Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on January 15, 1912 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 2

Publication:
Location:
Iola, Kansas
Issue Date:
Monday, January 15, 1912
Page:
Page 2
Start Free Trial
Cancel

r« THE lOLA DAILY REGISTER, MONDAY EVENING, JANUARY 15,1912. Her Foee and Broir. Ah, help me! but her face and brow Are lovelier than lilies are. ' Beneath the light of moon and star That smile as they arn smiling now, 'White liliea in ti pallid swoon Of sweetest white beneath the moon. White lilies in a flood of bright. Pure tucldness of liquid'light Cascading down some plenilunc. When all the azure overheai Blooms Jike a dazzling daisr bod. So luminous her face and brow The luster of their glory shed In memory, even blinds me now. —James Whitcorab Riley. • • • The Golden Link club was to have had a meeting Tuesday at the home of Jlrs. J. T. Ixiwderrailk, but the meeting has been postponel until Tuesday the twenty-third. * A * Mrs. George A. Fry will give a card party Thursday afternoon for the Thursday Whist club. ^ • + + Mr. and Mrs. D. E. Bush will give a party Wednesday evening for the Wednesday evening euchre club. + + * The meeting of the Methodist Aid society, which was to have occurred tomorrow, will be postpontd otw week. + * + The Presbyterian Missionary society will be entertained nt the home of Mrs. Frsnk Riddle on Thursday afternoon. Mrs. S. R. Burrell and Mrs. L. W. Duncan will cnioriuln with Mrs. Riddle. • <• —Dr. Ifirt, Oiit«»p«tln Tel 487, «88 • • * The Art Club will have the semimonthly program Wednesday afternoon in the Y. W. C. A. parlor. Roll call realises will be items of inter- eat about figure painting. Miss Bull Hfelmert will read a paper on th< v^ork of Charles Eaton. + * •> ~DB. 0. L. COX, OcnllsL * * <• A state Sunday school worker, Mrs Hobart of Topeka, will be here next Saturday to attend a meeting of officers and teachers of the Reformed Sunday stjhool. The church is considering pl&ns for the adoption of th( graded wrk in the school. Previous to Mrs. Hobart's talk, which will begin at'three'o'clock, the missionary study, class'Will meet at thie parsonage arid the mission band will hav< a meeting at the Church. V + • —Dir. MeXnifp. Fhones V and 8SS. *.•><, Tho.Topeka Capital of Saturday gives half a-colunin to excerpts of.an address, "Ollinpses of Tropical America," delivered in ihat city last week by Mrs. Charles F. Scott of lola, before the SUte Agricultural Society. Some of the most beautiful bits of description In Mis. Scott's talk were Included. Mrs. Scott \islted Hawaii with a Congressional party. . from Washington a yoar or so asO-.. Sorosis club heard a similar travelogue by Mra. Scott at their recipvocl- ty reception a year a.ox -r^'-:.. While In Topeka .Mrs. >^i{f was a guest pf Mr and Mrs. Ariljiif Capper. The P. E. 0. Chapter have »r| Tneetlng tomorrow aftern&ri at the' home cf Mrs. C. A. Burck. Wheeler Heights. Part two of thf 6?n»«in!-. tlon win be reviewed by |f9l .iO. O.' Stone. Sketches of the Jap &eli^stor^-j les. "Heart of Hyacinth." aiW^'oo- Ing of Wistaria," written by R. Bushfleld will be read. Bl phles of Mark Twain and Oliver Wen--dell Holmes are being prepared also. * * * Miss Clara Welch, who has been the guest of Miss Olive Hanklns since Wednesday, left today for her home in Denver. Miss Welch extended her stay in lola several days because of severe storms in Western Kansas and Colorado. + + At one of the poBt-ho \iday parlies novel prizes were awarded in a guess Ing contest. A big and beautifully browned turkey was brought to the table to be carved. The guests were asked to guess the weight, which was seventeen and one -half pounds dressed. The firat prize was a pair of felt egg warmers to be slipped over egg cups and the second prize was a amall basket containing two eggs. MEDICINAL ATOMIZERS The cold weather brings need of atomizers for the treatment of throat and nasal affections. Ailments that once had to be endured can now be cured with proper treatment. We have a line of the best, medicinal atomizers made. BURRELL'S The Itexnll Store West Side of the Square £xpert WatcH Ing! Our Watch Dei >artn)ent is