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The Chanute times. (Chanute, Kan.) 1897-1913, March 29, 1912, Image 8

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ALL TO PLAYGAMES
0. E. Turner, of the department ot
physical training at the Normal, baa
prepared specifications fjr rural school
(Tame contest. In tbe average rural
school tbe number of students Is too
small to have organized athletic
teams, and to supply the need of
healthful play the game contest Idea
was stimulated. All the children,
boys and girls alike, can enter Into
tbe sport ot the playground games,
and by following this schedule the
recess and noon hours become periods
of well-organized aud helpful play.
When the children have developed a
considerable proficiency In the games,
it Is planned for the schools to hold
contests under the direction of the
county superintendent.
The rules to be followed are elmple
and are: Eacb game to be played In
ten minutes. For every game won
the winners are to be credited with
five pelnts. If no game has been
completed, the side having the ad
vantage at the end of playing time
shall be credited with five points. If
at tbe end of playing time the sides
are at a tie neither side shall score.
The rules govern the games of Suatch
tbe Handkerchief, Leapfrog Race,
Eraser Relay Race for Girls, Dodge
Ball for Boys, Dodge Ball for Girls,
Black and White, Seven Sticks and
German Ball.
A description of field and equip
ment Is fully given, with Instructions
to teachers In arranging the contests.
A cut of a model playground is sbown
wltb full directions for marking out.
This Is' but one of tbe agencies tbe
Normal Is using In its extension work
for tbe schools of tbe state.
Something Entirely New
An announcement of more than
ordinary interest is made elsewhere
in this issue by the ST, LOUIS
GLOBE DEMOCRAT. That steeling
newspaper now sends out as a part
of the Friday issue of its "Twlc-a-Week"
edition, an AGRICUL
TURAL AND FAMILY MAGAZINE
section of eight pages with outside
covers in colors, containing good
stories, . useful farm information,
valuab'e hints to housekeepers and
many other features of interest to
every member of the family. More
over, it offers to accept subscriptions
for the paper, including the MAGA
ZINE section at a special rate of
ONE DOLLAR FOR TWO YEARS,
or for TWO YEARLY subscription
in the same order. The regular price
of the paper alone is one dol ar per
year. This special offer will be open
until further notice, but may be
withdrawn at any time, Read the
announcement and send in your
order promptly.
i
AND THE CAT CAME BACK
The lost is found referring of
course to the cat who plaintive notes
disturbed tbe occupants of tbe second
floor of the city hall from Tuesday
until Saturday evening when Chief
McClane of tbe fire department de
tected the abused feline in the drawer
of the city attorney's desk, Tbe
city sleuths had tegun to tear up tbe
rostrum on which tbe mayor's desk is
placed but desisted when they finally
racozni&ed from whence came that
mournful mew.
Drawing on the strength of its
several lives the cat did not seem
much the worse for its sojourn with
city ordinances and started out in tbe
world to report what it had learned
of legal lore during its solitary con
flnement. The question now agitat
ing tbe minds of tbe city hall de
nlzens is the Identity of the miscreant
hn locked u d Door Grimalkin, Not
one of them will enter a plea of guilty
and they are inclined to fasten the
guilt on some member of the council
which was in session Monday evening.
Mrs. Ja. Locke of Walnut watt in
Chanute Monday on her way to atttnd
ho fnnomi nf Rav. J. H. Price at
lola. tim
Mrs. L. A. Butler who lives four
nlloa nnrt.h nf ChSOUte Went tO
Buffalo Monday to visit her daughter
Mrs. Stan field.
i ttrrt fepHnc in the chest accom
panled by a short dry cough, indicates
an Inflamed conaiuon in uio iuug.
To relieve it by the dollar size Bal
lard's Horehpund Syrup! you get
with each bottle a free Herrick's
Red Pepper Porous Plaster for the
chest, The syrup relaxes the tight
ness and the plaster draws out the
lnflamatlon. It is an ideal combina
tion for curing colds settled in the
lungs. Sold by Legitimate Drug Co. j
WHERE IS KANSAS?
Information Just made publloby
the director of the office of publio
roads shows that Indiana leads all
the states of the Union in mileage of
improved roads. Most of the im
proved roads of Indiana and Ohio
are composed of gravel and were, for
the most part, built by the farmers in
working out the taxes In many
cases the gravel is dumped on the
Sroad without proper spreading or
rolling Roads constructed In this
way seldom give entire satisfaction.
The eight leading good-roads states,
as shown by the data compiled by the
director, are: Indiana, Ohio, New
York, Wisconsin, Kentucky, Illinois,
California, and Massachusetts.
The gain in New York, according to
the director of the office of public
roads, is due largely to the fact that
the state has bonded itself for 50 mil
lion dollars,' and that five millions
a year or more is being expended by
the state, in addition to an equal
amount by the counties, in building
state highways. New York is leading
all the states in actual progress at
present, and if the pace is maintained
will take the lead over Indiana and
Ohio in actual mileage in a few years.
The Kansas Industrialist. "
REPELS ATTACK OF DEATH
"Five years ago two doctors told
me I had only two years to live."
