Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on November 30, 1908 · Page 6
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 6

Iola, Kansas
Issue Date:
Monday, November 30, 1908
Page 6
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m TOLA PAiLy iimHPBi. MONPAT tmmo, KoygpiK iws. Edgert ons ...Farm. fCopyrlght, 1908, by Jamea A. Edserton. . Thla matter must not be reprinted wttb- ; out special permission.] * Up the Hudson, j There la sometlilng about a broad - jexpanse of water that bewitches thi _ isotil. The sceiie reachies Its greateal ,«hann at sunset and takes on a mys- ,tlc character by moonlight It haa ibeen my fortune recently to come up ijthe Hudson several evenings by boat KThls Is one of the experiences the goda on-Olympus missed. If they were to jretnrn to the earth I am sure they iwould change' their abode to the top of Mount Taurus In order that they imlght be in easy distance of a trip up ithe Hudson. i No description can convey an Idea (Of the majesty.of the great river, skirted as it la by lovely shores, on which nestle pleasant villages, flue country iseats. Palisades, mountains and historic scenes. The river Itself is really 4n arm of the sea, the tides flowing nearly to Albany and salt wafer ex- Itendlng above Peekskill. a distance of jmbre than forty miles from the mouth. JThe Atlantic shore has been sinking jfor centuries, and the sea has thus In- ,T8ded the land. Arthur Brisbane once . icalled the Hudson "a drowned river." At its widest points, in Tappan and jHSTerstraw bays, the Hudson is four 'miles from bank to bank. For twenty miles along the west shore extend the abrupt Pallaades. For more than ten miles op the east side lies the city of Mew York, which is continued in an almost unbroken line of suburbs by Tonkers, Irvlngton, Tarrytown, Ossl- nlng, Croton, Peekskill and other beautiful TUlages almost to the Hlghlandii, or forty miles of city, villages, hamlets and beautiful homes. The start of the trip has the Palisades upon the left and one imagines that nothing could be more beautiful. Then as the boat swings out into the Tappan Zee he is willing to admit that this is still better, but is now certain that nothing more charming can be found. He labors under this illusion nntU he threads his way into the Highlands, and there he reaches the acme. I remember one sunset as it shone across Haverstraw bay. It is called a bay, bnt Is only a very broad section of river. For miles the golden glory lay across the water. There is a spiritual suggestion in such a scene. I have never been able to determhie just what it Is. There is a hint of infinite pathways, a gleam of farotr goals. If all our jdreams are not false and we 'have racial or individual memories: antedating birth, perhaps this ishiulug expanse brings reminiscences of other golden days. Why try to analyze the spell? It la one of those immortal things that elude definition. At such a time it Id enough to be and to absorb. The sun is setting over Stony Point, the Stony Point made ilinstrious by "Mad Anthony" jWayne during the Revolution. The serrated peaks above wear a tint that -will never be reproduced by a painter's brush. Back a little way we passed Sunnyslde and Sleepy Hollow, that the pen of Irving made even more famous than the sword of Wayne did Stony Potot John D. lUKkefeller now flourishes in the same neighborhood, bringing a very gross fonn of wealth into a scene once made really rich by genius. Passing Stony Point and Verplank's, we are abreast of Peekskill. This old Tillage gave rise to Chauncey JI. Depew, but not hU humor. That is still more ancient Above Peekskill the river narrows Into ttie Highlands. Bear mountain and Anthony's Nose overlook the gateway. Here the Hudson is like a succession of lakes in the mountains of Switzerland. • On the night 1 ain describing the moon had risen and' was shining with a misty light over peaks and river. The dim radiance made the bnfldings on West Point look like temples of peace rather than of war. Old Cro'nest reared dark shoulders against the sky. This .fine double mountain btT* ben tonebad by the Inpntar of noselflsbness, wbieb. after all. « tfa» most dlvlno thins that comes tf man. We know so little of the origin of • soul, if souls bare an origin, so littl« of the mystery, of life and the mlrack of birth, that I stand in awe of a young baby and have an almost uncanny feeling as I look into its eyes. There is an impalijable atmosphere about it as though It were fresh from the air ol some eternal country, a breath of whict It had brought with it from afar. Tc me every birth Is in a way a divine