Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on January 9, 1912 · Page 3
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 3

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Tuesday, January 9, 1912
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I'HE 101:4. l]>AHiY.REGISTEB> TUESDAY JIVJ;NIN(^;JLA^^ 1912^ BREEDING CORN THAT WILL RESIST THE DRY WEATHER OF WESTERN KANSAS Prof. H.F. Roberts of the State A.^ricultiiral College at Work Upon this - Interesting Problem—Experiments Under Way to Cross a Chinese Variety With the American Kind. C AN corn bp made drouth rrsls- tan',7 Tills Is tho problem that rrof. H. F. KobcTi.s of the Kansas Stalo Apriciiitu::!; C O IICK -.; is •working uTon. Wo have (iuruni wheal, bromt'-grass . and drouth ros-isiant sorKhunis and kafirs. Now for droiilh resistant corn. Jtut how is i; goiiit; to come'?. >fot by splcctinj^ ordinary corn, for Nature has intimated that ordinary corn is not a semiarid cro;). The experiences ol" T ,c£toVn fanrn r in the dry land areas have jirovtil pretty eonchisivi'ly that natnr.} i~ -..f Inclined to change her mind on tUc Bnbject. and that the nearest tl.ins PROF. H. F. ROBERTS, Of the State Agricultural School. ik> a dioulli ri '-istant i i: n "e can Obtain by. tlii-'.*rdin.iry ]>?•.:•'•'[•••:• if .•<•• section. i.K a sliii;i . -,•}:• ibat will si.l,-sli"|) lo!:u. :.o;. (Irv iBumnuM .N by roundinj; ofl its m.iv. th /fjrninctj' d.-iy^ or so, Hi; ;!,;> i> '.•(•; j roslStinR drontb. It in Iryin;; ;o avi>'..; . tlrotith. m;d the rvasiim is not a;/ ipays sncvos.-fiil. Tlic only ri -al wa> f' to make the corn \,\:\nx acnial'.y :< -i.-; a-'gennine dromli, is to put droir.h ;t- xlstant bkiod iuto i:. , The I'nitod State? liopaitraoril of Agricu'.ture. with its o.\-trao:d:nri:y t.i- ciUties for obtainir.;: for. ('.~ and plant? of iiromihe. .'.p; ently discovered tho r.i'.v n ;:i !<"!-.a'! for the in;provcm":ii of .\:n.'ri.:,ir. the bldin? away of an ear, \\hen lo and behold! a tuft ot .<:l!k.s suddenly appears, down the chute come.s the pollen, and the .'^ilks are fertilized. • 'lose pollination? Yes. Hut It is not true that self-pollination is necessarily bad for corn. Some varieties may become adapted to it. .\nd thi.s ('Iiine.se corn saves its pollen, short circuits on itself and gets its ears pol'inated. in tho very face ot hot winds that blast the tasse'.s, waste the polli-n and dry the silks of our or.iiiiary corn: So much for ohe way •oi coining a corn crop out of a drouth Feason. We are said to have hot wtncls in Kansas,—sometimes, and when they rom'e and spend a week at tl'.e corn pollination period, it is Koodbye to tho corn crop. Hut the hot w:nds arc not all ot a drouth. What if the rain doesn't arrive for two or three weeks, or a month and a half in .luly and .\ugnst. the corn li 'aves roll, the ears shrivel and fail to nil. and the kernels wither and . :ise to prow. How is the corn crop ^.i;r:4 to get through, not merely a t !ireo day.";' hot wind, but a long, c.niy. vicious, professional drouth,— I 'll- of tho first-cla-ss successful kind • uh as wo enjoyed last summer? licre airain we need new blooil for our corn,— dr .iuth resistant blood of a (•.ilT.'rent kind from what the Chinese c-ory offers. .Xiid It seem.s to bi' I'roniiscd in Iho new Mexican hairy lOrn.— j\:st introduced by the Ilepart- iiient of .\gricuUure from tho high pla -eaii of .Mexico, and that is said o grow and to make a crop without a drop of rain during the growing ^c.•lsull. This hairy .Mexican is (•••r- laiiily as queer a corn as the Chinaman. It. is a tall, ungaiiily plant. Ail !i long stH 'tcliing joints, loaves sol lar apart, and lopping at al'. angles: and in.itoail of staniling up straight in the rows, the Mexican corn kneels o\^;- Uie ground for (ho first throe or tour of its joints. You couldn't culti- •.