The Olathe Mirror from Olathe, Kansas on December 1, 1910 · Page 9
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The Olathe Mirror from Olathe, Kansas · Page 9

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Olathe, Kansas
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Thursday, December 1, 1910
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Page 9
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OLATHE, JOHNSON COUNTY, KAN SAS, THURSDAY, DECEMBER 1, 1910. Which gift (and with it the giver) is remembered longost? Wearing apparel. Well! here I am down to the last one of the cigars Jack gave me for Christmas. Hats at half price. Bertha A. Mills. Mr. and Mrs. C. M. Ware were Kansas City visitors Saturday. Miss Doris lies was the guest of friends in Kansas City Saturday. Handkerchiefs at cost. Three cents to fifty cents. Bertha A. Mills. Thomas L. Hogue visited his brother in Paola Saturday and Sunday. Stanley and Howard Pinkerton of K. U., were spending Thanksgiving "with home folks. If you want town property see E. L. Caress; he has a large list of good properties for sale. 49 J. F. Gordon of Prairie Center neighborhood fell from his hay mow Tuesday morning and broke an arm. Henry Nowling is located in Springfield, 111., not Springfield, Mo., is stated in last week s Mirror. Rev. J. C. Pinkerton from Detroit, Mich., spent Thanksgiving with his brother, T. C. Pinkerton, south of town. D flour! 1 NI SEE WHEN PRAYING for your daily bread you don't need to ask for it to be made from good Flour. All you have to do is just to use a little faith and try a sack of OUR SPECIAL BRANDS OF FLOUR But if you should receive our daily bread ready-made from "Our Father who art in Heaven" it would surely be made from this famous brand. He certainly would use the best, which are Queen of the Pantrv, Gold Medal and Velvet. Call Phone 59. P. G. Trotter & Son Free Dyspepsia Sample Sufferers from indigestion are waking up to the fact that peppermint lozenges, charcoal and "dyspepsia cures" are only makeshifts in the cure of so troublesome a complaint as ronic indigestion. What is required is ?C'M,eithlnff, limt wi t only relieve but Vl.ich will tone and train the digestive JiX.1?!1"?.10 ag.a,n do Its work normally, -and this these simple remedies cannot do! Thfr5i'18 something more to the cure ti ndteestion than sweetening the rr.th,and..yet.a remedy that only con- tain riicmstlvA kiji... . 0 T "'Mtuiciiis win not euro ?- rS5nenKtly ,M .the. basis of indigestion is poor bowel circulation, and that re- J quirements better than Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Fepsln. which has been sold for a quarter of a century. tiJira,,dweI18 .Syr.up pePSI Is a'laxa-tlve tonic, a scientific blending of natural ingredient, for the cure of con-2f35KHS? n5'ie8tionv Uver trouble, sour 825f?V.lcS headache and similar com-ZH- !H ingredients will so strengthen ?w the stomach and bowel muscles that they will again do their work nat-and when that has been accomplished your trouble Is over Fannia Stuart. Staunton. Va.. was a ion??SmJ Offerer, as was O. Tuck. BlacSbuSf with this remedy. They became convinced that pills and tablets, salts, "dva-pepsla cures " etc. were at best only ITIZF T.hey flrst accepted or. Caldwell's offer of a free sample hot- ihlchJ5e nHy sends to anytSe Tno forwards name and address. Later, wring convinced themselves through the ??Vfre. they bought Syip Pep3! Caldwell personally will be pleased you W medical advice you may ?!lr for yourself or family pertiiningto h JMh, liver or bowels absolutely he wIU reply to you in detail. Sm.th,Mreo8araple "imply send your r nd. address on a postal -card op otherwise. For either request the doctors !r.urV"lf.Dr '27' B Caldwell. R500Cald! fH building, Montieello. 111. 'r"4 Ilill net 1 r-K, ' m ii i n 1 fr. Say man: but this was a good tie John gave me for Christmas. If you mean business and want a 160-acre farm at a bargain, with fair improvements, good water and close in, go at once and talk with E. L. Caress. 