Incarnation, some of the word made flesh, some of the spirit uttering itsell in humanity. Thus, if we will receive them, our little ones are prophets sent from God to recall ns to our owu divine heritage. Did we not look so much at the trivial we would see thla truth sblnhig to us In their baby faces and about their little forms. It Is a high privilege to bring a soul through the gate of life. I am not at all a devout man, but I feel aliuost like crossing myself when I think of that I would alt men and women In this age looked at it so. AVe need to learn the lesson of unselfishness, to see the divine meaning of birth, the sacred char acter of parenthood. Who can tell the destiny wrapped up in a little child? Somewhere are bom the saviors of the world, the lofty souls that are to lead us to sweeter manners and better days. We never know but our little ones may have that high calling. At any rate, they are God'f i-bildren, and It Is for this, if for nothing else, that we should cherish them. Charity. How little we know of each other! How are we misjudged each by each!' How much that Is hishest and noblest Con And no expression in speech! How often we censure our brother And leave a dark cloud on his uama "When, could we but know, he's deserving Of charity rather than blame! In each Is a nature unfatliomed; In each Is an unexplored niiiia Of sentiment, wholosome and kindly. The trace of u Mometlilni; divine. In each, though Ibe surface seems barren. The manner repellent and cold. Deep down in the t>osom He hidden The veins of the purest uf gold. Judge not! for the trial, the temptation. The motive and heart are unknown. Judge not, for unseen Is the battle Fought out in the alienee alone. Vi'e see but the rough th ;;L la outward. The surface that's liardened with sin. We look at Uie shell uninviting And not at the storehouse within. Our brothers and sisters who struggle With circumatjince, weakness and fats Why should we not lift through compassion. Not trample with censure and hate? For none is so low but a kindness May help him his loss to retrieve. And all in their Instincts are better Than others are prone to t>elleve. There's gold where it least is suspected, Down deep in its fastness of stone. There's good in the heart of all creatures. Pure yearnings that never are known. . In each of our hearts Is a beauty. If we but iiad eyes and would see. In each is a storehouse of treasure. And love is its magical key. As a little Child. Memory is the sanctuary of the soul. There do we go to worship. In it are stored our treasures. Out of the win (lows of this temple we see green fields and rnnniug brooks. Through the hallowed air tliat surrounds It wc hear old songs and love<l voices. We look ont upon the magic land- of childhood, mellow and hazy lu the distance, with the sunshine gleaming ovef it, and our mluds go back to the words of the C'hrhit "SuOTor little children to come unto me and forbid them not. for of such is iho kingdom of heaven." t^omo with me and we wlU take the past by the hand and wander back to the old home. Tliere is the broken gate. There Is the house whore wo Wen; boru. The cedar trees are larger now. There la the little brook Imb- bllug over tut i»ebbles. We have played in it many a day. There is the old barn where we used to hide In the hay and hunt hens' nests. There is the spring under the hill. How cool and <iulet all is after the fever and bustle of the world! We hear the nuta fall ing on the leaves, th( distant calling of a dove. In fancy we are boys and girls again, and our hearts are- filled with an Ineffable gladness. Everj-thlng is much the same, yet ^ . . _ ,not everything. The old faces are that the cadets at West Point practice ^hen with a pang we turn away shooting at and someUmes Wt Is said ^eam vanishes. The fever of to be the scene of Joseph Bodman ,ife m our veins, and the clamor of ^ake> Cnlprft Pay." It is probably the worid Is In our ears. Who can frne. as the fairies are still there. My:i,,j,n,e us that our eyes .are full of tittle girl told me so. Georgie P. Mot^ i^^^^^ ^.