qualified to correct any irregularities in time-pieces, split seconds and repealers of any make, either foreign or domestic. Where we put a watch or clock in order we guarantee sat ^faetloB. Only experts will be allowed to work on your watch. The Plain (Jlrl 's Thanrp. (By Helen Ware). "1 would rather have my appreciation of biauty than beauty Itself, would raih'T my face showed strength of ch:!riici «<r. a high purpose in life, and depth of feeling, than to be as beautiful as Helen of Troy. As a mailer cf fact my looks have played a very small part In my career, have always tried to dress becomingly, and follow the usual rules of hygiene. But as to the shape or niy nose and the color of my eyes, whether my mouth was a perfect Cupid's bow and my complexion snow-white and rose-red, I can assure you 1 haven 't cared a fig. My face, for my pur- •tosps. has had to reflect the varying emotions of the parts I play. If it is I traplc. serious face as I have been old. it is because I have had to act: many tragic serious parts. Ethel Tos- caci is only one of numerous parts in which for an entire act my face ban L'H 'n drawn with suffering and weeping. "is it .iny wonder that I have a serious face or the beauty that must refrain trom .nil deep emotions to preserve its-'lf means little^ to me? A ?reat many girls start life handicap;T.>d with the morbid notion that they c :in never make a success because il.' y considor themselves plain. They s<ein to forgst that they have any minds or souls at all. They only remember that they have been denied a heritase of golden curls, melting bln«> eyes and cheeks like roses in the snow, as some jioet has put it. Xow, personally, I believe the so-called plain girl is less handicapped in life than the girl who haa the fatal gift of beauty. Its a very ephemeral and passing quality, this beauty, but in nine cases out of ten the girl who has it cohaiders it enough. •*rhW iKtwerful tool, she thinks, is all she needs to carve her way to nuc-^i j :CB». It never occurs to her that Ix'a'uty and beauty alone without any depth of character or culUvatioa. of mind. Is a very weak asset In tho bat-* tic of life; and that beauty combined with those riualitleg la capable of ac- complIshiiiK anything. I've heard those complaints from girls who assert that the pretty ones always get tlu? best positions. But, 1 ask. do the>.always hold the positions? It is the •'eompetent girl, looks or.no looks, who %Jiis in the "nd; the girl who Is wlll- ibg to do the little things well in order that she may do the big things better. "My opinion is, that barring actual fatial deformities, there need be no plain girls according to th? old-fashioned, accepted idea of plainness, and that so-called be.auty has so little to do with real success that it may be counted as nothing against brains and ability. No woman who has good eyes and a good mouth is plain looking. "Nobody appreciates beauty more than I do. I thrill and throb in the presence of something really beautiful. I should like to cry whenever I see or hear anything that Is really beautiful, the kind lb* combines everything that is fine and noble, spirit and soul, line and color. "But this is a rare combination in people, and the girl who is going to be crushed at the outset by her plainness should remember that there are a great many other ways of charming.—New York World. * * * In this day and age when one's stationer offers such a variety of shapes, colors and grades of paper to a customer it is puzzling to know just what is good form for the particular kind of a note one has to write. But it remained for a bachelor (he doesn't live in lola) to make the FUNNIEST mistake imaginable. Every year Mr. Scott sends to the men who were his classmates in the University of Kansas, a holiday greeting and usually it is a card of some sort. On the list is a bachelor, who Is probably a strlctly-buslnegs man Whfn Mr. Sjpott took It from tbe envelope Tnd etOKbt A . (Hmpie of that dimlnntire bluebow,.lie of course expected to learn the name of some very young (riead wlioae pareoti were introducing It to the world In this formal fashion. But the card for the baby's name was