Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on January 27, 1912 · Page 4
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 4

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Iola, Kansas
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Saturday, January 27, 1912
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1 ' - . - • A , THE lOLA DAILY REGISTER. SATURDAY EVENING^ JANUARY 27,1912. lOLA DAILY lUiGlSTEU TiM lol4i Daily lUcord and *ic lola Oall> Index. THE BEGISXEB PUBLISH U'fi CO. Entered at the lula'Fusto/flce as Second- Class Hatter. ;hc sprtng of 1867. He spoke at the.tafn one or more delivery wagons, town hall and at the Unitarian 'and the expense of them is put in the Advertising-Rates ll«de Known on AppU cation. •UB8CRIPTION RATES. By Carrier In lota. Gas City, L^nygn vllle, Ceqcreto, LaHarpe and Bassett: One WMIT 10 cenU One Month 44 cenU One Tear .'^ $S .0( BV MAIL: One Tear, <nsl(I« coumy $2.0i One Tear, outside cnunO '.....W.W TELEPHONES: Business Office 1> Society Reiiortcr I' Job and BIndeiV fK-pt Hi Offirlal Paper of City of lola. Official Paper City of Bassett. Official Papervof Allen County. % SCRII'TU lUE. z Ecrlrslnstes a:I>10. A g:ood name is better than precious ointment; and the day of death than tlic day of one's birth. it is l)etter to go to the house of mourning than to go to the house of feasting: for that is the end of all men; and the living will lay it to his heart. Sorrow is better than laughter: for by the sadness of the countenance the heart irmade better. The heart of the wise is in the house of mourning; but the heart of fools is in the house of mirth. It is better to hear the rebuke of the wise .than for a man to hear the song of fools. For as the crackling of thorns under a pot so is the laughter of the fool; this also is vanity. Surely oppression maketh a wise man mad; and a gift destroyeth the heart. Better is the end of thing than the beginning thereof; and the patient in spirit is better than the proud in siiirit. Be not hasty In thy spirit to be angry for anger resteth in the bosom of fools. Say not thou, What is the cause thai the former days were better than these? for thou dostnot enquire wisely concerning this. church. 'The Man of the World," one of his essays was the subject of his address. Most of the people whq remember him say that they were too young and that the speech 'shot over tJieir heads.' It Is known that he was not a very imposing speaker. "John Plerpont, a Unitarian Clergyman writer of verse, and author of 'Warren's Address *at Bunker Hill, came to Lawrence for the dedication of the nuditorium of the Unilari&u rhurch in 1S60. He is said to be the first mnn who ever applied th» 'strawberry epigram' to the scene from Mt. Oread. Hn said: 'God might have made n more beautiful scene than this from Mt. Oread, but he never did.' An inleresting feature of the visit of Bayard Taylor, who cnrae to Lawrence in 1886 to talk on House Architecture, was the attempt of the town people to show Tayloi* the beautiful houses. There happened to b2 but one striking bit of domestic nrchitecturt in Lawrence so the rccoptlon committee conceived the bright Idea of riding around the town and incidental ly going past this particular house several times. FinaKy after the house had been pointed oat to him about half a dozen times as one of ^he prettiest houses in the town Taylor offered the remark: 'What an extraordinary likeness there is to your domestic architecture.' Other famous men and women whc isited Lawrence in her early days were: "Rev. Robert CoUycr, one of the founders of the V. S. Sanitary Commission who came hern la September 1863, after Quantrell's raid to distribute aid. He spoke at the Unitarian church. ".