Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on December 15, 1911 · Page 8
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 8

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Iola, Kansas
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Friday, December 15, 1911
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Page 8
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8 THE lOLA DAILY REGISTER. FRIDAY EVENING. DECEMBEIf 15,1911. HE lout m Tb« tola Dally •nd f^ia DB^aD^lly XB£ Ji£fiIffiCEB JSGBLISHIA'e CO. finieMt at tiielola Fbstoffice as Second- Oaa* Hatter. ^vertliilng tiates Made Known on Application. . SUBSCRIPTION RATES. . By Carrier In lola, Cas City. Lanyan> villa, Concrete, LaHarpe and Baaaatt: - — • 10 cfnta 44 cants : »6.00 BY MAIL: One Tear, Iniiide county »2.00 One Tear, outside county tS.OO One Week net .tELkPHONES: •8 Off tee 18 .ABtpoSer IS Job ajid-Btndtiy Depf Hi Official l<aper of City of lola. Official Paper City of Batsett. . a^eiai Pai»^ of Allin County. ifli Af m Ocompany^t Itjit alllkud 'tbero ar '^MEit61iits OF Tfro WARS." Tbt-iMople who hare been rewling the lola Register for the past twenty y^ars or so will not need to be told that Frederick Funston, Brigadier General U. S. A., can write as well as flgbt. In the flies of this paper will ite. ^eiind letters over his signature from Death Valley and Alaska and Cuba flu^ California and Uie Philippines. And they all make "mighty in ^erestlng reading." Thero is no •training tor effect in any of them, •od yet tbe effect is there. Whether it is a description of natural scenery, or the story of a battle, or a narrative Of purely personal experience, the reader follows-it with equal ease and with unvarying enjoyment. AH his old friends, therefore, will ne«d no argument to be assured that .a care treat Is in store for anybody who picks up this new book of his, "Memories of Two Wars," which has jngt cbine fro mthe press of Scrlb- BfTB and is on sale In all the book Stores. In the first place the story this fibbk has to tell is so inherently ^Ucfn^tini; that it could hardly bo ypglled yfHh any son of telling. And in .the second place it Is so well told Ulitt it would be read with delight M.it wfere not half,so Interesting as it is. .The style is as simple and di- rfeet and as free from affectation as that of the long-ago Register letters, —the style of a writer who thinks itrajght. and sees clearly and tells his itOTjr with no more self-consclous- Meu than he would hare if talking to a (riepdat his own fireside. Indeed •those who know him well and have l|Bt«ned with delight while he told amneof his experiences will find hira- ttit saying often as be reads the book: "That sounds just like 'Fred'." ]^r'the most part, of course tbe narrative Tuna along in a serious vein, for it is tilling of serious things, jput jhe Funston humor cannot be irholly .repressed, and it flashes out In what, to those who do not know t^e writer, must sometime seem the noBt v&expected places. There is that •toiqr-of the dog, to mention just one iBStance; which was the mascot of Coipliay G, which went through all , tjbi. .^gjiting without a scratch "but after his return home he indiscreetly bit. Cottey vine's police force in the leg and was promptly shot, an end- started a riot." There are no end of good gtories of courage and daring: or at ' ItidicrotiS iniship, the writer never apoliing one of these latter because he happened himself. lo hav been the victim. But this "Memories of Two Wars is very much more than a personal narrative. It is history. Nobpdy else lias told so, well the story of the Cuban Insurrection from the Cuban side of the battle lines adn so far as our information goes nobody has made relcord of the .War in the Philippines so careful and accurate and comprehensive! The home friends of Gen Funston will read the l>ook with spec iai interest, of course, because of their persona] knowledge of and regard for and pride in him. But it may well be read, and It will be read, by thousands who have no personal ac quaintancc with him because of the vivid picture it gives of events which changed ^th& -map Of the world and which reshaped for all time to come the destiny of the Great Republic. It is a notable contribution to the literature of our