The Parsons Daily Sun from Parsons, Kansas on November 26, 1903 · Page 4
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The Parsons Daily Sun from Parsons, Kansas · Page 4

Parsons, Kansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, November 26, 1903
Page 4
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Che HavamtQ Oaiijj gun, Cljursfeatj OvtxU$t Qsfvtmbtv 86, 1008. $10.00 $8.50, $6.50 For $a98 We place on sale Friday ..25 DRESS SKIRTS.. Choice $3.98 $6.98, $7.50 for $4.98 20 All Wool Kersey Jackets, Tans, Castors, and Blacks, worth $7.50 and $6,95 & j& ON SALE FRIDAY $4 98 20 Rain Coats, $7.50 to $15.00 1-3 Off Friday IT JS KANSAS AGAINST MISSOURI FOOTBALL TEAMS FROM THE STATE UNIVERSITY OF THE TWO STATE3 WILL ENGAGE IN STRUGGLE FOR ATHLETIC SUPREMACY AT SP0RT8MA'S PARK, KANSAS CITY. KANSAS APPARENTLY HAS THE BETTER TEAM This It the Thirteenth Annual Thanksgiving Game Between the Schools and in That Time Missouri Has Won But Twice How the Score Stands for the Thirteen Years The Records of the Two Teams for the Present Season. Record of Games Played. Year. Winner Score. 1891..... Kansas....... 22 to 8 1892 Kansas.. 12 to 4 1893 Missouri... v. 12 to 4 1894.. Kansas .. 18 to 12 1895. Missouri. 10 to 6 1896 Kansas....... 30 to 0 1897....... ...Kansas. 16 to 0 1898.......... Kansas 12 to 0 1899... ...... .Kansas. 34 to 0 1900....... ...Tie 6 to 6 1901 ....Missouri .18 to 12 1902 Kansas 17 to 5 MILLINERY SPECIAL Monday, fodember Tbuenfy-Third We placed oar en tirestock of TRIMMED HITS on sale divid- v ed into lots as follows: $12.00 andS15.00 hats at $8.00. Eflry trimmed hat arranged in $8, $5, $4, fS, $2 and f I lots. Early purchasers will secure the choice. MHS. JIVGV.STA DVJZAJ 1504 JOHNSON AVENUE PHONE 35 LOCAL BREVITIES Miss Myrtle Myers is visiting friends In Sedalia. E. W. Doon was Jn from McCune yesterday. F. M. Frank of McCune was in the city yesterday. Miss Ella Stewart is spending the dau at VInita, I. T. Walter Wayland is over from Glrard to spend Thanksgiving. Gaa and water pipes are being laid on South Twenty-first street A. Buckley returned yesterday from a business trip to St Louis. Maurice Crowther went to Kansas City today to see the big game. J. A. Faulkner and P. A. Enlow of Mason City, Iowa, are in the city. Frank Sourbeer and "Curly" Reed went to Kansas City this morning. Claude Wharton went to Kansas City this morning for the football game. F. A. Flower and Leon Davis of the "Man to Man" company are in the city. Mr. and Mrs.' C. H. Smith of 2417 Washington avenue are eating Thanksgiving turkey in Chanute -today. The Catholic fair at St Paul is still in progress, and a number of Parsons people are in attendance today. . Prof. W. L. Braerton of the Parsons high school is in Kansas City to attend the Missouri-Kansas football game. Mrs. Mary Smith and daughters, Mrs. Stewart and Miss Nora Smith are spending Thanksgiving with rela tives at Independence. Several Parsons people went to Cof- feyvllle this morning to see the foot ball game between Coffeyville's big team and the Tulsa Indians. Rev. A. L. Gridley has a Texas per simmon which measures ten inches in circumference, and which is the largest one that has ever made its ap pearance in Parsons. Joe A. Richardson of Nevada, Mo., Record of this Year's Garnet. Kansas 34jEmporia col .... 0 Kansas 34Agr. college ... 0 Kansas l2Kas. Normals... 0 Kansas , .12ColoradQ 11 Kansas 6 j Haskell 12 Kansas OJ Washburn 5 Kansas OjNebraska 6 -I Kansas 98 Opponents .... 34 Missouri, 40jMissouri S. of M. 0 Missouri OjGrinnell col 15 Missouri . . . OjSimpson cil 12 Missouri Ojlowa univerty ...16 Missouri 0 Washburn col.... 6 Missouri OjHaskell Indians . 12 Missouri 0 1 1 Washington univ. 0 Missouri 46 Opponents .... 