Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on December 9, 1908 · Page 7
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 7

Iola, Kansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, December 9, 1908
Page 7
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rag I0IA PABLT meaxEM, iimtimsBAJ.jsfknse, I^ECEMBE B a, tm. Oflers 'Ektraordinary TOMORROW, THURSDAY 500 yards 62 inch Oliifibn Broadcloths, in shades of tan, inode, red, reseda, grey and blue, the regular $1.86 quality, tomorrow, per yard. 79 cents Specials in Ladies' Tailored Waists Received this Morning by Express LOT. 1. Beautiful Tailored Linen Waists, well wortli ^1 IJC $L75, special, each VM<>"3 LOT 2. Handsome Tailored Linen Waists, well worth ^1 C|| $2.00, special, each $liuU LOT 3. Pure all linen Tailored Waists, sold by other stores Qn tor $3.00. our price tomorrow, each Big Cut Price Sale in our Millinery Department P>ery Hat musl be sold. This is a bona-fide sale, and prioc is no object to us. Take note of prices. The hat; iDijft be sold—prices cut iu two. St»BO for auy fH.OO hat in the boubc. 0SmOO for any |4 00 hat in the huusc. SStaBO for auy |5.0f) hat iu the }ious». SSmBO 'for auy $7.00 hat in the house. SBmOO for any'ii0.00 hat in the house. SBtOO for any |12.()0 hai in the house. SS»0O for auy flH.OO hat in the house. Children's School Hats, choice of any in stock, half price NEW YORK STORE H~ Pr«,r«nts. th* Heat From Comlns N«ar the Hand. There Is always sotnetbl&f new, wbefber it Is Parlit bata or jnst plain ttatltous. Tfa^ time it is fiAtlrons. The old iron 'van made of solid metal, ban- die and ail. But somebody salil: "What's the nse to bent the handle as well ns the iron? Why not have one handle r <>r bnlf .1 ilozm irons and keep It away from (ho tire J" The hand la cool ancf the iron hot seemetl- to l >e the roost desirahie, state 4if aCTairs. Tliis arranKcment has l«ecn pnccessfully usctl In the Irons with separate patent baadlex, but 8ome luKeuious inventor h.ia devised a sflll niom .successful Sfhenie. In the IICTV Iron (here is a detachable hood wlil'.'h lovors (hi- e;i(Irc Iron and which l» lliuvl wllli iiBl>cstus. This !#rvt>s tr.-o tmrpoia.'i!. I( k((•;>•, th<' hfii( from I 'omliij: iir> in ili.- luind or fnini foiniijf: In contact with (la- bau- (III- ami thus tunkcs In^uliiK n ••omiinrn- Ih'.lv fool prurcKs. K also Itf.'ps thi> Ui 'iit 'i» 111* Iri'ti froni enmplup c\<-<'pi n-t liniiighi (n cmlpit v.-\tU th" diiuip clofh'.'<. This mulcf.< It n'-rt'-jsary to cb''""c Ironn los-« rro <pi »?nlly tlmn usiinl and (bus r.avi's fuel. Thuse new Irons rotnc (p a ntiralwr of vatletles which are <l<>slOTed for different use.'. There am '.'idlnary Iron.* for Ironing flat articles ami p!.nin clnth- In?. Besides theso tbt-rc ore viry heavy Irons miide espccliiily for pre?sins. One of these should hp owned hy the honip ilr -'Fsmny .tfr. Fnr soft littl-^ liaby I 'lothos !iud otbor onnll tine articles (hpr«> are small iruns only foiir or five inches in lencth. .'iml for ironinc Sleeves and ruSles tLore Is a .sptrlally Ehupcd iron which Is ioos and nairow. The irons oiicht to he much more satis- faclory than the oUI fashii 'Ueil kinj. Harper Damage Caae is ^CIo«(ng<—• Went to Jury at 1:30. A SMART NEW BUCKLE. Xhe evidence In the Oeorse Harper damage case closed this moroins and the arguments were finisbed at 1:30. At three o'clo^ no verdict bad been reached. This is a case in vhlch Har•per sues the lola Portland Cement coiQpany for damages for personal In- jurlesJ The accident occurred six years ago. Harper was working In the' quarries and drilled Into a blast placed in a rock. He wiM badly injur, od a;id brought suit for damages. Tbe case has been tri^d twice In tbe district court where it was sent back