Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on June 3, 1926 · Page 2
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 2

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Thursday, June 3, 1926
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rto^iOIAiDAILY REGISTER. THUBSDAY a JUNE 8,1826. Sttpietlmes, I/wonder, when you sit ~ J' beside me, ; „, ^. j; In silence, jas. the Maytinie dusk If allcthe dreims that I pn dream- j " '-: ing iide me ? :'; Evek from jyouh The gentle aft•;s • ' .. r erslow . ; :V : :i, ; Creeps throucUjUie room—and at • • it <?oines your'fingers \ . ^} / Jleaich outlto'lle a moment on i _': my ohm— -' .- •• " • -;, Theirr pressuije doe^ not break this • 'i H spiell jthaf lingers, Bespitfe'their toyjch I, strangely, ; 'j am ajoner i ; Bear,-do you see. me as I am—a • : ' ' '• : spirit- ' Th^t wandi-rs through spmejand : unkn'own, unguesaed?' : The music I am hearing-i^do you . hear it,. And know that, in its rhythm, I : find feat? I wonder, as 1 reach toward.some far pbaJ, It you, who touch iiny fingers, • - •touch' my soul? —Margari'i K. Sangster in the New : .York Sun. • Showeir for y^\H^ Bnker i Mlsg; Kuth Mcnrayer;iintertained . th«! in«^uihfrH of.thu Queen Ksther eitcle of Trinity Met'iodist Kpisco- ''Pui church iaiiC night. ju her home at j 220 South :KoUtuci{y strcft In , honor jtif .\^inH:iiuth JJaker, who leives next, Moiulayi for Turlock, • Caaifornfai, wlio're H I IO will he mur- " . - r.ied to Ml. ifaul 'I'. IluKh'. a former • lohvbpy. M'iHa iJal<iT W:IH present- .V ftJ with a: Hhnwor of gifts in lionor fof the coming evi'ut. » ; Tlu' evening wait .spent sofclatty, and refreBlinient."* .were served. The guests were: Miss Aleene •'. Moore, Miss Nellii- Thonipson, Miss • W^itita . Thoiiipaoh. ^llsV .Mildre^l iMftrks. Miss ICvvjyn Quick, Mis.s ptliel. Phillips, nira. Earl Moorci Mrs. Hazel Bremer. -Mrij. Kalph Baker,'Miss Velnia, Da.Vis, Mis^ Pearl Davis. Mrs. T. McBrayer, , and Mrs. C. S. Baker. <i '' ,Enfe_riains -r. »\. 0. flnh . Mrs. B. ^. TliayeH of 324 South street, entertained; the mem'hers of• the P. M, O. Cliih yoster<lay in herhomei' Th^ ^ternoon waM spent iriform- •j ally .wit'b fancy-work and /Ti luncheon was served. Mrs. John Woodin, -Mrs. H. Dille aiid Mrs. John Brnzee werV guests. ! " The members i present were: j" Airs. C. A. sWiggelt, Mrs. M. E.; i Hilleary, Mrs. J. J. Varner, Mr». Wm. Dingnian, Mrs. C. K. Henry, Mr.s. J. W. i McCartney, Mrs. Fred : ' • Woodin," Mrs. Wm. JSeadjcker and • Mrs Claude , Barker.! Rh-ls' riffle Meets . ; The members of the Girls' Circle Of );he Kirst Ghrisiian church met T ^'sday evening !ln the home of 'Miss Vii-ginia Smith. 406 South Sycamore, sireti for a picnic sijj)- , per' and Ucction .^of officers for next yea4 The officers will be: Mi^.s Virginia Smith. ' i)re3i<Ient;> Miss Ruth Green, vice-president; Miss Jfarie Altertnan, treasurer, and Mts.s Alary Ortjtin. secretary. Those, present were:'-Mis.s Violet Harmon, Miss_ Paniona McKinney, Miss Forruste Huggins. Miss Mary : Green. Miss. Mildred McKlnuey, r Miss Pern Bittick, Miss -Ruth ' Green. MIssVelma Benedick, Miss .; Virginia Smilii; .Mjss Marie Al(,er- ; man, toss VelU Smith, Miss Vinlta Smlthl Mrs. C. <'. Thomas, Mrs. >!. T. Shinn and .Mrs. B. I). Smith. ' • •:• • Wonuilii's Foreign and liouie J)iri!