^n i,,^nie us that In our rts of "Wootoan, Spare That Tree." hearts Is the old inartlcuUte cry. "O fame also sang of Cn/nest which t^at I were a little child again at greeted him every aomiag as he look- jniy mother's knee'/" Who ean blame ed across the rivet. us that we turn to our work with a Here, however,, end both the High- i Por i,ave met the tragedy of lands and my Joomey. and I am at t,uman life. We are growing old. borne once more on my little tucked' In One of the finest things to grow in our American soil Is patrlothsm. I A Divine Uetsemger. doubt if any one can really be patriotic To me every new bafcy seems to ! w|io does not come close to nature, come fresh from God and to bring jTbe air of the open country fills mi with it a section of heaven. The Only '[ with nation love. The time is coming Woman and myseCf have had five of I when we may need some real patriot- Ihese celestial visitors, the hist bavinf | Ism, and we should cultivate the crop arrived on the shores of this world bnt [ now. recently. With etch one the spell has •eemed to grow, but the last has been t veritable divine mcsicnger. It Is not After all. It is nsture that teaches ts all arts, even the art of govern- a mere fancy tc say that every one |iuent. The equal treatment given to Jbout the place has felt the Influence, j Ul by natural hiwa shows man a iiiod- -^ven the oldest boy, who is Just la | Fl for equal snd exact Justice In ha- that uncertain tt.TTltory betcvten child* i man laws. bood and yontl^ has been ttrlllhig to run errands ani^ do little taskf. wlthoot undue urging. Any one acquainted with boys at tbls age will realize that nothing bnt a miracle would effect sucb ft tieeult We have all been moved by the spell; eaeli In his own way. It Is ts thoagfa •ornettaing bad breathed on rar better aritores taoA Iirongbt tbem mq(e «ct**Wi7 Into ererydsy aSab*. The need of tbe world la light—inore llgbt and yet more light—not knowledge alone, but wisdom; not reason alone, but inspiration. . Ite Steady Alorch of Time Is rapidly hrfngbig Cbrlst mas to OS. Have yon made preparations for that pres ent or are yon going to wait until the very last moment and take what the early buyer has left for yoo. It doesn't cost as much to IM* on time as it does to lie Itchlnd time. Leffler, Ibe Jewelo' FLEET COMING HOME Aiuerlcau Battleship Will Leave Jfa- niki Tuesday for I'uited Stales. .Manila, .\'ov. 30.—^The American battleship fleet will leave here Tue8 <lay on Its way to the I'nited States. The fleet has been i^oiie from llainptou Roads nearly a .vpar on the remarkable trip ever recorded In naval annals. After clearing .Manila bay the fleet Will head for Colombo. Oyloii where It is due iu two week.-*. It will slay there 8i.\ days and then go to Suez. It j.s due at the southern entrance of ihe Sues canal .lanuary o, and after leaving Port Said, ai ilie northern entrance, where coal is to be taken on board, the vessels .'ire to divide Inio squadrons and make :i series of c;ills !it various Mediterranean ports. In this manner the Ainerican ships will fisit Athens, Tripoli, Ville F"ranche, .Marseilles. Genoa, Leghorn, Malta. Naples and Algiers. According to the present schedule the entire fleet will assemble at Gibraltar the first week of February and Febr;iiary 6 will leave Gibraltar either for Hampton Roads or New York. The question of the final port in America has not yet been definitely decided. The vessels are due iiome February ^2. When the fleet reaches tive United States it will have traversed 42.227 miles since December 16. 1907. when it. left Hantpton Roads. AFFY WILSON LED Genius may not be hard work, bat ttie two make a good team. Neltbar •mrlcs so wdl single. JAHES A. EDGEBTON^ ttoKt]iff-4»-tbe-HiMlB0ii. sr. Z, Former Iota Player Best Hitter In y^estem Association.—Erloff Hit .284. The hattinic averages of the W-stern Associati«)n players, which were announced yesterday, show that Affy Wilson, formerly with t;;e lola Gas- llglitors. tops the league wllli an av- er.ige of .U22. Wilson was captain of the Sprinsflelil team and has been drafted by the Springfield, 111., team In the Three Eye league.- Catcher Erloff who was transfer red to Springfield from lola last summer had the high average of .2,s4. He 1 as been drafted by Columbus in the American Association. Third Baseman Kunkle batted .278. He goes to I^ulsville liy the draft route. Pitcher Ad Brennan was about the best hitting pitcher in the leagun with an average of .27:1. Jack Root batted .268 for Topeka. while Milsap who used to play first here lined them out for an average of .24:!. He fell down in his hittlnir in the latter part of the season. Left Fielder Ellis who was leading the twtm when it left here last season made an average of .243. Tamer Gray hit .2.'!C. He, with Kunkle, was quite a slugger, having six home runs and five three base hits to his credit. Kunkle had seven home runs and one three bagger. Mike Oradv.'the clever first baseman clouted for only .21S. Risley. 