Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on December 30, 1907 · Page 6
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

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

Publication:
Location:
Iola, Kansas
Issue Date:
Monday, December 30, 1907
Page:
Page 6
Start Free Trial
Cancel

MM. ThiB Last DQay of the Year, will be BargpEdn Days at the MEW YORK STORE cent Discpunt on all Furs from riginal price. ^ Lmdiam' Suhm In broken lots that have sold as high as 120.00 all season^ tomorrow they go for $10.00 Lmaiem' Gomtm Broken lots, in black cheviots, 52 inches long, sold during the season for $7.98, tomorrow they go for t 1 Lmai9m'Gomi9 Broken lots, in black, tan, red, blue, brown; all wool Broadcloths and Kersey^, sold for $18.00, tomorrow for $9.95 Hmmiherbioom Pmf^oomim Beantifal black Heat^erblodm Petticoats, regular $2.50 quality, to-morrow for $t.69 Bmrgmim Am/ne SHk In pink, Alice bine, red, Nile green, lavender, purple, reseda, champaign; regular 59c quality, tomorrow for 29 G OrammOoodm Bmrgatm Our entire line of fancy Wool Dress Goods, sold all season for 590, tomorrow for 38o Lmaiamr Goatm Broken lots of high grade coats in black, tan, brown, grey, full silk lined, sold formerly for f25, tomorrow for $t3M WmM Bmrgmlnm Broken lots of all kinds of Ladies' Waists, at one-third ofiF from regular price. Sdotoh Wooleiies A fine assortment of Scotch Woolettes, suitable for pajamas, dresses and waists, former price 15c, tomorrow for 8 U 2 G NEWS OF LA HARPE VFW TEAR'S FOOT BAIL GAIIE MAY BE CALLED OFF. Kiuporia College Glee Clnb Will GITC CoDcert at Presbyterian Church TomorrOYT. New Tear's Game May Be Off. The foot ball game which prActical- . j> haJ been arranged between the Cha ji :n(» "Go-Devils" and the La Harpe .•in-:;far team will probably be called <.rr. Manager Wendell Phillips of the Harpe team is now waiting for an Hiif ^wer which he must bare some time loilay. La Harpe can get into condi- lion lor the game in one day if it is Di 'cegsary. Chas. Connor's Obitnary. Charles P. Connor was born in Har- diu county, GiAo, January 1, 1874, and liied at his home in La Harpe, Kan• sM, Secemebr 19. 1907, aged 3 years. 1 months and 19 days. He was the youngest son of W. H. and A. F. Connor, of this place. He grew to man- inod near Blue Mound, where he >i-nt the great i>art of his life. Charlie \v;.s a loving and dutiful son. He v.is blessed with a large circle of iviends because of his sunny disposl- iU 'a and kind nature. His many acts <•! kindness endeared him to all who knew him. For the past three years }i<- has madle his home in La Harpe M litre all who knew him were MB fiiends; The deceased was a member • >i the Masonic order, also a member of the M. W. A. order and of the Knights and Ladies of Security. He was married to Mrs. Dean Lingo, Dec. 26, 1901, who with his parents, two brothers and sisters lives tomourhis death. His death came unexpecteflly after a short illness of pneumonia. 3ie b.)re his Illness bravely but before bis <}»»cea8e gave evidence that he was rVady to go. short services were held at his late Ji ^ime in La Harpe, Dec. 20, 1907. Fnn- nral services were held in the Baptist church oT Blue Mound, Dec. 21,-1907, conducted by Rev. P. B. Knepp, of the ->t. B. church, and the Masdnlc order laid his body to rest in the Pleasant \'iew cemetery.—Bine Mound Sun. sas. The club is composed of twenty- five .trained musicians who sing under the direction of one of the be§t musical leaders in the west. But ten cents will be charged to hear this concert. This is only to defray the expenses of the club from Yates Center to this city. • MI .SS McDowell Entertains. Miiss Eula McDowell will entertain a number of young friends ^t her home this evening complimentary to her friends. Miss Jania Carver, of Fort 'Scott, and Miss Marlabell.e Mc- GIU, of La Harpe. who are here visiting.—Garnett News. EIN^ted Snnday School OfSeers. At the regular Sunday schooj services; yesterday morning the annual electi6n was held. Officers for the ensuing term were elected. They will be announced tomorrow. Moderate Price Glee Clnb Tnesday. The Emporia College Glee club will Kive a concert at the Presbyterian vliurch of this city tomorrow evening. Ihis is considered one of the best col- igse SlM clubs in the state of Kan- »H»nr Old Kentacky Home." "Our Old Kentucky Home" pleased a large crowd at Peefs opera house Saturday night. The story of the plot was Intensely interesting. The crowd showed their appreciation by freauent applause. Ker. Brooks PrMched. Rev.' Brooks, formerly pastor of the Methodist Protestadt church of' this city, yesterday preached a very interesting sermon. Rev. Brooks is now traveling over the state in the interest of the young people's order of the church. His sermon yesterda.v was enjoyed by a fair sized audience.; Pr(<arhed »w Year's Sermon. Rev. J. H. Bright, pastor of the Presbyterian church, preached a sermon yesterday which was appropriate for new year. He recommended^ that as this was the first of a new year it would be a good time to begiu; life anew and live better. He reviewed what bad been done within the past y6ar and what could be in the year soon to begin. BIG KANSAS REVIVAL SPARKS SAYS YES Nevada Governor Will Call Special Session of Legislature. The State Will Have Concerted Campaign Next Year. FersoaalB. J. J. Hartman, of Wichita, was here yesterday. L. T. Hampton left yesterday, for Joplin, Mo., on a business visit. R. A:' Ramer. of Kansas City..was here yesterday on a busines visitl He will return tomorrow. T. I. Tamer left yesterday for Salina on a business visit The ni^ht came on, the good wife smiled To herself she softly said, . "Thank<k)d, we're happy, healthy and bHght, We all take Rocky Mountain Te» at nlglit" •• Burrell's Drug Store. Topeka. Dec. 30.