Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on January 27, 1912 · Page 3
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 3

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Iola, Kansas
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Saturday, January 27, 1912
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Page 3
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THE lOLArBAILYvREGISfTERt gATURDAY-€VENIN €^-T ^.WI ^yf27,HM^ O'VVV 3 AbpoIuieiyjRure The only Baking Pow^d'^ijiiade from Royal CrapeGream oiTartar NO ALUM, NO LIME PHOSPHATE THHEE LE.U)EBS. X diiHHi mi ma UP / Mrs. J. B. Huffman Is reported to dangerously ill. —6% Money. R. M. Cunningham. President C. II. Cole of the United Iron Works, is licre on a visit to the local plant. —It will be to your Interest to buy y«ur Flour and Feed of H. Klaumann, tH S. Jefferaco. Phone 259. Mrs, .lames Dunfeo, \\lio has hren confined lo her home with a Borious Illness since last August, undrrwrnt a liovere operation at her home 7M' South streul, yostrrdyy aftprniniii S'u' is reported to have wltlislood the OJXT ation, well. Sriss Zoe Atchison, wha has been here visiting her parents. Colonel and Mrs. J. B. Atchison for the past several days left today for Burlington, to resume her series of lectures for the Y. \V. C. A. —The W. C. Teats Realty Co.. Kreas Bldg. Office rooms 22 to 24. E. W. Whitmer returned this morning from Chanute, where he has been for the past several days on business. Mr. and Mrs. William F. Mealey. of the country two miles north of Carlyle, are the parents of a boy bom this morning. .Mr. and Mrs. Johnson Alaffett, of 207 North street, are the parents of a girl born last night. —Fred Boirdent Period Oeeorstor. fhune 786. Mr. and Mrs. R G. Voris, of LaVeta. Col., who have been here for a visit —Dr. Wirt, Osteopath, Tel 4S7, 888.' ^^''h '>er sister, .Miss Alice McOowan left today for Wichita, where they will make their home. C. Phelps who has been here for The Paola Spirit noto.'; the marriage of Miss Nellie Bibbins of Kincaid, and Mr .Frank Ijny. of La Harpe on I January 21. The groom is a son of past several days visiting with his Mr. and Mrs. William Lacv, old resi- son. Thomas Phelps, and wife, left this dents of Miami county, who recently I morning for his home In Yates Cen- 1 ter. I _ moved to Allen county. S\ —Dr. Lacy M- Hull, VTelephone ISO and 661. Osteopath. -Tames Williamson, of Sedgwick, Kas j and Mis.s Agnes Cadwell, of Halstead, , who have been here for a visit with Mr. "A change in thp time card on the ! and Mr.s. H. C. Wiliamson, left this Neoaho branch of the Katy is sched- j morning for their homes, aled. for tomorrow, whi^h will enaWe — passengers from the north to make I Professor L. H .Wlshard is over 'connections at Piqua with the Katy from Yates Center today for a visit train which goes through lola to ; w't^li friends and relatives. Kansas City about 1 o'clock. j ETERY UTtLE VOTEXtgT DAS JIKA.\W« ALL ITS OWX. Llvetitock Xarketfl Saffer FronBetr- niar Satard&f DaUaess—iipcltcr Strong. (By the Aasr^datod Press) Chicago Jan. 27.— Ohio aiut Indiana reports of poor- couditioa of winter wheat, and smallness of Argentine offerings stimulated wheat The opening ^waft -"hnfebanged to % ap. May started 11.01% ^ 41.02H. nncfaaaged to % up, rose to ^. Close-^Jan. 9g%; May n -02%: July 96; Sept. 94%. CORN—Jan.. 64%: May 67%; July 66% ©67; SepL -er^. OATS—May 50%;-July 45%; Sept 40?t©%. ... PORK—Jan. $15.85: May |16.35; July $1«.53. • LARI>-Jan. 19.23%; M4y 19.45; July »9 .57%@9.60; Sept -$9.7a%. Washington, D. C, Jan. 27.