-.ito a field of Ihis Mexican corn with anything on earth but a crooked St i <-k. I:s tnssel hangs out with scarcel\ any branches, like a long forefinger. It hasn't any ideas about saving iiolfen. it looks as though it didn 't know anything that corn ought to :.n ;'w. Ivut the purpio ."iheaths of its ,;;:gatiily .'cues are covered wilh a • Icnse forest of hairs, which extend Chinese Corn at Stat com in the direction of dro;:'h resistance, and J'rotossor Hjli ris las been b :isy lor t 'ne j a.-t :u,, \. ;;. working tho ^e raw la.i:. : i: lo prattical shape. ;n v.:.: . .>...:;: I;.. | has roo.-ivod' the ii :\;i:i;-, 1 'i . n.t,,.,.; j t.<if ]on and a-.-is 'taM.. M r i !>ooli and i;. .\. <'"oiiiii . ni :!•• ,• cif liio.'Kiinic Ji;ii'i.-. ;;!:. ' .Mr. Wa;;cr T. .-••. M!:I ;!. . of oi:.'. of I 'laiit i .i!o. H ,--'i .y li,v.-.i,;^i;.i:.,. of tho If 'uroa .i of I 'l.iiit Iii'i 1 ;r.. * fiver in I 'hina. iioir SiKi!i:Ji.ii. a mi-si<i !.'.i :y loun .l ;i vDrii'> i,r iviri groun by tho nativos. iba' i.; i a crop in d:.v ycir .j whon th<> iiitf d': ••tl American v.iriolii 's of corn a :i '..'i; Now this C 'hiIU'^o lora i.- ^\\.<• ol • niost iK 'iuliar vaii -'iies -i..: I K.- O >'T been di^tovoicd. IT,- :c;:\.-. .-p-. ,1 ly the iii 'per om-s. j-ro so v., •...d M.at the.v ajijioar to v.:o\\ <'lii- ?:.!>• o; the stalk. The loaves ail. a.- a n;!o point upward at a sharp :i !.^':r. ai\ n^8 field of thi .'f com" the a; pcarai :i.i- of a field of katilr corn. Tlie stalk is short and s 'o. ky. and the leaves closely set togethr.'.— ;ii.;e•Rise lilio kafiir corn, Ob .-ovve i :ie tield at the tiujc when tie ;> O11P;. is shedding and you wi !l i;ot, see a si ;;:i of the tas.-el. The upper loaves bi «id up over ihe tassel, coinpiotcly cov.^r- Ing it. so thai; all tiiat is visible is a i Ian-like shie '.d of leavti ovcr-toppini; j the plant ! Now this is a;i a firso-rale arraui;e- ,' ment for catching and holtiing the j pollen and preventing iis blowir^g \ "away in the hot, ilry winds. The '• oye-sided arrangement of the :eaves ; referred to, results in making a reg- ^ular corlcscrew chute down w hicU the pollen slides to the silks on ihe ears. As if this were not enough, the ears themselves present a canning adap;a- tlon for snatching a crop out of the ^eth of a hot wind. Tiie siiks protrude from the leaf ang'.os before - ever a si^n of the ear or the shoot Uself 15 to be seen. There Is little no swelling of the leaf to betray Experiment Station. out to some extent over me t)la(lei. Now V.-.i: slio.iih of the leaf wrai>s iti'l proiei IS and supports the tender s;.i :k wjthii-. Strip the leaf ."-l-eat;;; inni a •-talk of crowing corn and it •A.:; br .ak down of its own weigh*. '111. hairs keep the ."surface prot--* • e.l ;^>ai Ihe drxing windi, so 'liat !'l>:if >lo:;t:is att'.iallv lose loss wate- ,1 .la; t !ian the Unprotected leaf le.if,;-. ol ordinary torn; ai:d tli" • lii)Wi-ver, Is further i)roterted by uiris^ril '.y thick covering of ;iu.-!v^ .\ie.v the ear of the Chlni's.- cir.'.i i- III 1\ a goo I resiK 'ctable iiop-corn 1^1 r in pu.iit of sl/e, and a waxy Hint iu •••».! a -o of kerne!. Ji.t 1 1..' Hiiiry .Mexican ear is a lair ea" of il .e whiii' dent type.—not .ery larg.-, 1 J ;t almost as large as the i.:ir of a;; :i\< nmo ninety-day dent corn in our ooialry. .Moreover, the rno; system of the Mj.'xican i.s saiil to be a wiue-siiroading water-gath- e?(.r, .