2(>S. Meredith .184, Wilson .195. while Is bell, brother of the famous Chicago Izzy, who played with TuL-sa a while in the O. K. league batted only .lyo. K. II. Bennet In Elsmore. R. H. Bennett relnrned this inorninp from Elsmore where he filled the jml- pit of the V. B. church for Rev. N. L. Vezle who was unable to fill the en- gagen»ent. Great* Western Lond Co. For Rent 40 acre farm near town, 6 room house with free gas. 80 acres farm near Leanna. 6 room house, good home Four room house with barn, city water. J8 per month. Two room house, city water, |2 per month. ' The o'd NImrod Haiikins farm north of town fi )r sale or rent, see us at once if you want it. 16» acrert in Scott county. Has., 110 acres of splendid wheat, 2 room house, well and wind mill. Also another ICO; 50 in crop, 2 ^oom house, KO(KI well, shallow water, pasture fenced. These two farms are for sale or trade. List your farm with us for sale. We are expecting buyers from Illinois this month. We have money to loan on city or farm property. Call at oar office -if WHAT AN INVESTOR THINKS OF TOWN SAYS HE IS CONFIDENT THAT IT WILL BECOME A LARGE AND PROSPEROUS CITY. WILL STAKE HIS MONEY ON IT Unsold Lots In Some Portions of Business and Residence Districts May be Advanced Within Ten Days.—Lots Selling Fast. .\early 10.000 people witnessed the opening of the new town. South Cof- feyvllle, Oklahoma. Tliankselvlng day. and thet 'sale of the lots ran up until at the close of the first day 508 iota were sold, this comprised both business and resident lots which sold principally to people with a view of building homes and business buildings and making South Cotfeyville their permanent home. Th«^ sale of lots run briskly Friday and Saturday which vras due to the fact that a great number of people buying on the first day of sale were alreaily making arrangements for their build ing material and buildings, this en couraged others who forseen the fu ture of the new cliy and ll:o scene of activity that would soon follow. The number of buildings that are being contracted and under way of construction 'ire already makhig the new city a hu.iy place. Tbe rapid growth of this new thwn Is contrlbut ed larpoly to the fact that It Is al ready within easy ncces.s to nine of the largest faofories ip the south part of Coffeyvllle, Kansas, which are but a short distance from South Coffin- villo. Oklahoma, connected with street car service ;with its separate scliools for the colored and white re quired bv stale law; It.s creat rail road facilities, three big lines which are now In operation, two roads which are soon to be built, one of which is within eight blocks of the new town- site, giving South Coffeyville, Oklahoma, sixtoeif passenger tmins dally An Investor Speaks of City 's Future, A new investor speaks of the c,lty's future as follows: From the time I read the newspaper advertise ment setting out the advantaaes and favorable conditions under which this new town would exist, 1 foreseen a great future. in my mind it could not help but mako a creat city. Tht fact thn/t it Is located In tie g-eat oil and eas fields of northern Oklahoma convinced me of this. The fact that the laws of Oklahoma provided tliat the s.'is cannot be piped out of the state, lert me to believe that It would soon become a great m.Tnufncturiiig center; that the great railroad facilities wo'.ild attract the attention of tXf> m^nufactnrers; that the Santa Fe beint: within eislit blo?l <K of the new town would soon S '-e the necessity of extending its line; that the Coffeyville-Memphis which is under construction would soon be built; that when this was done there would In? five hip trunk Hues which no ot^"- er city in the state of Okl.ihonia-could boast of, and that with all of thwe there is not tl.uo of honded ind<'i)l- ediii-ss. Tliis .v;iuri'd me of the city's .future. Besides . these facts, e,\isl.'i the fol'owiiig conditions: The noith- ern boundary of the cattle quarantine which assures the new town of becoming a great live 8to <k shipping point and packing house renter. The cheap fuel; iho free factory'sites; the iidvanfagcs of the Inter-statc freight rate; separate government 'from thai of Its Bister oily, roffeyvllle, Kansas; access to the preat factory district In the south part of Coffey\-ill<>. Kansas, whicli is but a short distance from tH' new town, CDnnecUd with street car service, all of which could not help hut make me feel tha^ It was an opportunity of n lifetime for a sure, iirofitable lnve¥tm<*nt. and I am going to put my entire fortune in 'ots and business houses In this town. The location is ideal. It I.s Iiigh and beautifully located with goorl drainage in everv direction, good water and a beautiful surrounding country; and but a short distance from the gre.itest