\nna K. Dickinson, famous Equa' SufTrage speaker, spoke here in Marcii 1869, and several times after. "F. E. Elwell, famous sculptor, pro- customers' bills. Anybody who will take the trouble, also, can see with half an eye that on the average the delivery wagon of the busiest store is idle hialf the time, while many others are idle much more than half the time. But they cost Just as much when they are Idle as when they are busy. Now therefore, why does not some llnancial genius go to these merchants and BOX^ "Sell your horses. Junk your wagons, let your delivery boy get busy at something else' and let me deliver the goods for, all of you at so much per." One automobile could probably serve every grocery in town, do It cheaper and still make monc> for the man who runs It. Then nil the merchants could do as one of. them has done with great ^success,— the mail order business! your home institutions! Stand by | of all who know her or even see her work, though she is only .a gleaner, coming from a heathen land. Upon coming into the church of Jesus Herbert Spencer had a good deal to chrlst how many of us are as - val say about "Physical morality." What ^uufuj to our new mother-the he meant as nearly as anybody has church—as Ruth was to her new ever been able to find out what Her- mother, Naomi? Are we gloanlng bert Spencer meant, was that you faithfully whenever we can among ought to give your body a squ.are doal. jj^r people? If we are we are loved Don't wallop it around as if It were a admired by the church and all mere lump of mud, and don't load it jjno^ our services. If not, can up with all sorts of things as if it ^ expect the confidence of the were an Iron machine. Don't molly- cliurch. and the approbation of God? coddle it either, as If it were a sick Ruth won for herself a good home girl. Treat it like n comrade and a ^Ith her mother's people and her fri<5nd who was willing to pull his fj,njiiy became a family of kings. If ahnre of the load, but who ought not ^e are as faithful as Ruth we will en- to be Imposed upon. The good will of j<,y t,,^ church as a pleasant home, .vour body is a mighty valuable as- ,0 OMT liking, and our children set. will be princes In^rlghteousness and true holiness. If we are not winning , In the advance sheet which Mun- ^^^P'^ Christ and the church, then cut down his prices and add the dellv-. ^^y^ Magazine graciously supplies to '"^e ^'"O""*' are kissing the ungod- " • ' newspaper offices in order that they ^^''"'S ^° "t"™ to their may contribute free advertising space '^^'^ ^ods of this world. If we are to that valuable publication, we no- cUng^ng to the church and her Christ, we shall have our reward. Yes, we cry charge as a separate item. Or if they don't want t<^ do it that way, they might organize a co-operative delivery system and handle the business themselves. That is what the grocery and provision men of Emporia have done and the Gazette says it is a great success. These are days of co-operation, and this looks like a" goenl way to work it out to the public advantage without Injuring any individual interest. tice that the February number will contain "A Vitally Illuminating Arti- rewarded now. Poor Orpah! toge of I..ouIse Alcott, lectured at the The rising sentiment against the nail order business is again illustrat- id by the action of the girls of Peabody, Kansas, who having seen in the ocal paper a request for husbands "rom a club" of eligible young women n Stockholm, Sweden, "come back" vith a protest against the Importa- 'lon of foreign wives by the young nen of this country. "As a matter >f State pride," the protest runs, "As •. matter of State pride, we urge that Kansas men look to the home girls for wives instead of seeking women in a cle on a Criminally Cornipt Condition of the Republican Party." It is a great relief to know that the Good Work of Muckraking goes Bravely On. What became of her? A touch of godly influence and then forsaken. How many just such persons in our community? Redeemed but unsaved. LOST. Have we done our part? Ruth's success and happiness was because she stuck to her mother and her mother's God. Would you be prosperous and happy? "There's no Instead of having cojumn after col- uxn printed about the alleged "treach ery' of Postmaster General Hitchcock to President Taft why hasn't some live wire correspondent thought other way to be happy in Jesus, but to ste,! over and ask Mr. Hitchcock to trust and obey. hIm?o'f about It?—I.awrence Gazette. If the Gazette man had ever tried to "step over and ask Mr. Hitchcock something," he wouldn't have asked that question. "Court etiquette' requires the President when called upon by the head AS IT SKEWS TO .VE. oi. Galveston fronts the Gulf of Mexico, "Way down South" in Texas. Where roses and oleanders and palms grow outdoors in January a good place to winter in—that's self-evident. Galveston, too, has Hotel Galvez—a new million- dollar edifice, located near the beach and seawall. You will like Hotel Galvez, once you enter its doors; . A charming southern hospitality is supplemented by all the luxuries of Fifth Avenue. Go to Galveston this winter on the Santa Fe. The train service is convenient. The excursion fares are low. For booklet and full information, ask W. E. RALSTON AGEXT Phone 375 lola, Ks. University about 1869. He gave busts | ^"""^'^ country about the disposition -character and temperament of whom hey have no knowledge." And there Is a lot of sense in thaV Down 'Vith FAMOrS K.