-f::itod to desert places. Now put a'.: of these Chinese and -Mexican 1 haracteristics together and combine tlieui with the characters of a Jlrst-class short season dent corn that has enjoyed western • Kansas conditions for lifleou or twenty years, and win-t are you going to get in the V. ay of drouth resistance?' This is wiiat Professor Roberts is in a fair \\ay to find out. Last year he crossed plants of a dozen of these western Kansas varioiies: Pride of Saline, Sherrod, Wallace, etc., wilh the Chi- ufse and vice-versa. This crossing work was done both at .Manhattan on tile experiment station grounds, and at the branch station at Hays, under his direction, and by a new and vastly improved method of artiticlal pollination which he has devised. The crossed or hybrid ears were all plant- e<i at Manhattan this season, making over forty hybrid •families." .Each hybridized ear was planted, in a separate plot and full notes and observations of its characters and the amount of inheritance of ^ th« Clil- nese blood were made. —6% Money. B. M. dmnlaffhuk Col. J, B. Atchison spent yesterday in Thayer on business. —Kverythlng: going up except Monty's Meals—20c. Thomas Haker, of Barber County, who has been here for a visit with Ills father J. F. Baker, returned to his home yesterday. —Those Big 20c Meals. Monty's Cafe. Wycliffe Richardson of Altoona who has been here for a visit with friends went to Dewey. Okla., yesterday to visit friends before returning home. —Dr. Wirt, Osteopatb, Tel 487, tSS. Mrs. E E. Briggs, of Kansas City, who has been visiting her sister, Mrs. A. G. Mummu has returned to her home. —It will be to your Interest to buy your Flour and Feed of H. Klaumann, 206 S. Jefferson. Phone 259. Mrs. Dora Huffman, who has been in Chanute visiting friends for the past several days returned home yesterday. —Dr. McMlIlen. Phones t2 ud SS2. Mr. and Mrs. G. \V. Baker, of soulli of the city who have been mtikiug an extended visit (o points in Ohio, returned Iionie yestenla.v. —DR. 0. L. COX. Oculist, .Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Willis, of Hyat- vill. , Kansas, came in this afti-rnoon for a visit with their daughter. Mrs. J. T. Cline and family of .North Washington avenue. —CACKLK: CACKLK: C.-VCKI-E: Ye -j the hens are all cackling when fed (V.nkeys Laying Tonic. It brings the eggs. I-'or sale bv .Morris Ic Howard. Hnice Mcllhaney cjiiie In this morning from C<dlinsvllle. where he is ••mpioyed, for a short visit with his mo'lier. — Special rounil trip rate wilh meals, berth and all slde^trips incliid- iil. .solng and j-etiirning via K. ('., lo tb.o Lower Hio Grand Valley. See ad e!-ewhere. .Mr. and Mr.s. .1. N. Gard. of Clear- •vater. Iowa came in this iiioriiliig for 1 \is;t of severi^l day.s with .Mr. and Mrs. .1. W.. Fuller. —Fred Rowden, Period Decorator. Phone TSfi. 'Harold Smith, who has been here !or a visit with friends for the past several days, left yesterday for his hoie... in .Mtooiia. —Dr. Lncy M. Hull. Osteopath. Telephone 120 and B61. The Guild of St. Timothy's churili will meet ;it the rectory :it half past two o'clock tomorrow afternoon. The Ixiya! Rrother's club will have a business meeting tonight. When ynu want a reliable niedlcliie for a cough or c.ild take Chamber- Iain's Cough Kemcdy. ]t can always be depended upon and is pleasant and safe to take. For sale by all dealers. Miss Helen Gossetf. who has been ill at the hom.' of her auii', Mrs. G. W. Reynolds, for a week, is improving rapidly. / ^_ Miss Minnie Lowry returned today fronr a ^isit with friends iu Humbcddt. TIKD DOW> •JO Year.'" Shnerj—llinv .She (iol Free- doni. A dyspeiisia \eieran who writes from one of Kngiand s charming rural aomes to toll how she won victory in her J'l years' hght, naturally exults In her iriumiih over the tea and coffee habit: "1 li.-ol it a duty to toll you," .she says. "Iiov, mu(li good I'osluiii has done me. I am grateful, but also desire to lot oiherh who may he suffw- itjg a- I <lid. know of Hie delightful ni 'lliiid wlilcli 1 was relieved. "1 lu'.d sulfered for ill years from dyspepsia, and the giddiness that usually accompanies (hat painful ailment, and which fn-quently prostrated i.iio. I never drank iiiucli colTee. and Vocoa and even milk did not agree v.ilh my impaired digestion, so 1 used tea, oxelusively, till about a year ago, when I found In a (lackage of Grape- .Vuts the little book, "The Road to Wollville.' "After a (areful reading of the booklet 