—Three leaders In their respective professions umong the women of the world are the Rev. Susana Harris, famous woman preacher of Chicago. Mrs. Belva A. Lockwood.the woman lawyer of Washington, D. C. and who secured the imssage by Congress of the bill giving women employes of the government equal pay for their work, and Dr. Mary Walk(>r, the famous woma nsuffragiHt, who has worn male attire since the Civil War. A special act of Congrcsa was pasadd to allow her to wear trousers. These three women were recently in Washington on business and the above especially posed .picture was taken of them at that tlm. —Farmers* Alliance Ins. Co.; all kinds of farm property at actual co<t. Indiana and Ohio Livestock on livestock death from any cause.—.1. C. Keim. Phone 1316. T. F. McHugh. former new.'spaper man here, visited in town yesterday He Is now on the road for a Kansas City pai)er looking- after agents, advertising, etc. He still finds time lo talk politics and predicts that there is a hard winter abead of any Democrats who seek to obstruct the forward movement of Champ Clark. —Dr. HcHfllen. Phones 12 and 2tS. Miss Sadie Oray, of Moran. arrived thifr afternoon for an extended visit with Mr. and Mrs. E. M. Myler. SAID SHE WOULD FAINT iln^ Delia Long Unable to Stand On fler Feet More Than a Few Minutes at a Time. PendergrasB, Ga.—Mrs. DfJIa TXIST, Of this place. In a recent letter. say»: "For five or six years. I suffered agonies with womanly troubles. Often. I couldn't sit up more than a few minutes at a time, and If I ctood on »iy feet long, I would faint I took Cardul, and It helped me immediately. Now, I can do zny work nil the time, and don't suffer ]il :c I did." Take Cardul when you feel ill in any Way—weak, tired, miserable, or under the weather. Cardul is a Btrengtb- building tonic medicine for woracn. It has l)een found to relieve pain and dl5tre.ss caused by womanly troubles, and is an excellent medicine to have on hand at all times. Cardul acts on the womanl? constitution, building up womanly Btrentrih, toning np the nerves, and regulating the womanly organs. Its half r!?ntury of success Is due to •merit. It has done good to thousands. Will you trj- it? II may be just what you need. Ask your dnigglst about C&rdut He will recommend IC N. B.— ITriVf tn : Uii«" AJ^i«>ry D-T-t.-OuKa- The Danger of La Grippe . —Is its fatal tendency to pneumonia. To cure your la grippe coughs take Foley's Honey and Tar Compound. R. E. Fisher Washington. Kas., says: "I was troubled with a severe attack of la grippe that threat ened pneumonia. A friend advised Foley's Honey and Tar Compound and I got relief after taking the first few doses. I took three bottles and my la grippe was cured." Get the genuine- in the yellow package. J. D. Mua- dis Co. George Henderson had the misfortune to accidentally step on a nail last night while on his way home sustaining a very painful injury to his foot The nail, which was a large one, penetrated the thick sole of his shoe, anA entered his right foot, passing almost entirely through that member. He will be crippled for several days. BETTER THAX SP .^inmG. Spanging does not cure children ot bed-wetting. There is a constitutional cause of this trouble. Mrs. M. Summers. Box W, South Bend, Ind., win send free to any mother her "uccess- ful home treatnient with full instructions. .Send no money, but write her today if your children trouble you In this way. Don't blame the child, the chStnces are It can't help it. ThU treatment rlpo cures adults and aged I cople trouhied with urine difficulties by day or night Krtgeiton Journal: Ewlng Herbert, of tlip Brown County World found it necp.^:-,iry to .sue two delinquent sub- .