The Iola Register from Iola, Kansas on February 25, 1915 · Page 8
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February 25, 1915

The Iola Register from Iola, Kansas · Page 8

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Iola, Kansas
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Thursday, February 25, 1915
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if fit 8 THE lOLA DAftY REGi«TER. THURSDAY EVENING, FEBRUARY 25,1915. ^l^lWrWAS OX^ SUSPAY AT 10:19, 10LA>$AYS. IfT* BeU«Te an OtteWH Thint for If Knowledge, T. Idling Writes ^ ^- Pchape you never have troubled i^your brain^beretofOfe to figure out ;Vith9 day and hour ofilhe first human " .vdiiath. Dp at Ottawa; a man thirsted I 'ifbr tbis knowledge aqid there was none v7'to BuppJyl- €6 an lolkn, Thomas Sims, I 'bf 23. Bassett, wroteShis vieiw of the question to the Ottawa Herald. Mr. j Idling does not mentlo^ the appearance -.^ol the firsi undertater, btrt: inasmuch if as that information ^ae not asked lor the omissibn is not important, i:;-, 11»e Herald prints'Mr. Sims' Letter 1 Sas fbllbws: , i • t , Ibia, iCsng., Febj23, 1915 »^ : Biditor Herald: .ftavlhg seen the l^qiieBtion asked by one of your sub t?<^rlbers, wantin^-to Icnow the time of fday Adam died, according to God's . ;.wa yof reckpning ti|ne, compared to imap 'B ,.w-llI endeavorjto answer same, : nsaccordthg to my waySof understanding -Ttho question. . - V' If some one else ^as a better way ^vpiild like to hear ffbm them. The day begins, according to man's ^ay ^of reckoning time, compared to J anight, and ends at 1% o'clock the fol- . "lowing night, and isicpmposed of 24 ' ^ours, 60 minutes t^ tte hour; or ;i440 minutes. i j j'Biit, beloved, be ^.tiot ignorant of :-ihlB one thing, that one day with the TUord Is as a thousand years."—2 I'ct 1. ^.8. • • • • 1 -l. Therefore, we see that one day. with •'i the Liord, Is equal tp a thousand of h %ir years. ? ;- 1 That being the casie, then, one year 1 - pur time would JequaJ one. and - ibieven twenty-fifths tnlnutcs of God't i ^ime. I * , . j- i. "Anld all the days jhat Adani lived. lieere tine hundred aiid thirty; and he ; liied.''—<5en; .5, 5. | ' If Adam lived 930 y,i;ars of our time Men he lived 930 .tinies 1, 11-25 niin- JiTes.of God's t'ime;"'br 22 hours, l!i ' jtnlflutes and 12 seconds. _ Tlierefore he died 18 minutes and ^12 - iieconds past 10 o'clock j). m. the same ' ^y fee ate the "forbidden fruit." according to God's wa'y of reckoning ^me. I • \ ~ "For in the day thoii eatest thereof, . thou shalt surely die.'j—Gen; 2, 17. J think I can go one^step fartlier and l^ay- he died Sunday night. You ^Jllf find in Geh. first chapter, ; _^^a't God Inade the heavens and earth, ";_ »Dd all things therein an six days, and I «9» the sevi^nth, he finished, aqjd rest• ^.from all his laboi%, and cabled it . &e sabbath. (Sunday if you are not ijln. Adventist). You? will find, that _fc 'an was ] the last thinfe he created. "Hierefore, Adam mus^ have lived, eat- of the i'forbidden ^Truit,' 'and died lie seventh day, or Sunday. Yours respectfully, THOS. SIMS, : ' 23 Bassett, Ida, Kans IK A BIO LASi) DEAL. i. W. S. Knafmanv Fornier loliiii. Buys < -< Bakote L«nd. 5,'The Fort "Dodge, |a., Messenger ilyeBjthe ifoUowing report of a land - deal in which W. S. l«aufman, former- of this city, is substantially inter_ yigted: ; brie Of the largest -land deals in •^hich Fort ipbdge people have been ' iitvolved f;or some tinve is the pur: "] Uti&w by J.B; Eilers apd W. S. Kauf-^an, both of this city, cof sixteen quar sections of land jiri Kingsbury - #ui>ty, SSuth Dakota, from A. H. Dav |J8on. The purchase i^rlce was $155,- ~? -The following Is a.reprint from the -6oon, Iowa, Press ijoncerninR the purchase of the large jract by tlio lo 4;al n^eo. fi The largest land ^eal made ir $outh Dakota, this year hag just been t lesed by Geo. W. Bojvers, of Doon, ow«. IThe deal constitutes the sale % 4f ~Blxteen quarter secitotis of the A. H.'t&vidsoti land in I^ngsbury coun- |y, S. D., and the