Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on December 23, 1908 · Page 7
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 7

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Iola, Kansas
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Wednesday, December 23, 1908
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Page 7
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THE TOLA DAILY BEfilSTEB. WED1IB8PAY EYEMUfl, DKCEMBg B «, IMS. t TWO CAR LOADS W.":. MOKKIS CIIAIK KEDITKI) TO This cliair. almost like cut, is ni.-idp of solid oak witli spriiiR scat and back, liphol.steied in giet-H velour, now only $3.65 Heaiitiful $4.00 Reed Rocker, almost like this cut, reduced to 'St 'i.'X^ This is a nice clean rocker with large roil amis and large roll seat. A beautiful assortment of 50 pictures, in heavy gilt frames, with gold burnishes, glass, wire and all ready to hang. Sold everywhere for |3..)0 to $4.00. Are really beauties. I'nlil Christmas, or while they last, half price.... Kctiires $1.75 WANTS DAUGHTER J. d. Hampton on Wiit of hUboas Cor. put Aaki for Poaaeaaion of Her. On a writ of habeas corpns. J. D. Hampton broaght suit in district court this afternoon to secure the possession of NelUe Hampton, his nine year oM daughter. He sajrs in his petition that the girl is motherless and that she has been and ia nov living at the borne of Bert and Anna Wboten at T>a- Harpe. He sayit that the defendants are restraining her from her liberty why he does not know. He declares that on the 17th of this month he asV- Pd them for the child, but that they refused his request, without giving him a reason why. He tWtrefore goes into court to secure her. - - « y ( OPERATED 0.\ J. E. STlTtBS. Ou This AecoDot ^S. K. Sinbbs Has fancelled His Engagements. Topeka. Kas., Dec. 23.—Oovernor- elect W. R. Stubbs announced from his home at Lawrence last night that he could not fulfill any of his political engagements before Friday and possibly not this week, because of the -serious illness of his brother, J. E Stubbs. The latter was operated up on for appendicitis at Lawrence, Mon da.v. and .Mr. Stubbs stated last night that be was in a serious condition. nACUrn Tn DCATU "•" *"* ' "'"•'••!•'.''»"• ^>'"»luy- ••'••i' <lie PUHI four yoiirs UnonCU III ULM I n! ""'"»«-•'• »» Pould i,.iv.. Iicen 'thu .voung woman had l.oard.-d idiKclvcd. H(> i|ii«'w lilinself mmi the IniildiiiK at 7:.';<( ji. m. and I CSH than two hoiir.-^ later died at Stormont hos- douliis UK to til.' nioiive which Topeka. Kas., Dec. 23.-Stung by ! remorse Leon W. Detlor. pressman on.;-^''^ f"'"-"' '"e Dnlly theDailyCapital. threw himself from I buil.lin;,' .Monda.v evening to the roof of the Capital building last I'"^ ^»^^ ^'l-^^'^"^ ''^ I.eon IV. Dcdor Thren HImM-lf f'roni Topckii Ilnlldins-—Died in .•^liort Time. night and was dashed to death on the i low wore removed tiMlay when word pavement 6.5 feet below. It Is the story of .sowiuK 'be wind and reaping the whirlwind. There i are two characters in the traD;edy. Prett/ Wilma Ewan lies dead in a morgue in Kansas City and the body of Leon Detlor, a young man of iirom j was received from Kansas City thatjhe had received notification of his and rooincil at the home of K. .\1 tiniiiger, J><|(» Ka»>i Klghth avenue. \'\n)\\ hearing that l.eon IJetlor bad been killed by a fall. -Mrs. Granger telejjhoned to .Miss Ewan at her former home in llaldwln and was Informed of her death in the University bos pital at Kansas Cit.v the preceding day. .Miss Kwan's brother-in-law. Walter .lunkiti, lives at Baldwin arid his sweetheart. Wilm.-x Ewan. had died at the I'niver.sity hospital, following a sister-in-law's death in Kansas City in <a telesrani which was-sent from criniinal cpfiaiion .Monday. -Miss j Kan.