Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on December 26, 1908 · Page 3
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 3

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Iola, Kansas
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Saturday, December 26, 1908
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Page 3
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IEW$ OF CAS CITY J. ADAMS INJURED IX A CHRIST MAS DAY ACCIDENT. HIS RIGHT LEG BROKEN WAS DRITIXJ A YOl >G AXD SPIR- ITED HORSE. The End to John Yelsley at St John Hospital—Smelter (hitlook Is Good—Personals. J. N. Adams Injured. J. N. Adams, proprietor of the Gas City mill, was seriously Injured yes terday In an accident which occurred 'while he was driving a young and spirited horse. Mr. Adams had driven but a short distance, when a trace became unfastened. He got out of the husgy to replace it and while doing y"), the horse gave a sudden start Mr. Adams' right leg became engaged u wheel of the buggy and before could stop the animal a bone was fractured. A surgeon set the fracture and Mr. Adams was removed to his home. in he The End to John Yeisley. John Yeisley, of West LaGrange died Christmas eve in a ward at St .lohn's hospital. Death was due to ptomaine poisoning from which the I)atlent had been suffering for a week A week ago, both Mr. and Mrs. Veis ley were stricken suddenly ill, after partaking heartily of a supper of can ni'd goods. The wife died in two day after she was stricken and from that lime on, John Yeisley lost interest In the outcome of his illness. The end came about flr.io Thursday evening The body was shlppecj to Ava. Mo yesterday and will be buried beside that of the wife. Smelter Outloolc is Fine. The Joplin Globe says: The American market seems to hold strong, but the volume of business Is limited, which Is accounted for by the fact that most of the large Interests are at present taking stocks and pre paring for the yearly balances. Near . ly all spelter brokers report that they anticipate heavy orders for metal during the early portion of the new year. They give the reason for the late ad vance by saying that It was this an ticipation of increased business that put up prices. TO CFRE COLD IX OXE DAT. Take Laxative Bromo Quinine Tablets. Druggists refund money If fails to cure. E. W. GROVE'S signa ture Is on each box. 25c. Irene Skinner Won a Prize. Irene Skinner, aged 8. won a prize in a recent letter writing contest, the subject being "Santa Claus." She is very proud of her success. V Return to Oklahoma. Mrs. Hattle Adams, who has been svislting her sister, Mrs. P. Elliott, In Ills city, will leave today for her iNme In "Watonga, Okla. Interectng Exerclies. The Christmas exercises In the sev eral Gas City cburches were well at tended and highly Interesting. Elabor ate programs were observed and the usual gift giving wore features. Business Houses Closed. The business houses of the city were closed a greater part of the day yt'Kterday in order that proprietor and clerk might properly observe Christ mas. Personals. E. E. Elliott, of Warrensburg. is ex pected to arrive in Gas soon for a visit with relatives. OF LOCAL IXTEREST. .Some People Vie Know, and We Will Profit by Hearing About Them. This is a purely local event. It toolf\ place in lola. Not in Buffalo or New York. ~ You are asked to Investigate It. Asked to believe a citizen's word; To confirm a citizen's statement. Any arUcle that is endorsed at home Is more worthy of confidence Than one you know nothing about, Endorsed by unknown people. M. F. Saylor of 314 South Chestnut streetrlola, Kas., says: "From the evidence I have Doan's Kidney Pills arjr^a remedy of great merit. My ex- fience with them dates back about *o years. At that time, as well as on aae occasion, since, the value of this remedy for relieving difficulties arising from derangement of the kidneys was prompt and positively proven to me. I procured Doan's Kidney Pills at Chas. B. Spencer & Co.'s drug store and gladly give them, my endorsement." For sale by ail dealers. Price 60 cents. Foster-Mllburn Co., Buffalo, New York, sole agents for the Unitpd SUtes. fienjember the name—Doaji'i tpd Uke no otliM>. < HEWS OF LA HARPE C. C. HAHX EXTERS MOXASTERT AT SHAWXEE, TEXX. COCKERILL SHIPPING ORE THE'ZIXC MARKET MATERIALLY BRIfiHTEXED THE PA.ST WEEK. Christmas Exercises Were Interesflnfr and Well