for a new (rial. TflTHECOUNTYFARM .Utt'ntion of Poor Commi»sl«ner C»U* <d to Two Colored Children WHk. out Parents or frirnds. Word was brought to the poor com- miscioner today that there were" two destitute colored children in Davis' addition. It seen-s the children are orphans and are without friends. Mr. Adaius has taken the matter up with the county commissioners. There Is some talk of taking the children out to the county farm until other disposition caa he made of them. COUNTY TO HAVE NEW BARN Made cf Beatsn Gold and Worn WHh Moire Ribbcn. There arc nj many .<;tjlos in buckles thU season as there arc Iu Uclls. All sorts of lovely ouc-; ari> brou;;lit outto wear will: brocade s.Ttiu rilibon for empire powus ns r.ell as pbiin moire Ix-ltiug for everyday suit.-;. I Wonderful I'rcnch oni.j set with brtl- llan(.s aro lieiuf: jilucetl on evcniA.:? gowns made of satin and vclvttt. Tbe buckle shown in the .sketch i.s one of AN in,D r.virtu.N ivri'. the very new .slinpe.s and Is ii rcinru to an old fasbiotieil iirt of I'n- KoliI anilths. The loojiM and llower.s are deli'atoly heul loveilier. .iiiiid the wlu >l<; effect IM e.\criHliui:ly "I-ilniy ami IlKlit. The point pies liclow the waist u hen (ho buckle Is worn at th"- wni .':t liiie. but it I.s turned .•iroiuid when it Is worn in the cent '-r of the buck on an empire fr<«k. The Commissioners to Make Some Improvements. The county commissioners have decided to make some repairs on tlie barn at the county poor farm. The addition means practically a new bam. and will cost about $400. Before deciding finally on the improvements, the conunlssianers called on the 'assistant county attorney and asked him for his opinion on the matter In view of the ouster suit against tta«m. HERE FOR JACKSON TRIAL. Many Humboldt People Are to Testify in the Action. COAL, BUT POORCOAt 'The fact is.- said Mr. Wo'fe. 'that 1 thing'^ have been greatly exaagerated. 1 0)ir drill ili-l i)a .s:s through an eight j loot coal substance, but it is my belief W. 'D. Wolfe of Lumberman's Port that, if it is coal, it is a very low' land at Carlylc. Thinks Coal Dis- • pni-ie. H. is of course difficult to pet covered is Low Grade. ',., j-^o,! .«,,n,pjp of the 8ubst.ince with -1 drill. However. I will send off ;«' WD. \Volr-. or (he bumb.riuano sa,„,,ip „p have secured to the Santa' YES, ANOTHER SIDE L. C. CALDWELL GIVES HIS VER­ SION OF MARMATON TROUBLE. Portland company at Carlyle says that the, discovery of what appears to be coal there does not warrant any glaring headlines or double leaded stories. He made this statement over the phone today when called up by a Hes- ister reporter and asked if there was anything Incw on the "find'* there. Fe industrial agent at Chicago for Says That of $1800 Indebtedness, analysis. If President Wood of our] company comes up he will probably i take soma of it away for examination^ .My belief now is that whatever coal we have ?one through is not stich as': to liave an.v .caramerclal value." About $800 Came Over From a Former Board. "Y 'H. sir. there is another side to siiiil U C. Ca.'dwell. trustee of • CHRONIC ULCERS • I • _ i • Anyclironic tilccr sbowa an unhealthy ancf Impnre condition blood. It is a diseased condition o( tbe flesh at Uxft particular spot, caused ud kept inflaned and irritated by a continual discharge into it, of unhealthy matter from tbe circulation. No treatment can baVe any curativ .e effect except a medicine which will renovate the blood and entirely remove tJ>» cinse. Salves, washes, lotions, etc., .ire t^tnetimes helpful io ircducini; in- fl^mation, cleansing the ulcer, or perhaps lesseninff the discharge, but such applications do not reach the Uood where the disease gcmis are located aiid can never effect a cure. 8. 