Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on December 15, 1908 · Page 6
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 6

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Iola, Kansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, December 15, 1908
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Page 6
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A t> ,7 lAMNESE SHADES. . H«v«l tffaeti- In canOt ••iPMSoead eomUnliui ms-tet firaoi white dmwloK .pcMr Witt JipulD or Jtp«n(W> ittMMIWWMt ^•^.r Xb« lAttwinay to oMalMd at * wMMite iMMT boaw or at liladuv •irttB mnply «torM. It cmniM Ja 'a lifclintlnt.Tatlrtj <«< tamtttiU coi- •n^ atodM and tints, and'iifttn wtos • certain toto la daalcad colon najr to laid on* «pon tto othpr and tba afftet ftoduMd. In a nlaiatnta way tfeii wock It UlM ctiUnad claMu Bnjr a candle abtde Unfnc with alllc fnai* At any department atore. Bip SAld 'JOHN WMTTRIIP,TODAY POR'SIMPLI ASSAULT AT HUM- Jiiry Deeided He' Waa Hoi Qulity of An Aaaault Upon Anna irhta^ A School Qiri. n OLOm kr—lnHi tto aeam. and lay on the white draw- Inc paper for a patterxL Draw around It with a pencil, then decide on the dcatgn, almple or Intricate, aa yon pleaae. ilhla la firat drawn with a pencil and then glTen a broad ontllne with wdier color pslnt In aome ncnttal tint; preteratdy a dark graylah green. It hand^ are desired at the top and bottom pnt on a smooth waah of the color ehoaen. ' Now cornea the time irtiea a iamall pair of sharply 'pointed sdaaon an most necessary, for the . inside of all the flowera and leaves amat to ent ont, leaving only a akele- tao of velna. atamena and platlls. The alender atema are almply pointed- with green paint, aa they ate too tiny to be •scented In any other form.. The cen- tcra of the flowers are alao painted— ydlow, with a toncb of dark brown or green. After cutting away the In aide of tto flowen and leavea place tte atencU pattern opon the Japanese paper choaen and draw aioond one flowtr or leaf. Take, for inatance, the dalir pattern ttot la ahown. Fold tto plaee of tranapuent paper' Into eight tUekncaaea, leaving the penciled form , «B tiap, as ttoy are all alike Cut eight at onccMjnlte a little onteide the pat- At about 4:3Q o'cflock on the afternoon of Deoemtor 2nd., Anna Bmat, Homtoldt aohool girl, waa paulng through the nbrthweat part of Humboldt to her home. Her route waa through an hnaettled, ontof-the-way part of the city. She gnddenly became aware of the fact that ahe waa being followed by John West, a young married man of the town .and hasten ed her steps, although ahe knew him well, and their relations .had been' pleasant Bnt West caught up with her, and according to the evidence Introduced today In Justice Peery'a court, where the accused man was tried for simple assault, he 'bugged,' and "oarresaed" her. His actions did not meet entirely with h|er approbation and when she reached home she Informed her jsrand- mother. The latter was greatly Incensed bnt took no legal atepa. waiting until the father of the girl,'who Is traveling aalekman, arrived home yesterdaor. Inforaed • of the affair as told by his dangfator, Mr.; Bmst caused a warrant to be Issued for West Assistant County Attorney C. H. Apt went down to Ihveatlgate the case. Wlien the atory was flrat told him. he Intended to have a warrant Now we come to the paating of the tanaparent flowen and leavea on tto a PAJ8Z PAXXKIV. nderdde of tb» ahade. Gnm ttaga- caath and a flatlron are Indispensable at this stage of tto work. The gnm la para white, so ttot tto flowen and leaves ^ tto Japanln may to covered with It without hnrtlng the anr£ace id tte'p^tcr In any way. Mnch pceaalng wtOi tto flatlron la neceaaaxy and In- avM Bocceaa. TJae a stronger i^ne to pasta tto shade together, and tto woric ia tfoae. Tto flnlabed ahade may to wsad with or wlthont a Unlng. hot tto Uttie sOk fringe on a aton made lining adds greatly to tts glory.