Attended—J. X. Adams Injared at Gas—Personals. Habn in u Mona.slery. and a brother of .Mrs. Carl Ohifest, has and a sister of Mrs. Carl Ohifest, has written to lola friends stating that he has entered St. Michael's monastery, at Sewanee, Tenn.. and will hereafter devote his life to religious activity. Mr. Hahn was formerly a minister in the Episcopal church, but gave uj) the priosthoo<l shortly before coming to this city. While here he was employed by the I..a Harpe Journal and the lola Record. He also worked for a lime for the Index. Mr. Hahn frequently confided to intimate friends that he expected to resume religious work as soon as the opportunity came and showed c'early that he was dissatisfied with mere business routine. OSTEOPATIIT- DR. W .n. ALBKruilT. Registered Osteopathic Pbysicina Bute Bank Bldg. Phone H5 Only Osteopath In Harpe. Coekerlll Shlpiiln? Ore. Contrary to the expectations of many of the operators, the market for zinc ores has materially brightened and a number of sales were made at prices ranging from $41 to $42 per Ion. Especially were the sales heavy in Webb City, the greatest activity being displayed in that quarter. The zinc ore market opened this week with the depressed conditions of the previous week's low prices and scare sales hanging over it, and on Monday the offers made ranged from $40 to $40.50. Many operators took it for granted that the market would not advance over that figure, and prepared to hold ores until the middle of January. Tuesday showed no better offerings, but on Wednesday the market again stiffened and showed prices quoted as high as $42. Shipments last week showed a heavy tonnage and there were still no reimrts of the .sales from the Lynch and ^\^!liams' bins at Galena, where, for two weeks, the Cockerill Zinc company has been load ing out their purchase of 1.000 tons, there were a few other buyers still loading the ore formerly purchased, but the majority cleaned up their inirchases before the week closed. Their short huyins last week left quite a large tonnage of surplus from last week's production, which helped to swell the depleted tonnage from the previous three weeks' heavy pur- fhases. There were a number of new irodueer.-; added to the ILst of operating plants last week, but there werf ilso two plants shut down which have lH >en in the producing list for a number (if months. The speller nwrket shows no change, as far as qiiotationH CO. either at home or abroad, although market reports from abroad state that he galvanizing business Is strengthen ng and some of the brass manufactur- rs are again active. Gondii ions in I^ Harpe seem to war rant tlie belief that most of the blocks n the works here will resume opera- ions about the first of the year. Exerrls«"s Were Well Attended. The Christmas exercises in the La llarpe churches were well attended and very interestiug programs were observed. The 8i )irit of Christmas In ts highes-t sense was apparent every where and the day was one of "peace on earth and good,will toward men." Business Houses Were Closed. Obser\-ing the anniversary of the day of Christ's birth. La Harpe business houses were closed a greater part of yesterday. The merchants enjoyed a most satisfactory holiday trade. * Hold Trial Today. The hearing of the case of the state s. R. Henderson is set for today In the court of Justice Hough, in lola. Two continuances have peen taken and it is believed that the cause will be heard today. AD Unele Injnred. J. N. Adams, an uncle of Miss Mabel Barker, of this city, was Injured In an accident In Gas City yesterday. His right leg was broken. The limb became caught in a buggy wheel and when the faorse wlilch Mr. Adoioa woi lilvfog CKTa « sudden sbut, tb* ABOUT ADVERTISING—NO. 8 The Cellar Hole and the Sewer Hole By Herbert Kaufman. A coal cart stopped before an office building in Washington and the driver dismounted, remoV^ the cover from a manhole, ran out his chute, and proceeded to empty the load. An old negro strolled over and stood watching him. Suddenly the black man glanced down and immediately burst into a fit of uncontrollable laughter, which continued for several minutes. The cart driver looked at him in amusement. "Say, Uncle," he asked, "do you always laugh when you see coal going into a cellar?" The negro sputtered around for a few moments and then holding his hands to his aching sides managed to