i>arks in the Southwest "I understand that owing to the raphl sale of lots throughout the business and close-in residence district that there will be an advance of 91a per lot on all lots unsold in certain parts of the new town after Decem'ber 7. I am sure that these lots will rapidly sell at thi.s advance ns 1 believe there Is not a single investor in South Corfeyvillo, Oklahoma, that i-as boucAt on the principal streets that win take a J50 profit ani I feel confident that within a short time good lots will be at a premium and that lots that are scllinir and ha \T sold at from $100 to $22.1 each will bring double that money." CROAKEB COrLD>T LIE. selUaic Of rsaleatat*. For Once, Pride Overcomes Ihc Town Knorker. Car Loads of Cbri»tma» Pianos The people of lola and vicinity have no reason to be without a piano on Christmas, as we have in two big car loads of new pianos and more to follow. As nice a sclcctiop as can be faund anifwherc, and |)ric^s to comjietc with any where in the world. This may seem a broad assertion, but'nevertheless it is a fact, for we are supplied by the largest manufacturers of the world, such as Everett, Harvard, Bush & G-erts, Kimball- Farrand, Whitney, Merriiield, etc. The pianos we sell at $160, $186, $210, $230 to $260, cannot be bought elsewhere in this community lor near these prices. The more elaborate cases we sell lor $275. $300, $330 up to $4.00. If you can not pay cash, buy on our installment plan. Roberts Piano House STORE OPEN EVENINGS their scalps." "Ves," ucdded Croaker. "And I've heard that It actually didn't rain enough here to raise cane." "Well," snarled Croaker again, "we raise Cane without rain here." "So I'm told. But say, do you have rainfall like this regularly? lOnough so that y-u c,"-:i grow crops? ly to those who have been manifesting an interest in the meeting but have not yet come out firmly for the religious life. He used illustrations from the scriptures siiowing the need and rcsutt of a strong purpose to live the Clirlstlan life. During the di rect exortation to those not religious ly Inclined to come forward, an eider- "llumi.h." Ki'oiined Croaker disdain-ily gray-haired womaji went to th fully, and tlu.-ii taking ciunpassion on the stranger's ignorance, he said: ".Man. ttiis Kansas yon talk ;il)Out is ;retting a worldwide repuiatiou f<ir itsi bountiful shower:-.. \V« had S inehe:; of rainfall in the month of October lud fur November, Willliim A. .1. Sciiijpiie. chief of the lop) weather hureau, stales that the precipitation has lieen 11.1U luche.s. Talk about rain fall, man, Kansas Is ;;onie rainy state." "Well, I'm Hiiriirised," the stranger gasped. 'S'DU needn 't be surprised at aiiy- ihliiK thai hajipens in Kansas." "I won't after this," the stranger ^'.ailI as he turned to gn. ".\rrd .say." f:illed Croaker, "if you're oing oil a journey. It's all right. Sehoppe says that Ihu weather tomorrow will he fair and couler." front of the audience' and bowej al the altar. Tiie meetings wi'l continue during tl.e weel;. Kveryone is invited to at tend. ELKS MEMORIAL to METHODIST REVIVAL An Unusually Large Attentfance Last Night,—A Stronn Plea for the Christian Life. An unusually large crowd attended the revival services at the M. E. church last night, both the lower and upper floors being filled. Special music was rendered by W. S. Burdick and W. G. Anderson. The pastor opened the services with an urgent aT)peal to the meanbers to lend their best efforts toward maklnjg' the meetings this week even more successful than those <»f tlie previous weeks of special services. Rev. A. P. Hamilton made a very effective plea to his hearers, especial- Hon. Henry Gantz of Burlington Deliver Address Before lola Elks Next Sunday. .N'ext Sunday afternoon Is the oc- cjision of the annual Elks' in<!inoriaI cernnionies. Thi.< U the day set ujiart by the lodge to pay tributo to Ihe leeutliers wiio liave de|)arted this life in the yast year. Hon. Henry Gantz the RurlingKin attorney, has Oeen se cured to doliver the memorial ad -Mr. Gantz gave tht; address to t!x' Etniwria Elks last year, and his effort was regartletl as one of the best ever delivered there on a similar occasion. The ceremonies are to be gin al three o'clock. .Starkey at His Pt,si Again. I.,. V. Starkey. secretary of the Young Men's Christian Association who has been ill for ;i week with ton- silltls. has recovered and today returned to his desk iu liis office in the y. M. C. A. building. Shonlng a .New Stove. A representative of tbe manufacturers of a new sanitary gas heater is demonstrating the new stove In the office of Charles K. Wendorff. city