—"Kansas for Christ," is to be the slogan in a statewide evangelistic campaign that is to be pushed in every county of the Sunflower state next year. Hundreds of ministers of various denominations, together with numerous evangelists, are to hold revivals. .\n entir? year will lie spent in the movement and an effort is to be made to demonstrate to the whole country' what may be accomplished In con certed religious work, carried forward on Btrict'y business lines. The great revival is to be ur\der the leadership of the Rev. William Edward Bleder- wolf. who planned it. The undertaking will be subject to the g?neral supervision of an advis cry board composed of two ministers and two laymen from each denomination in the state. This board, which has already been organized with'fif­ teen denominations represented, has selected Edward E. Taylor of Philadelphia to act as secretary. The plan is to have many of the best known evangelists in the country, aided by local pastors, give the entire season to the work. ; Everywhere union meetings are to be caf^ ried on, directed by the Rev. Jfr. Blederwolf. and the advisory board. MRS. W. a KELSO of 315 North Walnut Is verj- ill at St. John's hospital. Reno, Nev., Dec. 30.—A special session of the Nevada legislature will be called tomorrow by Covernor John Sparks. The governor said tonight that he will issue the proclamation m the morning and that the date of convening will be in about two weeks. The call will be made at the request of President Roosevelt, who has notified Nevada's governor that such action must be taken or the troops now stationed at Goldfleld removed. Notification of the decision to assemble the legislature has been trafts mltted. Governor Sparks says, to WSishington. County Commissioner Rosenthal of Goldfleld, whose resignation has been requested by Governor Sparks, has refused to vacate his office. Keep Troops li^ Qotdfisld. Goldfield, Nev., Dec. 30.—The an nouncem?nt today that Governor Sparks will call the Nevada legislature together in special session has put an entirely new aspect upon the labor situation. At least a portion of the federal troops will, it Is /Uiought, remain In Goldfield for an Indefinite 1 erlod. It Is not at all cedtalo, however, that the legislature will act In accordance with the wishes .of Governor Sparks. I •••'••'•••«•• • • • • • 1 MORAN GIRL LOST PURSE. Mies Peckham Arrives In Kansas City Without' Money. Dessa Peckham left Moran, Kansas at 4 o'clock this morning with a ticket for Maryville. Mo., and «18 In her purse. Wlien she arrived In the Kansas City union depot this morning the purse was missing. Miss Peckham is a teacher in the public schpo's of Mar>vHle. She did not know whether she lost her purse on the TbHssourl, Kansas & Texas train or In the Union depot. A telephone message from her father at Aforan assured her of money to complete her trip to Maryville this afternoon.—Kansas City Star. Try a Waat A4. in tJie Beglster. lor Theatre liis Roylal fltichness" A MuilGfi CpckUU io 2 Swallowa All Tbls Week > a • • On* On OMT TMChar. It baifpeaed o«t at BoeUd Mhool the day the pupils were dlaaJased for the holidays. Tha boys and slrla were glTlns "Dear Teacher" testimonial! of their affecttoo and esteem. One by one they marched to her desk and laid npon it some triOlnff memento of the glad TuleUde season.. Finally It was Bllly Bowles's, turn.. Now Billy hadn't been setting atonir any too well with "Dear Teacher." There had been several differences of opinion between them. And so when It came Billy's turn to express his affection and esteem for her he walked calmly forward and placed a lemon on her desk. * The critic on an evening paper who used all of his adjectives on Adelaide Thurston Is going to be In an awful fix when Mrs. Patrick Campbell comes. If there is to be a contest to decide the Identity of the man narrowest between the eyes, this d^>artment is willing to pay the entrance fee on Judge Wallace, of Kansas City. add to tSiB ceneral idr oCgloom a tram-' ber of deaths are also reported. CinTen.t. FlfBtarea of Father Time Indicate that his wife has not yet found time to sew that button on his shirt The newspapers are steadily Ini- provins. 