61 Kansas City, Nov. 26. Today the football teams of the state universities of Kansas and Missouri will line up against each other for the great annual interstate gridiron battle. It will be the . thirteenth time football teams representing the two state universities have met. This year, as in the last twelve seasons, the battle will be fought in Kansas City. With the exception of that of last year every game has been played at Exposition park. Last year, however, the big bat tle was waged at Sportsman's park, and the same field will be the gridiron of this year's game. The 1903 Jayhawkers have bad a rather checkered career. The team has played some football of as good quality as Kansas rooters have seen for years, yet some of the games play- ed have been very loose, and the re sults have been against the Kansans where there was really no good rea son why they snouid not nave won handily. The two greatest surprises of the season were the defeat at the hands of Washburn at Topeka on Oc tober 31 and the great game played against the Nebraska Cornhuskers on November 14 at Lawrence. In the Washburn game the Jayhawkers were supposed to be much the better team, and Miss Mamie Alice Lock of South Mound were married this morning by an1 would Perhaps have won the game Rev. C. E. Pile of the Christian church, d not thermud interfered, but at first They will make their home in Nevada. Washburn made good gains and got A large number of teachers in "the dose enough to kick a field goal, Parsons public schools will leave to- whlcn was the on,y score made ,n the night for Independence to attend tbe entire 8ame- After the Washburn meeting of the Southwest Kansas Enie the team took a brace and prac" teachers' association, which begins its toed hard and faithfully. The men sessions tomorrow. worked harder and the result was the Several of the employes at the shops developing of a machine which played will spend Thanksgiving away from the greatest game that Nebraska has town. Georee A." Black will eo to Par- gone against ior me pasi mree jd, and which rained over twice the with friends at OsaKe City and Time- ground that the Nebraskans did. keeper Ed Kin expects to be at To- The praise for the dev eloping of this peka. Ottawa Herald. IF. YOU I WANT I The only real hand-tailored reayd-to-wear I clothes in I Parsons call on team work is due to coacn weens, but lie was ably assisted by Hubert Avery, captain of the Kansas universi ty team of '99. which was an "ever ! victorious" team. The two worked hard and contended against many odds.. The greatest trouble was- ex perienced in getting the men down to playing together. It was a task which seemed well nigh discouraging at times, but perseverance conquered at last and Coach Weeks now has a team which can play the Michigan tactics with few hitches, and which can take the offensive and play an enure game without taking out hardly a minute of time. This was proved in the weDras-ka game, when Kansas hurled man af ter man through the Nebraska line for ! steady and consistent gains. The only delays during the entire game were caused by time being taken out by the Cornhuskers. The system was new and the men did not get into it very readilv. but once mastered, it has proven a good one. On both the offense and the defense Kansas has proved itself to be a team of exceptional strength. Nebraska, touted as the wonder of the Missouri Valley, was wholly -unequal to stem gain. On the defense the Jayhawkers showed almost as much strength as on the offense. Nebraska's few line plays were whipped to pieces almost before they got started, and the Kansas line did not show a weak spot The Missouri university squad went through its last scrimmage before the Kansas game to the satisfaction of the coach and all the spectators who were allowed to be present The efforts of been directed to the perfection of a football machine,' for he realizes that if the game be won, it must be through hlsdepartment of the game. There have been a few changes in the lineup which will hold good for the Kansas game. Coons has been placed at center, Childers to right guard and Hoff to left tackle. The change will hold good if Doll does not recover from his injury in time to take part in the game. Toe eleven nas Deen iinea up as