•^cribers to get what was due him. The suitK Hstonished those who imagined tlicy were doing the editor a kindness to take the paper, whether they iiaid for It or not Frfjfhtful Polar Winds —blow with terrific force at the far north and piay havoc with the skin, caii.sing rfd rough or sore chapped liands and lips, that need Bucklen's Arnica Salve to heal them. It makes the skin soft and smooth. Unrivaled I for cold-sores, also burns, bolls, sores, ulcers, cuts, bruises and plies. Only 2")C at all druggists.' The Kansas City, Kansas, Globe give.s flie following graphic description of the condition of livestock which lilizzard: "Stockers with their hoofs burst from tlie cold and cattle In all kinds of i)ItJal)Ie conditions. Most of them were on the road to Kansas City when the blizzard overtook them.Tha «««« ^ 4. <. i> 4. 4. .^ o <• ^ ^ ^ « • I Iflt^riiatiDmi Smiddy School Qae^tifins 4. (Copyright 1910, by Rev. T. S. Lintcott, D. D.) • • • •> * * * * • • • • 4- • • • • « • • * Lesson for Sunday, Jnnnary 28, 19Ii Luke 2:22-89. THE PRESESTATIOS IN THE TE.HPLE. GOLDEN TEXT—"For mine eyes have seen thy salvation, * which thou hast prepared before the face of all people."—Luke 2:30 (I) Verses 22-24—What was the law of Moses, in the matter of purification, for the mother of a male child. * ,(2) ^\'hat practical purpose did all this ceremony serve? (3) Why would it not be a good thing if all children were formally presented to the I.iord In the church, in these days? (4) Why would Jesus not have submitted to all this form and ceremony, if he had at this time been of mature judgment? (.5) Verse 25—Are there degrees of holiness In truly good men, and if so, how would you classify them? (6) Of which of the real children of God cannot It be said: "And the Holy Ghost was upon him''? (7) How would you describe the character of Simeon? (8) Verse 26—Do any good people today have revelations, or * premonitions, similar to this concerning future events? (9) If some good people like Simeon have'revelations con- <• cemlng the future, why may not all good people have them? (10) Verse 27—What is the difference when a good man goes to a place "by the Spirit," and when he goes and is only conscious of his own judgment directing him? (II) Verse 2S—What benefit was it to Jesus for Simeon « having taken him In his arms and "blessing God?" • (12) Verse 29—^Why should it be thought wrong for a man in full health, but In great trouble, to pray that he might die? (13) If it was right for Simeon to pray for God to let him • depart this life, why Is It wrong for any aged and Infirm person to pray the same prayer? .. •> (14) If a man Is not always ready to die, why Is there reason to think he is never ready? (15) Verses 30-32—^What Is the most glorious sight on the earth a Christian can see? (16) What effect did the sight of Jeaus have upon Simeon., and what effect does It always have upon a penitent sinner? (17) What is today the greatest civilizing and spiritually uplifting influence in the world, and why do you think so? (18) Verses SS-SS —Who are those that mnrrp] most at the love and wNdom of Jesns; those who see Him for the tint time, or those who hiivp been nninaiiitrd with lllni for 11 lifetime,- and why is It 8o7 (This Is one of the ((uejitlons that tuuy IK' amnered In writlni? by members of the clnli.) (19) What exceptions are there to the rule that God hurts pcojde only that He may help tlieni? (20) Verses 36-39—What If any e.vceptlons are there to the rule that when truly spiritual people of any faitii hear and understand Jesus, their hearts are alwnyK dinwn to Ifiin'x Lesiion for Sunday, Februiiry 4, 15)12—-fhc Wise .Hen Led • hy the Star."- Matt. 2. « ^,4. .J. 4. .3. ... .5 * <i .> ^ ifr <i + ^ ^' • •••>•>• •> •> •><•<•<> <• •> • « For the best Kansas Lump and ArkaR.sas Semf.