Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on November 16, 1912 · Page 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 4

Publication:
Location:
Iola, Kansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, November 16, 1912
Page:
Page 4
Start Free Trial
Cancel

.THE lOLA DAILY RfeQlSTER. SATURDAY EVENING, NOVEMBER 16,1912. The lula Daily Reidster llM lota Dally iUeord and tha tola Dally Indax. TBS BBGISTER PCBUfillNG CO. CHAS. F. SCOTT. Pres. and Bdltor F. W. BREWSTER ..^^Managar iMarM at ttaHMajPgfeg^ aa Becond- iJrcrtialDC RataaMade Knerirn on Appll- eutlon. - omelal ^aiMk>-Clty of lola. V.' Official Papar City of Battatt. • Official PapafOfAHan County. tUBtCI«IPTION RATS8. By Carrlar In tela, Qaa City, Lanyon- villa, Cdnerato. LaHarpa and BaiMtt: Ona We** ; lo •nl« One Month « c*iit!« Ona- Tear ti.w BY MAIL: One Tear, Inxldr ounty tZ .OO One Tear, outside county IS.uo TELKPHONeS! Buatneaa Office Society Reporter " " " BIni IX Job and Bindery Dept. 141 »ir«'.—V. lio:v li<;uiiy iind ciiUurp would gracp uny cabinet circle. It would be a real loss to Kansas tohavBi^r^ rtVi^tera taken away from the As^ultni^i College: but that would be in a nreasnre compensated by the prlde^tbe SUtf would feel in harlng one 'of ber cItlKens in this Cabinet of tile Prcaidetit. So.'*here'a hop- in' " (I^t for once the thing ttiat ought to bei4one-ijr1ll be done. s-flll b living long tnoiJfeli.—»«<1 «""«' B'"'' Ed Carroll is alive. A LAT« DIMOV^RY. Oongresamati ^ed Jackson ia. disposed to blame hla defoal upon lloos- evelt. The Topeka C.ipital of yesti-r- day said: "Congressman Fred S. Jarlcson of I ho Fourth District was dcfpntpd for re-election. Mr. Jackson was in Topeka yesterday and will spend several days here. Ho attributes his defeat to the ' unfexpocled weakness of Col. j Roosevelt in the Fourth district. The j Fourth has always been looked upon .-I as one of the more Progressive Con- grcssionai districts and it elected Mr. |ii|ii |w|n |wj.«'>« /J. •J^S »-T J-*|^->«* ! Jackson, a I'rogresslve Republloan. Mr. C. Kramer, who has been a reaident of Cdlony since 1873 la now about Co leare that place In order to be near his cbMdren^ and when his neighbora that be was going th^ invited bfm and his famil^ to the Presbyterian ahurch where a banquet wu sprfTsd and fltllng .tributes of ap- prpctatlon and faVv well-.were paid. Mr. Kramer Is uo( a man of wealth, but he is a man of service. All these forty .veara he has helped^ bis town when he could and has helped everybody In it that ho could. He has been a hewer of wood and a drawer of water for the community until be bus made every man, woman and child in it his friend. He richly deserves the tribute the' town paid him, and the town honored-itself in bestowinglt. • •:• •:• • •:• •:• •:• •:• • •:• • •> • •:• •; .1 LIGHT .HOrSE llf'E. • • + * * •:• • • * * * •:• • There passed away at Neosho Falls a few days ago an old, old woman, nearly ninety-on^ years of age. She never was rich, she never was famous, she never did any one thing that their faith rencwwl, their faith in themselves, in hiiman strength and goodneu, in Divine Justice and mercy aai loving kindness. Not that sho preached.—she never did that. Sho •imply liv°d. But it waa auch a luminous sort of living, such a light-house life, so heroic in its patient cndur -j ance, so complete in its sympathy, so! broad in its outlook, so far above ail was very wonderful, she hud no spec- i pettiness, so fixed in it* faith, so iai "aJ 'compilshments," she wasn't even "edncated" as that term Is now SCRIPTURE. C. F. Scott of lola praises the Kansas City Journal's editorial page as wo years ago by an overwhelming | the Ijeat in America. Scott ought to majority. During the last campaign | be removed to a sanitarium-before V ; Mr. • Jackson made a straight I'ro- j his case becomes hopeless. The Kan- .V, ^ Tfl with Roosevelt as his Ugg nty .lournal is reputed-M-Jie— -i'T'l'^'^'y *y 'i'yri-'ifV 'H- ! standard bearer. The Fourth «a not I ami this has never been li^e^ically^ roll up a tnajorily (pr Roosevelt as j denied—owned by directors i^'jHt the 4. 4- I Kiniw St-IO-tll. i exprrted and it did roll ji'p a'pemo- nicssed be the Loril, that ItaUi given I cratio majority whiob ipcltiiled-the rest unto his people Israel, iaccordliin Deniorraiic candidate 4oe Congfess.! for blind'lovaitv'to'cofporntl^s aiid to ail that he promiKert: There haih ^ Dudley Doolittle.' , hatred of progr''"». « hasn't printed not failed i )ne word of all'his RDOU j |n other word.'* the Hoji. Jackson i;,n rnlightened editorial utterance promise. \Mi!c:i he pniniise<l liy ll;e ^u^ssed that he would get more votes | sinre goo<l Old Col. Van Home was ' wr:;%'tdT "v !,h us. as l .e •<> >- --t .a..sl!:->..