49 The M. E. Sunday School will give their Christmas entertainment on Christmas Eve. Friends of the School are cordially invited. Have you read The Mirror's Want column? It's a regular bargain counter. Read it now you are sure to find something that will interest you. Rev. M. G. Barlow returned home Saturday from Independence, Mo., where he conducted a series of revival meetings. Mrs. Lawrence Luellen and children, who have been visiting her sister, Mrs. Will Dennis, in Olathe, are spending a few days with relatives in Kansas City before returning to her home in Boston. There will be a box supper at Fairview school four miles north east of Morse Friday night, December 9, 1910. You are invited to come and bring boxes. There will be a program. Lela Curtis, teacher. 50 E. D. Kohler, carrier on Route 2, from the Olathe post office, has sold his 55-acre fram two miles west of Olathe to a Mr. Thompson of Wichita, who will occupy the place in the spring. Mr. Kohler expects to cn-tinue farming in connection with his carrier work. A specific for pain Dr. Thomas' Eclectic Oil, strongest, cheapest liniment ever devised. A household remedy in America for 25 years. The ladies of the W. R. C. will give an entertainment in the G. A. R. Hall on the evening of Thursday, December 8, when a beautiful quilt and other fancy articles of needlework will be sold at auction. A good program is promised. The admission is free and the public is cordially invited. 50 Any skin itching is a temper-tester. The more you scratch the worse it itches. Doan's Ointment cures piles, eczema any skin itching. At all drug stores. The ladies of the WTalking Club are being entertained today by Mrs. H. H. Taylor at her home on east Loula street. The out of town members expected to be present are Mrs. Brown of Leavenworth, Mrs. George Spaulding of Kansas City, Kas., Mrs. Robt. McClintock and Mrs. Charles Sprague of Kansas City, Mo. A few high scoring Buff Orpingtons for sale. D. R. Ott, 112 West Cedar. 48tf On last Wednesday evening at her home in Bonita little Helen Meador celebrated her fifth birthday anniversary by entertaining five little friends. Supper was served ' at 6 o'clock. Games were played for an hour and a half after supper. The little guests then departed for their homes, each planning for more birthday parties. The following were present: Florence Harnes, Edith Beaty, Evelyn Kuhlman, Emmet and Mary Gantert. Handkerchiefs at cost. Three cents to fifty cents. Bertha A. Mills. The regular meeting of the Ladies Reading Circle held in their hall in the Peck Building last Saturday afternoon, was unusually interesting. The subject, "James Whitcomb Riley," the popular poet and writer of home and child life, was one that appealed to the hearts of all. A letter written by him to Mrs. Ocheltree was read, also one from his secretary thanking the ladies for the interest taken by them in him and his work. The next regular meeting will be December 10. Hats at half price. Bertha A. Mills. NEW FORD AGENCY. Dunn & Hoover, the hustling Gardner hardware merchants, have taken the Johnson county agency for that popular little Ford car. Frank Dunn, who has handled the auto end of the firm's business for the past year, is . a good salesman. He has placed twelve Ford cars in the Gardner neighborhood. At that rate, and with the recent price reduction he should place one hundred cars in the county this season. Harve Dent, one of the Olathe Ford boosters, will look after the Ford, business here. The other day coming down Park street Harve lost the road and struck a telephone pole head-on. The pole was split from bottom to top by the impact. The only damage to the car was a small leak In the radiator. The Ford axle Is on a line with the radiator front is the only explanation for the small damage to the carand this Ford axle is unbreakable. JOHN HENRY BLAKE DEAD He Was the First Register of Deeds of Johnson County. The Olathe friends and relatives of John Henry Blake of Kansas City I were greatly surprised and shocked Sunday morning to hear of his death the night before. He died at his home 711 west Forty-fifth street. xvansas uuy, mo. His trouble was acute indigestion' and he was only in bed three or four days. His body was brought to Olathe for burial Monday afternoon, accompanied by all of the family, excepting Fred. Several members of the Odd Fellows lodge, of which he was a prominent member, also came with the body. The funeral services were