Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on December 18, 1908 · Page 6
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 6

Iola, Kansas
Issue Date:
Friday, December 18, 1908
Page 6
Start Free Trial

Christmas ¥00*080 find at Burrell's Drug Store WEST SIDB SQUARE Hand Fainted China ;| F^ A\" i HaTUand China . J'.fl" Ilil Cigars / i . }J it Japanese China nirST^li Cigar Cases j7 Ji^aneae Clobaouw Smoker's Sets / .j\ . , Japanese Lacqner Ware Sharing Stands ' / t" Tases' . . Safety Raiors ^ i ' . i • Cut Glass \ i TraTelIng Cases ' , . Candelabra • • : • ^ Coltur and Cuff Boxes " / . Fletores t '.1 Uandkerchtef Boxes ,/* Mirrors t Necktl^ Boxes j ' Frames Military Brushes ' Ckilendars A Paper. Knlres y Book Xarks • ^ Post Card Albums TtgM ud Seals Box Stationery , 5 *T«^ Boxes Fine Candles Foutafai Fens Perfumes .. i Ketal iNoTdUes f Toilet Cases Brashes Manicure Sets Htaikue floods Hand Bags . i Trinket Boxes Music Bolls Fonuide Jars . J Lap Tablets CeUnloid A'oreltles Leather Noreltles WAIT UNTIL MARCH etubbs Will Not Make Any Appoint- Ments Until Spring. (K. C. Journal.) Topeka, Kas., Dec. JS.—Governor Btubbs has found that he will not have to use undue haste in making his appointments. Practically none of the Bt -ate patronage will be at his disposal tintil March. By that time the legislature will be off his hands and he -n-ill be able to give the patnHiage question his excloslTe attention. He has Indicated to the office seekers that he 'will give their applications no consideration at this time, nor for the next two months. He considers the legislative programme far more important than the question as to who holds the offices, except, of course, governor. He is also aware that the state is in fairly good hands right now and that there is no burning demand for changes, except from the crowd of place hunters who are out and want In. • The day that Stubbs is inangnrated as goremor all of the force in Qov- ernor Hoch's office will step down and mit That will give Stnbbs four places to fill at once. He probably will have his clerks all selected before he goes Into 9tfice. He already has named two—John Dawson, as secretary, and Charlie Gtbbs, as executive clerk. Then some time during the month of February h« will have three regents of the nnlverslty to appoint to fill the places of A. C. Mitchell. T. M. Potter and W. A. "White, whose terras pxplre. In the meantime he can also fill his military staff, wliich apjwintments are Bt the pleasure of the governor. In- Bsmnch as the members of the present governor's staff all have their uniforms and gold braid and are about the only men in the state who care tor that sort of thing, it is likely that btubbs will keep most of them. KICK ON CURBING Residents of North Sycamore Protest That Work There Isn't Up to Specifications. And now the North Sycamore street curbing. When the South Walnut street curbing controversy came up, the city councilmen declared that there was but one safe rule to follow —make all curbing come up to the specifications. The promulgation of this decision was so emphatic that the aldermen hoped that they would never hear of a curbing controversy again. But last night, residents of North Sycamore street were present at a council complain that the curbing on one block was not up to specifications and that It has a rough Instead of a smooth surface. The dty engineer was ordered to see that the curbing is brought up to the standard in the specifications. TO PLAY BOOSTERS The Chanute and tola Bowling Teams to Meet Tomorrow Nigltt. Tomorrow evening at the Royal Bowling Alleys the first game of a series which has been arranged for between the Chanute Club and the lola Booster Club of this city will be played. The Chanute team has the reputation of being one of the best in the state while the Booster team ranks among those who "don't do pore," and it is anticipated that there will be some of the best scores of the season made during this matdi. Harr>- Miller, formerly of this city, is manager of the Chanute club. The mcml>ers of the teams are: Chanute—Harry iller, W. H. Weber, A. Seigel. J. E. Moore, J. B. Lowe. lola—Scott Card. W. H. Root, Dvy- or. Tucker, Harvey Dowler. AMERICAN GIRL CALENDAR Mt xae Imoimm IKRMHOOLORM Free to all Patronm Saturday/Dec. 19 WHh