blank and when he looked underneath at the larger oard, he found the holiday greeting of his bachelor schoolmate. The man must have a weakness for blue and no doubt when he saw the cards In the stationer's stock, he could not resist selecting something for New Year use which would reflect his own refined tasti. * + A Leap Year bob sled party is -being planned for tomorrow night, at which members of the Senior Pbiiathea class of the Christian church will be hostesses. The party will go to the church late in the evening where a dinner will be served. The party is a compliment for Miss-Gladys Coughlin who leaves soon for North Dakota to live. * * + Tho .lunlor Philatheas of the Christian church will assemble at the church at half past four o 'clock tomorrow afternoon for a business meet Ing. * • • Mrs. Perry Hanson will address the Mother's club Wednesday afternoon at their meeting in Builder's Chapel. In addition to Mrs. Hanson's address the music will be: "Club Song" and a duett by Mrs. Snodgrass, and Mrs. Smith. Roll call responses will be titles of favorite hymns. * • * -De. Lney .V. Bull, Osteopath. TelepUone 120 and 6«1. * • • The W. C. T. V. had an interesting meeting this afternoon at the rest rooms. The program on health and hygiene, which was to have been rendered last Friday was heard. * •:• * The piano recital for whicli several advanced pupils of George L. Waite are preparing, will occur on the approaching Thursday night In ihe Christian church. The W. n. C. has several bortlwlay surprise |)artle8 i)Ianned with elaborate attention to liLtnll and Just as soon as homes of the hostesses are a trifle less cold and uncomfortable the Corps expects to have the parties. * • * .Miss Mae Chat field will be hostess of the H. T. .M. club Wednesday night. * * + Miss Lou Duncan left Saturday nieht for' St. Louis for an extended visit with Miss Marvel Lanyon, formerly of lola. From St. Louis Miss D-.incan will go to Matoon, Illinois to spend a few days with Mrs. R. Y. Uoyd, who also formerly lived in lolii. * + * Y. W. r. A. >otes. There will be no Bible class supper jmd lecture Tuesday, night but the gymnasium class will meet at the usual hour. A tmsiness meeting of the board of rt'n^ctors will lie held Wednesday afternoon at half past two o'clock. A vesper ser^•ice will be held at th:> rooms ne.xt Sunday afternoon and will include a short address as well as music and devotional exercises. —Fred Bowden, Period Decorator, 'hone 7M. Fr >ER.\L OF MRS. DONNELL. .•^iTvlce.s and Burial at Haven, Former Home of Family. Mr. W. A. Donnell. Mis^s Gametta Donnell and Mr. Wllloughby Donnell have returned from Haven, where they went for the funeral and Interment of Mrs. Donnell. The family formerly lived in Haven and the body was taken there so that services might be conducted by Reverend Buck, who is an old frlen dof the family. The funeral was attended by a larfre number of friends and neighbors. .M:s. Lizzie Donnell was born at 'A:ion Illinois, March IS. 1869. She w:fj married to Mr. Donnell in 1887 and for fourteen years the family lived In Haven, where Mr: Donnell was en- aaKed In the grain business. Mrs. Donnell Is survived by her husband and children, her father four sisters nud three brothers. MONniSCHEIIPJINDPtENn NEVERTHELE.S.S BUSHTESS IS DE. PRESMED A>D COLLECTIO.>'S »LOW Mb flews Says .the FoIItlral Stloatlon Li Responsible—tbe Country Needs Best. MOVI.>0 PICTl'RE.S TH.\T TALK. htl Ray Hero With Edison's Very Lat4 >j<t Inrentinn. I'hil Ray arrived In lola today and rumor very promptly started that he was coming back to enter the real estate business with Jerry Bedwell.' But he issued a prompt denial. He is now a theatrical manager and has arranged to show the latest In moving picture shows at the Elite theatre. He has Thomas A. Edison's latest improved talking motion pictures, where the audience not only sees the action staged, but hears the conversation of the actors making the pro- ducting very like the real stage production. It is the consummation of the dreams of th epicture show people for years. whose knowledge of stationery is no doubt limited to bill-beads and other office paraphernalia. But his New Year greeting to Mr. Scott was a dainty bit of paste board, tied with & blue ribbon and the brace of cards were edged with bltt»~a-birth card. . SCOTT'S EMULSION it Ac aear-nafaore freafanat for Consm^tioa. The power it creates, its purity and wholesomeness are Nature's greafMt aid in overcoming, disease. MX DRUOOlSTS .New York, .Ian. 13.