Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on December 26, 1908 · Page 6
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 6

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Iola, Kansas
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Saturday, December 26, 1908
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Page 6
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THE lOlA VAILT TOfllgTEH. SATUBDAY ETElOyO, DECEMBEB fa, UML Farm Ga.rdeii NOW AT CATARACT HOTEL, lOLA, KS. Ladfet* Entrance Adjoiaiog Grocery Store. The Poor Will Receive Advice and Treatment Free! THE HOME GREENHOUSL tuy to Hav« Prath Vagttablti In Winter. "The old Idea tbat 011I7 the extreniA- I7 licb can afford to bare fresh vege- tablea dnrins tb^ winter montba la a miatake," declareid a woman wbo baa aapplled ber family wltb freab vegetables for tbe lakt four winters and baa aold enongb besides to pay all tbe •xpenaes of beating and working ber greenbonse. "With only an ordloaiy a TWO COKFABTMSKTS. greenbouse and tbe same amount of care tbat Is given geraniums, palms and otber bouse plants an abundant •npply of fresb vegetables can be bad all tbe winter long. "I bave a tbree-quarter span green- boose eighteen feet long. It Is divided In tbe middle of a glass partition for tbe sake of controlling tbe temperature. "In one compartment I raise tomatoes and string beans along with loscs and otber flowers requiring a warm bouse. Tbe second compartment is almost exclusively devoted to vegetables, tbongb I usually try to have a few carnations on hand for the sake of tbelr blossoms and perfume. "Almost every variety of vegetable tbat grows In our gardens may be suc- ceaafully raised in tbe hothouse excepting gteen com. peppers, eggplant and sncb subtropical plants. When It comes to money returns, tomatoes and lettuce are In greatest demand during tbe cold months and fetch almost any price tbat yon choose to ask. "Last winter I sold a dc ::3n tomatoes for a doeen dollars. They were nice, •mootb fellows, of a beautiful color, bnt not large. They were bought by • family whose country borne is near mine and who were giving a luncheon, and fresh tomatoes were about the nicest and most expensive salad to be bad. "Tbat was during the first week in December, and those tomato plants bad already been bearing a month. Property managed tomato plants can safely be depended on to bear from NoTember to June. "Tbe plants should be put on tbe bracbes In the greenbouse In rather poor soil, as I blossoms set much sooner In It than in rich earth. When the first crop Is well on, manure should be added and the application contln- Q«d all the winter and spring to induce new growth wltb fresh blossoms and fmlt "During tbe first two months it Is necessary to fertilize tbe blossoms by applying the polleb wltb a camel's babr brush. When the plants get older It namuziKo THX BU>6SOMS. is only necessary to Jar the vines every day or so, and tbe pollen will spread sofllclently. "When the vines grow too freely I prune them thoroughly. In some In- atances I prefer tbe one stem system of pruning, tying to an upright wire. Tbe temperature of my tomato house la between 00 and 75 degrees. "Unless a person has tasted tbe striog beans grown under glass be Rally does not know bow delicious a common regetable can be. I hare foond tbe Early Warwick tbe most desirable rariety for growing In tbe greenbonse. It Is extremely easy to grow, does not require a very rich son and occupies tbe space a short time, nsoally from sU to eight weeks. "In tbe colder half of my green- honss tbe temperature ranges front 80 to 6S degrees. Lettuce, cauliflower •ad imdlabsa are the three regetablss wUeb an to be had thsrs srery 4*7 tkimiffeoattbs wlafer." THIRTIETH ANNUAL TOUA OP THE INDIAN DOCTOR PR. GEO. B. McCLELLAN "Dr. Diamond Dick" OP HOT SPRINCS, ARKANSAS, IS IN lOLA FOR. A SHORT VISIT He is known In every state in America. Practiced in more towns and cities in the United States than any Itinerant doctor on the road. Has proof of this broad assertion. Carries copies of all the leading papers published in this country, which bear Interviews and biographical sketches of this wonderful man. Known in the far west among Indians as the Medicine Prophet or .Medicine .Man. In the far east as the Boy Doctor. In the middle west as the Man with the X-Ray E.ve or Healer. One glance and he locates all symptoms. This is no mistake. Hundreds in this country will testify to the above assertions. And remember, that all people who have given, my treatment a fair trial during the past and are not satisfied, 1 am willing to refund the price paid for the medicines. No other man in America employs the stime remedies as Dr. Geo. B. McClellan. His theory and knowledge are unknown in many respects to the local