times and deserves the place it will have in every uij-to-date public and private library. Henry Allen sayff that the "cleanup" 'of Wichita which was undertaken by the Goveriior's special attorney under tlie itorsonal direction of th( Governor, with a great blowing of trumjH 'ts, was all a fake, that it didn't cost the jointists or sitloon men any money or put any of them out. of business. And the same story comes in the way of a news dispatch from Columbus, to the effect that the law enforcement campaign conducted in Cherokee county by direction of the Governor, was all humbug and false pretense and didn't accomplish anything, that while scores of jointists were arrested not one of thcni was put in jail or put out of business. Arc these Wichita and Columbus reports true, or is somebody "trying to slander the Governor? What have the administration papers to say about it? What is the Governor's side of the story? If good rrtads are snch fine things why not keep them in rejiair? About fifteen or twenty years ago the government built what is known as the rock road leading to Haskell. Tho city nor the county nor the township have kept it In repair. If we will not keep in repair the roads we have how can we hope to get new ones?—Lawrence Journal. The Journal has pointed out one of the very serious objections to Government road building. What has happened at Lawrence is the nearly universal experience. When the Government builds a road the local authorities wash their hands of it and it goe.s to" pieces. If the Government should go into the road building business generally the burden upon the National treasury would very soon make the annual war budget look like pin money. gresf'Jfrorfnhe.'Wiarge of e;^^*-fr*^-it**-f-ii^**?* gance in sjiendintf money for the army. And we gofBS nobody will .get vfery li^vonsr feitbJir over the profr^ pect that we might get .into war and lack fifty years of beipg ready for it Somehow Uncle Sam has always man aged to be about aa well prepared as the other fellow was. It is a common saying aroundj Washington that it "Is easier to see the Fceaident three times..than.it.ia to see Hitchcock onco." But It wlil have to be. (admitted that the Postm^»^ ter General, has been maJting pretty good use of - tbe time ha. fienled ;to others. That xeport. shoving a surr, plus in the :^^MoBlce Department .for the fifst tlin«>^tiir«nty-eigbt years la pretty good aiirldence that somebody has been atteAing strictly ip bug! ness. even tf casual callers were neglected. Imperialism was -the "Paramount Issuo" w^lth the Democratic party no longer ago than 1900. But you may have observed that although thcrr has be6n a Democratic majority in the House siiicQ last March not word has been said in any way altering the Republican program in the management of our Island possesa- ions. Some co-incidonces arc (jucrr. A ear or so ago a minister at WillinmK burg. Franklin county, was found guilty of deserting his wile and running away with a young girl of hie congregation. And. now it appears that his successor, a married man with grown children, is out of town for the reason that a young man with very pretty wife has threatened to shoot him If he ever comes back. Globe-Democrat: "It must be gratifying to tbe soul of the peerless leader in Nebraska to find that in a ne\ys- paper poll of thousands of Ohio Democrats as to their choice of presidential candidates, 39 per cent were for him and only 28 per cent for Harmon. This victory over Harmon in rils own state is a star In a cloudy night at Uncoln." Atchison Globe: Harry Root, who travels over the state for the Topeka Journal says he hasn't heard three men express themselves in favor of a special session of the legislature, although he has ulked to many on the subject. Which would you rather believe, Harry Root or the politicians who say the people over the state are clcmoring for a special session? Secretary Stlmson declares that at the present rate ot appropriation it will be fifty years before the United Statea has all iho ammunition and artillery It would need in case of war That would seem to exculi)atc Con- The finest oranges in the world—the priie'-.*'.*|^ crojjof 5,000 California groves—are "Sunkist." '/^.^if!