Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on June 20, 1903 · Page 4
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 4

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Iola, Kansas
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Saturday, June 20, 1903
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Page 4
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1 ^ like your gray hair r If not, use t ^In^ less IMn a month your gray? IV. !. I.. Tl . f . Xlttle Buifders'^^hapel. 'Z: ^ ' TTnlon Sunday school at 3 m at 3 p.! m.: / c"'\ preaching immedi^t ^^folio wing »)y ifllev. Hi C. Culbertspn: Subject, 'The Plovers of? the Bl6le." ' Welcome to Mrs. Ida Jones, Supt I' I- t - 'A - t Pint Melthodist Episcopal Church. Swday Lchool at 9.45 a. p. HLom- -f&giBerriice. li a. m. Class; meeting at li m. ijupior League ,3:00 p. m. V Epworth I^gue 7 p. m. Evening ser- vcle 8 p. m. Prayer meeting on Wed Tjesday at 8 p. m. The oveqing tlplc will be VThe Influence of Wesleyism on 'Modarn. Religious Lite." in "the morning an opportunity will be given . toi^lve to Bethany hospital in Kansas City, Kansjls, for the iood emergeilcy fufad. The call is very urgent and the distress alarming. All are cordially invited to all of these services. , John Maclean, Pastor. tor Hodgins,. of Calvary church, kas received a cah to one in Toledo,'Ohio Sunday night after service he gave in his resignation. His people here received it with great regret, but they would pot stand in his Way when so muqh better appointment had been offered him. During his ,stay h^re he has won the esteem and affection of everyone." tlo imm ot nnXm. • Presbyterian Church. Sunday' school at 9:45 a. m. 11 a. m., morning service; 7 p. m., Christian Endeavor service; 8 p. Oi., evening service. The session will . meet at the close of the morning service to receive thbs(^ who drfsire to •unite with the church. The pastor's young peoj^lo's Bible |:lass will meet atj the marise at 10 o'dlock. On Wednesday evening at 8 o'clock will be held ihe prpparalory service for the communion service on the following Sabbath. HENRY COB CDLBERTSON, Pas. Atchison Globe Sights. Baptist Church. Sunday school 9:45 a. m.; preaching, 11 a. im.; young people's meet ing 7 p. m.; preaching 8 p. m. Prayer meeting Wednesday c/enlng. i J. T. Malcom, Pastor. Womfen -can vait better than men Don't be afraid to change your mind Some people are so lucky they can catch fish. ' ; Have you been suggested j for vice president? . ' SoTne signs lie. "No trouble to show goods;" for instance, A boy walks heavily and-talks loudly, to make people think he is a man The average man is never patieat except when he is biding his time to get even. They tell of a good man who was approached by a flirty girl. The girl proposed that he call on her some evening, to which tho man replied: spend my evenings with my wife and children." The girl almost^' .fainted from mortlflcatlon. It was a jreproof that should do her good. The girls needn't think they can flirt with thG men. That Artificial Stone Plant. 1 <. t U. B. Church. • Sunday school at 9:45 ^a. m.j preach Ing ill a. m.; Jr. Y, P, S. C. E;. 2:30 p. m.: preaching, 8 p. m.; Sr. Y. P. S. C. B. Tuesday 8 |p. m. Prayer meeting W'ednesday, 8 p. m. Meeting of 'ihW. W. M. A; Thursday 2 p. m. The Christian Chuhsh.; Bible school, 10 a. m.; Children's day exercises, 11 a. m.; Y. P. S. Cl E., 7p. ra.; church service, 8 p. ml Wednesday evening prayer meeting p. m. ' E. N. PHILLIPS. I Reformed Church. Morning' srrnion "Tho Cliurch and (ho Needs of Men." Evening sermon, "Tho Gospel of Pardon." Sunday school at &:45; morning service at .H o'clock; Y. P^ S. C. E,, at 7 p. ni. Jdvening service.at 8. Meeting Wed- nlesday evening at 7:45. A cordial weloome. Louis C. Harnlsh, Pastor. I Flri^ Church of Christ, Scientist Services, 11 a. m. subject "Christian Science;" .Sunday school 10 a. m.; testimony ' meeting at 10 p. m. 