uking iu F<M diroat and Im^ diteue^ se matter bow far wjvaaced, ' ftsora cuR£ is INCOMPARABLE

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