«, These are the ptr/aioatnees with the valuable wrappers. Your dealer will supply you with '\ t^~' luscious "Sunkist" oranges—that ripen on the tree—a finer flavor than you have ever before f tasted—at no higher prices than you have ^y/**-! paid for those of much icss qu&lity. v/^^^.VI Insiist on each orange coming to ^i^^t^ you in a wrapper marked "Sun- i^^^ lust." For sutdi are genuine, ^'t^^ Most HealthfulofAU Fruit '^^^f Oiildrea 'B "sweet tooth'' Is eatisfled by this wholesome f rait. Healthful and economical "Sunkist" oranges nowi take the placcoCsweeUin many bomes.^ BeantUnl Oraiige gpoon tours f,^r^ Save a "Snnkbt" orange or <•» lemon wrappers, or tradeinarks , cut from wrappers, andsendthein to us, with 12c in stamps to help pay charges, packing, etcand we will sendyouthis.Kcnuine Rogers' , silver orange spoon For each ad- ' ditional spoon send 12 wrappers or trademarks and 12cin stamps. Not responsible for cash sent through the mails. FniitKiiifefor24Wrappers and 20c in stamps. Excellent qucdity—genaiae Rogers'sliver. Ecoab&tffed ,14''Siii!U8tTrtmiitnis "Soikist Mr. Gompers signed resolutions de- t|Quncing the McNaitiaras for their crime,—or was it for confessing it?— but you may have noticed that he has not offered ^he Government the services of the Federation of Labor to assist in running down the men "higher up." To work over tho old saying, if some friend of the St. Joe woman who brought suit for $20,0(H) for seven kisses and was awarded judgment of 13.50, could buy Iter kisses for what unfeeling jurymen think tliey arc worth and sell them at her own appraisal, what a business be could do! • * ., . * 18 OfbERS fiSE THBCGS. It Can't Be True. New, Vork Sun: The rtimor that Senator LaFoIIetto ^ill tiirh bis back upon his responsibilitieB in the Sefi- ate early in December and make a speakltag tonr of Ohio,"' Oklahoma, Missouri, Kansas, Nebraska, the Oa- kotas, Iowa. Minnesota, Illinois, Michigan and Indiana, must do that faithful servant of the people no Injustice. Of his capacity to ^tump more ilateS'than Mr. Taft" jirid Sneak of toner and. Ibrig^i:, there can ne no chal- ietigo} Iti the Senate Mr. I^aPollctto his • proved • hi» ability to: hold the froOr'foi' three days at a tinie without a sign of fatigue and the groans of ifa'e piiblit; prfntlhg office a^ It s?t up his 6iiviU8crtpt have., been heard aa far do^h the Potbma6 as Alexandria. But we shalii never believe that he intends to neglect his great work in the Senate for a single day. 'Aisidc from the fact that hfe would have to entrust the leadership 6f the Progressives to Mr. Cummins 6r Mr. Clapp. both of whoiti he suspects- of being deficient in hero worship, Mr. LaFol- Icttc always puts duty before his personal or politlcitl'fortifnes. He has hever been able to train his conscience to disregard what is duo his constituents Aiid the country. Devotion to the public service Is the keynote of an autobiography which lie is publishing. At the risk of his i)rl- vate interests and the sacrifice of his health .Mr. LaFollette toiled through the dog days In Washington to pnint in subdued colors the picturo of .-: Statesman with a coiiscieneo «o sensitive and responsive that hi' p:ivf his nights as well as his days to tiio welfare of the people. This Is tin- Ki'eal lesson of the autoblograiihy. Therefore we are warnuil'vi in saying that .Mr. l.aFollettp will never leave Washington to answer anil confound Mr. Taft in the long suffering West until Congress adjourns for the holidays. Duty first, i)lpasure and profit afterward. What the SiMiator docs with his Christmas recess is his own business. It is usually a season of innocence and mirth, when ih-^ gravest men relax, enjoy the good things of life and are children at heart again. Perhaps Little Hob wlio never relaxes and is too worn with solicitude for the Republic to play, may believe that the "present crisis" demands that he go crying into the wilderness. Rut politics and Christmas do not mix well and he is mor«' likely to be regarded as a bore than a prophet. ElfSilTurasHours i'of Rirbbing into of Freedom PERSIL'cuts the dreaded waslbl-day in half.l\PERSIL soon makesj^the 1 washing,'! which 5^took*you all ,^day, spotlesslyicleanV ^thout rubbing and "without ^ injury | to Jfabric^oricolors. iPERSIL is a'jjcoippound oftOarj^ewTbrought.into the launidry and made to do all the work _bfjcIothes-cleaning better than it ever has been done before,'! It makes white clothes dazzlingly bright and Jbrightensjup ^olored goods. ,v,;i:[ OXYGEN ••••|fi:-' , ^ ill! A 10c box o£ PERSIL wJU do'a dollar's worth in Time, Qothes and Labor saved. For the next wash-day Just Try PERSIL — that.will convince you forever. German'housewives arc using 30 Jj million poimds of PERSIL yearly. 