'All meetings held up stairs over post- ofBcel The reading room of the tihnrch is open from two to four p. mi every day •icept Sunday. All are cordially! ioriiad. . IdL B. Adams, First Reader. }• • • — Rev. Hodgins Has Resigned. . Rev., liiiKlns. -who has had charge . of the Bpiscopal church here and nt Yates Center has resigned to accept a more Important call to a Toledo, O., "r church; • Mr. Hodlgins has won the greatest respect and confidence of his ' -cong ^e ^tidn here and much regret .- iwasjfelt oyer his resignation. -, Tie Yates Center News says: "Rec- Lead & Zinc News: 'An interesting entfli»rlse has been suggested by the announcement from lola,! Kansas, that a movement was on foot In that town to establish a plant for the utilization of "tailings" in the manufacture of building stone, conducts and similar products. It is claimed that the cursh- ed refuse which remains after th« ore has been extracted makes a product which Is a perfect non-conductor and that when mixed with' cement, will in many cases prove a formidable competitor to Arc clay products. If this enterprise becomes a reality, there are millions of tons of tailings which can be loaded on the cars at trifling coat that will be availa^ble. . The only use to which tailings have been put In the past has been for' railroad ballast- and in road making, but the railroads of late have expressed a preference for crushed- rock of larger dimensions, saying that this latter product Is more satisfactory for their use. 'ROCK CREEK. Juno 17.—Tlio. families of Mr. Craft and McCarthio's visited the river Sunday. Mrs. GoorRc Baxloy waai sick the first of the week but is conjvalescent. The annual school meeting was'held Thursday. Miss Bell Bruce has applied for our school. Miss Jennie Gregory made her farewell visit with Mrs. Shafer Saturd.-iy and Sunday. She will soon return to her home in Graham county. There were land buyers and also leasers out through this vicinity the first of the week. Several of the farmers are harvesting their alfalfa and clover hay. Mr. A. B. Mull is building and addition to his house. His mother expects to make her futtfre homo with him. Miss Frerick visited at Mr. Amos' ftaaday. The Old Way'«nd the Newr. Once it was that every mortal! When he left tils earthly clime. Would desire to leave behind him Footprints on the sands of time. But, these busy days of autos, When we quit this clianging scene. We shall pass, and leave behind us— Just a whiff of gasoline.—Puck. Cured After Ten Years Safferlog From Rbeomatism and Neoralgia. 'S CELERY CpPOUND Enabies W. B. Carpenter to Work After Two Years of Helplessfiess. Take courage ye disheartened and rdespondcnt 'rheumatic and neuralgic Czi solferefs. Your repeated failures, with . , doctor^ • and the common medicine of r Jiiie .''da|r. should not sink you in utter, -/despair. ; Thwe is hope! "There is /rescue! There is fcertaln cbi-e tor' tho ^njfl^ belples^ victims in taiiieTs Cel^ ipoundJj This-famous and won- iirTnedicalii prescription has abso- fs of itk complete ciires .In-97 ^<<^:itkeleai|iB in which Itl^lks B. ^Carpebl<er, tl 1 .: B-acna Vista, Ark., pays: "I am glad to say that I am a well man today, although I have suffered with rheumatism and neuralgia for ten years. I tried several physicians, but with only temporary relief. I have taken seven bottles of Palne's Celery ComiKiund and I am now well, i hjad not been able, to work for two years, but now. I pan work all right. jPaine's Celery Compound is the .best medicine on earth."; .... :. 5 ^] VLfter falling ia, love with ao. Amexi cua girl vfhom he had oaever seeti; Kiram, the sentimental finPtan of Sulu^ Issued a mandate and- heaped hon' ors .upon, the head- of a Chicago man. Each day in nigan in. the. Lake Landa district of the far-Away island of^n^ daaao, Captain-John J. Pershing calls about him the dusky inhabitants and dispenses what little law he has to guide him. Capt. Pershing is v.hat Kiram calls' a datto. A datto is a bigger man in Higan than the mayor is in- Chicago, and- Capt. Pershing is thefirst Alnerican to become a datte, says the Chicago Inter Ocean. The present datto of Higan was formerly a well-known