«loitary Societies .Meet An all-day meeting ot the Woman's Missionary •Societies , of 'the yirst Methodisf Episcopal church was held yesterday in- the social rooms oJf'^the church.'the Foreign ScVciety .imeeting irr the morning with Mrii. -B. K. Thompson, the •president, in charge. The program ojfened with the hytnn."The Morn;ii !fe Ught Is Breaking." Devb- • ' tfOpalft were: led by Mrs. Grace A, - : Pecker, 'A report, of the recent group meeting at Kincald was giv- ; . ien. I^rs. B. E. Thompson feport- ied jOn the general subject; Mrs. C: in. Thompson on the devotional topic ami Mrs. O. P. DuncaiL on the three-fold t^tewardship. Mrs. R. B. Warner ji'as^ the lesson leader. : ^ Miss porl.s Childs played a .piano '. solo. .Mrs.; J.; E. Land c6nducted . the 'iiiystery box. ' It was voted toj jiiEContinue the all-day meetings* JTor the coming year and; meet In ! the afternoon only. The^ program closed with a hymnl i ' ^ The Home department met in " ' 'the afternuon and was presided over by tlie president; Mrs.! F. H. Childs. Mri-C. O. Bollingeij opened the meeting with dovotionals. Durfng the busjlness period It was voted to make :up a financial defi- ': cit in tlie Fort Scott district and to pay.ihe registration, board,(ind , carfare ot a. Queen' Esther giW at • the summer term of the Kansas City National Training School, the semester being from Jiine.. 14 to i20. This branch also voted to dis- coiitinue the i^l-diiy meetings next > , year and hold;its session In the uflernoon. Mr*. Hldgftway, chairman of tlie Ur nominating comn>ltt«e tircgented j' - the nani^s of officer^ chosen for % next year nnd they Were elected i\ as follow.s;. Mrs. F .i H. Chllda, r •• preiildent: Mt*. H. i1. UldgfwAy, > vlc<vpreiildent: Mrs. ^floyil Elliott,.! ;. ' yhocfftary: Mrs;. Benlah K. Punk, V treasurer and Mrs. W.: B. .Kester, cctrcnponding fljRcnjtarv; Th^ les• , w)n was "Mlpnlonary Work Among I. i' th« Orientals,?' gfycn iiy Mrs. J.; P. • Koblet'. Miss ^targaret Lawyer ^' nanjf "O WondroBii Story." Miss j rj r ;pilrfr;.Meliia,, talked-, about her X ; i ."iiork as dencbqcss atlPassiac, N.J. < 'A Juhcheoo waa sw-ved at boon with the follawing levies as host- v > eases: Mra. ' R O. Lawyer. Mrs. t j CKas:.'Kelt «^an, Mrs. B. P. Hel: -" - jfrte, Itfrs. P. J; Horton, Mrs. Kate Cooper.'Mrs.VIrai D. Kelley, Mrs. I :X B^Kirk, IAn»*W^A. Wheeler «iia iMrs; Joha-FouBt. ; . W. C. Club Meets T ^e members of the W, C. Club met Wednesday afternoon - with Mrs. A. J. Swinford, &17 South Cottonwood street. . -The time was spent iinformally and plans were made for a picnic to be held at-Riverside i^ark, June 11. The hosiess served- lunch. I'ostpone Conntry Onb Party \ Owing to many tliiWs that have arisen in the past tew days the Country! Club'party which was to have bejen held tomorrow night has been postponed until Friday night, June 11; r ^ <. DfnneF, Guests Mr. and Mrs. L. H. Egglestoii, of Princeton and Mr. and: Mrs. Jesse.; Egglestop, of lieaven-wbrth, were' dinner guests yesterday of M*"- and Mrs. S. i P. Jackson, 302 South BUckeyer street.' ..-[• • <. . . i\ Attend Third DiKftlGt Rally The; following people, will represent ipla at the - Third District Rally of the young people's department of the Woman's Foreign MIs- •sionary Society of the • Methodl.st Episcopal church, which will bo li ?Id in I^'ort Scott on June 4: Mrs. B. K Thompson. Mrs. 0. L. Gar- linGhonsc, Miss Maude Stafford. Miflfl'Irene Menzlo, Mlsa. Luelhi Varner. Miss. Vera Ttiompsop. MI SH Blanchn RemBberg,;and Miss Roberta Warner. Miss Vr.rn Thompson will givo a rending; Mnt. O. L. Oarlinghoiisu and Miss Luella Varner wlil represent the lopal' 1)rgnnlzntlrtn as sponsor nnd pt'eshlent, rwipectlvoly and will appear on | the program oil the subject of "^Builders of tho King's nighwa.v.'.' Miss Roberta Warner will take part "In the mi.s- Miohary clinic nnd will talk on "Weight Control," her suhTi^t being "Grow In Grace' and Knowledge." Altes H. Campbell. The Register has reserved extended .comment upon the life and death tst Altes H.-Campbell, brlM mention! of whoiie passing was made seyeral days ago, until particulars, as to the cause nnd manner of his death could bo obtained. These have now come in the form of a letter jfrom Mr.