-Good Boosa* feaaping; eiewriaa With loCtto atovt daaalag a avot with tooataa la tba ilac that to left bAind. : Sto spot comes oat; Bat allanaad It la a dark riag. which lavaaallx Bade "ty ttodlSdraBoetotweeB.tto - ' t and tto natadal aa It la. IiataadeCtotacdiacoiiincad thf 'tttoitoPiwBa Bolalw tlia piaea awl apply a layer of tctltftyaattoaatari^ AH Nala, If aai inat> 'to ntrh^ lait ; Hat tt wfU to lNat«»«H|t ~ln'«' Httle Awatcri 'aaid toto«w «ht «hu^' Xto ^crtlck ia tia iHwat'Ora; Jfib. Hataee Famr* mia of Tapeka CilmnillMM. Issued for West for criminal assaidt but on investigating flirther found that the evidence would not substau' tiate sndt a charge. West was therefore charged with simple assanlt ' The only witnesses to the alleged crime w^re Un. George HoGrew and Hiss Sstelle' Brown, who were In residence within a good view of the scene of the trouble. Their testimony Topeka, Dec- 6.--WI10 'murdered Mn. Horace FlarrarT The aaawer to this qneation wil|i ao doubt to ferreted out by tho authorl- ttee within the next fe^ days, at laaat ttore.wlU b^ aeireral arreato in jail probabiUty. ' The ooroaer'a jury enqianeled to hoar the evidence surrounding tb^ myaterioua death of the white wpmaa who lived with |her colored husband at 418 Van'Bnrenetreet rendered the following verdict after hearing the teatimcmy of many witnesses: "We, the memtora of the Jury sub- poeuMd to sit In this case do believe ttot Mrs. Fterar came to her death by chloroform administered by persons unknown to this Jury." The Juron were J. C. Rodgers. O. W. Dusenberry, Thomas Coddington, W. H. Kemper, J. M. Mason and J. L. Hetton. The most important witnesses who testified at the Inquest yesterday were Horace Farrar, hustand of tto dead woman, and bia 7-year-old daughter, Lavery, by a former marriage. The child was put on the stand before her father, who was kept out of the room. During her testi^ny ths girl differed greatly- in several' instances from the story shtf told the officers on the day'ttot Mra. Fturar was Ifound unconscious in bed. Otficere on the etand testified ttot on that day tto child had toki them that she was playing In the took yard when her father called to her from the front ^^^^^^^ was to the effect that they saw some "hugging,** "carresaing," ete. The defendant went on the atand and told his side of it Having a wife and child and toving tome< a good reputation In ttot community, he evinced oonaidenble embarraaament [when giving hla veralon. He did not deny ttot he had met the.girl and that he waa rattor familiar in his actions toward her but placed an eni'-ely dlf- terent color upon it than did ' e state. He said ttot he had known the girl for yean, that they freqnenUy "joshed" and that only recently In a conversation with her, touching upon the fact that their birthdaya occurred atout the aame time, had aaid In fun he would give her a pounding on her and told her to go into the house and unlock tto front door for blm. On the stand she said that tod re'turn •d from school, gone to the bedside of her mottor and unable to arousa her had ran to the comer of Fifth and Jackaon atreets where she met her father and returned to the house with him. She had previously told Dr. Keith that ato hod found a bottle of carbolic acid on tto cblna closet down stairs and ttot she threw It la the stove at the order of her father. On the stand yesterday she said that she tod found the bottle on the pillow by her mother and bad carried it down staira and placed on on the China closet and later threw it in the stove at the command of her father. According to the officers the testimony offered by the little girl led them to tolieve that she had been "coached" and she admitted on the atand ttot her fattor and grandmother had told her not "to talk her bead off" and "be careful tocause they are trying to get me in Jail" and "they might get k)u in Jail." On tto s^nd Farrar related hl« side birthday. He said when he carressed the,girl he was just 'Wing," "fun- j of the stoijy and related the story of ning" and did it only to annoy and .the finding of the bottle containing tease her. cartolic a^ld which was thrown In After hearing the evidence the the stove by his daughter. The of- Jnrors retired. In thirty minutes they'ficera searched the stove on the day