follows:. Coons, center; Childers, right guard; Landon. left guard; Haggard, right tackle; Smith, Tight end; Wulff. left end; BIrney, quarter; Ar- ! dinger, "right half; - Anamosa fullback; C. Anderson, left half. It lias been settled beyond any doubt that Jesse won't be able to play today, as he is not strorgr enourh lo stand the most severe trsisbs'wlka was Eece::ary in order to pat tta la to physical condition. His doctor strongly advised that no attempt be made to bring him into condition,' as it might produce such a strain which would permanently injure him. Missouri must guard against the Jayhawkers' attack on the tackles. This style of play they used continuously in the .Nebraska game and seldom failed to cover several yards each time. The formation for the play was made up with remarkably celerity and moved the attack with almost irreslsta-ble compactness. ' - Missouri has so far not proved itself to be particular strong either on the defense or on the offense. Nearly every team it has played has been able to gain consistently against it It has seemed to lack balance and has been wanting in snap and ginger. A glance at Missouri's record for the season impresses one with the idea that the team is lamentably weak, but those who have watched the team closely have noted that it has been improving steadily. The Tigers opened the season on October 3 in a game with the Rolla School of Mines, which they defeated 1 40 to 0. A week later they bucked up against Grinnell and were beaten 15 to 6. Drake college proved another nut they were unable to crack and another defeat was handed them. In Kansas City on October 13 the Tigers played the Indians and the latter won 10 to 0. On November the team went to St Louis to play the Washington university and it was freely predicted that they, would freely defeat the St. Louisans easily but they didn't. The team probably nude the best showing of the year against Iowa, a week ago Saturday. The iowans scored 16 points in the first half, but in the second the Tigers took a remarkable down. Last Wednesday Washburn beat Missouri, 6 to 0, but it was a badly battered team that the Tigers put on the field that day, and thejgame was really not a test of their real strength. - THANKSGIVING TABLE MANNERS Some Suggestions Intended Especially for the" Benefit of the ' - Young Folks. The editor of the Rogersville News is an authority on table ettiquette, and the following suggestions from his last issue may come in handy for today's feast: - Do not drum on your plate with the knife and fork or kick the table with your feet. Never stand up In your chair and attempt to stab a potato with the fork; you might fall down and splatter the gravy on the wall. Do not wipe the knife on your ton gue; use tne tame ciotn or wipe u on your sleeve. Don't put the knife in your mouth at all; you night acci dentally cut a slice off your tongue or slit a bigger gash in your face. Of late years it Is considered hers de bughouse to call attention to a hair in the biscuit by asking whose it is; this is said to retard digestion. Likewise, in removing a cockroach from the cream pitcher do not mash it on the table cloth with your knife; this also casts a gloom over the exercises. It is also bad forme to fool with the cat during a meal. -In making request for chicken atl- ways call for the part that gets over the fence last This is an old joke that was used by Noah's children with great success. If you are taken wfth a fit of coughing when your mouth is full of grub stick your head under the table or better still insert it in the woodshed. This will save the other members of the family the annoyance of removing the gobs of hash from their eyebrows. When grace is being said and the older members have their eyes closed don't kick the shins of your little brother sitting near you or attempt to swipe a piece of cake. You are liable to-be troubled with hot flashes preceding from a big warm hand if caught . THE BENJAMIN "CROFTON" Is the greatest of all Great Coats, and