—The destruction of the Equitable building by fire had a marked effect upon business in the i financial district, in the safes and safe deiMsit vaults of this building between JSOO.OOO 000 and 11 ,000.000,000 I of securities were placed for safe keep ! ing. A considerable proportion of these securities were being actively dealt in each day and their temporary locking up in voluntary escrow would have meant .-^erious complications had it not lieen for the prudent action of the Stock Exchange Governing Committee. As it is, the marvel is that so great a catastrophe in the financial district could take. i>lare with so little positive disturbance in financial affairs. That it did not create serious derangement is excellent testimony as to the efficiency of modem financial machinery. The building contain ed a vast amount of records and docu menl .J, the loss of which will prove a serious inconvenience to corporations 'awyers and individuals and yet the rilFasler will cause no serious loss outside of the destruction of the Eqilit- ptble property. The destructivenoss of the fire was almost a foregone conclusion when it is remembered that probably no building in the country contained such an accumulation of in flammable material in the form of libraries, documents, furniture, etc., which had been accumulating for the past thirty years or more. The stock maiket ai)parently re- (luire.s i^ome stirring Influenfe to lift it ou, of pre.sent inertia. Good new-s h;;-; been largly difcounte<l and unf.".v- 01 able news seems ai.-o to have lost its •flVct. It must be admitted that the I 'avorable inriuen<-es are sntnewhnt hiiidea and dirflciilt to discover. Clieai money is perhaps the strongest sup!M )rt :it pre.'-'ent nffr)rded tlie market Fundi are abundant at low rate.«; when compared with what good securities n turning, even at present market pilceK. There Is every pro.-^pect that money will remain eheap and abundant for some we»l :.-i to coiiic. The only iinportant sjjcclfic influences af- IV, tin^c the market were the fluctua- ti:-as :n I'nlcn Pacific and the unfavor able rpjjorts cf earnlnsis off.^et on Hit other hand :.y t!ie favorable report." concerning the United States Steel I 'orporation. which showed an inc:ease during: l)ecenil>er of 942.000 tons in unfiMtil, orders. There has been r moderat.' demand for bonds on lanuary investr.'tnt account, though the latter li;!s fallen somewhat below expectation.s nud conditions do not ie^m entirely favoraUie for the further placement of ntw is.sufiR. l.arge in- vc.-tor.-i are holding back either for more favorable oui.side conditions or for better terms. Small investors are feeling.the pinch of the times and as a, rule have Itss money than usual for investment. Neverthele.ss, were conditions more favorable new offer- :ng .-5 would untloiibtedly be put out and taken with more freedom. Investors are wisely insisting upon safety, hence there !s more than ordinary di.scriiiiination in the making of selec tions. but high grade bonds paying sn.all returns are generally neglected In lavor of those offering more liberal results. There is a disposition on the part of those having idle money on hand to invest temporarily in high grade securities in order to keej) theii money employed until business shows symptoms of revival. Thus indirectly. Jull business and idle money act as ;\ partial support to security values. Gen era! trade continues quiet. Collection: are slow, and while conditions are gen era"y considered sound there Is slight expectaiion of any material Im jnovement untJl the political situation is clarified, and the outlook for next season's crops can be somewhat gauged, it may a.