were ready to report having of MTS . Farrar's death but not even reached an. agreement: that the de -jme :ted ^lass was found. fendant should to acquitted. The case attracted considerable attention as the families of both parties are well known and well thought of In their commnnlties. Mr. Wtest's people live on a fans, aonthwest of Homtoldt «^Bi» Grant Ernstr father of the girl, stands well in tto city of Humtoldt L. V. Orion reivesented acr. West Dr. Xerrtoaa GoBiag; Dr. H. P. Iferrfanan, of Santa Bartara, C^f., a brother-in-laii' of Captain-H. A. Ewlng, is expected in next week for a visit with tto Bwing famr ily. Dr. Merrlman has frequently via Jted here and la known to many lolana. He owned the Ttompson hotel ivhen tl^e improremante were made on it and ito name dhanged to the Portland. Medicine That Is Xedleine. "I have suffered a good deal with malaria and stomach complaints, but I tove now found a reme^ ttot keeps me well, and that remedy is Electric Bittersy a medicine Oat,is mjedidne for stomach and liver troubles, and for run down cimditlona,'' says W. Kiestler, of Halliday, Ark. Electric Bit ten purify and enrich the blood, tone up tto nerves, and Impart vigor and energy to the weak. Tour money will to refunded If it fails to help you. 50c at all druggists. Who Is H. E. Darbl , This is a question Undenhe^ff A. It. Boatrigbt wants some one to answer. H. E. Davis was drawn aa a juror for the January term but when the sheriffs force started out to serve tto notice on the juron they could not find Davis. Mr. Boatrigbt thinto that a mistake has been made in the initial. iu ^^^S ^^S^^ to your measure here, Wedne$da/a^^ Two days only. AN OPPORTUNITY Tnis g ®PP<^rtun|hr s^^^^ people living ouUide of the lartfer cities, and should be embraced by every lady in thb cily. In order to introduce to you our varied assortment of iVoolen Dress Goods, we shall hold a special sale. r:1 Nan Tailored Skirts Made to Your Measure. At special prices, giving you choice of any silk or wool material in our house, at from 60c per yard up. We have received our new Fall Dress Goods, comprising the latest weaves and colorings. We carry a complete line of everything that is new and up-to-date in for^gn and domestic makes: Our prices are right. Our styles of skirts are the newest that can be had, many of them being exclusive designs made' especially for us. We have made arrangements with the bent men tailors in the east to make our skirt?—men who are practical in every way, that understand making skirts to measure, having made skirts for years for some of the largest houses in the countrv. By our plan you have no more long tiresome fittings—no long delays in getting a skirt. You can see the goods, the style, the hang and finish of every skirt before you purchase, and not be disappointed by ordering from a picture'. You pay n6 more for your goods than if you made the skirts yourself, or had a dressmak^ who is n«t equipped to tailor askirt properly. All materials are sponged and shrunk, all garments are silk stitched, every Beam finished, and made by only expert workmen who give the strictest attention to all details. We have 12 new up-to^ate modeh. Choice of any model to your measure, $2.50 • -^1 DONT FORGET THE DATE OF SALE AND PLACE GUTHBIE, OKLAHOMi AHD CABiHAGE, HI880URL lOLl, ATCmSOH HID niTSBDBG, KAK8AS. MASON'S GOOD |JOp Son or Methodist Pastor Becelves Fro< motion Tbroagh Consolidation of Kansas €ity Banks. Tbe consolidation of the Bank of Commerce and the Union National Bank of Kansas City has presented an excellent opportunity to Claude Ma son, son of Rev. J. M. Mason, pastor of tbe First Methodist church of ibis city. Two days after his graduation from Baker Unlversltjj last sprlng; young Mason went to Kansas City and began work with the Union National bank of (Kansas City, remaining with the institution ever since. When the bank consolidated a few weeks ago with the Bank of Commerce ^ read- Justment of the work presented a better position to Mr. Mason at a salary of 1400 more per year than the former onepaid. Tbe new position is a much more responsible one