purcljasers are J. B. Sllenj" and W. S. KaUlman, both of jifort Dodge. The purchase price was '|l55,0d0 or i6I an acri The land is : jftjl under cultivation and highly ira- /Tlii ^ed; and the finest iand thatipion- -fiy *an buy in EasternvSouth Dakota. " l-^We l >e8peak for the- purchasers t&roflt of at, least $25,000 withini a per- fod ot two veacB. Mr. Davidson being Viecretjary o{ the executive council is "l -yeiry busy inan and shends all of his lime withIhig many duSes at the state _ {loiwe and cannot lobk'i after his land |iitj »re8ts in other states. ;_J_f *To £urtJier substantiate the wise ' it in the selection of these Baid W. S. K^u^man today, Bubmlt |a letter frojm the Agrono 1 charge of the?Field Experi- at the State Agricultural Col- at Bro( kings, Sou|b Dakota, lo- only fbrty miles from the land, je -jgaya: \ ' ^ "In reply to your letter of the ninth .I'irould say that Kingsfeury county is ^w^.'Ol the richest couaties in Uie iitM agriculturally, "jjjie main pro- !tB^ are Wheat, corn,-ioats and bar- 'Vi- 'ConBldjerable alf^fa has been Faiited duriiig the past two years, lei goil iii rich, black;' sandy loam nA generally adapted ifor farming '&ad.»U)ck i:alsjng." \ - iC riOHy ALlSAJfSO* DIES. Z IrrareliBIc Man Huccamli^ to Rritrbt's M Dl^ieMe at Heme^ere. Carthage, (Mo.) Democrat: John F. isom, a trjiveling saleaman, died at o'clock!thl8 ffiornlag at his res- No. 610 E. Third' Street. He fAa 48 years old. Deatfi was due to ,'B dimse. The lifody will be _ to Kahoka, Mp., hls^^ormer home jnirial;^probably tonight. A short •Cal Biervi ^e probably :^wiJl~he jield .iMt. e ^nwoxa moved his family to ;^Car £bage about a year afib from lola, -|Kip.r.He wa |8 compelled:? to' give up v^fiVwork aa salesmui forsthe KauBas ' '^il^JEHimp Company lastlOctober be- C ^of poor I health. A aurife] and a Alfred, ^nd a dauglt^r, Maida if I^EED. 5CNATO (e JOHN Five Senators have been named to make an investigation of reports-.that there has been a lobby of American ship owners in Washington to prevent the passage of the bi" for .'the purchase of ships for operatioh by the federal government. It was intimated in the Senate debate on tile bill that powerful New York financial interests had olitained options on some in- ter.ned German merchant ships, and would undertake to sell them to the government in case the bill passed. LOMTROOPSKILLMUTINEERS Indian lieeimeni Revoliin^ at Kin!r<i IKtre Is Overiiowcired by Loyal Troops. Manila , Felj. , 24.—Four hundred members of the mutinous Indian regiment which revolted at Singapore on February 15 liave been killed, according to rojiorts of the uprising brought here liy sliip ijassengers froni Singa- apore. ' Tlic revolt liegan witliout warning. Half the Fifth light infantry of Rent ;aleK on Uieir way to Egypt, nuralicr--' Ing ."lOO, suddcnl.v attacked and subdued the otiior half, it Is said the ce- l )clliou8 troops iiilleit.none of the .Hindu soldiers who remained loyal, but they did kill some pf.their officers. Including naJLives. TThey then attacked the liouses of civilians, killing men but sparing, the women and children wlio sought refuge on the transport Vile, lying in the harbor. Only one woiu;in was killed. . The mutineers offered freedom to all Germans in the. detention camp who would join them but only seven accepted. The half regiment which remained loyal soon organized itself land started out to attack the mutineers, joined b> Europeans of all ages. In the running fights wiiich followed four-fifths of the revolting Indians and the seven Germans are said to liave been killed and It is believed only about 100 now remain in the country surroiinding Singapore. Other reports received here, from Si:jgapore are to the effect that, tbere are rumors of unrest among the natives in Rangoon, Colobo and Java. • • • • • •> 1 • <• The •> road lo •:• iicrdlUon Is puvcd with good •> <• iuienionti—but the •> *> liiirliway io modem *> <• liusinrss suwesu Is •> > sniootlily ar>phnRed witli <* jiidirious newspiiper ad- ^ •:• terliiiiiiir. <• • . « « • C • • Run your eye over tlie <* • advertisements In today's <• • KEGISTER. Are not the * <• names written tlierc the • names of (inns wlio. liave ^ • won good rating, because •.