Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on October 21, 1912 · Page 6
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 6

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Monday, October 21, 1912
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At ili.. MU Wilson home al Son Ulrt, V. J. i.n.| n... MINpa daWhC -rH. Klo«i,or, Jo.sl.. M.iip.r..|:j,| rl,rl.t, Mr. «...| Hrs. \V oiiiirow Wilson. SCIENCE LECTU E MR, W. V' WcrRirKEX TVl.Ki:i) AT sui>r.'iii.\ Inniiito. Mind. Spirit, Soul. I'rinciiilo, Ufo. Truth, rxjve." (p. 405). It Cliiirrh Lfofiirpr AddresKcd an Aiiili- piuo Wiilcli Gave Him The I'lososl Attrnliou. su I 'rinciiilo, Ufo. Truth, UIVK." (p. 1'iion a correct conipreliMision of (Jod d<'P'>iids tho iioacc, thei happiness, the Irup vrospo.rity. and tbe truo UFC- fulnoss of niM'ikind. Nay more, —and this is a iKiU'.t which may win novel to niamv—("lirijlhiu Scicnco shows ^hat tho tnn' health of mankind is de- irtrinir.f'd Ijv the undtrstandine ot CJod and His Christ, ^ot only is this cor- vocl and stclcntlflc knowlinlgp proved 1 to 1)1- lu>nelipfal to man in Ms dally At th.. (nan.I Thontro v^sfcrday af- 1 ^'vocations, in his home In his busi- tismooo an au.ii.n.,! ^vll1cn was pn, u"s=s. in h.« individual nlfairs ""d In laree.'ind .•;o aii.^ntiv.. ar, to ploa?.; lo- i).-.riiclp:iljon of the affalra of th<» ca! members ..f tlio chnr.h pre.-»«y. «^«'«>"- '^''''^ a ben^ncial .-f- heard .Mr. W 11 M<Crack.n, c'..ur.-.U ; '"' P''";-^;'l condition of mm. lecturer of N.w York Tiiv. <lisou!^s ^ <'l"l''"'". 'Md heals sick_ rhristlan Sri.-.nco. Tli.' toilowlnp l.s • ""^s sorrow. y tynttpsis of hi.« UM:tnro: / i >\h»t Is Mini? . ! Wo ar*' UxiuK in annif chaiino. I'crliaps in no particular dot's Chris- Ti ^day moio tluin <'v*r li.fon! th'-: liaii SCIPIKC dilT<r inoi"- from tlK* Ron- words of th<-Aiioralypsc come to mind CM SHORM TO INCflEIISE «. I*. Ilaip L «Miks for (Jniiii Moirmont «o CoHiri'sl (he Traffic aud Ciinsr Sfrlons Trouble. 4-"- i worus oi tti,. Apocalypse coino to mind orally acc-ijiod doctrines of rellL-ion England iu the stH — the fornii-r things arc passed away i than in tho vi.w which it takes con- f''»"'P8hlre. Her ancestoi Vn • • oi '^"l ; ' t'''"Ks iK'w." cerning tnc essential nature of man ^^cotland and England to - p . Prevailing theories and doctrines hail [^^'^ revolutionary p« Probably at no time in- the history of the world has the now displaced tho ..old with such starllinK irapldify. A Biirvoy of world conditions today reveals the fact that explorations, pro^ jrcts and hopes which have long stim- ' uVnied the- imigination of mnnkind hue liocomo accoinplishtd facts In oiir liwii day. \\'ithin a few years has I . ronio lo p;..<!s the rultillment of ;-ceiitiir- ;| l»s of d'-siro A final conipicsi |il the s etir .ih til" K.^a. and the air. Is in iiru- [f- gross. Ponions of the isirth'.s- snr- fi'ci. which a short time ano weitolfift •f bfaiik on the map now aro marked 'i, by accurate snrveys. The tioltuin of J; the sea is iH 'iii; »xplured and the •f|v oce.in currents :iri- boInK ira '-iHl ••n.-ross ;i5 . the deep from '""'i. 'r.t > itinent ;|.,Tlie air, which • so r • Sa cd I ..roan's attempt at -.tioM'- . • .nv be- Ing nivlpated. i. .:i can not only traflsport hi; -n tth ever.in- fcreaslng rapidity^ '.s the earth and-tho sea but a^so .rnuiTh the .-ilr. Such .ichioveinenfs arc luit accidental. W'hr.t i.i^ it th:it h.is m.ide po.-isihlo theso niultirarioiis d<-v<loiiiu«nts that yyc are wlrnossint: today? • When all aspects of tho case are. cgnsidorcd it will he understood tliat .