clerk. A meter is attached to the stove to show bow miicii gas is consumed. .Many exclusive features are triaimeC for the stove. A stranger was standing on a down town corner this morning when Charlie Croaker came by. "It's the first time I have ever IM-CII In Kansas, "the man said to Croaker, "and fin actually siiriirlsed." (Croaker was suriirlsed too at being addrested by a stranger, lew of his own town people, knowlfig his knocking proclivities ever spoke to him. "^\'hal ye s'prlsed at?" gnftrled Croaker, stopping suddenly and eying the stranger curiously. "Well, they used to call thla "bleeding Kansas." They said the grasshoppers were so thick that you couldn't think. And out in my country they still talk about jvolvea running the streets of the Ransaf towns aAd thay ydv bare any- Interest In bartng brtaaj^tbat the «oypte»-are so nnmeroavj OLD SORES Before any sore can heal, the cause which produces it must be removed. As long as the blood, from which our systems receive their necetiaary nour iahment and ulnagth, remaitks impure atid coataminated with disease germs, any old sore on the bbdywSll remain open, and resist every eilnrt made to heal it 'ITie ner\-es and tissues of the flesh around the places are continually fed with unhealthy matter and nature is simplydisposing of tlie poison by draining it from the system through the sore. The only cure for an old sore is a thorough cleansing of the blood, entirely ridding the system of the cause. S. S. S. heals old sores by removing every particle of impurity from the ctrctilation. It goes down to the very bottom of the trouble and so coin- pletely cleanses the circulation that there is no loagtr any impurity to drain through the sore, but the place is once more nourished with rich, healthful blood. S. S. S. heals the sore from the bottom, the place soon fills in with healthjr, firm flesh, the tenderness leaves, all discharge ceases, the skin FKaina its natural color, and when S. & S. has thoroughly cleansed and nonfied the blood the-jdaee is'peimfuentljr healed. Bock on Sores and IS FINANCING ROAD What Syndicate is Doing on Electric Line from K. C, to Independ- m ence, Via. lola. ^ fe Th»! Daily Banker and Stockholder of Xew York City, in its Issue of a week ago contains an article on the first itage concerning the successful Kansas .Southwestern Railway company, which was projected to finance the K.-insas City and an electric rail- roail from Kansas City to Topeka and independence, Kansas, by way of lola. Tlie paper Is a leadinp financial journal of the great money center, and what it has to say is regarded as authoritative. The artlc'e Is headed "Ruropean Investors Take Klectric Road Bonds'" and is as follows: "The Kansas City and Kansas South western Itailway company was created for the purpose of building an electric railway from Kan.sar< City through l.awreiice to Topeka and running south from Lawrence to Independence. The new road covers 2.')0 miles and in its southern extension j)asses through the gas and . oil territory, connecting the cities of . Baldwin, Gamett. Ottawa. lola. Chan- ule, Neodesha. and Humboldt. Thai construction work is in the hands of the .Mariam Construction company of Kansas City and worl: Is now under way at Independence. Kansas. "The capital of the enterprise is $l2,0'in.onii and it is a matter of interest to state that the whole of this investment was taken by a syndicalH of European bankers. The bonds have been purchased by German, French and Swedish investors. It is also of interest to note as evidence of the faith: Which European investors have in Ant- erican enterprises that the • bonds were taken just before oiir presidential election, when the investment markets of our country were In a waiting mood. The bonds of the company bear 5 per cent interest and run for 40 years. The Kansas City and Kansas South western Railway company has the following officers: L. Laming, president, and E. \V. Lampkin, treasurer. The directors are E. Martin, W. L. Moyer, C. Dudley and B. M. Lamp- Mn. This hoard will be Increased by' the election of three representatives of the foreign bomlholders. The trustee for the securities is the Carnef.Ie Trust company. New York City." They Cama Home. Mrs. Nancy Crook and daughter,«j: Mrs. Alice Tesrow of Pueblo, Colo., ' . went to lola today after vlslthig Mr.i. -r* Claude Rolaml and Mrs. William " alack.—Chanute Tribune. Enroute to Erie. C. S. Swan, county superintendent of puhBc Instruction, was in the city yesterday afternoon oU Us way home from attendlns.tbe teacher's meeting

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