-.l Jown and ou..-lnde ,M .„d..„ce was with our fathers; 1.^1 him not :would standing by his uwn party, and ho guossed wrong. leave us. nor fnrsnke lis: That he may inoline our hearts \in o him, to walk in alj his w.iys. and ID keep his commandnionl.s. an.l his sta - ; utes, aD<I his jndaiiients, wliich l :e ^ rominaniled our fatliers. ! And let these niy wcnis, wherewith 1 have made su|)pli <'a1i <)n hefore t!;p ] lj6rd, lie niph unto tlie Ixinl our (!<-ri . day and nisht. iliat he maiutain t!ie • cause of his servant, ami t!ie <:iiise of hifi people Israel at all times, as t'.i<' matter shall veiiulre: « i That all the peoiile if llie earth miiy ' linow tliat the Kurd N Cn.l. auil that ^ there is none else ! i,et your heart therefore In with the Ixirtl our (Joil, to walk in his statutes, ami to keep couiiiiaiii- luents, as at this day. Santa Fe railway company) tuU'the Deli Telephone company. It i| Star. .Vow Isn't that 'funny? X.. r. M... ..^Ve do no, Intend to say an unkind 1 .. that city las. Thurs.lay.! lably never ineniioneii ii. for: - , , .w i _.. i. •• Leavenworth papers not« the death | of Capt. H. C. F. Hackenbusih whiihj.". occurred He prob: hi' was e.ssentially a modest man, but it was Capt. Ilackenbu.sh who ilectej l.ucieu Haker to the Cnited S-ales Seiyite. It was in IS'.itl. wli>'n the two leading candldaits were J. italph Burton and Joe .\dy. It .!eielo|ied early in the cauiUBsiug th:it \<erf'''t , Ady could not win, and from then im it was the ileld against llurton. Day i after duy the anIi-Uurtoii crowd nn'i In liis salutatory the new editor of lie l.aH !iriM' Kuterprise declares: no matter how mtu'h they deserve it. ; -And then In the next column he says: 1 "The lola Register man should take ' something for his liver. He has b<>en I fieling badly ever since election and ; saying harsh things aiioui everybody ' who voted difTcr. titly from what he , <lid. " And that is ttoih unkind and unlnie. , an dbuilotiHl, trying to come to an KANSAS IX THE CAlllXKT. ! agrM-ment. And in every ballot cast The story that drifted into Chlca-' there was one vote for i.uclcn Uakcr. go headquarters during the campaign Hakor was n member of the State Sen- The voters of Woodson county evidently did not want their fellow citizen, Mr. Holmes, to b4> State Senator. The majority against him over there was to the efTect thiit Dr. H. W. Wiley ato at the time and Hackenbush was ^17 instead of <50. The Yntes would be the next Secretary of Agri-1 his colleague in the House. Kvery- culture In tiie event of IVmocrallc body knew that \he one vole for Dak- success. So the mailer may be all er came from Hackenbush. It ai- settled. I traded no itarticular attention for the Uuf on the assumption tliaf it is not. Ilrst doten or so times it was cast. the friends of Tresident Henry J. Hafter laugiied at it as skeptically as j • -- ~ Waters, of the Kansas Agricultural any of the others Rut the one vote! William Allen White spent a lot College, are pressing his name for kept coming, and like the perp«'tual of perO-ctly good money carefully in- considcration. And while this paper , drop of water it began after a while [ strucling^the people how to vote for iias no chips in the Democratic game ^ to make an impression. And linally.' Roosevelt,—and now it turns out that it does wish to join in the chorus of at just the i)sycliological moment Ike , his instructions were wrong and commendation that is going Wa.-shins- l-;nnbert made a live minute, rapid- ton-ward in the interest of Mr. Wat- lire speech for Uaker and on the sec- Center .News which published the wrong flgures. makos due npdiogy. with the remark that, "it believes in giving a man all that is coming to him." ers. It is hard to think of anybody who is better equipped for this portfolio than President Waters. Ho is young which means that ho is full of energy and ambition. And yet he has iiad many years of experience in the lines of work the Department of Agriculture is carrying forward. Ho "has demonstrated splendid ability as an executive. He has learning enough to command the entire respect of the learned men by whom he would be surrounded, and he has had practical experience enough to command the respect of practical men for whom this work is done. Ho has the dignity that should go with so exalted an office, and along with it he possesses a charm of manner that at once puts all callers at ease. It may not be out of place also to remark that he possesses a wife,—or is possessed by a «nd bnllot after that he was nominated. iJut it was the steady Hackenbush that did it. vote oi many thousands were misled thereby. The joke seems to be on Willyuni. The blind leading tiio blinded. Ho'.v:ird Cour.int: Vou can say r ,nd ________ I believe what you please; but We say Along about iSUT the writer of this i that if Arthur Capper had done the was riding on a railroad train v.iih the Hon. Kd. Carroll, of Leavenworth. square thing and voted, in the party council to put the Roosevelt electors ;i Democrat of the old guard. Bryan [ 'u the Independent column, he'd havi- had been beaten and the country wa.s \ b<'en elected by 5,000 majority. I)cginning to recover from the disasters of the Cleveland administration it looked as if the Democratic party was hopelessly discredited, down and out. And that was Mr. Carroll's opinion.