Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on January 5, 1909 · Page 7
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 7

Iola, Kansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, January 5, 1909
Page 7
Start Free Trial

THE lOLA PAllY BEfllSTJER. TCT8PAY ETEyPfC. JANPABY &. IW. o M A N Best Paid Woman In Navy Department — Two Tears In the Philippin es. She Manages aDrum Factory. —" T 111- • rc.'iit .•ii'l'i'i'ilm'^iit of MJss F.-^'.her V. ll:^-;-:oii of WasUiugtou us lit-nd of III-' iii-iv wi<iiiaD"s. uurse i-'orps <if tli<; I'uiitil Si.'Kfs navy luis called fiirfh III!!"')) f.ivonililo roniinent This oorjis wys .•luiliorizeil liy liie Inst <-un- gri-'^<, jiiiil it is a source crt jiri'at Ki'Uti- Ijcatiiui to tU« nif'Uical olUwr.s of tbo nnvnl si-rviit'. Mi^:s IIussuu Ijas s|H'ut almost a liittitno in ilio i-nre of tlio 8l< U. l\cT rcior.l (luring tin? Siianisli- Ani.'ri.aii war «'i|Hal''it l.y fow tillior >voiiii'ii. "ii'l "ii.'U it iHTatiio tn'o'ssary til find a ti<'a<l for the woman's nurse MISS KsrHEl; V. u\s>o.v. eori 'S h'r< was tlie <iiily iiaiin' (••'itrM- »'rfd. Slif is a I'altiiiiorcan I'V l-irlli. t'tit on a'''"i!!it of iM^Ionsiii.e to a family w liioli f«>r ciiuraiions has l^-cii »on- ii .M -ttHl Willi the army and navy slio has not rctiiaiiifd Ion:; ia "iif i>'a<-<>. In IV.C. sh.- wa-; ^ra>lii:i:. .| (In- <'..iiai 'iti .-iit'rraiiiini: S< li'-N . . irs.-s ; and iirilil Ih.- «ar slu' ••• ' in-d .•it s^vtral h "S ].ilals in N <-n "i All •T sli.- r «-tinM <-d irom t'ulia . ' ''.to Kico she wa< si'iit to the l'liiii |ii..ii .'s. wlii'ro sho n'liiaiufii two \,-.irs. .Siiiic tliat ti:ii<^ .--lu' has Ix'cii <>!iL;..;.'ed Iti jiri- valc iiiir -^i;:^-. Mi-;s IIa<s ..ii is tile I»>-^t paid w.'tiiaa in th<' navy dr -t<artmout. hiT i>n-:i-:it •'alary tn'ins: ^l^itl. A Teacher of Filipino Women. •Miss> Ktlio ('.•h -mau. di-aii "f vioiuoii >tiid>ii;s of the rhiWpiii'.n- Normal Fili'^'!. who has IKTII S |.i'iidinir Iier vai'ati .'ii in tliis i-(v!intry. speaks cniliii- nf IKT six vi-ars" e\pt»rii'!ii" ill III'- an-hipi'lairi). When she lirsr l)"j:^ii her leai-hiu;:; the silu'ol was nil cleiueiilary artair. piipiis hi-iiij: taKeii wlthoit' uiiiih re:;ai\I to their ilassiii- .(•atiiip. Now it is a model selion! — si'veti {^"ades—a ie:;lilar hi;,'h s.lioul course, a imrnial S<1KK>1. a jireparalory inedleal e.iursp, a im-paralory law roiirse. a iiui'ses' Iral'.ilii^ sehmil and n seoiK 'l iif doiiiestie seieiite. An Energetic Woman Printer. Miss Anr;n r. Wilson, who is one of the most eapahle Woman printers in tlie T'nlted States, is at the head of the uiovement to secure ^ I.I.IO'I.IM.I f "r the endowment of tlie I'riiiliTs' home at , I'olonido SpriiifTs. Slie is iiowyi trustee of the home, havlmr hetMi elee>ed over eluht male eoiniietitors f ^r tlie t>(fiee. Miss WIIMIII is one of the MM -! i-xpert machine .ip.r.ii.irs of the i;. •'. d aiiieut' nervlce at Washln^'p.ii. Novel Position For a Woman. >frs. Zeiia .\ii |l;i;i Is .1 d-ve;- v ..)ii )a;) wlio is liijiiij; ;i iMisiiiuii iic\er l.c:'.>r" ^ lllteilljite,! l,y o if her .'••o;. Sli • is j R 'tiiii: as tield director of the Itel.i- i Crocker expciliiloii. which is imu ex• •a\ati;;;; tlic I'yramids of tin- Sua .•ind .Moon" .-It lic.itihiiae;in. .Me\i.-,i. This j; 1-; l..-:!):,' <-arr!c,l on with linuls ! fliriii<! l ,y Mrs. \Vlii!eI:;w i;>id and i Mrs. Crocl .cr of San l"ranei;c.i. Manager of a Drum Factory. Mr.