-as Cit.v .Monday morning b.v I.eon Kwan canse to Toiieka five or six ; iJetlor. year> ago from Ualdwin. then the j W'Wnvx JCwan who is highly spoken When We Were Youg. The dreams and viahms of « boy. The wonJera manifold That dally rise before hia ejrea. No tongue has ever told. The clortes and the inlraclefl Have never yet been suns That lonK ago we used to know In days when we were youna. There was a maalc undefined When iprina woa comlnar on, And In a bird aong we divined The spirit of the dawn. Beneath the aiure dome of nlcht With jewels overhunK We sensed a presence InAnlte In daj's when we were youna. There was a wordless melodr Chimed to us by the rllla. And Nature wrote her poetry In sunshine on the hllU. The nelds took on a briahter arMn, The skies a deeper blue. And earth was fair beyond compare When life and love were new. There was a sens* of indolenoa That could be aratined When we were free from drudgerr And drifted with the tide. When fun and fancy, band In hand, Tbrouabout the livelong day We followed In a fairy land Of make believe and play. All seemed to us miraculous And filled »llh mystery, ^ And there were gleams along oui< dreams Of marvels yet to be. Oh, Ood. that I a«aln could feel That rapture undefiled. That rarest of all luxuries. The wonder of a child. home <if her |<areiits. and since that of by her former employers, was 24 - • " 1 • •' time has been employed in the tnillin- ! veins < f age and was to have been Ise. lies stark and cold on a mari.iej ^^^^ ^^^^ ^^^^ week ' married on the first day of March to slab at a Topeka undertaker... j eniploved at the Warren -M. the wan who threw himself from the The girl who had been employed as, ^^^^^^^ ^^^^^ resigned, presnmab-Ifapital buiding last evening in a fit a clerk in a Topeka store went to..^ ^j^^^ ChrUtmas with her par-'..f d.vu.nde.icv. „r fear that he would Kansas City and to a ''"f""^'-^ "^T! en.s who reside at^ Oakley. Hefote 'lH.- called upon to pay the penalty for condition was such that she could not ^^^^ ^^^^^^ ^^^^^^^^^^ ^^^^^^.^ ^ ^ ^^^^^^ ^^^^ j^^^,^^ meet her friends face to face and she ^^^.^^.^^^^ ^^^^^^ ^^^^ ^.^^^^^ I at GOT West Sixth avenue, refused to hoped in a town among .strangers toj hide her shame from the world.^ Hut 1 Instead of goin^ death intervened and Detlor. tho amh- to the home of her parents she was accompanied to Kanor of her trouble, watched her life ebb !sas City by Le<m Detlor and there en- j likewise, away on Monda.v. took the train, re-jtered a hospital where she underwent turned to Topeka in the evening and,nu operation which resulted discuss the case and his sister did HEAT In the Right Place/ At the Right Time Hut's it—where you want il—when you want it—and if you only knew how easy It is to carry irom room lo room—and how much cheery comfort you can have with a PERFECTION (HI Heater (E«afppc« tvtOl «»ak«l«s« Device) You would no longer be vrilhouf one. "No smoke—no smell"—ihis is the Ptrftctitn maxim. Because the smokeless device // smokeless vou can have * >n dirrat. glowing heat horn every ounce / I of oil Brass font holds 4 quarts— • bums 9 hours. An ornament any'^V where—iinished in iapaa and nickel \ • Every healer warranted. A HK.MS «,-,0,0«0 GIFT. The ("nine Company of Chicago Gives KmployeoN 10 I'l-r Cent of Wages. Chicago, Dec. 2::.—A Christmas gift of about $:!.'iO .()no will be made by the Cratie compHny to Its ri,()Od employees as a result of a meeting of the stockholders held at the rompanyV offices last night. The big elevator mann- faciurlng concern has been making thiH kind of ChrlHtmnR Klftx to I IR em- j the iibyslcal. It la even obovo the In- ployecK for n».ven or eight yearn, giv-1 lellectunl. It la aplrlt.. It la the inner The Beal Mao. The truly strong man is gentle. To those he loves he baa good fellowship, tenderness, thoughtfulneigs. He Is never loud and avoids brawling. He Is Blow to anger and will bear much. Yet in the crises of life he is iron. Such a man may tieem^ dUBdent and almost timid in ordinary* times. It is only In the great occasions that all this is thrown aside, tliat his soul rises to its full stature and the man stands forth as he is. When others have lost their heads he is ctUm. When hardship, sorrow and trouble appear In bis path he swerves not nor flinctaes. With a patient tenacity that nevei^res up he goes forward with bis work. He may bo defeated for years, but pcver quits the struggle. Ill health may drag^ him down, but be never becomes soured or discouraged. He