^ "You are a young man," he said, "and you may live to see it; but I never expect to see an- Professor will do about it. other Democratic administration." .- — - - • .Vow Wilson is elected, and up at "The people of Konsas didn't say "Prices climb faster than we can push our earnings up," was one of the remarks of Candidate Wilson that was much exploited by the Democratic press during the campaign, it will be interesting to see now what the used, and for the last twenty years of her life she had been bound to an invalid's chair. And yet when she died it was to all who knew her as If tt light had gone out,—a light they had b<en so long used to see gleaming with sure and steady radiance that they had almost'forgotten it was mortal and could be quenched. Lydia Harlan Snow waa born on an Indiana limber farm—and a timber farm In Indiana nearly a liiindred years ago could not have been a very pleasant place for a girl to^be born into nor for a girl to be reared. Ltt- ile cbaitce fpr music an '4 the iottter arts. Little <:han(:^. for social coltfre- Little chance foP'even the commonest schooling: Bu^liiere .ii^ a an .d mother of Hl^-. staSnnchi neer stock,—the mother living iitftjl she had rounded out n full century and a little more.—and tlu privations v .er" not reallTed. There were several girls in the family and but one boy. I **••><••> •:• •:• •> •> •> « •:• and 'the girls thought it was no more a hewer of wood j.i d a drawer o\ fkt- thun natural and right that they should I'oar their full share of th<' farm work, out of doors as well as indoors that this boy might have a chance. And so it was thrnugii the sacrifice, joyously rendered, of , li '.s sisters as well as of bis father and Qtiter wholly purged of everything but pure spirit, that it entered into the hearts of all who came within the range of its sweet influence like a benediction. But the end must needs come. A (ew days ago she died,—and thoise who looked out of the windows were darkened. For it was as if a light had gone out. Quietly, with no ostentation hut with a deep sincerity the ytt^le vllloge went into mourning Men laid aside their butlness. women left their employments, and little chlldrfn forgot their games to pay their tribute to this wonderful woman who for twenty' years had Ijeen bound to \."r chair. The roooi that had been hera was heai>ed ' with flowers in token 't>r gratitude and remembrance and love. And one^ who could not be there to i»lace a wreath tipon her grave, brings thi.s brief tribute instead—because he loffd • her ' and was honoreil with Uer love. . C. F. S. * AS OTHERS SEE THI.Nt.'il. :• The War in the Kalkan«. Wallace's Farmer: Our readers may be Interested In knowing what riii.s war in the Balkans, of which they read In the papers, is all about Briefly, it is simply one more exam- inoiher, that James Harlan got awav 11''*:,'.^ ^t"-"''-"''''- '"T"" on th part of the common iieople to securi from the tlmb«*r farm, to Greencastb Coll"ge. in dtu blv work in the world, —work which carried him to the Senate of the I'nited Slates uud to Lincoln's Cabinet before it was nil done, and wrote him down in tlie histories as Iowa's "Grand Old .Man." It was through the link with l^in- coln supplied by the brother whom she had helped to give his chance in the world that Lydia Harlan Snow. In 1862. came to Kansas with her husband and their brood of little chiidn-n to make her place in another frontier. It was a good, place for an Indian agent to keep busy with some thousands of restless and often unruly Osages, but It was not a good place to school children. And so after a year or two of it the mother with her children removed to Baldwin, the father coming to them when lie could.