«!. .losephiue Houlanucr of i -'t. Louis h:is reeeuliy succeeded to llie ^ niaiiaj;eii:fiil of the Duplc-i M.-imifae-! tuiiiii: coiiiii .Miy. the larp -^t drum j uialdmr evta!.:!<liia <Tit in tht' worhl. Her l.tie hii--l):ind w:is president 0/ the eoiiip:i!iy w!i.!i lie ilie.i. his wife lieia;; vi e president. She tiad been | Use pra.t:c:il niaiia-er of tlie plant for some ln-foTe . AIT . liou:;m;:er"s death. :i:,<! h;.* nid put her Into pos- svssioii of the eiilir.' lii;siiiess. Still Active In the Cause of Woman's 'hights. -Mrs. lic'va I ...ckvvood of Wa^liiiiK- ton ha.- \ \ :io iiicai.- rc.iii.jui--hed any of i,.-r l.ciii--;-,iii ;iUvoca'y of woiii- aiis ritt;:s. a!ili.iti;:h she was A delegate to the recviil iuieriiatiiiiiai peaie eoiiferericM in LiinOoii. i^-Uo addres.>«l two meeting's of Hie Woman's l'r <H'- Uoili league ai faston halliand made a Sinidaj . h to suH'ra^ettes lu Hyde park. .Mr-i. l.ockwo .Kl is the only Woman who ever received ihe iioiufna- lioii lo the | ,ieiMy ..I the L'niiiHi St.lies, heiiitf the candidate of th.' .\"a- Jloiial i :.pi .ii Hljihts parlv in ISSI. .M.\I';LI.\ WILMS <'.\MI»niC!.L. FRISHMAN'S January Clearing Sale! Began This Morning To old patrons of this store the announcement that we began our annual 'Clearing SfiJe" this morning will be received with much interest. Those who have attended these sales in the past know by experience that Frishman's absolutely pay no attention as to the former cost ot all winter merchandise on hand January 1st, but that in the annual clearance sale simply makes prices so ridiculously low that these goods are converted into cash in a very few days. So it will more thaii pay you to be one of the first on hand tomorrow morning. The open winter has of course worked a hardship on us in disposing of many of our finest Coats, Suits, Skirts and Furs—it's in the garment section you'll find some of the greatest savings. Women's $20 and $22 Coats, $9.?5 While this lot lasts it will prove lola's greatest Coat offering. They are long tailored garments, some are lined throughout with Skinner's goaranteed satin. You'll finrl finest broadcloths, ^^^^ Kerseys, meltons, etc. in the lot, and garments we do not hcpitate to say are worth ^^^J ^9 more than double this January Sale price, which will be only. Ladies' $N 00 Coats, now at Ladies' flO.UO'Coats, now at Ladies' *12 .r )0 Coat -s now. Ladies' $15.00 Coats, now Ladies' |IS.OO Coatf, now Ladies' ^I^D.UO Coats, now $3.98 $5.00 $6.98 $7.95 $14.50 $16.50 Clnldren's $2.50 Bearskin Coats at i .... Children's «3.^ Bearskin Coats at Girls' If'.OO Long Coats, at.. Girls $7.50 Long Coats, at MisPes $12.50 Lt>ng Coats, at Misses' $15.00 Long Coats, at $1.39 $1.98 $2.50 $3.75 $7.50 Thousands of Dollars Worth of our Best Merchaodise will be Sacrificed in this Fioal Mid^wioter Clearaoce Sale! Hundreds of yards of best 12ic and Qp 1 ")c Ginghams at Regular fast colored Percale?, C*| per yard Jy Regular r>c Percales, full yard Xtifi wide, per yard lUll '••c unbleached yard wide Muslin, tL^fk clearing sale price D ^U (Jui; (hdusaad yards regular Sc Cn Outini;s, yard liy 20 pieces vc-jular JOc Outings, fast PLm^ colors, yard Oil '.» t be.'