\>S.\S VISITORS. In a recent "Chapel Talk'; before the students of the University Vice- Oancellor W. H. Carruth called the Toll of the famous men who have visited Lawrence and the University. . The talk was a vivid and interest- liig- reminder of many episodes in Kansas history and deserves a wider audience than it had. The story began with Horace Greeley who came to Lawrence overland from the famous Republican convention at Osawa- tdmie in 1859. "He was met," said Prof. Carruth, "by a reception committee headed by Thaddeus Prentice. These men waded through the mud and water, for it was" a' wet time, out to Waukarusa creek to meet tfie famous editor, who came overland. Prentice had seen to it that every member of the reception committee had a copy of the* New York Tribune and each man had the paper pinned on his coat front. Greeley was 'put up' at the Eldrldg* hotel and before the banquet which was being given in his honor, was' ready, wearing his muddy boots he walked into the dining room and asked for something to eat. He had to be almost smothered by the committee in order to get him out of the room. H" spoke from the balcony of the hotel. "The diary which Greeley kept on his trip through the west was full of amusing statements. Some of these are as follows: " '.May 23. Leavenworth—Rewms and bells and baths make their last appearance. '"May 24. Tor-eka—Beefsteak and wash bowls, other than tin, last visible. Barber ditto. '• 'May 26. .Manhattan—Potatoes and eggs last recognized among tlx' blo8aliit ;s that tirigbten as they tuk<- their flight. " 'May 27. Junction City—Ust visitation of boutblnck, with dissolving views of a botard bed room. Cliairs bid UB goodbyi. "•May 28. Pipo Creek—H«n <!ieK for sejits at ni<'al» have disappeared.' "Ralph Waldo iCmerson, the famous American author, visited I-iwrence in of Sanborn and Alcott to the school. "Edward E. Hale, author and Unitarian churchman, spoke in the Unitarian church here in 1879. "Bret Harto, novelist. In 1873 lectured in Liberty Hall on "The Argonauts of '49,' charming personality small, handsome, modest man, with • j sweet, sing-song voice, n gentle mel- ' nncholy, due probably to the dress suit which he felt constrained tc Wear, the flrst that appeared on a platform in Ijiwrencs. "President and Mrs. R. B. Hryos visited University Chapel in IKM. "Samuel G. Howe, reformer in instruction of blind, husband of Juli: Ward Howe, came here in 1857 wi.'h Senator Henry Wilson and John Pler­ pont. '•Mary A. Liverraore, famous Uni- vrrsalist preacher and advocato oi temperance and equal suffrage, spoki in 1874 at Liberty Hall. "F. B. Sanborn, founder of Concord School of Philosophy, author of 'Llt< of John Brown,' visited herfe in 1879 "Gen. W. T. Sherman came her several times before the Civil War and after. He spoke from the balcony of a frame hotel,.1021 New Hampshire, afterwards called Sherman House. "Senator Sherman, then congress man, visited here in 1856. "Lucy Stone, famous Equal Suffrag< A SATUKD.IY SERMON j :ind anti-slave speaker, came here in 1807 in campaign for the Fifteenth and Sixteenth amendments. "It was the negro's day; the Wo :pan's hour had not yet come. Th< Sixteenth amendment lost. "Elizabeth C. Stanton was here foi ilie same campaign of 1867. "Theodore Tilton, editor of New York independent spoke in Liberfy Hall in 1873. •Walt Whitman at Quarter Centcn- in 1879. •Seniiior Henry Wilson, 1857, spokt at the dedication of the auditorium ol Unitarian church. •'Grand Duke Alexis, ' of Russia canie Iierfr about 1868 on u buffalo hunt. "Gi'iienil U. S. Grant came hero it '^'tlK on his campaign for the presi dency." ("ll .nrE FOR A.XEW TRUST. Everybody knows that one reason for the Increased cost of living is th< fact that every merchant has to main A Drop of Blood \ Or a little water from the human system when thorou^ly tested by the chief chemist at Dr. Pierce's Invalids' Hotel, Buffalo, N. Y., tells the story of impoverished blood—nervous exhaustion or some kidney trouble. Suck examinations arc made without cost and is only a small purt oi the work of the ttiS of physicians and sur|$c'.'r>s under the direction of Dr. U. V. Pierce Jivini the best medical advice possible without .cost to those who wish to write and make a full statement of symptoms. An imitatiun of natures method of restoring waste of tissue and impover:»hmcat of the Uood and nervous fsrce is used n-l-.eu you take an alterative and itlyceric eztrcct roots, without the u&e oi ii!co!:cl, cucb as J^Strz: Golden Medical Discovery .