•what -We s"o in operation tod.iy is ^V-feally a mental chanK^"- M.inklnd is 'experiencing a, mental transformation, ij-v Mind has made possible the conquest 'Of the earth, the sea and air. Back y of tho material contrivances that start -le tbe world today Mind is at work. jM ; directinp willing arms and hands, and 1 Mind will continuo to lay bare a mul- ; tltud* of nsefnl inven'ions n.= mankind ripens and matures mentally. •}.-'• Now, that which concerns ns in this , lectnrc is not, prim.^rily, the conquest ij»Vof the earth, the sea. and the air. * Marvelous as that c<»non'->st appears'to ?the hnman R<n^. if sinks into inslg- ^^nlflcance when comparod with the .^conquest* of sin. .•••icknoss and death, •Lwhich Is b"infr accomi^lished by Chrls- tlan. Science ihrouph the rolicion of 0 :God *s the divine ^^nd, the creator ^ and controller of the universo indud- ^ ing man,*th'o Mind wliich not only for?i giveth our ini'inilii's, but .ilso ln-alotli "all our dise:isop ? This is th'" rf;il wimf'er of the ace. k^tlils discovi :y <il i!n- ScivH'e wliicii bljcauses 'the nassini: away of former thkigs and thi inakinir of :tll things ^How, whi(*li «'\piori-.-; iiient:il nh' iioni- |ri£^na and lays li.Tre tht- iiDwerh ^psni 'Ss KfOf evil, wliioh uacbes the omninot- tJence.' oiMnipvt-st-iic- and onirii.-^oicnc'- |of Infinite good, which brines the rec- tcgnltion-of Immannol or "Cod «irh iSiaa,'" and so tnakes possthie ihf ful- '^^llmeQt of the prophwv of lEai .ib: i*-"Then'the •*yos of iho blind !<liall opt'ned, and ibc ears of the de.if ihall be nnsioppod "Then shall tho lame man leap as hart, and the tonsuo of tJte dumb IK."— (Isiah sr.:r.-G » What is f.Nidl Bv ^ry thinlvins man fiKds himself mer or latwr, face to f:(ce with tho -Tinpbrtant.and ajl-nhsorblnp, ques- .What is God ? snnynarlzinc th» teachinj; of rtstian Scleiice for ih*- student, Mrs. [dv, the discover-r and founder of irtstlan Science, gives lb" aiis>*er to it question in her work. "Science »d Health'.wiih K »-y lo the Scri}»- ilBds:*' "God is ii:'-oriiorea!. divine. man before a supposed bar of justice and condemn him Iwfore he has been hoard. Contrary to the practice of law throughont the ci ^ntnries, be is con- shlered guilty until he can prove himself innotont. Commonly- accepted thwlogy has assumed that without iiny choice upon his jiart man has been born a sinner, has inherited «wil propensities, lon<I<>ncie,s and idosyn- crasifS. wliich Invite disaster and that the chaiue of bi'ing saved from this inherent evil is cotuparallvoly slight. Tho commonly acooplod theories of physiology and anatomy treat man as a material body so delicately fashione<l I hat the slightest jar in tho wrong place may destroy his nsofulnoss and rob him of life. If by any fhanco ho should e };cap<- the eousotiueiicos of his evil propeiisite 's and be saved from sin, he is almost sure to fall into the toils of di :-easi' and liecome idiyslcally disabled. Christian Science comes to declare man arigh'. li iiiviii :s him before >he h:.r of iustic". ule .'ri! his real nature may be s -t forth and his tormentors be condemned. It furnishes the evi- d(!nce, that man made in the image and likeness of (iod. is innocent, inherently good, naturaliy happy and of noble purpose. It ghowis that man is by nature healthy as well as good, that Qod is his Mind and his Scul. that his future Is assured, for he is immortal and indestructible like his Creator, safe in Oie bosom of the Father, ahitl- ing under tbe shadow of tho Almighty. Law of flod. Xow God governs the univerfo including man by law, and since God is wholly good, His law is good also, and can never ultimate in sin, disease, death, calamity or catastrophe. If. therefore, we f.eein to be