^t full bleached Sheeting, OOp spcci'il ZZu 1> 1 extra tjuality unbleached |Q0 Shtctiug at Igil Regular ^1.2."i l:irge^ Comforters, TRp .sale price. | J|| 5t) pairs cotton Blankets in gray and i| Cft tan, clearing sale price. , TUU Chi'dreu's ioc Underwear, odd vests VSin and pant8, also union suits, at iuU Ladies' Soc and 30c Vestj and |Qp Pants, special |«ltl One lot ladies' $1.00 Vests and Pant-, at ; JUU Extra Specials 50 dozen ladies' black and tan Hose, all ititi sizes, regular 15c and 18c values at Iuif :15 dozen children's heavy ribbed ind \^ti fleeced Hose, 20c and 25c values 25 pieces regular 50c and (')5o Drc^s Goods, OCfi to 42 inches wide, yard ZUu See window 75 pieces regular 75c, Sfjc and 98c fine all wool Dress Go^s, 30 to 42 inchcii wide, QQll special. UUU 50 pieces regular $J.OO and $1.25 plain and fancy Silks, while they last, CQ-I . per yard VVU One big lot jic, 7c and 8c embroideries Q t p and lacee, yard U^ll Another lot of Embroideries, formerly sold Qp at 15c to 25c a yard, now;at UU 50 Fur Neck Scarfs, a rich black coney Fur, always sell at $1 00 to $1.25. IjCp Special in this salej DvU 35 pieces fancy Kimono Flannels, beautiful patterns, were 12Ac and 15c, Qp special UU Big Skirt Special ?nd "^tiey Tomerly sold at $5.00 to $7.50 each. They are in blue, black, gray, brown and fancy mixtures, your choice of the lot, ^0 QR only ••vZ 'UJ Silk Petticoats in blacks and colors, regular prices were $7.50 to $9.50. This Clearing Sale price, only while two QC dozen lasjts iP*riaj 200 Lace Curtains in new patterns, full regular size. d^l 9Q Clearing Sale price only iPli Ju Ladies regular J1.25 black and color- DC /i ed Kid Gloves, pair uUv 75c Fancy Head Scarfs at 49C $1.00 Fancy Hand Bags at 50C $1.50 all Leather Bags at 98C 50c Back Combs special at 25c 15c Side Combs, sale spice 05 One lot 15 and 25c ribbons,sal€ price yd |0(; Regular 40c and 50c eiderdown in pink OR/* and blue. Clearing Sale price, yard tuC Look for the Red Tiokets FRISHNAN'S South BUo of Squmro WE PLEADS BUiLTY Cftn. lllfli Pleads GnJlty to FeloaJois soon. Ohas, AJIen went before Jodge JbusJ |fbis afternoon and pleaded gulfty to lelonioUB assault in shooting L. B. Ray early last spring. Allen was tried some time ago on tbe charge <^ a»> sault with intent to kill and founci gnllty. However a motion for a neir trial was granted. A few days ago hs decided to plead guilty to a less ser- Jons offense. He was not sentenced today. X LULL IS POLICE rOlUT, Deeember BiixinesH TTas Far Bdow Utisiness In police court was unusually quiet during the month of December. There were only 24 cases docketed and of these not a single one was a holiday celebrant. Six cases were dismissed and there were 17 convictions. iTIie report of .1. M. Collins, police judge, for the month Is as follows: Number of cases docketed 24 Number of convictions « 17 .Vuniber of cases dismissed 6 .Vumbor of cases continued X Pines and costs Imposed $197.00 HnHS and costs collected • 165.00 Fines and costs ti» he worked out 32.00 Fines.and costs unrolleted 10.00 Rack fines and cost.s collPcte<l . 7.00 AmoTiut due the eity from • i)oll «:e JndK»» 172.00 .Amount i)aid ciiy treasurer ... 172.03 .1. M. COLLINS, Police Judge. ANOTHER PRIMARY PUZZLE. Question As to N9minatlng Procetf* ure Has Been Raited. Perplexitio.'