Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on January 16, 1912 · Page 4
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 4

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Tuesday, January 16, 1912
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7 THE lOLA DAILY REGISTER, TUESDAY EVENING. JANUARY 16, 1912. 0AiLt lt £6iST £;i^ Milj )^ tola Daily . .llvCibitbta iMofflot *• 8 «oaiid i 10 aeat* ...i... .....,.«4 OMU ^ j^^iiv'MAiLY'• ^ of city sf lola. ^ ty of •••Mtt. of AtlM Couir^. SK A S H THE AGITATORS. i Da ybk make a practice of careful Ir reading all the way through the lMt«r Irom Henry Clewa which ap- p«ar'a evfli^.Monday In the Register? If ydtt flont "get the bablt." •Mr. Clews Is the head of a big banking., and bond handling company in l4^if;YQrk. He does business every da ^LM ^tit in the lair of the wild beast of W^U Slreet, and it would be only nitorai to suppose that his views ^Oiild.i>e #arped and colored, that he .#dwld ,be kbie to see the Wall Street iJde of all liubltc question's and no ,-,Bat If t&u have read his letters, ii^le^ ifl^lr we6k, you will have seen ujtt,iueiirl8 not the cask Mr.-TllewE l^k-iBe-misUkes.thiit "big Business" iUk.i^AiSi^jUBt ai clearly! as any cross ^di .'iJHttiib. In the country and is )nhM in itolnUng them out< iitit4wae«4 t^endatdkes of other peo- l|l'tii($r iie pomts them out. de- ''>6t Uie character of. the man, lire; ftfis. lof his uncommon op- ^._Wtt;^tb;^Jiet InformaUon, a great hirSsi^lit shbiild be attached to _ .iit^i^iiiyl. And here Is part of '«flt;-]lirMiid. in his last letter: jtti sitdation is sUll the ii..io~ baplness improve- a|;^ ntideniably timid .&T (Ag- been Impaired by J liiMtck* againat numerouE i'coQ^tions and threats up ,0iit >c4rporatlon6 c«o eai- ^Itnselves to the law la uoderstbod. They ate adjusting themselves to re- tV.of the Sherman law, and oMe> that adjustment is al- ^^«ampl«te. The Sherman Mt, ' I It M M displeased some of oiir >r magnates ha; bad no such St aff^t. opon .buainess as tb^ J hd attempts to oppress corpora-l bed. Every business, big or Uftla shpuld obey the law. Mr. Clewi Is not adclug Immunity for "big bttal- nesa" from any of the burdens it sbottid properly ttear or from any of the regtilations that should be prop*, eiiiy. imposed. He is simply asking ti^' an «nd of the everlasting, demagogic hectoring and heckling of business that has seemed for the past few years to be the surest passport to ,i>dpulsr favor. - And Isn't he right? Aren't you •beginning to get a little tired of it youi^ self? Haven't you noticed that the mhx >i%p has the most to say about the ^'opiiresslon of plutocracy" generally {asks you before he gets through talking (o vote for him for some of- JleeT *You have hear a lot of that kind of Ulk the past ten years. _ Has It made « better market for anything you hkve to sell, or given you better .terms on anything you bad to buy, or jfdund employment for .vou and your neighbors that you did not have before, or paid you higher wagos? There is Just one way lo put a stop to polltiral business baiting and that Is to make it dear tljat It won't buy 'anything in the wny of political preferment for the man who practices it When a man comes around and iiegins to talk about the corporations run- I^Uag the country and al>out the people being "robbed" by this, that and the other device of "plutocracy," get up and walk aw^ay from biim. Give him to understand that you are willing to take your chances of being robbed. Just so business wakes up and the wheels begin to turn in this big country of ours. No plutocrat on earth ever robbed the people so cruelly as the wind-Jamming demagogues who keep business on the "slow- spted" all the time, up hill and down, by their senseless and unfounded cat- terwauling. William Allen White, calling .attention to the fact that the Republican party of the Nation was united at the beginning of President Taft's term while