say, "No, sah, but I jest busts wJien I sees it goin' down a sewer.'' The advertiser who displays lack of judgment in selecting the newspapers which carry his copy often confuses the sewer and the cellar. All the money that is put into newspapers isn't taken out again by any means. The fact that all papers possess a certain physical likeness doesn't by any means signify a similarity in character, and it's character in a newspaper that brings returns. The editor who conducts a journalistic sewer finds a different class of readers than the publisher who respects himself enough to respect his readers. What goes into a newspaper largely determines the class of homes into which the newspaper goes. An irresponsible, scandal-mongering, muck-raking sheet is logically not supported by the buying classes of people. It niay be perused by thousands of readers, but such readers are seldom purchasers of advertised goods. It's the clean-cut, steady, normal-minded citizens who form the bone and sinew and muscle of the com.- munity. It's the sane, self-respecting, dependable newspaper that enters their homes and it's the home sale that indicates the strength of an advertising medivim. No clean-minded father of a family wishes to have his wife and children brought in contact with the most maudlin and banal phases of life. He defends them from the sensatiopal editor and the impleasant advertiser. He subscribes to a newspaper which he does not fear to leave about iJie house. Therefore, the respectable newspaper can always be counted upon to produce more sales than one which may even own a larger circulation but whose distribution is in ten editions among tmprofitable citizens. You can no more expect to sell goods to people v/ho haven't money than you can hope to pluck oysters from bushes. It isn't the number of readers reached but the number of readers whose purses can be reached that constitutes the value of circulation. It's one thing to arouse their attention, but it's a far different thing to get their money. The mind may be willing, but the pockeibook is weak. If you had the choice of a thousand acres of desert land or a hundred acres of oasis, you'd select the fertile spot, realizing that the larger tract had less value because it would be less productive. Just s-j the advertiser who really understands how he is spending hi^ money does not measure by bulk alone. He counts productivity first. He takes care that he Ls not putting his money into a sewer. (Copyrlg'ht, 1908, br Triliurio Pompany, Chlcagro.) Pemonals. Mr. .\. L. Moniet, left for his home In La Harpe last Friday, having finished up his work on the Umphrey building. * • • Mr. Lewis Dugan came down from La Harpe, the lattei' part of last week, on a visit to Mr. ^nd Mrs. A. v. Larson and other relatives and friends. Mrs. Dugan has been visiting her parents here for the past two weeks. * • * Mr. Haynes \islted his family in La Harpe, the first of ihei week. • • • Willie Harmon and Pete' Nelson made a business trip to lola and La Harpe Friday.—Bismore Leader. A C0MMI8SI0X FORM. tjuestion for Xew Form of tlovem- ment Before Ilumlwldt. The Herald says: A i)etition was criculated the first of the week calling for an election for Humboldt to change the present form of government to that of a commission of at least three officials who are paid a salary after the business of the city. The question has been agitated in other cities and has l)een adopted with great sucess in a number of icities where the population and business was large enough to make it necessary for some members of the council to E |>end all of their time looking after the affairs of the city government. Real Estate Transfers. John P. Primrose, et al to R. J. Chrlstotferson, 8. E. % 31-23-2l! Con- YOU PROBABLY HATE I Many garments that, you thing are ruined that can be made to look as good as new by the use of DRY- CLEAN-O. Dry cleaning Is not ex-! sideratton $5,500. pensive when you do It yourself. A Wm. P. McGrew 60-cent can of DRY-CLBAN-O will do! $10 worth of dry cleaning. You will find DRY-CLEAN-0 the very best preparation In the world lor washing all woolen gooda, underwear, dresses, dresa. skirts and every thing made of pure won]. The goods will wear longer s .uu be more satisfactory, keep their color and natural gloss and flufflness until completely worn out. Hade, only by jo u N R U. M 4.9<;.9 I Putnam Fadelesa Dye Co.. Quincy. 