spmu, Mxnuors, OOOOM, nikB, Qomn, OHOOOIATK, mim, 7 N. Jefferson Pkone m STUDYING ABROAD, i Net PraotlMblo For the Amsrlean • . Who Is AloiM. The American gtri of the period if mch a brave and resourceful yonag person that she does not hesitate to nndertske 'many things which bat mother or at least her grandmother .woold have left untried. One of tbeae heroic ventores is going abroad alone to study—perhaps In Paris. According to Miss .Caroline Patch, for four years secretary of the Young Women's Christian association in the French capital, who Is now in this country, this Is a very imwise tiling for an American glri to do. It isn't merely that the French code of morals and the French manner of regarding women are different, although that must be taken into con- siderationi Tlie first danger comes from the changed views of the giris themselves. They want to acquire all the knowledge of the language and the people that is possible, and for that reason they elect to live among the natives. It is only natural also for the wide awake American girl In Paris to want to take advantage of every opportunity to study French life and to make herself familiar with the French point of view. This is nil very praiseworthy, but there is danger in it Her effort to obtain this knowledge lesds her into an environment which Is totally un- famlltar to the well br&d American glrland Is something which she does not understand at all. First of all, she will encounter an utter disregard for the conventionalities—always 'a safeguard in an English speaking rity —and In the course of a \'ery short time she wlM find hemelf doing things' and ssying things which would bo regarded as impossible In a cultured American household. Of course sbe assures herself that this condition In but temporary-that she Is only doing as the Bomans are doing while she Is In their couip.iny nud will resume her former conduct when she abandons Bohemia. It is dangerous. In this country man nnderstands the American girl. He knows all about her independence, her itEvxa wrrHOCT A cBAFEnon. rules of conduct and her freedom. Ho has grown up with her, has been her companion through school and very possibly tbrongb college, oud she \f no punle to him. Wheu she is unconventional he understands her pcrfw-t- ly and is careful to make no mistake. The foreigner bus no surb key to the situation. To him she is what she appears to be, and he governs himself accordingly. He knows that the well bred young woman of bis race is hedged about with cnnrentions, never for a moment left without a chaperon, and be understands also wtiat is expected of him. When everything Is considered he is i^t so much to be blamed for his opinion of the Auierlcan Birl. formed hastily and before be has had an np- iwrtunity to get at the fact. Her frankness and tolemtiou of his society suggest camaraderie to him, and be soon abandons the delicacy, which be must exhibit in the presence of a young girl of his own race. With her Imiwrfect knowledge of French social restrictions, the American girl fails to recognize the lapse on his part, and her apparent disregard of it encourages him to commit some further breach of what he understands to be etiquette. It Is only when her quick wit admonishes her that she is being [treated as on American and not as a eenvient bred demoiselle that she re- tllzes her mistake. Paris student life has been made very attractive by the flctionlsts to American young meu, snd with ber crowing assumption of individual In- lependance the American yonni; woman has "been tempted to explore for herself some of the localities made in- tsrsstlng by the novelist and traveler. It is an innocent enouch nntbltlon, but it Is as impructU-al)lo as It Is dan- gerons. It Is not pmdrnt for nny rouhg person whoM curiosity fans (lias been srtlBelatly stimitlntcd to go alooo to Parts or sny other great foreign rity. The Idea is prevalent In Ibis country Hut ones In Paris It is essy for n stu* lent to find some place in which living can be made as cheap n* st any of the smallar American colleges. The trutli is that living expenses for the girl student an very bigb. Many, nmbl- ttoos Ai^rtcan young women go abroad with the Idea that they can secure work enough to pay at least part »f tbelr expenses. It would {Arobably bis easf enough tp do this in New Xjor^ vt Chicago, but in Paris, for Ini^e^ It'Js practically Impossil^Isi 1» 'did so would require a thorpqih knawledcf of French., ALL SUITS MUST GO. NONE RESERVED. One lot of Suite, worth |15 $0,OB One lot of Suits, worth $20 S13.8B One lot of Suits, worth $25 and 130..,. ..