1 was curious to try Postum and st -nl for a package. I enjoyed it from the lirst. and at once gave up tea In its favor. "1 began to feel better very soon. My giddiness left me after the lirst few dayd' use of Postum, and . my sioiiiacli became stronger so rapidly that it was not long till 1 was able las I still ami to take milk and many other articles of food of which 1 was formerly compelled to deny myself. I have proved the truth of your statement that Postum 'makes good, red blood.' "1 have become very enthusiastic over the mej-its of my new table beverage, and during the past few months have conducted a' Postum proiiaginda among in\ neighbors which has brought beneti! to many, and 1 shall continue to tell my friends of the "better way' in which I rejoice.' .Name given by Postum Co., Battle Creek, Mich. Read the little book. "The Road to Wellville," in i>kgs. "There's a Reason." Krrr read llie ahove letter! A new one appears from time to time, Tliejr are gennine, troe, and fall of hnmaB interest. ^^v^^^ , DEM0CI»TS60T0BI|TiM0RE DEMOrR .VTir >ATIO>AL COXVE>. J'lOX (JOES TO THE SOUTH. Jane 2fith, One Week Later Thiin the Kv:iublican (.'onvention, the Date. (By the Associated Press) Washington, Jan. 9.-^The Democratic National Convention will be neld at Baltimore. The choice was made this afternoon after a spirited contest and after representatives of iialtlmore, St. Louis, Chicago Denver and New York had presented the claims of these cities in detail. The committee went into executive session to examine carefully the various offers of the cities before deciding. It then developed that St. Louis .lad offered JTD.OOO in addition to-the use of Convention Hall. It was contended that this mef the Baltimore cash offer of $100,000, inasmuch as Baltimore would have to spend part of that sum in preparing its convention hall. \Vhen the vote was taken, however, .t was found that a majority ot the committee favored Baltimore. The committee had no difficulty in igreeing upon June 2.")ih, one week liter the 'Republican National Convention, as the date. (JO.S.SiP OK .>AT10XAL POLITICS. Booms Hi'intr Startotl for Oelrijates to .Vational Convention. Tojieka, K.is., .Ian. !».—Talk of del- •.!gules lo the liepublican national convention from Kan.sas is starting up. The state has foi,ir delegates al largo and two delegates from each congressional district. For delegates at lar.ge, to ho chosen by the state convention, the naiiiei: most frequently mentioned are .1. N. Dolley chairman of the Republican state central comriiittee; l-'x-Govertior W. .1. Bailey of Atchison, and C. S Denton, former secretary of state, The independence Tribune " is booming Mark Tiilley. state'treasurer. From the First district A. IC. Crane of Holfon Is being talked of. In the Third district Soth Wells of Krie it mentioned. .1. W. Dykes Is being boomed from .the Sixtli district. Senator Frank Price of AslilaiKl is being talked of from the Seventh district, •uid .1. W. GrayblU fioin the KIglith. \« Convriiflon railed. None of Ihe tllstrlct conventions !:a' yet been called. All prohablv wfl' await Hie meeting of the Roimblleai' state central conimlttoe. at which tlaie 'he dale for the state convention will be defermlned. Dcleptites to tho state md district conventions can then be chosen at the same time. Chairman Holley has not yot defer- mineil on the, date for the state central committee meetlnjj. .\ week .''gr it seemi'd certain if would pfiiiie soon but how it is likely the committee will not lie assembled until February. .Mr. Dolley stated that sonu •••adors in both factious favored ai early conimittee meeting; while otlioi leaders in both factions favored letting the matter lay for a lime. The impetus which the Uoosovel' boom took on in Kansas liiiset (pilti a few plans. Governor Stublis nn nounced liiniself for Roosevelt Sat urday. Tlirce-Slilid Fight. A Ihreo-cornored light in state anc district conven'tioiis on whom Kansas shall indorse for the Repiililican nom illation for president is iiosaible. Tin Taft supiiorters are confident. Bris- :nw is for l^iFolletie. and from r recent interview it seems that he !