111.'^' *"'"'•'* For Bale by Chas. B. Spencer tc. Co., J, D. Mundls & Co., W. L. Crabb. Dr. H. A. Brown. T. W.. C. A. meeting tat women to* to Mrs. Emma Sprat-er, a part of W. 8. W. % 8-26-19. Consideration $3,100. Carl Hanson and Claud Hanson to L. E. Horvllle. a part of 8. B. % 27-24-1 and a part of 27-24-18. Consideration $4,500. A. K. HIggason et ux to Jessie A. they are J Smock, all of S. E. % of 8. W. % and h„i Consideration $5,000. W. 8. and Mtenie Marlln to Lydia S. Hicks, lou 3-4-6-, block 1, Ohifest Addition to LaHarpe. Oonslderatloa .11600. ; this In tba ml wnaa la UM irbola pnv* |I0M of bar Urea. ' The men whom tb« world tnutlb whom K bonon. whom It ozalto. an tboae that hare bnlMed waU. Tbt seed of the world todaj—and eTer— la character. It baa brilliancy, it baa capacity, baa ambition, it baa energy. It lacka men who^ stand on the solid rock of honesty, who sconi to taka anything that they bare not' rlgh^ folly earned, whose word can be tmat- ed seven days in the week, who are aelf contained, resolute and strong. Above alU It needs men who nndcr- ataod the powers of mind In wielding materials and forces. ° He who knows the world within can ahape the world without Be understands that to become anything he most be that thing. He knows that to achieve greatness he must be great Within himself. He has learned the secret that be must organize bis own forces so that they work In harmony;-then he con go Into the world and organize success. He who can conqder the obstacles in his own natnre can conquw the obstacles he win meet in life. To every man comes at least one opportunity. He who is ready for that opportunity and seizes It Is made. But on him who Is not organized within himself the opportunity la 'wasted. The object of schools and colleges is to prepare men for Just these demands. But be Is woefully mistaken who Imagines that all schools are carried or within four walls. Life Is a school, and duty is the schoolmaster. In tbis school obedience , Is the nrst rule. He who will not obey St as louol.v, primitive ami scvag<^t^e ^„l,.e ^„nn„t learn the les u desire. (Duly, mind you. If you If you would do anything In the world, first make yoorself equal to the thing yon would do. Have no fear that the chance will not come to you. Everything will come to you that you hnvo onrneU and are ready for. But to win largely and nobly—aye, to win at all—yon must have character. (Copyrlsht, 19M. by James A. Edaerton. This matter must not be reprinted without special penylsslon.] living With Natnre. A friend of mine has a friend of bis own who had lived In New York ao long that he was filled with a wild desire to be a hermit If only for a month. At least that was what he thought. But that Is the nnb of the story. "So you want to live with nature?" saJd my friend. '•I surely do." replied he. smitten with the wild desire. "I want to go into the woods and not see a human being for a whole month. I have to rub np against so many people they get on my nerves. The call of the wild' for mine! Take me to the woods and let me go. I yearn to sleep on the ground and to live In a hut of branches and lenvoK. What my soul pants for Is to catch my own flsh, kill my own game and cook my own food." '•Perfectly sure that is what you wantr "Sure? Why, man, I have dreamed of It for years.' Xo lovesick boy ever yearned for a girl as 1 long to be a hffrmlt. '•Well,", said my friend, "why don* you? I have a farm up In the hills where you can take to the brush and be ju.st aa you start In on this back to nature game you have got to stick It out. As for getting your own food, that Is nonsense. 1 will have provisions put out T)y a certain tree for you every mom lug. If .vou want anything In addition you can pin n note to the tree. This arrangement will make It unnecessary for you to see or stieak to a human bC' Ing, but Uou'i you dare show your face at the house." "Now, don't worry about hie and my fn<p," replleil ho of the nature lust "If .vou see my physlbg within the prescribed thirty days you arc at llljcrty to break It, make a football of It or do anything else your playful fancy suggests. Lead me to the wilderness." On the evening of the next day my friend's hired man reported that some one was peeping around the trees at the edge of the woods and wanted to know If he should set the dogs on him or go out and break him In two by main strength. On