follows what he believes to be right in spite of the wprld and in the teeth of consequencea. His heart Is filled wlthv^ove for bis fellows, and be tries to spread sunshine and make the world better. Such a man cannot be kept dovnt. He la greater than his fate; he (» superior to bis eiivironment. I&vea though he do not achieve grratneas in the eyes of men he Is a-success, for he haa the gem witbont price—character. The real self la luTlaible. It la above W akaJr )>ll>L Efoippctl villi Ac klcri in|*anj ccakal Jnk IUc.lb».ai<l»irl<l<J. Ereryli«p««naid. Write wr narat agaqr kr imea^'n otcuiw ii TW Aal U Aa PbiediM ft] Heakr or Rtr* Lnp ai ywr dealer's. STANOASO OIL OOMPANV lug each iiwn |(t per ei -nt of his yearly wag(H. All of the eniployeeH will participate In the diHtrlbiiilon of the company's profiiH. leiigih of service not being taken Into account. The mnii who bus lK <en working two weeks receives his 10 jter cent Ihe same a.s Ihe man who has been work Ing ten year.s for the compan.v. LEITKK'S JUNES .STILL m 'RMXfl. .Ill .VuuresIdentN Forbidden lo Loiter Alioot the Town. Dutiuoin, 111., Dec. 23.—Despite the heroic efforts of the several hundred men who have been fighting flames In Joseph IjCiter's colliery at Zelgler, the fires still exist, though to what extent cannot be determined. It is next rfo lmi»osslble to ascertain any information as to the gravity of the situation at Zelgler. as orders have been issued forbidding any nonresidents from loitering about the town. It ls| thought an effort will be made today fouuuin of nobility, the source of cliaracter. tiie bidden mitlnsprlDf of motive. The world cannot see It except as it la reflected In our actlona. in our faces and lu our Uvea. This la the rtal man. It ia mora tlun the tawdfl* nets of dress, than the accident ot form, than the aciiuirementa of Iram- Ing. It dctermlnea all tbea* and yet ia independent ot them. It is the dlvlaltr witliin us— a part of the Innnortal •plrit principle that peeradea and domlnatea the universe. It is probably frlTolous for a grown man to gather cbeBtnata (other than the anecdotal sort, of courae). hot tbia fall, while rambling through the w«oda, tiie temptation has been too strong for me. A chestnut would rta* np in my path and simply yell at me. then another and another, till the flrst thing I knew all my pockets would be fnll and I wonld be wishing I had an apron. ABOm ADVERTISING—NO. 7 The Cannon That Modernized Japan By Herbert Eaufmaii« Business is no longer a man to man contact, in which the. merchant and the patron establish a personal bond, any more than battle is a hand-to-hand grapple, where bone and muscle and sinew decide the outcome. Trade as well as war has changed in its aspect— both are now fought at long range. Just as a present day army of heroes would ; have no opportunity to display the individual valor of its members, just so a merchant who counts upon his personal acquaintanceship for success is a relic of the past— a business dodo. Japan changed her policy of exclusion to foreigners after a fleet of warships battered down the Satsuma fortifications. The Samurai, who had hitherto considered their blades and bows gdod enough, discovered that one cannon was mightier than all the swords in creation // they could not get near enough to use them, Japan profited by the lesson. She did not wait until/wr^A^r ramparts were battered to pieces, but was satisfied with her one experience and proceeded to modernize her metfibds. The merchant who doesn't advertise is jiroUy much in the same position as that in which Jajinn stood when her eyes were opened to the fact that times had changed. The long range publicity ui a competitor will as surely destroy your business as tlie cannon of the foreigners crumbled the walls <.