Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on January 15, 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:
Monday, January 15, 1912
Page:
Page 4
Start Free Trial
Cancel

THE lOLA DAILY REGISTER, MONDAY EVENING. JANUARY 15,1912. lOLA DAILY Til« lola Daily Record and lola Dally Index. tUE BEGISTEB PUBLISUUG CO. JEntared at, the lola Postoffice as Second- aaas Matter. •dT«rtiains Rates Made Known on Application. SUBSCRIPTION RATES. By Carrier In lola, Gas City, Lanyon- Vllla, Concrete, LaHarpe and Bassett: Oua Week v cents Otia'afoeth <* cents One T«ar »5W BY MAIL: OM Tear. Inside county . 12 .00 OnejTear, outside county J3.00 TELEPHONES: Botlaeas Office If Society Reporter i' Job and Blndeo' Uept HJ Official Paper of City of lola. Official Paper City of Bassett. Official Paper of Allen County. THOSE DIXIE fORX CLUBS AGAIX The Register had a good deal to say last winter and spring about tlJe boys' corn clubs that were organized through all the Southern States and the great crops they grew. Well they have been at It again. In 1910 about 40.000 boys entered the contests. In 1911 there were over 60.000. The contest was to determine who could raise the most corn on a single acre of ground. The winners were given a trip to Washington as one of the prizes, and twenty of them appeared one day reconlly before the Committee on Agriculture and gave a report of their work. The highest yield was made by a Mississippi boy. 227>'i bushels, and thv lowest, a boy near Klldare, Oklahoma who didn't use a pound of fertilizer, was a little ofer 80 bushels. The average crop grown by the twenty boys was nearly no bushels to the acre. And here are some sample reports of the way they did it: REGISTER ir.i pUuo- cr shaliow cultivation. | The best crop, conditions considered, .vas probably that grown by the Oklahoma boy, for as every body knows it was mighty hot and dry around Klldare last summer and plenty of farmers there did not raise any corn at all. And yet this boy with no more ra.'n than the rest of them had. with the same kind of soil, without any fertilizer, produced nearly 81 bushels on his little acre. But ho! broke his land seven inches deep, he harrowed it well, and then he' cul- ] tivated "shallow and several times."; And then did yon notice the report' of the Arkansas boy who cleared' $695 on his acre, counting prizes? And that was in Arkansas where nobody has "elt-up" enough you know to come in when it rains! The. Register would like mighty well to see a boys' corn irlub in Allen county this year. It tried hard last year, with the help of the Farmers Institute ofTicials, lo c.t on<? started; but the boys did no; spcv.-. to be interested In it. There un- (•.>u:i!i<-s in the South wjiTo the .-^vc r:p.' > :-lf| cf corn is three times ns r.nuli iv •• re now as it was ll:rrc years :'sc, wli.-n these corn clulis v.en- lirs-. slat!.:!. This raper would be iiiii -.l-.y i roud if it could brag alioul scnio AUin county boy ne.\t fall who liisd rriiscd more than a hundred bushels of corn on an acre of ground. And if a dozen or more of them should do it. It would be a pretty safe KU< SS that the average yield of corn in this county would move up several bushels during 'he following two or. three years Why CAN'T we have a corn club? HOLD JOIItl Th^ Delights bi Baldng With CALUM BAKING Bennie Doeson, Monticello, Miss.— Soil was black upland with red clay subsoil; broke land S inches deep in December and replowed in March; planted New Era seed April 15; rows 3 feet apart, hiils 12 inches apart with tWo stalks to the hill; used H one- horse loads of barnj-ard manure and 9S worth of fertilizer; cultivated once a week until corn tasseled; adjoining land produced about IS bushels to the ^pre. 'Tleld was 227 1-16 bushels at a cost of" 14 cents per bushel. John Bowen, Grenada Miss.—Has been a member of corn club two years; broke land early; pulverized ^eed bed;, used Prolific corn; one of j three boys in Mississippi who grew over 200 bushels this year. Yield 281 1-5 bushels at a cost of 16 cents a bushel. Ebel- ^ Klmbrough, Alexander City, Alb.