now it is disrupted and discordant, sees in that a sufficient reason for demanding the retirement of Taft and the call of some other man to the leadership of the party. Applying the same test to conditions in the State of Kansas, why does not Mr. White demand the retirement of Governor Stnbbs and Senator Bristow. and the editor of the Emporia Ga- selte? Under the leadership of this triumvirate the Republican party has certainly become as badly demoral­ ised In the State as it has in the i\'a- ^••«rJlirr'«.XV «M !r«''"hTJ^'"i"«>» under the leadership of Taft, and by UBWlse restrictions by op-i I . Uz«s and by the mania for, " •>«"*• leadership is needed in the Int- [gttioBB. Capital has been,ter it certainly is in the former. Is Mr. White ready to step down as he asks Mr. Taft to do, for the good of the party, and yank his compatriots in the crime of party demoralization down along with him? man Underwood d^ared that the wool acbedule coald wait, that It moat take ita turn behind other more important legislation. He Intimates that the best that can be done Is to get at the wool schedule In March. Talking about the failure of representative government and the assurance that if the people can only have a voice In public affairs everything will come out right: There was Wllkesbarre, Pa., where the town fool became a candidate for county treasurer before the primary and Just because It would be such a good Joke on the other candidates, enough people voted for him to give him the nomination. And It cost the Democratic committee $2,600 to buy him off the ticket. An old-fashioned machino convention could not hare done n>Uch worse than that. The State Forester declares that next spring will be an uncommonly favorable time to plant trees, on .account of the heavy snow and the hard freezing of the wiftter, which will put the soil in ideal condition. The Register would like to see every bit of waste land In Allen county,— rocky hillsides, low, swampy places, and the steep slopes of ravines which cannot be or ought not to be plowed covered with trees. It would be the best Investment any farmer ever made In the way of enhancing the value of his farm. rii^t and left, and is conie- Jy>aQra and fimldi hence, enter- lag*. InitiatlTe Is checked and BUmbar of unemployed increase? Ii^r than diminishes. -i;Pfifsn't that strike you as good atnaftit -Jf you had a big lot of mon- ^,'eiipugh to keep you In comfort and lu^uri'/as long aa you lived whether you ever earned a dollar or not, ^oul^ you invest It In railroad stocits or, ^nda or in any other great enter- H^ae as long as Governors, Congress- neo. Senators and candidates for Fireaident are going at>out the country doing everything they can to ex- cttD antagonism toward the men who ai^qceed and the businesses that pros- par? Especially when it looks as if . aitcb taka are the only ones who can' dimimand the public ear? Here is th^ .QeVamor of this great State, for ex- ampla, daclarlng in a i>ubliC speech When the row was on in the Hous< of Representatives the qjher day to see whether Campbell or Murdock should go onto the Committee on Rules, the dispatches stated that "Mr. Murdock was out of the city." That fs evidnn^e enough that the matter came up unexpectedly. Mr. Murdock never absents hirosolf from the House when thero is a chance to make trouble for the Republican party if he has uotice of It in advance. ^ EROPTIi CAUSED TEeeiBLEmiNG Baby's Body Covered with Large Sores. Seemed to Itch and Bum. Finger Nails Fell Of. Little or No Sleep. Used Cuticura Soap and Ointment. In G Weeks Cured. LAND Dixooioioia m LAND LAND LAND "When my baby boy was «lx months old. Ws Ixidy wig coni|>k-trly covcit*! with largo sorea that sctmcd to itch and burn, and causo terrible suITerins. Tlie eruption licean in ptmples wli'icb v.-ouliI i>l>en and run, maKins liree Rorei. UIs hair came out and Hnser nails fell off, and the Bores' were over the entire ixxly, causing little or no sleep .