10 Cents at All Grocers MIKADO IS A POLYGAMIST Japanese Royal Palace Is Separated From Other Places in Tokio by Triple Moat. .ST.tTE IMVERSITY \OTES. Among the hundred or more pack- I The mikado, earth-bom son of heaven, and his court of demigods dwell age libraries that the University of ^ forest solitude in the midst of Kansas ha.s nia'Ie up to send out on request to people In the state are two on woman's suffrage, one of them cov ering the affirmative side : of the question and one the negative. The director of the libraries says that the affirmative package never gets back from its two-weeks stay In a place ithout there being a dozen requests for it from other persons. The negative iiackage is never called for. Blue Rapids expects to have a model neighborhood civic club and thereby become a leader In tbe civic and social center movement. The suiwr- intendent of schools, J. H. Clement, has a,Kked the department of extension work at the University of;Kansas for a model constitution for'such a club and suggestions for Its work. The State bee keepers' association ill hold Its next, annual convention the University of Kansas. ; r Fifty Kansa-s towns will be vlsit«?d the interc.st of the now religious movement to make the church a more Importaiit factor In conimunHy life. )y Pro^W. C. Payne, dean of the Ul- ile Chair maintained by the Christian church at the University of Kansas. In each town visited. Dr. Payne will give three talks, dealInK with the or-1 Don't imagine for a moment that nobody but "the Taft men" is walking the floor over tbe recrudescence of the Roosevelt boom. There are a lot of folks over at the LaFollette headquarters that would like to have some dellnlte information from Oyster Bay. The Chtinute Tribune has inscribed upon ita honor roll as the most candid person yet dlscovM-ed the woman who frankly told its aolicitor that It was not necessary tor them to subscribe to the Tribune because they borrowed it every day ot their neighbor. Mm' ThU-tkliio«iI.«k(ra iaicy. and tmcb comes in a Tslnabla "SnaUtf wrapper. ItuUtoathua iTiU«r*fk cui4'>r«rii •5jSJj%*J?" wniipcr.uuiHOBIMm aSmtrSSk JMtar %<naMr » tbey to Urtbtf tlisil Send tor MX deiwlpchm. nomtwr ottjertwabBi. Tbtr ^Mt of wrapper! and amount oi caab BO more and tbe mi|^' BecoMarr. to aacnre each article, per* an valnabk.- CaliforniaFrnU Growers'Exchanle 18»4hrik The LaPbtlette boosters have been working overtime telling how many states Taft could not carry. Suppose they vary the program a mite and let us have their idea of the number of states LaFollette could carry. Our Idea of a butter-in is that man at Kansas City who made trouble because he' caught his divorced wife kissing another man. The. First Phanix. Legend tells iw (bat tbe first phenix was born in the (Srden of Eden and bad Its nest in a .;;^ac red rose, tbe flrst rose tbst ever bloonsd. When the angel drove Adam and Eve out of paradise, a spark of fire felt firom.tbe $njsti'» htrjr_ swora siM bnmed up tbe gbboix iwd bis aest Oat .of tbe asbes ^prsDg a gJiOTbiVM bird, wblcb also livid. SOO yeaiis beforo njrstviously iwming itself, nt every recnrrsBce of wblcb a new phenix 1M said to arisa. the great city of Tokio. The palace world Is separated from the world of the people by a triple moat of dead water and a double wall, of granite crowned by twisted i pine trees and mottled with the moss of ages. Except upon stated occasions, the mikado is aa Inrisible and well nigh as inaccessible* as the sun goddess amid the hereditary treasures of the Ise "shrine. In his august person tbe hotly disputed origin of his race finds Its reflection, for he has the eyes of the Mongol, the coloring and facial structure of the Malay. Unlike the reigning houses of Austria, Russia and Prussia, the house of Japan^ which, thanks to the system of plural wives and the custom of adoption, has survived so many hundred