—^roke land 12 inches deep; thor oii^hly pi|^-erized seed bed; planted ii&rlU)/o Prolific corn May 19; rows'""'" were 42 inches wide and corn was Lawrence Gazottr: Dcvn in Allen county the taxpayers have deposited J30,000 in the couniy treasury for the purpose of building ptTmanent rock road.s. That is more than has been jipend in Douglas county for rock roads since the invasion of the Spaniards within the couniy and yet Douglas county is as well able to build rock roads as any other county in Kansas, or in the United States for •hat matter. Allen will build at least six miles of permanent rock road dur ing the coming summer, and she will find that the county never, spent money in a better cause. 'fofully apprec!.-.t>^ fticrcnl pl'-asnreof b.aliinK, buy acnn of Coluniet und tui u \csl bake a butch of biscuiu. See how Jislit aoJ womlerfully raised they corr.e frcn: the even. , Then break one of Ihem open and notw how t;:ori>uch;y. cveniy mid fluU'i'y the dnush has risen And th-- fir.i»; tc >l—the ono that counts—hutter nnd tiuCo. ThiK l -Bt will r'^ovi-1.-> vou thot C.ilnniet ii> the ii.i.^l depend- nblc 1 S.I;:IM; forerery purpuc. I: will prove itn economy over the hi«l;-prii-r tni«t brands sod its sreat cuperioiiiy ovu-the chcui-.;r.U UA i-.n kinds. For Culumrt is hishent in quality—and modfr.ite in cost. Received Kighat Award World's Pure Food EspoHlioo. lakes her turn talking to the helpless babe In her own tongue. Isn't It awful! • And still, !'3 a maitor of fact a child can learn five lanKuap.;s as ejis- lly, and nearly as quickly as it can learn one, providfd it is brousht up with them. The fundamental mistake in all the schools is starting a child in on mathematics the first thing. Instead of on languages. The whole curriculum is wrong end to. Chiiniite had a close call for its ?2').( M ;() bond issue for buying city pi.rks, only a margin of 24 in a total vole of 1214; but "'tis enough 'twill serve." 31. "W. A. and R. A. Will Hiire Special .llcvtini; Tonightf. The io2al rami*.'; of the Modern Woodmen of America and the Royal .Neigaoors will hold a joint Installation of officers In M. W. A. hall tonight An oyster supper will be served. The following program has been arranged for the occasion: Opening ode. Installation of officers. Supper. R. H. Bennett, toastmaster. Invocation Rev. Shepard. — AcMress by Mrs. .^rlie Bement, State Deputy, R. .\. A. Ottawa. Five-Minute speeches by Rev. I. B. Prather J. H. McMurray, Rev. Shepard, G. W. Adams, district deputy. Address. Charles Scott. Tiicro is an old saying that nothing ; hnngs on like a that was started happened. What a delicate adjustment It was of punishment to crime when those Santa Fe officials who went out on the Scott City branch to see why the people were complaining about the poor service, got snowed in themselves. Incidentally, also, it relieved the situation for the announcement is made that a hundred men on a fully equipped train will be sent out at once with orders to stay on the Scott City branch and keep it open. There is [nothing like knowing how it is your- fi inches :n drill; used i;300 pounds of j fenlllxer; put some of it in before] ..^^hy is it sugar, the pure white planting and the rest as a side dress- • granulated sugar, can be bought in Ing after the com began to grow; cul-' I-ondon England, for 0V2 cents n tlvafrt often. Tleld 224% bushels, at ' pound '^l"'" C08<s <'^"<8 a pound . ^mt r.f 10 B o K„<.hni l'" AmcrlcB?" Said a Garnett man to- a coBt of J9.8 cents a bushel. ,:ay .-Garnett .News. Bvrley Seagraves, Blggers, Ark.-} ^he answer is that the Garnett man Broke land twice, first time 8 Inches ,3 „„„ „ jobbers' price In Eng- de«p and second time 6 Inches deep; , , , ,:'^L , 'land an dthe retailers price In America. There isn't another country ir world where sugar has been BF followed with disk; used White Dent corn :1 rows 3 feet apart and corn 12 ipchai in the drill; cultivated 7 times; I member of Randolph County Club, Ar- kapias, which has 656 members; cleared $695 on acre, counting prizes. Tleld 124.9 bushels at a cost of 11.9 c«fits a bushel. ^P}ilUp Wolf,« Klldare, Okla.