-hich irieiif. - ^ o-h strong. proc:f.-~; t >.c! Cow rf di^e'^ve juices, re- lores !i • .-r-.-'-j, a.2Vc» v£fa-\-iy-y p-.-f -t, invF^jrates rbe liver and anhes aod cnrt-U.-« lU ii n i- - ir<^i l.l<«.ci-n'uker, i!esbW)aildc T-Tiicij irieiif < •'^ " — etores purifies «uul restorative %MIV^ t.iii end 'C!JO^ i-^ h'.f.tit'ut. . it i *aW<^ t .."tJS;' I'o.V. usl'ivc ia tnind (By Rov. I. B. Prather, Pastor of the United Brethren Church). Text. Ruth 1:16. "fntrcflt me not 0 leave thee, or to return from fol- owing after thee: for whither thju ^oest, I will go; and where thou lodg- •st I will also lodge: thy people shall be my people and thy God my lod." Probably at this time It wjll be well 0 have a sermon especially for the ;hurch members who are not attend- ng church services and are thereby missing the oral sermons. For the benefit of those who are lot familiar with the account of Ruth ind Naomi, we will briefly relate the story. Naomi with her husband and wo sons in time of famine in Judah •emoved temporarily Into the land of Moab. After moving into the coun- ry of the Moabites,"her husband died, and her sons married two of the Women of that country. .Not long after heir marriage, both of the bons died, eavlng Naomi, the Jewish woman, .vlth her tow Moabitish daughters-in- aw, Orah and Ruth. She thereupon lectded to return to the prosperous and of Judah, and kissed Orpah and luth goodbye, and bade them to re- urn to their people and she would go jack to her people. They both hesi-' •ated, but Orpah finally kissed her ind went to the bouse of hei* own peo- nle. But Ruth had learned to look up- m her.husband's people with such an )recIatlon and admiration of their •oiisistent and constant religious life •hat ^t developed In her, such a lo%e or her new mother that she felt she :ould not give her up, but must cling 0 her. So she refused to bid her ulleu and snld: '•Entreat me not to • ave thee, or to return from following after thee: for whither thou goest, 1 will go: and where thous lodgesi, I vlll lodge: thy jieople shall be iny leople and thy God my God." Together they traveled to the land >f Judah, where Ruth was received with splendid admiration, and was slowed to glean In a fruitful fleld, vhich she did with devotion and won 'or herself a happy and prosperous home with the people that -she now •onsidered her own, and became the ;reat-grandmother of the great and good King David, the forefather of -lur Lord and Saviour Jesus Christ. N'ot every person, can be as famous as Ruth or David. Not every person can Se^a King. But every person cdn flll 'lis particular station in life with the very same faithfulness and devotion, that will bring to hl.m the same, domestic, social, and spiritual blessedness, which they enjoyed, and give the children of his house, and the associates of hid life the same b-snediction which came to the people of Judih through the holy lives of these persons. 1 I wonder what we are doing for th% draroli th|tt-ruriU«]ie« Q<ur gitrtetUn ' A Friend in >ecd. jr near-head of another .Nation, to re- My Dear Editor:— turn the call within an hour or two. I have been wishing that Somebody Of course, it Is all right, but It must would answer your query as to Any- make a man feel mighty silly, to chase body reading Ruth Ashmore, Mrs. Labis .visitor right home and knock on Follette, and other writers of that debts front door almost before he has pnrtment-varlety. But nobody seems had time to take off his overshoes, to to respond, and your question about tell him how glad he Is to see him. paper-bag cookery, also, seems to be all in vain. Perhaps the interested parties have not had time enough, influence and help. The church which 0^ rather than ha,ve you disappoint- brought