>* well be taken for granted that there can be no real' revival in business unless the aounlr) ha.'i a good harvest next season. So far iMniiltlonK are Hatlsfactory and reports Horn the Interior indicate thai throughout the northwest the condl lion of the soil is excellent. The political situation is still tbi chief obstacle to buHliiess improvement. Capital Is undeniably timid coiiridence having been Impaired by the repeated attacks against numerous industilal corporations and threats ui; on others. Our corporaiions can easily adjust themselves to the law when that is understood. They are already adjusting themselves to requirements of the Sherman law, and in many cases that adjustment is already complete. The Sherman law, much as It has displeased some of out industrial magnates has had no such deterrent effect upon business as the repeated attc^miits to oppress corpora lions by unwise restrictions by oppressive taxes and by the mania foi Inveatigations. Capital has been struck right and left, and is consequently sore and timid; hence, enterprise lags, Initiative is checked aiid the number of unemployed increases rather than diminishes. There is nc doubt the country is thoroughly weary of tactics, much of which doubtless practised for iiolitlcal effect upon the Ignorant voter who does not and can not know the evil consequences of such methods. The country needs a period of political resL If let aloni business will quickly adjust itself tc new requirements and obey the law Inquisitorial proceedings Inspired by malice or for political gain should be- strongly discouraged. When given a fair chance business is ready to take a fresh forward movement. Conditions are generally sound because we have had fully a year of liquidation and contraction. For over six months at least, if not longer, business has been conducted upon stricily conservative lines. There' has been no excessive speculation. Although our capacity is greater than consumptive powers, there has been no general over-|produc tlon of manufacturea articles; and th(?re Is no reason, as already said why considerable Improvement should not follow the clearing of the political skies and tbe assurance of good crops. UCNRY CLEWS. Clearance Sale •—on- Pianos, Phon- ograpbs,SmaII Instroments —and— EVERYTHING in MUSIC PIANOS— All discontinued case designs, rentals, re-possessions and shopworn Pianos must go within the next few days at about half value. In fact, will sell good Pianos for .SI 25, $150, $190 to $230, and some of the older styles at $25, $40, $45, etc. ORGANS— With high tops- and fancy mirrors, at $15, $18, .$20, $22 to $38 in all the fancy carved cases. Your Chance to Get a Talking Machine. We have bought out the entire stock of R. R. Hannii in Phonographs, Talking Machines, Victrola.s, all kinds of Keco.'ds—and will sell at a big discount off the regular jirice. Violins, Mandolins, Guilars, Banjos, will all be sold at a big reduction in price. Sheet Music at. 5c, 10c, 15c, 25c All Pianos, Organ.s, Victrolas and Phonographs, can be bought on payments if necessary. Do Not Delay—You Know What This Offer Means J. V- Roberts Music Co. lola, Kansas IF YOU CAN'T CALL, WRITE MWEEK HCOONiy BHLlY rolal .Sales In Last Report $26,6«4— .tvenigrc of Four 4's. The report of realty transactions in' \iien County, as furnished by the Ola Abstract company, Frank Wood, nanager, lola State iBank building, lor the past week .show a total of y2\j Gti4. a daily average of $4,444. it was tbe smallest week's business for .onie time, but tbe weather has been iucli that there could be liille doing in sales. '1 lie deta"'''! report follows: January 6, 191:!. .1. .M. .Mei. ..ei. .Mf!- I'* .llinry .1. Dancaster. ICO acres 1 iiiil.- .\K ot Savonburg )51U .'.uit.oii .Mary'Ann l:u.ii::au to K. Sv .FI :-'/.il rcsid'ce lot i)lC IC.'s' S:.. Ida S'IIM MI i. I). \Vi;iittk »'r ot nl - D »'. I.. V/h!i- nkiT, re ..lilet;<i! T,::i i-iKi'',: W 'llnMl St . lola . .. 0. A. J.uc'kctt fo \V. 1.. OKiyuiii. IniereHi in re.-iih'tii'.- piopi'i ly ciii Sianl-y St., (ias Cliy lolili I.. Kty in:ii v.'il" Ici ('ti ;:i M II.IYE YOU PILES? Then Ifem-Rold Is What Von ')V;i:it— -V ('Uiininteed Internal Iteniedy. Here is a physician's remedy in su.rar-coaled tablets taken inwardly, that cures all forms of pile.