'Wbat the .condemned man ate for breakfast Is no longer considered Important news matter. We gather mm tae nne up of the Washington football team which played at Channte Wedneday that "Patty" Clark has entered school again. CALLED UP VOEGTLE CASE. Deceased Humboldt Doctor Defendant in Injunction Suit. $ETS SAIL FOR RIQ Fleet Expected to Reach the Braizliiin Capiui January ia W^e have noticed that a Westerner who has been to'New York always tells you a lot ot things you read in the papers six months ago. Santa Claus Is as unpopular the day after Christmas as a Democratic candidate for President. The matter of the Injunction on the building owned by the late Dr. Karl Voegtle, of Humboldt, has been placed on the docket for dismissal. A short time before his death the county officers visited Dr. Voegtle's drug store and confiscated a quantity of liquor. As the defendant is now deceased the criminal action Is dropped. Wlhen the matter of the injunction came np today Assistant County Attorney Anderson asked the court to let It go over until tomorrow when Mr. Peterson would be here. The drug store is now the property of Henry Kubn, to whom Dr. Voegtle left all of his possessions. ARMADILLOS AT COURT HOUSE. Frank Travis Presen»d Pair of Animals to Janitor Crumley. A Scathing Denuiciatfon. Tn commenting upon some matter of local Intersst over which there seems to be a controversy, the Lebanon Times says: "A more damnable scheme never disgraced the statute books of Smith county." Have you picked out your school ma'am yet? Miss Sophia Pitehlynn of Washington says chickens can talk and that sho can understand Ihem. Wte have noticed that it is quite possible to tell from her conversation after she has laid an egg just wnal a hen has been doing. The menagerie ot Bam Crumley, janitor of the court house, has new acquisitions today. Frank Travis has given a pair of Armaaiiroa which he obtained while In Texas and they are on exhibition at the court house. They are the said to be the only representatives of their kind in this section and they drew quite a larg^ number of spectators this aftemooiP^ There was a reaction against the ST )ecIal session as soon as the State Journal printed, an editoriaf against We know this is true because the State Journal Itself says so. The inference ie that Booth Tark- Ington. who whipped two Indianapolis policemen Wednesday night, had also cleaned up John Barleycorn. Casper WJiltney having picked an AU-Amerlcan football team, the business of the year is practically wound up. The Stale chess championship Is to be decided again this week. And to USB A Woflder Washer Clean Clo faes, no Lame Backs T. B. SHANNON'S Two Wit Stores. Port of Si^in, TrInMadr-Dec. 30.— At four • o'clock this afternoon tl{o American battleship' fleet weight anchor and steamed for Rio Janeiro. Accompanying the fleet were the supply ships Culgoa and Glacier. Long before the hour set a myriad of small crafts, chiefly launches an^v steam yachts, moved up and dowja along the lines of anchored warships, the merr>- parties aboard ahouti^g farewells to the. departing visitors. Thousands of residents climbed the surrounding hills to..view the gre^t white ships as they moved outward on their journey of 3,000 miles and mor^,. while boatloads of excursionists went to the small islands in the giilf and others to the floating dock to catcTi the' last glimpse of the ships. The flecit presented a magnificei^ appearance as it steamed out in foiy: columns, with the supply ships trailing, a distance ot 400 yards, separating one division from another. Wit^ the Connecticut In the lead the battleships steamed majestically through the Grand Booa and thence along the northern coast of Trinidad. .\n avaraee of from ten to eleven knots an hour will carry the fleet io tjje end of the second lap of the 14 ,005 mile Journey in about twelve days. Jt was announced by Admiral Evans that he expected to reach Rio Jaiielro on Friday evening, January 10. During the week^^of their visit here the American officers and men received every cdurtesy at the hands of the residents. Sir Henry.Moore Jackson, the governor of Trinidad; Colonel Swain and other higji officials gava.^^^ dinners and garden parties in ho{>'*• or of the commanders of the fleet an^ their officers, and there were score of excu^lons and entertainments foi the men, all of whom enjoyed more than the ordinary amount ot shore liberty. \ If rou want the family, hei ^ttm strong and active during the. winter, give them Hollister's Rocky Mountain Tea. Twill surely make and keep the whole family well. 35c, Tea or Tablets. Burrell's Drug Store. Good Agents make $5.00 and more per day selling new Automatic Fastener for either skirts or trousers. Unrivaled agency proposition because rer peat sales are guaranteed. (Not sold In stores). Write for special offer to represent us. Automatic Hook & Eye Co., Hoboken, N, J. Rez&ter Want Ads. Ic a Word. Holiday Candy 10c per pound, 3 pounds 25c. i Primarily consists in UXiXng a lot of people know you are In criatence and what excuse yon have for it ADVERTISINa Is like throwing a rubber bal; the harder you threw It the QUICKER it conies back. Don't writ* a ha f hearted ad—you wouldn't whisper to a customer, would yon? Write a sood ad. tell the truf h. then put It in The REGISTER and twenty thousand Readers Will Listen

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

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

Try it free