—Chocolate loam soil, with red clay sub-soil; broke land 7 inches deep, harrowed ppa lime thoroughly; rows 40 inches aMrt; com 16 inches in drill; used no fertilizer; cultivated shallow and 8^yer»l times. Produced 80% bushels at a cost of 13.3 cents a bushel. -Olaade McDonald, Hamner, S. C— Saiiiy loam land, with red clay sub­ til; planted in cotton last year; has h«en -farmed about 60 years; lanlt^O to 12 inches deep In February; ll^UCroWed thoroughly; used White iMmK com which produced two ears to.d>9 stalk: rows 4^ feet apart; <^;^ inches In the drill. Yield bushels at 33.3 cents a bushel. cheap at retail taking the average of the past ten years, as it has in th< I'nlted States. Dan Anthony, C. F. Scott, and othei prominent Kansas Republican editort in whose files would be found editorials Uiat would seriously embarras; them" na Roosevelt campaign, etc.. etc.—Ft. Scott Tribune. The Tribune is seeing things again as usual. There has never appeared a line in this paper in any way referring to Colonel Roosevelt that was not entirely respectful, or that would be in the least embarrassing In cast he should again be the nominee of broke i: he Republican party. What do you think would become of this good town if none of its business men advertised any more than some of them do? Suppose you take that home and mull It over aw^hile one of these long winter evenings when you haven't anything else to do —particularly if you happen to be one of the "none" class. summer cold; but before this winter •> AS OTHERS SEE THINGS. • • < ^*<,^,<.^.,5.^4..>.j.,>4..j..j.^ + .;. Warned Again. Leavenworth Times: Another sacrifice has been made to dissension and discord in the Republican party in Kansas. It is the surrender of the place in congress so ably filled by the late Judge E. H. Madison to a Democrat The loss to the Republican party of representation of the Second Kansas district should have been a sufficient And then there is another thing >«fning. Instead of profiting by the about him that doesn't look good to' experience there now conies the iden- us: He signs articles which he writes for the papers "Rev. Robert Norris." When you find a man who lugs in his title when signing his name,—the sooner you lose him the sooner you will be out of bad company. The insurgent papers see a "slam at Taft" In the defeat of Judge Martin. If he had been elected they would have seen in that hapi)y event a "protest against the Administration" by reason of the fact that he had run on a "Progressive" platform. J. 1.. Brady shut up his five-year- old flies quick when in glancing hrough them the otlier day ho saw » reply to a bitter attack upon the •hen Speaker of the House, Mr. ^tubbs, by the then editor of the Sa- 'ina .Journal, Mr. Bristow. A quart of milk has the food value of a pound of meat. A quart of milk costs 6 cents and a pound of meat c.dsta from 12 to 23 cents. So there is your pointer If you want to reduce th. copt of living. Besides which, by way jf: postscript, milk is more easily di- •.{Qsted than meat. iJaa^ so it goes,—deep plowing, ear- Ijt^lowlng, careful selection' of seed Pity that poor little hundred mil lion dollar John R. McLean,—Ton: Walsh baby which, but two years old Is being taught five languages. It if given over lo the tender care of fiv( nurses,—English, French, German Japanese and Spanish, each of v.-hon ^^^^^^ ^^^^^^ ^^^^^^ CURES BLOOD POISON jfoxaac of contagious blood poison is ever cured until the last partidc of the virus lias been removed from the circulation. . The least taint Mt in iM Wood will soouer or later, cause a fresh outbreak of the trouble, with all itrM^COus and destmctive sj-mptoms of ulcerated mouth and throat, copper c6lored splotches, falling hair, sores and ulcers, tie. Ko other medicine so satdv cures contagious blood poison as S. S. S. It goes down into the t4(>0a and steadily and surely drives out every particle of the infection. . It aliMately and pofectly pun/ies the blood, and leaves this vital fluid as fresh, iJkluiad Acalthy as it waai before the destructive virus of contagious blood ptAaoa tattnd the circulation. S. S. S. quicklv takes efiect on the blood, fhAfjgradva!&y the symptoms disappeeir, the health is improved, the skin dek|«d of «U roots, sores and other blemishes, the hair stops coming out, .^la^th and throat heal and when S. & S. has cleansed the system of the 'ikjimm no trtoe-of the disease is left & S. S. cures contagious blood poison Mi^^iscitisthecreatestof all blood purifiers tested and proven for more 4S0m:iin*jjntm. Book on this disea« with suggestions for home treatment. I " * —^^^'-ladviceaentfiee to all who write. ' William Allen White thinks it wap Taft'a popularity that beat Judge Mar liQ out In the Seventh district. That - ^. .