* Edward W.^ Stanfleld, his son-in-law to' an lola l .friend, in which is given the following report: ".Mr. Campbell was out playing golf Sunday afteriio'on. "(May 23) and had played 18 ; holes. After 'having some refreshment's he start- c(| on the second' round and had reached the third' green -when he felli Those playing with fiim rush ed to his 'side and tried to revive him, but werfe unable to do so. One of the parly i was a doctor," so you can.seer he had immediate!\medicai attention. I i The cause of the death as given by the cproner. was arterlO-.-rtiiero- sls<hardening of the arteries), whieh wias news to us. sEraiIgS to say ^he had just been to a doctor h couple'. Of. days before and had had a thorough examination, and the doctor insisted he play golf at least uitce vi week. As he has been extremely busy the past month he did not have an opportunity until Sunday. At nine o'clock that morning Carl (his I son) took him over IQ the Uriffitlji Park public course. About five he' called for hln) and when he did not find him at tho Club House he waited, thinking h w.-is still pLaying. After waiting until dark he ma'de some inquiries and upon doing so learned of hi»! father's death, and found that tho body, had been taken to tho cpro- ner's down town." Princess I.«uifio of Sweden, with her own hands, guided, by Secretary of the Navy Wilbur, pulled the cord which parted tlic dniping Hags from ai-ound the memorial sculptural grOup honoring John Ericsson, Swedlsh-borii inventor of the civil, war ".Monitor." The tiuvoilihg took place ill Potomac>I'ark, Washingtpii. Crown Prince Gustavus Adoiphus in drcHH uniform stands beside the Princess. , Altes H. Campbell was the son of James H. and Betha Simpson Campbell and was born on a f.irm iu Alien County two miles east ot Carlyle on the 4th of .May, 1S62. His iboyhood was spent on the farm biit being thrown upon his own resources very early in life he fdl- lowed various" otjcupatlons for A iiumber of ytars. His first, job .-•way from home wasja clerlahip in a store in Colony.' FolloA'ing this employment he was placed in charge of a steam hay press and operated it until 1S.S2 when his uncle, jC. M. Simpson, who was the postmaster at lola, appointed him to a position in the post office, which he.held for two years. Dur- ihg all his spare time for three or four years he had been reading law text books and in 18S4 he left the post office and jcntered the office of A. C. Bogle, at that time 9ue of the ••well known. attorneys of lola, and under his direction entered s>'stematically upon the study of law. Later he continued his study in the-off ice ot Capt..H. A. Ewing and In August,'18S5 he was. admitted to the bar upon an examination which he passed with high credit under Judge Leahder StlUwell. ' Being obliged to support himself during CBe period of preparation ,for the practlcei of law Mr. Campbell had learned stenography which he put to useful purpose and he was also^for a few months cashier of the Bank: of Allen County. Upon being admitted to the practice-, of the law he formed a partnership -.vith the late C. E. Benton which continned with fuccess and satisfaction untlj Mr. Benton removed to FtV Scott to^lvenllhls time to V,c, law work of the Missouri Pa- clt^c ;Railway Company, when the jlolii iirm became Campbell & Han- kiifa.Ube Junior partner being C, Hqnklns. ;Thl« parlhershtp later.