• trying hi rd to swing Kansas into the Wisconsin senator's' c -oliimn. 'Th( Tovernor has set the Ifoosovelt banc wagon into motion. Tlio LaFollotf !ioo-' • fr >(!-:i :j rapi^'.ly in Ktmsas mm li ( ' \^ 'irvipc gone to Hoosevidt But the-' i.- e :icr:gh of it left to sliov up vt the conventions, and it may be •X (••ia --:der;-ldo factor. Fur!I;." devel'ipinonts are barill; lofd o'l for hefo;e Kansas day. .lanu •iry J'.i. when the annual Republicar liani|uet Is held. The Actor In China. If the new regime In China BUC- cecdfl In abolishing class distinction In civil administration It will have accomplished a difficult task. HItberto three classes of the population have been esteemed by the Chinese '•lowest of the low," these being actors, barbers and chiropodists. These and their children ate barfed from becoming Mandarins. Their grandsons, according to the letter ot the law, are permitted to hold government posts, but this permission has seldom been granted. Some years ago a grandson of Cheng Chang Keng, the most famous Pekin actor of his day, was appointed one of the secretaries of the Chinese legation In Berlin. The appointment aroused a storm of protest among official circles in China, and but for the support of the empress dowager would have been revoked. . The minimum temperature of today was decidedly different frcmi that of the past few days, when It has been all the way from one to thirteen degrees below zero. The nilniniiiui for today reached at - four o'clock this morning, was three- degrees above. —Conkey's Poultry Book means dollars to any one. Free If you bring this ad to Morris & Howard. Thomas Donald the employe of the Prime .Western Smelters, who was struck by a street car early Saturday morning, sustaining a fracture of the sknll, and other painful though not .serious Injuries, is reported to be doing very well today, and the chances are now in favor of his recovery. —The W. C. Teats Realty Co., Kress Bldg. Office rooms 22 to. 24. BciAtter WtBt Ada Get tke Bb. Dioia Dioia LAND LAND LAND LAND LAND LAND LAND LAND L AND to the starved, thirsty, ship-wrecked sailor is what Land In The Lower Rio Orande Yallfjr of Texas Is to the worn out, tired and disheartened Northern Farmer, when drouth, wet weather or frost leaves nothing to show for his season's bard work. Then come with us on our Specliil Tniiu to .Mission, Texas, and let us show you this Lnndin the Loner Rio (irnnde Yullcf.. Where crop /allnres are onltnown. Where you can cut Alfalfa 8 to 10 times each jeiir, one ton per acre to the cutting. WTiere there are 12 growing months each .vear. Where there are no cold winter months; but summer always. Where Fruits, Vegetables and Melons will net you from $2ii0 to $400 per acre. Where they will pay you from $15 to $25 rent per acre for Farm Land. " Where you can grow two to three crops each year on the same ]>iece of ground. Where 40 acres of this Land Irrigated with the silt water of the Itio Grande river will produce more than 160 acres here; take care of this 40 acres three years and It will take care of yourself and family during life-time. Where the cool dry Gulf Breeze mingling with the pure mountain air from the Mitre and Saddle Mountains in Old Mexico, makes an ideal climate ^li.at will make your weak lungs strong and cure catarrh and asthma. Where we have the best Irrigating System in the world and give perpetual water xlght. We can show you and prove the above to your entire satisfaction, if you will only go with us. Next trip January 16, 1912. Call on or write J. £. Wakefield, Humboldt, Kas. Kniirht Lnnd Co., Mornn, Kas. J. L. Jones LaHarpe, Kansas. J. W. 3Inrkcr. lohi, Kansas. STAR I.AND COMPANY KANSAS CITY, 310. 