held at the Olathe Presbyterian church conducted by Rev. Mr. Buchanan. The funeral committee of the Odd Fellows lodge conducted the exercises at the grave. It was a most impressive ceremony, the finest of its kind ever seen here. The pall-bearers were Kansas City Odd Fellows. John Henry Blake was 79 years old having been born in North Carolina in 1831. He came to Missouri in 1839 and lived near Bolivar until 1857 when he came to Gum Springs, Kas., which is now called Shawnee. Mr. Blake was appointed recorder of deeds on September 7, 1857. He held this office and in 1858, after a hot election, the county seat was moved to Olathe. Later on Mr. Blake was elected county clerk, which office he held four years, and in 1868 he was elected to the office of county treasurer which he held two terms. After that he was bookkeeper for A. J. Clemmans for three years and then served some time as bookkeeper for Cusey, Walker & Co. Ab Hoge tells a funny joke on Mr. Biake. Thirty years ago he and Doc Cusey were clerking for. Mr. Clemmans and Mr. Blake was bookkeeper. Nearly everyone allowed their cows to graze on the commons or if they sent them to pasture the children herded . them slowly along the streets. Bob Young was pound master and he was fairly active in watching for stray cows because he got a dollar per head when they were caught. Bob had caught Mr. Cusey's cow one morning and Mr. Hoge and Mr. Blake had lots of fun teasing him about "pasturing his cow on the city." It wasn't a half hour until Leslie Hoge came in and asked her father for a dollar to get their cow out of the pound. Then Mr. Blake thought he had a great joke on both of them. A very few minutes later John Blake came in and said "Pa, I want a dollar to get our old cow out of the pound." Then the boys had the laugh on Mr. Blake. Mr. Blake moved to Kansas City with his family about eighteen years ago and the last few years has been bookkeeper for his son, Tom, who runs a plumbing and tinning establishment in Westport. Mr. Blake was an expert bookkeeper and took entire charge of the bookkeeping, banking, etc. Mr. Blake is survived by a widow, four sons and two daughters. The children are Charles Blake, who lives on a farm ten miles east of Olathe, Jno. L., Fred and Thomas Blake of Kansas City and Mrs. Ella Bryan and Mrs. George Burris, also of Kansas City. ' No old settlers picnic was complete unless Mr. and Mrs. Blake attended. They usually did so and sometimes the girls or some of the boys came with them. A year ago Mr. Blake spoke at the picnic. It is with much sorrow that The Mirror writes this article for Mr. Blake has always been a close friend to it and in fact to everyone in Olathe. Dyspepsia is our national ailment. Burdock Blood Bitters is the national cure for it. It strengthens stomach membrances, promotes flow of digestive juices, purifies the blood and builds you up. SURPRISE OX NEXT SHERIFF. Lon Cave of Overland Park Surprised By Olathe Friends. One, night last week ten couples of Olathe people took the 6:30 Strang car for Overland Park. They carried well filled baskets with them and when they arrived r there made their way to Lon Cave's house. For it was a surprise party and the occasion was a sort of a celebration on account of Lon's election to the office of sheriff. After supper cards and music were the amusements. Lon responded to a toast, "How I carried the Second Ward in Olathe." The following made up the party: Mr. and Mrs. Jap Dowell, Mr. and Mrs. Will Hendrix, Mr. and Mrs. P. K. Hendrix and son Claude, of Stilwell, Mr. and Mrs. Art Reno, Mr. and Mrs. John Woods, Mr. and Mrs. Will Zimmerman, Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Zimmerman, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Warren, Mr. and Mrs. Charley Hammond and Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Moll. "I have been somewhat costive, but Doan's Regulets gave me just the results desired. They act mildly and regulate the bowels perfectly." George B. Krause, 306 Walnut ave., Altoona, Pa. Give Yourself Some New Clothes for Christmas Come here for handsomest styles and best values' and assurance of correctness. Kolwars . $20 Gaelics ..