bachelor of Kenwood, and^ there he led many a cotillon and created many a flutter in one of the smartest circles. H& was on e of the eligibles. Bti,t he went to war and now he is a datto as well as a bachelor. He was chosen by the snltan upon request of the latter's subjects and has been given the same rank as the prirces of Sulu enjoy. To be a datto is almost as interesting as bfing the sultan him?elf. Dafto P«rshing is subject to the commands of the sultan, that is so far as is commensurate with his duty to the stars and stripes. But in spite of the fact that the sultan of Sulu is supreme In authority, Capt. Pershing is vfrtually on independent ruler in his own district of T^ake lianoa, -wielding a kind of mystic power iover the Moros which not even the sultan himself may boast of. For Datto Pershing is a white man, and the pale skin of Americans is an awesome thing to Moro sxiperstiiion. He has been hailed as a "prophet," asa di^•^n«• messenger, sent by Mohammed and the president of the United States to teach them the ways of civilization. Datto Pershing's councils held each morning "^uth Moro chiefs are famed from corner to comer of Mindanao, and a continual procession of sAvages visits the white man 's tent. He is councill<)r, guide, and prophet for the entire district; and every conceivable kind of business, both private and public, is brought, to him: for adjustment. When Gen. Davis, commanding the department of Mindanao and Jolo, sent Pershing to Iligan as commanding officer, he .selected onC/Of the most ef- ficent ofRcersiahis command to preside over the turbulent district of Lake Lanoa. Datto Pershing's levees are more like family councils than anything else. The swarthy, brilliant-eyed Moro belles bring gifts of tropical fruits and rare-woven textures to. lay at his feet. Their attitude toward him. is one of worshipful adoration. Mothers carrj' their children to him to receive his commendation, for 'tis said that the favor of Datto Pershing will insure a .bright future. He lives on terms of friendliness with the natives, and his very unpretentious bearing, his ver^' apparent attitude of friendliness, WQn them from the beginning, arid they made him their chief ofllcer when they found that rule with him meant kindliness, sympathy nn'd understanding, .^lone and unarmed, he ventured into jthe district which he commands, establishing himself there at the very doorstep of the Moro stronghold. His very coolness won their ndinirntion. And when Ihey found that he had •••c as a friend, nstcad of an enemy, It won them tc- conditiohnlly. \ The savage Moros appreciate genuine friendship. They know the datto is in sympathy with them, for he has piaid them the compliment of Respecting their customs, and they carry their grievances and their difiiculties to him as children would to a parent. His rule seems to be absolute without exception. They go to him for permi»- sion to marry, even persons of distinction showing him this confidence. He stands sponsor at the wedding, settles differences between rancherias, and is judge, ruler, and friend in one. He rules by persuasion mainly, and thus all respect and reverence him, because he has taken the trouble to coma in touch with them and to understand them. 'When he sits in council,' with the Moro chiefs in a ^ircle about him, they hang upon his words in rapt attention, and follow his requests to the letter. So firmly fixed is he in this respect that the Chicago bred datto may venture with impunity into any fortified stronghold -.under Moro command. Leaders from nil parts of the country crowd about him when he venture out of Iligan. He has hafl judgment enough to talk of no rell^on save their Mohammedan beliefs, and' he quotes the Koran with them daily and dLscus- fies their own laws better thnn the best.informed priest or punditn omong them. He has placed them upon their honor in carrying out his orders. His Influence is so strong that he makes periodical expedi(Ionsal>aut the lake with a mere handful of men, passing cn route under the very gates of