$16m8S Furs at $1.95 to Muffs at $2.50 to Fur Coats at|12.50 to. ..$2S,O0 ..$23,00 .St25.O0 Special values in every Dep't in the house. Come tomorrow. A {liOKaboCorsets75c One lot of Kalu) Cornets, odd KIZCS. fcgartpr.n we have taken out of rcKtilar slock to dlscontlnne. If your size is hero. Come enrly, regular $1.00 .<ji4 11 .50 Corsets win be 75^ No. 168 Kabo Corsets, !• coruolB in all, slzep IS. l<). 24. 26 and 27. Jiio. IM Kabo I.'orsctx, blze ::o and L'4. Jfo. 68f Kabo Corsets, nursing front, .sizpf. 1 A . lit. zz. 23. 20, 27..29. and :!0; 21 corspts In all. >o. "25 Kalio Corsets, sizes 20, 21. 22. 24. 2«. 28. 3n. Vi, X'. and >"o. 6«.3 Kabo Cor»et.s sizes 18, 10, 20, 21. 22. 2.'?. 24. 2.'.. and 2fi: choice of an.v- of the above, while they last 75^ Kabo Corsets Nos. 304, 1033 and 1032, regular price 12.60 and f2..")0. some arc slightly soiled, all sizes; that is. there are all sizes in the three different styles; your size is here in one of the Xos. Choice of these $2.00 and »2..50 Corsets $1.49 A Special Sale of Colored Silk Petticoats for Friday and Saturday $.•..00 Coiornd Silk I'mtlcoais for $4.19 $ CnlorPfl Silk PctlicoalB for $4.05 $7.r.() (•olnrcfi.Silk Peilicoals for $.'>..39 $8..'.0 Colored.Silk I'piticnais U>\\ ST.lJi $10.00 Colored Silk IVilifT.ats for $7.85 $12.00 Colored Silk I'cltiroats for $9.85 Fancy Linen Lunch Clolli.s, 17x2S inch, drawn work and hemstitched, loaf and floral patterns. Clioice lOe GITTHBIE, OKLAHOMi AND CABTHAGE, MISSOURL lOLA. ATCHISON AND PITTSBUBG, KANSAS. w o M A N A Benevolent Scheme That Failed—'Dar-. itig A/pine Climber. Advanced Turkish Women—Going Irito Business. The new {wstor of the fashionable First church (t'onKrcRatlonnllst) at Eranston, CbU-aeo's intellectual and exclusive suburb, evolved a.scheme whereby the women meml^ers of his congregation should sot aside one day of the week for the entortalnmeht of their maidservants in the church [lar- lors. Pastor McElvecn's plan was to have the parlors opened on every Thursday afternoon for these serving girls, with a programme of music and other elevating entertiilnmcnt. He called a meeting of the ladles of the congregation and unfolded his brilliant and charitable Idea in a. few well chosen words and when he had finished waited for some note of approval. For two full minutes there was not a sound to be heard save the licking of the clock. Then Mrs. Catherine Waugb McCuliocb, the "world's only woman Justice of the peace,**, who is a member of First church, rose and said, "I think It *B Just splendid, and I move that it be adopted." Another woman seconded the motion timidly, and the pastor called for a show of hands. There were five yeas and sixty nays. «t « The most intrepid femsle Alpine climber I D the world Is Mme. Psul Franz Namur, an attractive youug Frenchwoman of medium stature, welgblDK about IS.*! pounds, Recsntly sbo scsled the Uatterborn without a guide, the first time a woman has over ocpompllshcd- this iterllous fent. The necrel of this woninti's recklossocss. accordloff to her fricuds. Is ib in* fnuun In the fact that sho is Inconsoliiblr f<yr the loss of hor bimliand snd Is deter- nitO|d to make ber earthly career as shon as possible, altbougb she Is -too conscientious to put nn eud to It with ber own hand. Hounds romantic, doesn't it? •t se An American woman pbyslcioji who has returned home recently from a long residence In Constantinople reports that the "new woman" has made-her appearance in the harem. In many of the Turkish households Which she visited in a professional capacity the womeu were gowned in •zpenslre Paris creations and' wen verr well Informed as to the profreaa declares that women are inore"influ- ential in Ottoman affairs than Is popularly supposed. •t « The municipal authoritie.s of Xnrth-' ampton, Mass., the seat of Smith col- ' lege, have decided not to admit students to the privileges of the city II- ' brary unless a fee of |5 Is paid. The librury authorities have complained for , several years that the students made a social rendezvous of