confronted by.laws producing evil, we are justl- fii-d in assuming tiiat these laws art- not of divine origin, have np reality or entity, are only pretenses.of laws and do not deserve our respect or olxdience. We can justly conc^lude that such laws are lo be sot aside as lilt gal and illegitimate, and that man is under obligation to si>eak to them us one bavin.!? authority. Mrs. Eddy in.her work entitled. "Rudiiiiontal Uivine Sci'-nce." dellnes Christian Science -jis the law' of God, •IK- law of jiood. iiiteri)rwing and dem- iinsirating ;)u. divine Princlide and nib",of universal harmony." (p. 11. As the sliidenl IcariiB more about Go<| through tbe spiritual sense and moro about man in Gods image and like- grows in clearness and ho is able to rejtxit the tostimony of niuterial sense. Then comes the demonstration or proof of harmony as normal and natural. IH<>rof i-rer and Founder. Tho.se who have oxporl»'iiceil in person the'benefits <'ohforred by Chris- 'ian Science ar.? w'ell aware .of the gratitude which wi^lls up in their hearts when tho contemplate the heroic life struggle and victory of the good woman through whom it has iK -en given to mankind. For th«' sake of t'tose who do not know of Christian Sclonco from personal expi>rienci! let ine say that neith(>r .Mrs. Kddy nor t'hii.^tian Sclontlsis claim anything snore for her than what is due as the I'lscoverer and Foiinde-r of Ciirlsllan Science. .Mrs Mary riakor Eddy was Iwrn in .Vow England iu tho state of .New '• ancestors canio front America be- period to seek freedom to worship God as their eon- •^cieiice dictated. ITer childhood was speiu under the care of a deeply watchful mother, in a household in -which religious intlueneos predominated. It was In 1S66 that her dls<'ov<>ry of Christian Science took pl.aco as lh< i-t sn!; of her sudden n-coifory from an accident. For twenty years before that she had boon studying the «ub- ieet of mental causation for all pliv- sical effetits. but It was this suddoii , recovery wlvlch iicted as a sign, show- ; i.:g her the way to tho true healing as j snirilual.—as both Christian and scion lille. Splrltnal Jleullng. , l,et it be understood at once that I .N'<-w York. Oct. IS.—Papers have It is not possible to reform the sinner i drawn in a suit to foreclose the first or heal Iho sick in Olirlstian Seieuce j nioi tgage on the home of .Major Cvn- ly what is terinwl mental suggestion M'ral fhiniel E. Sickles, .No. 23 Fifth •1-1 .... .1 - .Scari'o as freight lars are now. they are not so'seareo as they »:ill be within the ne.xt thirty djiy.". Such is tho iredicti^n of C P. lliile, local freight agent for tho .Missouri Pacific who hiis been wrestling wiih the problem of car shortage since the iiiuveinont of the crops began. .Mr. Hale li'oks for the fartm-rs to begin niibiailing their grain on the marked this month in astounding quan tUlie.-i. They have been hiisy plowing and otlierwl.-^e engaged with fall work and let iholr threshing slide. Ilnidly a quarter ot the threshing has been done he finds. .Now the grain will flow into the elevtors In a golden river. Fiir- 'borniore the elevators are already claso to bursting point. .Moiecvcr, new corn will be. coming II then wliich will add to the troubles >f the railriiads. It i.; expei;ted that •he 1 ial;:e proiliicts will arrive in hunches. t)n top of this all t!ii> railroads are kicking that other raihvayH are dlffl- •leiit abou' releasing their I'liiiitles.— U'i<liita Eagle. JOHN HAYES HAMMOND TELLS WHY HE FAVORS RE-ELECTION OF PRES. TAFT i.lohn Hays Hammond is one of VniiTlca's Joadins mining <'ngineorK au'l ha.'