—putting his shoulder to the town and the then new and struggling (ollego during the brief visits, and meanwhile keeping his restless Osag­ es In proper 8ubj«>clIon. But the time came when the Indians had to move on. By that time Neosho Fails had grown from an Indian agency into a smart village with dreams of growing Into a still smarter city. Major Snow was the head of things there, with all sorts of enterprises and undertakings growing under bis strong hands, and so the family came back from Baldwin and took the liiace which was theirs and which they have kept to this day. For many years things went prosperously with them. The father farmed and raised fine stock and j made the old Neosho Valley Fair l^avenworth they have elected Old! they really wanted Thompson to be|,^.^,p,, ^^^^^^^ superlative cliiiiax Kd Carroll to the I^egislaturc and arc | Senator," is the way some of the talking of running him for speaker of, Democrats are putting it now, "they the House! It is just a question of j simply said they would rather have I him than Stubbs." "Whats Nice, Warm Store" insebouia' waiiutfa tot s •facte fallen of oiL Can be carried whcrerer naaded. No ameke or meatal. tneiprnil »at Tes, that Perfection Heater keeps tis cosy and comfortable. We don't lose any business on account of a cold store. I've always liad a Perfection at home, so I just applied the idea here." For store or home, the Perfection is the handiest and cheapest beater you can find. when, through the influence of the Senator brother, and his friend Robert Lincoln. President Hayes and General Sherman came to visit it,— giving the people of all this region a Barney Sheridan can get more fun | „p„. j^,^ j^om which to reckon later waging around in HO acres of mud j ,.vents. In ISRK, after long and har- an dshooting ducks.—or shooting at j mwlng illness the father died,—and them.—and can write a better story pa .s8lng of his bold and mas- about It than ony man in Kansas. ,prf„, gp,^„ gomething went out of ——^^———^ ^jfp ,1 ,3, never r-gained. It was a chap:,o that runiiot be do- scribed. It can only be f"lt by those There Is one good thing about bad habits: The proprietor of them Isn't going aljout all the time bragging be-!„.,"'",,"' .i", ' " r„...„ i,_ i.»._<. [who have the heart to irnderstnnd. After that the days went by, on" cause he hasn't got em. The Colonel's sudden flop on the suffrage question didn't -buy him much after all. Five out of the six suffrage States went against him. AMfar STANDARD OIL COMPANY This paper will have some comment to make on the man who is elected Governor of Kansas,—if anybody ever flnds out who that is. their rights. This movement for sn- rlal Justice and greater freedom iti self-government is going on all over the world today; and this In fact is one of the most ho |M 'ful signs of the limes. The Balkan peninsula is made up of several atules: Bulgaria, Montenegro. .Macedonia. Thrace. Bosnia. Her- zegovlnia, Servlu. These people are Christians—Roman Catholics. Greek Catholics, with here and there Protestants, the result of. missionary effort. It .once belonged to .Turkey. The beginiiing of the present trohble goes back to 1878, when Russia forccii from Turkey, local self-government for thes<> iieoples, and u promise of reform in the general or Turkish government. Kngland was not satlsfled with the treaty of San Stefano. which was made in .March. 1878: and in June called the Congress of Berlin. This Congress turned back two-thirds ^of this territory, including Thrace and Macedonia, to the direct iwlltical and military rule of the Sultan. This was against the bitter protest of Mr. Glad stone. ComAenling on this treaty. Lord Salisbury in bis famous dispatch remarked: "Whether u.oe will be made of this—probably the last—op|)or- tunity which has thus been obtained for Turkey by the interference of the iwwers of Kuro|>e, and of England in particular, or whether it is to be thrown away, will depend upon the sincerity with which Turkish statesmen now address themselves to the duites of good government and the task of reform." Turkey promised to reform but nev. er even pretended to fultiil her promise. The great powers of Europe winked at this violation of treaty obligations, for the reason that they could not agree among themselves as to how the Turkish proviBlons should be divided in Case the Turk was driven out of Europe. Russia wanted to reach the sea by Constantinople. Kng land was not willing to allow Russia to reach salt water . navigable the year aroutul. Germany had her ambitions and s-o the miserable farce has gone on for thirty years, !n which thirty thousand peo|)le have been murdered. Hopes were entertain*d that when the young Turk secured control of the old Ottoman Empire, he would carry out tiieie reforms. He has utterly failed to do so; and this failure has brought .these scattered and heretofore independent provinces, allied by blood and religion, together with Greece, Into