$ 15 and other suits, overcoats and raincoats $10 to $35. All "ready-to-put on." and the new nraf flers and hosiery too y4ux&uu-a am" "OUT IX KANSAS. (The following lines are an adap tation rrom tne poem "In Kentucky" and were sent to Governor St. John of Olathe by Capt. W. H. Ward, now uvmg m Kansas City, Kas., who was Governor St. John's private secretary. Mr. Ward is an old snldW: and a genial, companionable man ana me uovernor says he is one of the, most enthusiastic Kansas boosters he ever knew. Mr. Ward has been- in the Pullman service for many years.) The moonlight falls the softest Out in Kansas; And summer days come oftest Out in Kansas; Friendships are the strongest, Love's light glows the longest, But wrong is always wrongest, Out in Kansas. Home fires burn the brightest, Out in Kansas; Lift's burdens bear the lightest Out in Kansas; Plain girls are the fewest, Maidens' eyes are bluest. And hearts are always truest Out in Kansas. The song birds sing the sweetest Out in Kansas; Thoroughbreds are fleetest Out in Kansas; The boys are the flyest, Ambitions are the highest; Success is ever nighest Out in Kansas. The blue laws are. the bluest, Out in Kansas; Blue noses are the fewest Out in Kansas; Stimulants are dearest, By no means the clearest, And some times the queerest, Out in Kansas. The sun-flowers bloom the brightest Out in Kansas; The breezes whisper lightest Out in Kansas; Orators are grandest, Officials are the blandest, And politics the d dest Out in Kansas. W. H. Ward, November, 1904. (With apologies to Judge Mulligan of Kentucky.) Saved From Awful Death. How an appalling calamity in his family was prevented is told by A. D. McDonald of Fayetteville, N. C, R. F. D. No. 8. "My sister had consumption," he writes, "she was very thin and pale, had no appetite and seemed to grow weaker every day, as all remedies failed, till Dr. King's New Discovery was tried, and so completely cured her that she has not been troubled with a cough since. It's the best medicine I ever saw or heard of." For coughs, colds, la-grippe, asthma, croup, hemorrhage, all bronchial troubles, it has no equal. 50c and $1; trial bottle free. Guaranteed by Sam. J. Kelly. MARRIAGE LICENSES. Earl Varner, Parkervlle, Kas. Georgia Norris, Kansas City, Mo. Jacob E. Fair, Kansas City, Mo. Frances Henkens Meier, Kansas City Charles Schlagel, Olathe. Rose Hanser, Lenexa. John W. Nuby, Kansas City, Mo. E. Zenobia WThite, Spring Hill. Colin Alexander, Kansas City, Mo. Grace Talbot, Kansas City, Mo. Charles R. Krause, Kansas City, Mo. Clara Leonard, Kansas City, Mo. L. Hankenberry, Independence, Mo. Clara Kirby, Indepenuence, Mo. Edward Hessenflow, Olathe. Ella M. Brewer, Olathe. Banks on Sure Thing Now. "I'll never be without Dr. King's New Life Pills again," writes A. Schingeck, 647 Elm St., Buffalo, N. Y. "They cured me of chronic constipation when all others failed." Un. equaled for biliousness, jaundice, indigestion, headache, chills, malaria and debility. 25c at Sam J. Kelly's. MRS. MARY BRUBAKER. On last Tuesday morning at 10 o'clock - Mrs. Mary Brubacher died at her home in Kansas City. Mrs. Brubacher was sixty-five years of age and with her family left Olathe in 1901. The cause of her death was stomach and heart trouble. The burial took place in Elmwood cemetery at 2 o'clock on Thursday. Mrs. Brubacher leaves a husband, nine daughters and one son. Mrs. Bruce Thomas is one of her daughters. Walter, her only son, is in California where he is employed by the Santa Fe. The family made Olathe its home for about eight years prior to 1901. CRYING FOR HELP. Lots of It in Olathe But Daily Growing Less. The kidneys cry for help. Not an organ in the whole body so delicately constructed. Not one so important to health. The kidneys are the filters of the blood. When they fail the blood becomes foul and poisonous. - There can be no health where there is poisoned blood. j Backache is one of the first indications of kidney trouble. It is the kidney's cry for help. Heed it. Doan's kidney pills are what is wanted. - . Are just what overworked kidneys need. " - . ; They strengthen and invigorate the kidneys; help them to do their work; never fail to cure any case of kidney disease. , Read the proof from an Olathe citiien. Mrs. G. B. White, 421 S. Kansas ave., Olathe. Kas., says: "I have no