-Anthracite Coal lofa Ice, Cold Storage and Fuel Co. / THE CRITirS* VIEWS Reicfas Anzelger, April 5, 1910 —Dorothea North possesses a soprano voice, the chief characteristic of which is its beautiful timbre. Her musical ability is no mean one. * • Alexander Heinemann assisted the concert giver in three duets, one from Berger. one fram Ja- colil. and a Scotch ballad of Tschalkowsky, which was sung In a most effective manner and demanded da capo. . trains stalled and the stock had to be turned out or freeze to death or starve Many died in the cars. Hogs and cattle suffered alike." —B. M. Antrom, Palotlog and Pap* ering. Phone 6S4. ; The Lawrence Journal was shocked by Miss Holbrook when she visited there. It says: "The many who saw Florence Holbrook in Bright Eyes are Interested of course In her personality. Miss Holbrook had not been In town but thirty minntes when she sent a boy post haste to purchase a box of Fatlma clgareets. And then she gave the boy another order to bring her a bottle of—well, as long as it Ik pro^ hiblted in Kansas, It is no need to ' mention what she ordered biit did she get it?" -DR. 0. L. COX, Oeoliit . Accordiqg to reports received bare Aita Tanner, the lola Iioy who has |r secured the position of center on the Kansas Aggie team ia a atar of the first magnitude being able to oat- Jump the cent^ on the Aggie flrat ^teaib. The man In the aama'position for Clay Center was eaally ontjiunpad Inbr Tanner and local ffma will renuni!- ber ttiat 01 «y Center*!, owter waa • Foley Kidney PHls —always give satisfaction becausa 'hey always do the work. J .T. Bhel- nut Bremen, Ga., says: "I have used Foley Kidney Pills with great saitis- (actlon and found more relief trom their use than from any other kldner medicine and I've tried almost all kinds. I can cheerfully recommend them to all sufferers for kidney and bladder trouble." J. D. Mnndla Co. THE HOUV DAWG SOJfG. Every time I come to town The boys keep a-klckln' my dawg aroun'. Makes no difference If he is a houn They got a-qult klckln' my dawg aroun'. Sambo lay that banjo down. You good far. nothln' trlflln houn'. Makes no difference if be Is a houn You got a-quit kickin' my dawg aroun' ••Jvery time I go to school The teacher lams me with a rule, .Vlakes no difference if I am a fool, She's got a-qult lammln' me with a rule. Sift the meal an' save the bran. You can*^ grow taters in sandy Ian'. Vlakes no difference If he is a boon' Vo got a-qult kickin' my da«g ^roan'. My dawg Drum is a good ol' houn', • rrslls the possum on the dryest groun' Makes no difference If he is a houn', Ifo got' a -4 ]uit kiclcin' my dawg rroun'. —Ballad of the Ozarks, Author Un. koonn... BIbbd Huniiprs Commonly cause pimples, boila. hlvai^ eczema or «nlt rheum, or soma other form of eruption: but Bometimes they exl^t In the ayatem, indicated br feel* ings of weaknt'ss, languor, loss of appetite, or geni-ml debility, without causing any broiiking out. . They are expelled and the 'Wtaote sys-- tern is renovated, strengthened and toned b]j' . Hood's Sarea, Get a today in lianal liq \fk «l'fonn 'W eboooHtfd tableta called •MMtalM* ChI (4igo Livestock. Chicago, Jan. 27.—CATTLE, re-, ceipts 1,000;' market dull to weak. Beeves 14.7006.40; stockers and feed ers $3.65@6.90; cows and heifers |2.10 ©€.65. HOGS—RecelpU 25,000; market slow to five lower. Lights |5.60@ 6.20; mixed |5.65eft.34; heavy 15.950 6.37^; rough f5.9o@6.10; pigs {4.15 @5.40. Karisas City Grain. Kansas City, Jan. 27.—WHEAT, receipts, 48 cars. Cash wheat unchanged to ^ higher. No. 2 hard |1.04@ 1.09H; No. 3,|1.02eL09; No. 2 red, 99>4@1.00: No. 3. 97V6@99. Close- May fl.02^®% sellers; July 94%@ 9i% hid. CORN—Unchanged. No. 2 mixed 67%®68%: No. 3, G6V:r; No. 2 white, 69; No. 3, 67%. OATS—Unchanged. No. 2 white, 51%®52%: No. 2 mixed 50@51. RYE—95@97c per bushel. Kansas City Livestock. Kansas City. Jan. 27.