profession. Has treated the Indians of five expositions, emptoyed by tbe government. Had charge of two hundred at Chicago during the World's Columbian Exposition, and at Omaha Exposition, 1898, the first and only Congress of all the thirty-six tribes of Indians—600 all told. "Dr. Diamond Dick' gained an international reputation as the only white man who had absolute control of tbe fullbloods, and acknowledged their MedicIne-.Man-In-Chlef. I have the Omaha Bee, the official paper published in Nebraska, to prove what I sayr as well as all the associated papers In America. And as I have been in all the principal cities and towns in Illinois off and on for twenty-nine years, I do not feel it beneath my dignity to offer my services to the weak and afflicted or needy in an open and honest manner as I feel fortified to be thus engaged. I, therefore, tender my remedies and services to those who wteh to invoke my aid. If prejudice Is laid aside by those who are In search of relief, I can prove that I am worthy of attention. I carry more than fourteen thonsfand papers, published in as many cities and towns, copies well preserved, containing interviews and authentic testimonials. Six of my twelve trunks are filled with some thirty thousand letters—many from this neighborhood—dating from 1876 to the present day, during which period I have been healing the sick. Some of these letters bear the old three-cent stamp, Is.mied back in the late seventies. Dr. McClellan has been located in Peoria, 111., off and on for twenty years, and his name Is a household word throughout the state, as he is a "bird of feather," and practices what he preaches. He does not hesitate to make a return visit, for the secret of hia sucess in curing disease lies in the virtue of the vegetable kingdom that possesses all the roots, herbs, barks, leaves and gums that are in form more useful to the needs of broken down systems than the crude minerals forced down into the stomachs of the young as well as the old. under a fair latin "alias," that in the end tends to weaken rather than restore the sufferer. DR. GEORGE. B. McCLELLAN '*Dr. Diamond Dick," the Indian Doctor Jflakeis Chronic Diseases a Specialty Returns to lola after cr ibsence of 13 years. Dr. McClellan was famous in lola and this county back in 1SS7. He will be remembered b;- \s old residents as the Lightning Tooth Extractor. He gave open air entertainments. Thousands from this and neighboring counties came from far and near to hear and see the famous Doctor and his Mexican band. Dr. Geo. B. McClellan still wears long hair, and will be remembered by all liis former friends and patients who live and still reside in lola, and all will be cordially received at bis rooms at. 'Ke Cataract Hotel, Io]a, Kans. Rooms 1 -8 rO .y.SrLTATlOX—Week Day.s, 9 a. ra. to S p. m. ..Sundays, 1 p. m. lo 5 p. m. SAY, ARE YOU GOING? Mr. Dolley Wants Allen County Republicans to Attend Inaugural Ceremonies. All Republicans, who contemplate attending the ceremonies In connection with the inauguration of W. R. Stubbs as governor of Kansas, to be held at Topeka January 11th, should speak up. This morning L. N. Northrup, chairman of the Republican county central committee, recblved word from Chairman Dolley of the state committee urging that this county be well represented. The state committee want the Inauguration to be a family reunion of Republicans. Any who expect to go to the ceremonies are requested to notify Mr. Northmp. THE HOLIDAY RUSH SUBSIDES. OIL FLYER RUMOR. Report That Oklahoma Train is to Go Back Not Verified. A rumor reached the city today to the effect that the Santa Fe officials had decided to put the Oil Flyer back on the regular run between this city and Owassa, Oklahoma. Agent Ralston says he has had no advices whatever relative to the Flyer. HIS HANDS ARE TIED Casos of A. F. of L. Men An- In Tourt and President ROOHOTCII Has >o PowtT to Inlorfere. Mrs. Mllley Is Here. Mrs. .T. C. Willey is here from Altoona, where she Is keeping house for Dr. Harry Wiley, to spend a few- days with lola friends. lVa.s In Gamett. Probate Judge J. B. Smith was in aOrnett this morning on official business. Washington, Dec. 26.