«« what Guyar thinks beat him, over sas 6WZVI SPJBcinc GO», ASI>AHTA, GA.|^ 14 a»e second. ^ It was a hard task bat our noble Governor was equal to It,—the task )f resisting the "tremandous prea- ;ure" that was brought to bear on 'lim to call a special session of the legislature. tical e.xpericnce in the Seventh district. The Republican party cannot afford longer to refuse to face the facts. They are simply that unless the trouble makers are silenced and the organization reunited there will be defeat all along the line so far as Kansas is i!ow concerned in November. The defeat of Judge Frank I-. Martin In the Seventh district is due to the poison which the insurgents have steadily been siireading in the state for months and the lying attacks tha' have bi'en inade upon the national ad- minlsinr.ion by i neniies within the party. Tile men who are engaged as Re- i-ubllcans in a squabble for leadership wish simjily to jise the parly for I heir own personal ends. They are tli;hting for nn principle. They are utterly selllsh and if they cannot rule »'o not care a particle If ruin results. The rank and file of the i)arty Is tired of Iheir hypocrisy and claptriip. The Rejiubllcan party in Kansas can be reunited only under a standard which represi nts the fundamental iirinciplcs of the party itself. I.\ SICKXKS.S .VM) HE.VLTH Vinol Has Kept Her Strong and ACIITC for Years. Let us not forget the old people all The chalices are that It was the •JOSS and not one of the hired men ^ho wrote that observation that "you vlll never run the shop yourself if vou let the boss beat you to it In the morning." iround us whose sirenst'i i-> failing •nd wl)o--e .stej).-; are Bio.vinsi feeble. It is a positive fact that l!icir strength can be greatly renewed and years of >mfort added to their lives l>y the use of our delicious cod liver and iron remedy without oil Vinol. Mrs. Francis Naumann of Milwaukee, Wis., says: "I have been using Vinol for the last seven years and I elieve it to be the greatest strength Iver ever known. I am CS years old and Vinol has helped ine in .'sickness and health. I always have it in the iou:-e and can ri'cor.miend it to everybody r .ion heartily." Vinol invigorates and builds up old people and all run down, weak persons because it contains Just the need ed eleemnts to make the blood rich and pure, to create strength and aid the appetite. We guarantee Vinol to satisfy you perfectly. S. K. IJurrell, Druggist, lola Kans. There are plenty of towns on the :^s lines which know they are not getting their share, but It would be hard to find one that would acknowledge that it was getting more than Its share. Never mind; a hard winter is always followed by a good crop yejir. i .We have been young and now we are; pld and we have never knowli it to' fall. I ForlhatCoughorCdi Try KANOLA TOLU, T .\r. AND WILD CHER] > 25c and 50c Twenty years h: proved it to'be equal > any, at about half price. It Is Safe! CVANSBRO . Old Time Druggist The Very Host LifcnitHrc. When I pick .up the Outlook, for icstancc, and read sonie of Dr. Abbot's learned writings, they seem to me so turgid that I turn over to the advertisements in the back and begin to read them, and I find relief Immediately. . . Or, if I pick up say —to go from one extreme to the other —a copy of Life, and read over the jokes which turn out to be as turgid as Dr. Abbot's logic, I have nothin« to do in that case, either, except turn a few pages over to the advert ise- ments, and find complete relief right away. And so it goes through all the magazines.—.Mayor Gaynor to the Advertising .Min's League, .New York. Away with idle jest and futile fiction! I'll read instead this ode to Slaughter's Lard. Your race of scribes has earned my malediction ! Except of course, the Advertising Bard. Tliese foolish scribbling folk that try to tell me Their "views" forsooili!