8 8. goes down into the dicuhition, d^ves out all impurities'and morbid matter, and by nourishing the flesh vripi rich pure Uooa causes the place to heal naturally and pMmanently. fikS. S. doestiot make aisur£ace cure, but by beginning at tbe bottom, and r^>i(iildiog brekim-doWn tissue, and supplying healthful, healioe nualities ^to ti^>lood, catises the plice to £ll in with new, firm flei^ white It steadily ba^ tately eSects-a permaneiit cure. The ulcer can not'exist when the falBodja {rare, aad & S. S. will thoroag^ purify the blood. , Bodk«n Sores •id y]oe» aad atty medical advice free to^l who write. ft: • • ••• ; .Marniaton township, who waa Iri the , «'ity today. He was referring to the trouble in .\rarinatoii township over ; the amount of money the township of- j ficers bad spent this year Ih Improv- ; Ing the roads thnrr. Yesterday com- of the!"""'^ *" wwnt.v mlssioners by A. H. Jacobs and M. If. Gollin against what they termed a too liberal expenditure of (he township's money In road Improvemcntii tbe past year. roads in Marmaton township are in better condition now than they have been for twenty years. Another thing I want to say is that there Is jiolitics in the complaint made against the present board." Mr. Caldwell 'vftll file his annual .statement, made in October, with the county commissioners before thip ses.^ion Is over. Breakfast Not Formal Meal. "The house .sbbuW serve you. and j-ou should not serve the house." said a .voung woman the other day in giving her opinion of the ideal w.iy to keep bolise. The One order -jf tiiiiijrj VJut made so rati' h work a dec /nle ago l^s almost disappeared. In many hou^s there Is no formal breakfast, this meal being served in the bedrooms of the older member.- of tbe family, and other members eat na they p!<ase. coffee machiiies and rhafl!)g dijhe.^ keeping" food hot. This is especially the case in families where irregular hours are kept and but one servant Is iK -ssible. The maid fates a tray upstairs, sets the breakfast dishe.'; In (be dining room and g'ws about her work, while, the children hel|>'one another, fruit, cereal ind eggs with toast being the usual bill of fare, f ^y.^'iiepsia breedin? hot r.Tkes. mf>at and fried things have dip'ippenied from most lire;' tables. PAssiAG o> myj )S TODAY. fommlMioners Looking Over Rookfi of Township Officers. , The county commissioQers are this afternoon looking over the bonds of the township officers who. are Mo he- gin their duties the firjrt of the year. .Many of the township offlccrB are . qualifying, riling their honda and then resigning. In some of the precinct« where there are but few votes. It was noticed that township officers have signed each other's ttonda. The commissioners are also closing up the bills, Tlicy have paaaeil on all . , . a very few. The amount of the They dalmed that tho;^„.^ ^^^^ ^^^^ township had run behind from fl .ShU. to $2,000 this year. "As a matter of fact." said Mr. Cald His Last Visit. Blstne Durbin was up from .his How to Stretch Cartaini. When .«!tretihing curtains, e^-pe'.'ially those beglnnicg to show n little v.-ear, put a sheet ou the floor and tack tbe most worn curtain down fir.-;t. using bank plu;< to tack e.icb scallop. Then hook the other curtains on thi? i^me as on stretchers. This method takes miich less time. The curtaln-s will be straight and of uniform size, as four curtains can be piir down at once, and they will wear twice as long. Tack iheui down.' Do not "pin them, because when pinning the pins mast be removed for each curtain and piane<l back. Hank pins nre sold In all de- partnieat stores. They will not bend in tacktojr and can be used a number of times. A number of Humboldt people are np today for tbe Jackson case. This Is the action in which Nathan