- hoen a loi^inrer on engineering subjects at tcluinbia. Harvard and c/.hor largo universities. Ho has always been a staunch Hepublican. and is onr of the Influential men of the liarty.—The Editor.) IJo.st lilin niadi'—I'aliic's Weekly- •.'niiiil Tonlghi. T(> .SELI, .SICKLES 1I0.>IE ' Morffnige IVIli Takv tbe Old Warrior's I Fine Home. It) John llajK llanimiMul. .Ml honest and fair-minded .\ineri- cans, irrespective of political bias, recognize and r«?.-ipect lYesident Taffs integrity' or puriiose. .A remarkable mental poise.' a rare judicial toinpera- luent lie.-' at the foundation of ^Is char actor and this fact was appreciated by tho .American people long before he was called to the chief niagi.=tracy. To these characteristics may be added other deininatlng. traits—1. o.. Inflox- Itillty of purpose, straightforwardnes.s in doing things, and nb.':olnte frank-, neas in public and private expressions. I In this re.-poet. what a c-onlrast hoi presents to tho nominee of the bull moose jiarty! To those qualities those who know him well would add entire j siiboniinaiionof jiersonal inlere«is and motives and, no le.-s-, the subordination .if partisanship to the welfare of the nation. Then ho has in' conspicuous degree the cniirago irf his convictions, a great ami abiding optiinisiii. and a cliarity toward men only to bo match- j noss, his unfiUHng courleyy, his con •A SImpfe Rcrnr^'y Bcai.iiifies tlie Hair.. Cu'-s D"n';;u;f, Sfoi)s r :'!:;n;;l!:tir. What a pily it is Is s>..7 ro many TCople witli ,.;:;n, v.I?i;y hair, faded or stroakod v.iih gray, ar.-] realize, that iHiost of t.icr:o pcuj.;. miVht have .soft.: I glopsv, abun<I.-int hair of lH-..:tiiui color' ,and lustre if they would hat use the " Av.-niie The mortgage, which Is for Jl I^.D^iii, is held by tho IJoworv\Savings I Uank. A payiin-nt of |2,C.'>."i Interest on riio practice of CliriJitjan Scienc :iiii!,iis of no questionable or iqiiivooal Ti.!h to the sunor.r, ih- reeonnil.ioii , il has boon overdue since August I an. r-:Ue-.ation of the only-true God. il-ut t!,e action was ba.-ed sneclficallv 'ui-l mans trm. nature as made in , on the fact that .axes amounting to be .inagoand likeness of God.* .\olh-, $1 l..Se.. are duo on the j.rovor.v tlio iiig shor ed In the character of Lincoln. To the qualities 1 have named, all under tho discipline of the remarkable equanimity to which I have referred, he combines a sincere genlalty and a charm of manner that wins ailmiration and friendship even from tho.-e who may bo called his political enemies. President Taffs infiexihle honesty, his unfailing judgement, his knowledge of things military, bis industry in es- soatlal routine, his patience, his firiii- nianding iiersonality would have qualified h*in for the task which fell to our reverend Lincoln, or for any task that calls for a man of clear purpose, clear in mind., a man without fear and without rei>roach. We have today a crisis; jiappily, <ine that will not lead to civil war. hut one.nevertheless, grave—a siniaiioii whi<:h requires the domination of a iiresident clear of purpose, clear of mind, without fear and without reinoach. - . I excuse for anyone, yo-ut^ or ol'l, having thin, strtlre- [nuj hair, either full or <l ^i]ma or heiivy and rank EtnelHii- with ex« c'-5'iive oil. ^. cu can brinjj b.ick the- natural color of yoar hrjr in a few davs and fort?ver r, 1 yourself of any dfuidrufr and loose u .-Jod for restoriV.-r and ftr.s^rving the c .;lor of the hr.:r; and i^vWhur is recog- ni::c.-I by Scali. S:K-ci-.ii: ;s as beii? vail. The modus oiK-randi of 'Chri.sti ;.n , re .'cue. she 'dVd "whon "7heTi'ncoin Science in reforming tho sinner and I Trust Compariv pressed .a judeer^™^ h. .ling tho sick may be d.