204 WEST >1.>T1I ST. (When writing mention this paper.) LAND LAND LAND LAND LAND LAND LAND LAND DiaoioioioiGioioioi ©iDioia A PROTEST FROM MR. IRWIX. Kdllor Register:Dear Sir: In the Issue of the Regi.'s- ter Dec. tJSth is an article by "Subscribers" defending Old Pastor Rui;sell. I wonder if you got pay for publishing It? When the Register, iver a year ago. *as publi.shing his eriiions (you were in Washington. D. C.i I wrote an article showing the FALSITY In one or two of them, but the acting editor would not publish it and answered me by saying the Register got iiay for publishing them. &) v.llep 1 wrote an article about a sermon or lecture on "I-Mdylsm" with aii introduction by Cap. Stewart, the .Ict- Ing editor would not publish it—lit seenis what 1 write Isn't fit to be luiblished In the Register)—yet he ad- •iiitted he was paid for publishing the ectiire. Now I can hardly believe; tb • Hegister Is oiien to paid fraud/and -losed to a defense of the truth, 'f Insiis Christ does not teach oltirnal ''uture punishmimt in the sermon on 'be .Mount, the 2.'itii chapter of/Mathew and Ihe IGth of Luke, his HON'•^'^TY could easily be questioned and •he Blessed Saviour prpveci, to bo a 'alse teacher. Supiiose twelve mi'- 'ions have re>ad Pastor R"s brtoks! No dc^ht as many have read Tom Palnp •\nA Bob IngersoU—but this would lot prove them correct. Does not the •vhlskey devil have more than twelve 'uilll'in followers? \Vhen "Pastor" R. syndjcatos hi- -.•ermons somebody foots the bills. No loiibt there Is some truth in much ho ("Pastor" R.) says, but who wants "o eat a nice 'piece of roast beef if here is a dose of strychnine in it? Ibis only would kill the body—"Pas- or' Russell's teachings will kill the 5ouI. and yet the Register has taken •lay for publishing them. More than me of your subscribers has complain- 'd to the writer about these so-called 5ermo :is. Very truly. .S. .M. IRWIN. 176.^; Pale St.. San Diego. Cal. , .lanuary L'. 1912. The article (o which Jlr.-Irwin refers was called out by aft editorial laragraplr which seriously reflected ilion Pastor Russell, and was printed a coiujiliance with the Register's in- arishle rule that anyone who thinks in injustice has been done to himself ir anyone else in tiiese colcmns shall lave, an opportunity to say so. The irtide was written by one of the most ilglily respected citizens of lola, :ind Is publication was not paid fofr. The recollection of the acting cdi- or. in charge of the lleglster when , he Pastor's sermons were being run n tills iiaper, is that his only reason "or not printing the letters from Mr. Irwin was that if they had been printed they would without doubt have been answered by some oftlie Pas"or's friends—of whom. It may be said, 'here are many In and about lola—and I theological etontroversy would thus have beeij precipitated upon the paper which It has always been tho policy )f the Register to avoid. The e/inlract for printing the ser- iioiis was made under the iniprossion hat Parlor Russell was tho successor >f Dr. Talniage. and when It was dls- •overed that this was not so the con- 'rac-t was not renewed. .Mr. Irwin Is quite mistaken in he- ievlnu that the Register Is uflwllllng •o .print what he writes. This paper has i)rlnted a great iriany commpni- "atlons from his pen during the past 'hirty ye.irs. and it hones It will have •be iirivilege of printing very many more. -THE SERVANT IX THE HOl'SE." A I'laj with a Stron:i Lesson Will Appear at the tJrand Theatre on Xext Friday .Mclit, .lanuftry lith, "It wcju/d have been well night iiilpossible ten years ago to have put "The Servant in the House" Into the theatre," says O. L. Hall, In the Chicago iCvening ournal. "Kitlier it would have frightened Ihe audience out Into the itre-t or it would have been called a great sacrilege. Hut we look upon it now as bring ncdllier wrong nor fe:irful. but as a work of great beauty and power, carrying the healing word to ailing people. How Incalculably far our stage has advanced in a few short years, or how greatly our view-point •'Comrades"—Scene from "Fhe Servant in the House'' •has changed! We have come to demand that the dramatist shall show.