^] was cifMolved- and ahother fimi organized kinder the name ot Caroi>- t<ell & Porter which continued until the death of Mr. Porter. Mr. Campbell then associated with himself /ohn- F. G <)8horn. now of Kansas City, and l.ipon the latter's departure for hlk present homo his place In the finm was taken by lUr. Travis Morse. : Prom 189B to 1897 Mr. Campbell served as county attorney. He also filled the office of mayor of lola to which he was elected In 1901 and|j served a number of terms by ap-' pplntment as city attorney. Pollti- eally^ be was a member of the Democratic party until the adop­ tion of the free coinage jilatform in ls:tG when he left that parly and always afterwards classified Ijimst^If as a Kcpiibllean. During his firiit years.as a laiy- yc.r .Mr. Ciinipbiill engaged in the gi'iifral jiraclicii.'as do all young aitorne.vs, but. gradually ho found his tiiiM! niore.ani^ more absorbed by demands'from I large coriiorn- fi(>ns, and during: Uu\ hist • few yt)<r.s of bis ri-sidif-nce liv-lola he lict'hjruf? .somewhat of a spi'ciallst in the iitigalion gi'owing out- of th<v development of oil and gas. His Vepu'tat\oii along this line indeed be<'ame so widespread that he was engaged as counsel in important cases arising in Oklahoma and Texas as well as in tho oil and gas regions of Kansas. His practice before the Federal Courts also was extensive and it Is not tOo much to sny that during the later years of his residence in lola he was generally recognized as one of the vf ry foremost lawyers of thej State. His power did hot lie in. hii< brilliancy before a rourt or a Jury, although he".always could express himself with clearness and force but grew out of his well balanced Judgment and his profound understanding of the principles ot the law together with the tireless in- dJ.stry which he applied to the study of every (rase he tindertook Mr. Campbell was married June 12, 18.SS, to i\rs. Mary Jeanette English, and three children were born to them, Leslie J., Carl B.. and 'J'elen. Leslie J, C:tmpbell w:|s 'a volunteer soldier of the World. War, attained the rank of Captain and was killed w'hile gallantly leading his company in the battle ot the Argonno In Franco. Carl B. Caniivbell was also a World War soldier but served on this side of. the water, and since the war has JieiMi associated with his father. • ll.elon Campbell was married to Arthur Taverres and for the past two or three years ha.s been ilvlng in New York City.' Soon ;:ltiT -llie close',of'the war. liow- evi'V, both'Carl a'nd Helen, tho latter flien immarrled. were attracted to California by Hie residence there of Mr. and Mrs.'^ E. W. Stanfleld (Mr.s. Stirnfield lieing a daughter )f Mrs. Cnmpbell by her first marriage.) and (iuind the climate so condticivo to their he.ilth. which w.'is not of the h?st. that they induced their", parents to move to. lx)s Angelei* wiiich they did in 1920. Mr. Campbell Immediately opened an office' for the practl<^ of his profession In Los 'Angeles and while he entered that'.great city as a complete stranger ho soon found his time o<'cupied and had-.already succeeded in building up a splendid practice, when death suddenly overtook him. He Is survived by his wife, his two children,. Carl and Helen, and his step-daughter, Mrs. E. W. Stanfleld, his brother, James H.;Campl>e^ of Kansas City and| his aged mother. .Mrs. Bctlia Campbell whose home,is with her ihn .lames. Iiut who is )it t'liu pres- etit time visiting friends in- lola. Such In brief is a record of the life of a very unuHual iiian. Altes If. Campbell was not. r.;niurkable. perhaiw, ill the origiiiiil (power of his intellect or in any sipeciai tal- Tut or accompliKhments, But he ;was reniiirkable in tin- .fact that wiiile yet a mere boy Iu; set before himself a distinct purpfose in Jife and worked steadily. p:itiontly and with unflagging indii.'^try and persistence to the accomplishment of that purpose. While other boys of his age wcre^ thinCiiig only of the "good times" they might have, he was thinking of the day to come when he should be a lawyer. While other youths of his acquaintance were devoting their leisure liours to • games or social iliversion he was pregging aw^ay at • Black.stoue and Kent and the Civil Code. lola never was privileged' to claim a citizen who was-moro truly a .self- made man than ".