venturing forth to Investigate my friend found his friend who want ed to be a hermit "I thought yon were not coming out of the woods for a month." he cried sternly. "Well—er—er—I haven't had time to thatch up a hut and wanted to know If I might sleep in that old, abandoned sheep shed.' My friend's heart smote him, and he weakly consented. "But don't you come down here again," he added warnlngly. As darkness was beginning tO fall the hired man reported once more that the same chap was peeping around the corners of the barn. Thereupon my friend grew exceed Ing wrath, but was struck with contrition a second time when he saw the white and scared face of the near-hermit "There are animals In that woods," chattered he of the nature lust "I heard one screaming on th^ bill and another smelling around the door." "You blamed fool!" irately rejoined my frieud. "There Isn't s wild animal within forty miles. That was probU' bly a screech owl and a pig. You're a fine hermit, you are. Back to the brush!" But the nature lust man begged so piteously to sleep In the bam that nothing but a heart of stone could withstand him. The same night about bedtime there enme n weak knock at the door. My friend himself opened It and was greeted with n hoarse whisper: "There are rats in that barn. Do you want a man eaten in cold blood and to have his gnawed skeleton on your premises to, accuse you?" "Say!" exploded my friend, after which be did say many burning and sizzling things which the postofflce department would object to having repeated. After he had exhausted his vocabulary, both sacred and profane, compunction again smote him, and the nian who wanted to live In the woods was allowed to sleep between sheets after the manner of other animals with two legs. The next morning he went back to Broadway, from which it has since been impossible to lure him, even for two weeks' vacation. Character. The world is a workshop in which to build character. The tooUi ore the duties and opportunities that come to men. The materials out of which the stractnre is made are the inherited tendencies and unformed characteristics bound up In the individual. The workman is the soul. 'He gives his orders through the will. Sometimes both the materials and tools are poor. Yet If they are used to the be^t advantage the Great Contractor can hardly find fault In the great majority of cases, however, the implementa and the timber are very much alike and are good. . .^f, In these cases the rssnlt depeqda. wliolly upon the workmanaUp—on t§^ •moont of akin,' labor and conacianea' Virt into tb« ^Awt. •tw», • - - • Compeniation. Perhaps there Is not so much glitter about being a farmer as there is in bc- hig a Btatetimau, but a man sleeps more nights and doesn't have so much to trouble bis conscience. There Is probably a great deal of fascination In having people throw their hats for you, but I notice that men who follow that sort of thing all their lives do not live to be very pld. After all. there are a great many compensations about being a nobody. For one thing, you can do as you please. A great many thirst for fame and after they get it would bo glad to trade It off for a small amount of old fashioned peace and happiness. The first time I' ever saw the White House It looked like a prison. Since that time I have had a profound pity for the president of the United States. But dearie, there is no need of us worrying. We are perfectly safe. Yon and I can peg away and be content These can straggle after the mirage of fame who want it We might struggle, too. If we thought there was the slightest chance on earth, but we know there Isn't. It Is easy to give a thing up when you know you can't get it Thus wc arc left free to take the real blessings of life—home and happiness —and let the baubles go. 8omc men mortgage their souls for power and place only to find In the end that they have gathered Dead sea fralt They have lost peace, love, con tcntment and self respect for a bauble, tinsel thing. They have made name? Yes, and they have marred an eternity. What fools! To do good In the wwld, to help hu maulty onward, to make a little easier the path of the poor and the suffering, to bring comfort and happiness to those around us, to spread a little sunshine, to develop and make noble our own •ouls and those of as many more as we can rea^h-these things are lm> measurably more than fame or