the place and i that the citizens were crowded out. . The new arrangement roused a storm | of indignation among the girls, but the authurllies were firm, and Smitb will have to provide Its own library. The fad for going into business which bos been taken up by European women of high degree seems to be on the Increase. Now It Is announced that Princess Carl of Sweden keeps herself in pin money by designing toys, at which she is reputed to be very skillful. The crown princess of Boumania baa established a qnill factory near Bucharest which turns out thousands of toothpicks dally. Princess Hermine of Bcuss has taken prizes as a watchmaker, and Archduchess Frederick of Austria makes candy by a recipe known only to herself and sells It at a good price. It It Iv. Or. Beck Practitioner of SUGGESTIVE THERAPEUTICS A Science through which disease Is cliiiiliiiited from the i>ody without medicine or surgery. Monil>cr of the National and Slate A-^soclaiion of Suggestive Therapeutics. Consultation Free Telephone 1091 Rooms 5 N. Sycamore • According to Dr. Wiley, the government food expert, who Is responsible for many of the advanced dietetic notions of the day, rapid lulling not only furnishes no additional beat, but takes away the aroma and injures the flavor of vegetables. It It Miss Bachel Crotbers baa written a new play, entitled "Myself-Beltlna," snd the critics sre finding much in It to call for praise. Miss Crotbers began her career as a dramatist hy writing playlets for her Sunday MchodI class. She is the daughter of a minister. K K A portrait of .Mrs. Luclndn .<;tonp has IxH'D placed In the Mlchlgnn ciipltnl nt LIIUNIMB. . Mrx, Htmii' wm* n |il (iiii >pr cluhwoninii, and It was dim in IHT Iniit: nnd iirduouK cfTort tbnt uouM-n ntii- dHiitH were nduiiUed to tlic rnlvpr«lt.v of MIchlCHU. MAIIY HALFJ. -Prof. Wiahard to Lecture. Professor U H. Wishard. principal of the lola high school, will go to Yates Center tomorrow where he will deliver a lecture before the Woodnoii county teachers' association. Prof. ^Ishard's subject will "A Few .Astronomical Facts." LOST—^\'hile . bird pup. Reward. 208 South Colborn. Itlieatlej in Town. I, 6. Wheatiey; of Humboldt township', was a business Tialtor la the city totajr.^_ ' Woodward-Hall Nuptials. A pretty home wedding occurred at the residence of W. M. Hall of Coii- creto, December 16th, the contracting parties being Mr. Hershcei G. \Vood- ward and Miss Ona Hill. Promptly at six o 'clock the bridal party preceded by Mr. W. Wllkenson and Miss Anna Hall, sister of the bride, entered the parlor and werp met by Rev. Dr. Shadwick, who in a beautiful and impressive ceremony, united the destines of "two souls with but a single thought, two hearts that beat as one." The bride and groom immediately led the way to the dining room where a feast was spread, consisting of choice and tempting viands. The bride is the eldest daughter of Mr. and Mrs, W. M. HaU. of Concrete. Miss Ona was a good, loving, home girl, and in every way adapted for the duties of a wife. Herschel. as he is called, i."* the eldest son of W. Woodward, formerly of Gas, but now of Chanute. He fills a good position at the Kan sas Portland Cement plant, and is in every way worthy of the wife he has chosen. TheVe were many tokens of love and esteem bestowed upon .Mr. and Mrs. Woo<Iward by thoir many frionds and well wishers. Aftnr H few days' visit In Chanute, thny ^ill go to housokppping In Concreto. May • heir pathway 1><' strewn with flow- em, not roscK, for roses havn thorns. —(rontrlliiUnd.l Issued a Mrrmip. .Iiidge Smith this afternoon granted a marriage licensp »" H. H. Shoemnkpr and Alpha A. Howard, both of Humboldt. Office Was Filled. Standing room was at a premium in the rniinty treasurer's office this af- lenioon. .Man.v farmers are coming III to pay their taxes before the penalty goes cn. A Llflht "Bill" Month. Tlie bills allpwed by the city council iast^qj^t were the lighteat for many yeai ^,-..Tbe araonnta totaled >«al^ Take our No. 410 when Traveling Eastward Leaves Ida 7:15 p. m., ar­ rives St. Louis 8:25 a. m. Through sleeping cars. This train connects with the east bound trains at St. Louis. For further particulars call and see us. C. P. Hale. Agt. I - iMibwtu^d6e<eHIM}7 strra oniMl m«rk

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free