\!t" Campbell. And he made him.self not'only into a I'awyer of the first rank, but also into a good citijien of tine jniblic spirit, a faithful husband, a most devoted and indulgent, father, and a loyal friend. He- was the very .aoul of honor In every relation of life. Other' attorneys who practiced with him at the bar i^eepted his simple statement touching any matter of i)i»ocedure:or i»urp«seor .fact with relation to a suit in which they might be engaged with im- me<liate nnd impiicit coiifidence. and all who had dealiiins with him of .any sort found themselves as if instinctiively trusting him..He Before BabyilioiDes J UST how to case much rniMceaarvraf* ' fcriiuc for jountU if one of the mart important thinss Inghe wotM for yen to know, ritbt now, moth«r-to-be I Learn the truth: foUow the •Iraple method of an eminent pbjmleian who dedicated hla UUt work' to this sreat ao- etmstitkmait for joui beniefltl- Twas In labor onljr 35-: minutes with my last child, but sulTerod affonies wUh three previous children." writea an enthosiaatio mother who nsed "Uother** friend." i SIsht now, from this day on, and right up to the day of ckiu-i --^ birth "Mother's Friend" tMaH Jbe used. Write BradOeld BeeuUtor Co.. Dept BA 7, Atlanta. Ga.. for fna Booklet (sent in. plain envelope) tcDInir many thlnra every otpectant-mother should know. "Motber'a Friend" is sold at all Kood drOs stores. Besin now and you will reatite the wisdom of deins ao as the week* roll'by I HOWTHE - PILGBIM MOTHER Kept Her Fknily ii Gaoj HealA A statue to the Pilgrim Wofher "w &B recently unveiled at IHymontb Roclc, Mass. Throng her we JEoaor every pioneer; womvi who endured prl- 'Jvatlon and; bant Bbips that a nation might lire. Sboulder to sbbulder wlth ber husband she built a home In thd wlldemeas " T 1 end reared hef slurdy SODS and^ daughters..' She tcooked and sewed.. She spun and jWovB for her family^ "^en ihey (!were 111, she brewed remedies from i^oots and berbs—such roots and herbs as are now used In Lydfa G. Pinkham.'s 'Vegetable Compound. A Massachusetts wo'man writes: "I was all run-down, with no ambition. I was tired all the time. Sometimes I Would be in bed two or three days at a time, and the doctor would have to give me something to quiet ne.' A friend told me abotit Lydia B. Pinkham's 'Vegetable Oomponnd and I have had wonderful result# from It I felt better after taking the second bottle, an^;I am never without it In the itaouse now. I have told lots of people about it. and they say It helps them, too." —Mrs. J. W. Critchetti 2 Hasunoad Street, eambrldse., Mate. PHONE For yoor conTenience We Delifer Ml "hla life anA Jmt ... „.s bj &no.DHbUiB a recluse;or a grind." fAs a'tiby be was aaffond of iplt^ JU other boys are and lii^ never forgot'how to play. Herplay- ed, baseball and tennis aAd golf and as a- larger income'made regular vacations available, be played about the mountains or on the seashore with all the zest of a normal well balanced man who. was still In jiis heart a boy. He had a delightful sense of humor which was always bubbling up In his social conver- satton. He loved. his friends and enjoyed entertaining them In his home and being entertained by them, and he had a never failing pride and joy in association with his family to all the members of which he was deeply devoted. "Prom battle, murder and aud- den death good Lord deliver tis,'' reads the ancient ritual of the English chnrcli. There seems to be air- Instlnctiye, refsoll on the part of most of U.9 from, the thought of one of our friends being stricken down without warning, without time even to 'sal^Careirell.'' Bnt^Tthose who [jmew Alter H. Campbell well know tbait. ii!