riches, for life la but a day in tbe years of existence, but a step in the long path through tbe eternities, and wf are building for tbe future. The Law of Unity. We are bound together by an Invisible bond. The suffering of one nioves all. No member of bumonlty can be wronged without Insensibly af- fecUng tbe rest We share one another's sorrow whether we will or not. The electric chain of sympathy binds every member of the race. Wc are not Independent and separate beings, but the law of unity and identity operates in us. Tbe man who lives for self alone breaks this divine law and brings suffering on himself and others. The new gospel—and it is tbe old gospel as well—la tbe gospel of servke, the living for othera. We are all one family linked by an Indlaaoluble tie. and we can only be truly happy In tbe happiness of our fellows. This is a divine and Immutable law, but It'bas taken tbe world slong and Weajy centuries to leara it^ In fact, it is not learned yet but we have nacbed a plane where we begin to apprehend ita truth. The Only Woman and myself have become boUders. Out of our Uttle crooked bouse we have already con- atrqeted fine mansions and still have plenty of dfeam stuff to build more. iitttt all, the things we own in our hearts are the tftings we really own. The difference between a mule and a bone la that tbe mule Is a borae dialltasionlted. Tbe mule is a senal- Uc^ practical animal that looka at tWafsaa tbey are. ^ ' DRESSING ^THE "BABY. ' PraetlealClethas AraOne«f the SIgna ef Oood •reading. • *1 can alwaya tell tha motiier 'a social poeitlon by the cfaUd'a clothes," rt- marked tbe niirae. Tbe children of the poor, of those wbp can least afford It, are'the Uioat •rardressed. The indther in rags, the TBK MOTHEB THX UJUU> VK child In satins. Is a common sight in any of our street cars. Go to the cheaper shops, and there you will find sleazy chiffon hats decorated with artificial flowers, gorgeous white silk coSts lined with cotton, near leather shoes gay with tassels and muffs and tippets of rabbit ermine. Ask for a bine serge play dress for n child of two yeare. and you will be stared nt Tbeywill show yoH Instead a white frock trimmed with Tuflles and cheap Valenciennes as hard to launder as It Is to keep clean. It Is In the really smart shops that by way of surprise you find tbe servlcenbie white cotton stockings, the sailor suits and Russian btouses of serge and-the serviceable poke bonnets and dark coats in which the yoiingstera can rouip and ploy to tbeir heart's delight It's the very people who can afford to dress their bableS In finery Who don't do It. They have too much sense. Don't keep your baby in White things so long if you only have one maid and the- washing must be counted. White baby things that are not absolutely fresh are—well, there's no word for them. Colored coats and boimets are to be had for as young a child as a year ahd a half. They are made very simply, and they look well. Shoes and. stockings come to match. And the sight of a little child all in brown or in blue is much prettier than one In mussy white, I can tell you. Leave the fancy things for the time when the child Is grown up and can appreciate them. MARY WORTHLEY. SOME NEW SANDWICHES. They Make Good Additions to Lunohes, Suppers and Tea. There Is, a great art In making a good sandwich. A sharp knife is an absolute necessity. The bread should be cut In quarter inch slices and the crasts pared off. The butter used should be creamed and spread evenly. A dish divided into three sections Is the latest thing for serving dhferinit kinds. Among the prettiest of plain bread and butter sandwiches Is tbe layer one, made by pressing together thin slleea BKBTIMa PIiATC DIVIDEO IN TBBBX IS TBK UnST THIXO. 9f white and graham bread alternately and cutting them into nanow strips which. If one wishes. m|iy be tied with ribbon. Melba sandwiches are made of red peppera and egg finely minded between allces off grahanl hread. Walnuts and lettace are combined with mayonnaise Inside of whito bread. Cream cheese and currant J^y are mixed to a paste and spread between aaltines. The familiar watercreaa aandwich is nude newer by tbe addition of minced Imon. Brown bread aaadtrlcbea AUed with peaaats are deliclona.- Among aweet aaadwlebea may be ettnated lis paate «oA alabaod .QlUaga and amies cbopjM:!^^^ fifv

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