(or baby or myself. Great scabs would coma oil when I removed his shirt. "Wo tried a (treat many remedies, but nothing would help liim, till a friend induced mc to try the Cuticura ISoapand Ointment. I used t!is Cuticura Soap and Oint- nirnt bat a short time before I could sec that lie was improving, and In six weeks' time lie was cntln.ly cured, lie had sulTered about six weeks licforc wc tried the (. utlcura i^-oap and Ointment allliuugli we had tried :;vcral other thinrs, and doctors too. I tlilnk tiie Cuticura liemudies will do all that 13 daimiil for them, and a prest deal more." (SiRnvU) jrfs! Noblo Tubman, Dodsou, Mont Jan. icn. For more than a generation Cuticura Soap r .cl Ointment have sHordcd the ma«t eco- jniical treatment for affections, of the skin .-](; :-i :zir< of infant-), children and adults. A npi.' cake of Cuticura Sea? (25c.) and bor. : Cuticura Ointment (50c.) are often suia- jnt. .Mthough sold by druKgijts and dealer .r3u ;;hout the world, a liberal sample o' •.<.X v.ith 32-p. book on the skin, will bf •nt free, on application to Potter Drue i txm. Corp., Dc-<t. IJA, Eoston. The "silver sickle" of the old moon, as It hangs In the eastern skie^ those mornings Is Just as beautiful aa the "glowing crescent" of the new moon that will adorn the western heavens in the evening of the next two or three dayk. But the average citizen is n6t likely to waste so much time looking at it. The election in Germany last Friday was so exciting that the newspapers were forbidden to bulletin the returns. Mustn't it be a lot of fun to run a newspaper ^In a country where you can't print things because they are interesting? The death of Captain John Seaton of Atchison, removes from the scene of this world's transitory activities a man who has counted for forty years or more in the atTairs of Kansas. He- was first of all a successful business man who built up a big business from a small beginning and made a modest fortune. And second he was a political stalwart, standing four square to all the winds that blew. Ifc waa Republican and he knew why. And because he knew the thirty-nine articles of the Republican faith, and the reason why each one of them was in ihAt the farmers of Kansas are pay-l«''« Populism iae flte million dollars a vear too Greenbackism, and Mugwumplsra mg nve miiuon aoiiars a year too insurgentism did not disturb him in thn least. He was kind of heart and generous of purse and loyal to his friends. God bless him and keep his soul in perfect peace! :rtucii in freight to the railroads. In 'the ilatbre of things he cannot know •TrheOier. this is true. "Five million i^oliars'Vls'a.'good big mouth-filling 'jihfase'and so lie shouts it out. Just .aa he .would have shouted four million or six^mililon If those ilKures had occurred to him first Is it encouraglhg to ^^Idfen of railroads to enlarge tbe^. mileage in Kansas when the inan who can command the biggest atidience of anybody In the State ta^ea every opportunity to create e sontlmept unfriendly to the roads? > ii^liroad rates should be fair and reaaf^nable. of coursa, and we have ..laWs'enou^b and abtwilant machinery .foV their .enforcement to make It verr certain that the people are not rob- Lawrence Journal: Schedule K was 80 bad last summer that t^ie Dem ocrats could, not wait to revise it. They passed a haphazzard bill and It was vetoed. A great bowl was set up. The Tariff Commission reported in December showing conclusively that the wool schedule ought to be reduced. What baa become of the Democratic solicitude for the dear people? Did they hasten to revise that obnoxious schedule upon the reassembling of Congress. Not a bit of it Chair- The Perfect Laxative For Elderly People The Leavenworth Times comes to the defense of the mercury with the suggestion that it Is going up only because it found the tube closed at the other end. The plan to start a re-submission morning