>t" Satsuma. Unless you^take the lesson to heart, unless y.m realize the importance of advertising, not only as ib.e means of extending your business but for dcjcndiut^ it as well, you must be prepared to face the consequences of a folly as great as that of a duelist who expects to survive in a contest in which his adversary hWB a sword twice the length of his own. Don't think that it's too late to begin because there are so many stores which have had the ad van tuge of years of cumulative advertising. The city is growing. It will grow even more next year. It nceclr; increased trading facilities just as it's himgry for new neighborhoods. But it will never again support neigjiborhood'stores. Newspaper advertising has eliminated the strength of being locally prominent, and five cent street car fares have cut out the advantage of being "aroutid the comer." A store five miles away can reach out through the columns of the daily newspaper and draw your next door neighbor to its aisles, while you sit^by and see the people ou yoiir own block enticed away without your being able to retaliate or suj^ly new customers to take their place. It is not a question of youf abiEty to^sfand tJie cost of advertising but of being able to survive without it. The thing you have to consider is not only.an extension of your business but holdmg what you al- ready have. Advertising is an investment, the cost of which is in the same proportion to its returns as seeds are to ' the harvest. And it is just as preposterous for you to consider publicity as an expense as it would be for a farmer to hesitate over purchasing a fertiliser if ^he discovered that he could profitably increase his crops by employing it. (Copyrlgbt. 1908. br Tribmie Company. caiJcago.? STOXr POI.\T. Miss Agnes ,.\Ioore died at her sister's home In Cottonwood Falls, Kas., Friday night, December is, after suffering about six weeks, with typhoid fever. Her body was «hlp(ie<l to Bron- Kon. reaching' thero on the 8 o'clock train Saturday night. Her funeral W8S /l«y I'. at 10 o'clock by Rtv. J. .\i of Mpran. There -.v. r. n. : i i. of the near relatives iir<>.. .s: \: the happy party s.it down r.> M ful feast prepared >>y Mr< 11 il' :n; • ocensloii. We ext<nil to liin • congratiilationH nnil fi> m I)erouH life. Karl Wuford of . .,7: \! l!!..:..|. held at 2 o'clock Sunday afternoon, but her body was not laid to rest un- spend Xmas In tii.- vnuvw. Mrs. Myrtlt! .Moov ciii' li.-n til Monday on account of her brother,'<'an'e up from TarKons .'^nt 11.1,0 nl^-hf. James, who waa in Hampton, Ark..'^^ 81 >end Christiha.s with h. • iKirci.tH, and did not arriye until 8 o'clock on Mr. and Mrs. S. D. Iir;u..Ii;.:,iir.; a/r.' Monday morning; Miss Moore spent Ray'» parents, .Mr. arui su- i> the most of her life !n Bronson where she had a host of friends who deeply .Moore, of .Moran. There bss been s dmogbt op tbia way—«nd ereiywlMre rise, I am told— and as a reanit a lot of people bare pnyed for Tkin. Srldentty there waa not enough force In tbefar petlttons, and by a party of men to descend Into the j consequently w* got only amlst I*it mine to ascertain^ Just what-has been is tbe trodbls wltb many of ns. We^ accomplished in the last ten days. It! not bAT9 f nppcb atena.behind on? TC- p^^pbeb|e ttot,fteoding the mine wIU, V^SBf^f ^^^^M ^^jS^^ FOR AN AUUMNI BANQUET. mourn her death. Rev. Jennings j preached the funeral at the Baptist} church to a crowded house. Wesyra-JK. U. Students From Allen County pathize with her aged father and bro-j Met Last Night, and sisters. In their sad be- , . . - tbers reavement. As Charles Robinson and S. D. Bran A conference of the sr-!0>nt> ;i- . r.iJ- ing the Kansas Univer.sity from All-n denburg were coming out of Bronson I county was held in l.;i\vr< tir*: Sunday night Just before dark they saw what they supposed to be a meteor fall a little north of west It seemed to go to pieces Just before it struck the earth. There waa a very quiet wedding at Wallace Halls last Thursday. Miss 1 were. night. Preparations wi-re !i::irl.' to attend the banquet to be i.> riit- Allen county alumni and two .-^ifuU- ers were xrhosen. Members of t:t<> alumni in this city wt?re \iii;ibl.' to learn today who the chosen spea'ccrs Jessie Flake, a sister to Mrs. Wallace Rail, who has been making her bome there, this winter, was married' A meeting of the lola incmlcrs of the ahnnnr will be held tonigiif and jthe program for the banquet will be

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