us to the love of Jesus the j going to do the best I can Savior of the world and invited us to myself. There is a good old adage In Its fold and entreated us to be saved regard to,8uch procedure, from sin and death. I wonder what j cannot give you any remlaes- we are doing for the Christ who es- cences pertaining to the Soyer inven- tabllshed the c/iurch and saved our because I have not tried. Some souls. I wonder what we arc doing things do not belong to me, and that for those who have never yet been ig, „t this writing, on& of them. One brought to Jesus, who died for them, of my neighbors made some, experl- Let's see. In time of famine in Judah ments with the common grocer's bags Naomi and her family wont out Invo of the heavier grade, and she said the heathen world for a better sup- her meat and potatoes were Just ply of the world's provisions. How splendid., ^he further confessed upon many church members, when things further Inquiry that "they tasted some have been dull In the church for a of burnt paper." and that she "did J THOS. H. BOWLUS, President J. F. SCOTT, Cafekler. Allen County Sj;ate Bank lOLA, KANSAS ESTAKLISUED A QUARTLU OF A CE-NTUHY. Capital $30,000.00 Surplus $40,000.00 Deposits $550,000.00 INTEREST PAID OJi TI.IIE DEPOSITS SAFETY DEPOSIT BOXES FOR BEST " i while have gone with their families out of the services of the church into the societ.v of the ungodly for a better time In worldly affairs? While in the heathen land Naomi's husband died and her sons married heathen wives and died, leaving her entirely with heatlien associations. It was then that she felt such a longinp to extricate herself from heathendom and get back Into the land of Judah where times were again prosperous. How often we see people who have left off Christian service during a dull iiate to grease the bag." I am quite sure I should not like that part of thc| process myself. This Innovation, like so miany others, reminds me of the old- 'ady who made her new apron too iiarrJ ^w, and who promptly cut a piece c-ff of one side and sewed it on the other! However, I am open to con- rlctlon, and you may yet be invited to eat a paper bag dinner with me. Hut We shall still cling to some things v/hich will not seem just right unless hey are cooked in the old fashioned vay. Fancy chicken j)ot pie or apple TBE NORTHRUP NATIONAL BAMt ^ lOLA, KANSAS OTEB FORTY TEARS OF CONSEP^VATITE BANKING IN lOLA Depository for the United States, State of Kansas, and Allen CoBBtjr OFFICERS: L. L. NORTHRUP, President D. P. NORTHRUP, 2nd V-Pr«i. F. A. NORTHRUP, Vice-President MELVIN FRONK. Cashier. R. J. COFFEY, Assistant Cashier CAPITAL $50,000.00 SURPLUS $20,000,0^ Interest Paid on Time Deposits Safety Deposit Boxes for Beat YOUR BUSINESS SOLICITED. OS so well, and if we women did not so much enjoy preparing them, we might easily get Into the way of llv-| ing upon tabloid food, and thus save much precious time for something else. It would remain to be seen whether or not we-should really be the gainers. One fact is very sure. We are like the Athenians, ever eager for some new thing. And we are glad when we have tried even a foolish Invention. We are so much better contented with . the methods we have proven through the years. And usually we Increase our skill. 1 be- 'leve I would better Try. season of church life, and after tak- dumplings, or cream toast or cullers ing on habits and characteristics of made in a paper bagf It we did not i non-christian living, when meeting nfco the delicious old fashioned dlsh- with adversity, losing loved ones, or sufTerlng calamity of some sort, come b.ick to the church during a revival season with tears and anguish. \Vhen Naomi would dismiss her heathen daughters-in-law, one of them seeing the hand of God in the providential dispensation of the ordeal through which they were passing, said: "Entreat me not to leave thee, or to return from following after thee: for whither thou goest, I will go; and where thou lodgest I will lodge: thy people shall be my people and thy God my God." So sinners seeing the backslidden clnirch members returning to the service of our Christ, sometimes almost unbidden come with pathetic plea asking to be made one with us, Ihot they may follow after us, and live us Christians live and die as Christians, die. "How much more might they come If earnestly entreated, instead of, like