^ • they have won the gowl • • will of our readers^ <• . • Have our a,dvertis.i • • j • ing man see you ' • , • today. Phone * <• 18. * « • • • • «> IUIEPUl2lED0KERTHEMIir • ' I ..• —"I V, V War Lessons Leave Uncertainty as to What to Do. Anierlcan Students of Naval Affalra Will Have Much to Learn From European War—May Change Whole System. By EDWARD B. CLARK. (Staff CorrespondentWestern Newspaper Union.) '^.'ashihgton.—Congress was at sea for some time to know what It should do for the nayy. it is still at sea {(s to whether or not what it is doing and has done are the right things to do. - Here is the trouble: The navy department made its recommendations for battleships and smaller craft prior 'to the time that any naval lessons had been learned as the result of sea flghts between natijonB now at war. The naval committee of the house of representatives ampllfled the building program of. the navy department, adding thereto several ships of war of various kinds. Now It is admitted that the sea lessons of the present war may tend ,to prove that the kind of ships which are to be authorized will not .meet the requirements of the lessons learned from the'flghtiug now going on. In the navy department today every detail of recurring sea engagements Is being studied closely The battle between the British ships Lion. Tiger, New Zealand and others, and the German ships Bluecher, Moltke, Derfliing- er and the others seems to have shown, so American rmval ofli,ce?s say, the superiority of fast ships of the battle cruiser class with a certain number of big guns, over smaller ships with a much larger number of gunk of slightly smkller caliber. ' The information concerning the battles between English and German vessels in the South Pacific. South Atlantic and in the North sea is not as full as it might be. but the service men are able to read between the lines and they get a lot of material but of meager reports m v,-hlch laymen might lot be able to find anything, even if they applied a mieroscope. The result of this study of fighting as it occurs will show later when the estimates are mide for another naval appropriation bin. Some senators and representatives seem to think that it would have beeuj far wiser this year not to have appro- priatf^d any money to build Americas men of war. e>;cept for a few of the smaller type whose worth for certain duties is well known. There seems to be a belief that the great fighting ship of the future will oe not a dread- nausht, but the fast battle cruiser with heavy long range guils. The war is still going on and as m all liumaa. probability there 'will be more sea fights before It is over there will be plenty of lessons yet to be learned by the American students of naval affairs. Navy men say It is possible when the European war ends that there will be a complete change of ship building procedure on the part of all the nations of the world. 65.CENT ROOSTER COSTS $16 But Owner Has Satisfaction of Having It Back in His Pen After a Legal Battle. Denver.—Sixteen dollars wag the amount a roostef, worth fi5 cents, co.st Charles Utt, a resident of West Denver, not counting the loss of time »pent In an endeavor io regain the oird. The rooster: managed to escape from the pen \ in the rear of Utt's home. It was wandering In the alley when Ralph Nlssen, a small boy llv Ing In the same block, caught it. The boy took It home and refused to give It up when Utt learned of its whereabouts. Realizing that the boy would "o- give the bird up voluntarily, Utt had recourse to the law to regain his rooster. He hired an attorney tr bring replevin proceedings In Justice Rice's court at an expense of five dollars, put up the docket fee of five dollars, and then hired an auto tc convey Deputy Constable Robert Shores to and from the Nlasen home. He was out $16 when Shores turned the rooster over to him. Our Early Springtime Sale of and Coats $12.50 $25.00 r "^O STIMULATE EARLY SPRING BUYING, wc have assembled for this spring time sale a collection of new Suits and Coats that are without question the prettiest and most interesting styles that have appeared on the 1915 horizon. The makers we buy from have co-operated with us to enable us to give our patrons authentic spring styles at lowest possible prices. The materials include Gabardines, Checked Worsteds, Men's Wear Serge, Poplins, Covert Cloth and Ei glish Mixtures, and your size is here in the style and color you want. When you come in tomorrow or next day you will find a wonderful showing of, these j)retty new Spring Suits and Coats at $7i0, $12.S0, $16.50, New Waists, new Dresses, new Silks, new Wool Dress Goods, new Neckwear, etc. IF ITS HERE, ITS NEW—* IF ITS NEW, ITS HERE FIRST! HUMBOLDT NEWSUND NOFES JfAHlUAOK OF MIMS WAVIS AM» M R. W A 1.1. A C K A Ji N 01' > i' E I). Lflerary Society Jilves Program— .\ews .\oieM and PerHonal Mention of llnmholdt and Vicinity. Big Game, Sure. A senator from a southern state ilways has an abundance of good southern tales at his command.. IJere rs one he tells of some friends of his who were visiting in Savannah, and who had chartered an old broken- down hack driven by a ne.?ro. The old fellow was a native, and. Of course, was on his job in pointing out' all the places of interest along the route. As they jogged along Ont in the suburbs a squirrel appeared in the road. That was sufficient to arouse intense Interest in one of the party, who inquired, anxiously; "Do you have any big game around here?" "Yes, suh; Indeed, suh," repHed'ljie darkey, "we has baseball."—Harper's Magazine. Contcription in This Country. The state, whether it bo the United States or any other, Is sovereign, and can, if the necessity calls for It, compel its citizens or BubjectB to light for It In war time. The democratic c|iaracter of a nation is not suppoaed to deprive it ot tbla liglbt of consertp' lion. HtrMBOL.DT; KAS., Eeb. 1!5.—Several Humboldt people will be interested to learn of the marriage of Miss Velnia Downs to Mr. Arthur Wallace at Garden City Sunday. The bride is a daughter of C. L.. Downs, who formerly lived in Cottage Grove vicinity sutheast of Humboldt. Prom here tlie Downs family moved to Baldwin and thence to Garden City, where they now reside. The groom is a prosperous young farmer living near Garden City. Mr. R. S. HoUoway who has been in Household Economy How t« BaTe tha Beat Caask Bnae^T- aad Save 92 hr Maklav It it Hoate Cough medicines, aa n rule contain a laree quantity of plain syrup. A pint.of granulated sugar with pint of warm water, stirred for 2 minutes. Kives you as Euod eyrup as money can buy. Then jjet from.your drugK'st 2% oiinees Pincv 150 cents worth), pour into a pint Imttle and fill the Itottlc witti 8U<!ar s>rup. This gives vou, at..a cost of only 64'ccni«, a full pint of really better couch _" :,"~rr' 'Z"\",',"'"'y ""iier cough ^runthan .vouljuiild buy ready made for rf .'iO ;-a clear iwvina of nearly m. Full dtrectionB with Pinex. It keeps perfectly and tastes good. ~ It takes Itold of the usual couch or chest cold at pnce and coniiuers it in 24 hours. Splendid for whooping cough, bronchititt uJid wintvr coughs. It's trnlv astonishing how quickly it lnot )cii8 the dry, lioarHe or tielit coueh and lieala and aoothes the inflamed membranes in the cafe of a painful cougii. It also stops the formation of phlegm in (he throat and bronciiial tubes, thus ending the iieraistent loose cough. Pinex is a highly: concentrated compound of genuine Norway pine extract, coniluned with guaiacol, and has been U!