bears this famous mark pdgcnjaminsC? MAKERS or football, skating, travel, and all Winter sports and ree reations, the "Crofton" is the ideal Overcoat Cut 52 inches long, in smartest style, from English and Scotch checks and fancy weaves broad, concave shoulders hand-felled collars that fit close t pockets that won't rip i new one-piece belt in tne back. The correct English ulster brought up to date. The pries b right Yeur money back if anything goes wrong. Here'i whert you'll find the Crofton "-nowhere cite - ' ADDITIONAL LOCAL. ills are masterpieces of the tailoring' art. They are hand-shaped, hand-sewed Keep the date of the entertainment for the benefit of the Y. M. C. A. li brary fund in your mind. Tuesday night December 1, at the Presbyter ian church. 217-3 The Rasbach Thanksgiving Dinner MENU. Oyster Coctaii. Celery Hearts . " Salted Almonds. Consomme Royal Cream of Green Turtle a la' Indienne Olives Chow Chow Fillets of Striped Bass au Vin Blanc ' - Potatoes Sara Bernhardt Sweetbreads a la Toulouse Lamb Chops Saute, Belle' Jardiniere Queen Fritters Glace, Almond Flavor Creme de Menthe Punch Roast Prime Ribs of Beef au Jus Yorkshire Pudding , . -Roast Young Turkey with Chestnut Dressing, Cranberry Sauce Mashed Potatoes " Stuffed Sweet Potatoes Bruce A. Thompson of St. Louis and Miss India A. Shortt of Parsons are to be married today at the home of the bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs. John P. Short, 2531 Oak avenue. They will leave tonight for Kansas City, where they will make their home. E. R. Fowler, an old-time Republican worker who came here recently from Iowa, and who has been living on East Belmont avenue, has purchased a residence on East Crawford avenue, near Fifteenth street, and will make it his home. The sale' was made by George K. Ratliff. James F. Bailey of Kansas City, accompanied by his wife and three daughters, Is spending Thanksgiving at the home of Rev. A. L. Gridley. Mr. Bailey is a brother of Mrs. Gridlej. Mr. and Mrs. Gridley entertained Mr. and Mrs. E. C. Reed at dinner today, in honor of Mr. Bailey and his family. President J. C. Olson of the Parsons Business college, Prof. W. D. McDan-iel, principal of the business depart ment, and Miss Clara Schaub, princi pal of the shorthand department, go to Wichita today to attend the state meeting of accountants and business teachers. President Olson is making great efforts to secure the meeting for Parsons for next year, and consid ers that he has very good chances of success. Tenderness or aching in the small of the back is a serious symptom. The kidneys are suffering. Take Prickly Ash Bitters at once. It Is a reliable kidney remedy and system regulator and will cure the trouble before it develops its dangerous stage. Cauliflower, Sauce Mousseline Asparagus, Brown Butter Breast of Mallard Duck Braisee, Sauce Bigarde Fried Hominy Boston Head Lettuce and Tomato au Mayonnaise English Plum Pudding, Hard and Brandy Sauce J; Hot Mince Pie Orange Meringue Pit Ice Cream a la Amaricaine Malaga Grapes Edam and Roquefort Cheese V Fruit Cake Petit Fours - Cafe Noir ; Bentjs Toasted Water Crackers Wafer Crackers Mixed Nuts and Raisins California Layer Figs Dinner Served at 5:30. hand-tailored throughout. Come in and see what an art Benjamin tailors have made of the clothing' business. Fine suits and overcoats $15, $17.50 and $20 li k LAZINESS U a disease which ha its origin in a torpid liver and constipated bowels. Prickly Ash Bitters ewes laziness by cleansing the liver, strengthening the digestion and regulating the bowels . It makes good blood, creates appetite, energy and cheerfulness. PRICE, $1.00 PER BOTTLE. AT DBUO STORES. Lv. R V J J yy IB As Gracetil as the day u long! ! Our Party Slippers . f of WOMEN are without a doubt, the SWELLEST thing ever put before the fair sex They are as light as a feather and flexible &s a rubber band. " it nr:f( pWp? Sure it Minnesota's Spanking Machine. The important news has reached the public from the Minnesota State training school