^ihcd ini.tgaJnst the old coidier or... word, and that one an old fash-i — •irough her son, Stanton . taat she would not goto her husband's an old fash icr,'-d word which is familiar to inan- ki- d the world over. Christian .S<-iente conquers sin, sicknefes and u< :.th by prayer. By prayer scientific ally understood and applied, miinklnd rati possess Itself of all God's bless- in-.'—of hoallb. happiness and an in- cr> nsing me?feure of sinlMsness. but pti!v witen mankind complies with God's laws. T'lo (Jre.it Mi'ster gave us th«* Lord's Piaver. He also gave tbe following •.iriifonndly metaphysical advice con- c-r'liiitt pra.vor: "What things soever y.^ If s!r«' when ye pray, believe that y r< -eive them and ie shall have them iV-:i-k U:2*}. .Irs. Fddy thus defines prayer In th- opining words of "Science and H "The prayer that reforms tbe sin no I and heals the sick Is an absolute ness the beneficient law of God fa-li that all things are possible to ' G- 1.—a spiritual understanding of — Ui'.n. an unselfed .love." . TMF absolute fallh or spiritual nn- d'l.ifinding. although producing phy- sicil a« well as mental and moral re- '.vVf. cannot be based on the testi- moTiy of physical sense, but must find Its satisfaction In the things which ere not seen. It entails a cultlratlot of r'liht thSnkins and ot spiritual.perception: no hapbazzard, blind belief wlli bring the answer to our prayer bttt a knowing, or science of God. is the 'ndlspensable foundation for suc- ccssf .il prayer. To pray with this un- dors:-siding is to pray aright. Thlv is tho effectual prayer, the "prayer df faith " which James assures us "shall save the sick," as well as reform lh» sinner. WIKG COLLi^RS STRONG WltERE'QTUERS ARR -WI '.AS -fi' 2lor *j HIKLS INK WELL .VT ioilNSOX Thrown Ten Stories l-!roni Office Bulld- , ing, Narrowly JIlsscs Him. Chicago. Oct. 19.— xk 'hlle Jack .lohn- son was leaving a bank in the down town district an iinldentlfied man dropped ? large Ink Well from a window on the tenth floor of an office building »vhich narrowll missed striking the pugilist on the head. Author- 'tatrte information is in the hands of •he government that the Cameron girl was brought to Chicago In violation of the Mann act. according to a statement issued by United States District \ttorney James 11. Wilkerson. Tulsa World: Everybody knows Uncle Wait Mason, the Emporia. Kan=;as. prose poet. But everybody did not know that he was a double-eyed cadaverous stand-pat Republican. It ieem= rather strange that so many of the mild-mannered, sweet-tempered. *iard-working, God fearing, kindly dls- positioned people in the United States. belong to the same class of villians. i God bless Uncle Walt and all the rest.' but particularly Uncle Walt. He has ' had to put up with so much In Em- i porla that we feel he Is entitled to a special pra.ver all around. li W„ Taggy. the wealthy man who oliMi'.ed i 400 acres of ATkaasas river •jottonis to catalpa trees years ago. mown ;as the "Yaggj' orchard." died It Watklng Glen, X. Y.. Saturday. KANSAS A.M) .MISSOI'KI LOST ! VASU FROSTED .SILAUE (KOPS «'nher<ii(y TeaiHK Itefrated in (>anies-' .Vot Poisonous, tbe Iluiry Department Saturday. Experiments Have I'roved- — Frosted silage crops are not injur- Football results Satufday were mix- Ions for feeding. The leaves may shriv- ''d. and in the Missouri Valley con- ^'^^^ ference the ofrec, is interesting. Kan-^ ^:::™»7; exccUcrjt for treaiir.c.-.*. cf hair scalp troubles. ^ * «If you are trosMed with dandmif or itching scalp, or if your hair is lo-^ing its color cr cominif out, get a iif ty cent bottle cf Wycth's Sa^e stid Sulph-jr fnim your druRgist, anU notice the imrirovoment in tlie appearance of v<.