—CATTLE, receipts 300; market steady. Native steers $5.50@8.00; cows and heifers , $3.00@6.25; stockers and feeders $4.00 @6.2.>: bulla |3.75@5.50; calves ^3.75 @7.50. HOGS—Receipts 4,000; steady to 5 lower. Heavy |6.20@6.2&; butchers >6.05@6.25; lights f5.€0©6.10. ~ •Kansas City Produce. Kansas City. Jan. 27.—BUTTE31— Creamery 37c; firsts 35; seconds 33; packing stock 24%. ^ EGGS—Extras 37%c: firsts 35%; | seconds 22%. HAY—Steady: Choice-Umothy »21@ 22; choice prairie |14@14.50. BROOM CORN—170@ 140 per ton. healthy exercise, or to watch others exercise, or to enjoy music, show- a bit of determination. March right over to the Rink, Let neither wear ther nor laziness stop you. Inside all is attractive and a seven-piece br.nd playing. Your friends v^dll be there expecting you and it is a mean trick to disappoint your friends. Doors open 7 o'clock this evening. AUDlTORroM SKATING RINK Le^d and Spelter. St Ix)uls, Jan. 27.—Lead, steady, .35@4.37%; spelter, firm, J6.3.=»@ 6.50. Local Xaileeta. (Produce quotations furnished daily by (3oghiII Commission Company): EGGS—25 cents per dozen. BUTTER—22c per pound. POULTRY—Hens 8%; springs 8; old cocks 4; young cocks 6; ducks 8% ?ee.<(e (>; turkey bens andr young gob- ilcTi 10; old toms 9; guineas 15. HIDES—8 to 9. (Cir-iln •I'lotatlons furnished daily by S. D. Ray): OATS-Ific per bushel. HAY- $10 per ton. iCAFr'H CORN—.'>.=lc per bifhcl. CORN- CO cents. OltlTUARY. Marv- A. Cbllcotu vas lira In Cul- peppt;- county, Virginia, Oc(oI>er 21 1S30, and died at her hoxoi ntn<t miles northeast of lola^ Ftan^as, January 18, 1912, B .'ter n scdi'ea Illness of four d.iys- Whcn she was one year old her parents, Rolla and RacheV-Taylor, moved to Ohio; six yeara- later they moved to Jowa. Here she grew to womanhood and here she was married to John Chllcote on January 16,1851. Her h^slmml departed this'life Jatiuary 27 1887. To them fiight children were bom. five ofwhom are still Hviog and reside la Kansas. They are: Mrs. C. A. Curtiss. Heeler; Mrs. c. E.-Woodward. Lawrence; Dr. Si B. Chllcote, Wheaton; Mrs. W. L^ Paynne. Topeka; Mr. J. H.° Chllcote, Carlyle. She and her husband <ame to .Kansas in 1870. At the- age of fifteen she "was con^ verted and united with the Kethpdist ESpiscopal cbtirchf andr continaed taith f ul to -her Lord .luidrto, her ohtircb until called to the cliarch ^umpbant In the home, In the neighborhood, among thobo #bhrkne«rli4» btekt her life-was a coQstaat deeburation of her faith in Christ Her chUdrd&were aU at her bedside when she took her departure excepting BCrs. Curtiss w^ho could n6t'reach her because of the snow in the west Her remains were laid to rest by the side of her husband at CHnton. Douglas county, Kansas. Her grandaons acted as pallbearers. ' Another battle fought, and oh, not lost— Tells of the ending of this fight and thrall. Another ridge ot time's lone mdorlanA crossed. Gives nearer prospect of the Jasper wjll. Just gone within the veil, where I sbisll follow. Not far Itefore me, hardly out of flight down beneath thee in this cloudy hoVloF. ' . And tWni far up ° on yonder sunny height • Gone to begin a new and happier •tory., Thy bitterer Ule o feartb now told •ad done: Thes^ ooter shadows for that Inner glarr- Exchanged forever.—O thrice blessed AT rOUNTAINS.HOTELS.OR CLBCWHCRC Get the , Original and Geniiine HORLI&K'S HflALTED NlfLK 'itieFoodDrinklorAIlAges KK^ lOLK. aAlJ.aAIII ESQtJU7, 01 rOWDSR NiDt in any Milk Trnst Insist OH "HORi.iCK'S- Take a package borne PLEASAST V.VLLEY. January 25.