—In an official statement issued at tlje White 'house today In regard to presidential Interference In the cases of President Gompers, Vice President Mitchell and Secretary Jlorrison of the American Federation of Lalwr now under sentence for contempt of court, attention Is called to the fact that the cases are still before the courts and no matter what the president's opinion may be as to the ju.stness of the sentences im- IKmed he cannot take any action looking to the pardon or express any opinion as to the merits of the cases. But There Is Still Much Business at the PostofRce. he holiday rush at the postofflce Is subsiding and the clerks are glad. It has been a busy season for tbem and the volume of business has been large, i It was necessary to employ extra clerks to handle the business. The "rush" however, will not "recede" to normal until after the New Year, CHRISTMAS LIQUOR ON HAND. John Doe and Richard Roe Were Dry Yesterday. John Doe and his bibulous brother, Richard Roe. failed to mB\e peace with tbe law and 28 cases of whtakey remained in tbe care and custody crer Christmas and bids fair to spend Kew Years' In the same spot. The Uquor will be tried January 10 and di ed if a good defense Is not mtdv is Improbable aad manf % boti la scheduled to vaaU Its fiOiimifOB. tta'^Martair/ To Connty Farm. Poor Commissioner Al Abrams will take an old man living west of the river to the county farm this evening. The old man is 72 years of age and is w-ithout friends. A Xebraskan Here. W. J. Alderman, of Birchard, Nebr., is the guest at the home of his sister, Mrs. Frank Riddle. Baker Won Easily. The high school basket ball team proved easy picking for the Baker Uti- iverslty Thursday night, losing the contest by a score of 17 to 57. A fair crowd saw the game. Fined for Gambling. Earl Booker, colored, was fined 15 In police court this morning for his part in a quiet little game of pool which resulted in a loss of money for one W. Younger, several days ago. ' About Some Land. Robert Terry, of Henson, Mo., has written a second letter to the county clerk relative to some land be thinks his mother, wbo died some time ago, had an Interest io. The land is now owned by Cbas. Osborne but T^rry thinks bis moUier bad some lateveat Miss Alcock Here. Miss Gertrude Alcock of Chantue. spent Christmas with friends here. Crabb says, refresh your friend and holiday visitor at Crabb's I^untaln. ECZEyA AND AU $KIN DISEASES Are quickly cured by ZEMO, a clean liquid for external use. ZEMO is the best known remedyfor thcinstant relief and positive cure of eczema, pimples, dandruff, piles and every form of skiii or scalp disease. For sale everywhere. Write- for sample, E. W. Rose Medicipo Co., St. Louis. For sale at Burrell's Drug Store Card to HumboMt Roll Card went to .Humboldt this afternoon on business in connection with the Webster refinery. The Elks lodge gave $100 to charitable institutions. The Orphans Home received part of that amount. HIN Brother Dead. J. p. Wliley received word yesterday of the death of his brother. Wesley Willey, at HunUngton. W. Va. Deatb was due to heart trouble. Mr. WUIay had not seen hia brother for 26 THE PEONY. It Is Reputed to Be the Coming FashienabI* Flower. An enthusiastic odmircr of tbe peony writes as follows: Dout Jet autumn go by without plauilag- the sooner the better—a good lot of these best of all hardy ber- baecuuK iKTeuiilals. .\nyb«jdy can grow peonies, and you can get the most glorious results with onc-Iialf tbe trouble that you would have to expend, in gcttiug ruses tbat were merely good. I believe the peony will become tbe typical flower of our American gardens and occupy the place with us tbat the rose does In Kngiaud or the fleur-de-lis in France, it ceriaiuly has no competitor when • !>» standard'Is tbe best results for (be labor expended. Do ypu ask, "Can I grow ijeonles?" 1 ask you, "Do apples grow in your neighborhood?'' Wherever the apple will grow there, too, you can plant the peony. Having once set It out, you lan shake bands with yourself, confident in tbe knowledge tbat It Is there to stay, without any necessity of disturbance, for twenty years at least. Sometimes a clump will remain undisturbed for fifty years. Xo wonder it gives tbat comfortable, old fashioned garden atmosphere that everybody wants around tbe home. The up to date peony fancier wbo wants to keep bis plants at tbe highest standard ell the time and does not mind tbe trouble will dig up tbe clumps, separate the roots and replant tbem (doing all this In September) every seven or eight years. Perhaps you have an old peony clump in your garden that has died out In the center so that It forms an Irregular ring. Dig It up now, divide It and replant. Two years from now you will bave such peonies RH you never dreamed of. Let me tell you how 1 plant my peonies, because I am sure that you will want to bny some ond do likewise. To begin wltb, let me sny that, although the plant will grow in any reasonably fertile soil, yet, like everything else. It will pay you well for extra attention to Us wants. Ideal peony soli is a heavy moist loam. .Some people have made thb mistake of thinking that because the peony will take up a great quantity of water and l)ecnuse it prefers a moist loam it Is altso more bnppy in a continuously wet .Koll. Thl.s Is true with certain ilmlla- THR cnniBss P £0 :<T. tlons. It likes constantly moist soil, but it must be well