at Red Wing to the effect that a "spanking machine" has been adopted in that institution to take thel place of the old-fashioned hand method and public curiosity as to the nature of the mechanism and the results at tending its use is naturally excited says the Chicago Record-Herald. Is it a revolving, paddle, an oscillat ing ping-pong racket or a contrivance that presents a closer imitation of the human hand? Is it applied to the child's hand or to a less exposed part I of the anatomy? In the absence mechanical details we can only guess as to the plan of the contrivance, and curiosity turns upon the question of results. We are informed that "the hummiliation of being put under the machine has more effect on the chil dren than the punishment, and it is believed that this improvement will help much in the discipline of the In stitution." The same objections to the machines that are sometimes used to "exercise" men and to shake up sluggish livers might be urged against this spanking machine. It lacks the joy of actual personal participation. It is too me- chanical. The recipient cannot enter into the spirit of it. There is lacking that depth of feeling that comes from the knowledge that a human being with whom you sustain personal rela tion is punishing you. The wielder of the paddle, moreover, has a certain joy in the work. He finishes the job under the mental elation that comes from the consciousness of a duty well done and not shirked. The spanking machine will not do. It Is not psycologicaL Unless the boys of Minnesota are totally unlike all other boys they will welcome the ex perience of being spanked by an in genious machine that has no feeling and that raps the lean boys just as hard as the fat ones. YOU ' Won't Have to Apologize For the Construction or the Tone of the.. , Seats are now on sale for the min strels. " BOY :-SHO FOR THE You mil find our Shoes for boys will please you by the way "they wear. They are all solid and have Good Heavy Soles "If your boy is very . trough on. shoes try a pair3 of our GOOD SHOEO FOB DAD BOYQ ... and they will wear. n:3 wo-; OTYMAI PIANOS. I am in position to sell you one at about the same price you would be asked to pay for an ordinary piano. Come in an-examine them. EXCELSIOR STEAM LAUNDRY. RYAN BROS. Props. Your Patronage Solicited. 1929 Johnson avenue. Telephone N . 05. Our work is guaranteed. Give ua a call. W. S. HYATT, ATT0RNEYAT-LAW. Rooms 1 and 2 np-fatairs over National Back. First T. B. ALLISON, M. D. Physician an'i Surgf on. 181-A Johnson riione 17s CM. 1810 Forrest Avenue. i Special attention to diseases of women and cancers. Talking Machines. From $3.50 to $30.00. The Columbia Grand Disc, at $30.00. The finest in the world. A fine assortment of both wax and disc records just received. The Columbia Records are good on any machine. Buy at' home and save ex press charges. The price Is the same everywhere. Talbot's Book Store 1826 Johnson Avenue. REAL I STATE BARGAINS. Dr. ADELE DOANE, Oateoi3tlx Green Bl'k. rbones: res. 13fl; office 31 Graduate American School of (Meopa-tby, KIrbtville, Mo. Dr. LOTL. BAIRD, ZDoEitlsat S. W. Cor. Johnson Are. and inh St. Phones: office H0; res. 337. Office Hours: i to 12a. m., I to i p. m. C. F. BRADY, M. D., Physician and Surgeon Roooa 11 and 13 Mercantile Eeaidence, 215 S. 21st St. Bid. C. A. Wilkin & Co., Bonded Abotractm " Taxes collected for Labette aod Neosho counties. 1019 Poaaist Avtirts. Arthur Cranston 1TT0R5ET.AT.LA IT Admitted to practice In all courts. JX.m rr Z31oolx . J0HJS0JATOTX ' Several strictly modern properties and vacant lota. East and west, food property and choice lota. . ; ' STETE5S ATE5CE. Good West Bid property and lota. . WASSISQT03 Amd. Very choice lot with sewer in $350. Farms for sale, mosey to loan ete." 0. F. PEfl.'iYV.'ITT THE DIAMOND ..BAKERY.. Up to the minute. French process bake on everything. B.G. scou, Prop. 1925 Jchsca - Phone 48 KC& 1 l2i seta 7 r A 1. r i : i V. 1 f r

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