> the matter of bis going ..could have been left to- his own choice he .would have asked that the end should come as it did coniie. without a long and wastiiig illnessV without a period of helplessness during which he would be a burden upon others, but rather that "In a moment, in the twinkling of dn eye," while busy at work or play, in the midst of his friends, the Great Change should come upon him. ; . And so he lived as he chose to live, serving well his day. and he died as he would have asked to die, while: at play in the midst of his 'friends, with his business go^ Ing prosperously and, his family well provided. It is a sweet and fragrant memory that. he leaves behind him to comfort his friends and to console all those who lOved him. •Try the Register Classified Ads. -A. X. E. DeMipates lobk f r The district conference, Sunday school and Allen Cbrfstian Endeav-, or League conventions convene at the A. M. E. church (Ipla>i Tuesday June the eighth. . , ' .,i The whole of the Parsons dls-' trict will be represented, and we- are expecting at least fifty delegates from this district, = saying nothing about those that wiQ probably be here visiting frOin the other, two districts. v All arrangement's having- been made for the entertainment iof this conference, the good people of Ward" Chapel A. M. E. church are reposing in the hopre of the best conference ever held in this tUs- trict.'' • Revl J. A. Broadnax of Ft. Scott will preach the afternoon isermon at three o'clock. /; The good people of Ft. Scott 'have secured a bu.s ,in which^ to cOme over here—this is to br;ing those w;ho have no private cars. Come out nnd meet them. • P. W. STEVENSON. Minister. \- There's only one way fcKstoo boils. Stop the • cause of - boils i aw«AO* ft-rbvr^ • —• That's common sense—isn't it?; All right: Boils tbriyfi .because the blood gets so weak.in healthyi re^ cdlsthat it can't throw off the nfti- purities that get into the Ixidy. There's not enongh rich, red blood to purify .the systerii. .- • Now^S. S. S. buUds back the . blood to fightiBg strength. S. S. . builds red-blood-cells—builds them by the'millions! Boils dry pp! S. S. S. is the thiniEr. Imparities; that cause boils and other sldiv^ eruptions can 't sta;id up" ajjaiiisit ^e rich, healthy, red blood thait S. S. S. huilds. That's all there is to it : o • 1 : .Stop hoUs with S., S. S. It's: the 1 way. Get, it at any druggist. The : larger bottle is more cconomicaL f 5<. Direct from New York Come 'rttese Lovely Creations SILK PRINTED CREPES FLAT CREPES GEORGETTES 3 VERY NEW! THE LATEST STYLES! POKE-A-DOTS, COIN DOTS, FIGURED FLOWERED, PLAIN. ^ Poke-a-Dot trimmed, lace trimmed, every color. A wonderful selection of beautiful frocks for every occasion, to fit every purse—all sizes, styles for every ty.pe of figure—at this wonderful range in price you will find the grreatest dress values, ever offered—^you. will want two or three of these dresses when you see them—see special window display. New Piece Goo^ds lust Received! Direct from the great eastern markets cdline these wonderful new^ Summer dress fabrics. FIGURED VOILES.... Coin dots, flowered patterns^in many new summer shades—^^a wonderful selection to choose from, 40 inches wide. • • • Flowered and many other beautiful summer patterns—^yard wide, every new shade. BROADWALK PRINTS.. A beautiful new, fast colored print, yard wide, many new summer patterns to choose from. :$2.4S PRINTED and PLAIN CREJPl^^e-CHINE 40 inches Vide Special Yard The AHK^ Ras^n Dresi FABRIC, YARD WIDE, IN STRIPES AND CHECKS, VERY SPECIAL 5 1^ WESTVSpiE S^UA ^v IPLA, KA^A?g44* '

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