an api)arentiy perfect understanding, it was either outonoroy. that Is, 8elf -go\eminent, or the Turk must go. It is refreshing to rend the claims and demands of th^se people struggling for their liberty and rights. The allies demand self-government for the European provinces, of Turkey, under governors-gencrnl of Belgian or Swiss nr.tioialUy: the establishment ' of procincial assemblies, a native mi, litia and an. independent police force: And then something came into the j ,he appointment of a commission life',—something again that could not. composed of Christians and Turks in be described, that could only be felt numbers: the supreme control by those that had the heart to under- ^J^:;^^T^r-^.^^; stand. Nothing more happened. Shejat Coilstantinople: the execution of simply stayed in the simple home,'the reforms in six months; the de- much like another, with patience and duty taking the place of eagerness .and joy. until one wini-y day twenty I years ago there was a fall on treacherous ice and the broken bone whicli never knit again. would turn out! If people could be taught to think as easily as they can be taught to . „, . , , ... n- .. , bound to her chair while the monot- mobilization of the Turkish army, read how differently some ^'"''-V onous day. dawne^^nd dl^ anr^er^ ^ • ... . promises to be fulfilled at her own • »8ain, making up the monoton- will; the result, a war, which in the Some learned doctor has discovered years. But men and women came j nature of things cannot last long, be- that sausaee is the cheanest food ^° ^er and talked with her and went i cause these provinces and Turkey are tnat sausage is tne cneapesi loou „„^u,„. „„„ miserably poor and their credit ex- there is. Well, why shouldn't it be?, »*«y/«*"n« tha something new and ,,^^3^^/ ChrisUan nations of . I ^^^^ co™« 'nto «>>e>f »^e«- Day. Europe are wise and uiiselfish enough By the way, when is Dodd Gaston , after day her daughters ministered | to give these peoples Balkan United going to jail for refusing to ta'.l who ' tnto her, and day after day grew more \ States, and limit the Turk to Constan was selling that beer? BAKINGPOWER ABSOLUTELYPURE Gx )king is a matter which concerns the whole family, and under modem methods and conveniences it is made so attractive the whole birJly iz becoming interested, if noL taking p^rt in it. — "The^ biscuits are deiicioas; this cake is excellent,"says the father. "I made them," says the daughter, and both father and daughter beam with pleasure. It is a crime, with our modem agencies, ' helps and facilities, to have soggy biscuit, or wooden cake, or leaden pastry. Royal Baking Powder has made home baking a success, a pleasure and a profit, and the best cooking today the world over is dune with its aid. Home Health Club By Dr. David II. Reeder, Cblcaeo, illlnnls. WKI.I^ AND CISTKRNS—.Most everyone who owns a well also i>os- sesses a beautiful faith in it. If yuu doubt the pulrtty of the water, the owner will teil you that he would bet his life on it. that there is no purer | water in the country, and that is al bet which is frequently paid. Whether we want ro or not we gamble our liighest stake on our water supply. Many people throughout the farming districts are having -wells or cisterns dug or a well dug with a view of having It where the surroundings will be the most sanitary. The other three-fourths will pay no attention whatever to this, but will consider convenience only. The so-called malaria, typhoid and many cases that are caileil bilious attacks or summer diarrhoea and dysentary are very of-; ten due to contaminated drinking ticulur siwjl for n well, replied that it was handy. He listened doubtfully 1 to a tirade dr criticism of his well, but answered. "Those who ure always afraid of diseases are the ones wha always get them." On this cheiurful bit of optimism he. had buried his wife and two daughters, who apparently died because they were afraid of his well. Nor is .he-a rare exception. All over the United States ithere ore innumerable wells in similar locations. If the water is very cold and clear it is often taken as proof of purity. It is cold and pleasant to drinli, bu» this is no exide.nce that impurities are not oozing into it from various sources. A spring Is commonly believed to be unquestionably pure and always to be preferred to a well. Most springs are; the very fact that they gush out of the earth indicates purity and means that impurities from neacby have difficulty In forcing them^Ives into the body of auh- terranean water, from wliich tbe- ! spring takes its source. However more than one charming little spring has been traced to a source never Ibuilt by nature. An overburdened water. So many wells and cisterns, from 1^.