? galore have grown otit of a discussion of the proper proce^ ure in nominating and voting for candidates for school district offlcer*. City Attorney Brown, of Channte, states that he has discovered that th* primary law makes no provisions for the nomination of .school district offlo> ers .but that he is of the opinion tbat they should be nominated in the sam* manner as other candidates. So far, there has been no considerable discussion of the question rait­ ed in lola but as time for the election approaches, the matter of nomlsat- ing school distj-ict officers will recelTS much attentioi}. I'arks Helmick, of Neosho coimtr> who was a member of the legislature which adopted the primary law agrees with Mr. Brown and says It waa the intention of the lawmakers to liave the act apply to the nomination of school district candidates, the same as to the nomination ot municipal candidates. The law is more vague In tWs re»« pect than it Is in regard to the nomination of municipal candidates, it starts out by saying, under the beading, "Scope of Act—Hereafter all candidates for elective offices shall be nominated by a primary," with the except iop that the independent Bom* inations may be made as provided for by existing statutes. Then it goes on to say, "This set shall not apply to special elections to fill vacancies, nor to annual special chool district meetings for the eleo* tfon of school officers, nor to city elee- tions where tbe population Is leas than 5.000." City Attorney Brown says that the special school district meetings mentioned in the exception applies, to the mass meetings held In nearly all rural districts, at which candidates for school district officers are nominated and elected at the one session. HOCHS HAVE NO MIDDLE NAMES. Governor 's Own Experience Causejf Him to Cut Them Out. Topeka, Jan. 5. —Xot a single child of Governor Hoch has a middle name. S hat fact crept out at the wedding ew Year's night, of his daughter, Anna. "WTiat is Miss Anna's middle' name?" he was asked by a reporter' who was gathering facta for a etorr of the wedding. 'She has none," replied the gareriH or. "Nor has any of my other dillt^ ren. 1 don 't believe in middle names. They an- confusing. My Initials are B. W. I have a brother W. J. snd wc are continually getting our >isll mixed. 1 believe that evenrtodt should be called by his front BSmcf, especially by friends. A middle nam^ is a nuisance. That 's why noMi tA my children has a middle name." A Barnes Law Xeethigr. A meeting of those opposed to the Barnes high school law is set ttf be held in the court house this aftenwott. L. B. Pearson, of Salem township; one of ihe prominent opponents of the^ Barnes measure, said that he bad some information which he desired to impart to hi.-; co-workera but which was not ready for public dissemination at the present time. Clemency for Olso^. Victor Olson, of Savonbnrg, was Rned tl and costs In the court ot C. S. Potter, justice of the peace, this afternoon. Olso was charged with being drunk and disorderly in the streets of Savon burg. He was arrested ser- eral weeks a«o and was kept in jaU until he recovered frwn the violent effects of hard use of liquor. Oteoti Is given the reputation of being a clever, manly young fellow wheii he absUins from the use of liquor and Judge Potter, in exercising clemency and pointing out the baneful effects of excessive drink, urged Olson to re -J fraln from drinking and becOTie the .man which the could be. THOXPSOX a OEOBCIIl. Augusta, Ga.. Jan. 5.—Robert It; Thompson of' New York who has •. been prominently mentioned as a prott . able secretary of Uie navy la Tafft- .cabinet, arrived her© today, i-:

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