Naomi going down to their manner of life we tell them goodbyo as we attempt to extricate ourselves from their association. IJ^ank God Ruth comes along although unbidden and entreated not to come. But who knows how readily and joyfully Orpah would have come also if kindly and earnestly invited or even made to feel welcome. Is your life and mine a constant invitation to people to be better and hoppier, to attend church services and be saved, or are we in our lives living a continuous entreaty by our in ictive lives, to people, to-return jnd not follow our ways but to seek more congenial as.sociations with the v>rorld- ly and sinful? When coming into the land of Judah into her new mother's people, Ruth sets hersslf diligently to doing what she can for her mother. She .gleans in the fleld of her mother's i^ple » P 4 vioa (Rvor aod »diiiir»tio& lOLA STATE BANK WE Capital Stock $25,000.00 Surplus $12,500.00 PAY INTEREST ON TIME DEPOSITS U E. nORYILLE, Pres. W. S. KAUF .1IAN, 2nd TIee Fret. J. M. CAMPBELL, Cashier. A. W. BECK, VIce-Pres. F. 0. BENSON, Asst CwWer SAFETY DEPOSIT BOXES FOB 'RENT. For the quickest results—The Register Want Column! Abraham Lincoln was once asked his opinion of a certain popular novel, what It has to offer. .Mjs^ neighbors ' no lime for reading when the ten- >\nd he replied, "For the people that often talk it over, and 1 do not tell i sjjjn ]y go great, the memoFy may op- Mke that sort of thing, that Is about them what 1 am frank to confess to |,.„ window or fling wide a door that the sort of thing fhey like." Then- you. My own Interest is very larg'-ly i,:ings In a moment's relief. Who- at'c many sorts of people, and this as- prompted by the pertinent question to soever may have put the thought in sertion applies to many things besides my Inner self, "Docs Anybody read ^.jrculatlon it has found its own. And novels and things,—paper-bag cook- -Aunt Minerva?" I want to define, if j,- the dally page but brings a little ery, "Beauty hints" and all other I can, the demand for help by the,,„ore skill towards keeping the next hints included in "Thoughts for the way. But 1 also wiint to utilize any ! j^j.-g ,asjj ^f (jjg ^ut, that Is still Day," the "Chaperones" and "Com- device or direction that may enlight-{y greater thing. Elijah did nof'com- of all the countless plans and recipes people, that we can Try, or hope to Try or ers" and "Tower Rooms" and all the en my own hard work or dull routine, j that the birds were black when other columns of tjjat sort. They-ap- My appreciation is not as habitual as ' the ravens brought his food down by peal to us because we love beauty and it might be, but that is no reason to brook Cherith. The Rutli-Aah- would like to possess it, and because discount the warm praise of other ' j^org sort of writing is often very shal low and very sleazjc, but it is usually sincere,' it usually leads the mtnd to the great sources of practical help and inspiration, and it belongs, so far as . in it lies, to the literature of Good Cheer. This moving of masses every day towards the best thing In every human being's reach is the greatest thing'in the world of today. ••There sits in every heart as in every shrine. The giant image of perfection,"And even our fads havejtheir good uses. " AITNT MINERVA. . P. S. Let me know if you were Jost in fuBj v*** -4 turn away from with a superior smil' because we don't want to bother with tbem. I am sure that a great many women rnd possibly a number of men, read these articles. The publishers of e.- No one liVes that word drudgery, it come.T from the verb, to drag. And while- there can h? no drudg-:-ry to one who does not drag his work, there ;3 the endless doings of. the same things ovfr every d.iy in every sort erj' degree are constantly telling us of life.. The average housewife at- that they have no other aim in life tempts to do a great deal too much, than to supply the kind of matter that And the monotony of general house- thelr readers demand. The supply of work gets to be sometimes so very this especial matter is increasing rath drab that everything drags and drains er than decreasing, and I can also in spite of the bravest effort to bear state that nearly .every woman I the burden'joyfully, as one who ki\ow i« ni9r« j;r \wn t|it«r««t «a to Ipitivp Ijetter way' « tfcer* b«

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