reason to alter my high opinion of Doan's Kidney Pills which I publicly expressed in February, 1907. This remedy was procured ... from Whitney's drug store and it brought me permanent relief from kidney complaint." For sale by all dealers. Price 50c. Foster-Milburn Co., Buffalo, N. Y sole agents for the United States. - Remember the name, Doan's, and take no other. Buy at Wo And he Sati sfiei -Come in and let us show you some of the new things we are receiving every day, we will only be too glad to show you and you will be pleased when you see our goods at the low prices. OUR GOODS ARE IN duality - The Best Patterns - The Newest Prices - The Lowest. - Don't forget the Place Food JOHN D. NICHOLSON. John D. Nicholson of DeSoto was born in 1834 at Belmont Station, O. ie died at Ms home in DeSoto last Friday, November 25, of appoplexy. Mr. Nicholson had been reading the daily paper and went to the kitchen for a drink, when he dropped dead. He was buried on Sundav in the cemetery south of DeSoto. The iunerai services were held at the M. E. church conducted bv Rev. Enda- cott. In 1857 Mr. Nicholson was mar ried to Sarah Martin in Stafford, O., and in 1877 they came to Johnson county and settled on a farm near Hesper. In 1881 they moved to DeSoto where they have lived evpr since. Mr. Nicholson was over 75 years of age and had been a member of the M. E. church fifty-five years. In his boyhood davs Mr. Nir.hol taught school, and later learned the trade of wagon maker. Years aeo he ran the ferry at DeSoto and continued to do so until the bridge was built across the Kaw. For many years he ran a blacksmith shop at DeSoto. All of his children and grandchild ren were present at his funeral. His nve sons and tae oldest erandson acted as pall-bearers. Mr. Nicholson leaves a wife, five boys and three girls as follows: f!. C. of Topeka; T. B. of DeSoto; A. P. of Redding; J. A. of Olathe; and O. m. or noiiiday; His three daughters are Mrs. L.. J. Lyons of Kansas Citvr Mrs. G. W. Frain of Kansas City, and Miss Lissa Nicholson of DeSoto. The funeral was lareelv attended. thus bespeaking the respect and esteem in which he was held by all V The Home of QUALITY Groceries YOU Have Often Wondered Perhaps Why Some People Here In Town Are Always So Cheerful and good Natured. It's Simply Because They Buy Their Groceries Here! TheQualityKirid! Try Thoso-Thoy'll PloaboS 20 lbs sugar . ....... 91.00 10 lbs. hulk oat meal. . 25c 5 lbs buckwheat flour. . .25c Best dry salt pork, lb.. 15c Best compound lard .... 11c 3 cans Iowa com. . . . . .25c PHONES )F UA v : Ti. - '-few I mm ' ,. 1 x.; Iwm fi wmmmmm ft .NNV.SV.V.W.V.. V.V.W.V.V.V.VF bury of his neighbors and acquaintances. Mr Nicholson was a man who never in his life spoke ill of any one. Such was the hold he had on the hearts of the people of that community that he will be sadly missed. For Rent A good 6-room suburban house with three acres of ground, barn and other outbuildings House plumbed for gas; would lease for twelve months. E. L. Caress. 49 FIRE ON NORTH KANSAS. The home of Cal Smallwood on north Kansas Avenue was entirely destroyed by fire about 10 o'clock Monday night. The fire is supposed to have started from, a defective flue. The fire department responded to the call but could do no effective work as the water mains do not extend to that section of the city. Mr. Smallwood's loss is about $1,500 with $600 insurance. J. P. Russell, 82 years old, and helpless from paralysis, who was being cared for at the Smalwood nome, was carried out of the burning house. Very few household goods were saved. Don't forget about the Christian church bazaar and market this Saturday. Pretty things for everybody in the bazaar and lots of good things to eat in the market. " , " Examine your fire Insurance and If not amply protected go at once to E. L. Caress and have him write you a policy in the old reliable Phoenix of Hartford. .49 Hats at one-half price Friday and Saturday, November 25 and 26. Bertha A. Mills. 3 3-lb cans baked beans 25c 3 3-lb cans pumpkin. . .25c 2 pkgs. mince meat.... 15c These prices .- are for Thursday, Friday and Saturday. . No register tickets given with the above goods. 71 230 and430 3C

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