daily in Topeka has collapsed. It was fully equipped with ji business manager, managing editor city editor, political editor. All It lacked was a plant and money to keep It running. If you are going to put off doing things till next year, begin now; you will gain time enough then to amount to something. • IS 01HEB8 SEE THmoS. Jamea J. Hill, "who would yet make rtiark for himself." Sir Charles Tupper and Clara Bar ton are both In their ninety-first-year Alfred Russell Wallace is In his elghty-niifth year, and not long age refused to buy a horse that was 1? vears old. stating that he wanted eolt so thai ho could break it and it would last him the rest of bis life. Or. Robert Collier, former Senator Davis, and John Buckner are each 87, and still stirring up the-.animals. Levi P. Morton is"86,-and is oilt with an article in favor of tlic National Re servo Association, saying that h' hover wants to live to see another financial panic. Dozens of men can be named be- twoen 80 and 00 who are taking <• very practical Interest in the worir of nolitics, business and literature. The five great insurance companie- report an average of 57 deaths when a hundred were due to shuflle off the mortal coil. yndoubtedly the greatest factor ir longevity is an active interest in liu man atTairs. , The fear of death ns a philosophi: proposition, has passed from the world. Wo have no sorrow for th< dead, and science hus shown us thai pain is an attribute of life and that the dying have neither pain nor fear. The orthodox religion which wa» devised to give men comfort gav them Just the opposite thing. HappI ly tho Devil Is a Joke and the fears c pity have put out the fires of hell. Life is beautiful and for all we know, death is Just as good. Anr death, science shows, is in itseJf ; form of life. .. The man who lives well is the one who la willing to go or stay. .\ni the man who is willing to go or stay stays quite a while. John Calvin and John Knox had i deal to do with devising and formu lating a religion of sorrow, and eacl: child died old at 57. Unfortunatel> they took themselves seriously, at tempting to say the final word. AnC ^A M tea Ita aUncUofia no leaa than C2*f.'? •.v?'**."^^/ "ifl quieter life. w»t't tliUyery Uf«,of rest without mmdent eMrtUMthat brino with tt tbOM diaordars that ariae from la- •eUvUy. I Chief, of thaM ar« a chronic, pvUUnt eottsUpaUoa. v ^^Hort eWerly pMple are troublad In^ headSfiiM and cea^ lasaltuda. - ' «|lMltbr UMre la oiatoolty of di^eaUnir even,-light food. Kuch mental troubi« eiuraaa, aa it I K hard to And a auitaUc nanedr- Flmt of all II M adrlaa nay tst fivca that el<!erl .v itcopte ahonld not uaa ialta. cathartic pillji or povdars, vratera or «B|r of the mora Vioieat pnnslliias . What they wuniec aa «r«ll aa med. is a mild loxttiv.> tonic, one titat lHwassnt to taica and yet acts without ^rSS ^remady tlwt fllte all thcsa i»- g/HnmatM, an; tea ia atfditi^ toole iproperUes that stremrthen the stomach, llvar and bowela, la Or.^ Caldwaira gynip Papain, which thousands of elderl pla ua«, tOitha azcluaion of all mowiatas.*- TrtiBtworthr nxx^a Mr- tttoY If;. rwii' • intarvi »''ind"'m "UB. Wi?*'' ""'y maintain seneiai good frr£:. kaalth, Iwt that they have not In year* 'Mt an mod oa they, do now. Too wiO do weU to always have a bottle of It la the house. It to sood for aU the family. AnroBe wlshtar to make a trial of this remedy l>erore buylns it in the raxular of a dracsut at llfty cento or OM dolltr a lam botUe (family, siae) can bar* % asniple,botae aent.totba home II f rea o? charge by ^midy addrMaUif W. a .Caldwdl. 