-; and avoids painful operations, as well as tho common odious treatments. It attacks the very cause—bad circulation. This remedy is Dr. Leonhardt's HK.\l-P.OIO sold by C. B. Spencer & Co. lola, Kans., and all druggi.sts. $1 for 24 days' medicine and sati.s- faition .guaranteed. Dr. I>>onhardt Co . Station li Iluffalo, .\. Y., Prop. Write for booklet. Mr. I). U. Smeltzer starts tomorrow to F'lorlda for a short visit. He e.\- pecis to join a parly which will start tomorrow night from Kansas City $l.i)(» and will make the round trip in Pullman cars. The parly will stop at Chat tunooga and other points of Interest $1 110 BO that the trip will be in the way of I'at- a pleasure i-xcursion, although busl- ton. res. 4'".) Ivir.' :-i . i„l:. JL.MII.DU ncss is its first object. .Mr. Smellier Alice, n. Suillh Vi.k<rs and h.i.xhand hopes he will at least get warm butt. K. O. Peikliu Q. V. II to fore he comes back, dence property .\\V I'DV.nr K, • t .N":-- osho and Soutli P'.ili SK - loi.-i S'c iji) .III nnary N. I;«IL». ' .fames W. I.ve and wife fo f;<'o. C. Hurbabek rcslder.oe 214 ScuM: Oiiio St., lola . January », 1U12. i Sarah E. Allen and husband to .Agnes J. Calder. residence iirdpor'.y 404 Hayes Ave.. Lanyonvillp $12 00. L. P. Edwards and wife to C. K t'ov.-- ' ard residencf 414 .N'orth .leLn;-!,- ni ' Ave.. Lallarpe. _ i-2: in) United State« to I "^i ' v i,. patent to ICO acres SVi miles SE of Huniboldt . . . . _ , Marv .1. Bibenc: to I"cr .>i l-:. l;i!:,.ns. ' 155 acres 4'/i miles NW of Mildred $7 .".on.fio , —'—s*, January 10, 1912. • The old idea of using nags tor darten- A. F. Florence and,wife to Robert M. '"K the hair is again coming in VORUC. Graham, residence 210 North 1st Our grandmothers used to have dark, St., lola $:;000 00 Siofny hair at the age of seventy-five. John n. Canmc and wife to Lester "'"''e our mothers have white hair before Butterbaugh. residence property ou ^^^y are fifty. Our grandmothers n.sed Mantey St.. lola Jt.OO 'J "lakp a "sage tea" «nd apply it to Luther H. Smith to J. F. Kell. resi- hair. The tea made their hair dence property %06 and 108 South and glossy, and gradually restored Broadway Ave.. Lallarpe $1.00 . natural color. TO NITIL COLOR By Common Garden Sage, aj Simple Remedy for Dandruff, Falling, Faded, Gray Hair., r. F. Kell and wife to Cora Douglas, residence proi)erty 108 South Broadway Ave. Lallarpe $1.00 Janoarr 1L 1912. '.en. Perry et nl to Hiram Underbill. Q. C. D. to lots 2. 3. 4 5, 6, 7. 8 and 9 block 101. Geneva $300.00 •^ed Chesley and wife to .1. H. Henderson, 40 acres 1 mile SW of. Gas City $200p.00 , W. I.awry. guardian to Hiram Un­ derbill, undivided l-.-> Interest In lots 2. 3. 4. r, 6. 7. 8 and 9, b'ock 101, Geneva ..---$C0.n0 January 13, mi. fas. A. DeMoss and wife to N'el.son H. Pone"ell residence proiierty 30B a. 2nl St, Tola $7.';0.00 R. M. Cunningham and wife to Gertrude Peterson, residence lot 20.1 S. 2nd St., lola ...-$1.00 Total - 126.664 0«U]r Bverase 14,444.00J One objection to using such a prcp- anition was tbe trouble of making it, espoi'ially as it had to be made every two or three days, on account of souring qnickly. This objection has been overcome, and by asking almost any first- clas.* druggist for Wycth's Sage «nd Sulphur ilair Remedy the public can get a superior preparation of sage, with the admixture of sulphur, another val- u.ible remedy for hair and scalp troub- li-s. I»aily use of this preparation will not only quickly restore the co^or of the hair, but will also stQp the hair from falling ont and make it grow. Get a bottle from your druggist today. Use it and see for younielf bow <iuivkly dandruff goes and gray hatra vanish. This preparation la offered to tbe public nt fifty cents a bottle, and la recommended and sold by all drnggista. 8p«ci«l Acent—B. R. Burrell Your Kodak Pictures need special treatment these- winter months. Bring them to us and you will get the best: resells. Gibson's Studio 110 >'. WasUngton. Makers of Photos 'fhat FleaM. Auditorium SKATING RINK Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday Evenings at 7 o'clock, and Saturday afternoon. ADXISSIOH ETenlntr lOe fikatet 15« Aft«m«0B8 5« ^kstci IH

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