Bncalqd, the native stronghold venturing among rancherias where tne inhabitants have never seen a white man, and he is invariably received with barbaric pomp and eeremonyv At an out- brViak 6f hositllities In Mindanao he heli the North Lake Moros outbf th« resisting force solelji by personal influence. He makes each native datto with whom he comes incontact think there is none other w-ho is on quitesuch terms' of. confidence, nor who holds quite Eo important a position in the eyes.of the American commandant as himself. All who have ever inet him have' returned peacefully to their homes, and laid down their arms. At Smmll KB*. When a man cbme^ out at tiie small, tod of the hom.be is said to haveg6t| the Worst of it—yet \V% the ipa^tth«j auie end of the horp that-makealiaif th|»1^ch<ol Children! of Afnericy School Children's Coinpejtitive Adverti^n^ Cioritest No. 830. P 0 1 h •S- I* This sketch was mode by Df-^n tiouder- milk, age 10, McKln^ey School, lola.Kas. We give a ctish prize of $o.00 for anjt drawing of this character which we accept and use. All school children can compete. Full instructions will be found on inside of each package of Egg^O-See. telling what to do to get the prize and how to make the drawings. The price of Egg-O-See is creating a revolution in the food business. It is a full sized package of the best breakfast food and RETAlLSjFOR 10 CENTS The largest fdod mill in the world witli the most approved laborsaving machinery enables us to make the best flaked wheat food at this lower price. This price standardizes Egg-0-S«e as a food artide and puts a delicious and healthful flaked cereal food within the reach of all. ' I ASK VOtlR GROCER FOR THE GREEN PACKAGE. If your grocer does not keep lt%. send us his name and fo cents and, we will send you a package, prepaid. Address all cpmmunlcatloM to BattlcCrcck RrcsiUriist Food Co.,Quincy,111. Made by th« e &TTLElCJIEEK BREAKFAST FOOD CO. Battle Cra«k, Mich. Quinoy, Uk CARLYLE. June 17.—Mrs. Post and sister are visiting Mrs. Cozlne this week. Vczie Eros, shipped twelvo carloads of cattle to St. Joseph, Mo., this week. Mrs. Sawyer is atteiiding normal this week. The derrick is up for the gas well on fJie Vezie place. They will bsgin drilling in a few days. Mrs. Cozlne and Mrs. Post visited at Mr. Gilkorsoft's Wednesday. Tho social at Mr. Dudley 's Tuesday evening was well attended. ( ISvory one spent a pleasant time and loft a lot of dimes In the missionary box. Last Sunday was Children's day at tho church. Tho houso was full and tho program very entorlnlnlng. Next Sunday is Rev. Wimmei's day to preach for us. Thero has been no preaching during' his attendance at the assembly. Mrs. Gene Whittakor is vlsltiHf Mrs. Funston at present. Bert Wiggins has purchased a new binder. Mr. Con Mull Is visiting at Sam Ryker's. Miss Dott Wright Js hoiae from Kansas City. Bank of Allen OFFICERS i/;r. /.I I EO. A . Bowi.TO, Prest, MRS; W . n. HAKTMAN, Vico-Prest ZA. H. UAMI-BGLE,, Attorney. Tnos. H. BowLtssOashl Chcmberlain's Colic, Cholera and Di­ arrhoea Remedy. The uniform success of this remedy has made it the most popular preparation in use for bowel complaints. It is everywhere recognized as the one remedy that can always be depended upon and that is pleasant to take. It is especially valuable for summer diarrhoea In children and is undoubtedly the means of saving the lives of a great many children Transacts a General Banking Businesi Exchange on Kansas City, Chicago and New York. Makes colle|;tious in all parts of .the United. States.' Negotiates first mortgage loans on well improved farms. Correspondence solicited. , , Is more fascinating now than ever before. Your Vacation is wasted without one- We .keep a ' complete line of everything for amatures and professionals. Prices always: right. Write at once for Catalogue. . : % R H. LANGLEY, .ID. C. PRUDEN Manager. ; Photo D»pt. loiS Wataut St.. KanMS City. Me. Anbther Lot of Imported Wooleii^ GOOD THE YEAR-ROUND * Northrup) Building/

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