4as Waahiiwtan St. Montlceno, lO. To«r aai9e and add .'wc OA a jr ^Mal «ttr4 wiU ««. ' To Live Long, Keep Busy. (Elbert Hubbard, Ipjthe New Yorl American). The death of John Bigelow In his ninety-fourth year closes the life o' an extraordinary man. And his soul goes marching oh. Up to the we«k of his death Bigelow took a hearty interest in all political and social happenings that were of import to the world. He was a humanist. Bigelow was just eight years young er than Abraham Lincoln. When Lin coin died Bigelow was 4$ Herbert Spencer once said that the majority of E^ngllshmen M -ho live to be more than 7u have softening of the brain. And then he explained that the reason they had softening of the brain was because they did not use their brains. The brain la an organ and the only way to exercise it Is by thinking —pleasurable thinking—and an interest in what the world Is saying and doing, with the proper expression of your own thoughts is hygienic. Lillxia Rot'isehlld. tho mother of ten great Rothschilds, iTved to be 100. and when she was 98 she did not hesl tato to express her disapprobation of sonii* of the policies followed out In a political way by Nathan, her brilliant aon Caroline Herschel, musician, astronomer, student, school teacher, also made tbe century run. Bishop Bowman of EnglAid, Is 92. ' John Tenniel, famous cartoonist Is .90 and at work. Lord Strathcona, otherwise Donald O. Smith, is 90. and tiie other day be quoted Sir Humphrey Davy, who. >when asked what was his greatest dis- covenr, replied "Michael FSiraday." Contlntiliic lie aald that h|a ova great RECORD OF A GREAT MEDICINE Doctors Could Not Help Mrs. Templeton—Regained Health through LydiaE. Pinkham's Compound. LAND AND to the -starved, thirsty, ship-wrecked sailor Is what I,and In The Lower Rio Grande Valley 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 hard work. Then come with us on our .Special Train to Mission, Te.xas, and let us show you this Land in the Lower Klo Urunde Valley. Where crop failures are unknown. ^ Where you can cut Alfalfa 8 to 10 times each year, one ton per acre to the cutting. Where there are 12 grow.ng months each year. Where there are no cold winter montfis; but summer always. Where Fruits, Vegetables and Melons will net you from $200 to $400 per acre. Where they w|ll 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 piece of ground. Where 40 acres of this Land irrigated with the silt water'of the Rio 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 lift-time. Where the cool dry Gulf Breeze mingling with the imre mountain air from the Mitre and Saddle Mountains in Old Mexico, makes an ideal climate that will nmke your weak lungs strong and cure' catarrh and asthma. Where we have the best Irrigating System in tho world and give perpet'.ial water right 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. Kniu'ht Land Co„ Morun, Kas. J. L. Jones, LalIari>o< Kansas. J. Vi. .Vurker, lolu, Kan.sas. ' STAR LAND COMPANY KANSAS CITY, MO. 204 WEST JilNTH ST. (When writing mention this paper.) LAND LAND LAND LAND LAND DiaoioioioioioioioioiDioioia LAND LAND LAND mmmm anyone who does this is suffering from arterio-sclerosis of his think ceils. Life Is fluid, and nothing is permanent but change. POIXTEIJ rARA <;R,lPIlrf. From the Chicago News. No man ever abuses an enemy so much as he does his stomach. It's easier to secure a patent than It is to convert It into c?.sh. Even if a wqman can't afford a new- hat she can cUticize her neighbor's. One. thing rarer than a day in June is a woman who has nothing to say. The man who is compelled to toe the mark may develop into a chronic kicker. Ever notice how much easier It is to go from bad to worse than from 50od to better? A man may have his price b\\t it 'akcs a woman to make him feel like 1 bargain counter remnant. Any man ought to get three sqaaro meals a day if he is able to work and able to keep from being worked. A girl may not really object to being kissed, but she objects to _ the young man's thinking she doesn't ob- lect The theory 'hat there is always room for one more leads many a man to take on a bigger load of damp goods than he is able to carry. RKFLKCTIOXS OF A B.