-ar hiiir after a fev/days"^ treatment. Special Agent—S. R.; nurrelL raska and Washburn are'the'onlv o-^eT' ^^^'^ unfrosted left in a position to jiursue the title , '^'^'^Po^;,. • • . i but they will not meet enough con- ' ^ "nquiries have been received ference teams to win the cove « nrize' i T'"""'"£ ^""^ ' .Ve.xt Saturday K. U. meetTtheta'nTs ^o '^Ya^ ZTH Aggies at Uwrence. The K. C. Times .^r. ,T'Ji . ... w. J tuica drops the vague hint lo the public to "Watch tile Kansas team" ,from now •on. Other footltall scores were: St. l>ouls i;nlver.Mty 13, Rolla 0. Washington U. .">4, Westminister 0 Haskell S2. Wentworth 0. Washburn 11. William Jewell n. College of Emporia 20, Baker U. <1. Chicago 3t, Iowa 14. Minnesota 13, .Nebraska 0. Michigan 14. Ohio State 0. Wisconsin 42, Purdue 0. Harvard 46, Amherst 0. Yale 6. Array 0. Princeton 62, Syracuse 0. Swathmore 21, Navy 6. Carlisle 4."i. Pittsburgh 8: Brown M. Pennsylvania 7. nartmouth 21. Williams 0. , concoring the use of frosted crops for the ejtperiinent carried is safe for the farmers to use such material for silage.—Kan- -sa.s Industrialist. —Best film laade t.'niiid Tonfffht. -PiilIieN Weekly- Fort Scott Tribune: At the annual Jim Godman stock sale, on the Godman ranch west of Devon yestbrday, $9,220 worth of stuff was sold on the block by Auctioneer Co. Tom Macon and his three assistants:, and ony $30 In notes were given in payment for the stock. Coonel Macon says this is the most remarkable thing that has ever happened at a sale in Bpurbon County. It shows that the farmers have money and are not Inclined to pay interest. —The Floral Gem Heating Stoves are Koing so fast that we can get only alKiut half of what we order. We have a few new ones in now. Get one before they are all gone. J. H. Rllej-. —Rest film made •nind Tvnight. -Palhe's Weekly- itterorcamplnioi k Sonbum or OUM ^»'« Fredde SSiijIwix ^ Sunburn or OUMT bUahbm to the quiekeit, surest beanUfier kaown, S^«A^jf'.'"^ Reraom freckles aS Ucars comple«,on. or *onr aooey o«clZ For Sale at Burrell's Drug Store. _ The -Vow York Herald's poll SIM; show.s^ Wilson leading. Roosevelt second and Taft third, but in the last two weeks while Roosevelt has a'.iut held his own. Wilson has lost ir.d Taft has gained steadily and e'rcctivolv. The Herald makes no predicticr i f the outcome but declares that the rh i go indicates that the Bull Moose movement has reached Its Vrest ni is about to recede. Books iof Boys All the 10 Rover Hoy S'rles. All the i; Putnam llall Series. All the 4 Iiick Hamilton Series All the Itiiilroad .Series. All tiie Revolution Series. All the- Colonial Series. All tbe Braden I'.oy Books. Moat of tho Castb-iiion Books. Many of the pdd Title Books. .^;^.:ly of liie Young People Books .Many Celebrated .Men Books. All tho IT, Tom Swift Series. All the .'f Outdoor Series. All the r, <-oliimbla High Series. Over :;0»i Boys' Books at 2.">c, .3-"c. .".fic and irfi. .See the Big Football Tackle in/ windfiv.- at the bookstore. Evans Bros. BOOK.STORE. The New Fall Books Are Com^ ins in XW. ' ^ Governor Stubbs, who is sweeping Kansas once more, according to the glowing claims of his organization, has a ten column advertl.seinent in the Sunday Wichita Eagle praising himself for alt the good that has happen- electric WiHng! Done by experienced men. Prices reasonable. Canf ieild &«Thomp8on With the L. H. Wlsbard Hdw. Phone 39. ed in Kansas in six years and deny-' —Best film made—Palhe's Weeklr— Ing all responsibility for all the bad. Grand Toblght. neeKiy—

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