drained, never stagnant Tbe ideal situation is tbe side of a slope leading down to wet land. Dig a bole in the ground with a fork or spade, set tbe plant into It, then cover with soil and pre.ss the whole firmly with yonr bands and your feet to make everything firm and to be sure that every part of the root is in close contact with the soil. Water it, then go away and wait till spring, bearing in mind Just one thing. If In your latitude zero weather Is the rule In winter cover the bed wltb some leaf moid, muck, stable litter or anything to prevent the frost from getting out after It once gets Ic. Autumn Notes. Most trees are better planted in spring, but It is often a good idea to buy in fall and heel in well so as to have them ready for early planting In spring. The asparagus top."» should be cut off and burned before I lie ripened seed scatters. Some pereons destroy the seed bearing plants entirely. It Is a good idea to cover tbe plants with coarse manure before winter to be dug into the soli In spring. This prevents deep freezing. A furnace heated cellar is a poor place to keep most vegetables and fruits. By packing In sand, which may be sprinkled with water occasionally, the drying effects of tbe air may be partially overcome, and the produce keeps better. Hedges ordinarily require from four to five years to become attractive and useful, while a rough stone or concrete wall may be well covered with \\y In two summers, .\mpeiopsl8, or Boston Ivy, is undoubtedly the best suited for this purpose, being a very rapid grower and absolutely hardy, flonrtsbing under the most unfavorable conditions. Its shiny leaves are not Injured by the dust and in the a4itumn turn to a brilliant orange and scarlet hue. There la no better time In tbe year than early October to set out new plants, which gives tbem a chance to get well rooted before the cold weather overtakes them. Tbe young plants may be ptn*- chased of any nursery at 15 cents each, or |10 per hundred. When planting they should be set fifteen feet apart Spring Is such,a bnsy season and there are so many things wblcb must be done at once on tbe country place tbat It U wise to do as much worif tn the fall of the year as posirible In tbe way of balldtng, fencing, bw aad fsttiac nuif mieraUr. Aids Nature The treat racccM ol Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery in curini weak ttomachs, wasted bodies, weak lunt«, and obstinate and lin^rin^ jcouths, it based on the recognition of the fundamental truth that "Golden Medical Discovery", soppiies Nature with body-build> inf, tissue-repairing, jnnscle-mak>a| materials, in condensed and concentrated form. With this help Nature supplies the necessary strength to tbe stomach to digest food, build up tbe body and thereby throw off lin|crtni obstinate eouibs. The "Discovery" re-esublishea the digestive and nutritive on(ans in sound health, purifies and enriches the blood, and noarisbes tbe nerves—in short csublisbcs sound vigorous health. // four dealer otten uomethini "lant am gooa," U Is probably better FOR HIM—U paym better. But you are thtaklni ot tbe cure not tbe profit, mo tbere'm notblni "luat am iood" tor yoa. Say mo. Dr. Pieree's Common Sense Medical Adviser, In Plain En|Ush; or. Medicine Simplified, 1008 psjes, over 700 illustrations, newly revised up -to-date Edition, paper-bound, sent for 21 one-cent stamps, to cover cost of moilind ea/y. Qoth-bound, 31 stamps. Address Dr. R. V. Pierce, Buffalo, N. Y. ' CON MULL IS DEAD |At.t.he Chwxhes 1" (Continued from page 1.) year or more was spent fighting l?ush- whackers. The first Rebel commander to engage their attention was General .loe Wheeler. The main campaign in which the Eleventh was engaged was the one at Franklin and Xashvllle, Tennes.see. and at the latter place Mr. .Mull was discharged after two years of service. This military experience served to .stimulate in him a desire for other similar service later on and when the opportunity came to join a fCansas regiment to fight the Indians md recapture the white women who had been taken by them he enlisted in the famous .NMneteenth Kansas. He was on the march through Te .Kas and •he Territory where their mis.slon was icconiplished. The women were sur- •endered and the campaign ended wlih he close of winter. The winter of 1868 was a long and cold on and tho.se .vho saw service In the marching icross the trackless plains, through inow and Ice and under the jirotec- 'lon of Heaven alone, are to be praised for their herol.sm and revered for heir self-sacrifices. .Mr. Mull brought a small sum of money with him to Kansas. He invested It in wild prairie and out of this he proceeded to develoj) a home. When he had done thin he found it igrceable to him.self to entertain matrimonial thoughts. He r.iaile the ac- lualntance of .Miss Laura Arams and married her at Carlyle In September, 1871. Mrs. Mul! was a native of Parke county, Indiana, and died without heira. 