and requires careful attention, but Mason feels certain that he will moke good. The opportunity probably means his retirement from athletics. He Is a crack base ball and basket ball play er. Last summer he had offers from several professional base balH/eanuj but preferring to • rem^' with the bank, he turned thetn down. He did however, plaj' with a ball team or­ ganised by the. bank. Recently be had an offer to coach a basket ball team a few hours each week at a handsome salary and has also been given a chance to work out with the Kansas City Blues next spring, but In a letter to bis father this morning, says he ia through with athletics. CLKA5 SWEEPS ARE HIGHER. Broom Com Has Been Cornered the Illinois Brokers. by Terre Haute, Ind., Dec 15.—^The twenty-five-cent broom is a thing of the past for a year at least. Broom corn brokers have cornered the available supply in Illinois, and a Paris firm has just t>een offered $130 a ton for 1,000 tons bought at $82.50. As high as 9150 is offered at Paris for tint class brush and there Is little for sale at any price. The broom factories have raised the price of lowest goods fifty cento a dozen and a corresponding raise by retailers is expected. police for alleged failure to do its duty. The controversy got Into the papers, and even wives of the policemen have had signed statements printed. Rev. Dr. Fenn announced Sunday that he had unearthed sensational evidence, and has prepared a statement which be has presented to the members of the pastors' conference which meets Mondayi He has convinced two of the leading ministers of the city that his complaints need thorough investigation. Ho says that a grand jury should be called, but hopes before insisting on this that the ministers' conference will take some action at Its meeting. COLLEGE STRIKE ENDED. Oklahoma "Aggies" to Return to the Classes Despite Discharge of Coach. 8C0BIXG THE POLICE. WJchlta Pa8t4V8 Say They Are XegU- gent and Demand Inrestigation. Wichita. ^Kas., I>ec.'^16 .-T <31 .tlzen8, in- ^j^nantrst' the all^ged affairs' of the police to. enforce the laws and pro- tect''the public against ordinary violence, are demanding an Investigation. The agitatton came to a head when Rev. Percy Fenn, rector of the Episcopal church, publl.cly denounced the Do you want a Beautiful Silk Flag, 2x3 fesn tTp-to-date; 46 stars; made of fine twilled silk; t>eautitol colors A nice Christmas present or a ao« venlr for the ixtme. ' Send 11.60 and you will receive tha! Daily and Sunday Journal three months and one of these flags^ Address THE KANSAS CITT JOURNAL. Kansas Cltr. MO. Stillwater, Ok., Dec. 15.—President Connell of tbe Stato Agricultural and Mechanical ceiiege held a conference today with several of the leaders of the 400 striking students, and practically effected a reconciliation, but without a compromise. It Is predicted that the strikers will return -to classes tomorrow. Several of the lead " iS| ers pleaded for an honorablef discharge^ or a parole, but these were denied. The terms of the agreemeui are that the 'students- shall be refa^ 1 stated without prejudice, and that no pnnlshinent shall be imposed. The strike resulted from thef discharge of Coach Parry Of tbe fdotball team. Another Kress Store. The Chanute Tribune says: Another rumor as to the Intentions of Wants a Gnardlan. I the Kress company, which has been The ^pllcaUon for a guardian for j trying for some time to get hold of Sherman Teager will be beard to-'a business location In Chanute. was morrow in probate court. Mr. Yea-' floating about on the street today. It ger's mother died recently leaving 1 was to the effect that the company some property to which he falls heir. J has purchased that part of the LInd- It Is claimed that he is Incapable of say block at the comer of Main and looking after it. and application was j Forest occupied by Shirley Brpthers' made for the appointment of a guar- j grocery store and the Armstrong dry dian for him. goods firm. WEOHESDAY AMP THURSDAY We have julBt received direct from we will sell at factory 1

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