—The farmers are sure making the best of this nice weather. Wagons and machines going from five In the morning until eight o'clock at night Harry Deleplain Is threshing north of lola at present Allen Entsmlnger has men shucking the balance of his com. Allen raised close to two thousand bushels of corn this year. The Folk threshing machine Is at work here this week threshing kaffir' corn and cow peas. A. T. Balyard had com shelters Wed nesday, shelling his com. Mr. Ballard is feeding a fine bunch of cattle. Ernest Potts and Joe Sears are shucking corn for Jas. Davis this week Geo. HemsBerg has two header wag-- ons at work heading kaffir corn, getting ready for the threshing maohJne. Wm. Bird who has been at lo:a un- dr tlie doctor 's care Jias returned to uis farm work here." Mrs. Bird hrs rtturned to loia to care for her fdlher, Mr. Fack'.er of South Firii yirttt. The Eurprise parly ct Jas. Davis, iast Friday night was. well atieaded ; r.nd tveryon'fe h:id the tJLie of their tvcF. Jiis. (^Viller trade a business visit to Ga"» Cii> Saiurday. J. L. Skinner, one of the up-to-date farut^rs here, has installed an eight- horse gasoline engine to do his thresh Ing, feed grinding and everything that runs by belt Mr. Skinner feeds a large amount of stock every year and.i an engine will be a big help. Wilson' & Son, implement dealers of La Harpe. Ibbtalled the engine. Bert Scott has been entertaining his brother, Elmer, and family the past week. Ralph Skinner Is in . New 'Mexico looking after his farm there. Hugh Riley was south of La Harpe Monday looking at a farm for rent •Mrs. Jeff Folk, of Gas City, spent Mbnday here with her mother, Mrs. Price. Geo. Remsberg was calling at the Berkihiser home Monday but George ran up against the same luck every one does that comes in the day time— no one at home. Come again George. We receive callers at night "see." "Cnres In Everr Caie." —Mr. Jas. McCaffery, Mgr. of the Sohlitx Hotel, Omaha, Neb., recommends Foley's Honey and Tar Com- ])6dnd, because It cures in every case. "I have used It myself and I have recommended it to many others who have since told me of its great curative power in diseases of the throat and lungs." For all coughs and colds' it is-speedily effective. J. D. Mundis it Is speedily effecUve. J. D. Hnndls Co. / FLORIDA LA?iBS Near good cities and transportation— best of soil—no mars^ or swamp land—Price per acre $25 to $30. Easy terms. Excursion Februany 16th forj further information call on Charles & Potter. one: FOR BALE—ONE HALF LOT IN old lola Cemetery, inquire at Cof- neld Marble Shop. FOR SALES—ABOUT 3 TONS GOOD elovefv ud. tbix>^p< .hay: Jwled; nlao SHaj» ^\'fflu '«;Sn'-p4BM^ jgtjtilns. •omstaMl vm Uiu wiU coaTiiwe yoa in a day thaa I or urooi) sin eoaid in • amoCfclttaa. U jmaradtatuMaadditooiiruad. toclv* ms a ehanca tn pcora my cUuna. M tBMdajr nm wtH •a .tv tcon real c«n^ laadaverihoiwht fttrt tbwi raa sad (rrer thoottht Uiia worM lioiila'for £ . .Jiutvrltand yoawUI waiX am teUine yea ttottb m • /- flvMna <«>t«MrJ«ttaal»^adtaalifito «m COMING us mm ALL NEXT WEEK Stock Coihpany Change of Program Nightly 14-Pcopfe-M —Prices— 10c 2uc Matinee Saturday. Eatoii, and >Mte the finest > writing paper made in America. We show tiw choice of their line--8ome real new creations. .See tne window for these goods. You. get the best In Tislting cards Invitations, initial paper, as cheap as very ordinary stock. Evans Bros. I left m with a Mgbtfnl ^asblttid retyweak. IbadspeUa woaa leoidd: hardly breathe or fpeak for iato ;W{ minutea. My doctor 6onId not help me, bat I waa oonipleteljr caxtd by JI».J.I!.Cox,JoItet ,Iir*! SOe MO tf .00 AT MX ORUSfiiSTI. —If your children are aubjed *.:) tacks of croup, watch for th tint symptom, hoarseness . Give Chi ". b «r* Iain's Cough Remedy as soon • fihe cbild becomes hoarse and the rtaek may be warded off . For tale y all dealer* . . _ _i

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