1891. In November, 1.S96, Mr. Mull married Mr.s. Ella Curnutt. Mr. Mull was an entiiuslastic Grand .Army man and his Republican proclivities were among his pronounced characteristics. Presbyterian fhnrch- First Ihurcli. Rev. S. S. Hilscher, the pastor, will preach In the morning at 11 o'clock on the subject, "A Happy New Year;" and at 7:30 p. m. ott 'jgie IJeginning of .Months." Everybod invited to thfse two New Year se7 vices. Sabbath school at 9:45 a. m. C. E. meeting at 6:30 p. m. Little Builders' Chapel. Mrs. E. N. .lones. superintendent. Boy's school at 2 p. m. ItegiilLr school at 3 p. m. Preaching at 4 p. m. Evening service at 7:30 p. m. at which service Secretary Starkey will speak. Kussett CliapeL Wm. D.ivls, Supt. Sabbath school at 3 p. ni. IF YOU ARE A TRIFLE .SEX.SITIVE About the size of your shoes, it's some satisfaction lo know that many peo- ole can wear shoes a size smaller by sprinkling Allen's Foot-Ease info them. Just the thing for dancing parties, patent leather shoes, and for breaking in new shoes. \V\icn rub- !)ers or overshoes become necessary ind your shoes pinch. Allen's Foot-; Ease gives instant relief. Sold every- j where, 2,'>c. Sample FREE. .Address, Al'.en S. Olmsted. Le Roy. N. Y. r>on't •iccept any substitute. First Churrh of Christ, Scientist Sunday .school at 10 a. m. Church service at 11 a. m. Subject, "Christian Science." Testimonial meeting Wednesday at 8 p. m. Services held in Christian Sciencte hall at no East Jackson. The hall Is nsed as a reading room from 2 to 4 p. m. each week day. The public Is cordially Invited to attend the services and' to vi.sit the reading room. ' ' MRS. E.M.MA E. .ADAMS. First Reader. Bapti .Ht. Church. Sunday school at 9:45 a. m. Morning service at 11 a. m. Sermon, "Some Things to Face IM the New Year." R. Y. P. U. at 6:.'?0. Evening service at 7:30. Sermon by ffie pastor. W. H. GARFIELD, Pastor. Dr. Woodin to Speak. Dr. John Woodin will address the Junior members of the Young Mens' Christian Association tomorrow afternoon at 2:30 o'clock In the a.s.socIa- tlon building. First M. E. Church. The services for this church Will partake of the nature of a New Year's service. The morning hour, 11 o'clock, the subject will be "WitnessWg for Jesus" and the evening subject will be "WTiy Delay Your Salvation " A snsgestion as to the proper way to begin the new year. Strictly revival with an after service. The pastor, J. M. Atason, will have charge of both services and everybody has an invitation to attend. Opportunity to unite with the chnrch given at each service. Sunday. School. .Timlor League and Epworth T.^agne,'^ all at the regular time. Masons Instal. This evening In the Masonic Temple the local orders of A. P. & A. M. No. Esdraelon Commandery of the Royal Arch Masons and Salem Chap- tei" No. 4 . E^astem Star, will hold a Joint Installation of ofllcers. After the Installation ceremonies a. banquet will be served to the members of the orders. Second Baptist. You are invited to attend th? following services: Sunday school at 10 a. m. Mrs. J. W. Gordon, superintendent. Preaching at 11 a. m. Sermon, Christ's Ascension. . B. Y. P. U. at 6:30 p. m. T. H. Mc- Color, president. Preaching at 8 p. m. Sermon, Tbe Christian's Possession. J. W. GORDON, Pastor. HOW TO CURE SKIN DISEASES. Tlie germs that cause sUn «^tf nftit must he drawn to tbe surface of tiMisUn and destroyed. Z,EUO,a. clean liquid for external Use, n- T u T>...4i.* m. will do this and will permanently'euro -Dr. J. R. Pepper. Dentist, Phone 163 every form of itching skin disease. For sale everywhere. Write for sample, E. ^y. Rose >Icdicine Co., St Louia For sale at Burrell's Drug Store Here on Business. E. A. Rosebush, manager of the branch sales department of the United Iron Works, located at Tulsa, Ok lahoma. Is in the city today on business for the company. —Good Things to Eat. "Our-Way.' J. M. Jones, who for a number of i years conducted a tailoring establishment at 111 West Madison, this city, has opened a tailoring business at Berthoud, Colorado. INSURANCE! , Is a necessity, not a luxury. It Is not an expense but an investment. It la something you must have but something you must be careful of, as it is very imporUnt that the right companies are selected. I represent the leading companies of tbe world and would like to SHOW YOU. J. E. POWELL ST«U Black,; lela, Ksasas. WHY PAY RE When you can buy a with the same money? some mighty nice propertllt hand right now whfch I w4: you for the same money, you are paying out rent for. properties are well located and are a good investment. At want Is a chance to SHOW YOUi

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