<ed for ffenerationa to heal inflamed membranes of the throat and chest. To avoid disappointment, ask your drucffist for "2^ ounces of Pinex," and dona accept anything else. A guarantee of abeolute satisfaction, or money prompt- Kentucky for the past two weeks, is expected home soon. The camp of the Modern Woodmen of Xmerica of Humboldt received ten candidates last Tuesday cvcninK. Tliu evening was prolonjfed until about hall' past eievon with *llie initiation <'ere- nionies, after wliirh a light luiieli of coffee and sandwiches was served. Ttic local degree team put on the worlf. About twenty new members liave been admitted to the camp in the last six week Hfitf several more have made application and passed the examination. Don't forget the Peter W. Collins lecture on "The Coming Couflict," or "The Menace of Socialism/' to be gjven at the Humboldt opera house Sunday at 3 1). III. Col. 11. D. Smock, of Moran, who has ."evoral sales around Humboldt, was over the middle of llie week on husF- ncss with several parties here. W. D. Cox of Klsmore was in town Tuesday for a brief business visit. Miss Stevenson pleasingly entertained the high school Wednesday morning during chapel hour by reading "The Three Wise Men," by Henry Van Dyke. Thursday morning Miss Bray's lit- ••rary society ^ntertained. the school with a very pleasing program. The- following numbers were rendered •. Song—B.V the school. Piano Duet—Misses Nellie Wood and Mary Spence. Reading—John Bunn. German Song—Martha Wiilf. Song—Mixed Quartette. Current Events—Will Barrackman. . The.se societies are coming fine and everybody enjoys the programs. No doubt they will be a great benefit to the school. The Tuttle Self-Feeding aiid Self- Wiring Hay Press Oi>erales with I>IOSS help! .MAKKS; money and SAVES :money! 1 man can operate it and bale 1 ton in 1. hour, 2 inen tons, 'i men 2 tons, hay being delivered on ground at side of press. Saves % of wire cost. Sold on io days trial guaranteed for one year. Prico-in^irli 6 II. P. engine, $460. Tuttle Motor Press Company lOLA, KANSAS. 'I'elephones— Oftiee ;83; Factory 55M). Fiieiory J S. ^VaNhingtun, Ua .<<8ett OAire SIO S. WasibJngton A1J,K> <'Oir>TIA>S AT K. 1'. Lawrence, Kas., Feb. 21.—Allen C^ounty is well represented at the University of Kansas again tlils year. There are now twenty-six students enrolled, lola is represented by: Bon E, Brown, Kuly H. Burtch, Cleo tloggctt. Prank Ellis, .N'ellle Ellis. Keifneth H. Foust. Ruth Horton, lohn M. Johnson, Elmer .1. Lawyer. Howard F. l^w- y/ar, Wendell L^nhart, Burntiy Miller, Lewis Northrup, Francis M. McCall, Fred .1. McEwen, I.,awrence .S. Nelson, Neva Ritter, Martha Shultz, Guy M. Vincent, Louis .T. Wheeler. Humboldt: Gfeorge P. Bunn and Zella D. Fronk. LaHarpe: Edgar T. Foster. MJldred: Carmen Dlckerson. Gas: Ray P. Speneer and Vernon A. Moore. This number got together Just before the hollday.<t and organized an Allen County Club. - The entertainment committee of the club will arrange for a social function before the end of the school year where Allen countians can get together and talk aver things about home. John M. .Tohnson is pras- Ident of the club. ' Northrup National Bank lOLA, KAXSAS. OVKK KOKTV YKAK.S OF COXSERVATIVK BA>KISG I.\ lOLA. Depository for Uie rniicd Sfjites, the Jiialc of Kiinsas, and Allen County OFFICKK.S. E. .1. MiLMOIJ, President. MELVIN FKONK, Cashier. L. L. NOUTIIUUI', Vlce-frest. L. JOM<;s, Assistant Cashier. CAPITAL $50,000.00 SURPLUS $20,000.00 INTEREST PAID ON TIME DEPOSITS. Few men have a wallcover in the race for wealth. Political principle is one tliiui,' and political interest utiotlier. Our AdviM Isi^ . "VHiCB yoii fed out of aorta fram eoMti- |>ation,Utuiaay tbatif ^ ^JBofc wlii ?e you, aeM^ lA? beeJuiae no oth»r boma I JB^ oaltjr by va. 10 ceata, > Hurrall's Drug Stora. —Hundreds of health articles appear In. newspaper^ aiid magazines, and In practically every: one of them the importance of keeping the bowels regular is emphasized. A constipated condition invites disease. A dependable physic that acta without in.- convenience or griping is found In Foley Cathartic Tablets.. Burrell's Drug store. Presently the overcc^t will bo eclipsed by the shade tree. If you can't find a good opportunity get busy and make one; /

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