years I in an apparently unbroken line, has no family name and the given names of. its members are not by any means what they seem to be or to mean upon a superficial examination. The Mikado Mltsuhito is not the "meek man" nor is Prince Haru a "vcrdiint" or "sprinKliko prinrc." These names have an occult meaning which Is prohMbly hidden from all except the princes of tl»e blnod iind U ganizatlon of church w .rrk. the ".Men '« « '•'"'"c family council that tboy and RellKion" movement, and an ev- are decided upon. ening lecture for the general ^public on "The Itelation ot the Church to thcj Community." No road overseer In Kansas Js In a district too remote to have the benefit of the best scientific knowledge about road building. Building, roads by guesswork has been prove'd the most expensive method. It is no long er necessary. The trustee or overseer or county engineer by devoting a little time in the evening to Instructions that he can get practically yflthout cost may fit himself to do work that will stand the .severest te.sts of wcath er and wear. This instruction Is In the form of an extension course in highway construction now offered by the University of Kansas through Its (;orrespondence department. The teacher of the course is a practical expert in the subject and he covers every aspect of the subject from the. size of culvert pipe to the effkt of grade cm the size of a load. I Behind the n!os?-i;rown b.Tttlomcnts and the stagnant moais, the Lord of Ten Thousand Yefirs liads a slncular- ly Eob ^r and frugal life. It lins been suggested that he ><< still iiauntcd by the memory of the threadbare court of his fathfcr, the Kmp-ror Komel, where not seldom even fon.i was l:icking The support of hawliin - .^nd of the old swordm.ikcra v.iih their secret ftieth- ods of teraperInK e'cv\ and his efforts to collect tho widely scattered books relating to the Shlntn cult arc his only i extravagances.— MfropL -Iitan JIaga sin& CAUSE OF CANCER IN CHINA Eating of Steaminc Hot Food Responsible for Prevalrnce of Disease Among Men. Her Hold. "So he married a manicurist?" ••Yes." "Is he happy?" "I'm nfniid not. He cornpl.'iln.s Mi.it line, li:is qiilf holdhx his luiiid and A .iMis to c-titiiu. liiTself exolnstvely to holdn;: tin- po.ketbook" - Chicago llword[lei..:(l. Not "standpatters" but "sUckpat-| ters"—Tbe Red Cross Ctairlstmas Seal. In China, when a native family sits down to dine, the men of the household and the male guests, if there he any, arc served first. Their food comes to them steaming hot. The w .omen must wait until later to be served, and by that time tbe food has grown cooler. The men commence to eat immediately the dishes of steaming hot! food are set before them. Rice, cow peas and other things are bolted hot. The women have to be satisfied with only lukewani dishes. So much for etiquette. Mow for the consequences. In China cancer of the oesophagus, or throat. Is common among men.' Among Chinese women the disease ia very rare; practically unknown. 411 of this, and more, waa reported by Dr. E. D. Bashford at the recent annual meeting of the Imperial Cancer Research Fond held in London. He said, in ireferring to the alarming Inroads made by cancer among Chi named: thai {\it frequency of tbe disease would be dimiolshed if such practices as the eating of very hot rice were discontinued. The i rice the women eat Is oo<ri and non-irritatlnff, and tber rarely contract cancer. let Santa Name the Gift AN OUT-POURING of PIANOS for CHRISTMAS Never before have we sold «o many Pianos for gifts $10 Sends one home for Christmas 20 cents each day pays for it We Carry the Jjargcst Stock <»i" Pianos in the State of Kan.sas Laugh All Day CHRISTMAS and forever afterwards A complete line of Ph()nograi)hs, Victrolias, Talking Machines, Violins, Banjos, Mandolins, Guitars, Music Rolls and everything in Music. J. V. Roberts Music Co. Store Open Evenings Ida, Kansas THOS. H. BOW'LUS, l*n>sident J. K SCOTT, Cashier Allen .County State Bank lOLA, KANSAS f :.Sr .lHMSIIKD A QLAKTt:i{ OF A ( KVTIICV. Capital Surplus Deposits . $30,000.00 . $40,000.00 $550,000.00 I.MEKKIST rAI» 0.> Ti.MK l>j:lM».SHS SAFETV IHil 'O .SlT BO.VtS FOR BEAT For the quickest results—The Register Want Column!

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