- JUS he has some big and righteous purpose before we will name his play great. This gradual change from resentment to acceptance of a great thought drati-atically set forth has made i ossible a niasterwork like "The Servant in the House." It is a great play for Ihe man who thinks he is a saint, or the man who tliiiiks he Is a sinner." .Manager LeVan i|e.serves gre;tt credit for having persuaded Messrs, Gaskill and MacVitty. the produce rs, to senc| this great play -here for an engagement on Friday, .lanuary Vi. The original .New York production will be seen with ilie greatest company of players ever sent to the West STO.W POINT., .January S.—.1. C. Mcljiughlin and family and .Mrs. Rose Hall and little ion returned to their home in Kansas City after sjiendlng the holidays with their mother and other relatives. Mrs. WlIUs and little son of Wichita after a week's visit with her mother' .Mrs. George McLaughlin, returned home: I.#ster Avy has quit work for. Dr. Sarsapariila Cures all blood humors, all eruption's, clears the complex- ioii, creates an appetite, aids digestion, relieves. that ^tired feeling, gives vigor and vim, • Oet It tudny in uaual liquid form or -hocolated -tablets called •arsataba. H. A .Mcljiugblln and .Mr. Bradfe rd Is working for him now. The .McLaughlin btolliers are putting up Ice. Mrs. .Martha Mattock and little sm RusscI, and Lon .Mottacks, visited at .Mr. McFarland's Wednesday. Miss Vandyke. 61 Kansas City, is visltng at -Mrs. George Mel^aughlin' It was so stormy Saturday that tiie mall man did not go over our route. Mr. and .Mi's. Wallace Hall entertained Miss Lizzie Meyer, Nannie Anderson, Mr. Pascal .Adams. Clifford Tompson and Mr. and Mrs. Truley Helms Tuesday night to six o'clock supper. ^• Mr.' Lloyd Orbison^ who has been in Parsons for some time, having his eyes treated, came home Thursda.v but Mr. W .H. Ireland who is being treated at the same place, will not be home for a couple of weeks. Both are improving. Mr. and Mrs. .lohn Tillery returned to their home in" Reno cejunty after a l.O-days" visit with the latter's parents. Mr. and Mrs. S. D. Brandenburg. Mr. Wallace Hall and family attend ed the bannuet given by the Knights and l.,adles in Bronscjn on New Year's night. Roy Gier was in'lola Wednesday on business. AT r6uNTAINS .HOTCL8.OII CLSCWMKRX Get the Original and Geniiine HORLIGK'S MALTED nVtLK TheFoodDrinklorAllAjttot Rut mix. uux atA« nntACT. i »pinnu Not in ai7 Milk Tip^ 1^ Insist oo "HORUCK'S'' .Take • packaife home STARTS SUIT FOR DIVORCE. Foley Kidnej- Pills —always give satisfaction because fhey always do the work. J .T. Shelnut. Bremen, Ga., says: "I have used Foley KJ.iney Pills with great satisfaction and found more relief from their use than from any other kidney medicine and I've tried almost all kinds. I can cheerfully recommend them to all sufferers for kidney and bladder trouble." J. D. Mundls Co. yirs. Pearlle Re-gan Would Be Sepamt* cd from Her Husband. .According to the Cherryvale Republican. Mrs. Pe;arlie Regan has filed suit in the Montgomery County district court for a divorce from her husband. Arthur ("Rip") Regan. The* plaintiff charges non-support. Regan is the star pitchel- of the lola White Sox and is living here at present. Mrs. Regan is in Cherry- valfe her former home. —Do not allow your kidney and bladder trouble to develop beyond the reach of medicine. Take Foley Kidney Pills. They give quick results and stop irregularities with surprising promptness. —C. J. Pet^son: Farm Loans, Insurance, Abstracts.

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