\tlfKLO«. Prom tho New York Press. Optimism has one cro]> failure after another." t takes two to make a bargain, cne of them usually a skin. A'-mother wants her clillUren to ail mire their father but not to emiilatc him. The tilings n girl protends not to tnow are a heap more important than he things u mun pretends to know. If a man begins to put on too rourh weight from laziness, he thinks Its because he leads such a regular life. THOS. H. BOWLCS, President J. F. SCOTT, Cashier Allen County State Bank lOLA, KANSAS ESTABLISHED A QLAiiTER OF A CEXTCl /v. Capital $30,000.00 Surplus $40,000.00 Deposits $550,000.00 INTEREST ^PAID OX TIME DEPOSITS SAFETY DEPOSIT BOXES FOB RENT lOLA STATE BANK Capital Stock $25,000.00 Surplus $12,500.00 WE PAY INTEREST ON TLME DEPOSITS L. E. HORVILLE, Pres. W. S. KAl:F.>I.\X, 2nd Vice Proi. J. H. Ci-HPIJELL, C».slilpr. A. W. BECK, VIcc-Pres. F. 0. BKXSOX, \asL ra>iSler SAFETY DEPOSIT BOXES FOB BEXT. WBIXKLELESS SKiX XOW EASY TO II.VVE Hooper, Nebraska. —"I am very glac to tell bow Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound has helped me. For five years I suffered from female tnmbles so I wa: scarcely able to do my work. 1 took doc tors' medicines and iised local treatment- bat was not helped. I bad such awfu bearing down pains and my t>ack was sc weak I could hardly Walk and could not ride. loftenbadtositupm'gfatstoslecf and my friends, thoughtl could not liVe long. At my request my hnsband got me a bottle of Lydia E., Pinkham's Vegetable Compound and I cmnmenced to take it By tbe time I had taken the seventh t>ottIe my health had returned and I began doing my washing and was a well woman. Atone time for three weeks I did all tbe work for eighteen boarders with no signs of my old trouble return- bg. Many have taken your medicine after seeing what it did for me.' I woolo not take $1000 and be where I was. Yoc have my permission to tise my name ii it will aid anyone."-Mr8. StislE T EM PLETON, Hooper, Nebraska. ThePinkham record isaprood and peer less one. It is a record of constant vie tory over the obstinate ills of woman—ill; tliat deal out despair. It is an established ^K ^i ^KKlf^ fact that Lydia E. ' -^^^^ Pinkham's Vegetable Gcsipoand has re- Btoredfceaiaitotboo. sands of .sodi ttdlw- < ing womn. Why doa'tyoatiqrittfToa (From Family Physician) There's no excuse for any woman laving wrinkles now. It has been ound that a simple mixture of saxtj- Ite and witch hazel has a remarkable ictlon upon the deepest wrinkles, no matter what their nature whether caused by wo/r>-. habitual frowning, a iebilitated condition or the ravages nf Father Time. This harmless rem- 3dy which anyone can easily make, ob taining the ingredients at any drugstore acts both as an astringent and a 'onic. The combmed effect of tighten ng the skin and heightening its vi- •allty Is to Immediately affect every line and wrinkle, keeping the cuticle smooth and firm as In youth. The proportions are one ounce -sax.- nllte (powdered) to one-half pint .vltch hazel. The solutions should be used as a wash lotion. It is equally ^ffective in disposing of flabblness of :heek and neck, as well as.sagging below the eyes. THE NORTQRU? NATIONAL BANK lOI.A, HA XSAS OVEB FORTY YEARS OF COXSERVATIVp BAXKIXG IX Peposllory for the United States, State of Kansas, and Allen County OFIlCEks: ' L. L. NORTHRUP, President D. P. NORTHRUP. 2nd V-Pres. F. A. NORTHRUP. Vice-Pre.si.lent MELVIN FRONK. Cashier. R. J. COFFEY. Assistant Cashier CAPITAL $50,000.00 SURPLUS $20,000,00 Interest Paid dn Time Deposlis » Safety Deposit Boits for Bent YOUR BUSIXESS SOLICITED. WAVEBLEY. January l .i. —Mr. Hdlnes spent several days visiting his son, Hariey, in Lamed. Kans. Mrs. Mack Vaughn's mother and brother from Brackenrldge, Mo., are making her a visit Bert Vaughn is thinking of having a sale. Warren Vaughn eame home for a visit of several days last week. Mr. Wade, who bought the surface :arm is building a new barn on the place forty by fifty feet. Albert and Bessie .N'adler