—1 scorn the trash they write; I Bui he that haih a razcr-strop to sell ' me I Is always clever, terse r:nd most polite. More dear than all (he s.iv.s of E|(icte tus (Though much I venerate that an- cie-it sage) Appear tlie apotheg:iis that rise to greet us I'pon the merry Advertising Page. Besides, the pleasant treatises of barter Have no remarks upon my Perfect Character. Should Dr. Abbott pay me forty dollars b To skim his turgid screeds, I'd still refuse; But oh, this lullaby to Sawtooth Collars! And ah. th-nt serenade to Bunyon's Shoes! The papers—bah! they rile me past endurance; The magazines are quite too much to bear; For me the siren song of Life Insurance, The vnune romance of Union Underwear! I love to hold discourse with Mr. Creelman About the words that charm me more and more Of—you know, wliafs-his-name, the rubber-heel man. Or him thiit sings of Homburg's Dry Goods Store. Such masters make no silly comen- tary On lines to Old Dog Tray or Sister Maryl Then wake! ye Muses Nine and rin? the changes On Brady's Heazis and Jorum'i Juice of Lime, .And let the i)raise. of Daw's Electric Ranges Go sounding down the corridors of time! f)h tell again of Her:idon's Salad Dressing, Or Perkins's IVrless Dcntrltice de Rose! \A}t none forget tliat unexampled blessing Dulaneys patent Niekleplated Host! .\nd haste. Oblivion, to whelm forever Beneath thy shoreless, soundless midnight sea The evil tribe that seek—oh vain endeavor!— To find the slightest peccancy in Me! The lies these fellows tell are most surprising. Tlie onlv truth is found in advertising! —Arthur Guitcrman in Life. niiiiliii mir IhiMiiMiliiiirll liriiiillllllllftlllllllt ;;,]r OXYG^EN : Persii Will Wash Your Clothes Glean Persil is self-acting, it reduces labor to a minimum without injury to fabrics or hands. / Persih »is not an experiment— its merit has been proved by a test of time. It removes all stains from finest and coarsest fabrics. Persil will cleanse ^finest laces or grieasy overalls in three operations— Soak - Boll - Rinse Over thirty million pounds were used in Germany last year. At 10c, Persil is by far the most economical washing powder made. Try a package and be convinced; Ten Cents at all Grocers I til For the best Kansas Lump and Arkansas Seini-Anthracite Coal I iola !ce, Cold Storage and Fuel Co.; Keep the QoM Stop up the cracks arotind ihe floor.-vand windows with weather strips. Door Bottoms SO cents each. Side Stripping 2 tents per foot. BRIGBAM HARDWARE COMPANY Tell your Wants to 20,000 People thrcutrh The Registei: LAND LAND LAND LAND LAND LAND LAND :ir::i ii; The Loner Rio irteii.d Northern iiiim ii) show for his ; M:s:_-ion. Texas, and ••K -.c Ui :;:>-• cutting. L AN,D to the starved, thirsty, ship-wrockeo sailor id wli:;t i (rranue Valley of Texas is to tl:<' worn our. tired -.-.no Farmer, when drouth, wet weather or frost leavi-. in season's hard work. Then come with us on our Specia! Trai.i ; lot us .show you this Land in the Lower Hio (.Jrantlc Yalhy. Wliere crop failures are unknown. Where you can cut Alfalfa 8 to 10 times each year, one ton Where there are 12 growing months each y.^ar. Where there aro^o cold winter months; bu» SUI:M;I . r i;;v.;;y Where Fruits. Vegetables and Melons will net yiei ironi lo per acre. Whore they will pay you from' $15 to $2." rent ner ;nre for i'iivi:: Land. Where you can grow two to three crops ta-.l'. y(-.\.- on tl;.- sariii i'ieeo of ^louml. Where 40 acres of this Land irtigat .-ii \vitt\ iU- nii; v.at.-r (;l t! .• Rio Cvuiido river will produce more than IfiO acres liere; t:ike cue of llil-i •'•'< a> re.^ three years and it will take care of yotirself and f:u.;ily (li:vi!i;^ llfe-tiiiie. Where the cool dry Gi ;lf Itree: e KiinKlii ^v.' '!'e imro i!ioi;i:t ilti air fi-oiii the Mitre und Saddle .Mountaii.s in OUi .Mexico. iii ;iki3 .m ideal c-i;:i; ite tliiit \vi:i make your weak lung.s strong and ctiie eat.-^ih ami astlima. Whore we have llie best IrrlEniirig ayst';::i in the \vo :!il and give pi ;;>(f.-.il v.ater riglit. We Clin show you and prove ll '.e alTive to your i'i .ti :c vatisfiu ;i,>:i, if yuu will only go with us. .N'ext trip January IH, I'.ilJ. I'l.U on or u.lte J. L'. >Vakrflild. Iluniholdl, Kns Kiiiiiht Land Co., .M.irun, Kas. J. Jones, l.alfuriie, Kanitus. J. >V. .>Iarkcr, lola, Kansas. STAR LAND COMPANY 204 WEST MMH Si;. (When writing mention this paper.) K.IN.S.V.S (ITV, 310. LAND LAND LAND LAND LiVND LAND LAND LAND

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