Jackson, an old colored man. Is suing Mart Benson, the Humboldt city marshal, for $10,000 damages. Jackson was arrested with some other colored men and placeil in Jail for fighting. After ihry were in jail another scrap oc- rurrcfd and JackMon was considerably hruiKerl and cut up. Among those here on thr case are. Mayor Mathias. John Wakclleld, Jiidji'? Peery and Will Jless. Where the Cook I* Queen. No two women ran work Just alike., as has been often prove<l, aSd tbe woman ^ho Jecra at another because she rushes madly from earrota to can- (oloupes ami does not bare her vegetables alt to one place does not know what she is talking about, for shi- ean- not know what 'trouble It is for some women to keep things in order and the tendency they bare to get tbem mixed wtien they are all in what they call a clutter. Each cook most work ont her well, "we are now behind about 11800.1 home hi Miami, Oklahoma. 8i >endipg That Is what my statement shows.' Simday wltfa his parents, Mr. and Mrs. But of this amount abont 1800 came J. F. Durbin. Blatneis In the cigar over from the former hoard. While business" there, an«' wiU-remain In. _^ „ ... ^ , we have spent eonslderabJe money In Sllaml until he g oe. east to Join thei^^ '^'^^''^Jj,^*^^^'^ (mproremenU on tbe roads, we have Gubs,fai the •prtog.—PL Scott Repub-'^nn, and not crlUcisa too closely math- ^^!^^:!Pnj\^^^^l6^Yj^li^.Vi*^i^^^,,.,, ^^.^^^^^ |ods th^^^«a .BOt her owB. As a Little Child. Memory is the sanetuary of the soul. There do we go to worship. In It are stored our treasure!. Out of tbe win dows of this temple we see green fields and running brooks. Through the hallowed air that surrouods It we hear old songs and loved voices. We look ont upon the magic land of childhood, mellow and hazy in the distance, with the sunshine gleaming over it. and our minds go back to the words of the Christ. "Suffer little children to come unto me and forbid them not. for of such Is the kingdom of heaven.'; Come with me and We will take the past by the hand and wander back to tbe old home. There Is the broken gate. There Is the bonse where we V-ere bom. The cedar trees are larger liow. There Is the little brook babbling over Its pebbles. We have played in it fuany a day. There Is tbe old bam where we nscd to bide In tbe bay and buut bens' nests. There Is tbe spring under the hill. How ccol and quiet all is after the fever and bustle of the world! We hear the nuts falling on tbe leaves, tbe distant calltng of a dove. In inncy we are boys and girls again, and our hearts are filled with an Ineffable gladness. Everything is mncb the same, yet not everything. Tbe old faces are gone. Then with a pang we turn away .•>cd the dream vanishes. Tbe fever of life Is in our veins, and tbe clamor of the world Is in our ears. Who can blame ns tbat our eyes are full of tears? Who can blame us tbat la oar. hearts U' the old Inarticulate cry. '•O God. that I w^ere a little child again at my mother's knee?" Who can Uams us that we tnra to our work with a sigh? For we hare met tbe tragedy of human life. We are growing old. One of the finest things to grow In our American soil is patriotism. I doubt If any one can really be p^tridtk; who does not come close -to nature. Tbe air of tbe open country fills tU- with nation love. The time Is coming when we may need some real patriotism, and we should cultivate the crop now. After all. it Is nature that teachas us alt arts, even the art of govan- raent. The eiiual treatment glvao to all by natural, laws shows nnn a mhd- el for' equal and exacit Justice In human laws. Tbe need of the world is ligfat- light and yet more Ught—not km>wl. edge alone, bat wisdom; not reaaoo ilone, but Insplratioo. . ..J

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