visited In Redfleld recently. H. Barnett has relatives from South 'Dakota visiting at his home. The.v •xptct to move to Kansas. Mrs. F. Gritzuer is making an ex- ended visit in lola. Mack Vaughn finished hauling off lis hay on Saturday. Hay seems to be a good price this winter. DEATH OF GEOKtJE B, EDGAB- Well Known lolans Surcnmhed This Slomlng tw iong Illnes;*. George B. Edgar aged seventy-nine years died this morning at about ;?:30 o'clock as the result of a severe stomach trouble with which he had suffered for about a year. Mr. Edgar harl been In a very critical condition for the past several days and there had been little hope of his recovery. The deceased made his home with Georp.? B. Edgar, a son,-at 320,South State street. The funeral will be held tomorro-v morning at ten o'clock from the homo. 320 South State and interment wi;l i in Highland Cemetery. lOLA TO HAVE EASY GAMES. Xot One Team of the 22 to Enter tlie Preliminary in a i'luns With lola. A WASTCD LIFE. A man can havj r.o greater de- hw'on ihan l!iat he cm spend th: best years of hit life cii.^ing all his energies into money, r,eg!ect^ng his home, saccfidng frienihips, self improvement and evciytfun^ else that is really worth wliile for money and yet fir.d hafpness at the cod. There is never haopiaess in.such ^ seUithlife. Nscessary. First Lleiitetiiuit — 1 con^n-atnlate you, old cliiip. Your flanfee Is ch.'irni- Ing. Second l.ieulen.int-ltather, I havt; already lie;nri H cnur.-^e of jii.stol pnic- Uce.-.VIc;;s<-::iIoir.r r.l.ittor. Now that it has been decided that the preliminary high school basket ball games for the high school teams of the soulhern half of the second con- gresional district, which are aspiring to go to l..a\vrence in March to com- lieti? for the .state cliampionship, are to be held in this city, the next thini: of interest is the quality of tbe teams • that will be here. The high school boys have investigated this matter and tliey say that not one of the twen- ly-t\vo teams wiaich are to be here will be able to make even a good .showing against the local team. Ft. Scott and Moran. which this year have teams inferior to Tola, have good pro.s pects of outcIa.Hsing ail other teams wliicli will enter the ' preliminary. There i^eems little doubt but that the lilgli scliool second team could defeat any of the twenty-two teams that will enter. A: W E LCO I VIE WoRpS TO WoMEN Women who suiTer with disorders peculiar to their sex should write to Dr. Pi.,rce end receive free the advice of • physician of over 40 years' experience —a skilled and successful speciali:;t the diseases of n-omen. Every letter of this :ort hss the most eareful considcratioa and is Te;[ir:. ?d as sacrecJIy confidential. Many sensitivrly nii:_V. : r/omcn vrr.tc fiilly to Dr. Pierce what they sI:riaU from telling 'o their lo"al physician. Tic lacil physician b pretty cure to say that be ca :n • t do anything without "an examination." Dr. Pierce holds that tiiese distasteful cxzminattons ar; •;caer3 !ly needless, and that no woman, except in rare coses; should submit to them. Dr. Picrccj's treatment vr^ cure yon rigbt In t&e prtTocy of your owa ho—,o. IJ- J " IT-voritc Prcseript-'oa" has cured bcndrcds cf c !:.-.u :;:;aJ3, aoiio ot' thsra t!:o '.vorst of cs :es. It Is the on !y mci'ioJnc rf l^^^atmd t'..-t the product of a reguUrly jjmtluated physician. TlKi only cn?"?^,.! vn,)ij .\ 'rwt n .ah '.aH li-.ir; lo pri.it its every iogrcdicnt on ifs o-.it :'.!i. -.< r.<ppv<-.' 'fare's n;, :T?C":iry. l-t w::J bcstr e :oiEiine- ' lion. No at -wlur! ri ;tl t.i K^iii^f,. rii .is <t .i:>!s cr;; 'b';:.;! i .T it. Seme jinscrjp- nlo'is medicii:^ tie_l-Ts may oRV.r ynji a s 'llr -sit -iici i.-c>n'f t.'ko ij. Dou't trifle with your heAUi. Writs to \V 't.£ld'j Dispensary Me;iicul .\ss «K :iation,-Dr. R. • V. Fiem, frwideat, BuSUo, N. Y>.-riaka'|||o adv*c.i:ece»vsrd and bo ifieU. .« m.

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