^83 p^, will sometimes "be "the" cause which the drinking water and water used for cooIUng are taken, are often located in a back porch or room, or | within a few feet of the kitchen door or possibly within 10 or 20 feet of out housesl such as pig styes, stables and of an innocent little spring, perhaps quite a distance from its parent. Tlie well that supplies the best and purest water is the bored or drilled well. The-well should be on an>ie- vatioii and deep enough to pass privy Jauits. When sickness prevails j through one or more strata of rock. In families wbS:, get their water sup-! Such a well Is "fool proof.' ply from cisterns or wells thus situated, they are !iit a loss to understand it. Ijist summer I visited a family m the country where sickness seem<d Water from a cistern is seldom, if ever, dependable from a sanitary standpoint. There are so many ways for it to become contaminated, if you are going to drill a weli or dig to be always present, and upon :oo^-;a cisfern this fall or winter, b«' suri' to have them on high ground and well protected from any possible source of pollution. All readers of this publication are at liberty at ail times, to write for information pertaining to the subject of health. Address oil communications to the Home Health Club. r.0,19 Cottage Grove avenue, Chicago, hc| water to waste and form puddles, j 111., with name and address in full In which a dozen or so of ducks were and at least four cents In postaue. having the time of their lives. Now' - — z • mind you, whenever a rain came or whenever one of the children got at the pump and overflowed these pud- ing up their water supply was very much surprised to find that it was obtained from a cistern . located about twenty feet back of the kitchen door. The wVll had a good curbing around it all right, but the ground for six or clg|ht feet from the curbing sloped tc thei pump, being defective, allowing HmOR OF THE D.IY, , grateful that the tender task was theirs, wondering daily at some new Aceennt of the I>len.tte>.l Live t «°t';rt"f Stork Exuoaitki, CklcMt*, Kovi ber MtaDeccMber;, 1912 The Santa Fe sella excursion tkkets .\oveinher 30. December J and 8, to Chicago and return for $22.80, limited for return until becember 10.1912. W. £. RALSTON. Asent Uon. the searching insight, the per- tinople and its environs. liberty wiH make one more great advance. The danger is that the so-called ChrUtian nations will fight between themselves as to their share in the victory which feet taste that made her. as one of 2?"? e''We'»"y winning oyer " "* the Tnrka. In this case the common them haa «aiid. "the strongest and the serenest woman I ever knew." The chair of the invalid became ^s it were a shrine to which came all people of the whole civilized world would cry out: Shame! D. S. Sampsoir. of Cherryvale. who ttnrtm m^A ^^^^1.1 . . . L I has been here vlsitUig ffiends. Went to Boru and conditiona of people to have wichlta thig mdrnlns. Gas Turned Down. But He Wasn't—• J, . -Maud—So you've accepted Jack. You dies the water^ drained right back in- regard him in a different light to the well. It is needless to say that the head of the family was given a good lecture, and advised at once to fill up the puddles, clean out the cistern and keep the ducks out of the back yard. Some time ago I was visiting an; from what you used to,. Ethel—To teil the tnith there wasn't any light at all when I accepted him.—Boston Transcript. "Why did the father of the prodigal son fall on bis neck and weep?" "Cos he had ter kill ther fatted calf. ! an' de son wasn't wort' it."—Houston old acquainunce In the country and| ^hy is a fool and his money while snooping around the barn-lot! soon parted?" "So that a wise guy and bam, to see, of course if every-| can live without working, my boy."— thing was sanitary, found a well, on i ^^'''»" ^ • „ . . ^. ^ , ; Contentment is the sweet satlsfac- one side of which was a large manure ,,00 ^f knowing you have more of this pile, which from ail appearances had been added to from year to year. On the other side a much deadlier source of poison, a pig pen was located. The thought occurred to me that this well had been designed either for murder or suicide. My friend being asked what inspired him to select that par- world's goods than you can possibly use.—Puck. "He means well." "Maybe so, maybe so. but I fiaed him because he's too blamed willing to let it go at that."—Detroit Free Press. Knicker—You can't shoot before the season opens. Bocker—It makes no - ditlercne^. I never hit. anything any­ way.—Jtidge.

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free