This startling statement was made
by Stillman Green, Malachite, Col. J
"They told me I wouia aie witn con
sumption. It was up to me then to
try the best lung medicine and I
began to use Dr, King's New Dis
covery. It was well I did, for Jtoday
I am working and believe I owe my
lfe to this great throat and lung
cure that has cheated the grave of
another victim." Its folly to suffer
with coughs, colds, or 'other throat
and lung troubles now. Take the
cure that's safest. Price 50 cents
and 11.00. Trial bottle free at All
Druggists
Union Valley
Fred Bowers C riled on
Sunday afternoon
w s
Biggs
Clare Slutter of Joplln, Mo ,
spent
A J
Thursday and Friday with
Moreneaa ana lamuy
Llllie Huffman spent Friday
with Velma Bowers fe, .
night
Nellie Smith spent Sunday
after-
noon with Mae Morehead
Mr A nana Tavlnr and wife SDnt
from Friday until Monday with LigeJ
m . 1 a 11 n
rayior ana laiunjr
Lollle Westhafer spent Friday with
Ne lie and Ersell Smith
Jessie, Bessie and H'llen Martin
spent Friday afternoon with their
sister Mrs A E Ellis
Emma Tennis called on her sister
Mrs Ed Kepley Friday afternoon
Johnnie Huffman is working for
Charley Gates
Mrs T H Jackson and daughter
Maggie and son James Mrs Frank
Morrison and daughter Virginia, Mrs
Clara Clark. Mr A B Lupher and
wife and John Fauster of Butte,
Montana spent Tuesday with Mr
Frank Burr and wife and Mr Jake
Begeley and family
Juanita Lupher is visiting her aunt
and uncle Mr rranK Jtsurr ana w re
this week
Mrs Junie Glaze and son Everett
called on Mrs Charlei Smith Monday
afternoon
NINETEEN MILES A SECOND
Without a Jar, shock or disturbance
is the awful speed of our earth
through -space. We wonder at such
ease of nature's movement, and so do
those who take Dr. King's New Life
Pills. No griping, no distress, Just
thorough work that brings good
health and fine feelings. 25c at A
Druggists.
Cottage Grove
Too late for last week
W M Arnett and family have come
back from Arkansas and rented a
rented a farm east of Leanna Kansas
is good enough for them yet
W H McCullock and family visited
with I C Malsbury and family last
Sunday
Virril Wrestler has moved to Le
anna and is working for the Portland
Pipe Line Co
Hwanilnia Wlnrr tama nV0F f.A anpnri
a few days with her daughter Mrs T
. l
c jaaibuury
Last Sunday evening being the
thirty fourth anniversary of the
wedding of Mr and Mrs W T McCarty
About 30 of their friends and neigh
bors came with well fil'ed baskets
and had a bountiful supper Every
body had a good time by having
plenty of musio and singing until a
very late hour
Agents Wanted
Agents wanted something new. No
capital needed Big profits $50.00 to
1200 00 weekly either sex. Write for
free circulars S. COX, 1431 So. 11th
St., Omaha, Neb. 25-4
m ii n i i . t a j. i a. i r i i
W. ? I I t I IT x , (.. T 1 '! HCt I li ' "Mt
Given with a year's subscription
to the Chanute Times.
URBAN A.
Raic, snow and mud tbe past week
The roads are worse than for years
at this time in March
The Star school closed- last Friday
with an elabarate program
R A lies was at home Saturday
and Sunday He expects to start for
Montana about tbe 10 of April for
the benefit of his health
Mr Marton, station agent Is going
to Texas this week to see his new
daughter.
1 Jobn Run is going to Emporia
Sunday to attend a term of school.
Cbas. Robertson's wife died In
Brown Co. Kansas lust Thursday
Funeral services were held in Cha
nute Sunday morning The remains
were brought here In the afternoon
and laid to rest In the Urbana ceme
tery A number of friends and
relatives were credent to pay their
tribute of respect to the departed one
Mrs Robertson was the daughter of
Charley Lopeman. Born and raised
In this vicinity where she had many
friends who mourn their loss of a
dear friend who was taken In the
prime of life Tbe sorrowing relatives
and friends have tbe profound
sympathy of tbe entire community
First published Id tbe Chanute Times Marcb
t. 1912.
Publication Notice in Attach
ment Garvin & Masse;, plaintiff.
VS.
Otis D. Stout, defendant.
Before J. C. Biles, a Justice of tbe Peace of
Chanute City township, Neosho county,
Kansas.
Said defendant is hereby notified, that on
the 14th day of March, 1918. an order in rarnish
ment for tbe sum f ten dollars and ninety
cents was issued by tbe above named Justice
of Peace, against the earnings of said defend
ant, in the above entitled action ; and that said
cause will be heard on the 30th day of April,
1913 at nine o'clock, a, m. of said day.
C, K. Large,
A gent for Plaintiff,
Attest: J. C, Biles.
Justice of the Peace,
T. F. Morrison was In Earlton on
business Monday afternoon.
YOU'LL BE ON THE I
SAFE SIDE $
3s
. . . .
lor neaitn ana narmony ax nomc ii you Duy your
BUTTER, FLOUR, TEA and COFFEE at J
THE OLD RELIABLE fB
Shirley & Anderson $
CORNER MAIN
Post Card Coupon
CKp this Coupon and bring it to the Office of this paper with
10 cents, and receive a set of 20 Colored View Post Cards
Tour of the United States
By mail-3 cents extra for postage.
"'. ATl.As'orTHBunYt!"5-. '''''.. F1.'')
. 1 1 'j
EARLTON.
The biggest snow storm of the
season came last Saturday delaying
trains from three to six hours
Mr and Mrs Clark Walters of Cha
nute spent Sunday night and Monday
at tbe botel
There was a birthday surprise and
family reunion at tbe home of Jim
Sbepard's south west of town In
honor of Mrs Shepards sixty-fifth
birtbdav Those present we.e Bert
Snepard and family, Henry Sbepard
and family, Harley Snepard and
family, Mrs Cruder a-jd soo, Miss
Gertbea Marks, Hie Marks and little
stepson Everybody present reports a
good time -They returned to their
different homes after wishing her
many happy returns
Ralph Chambers left Wednesday
for Pueblo, Colorado to take charge
of his commissary car fur the Hamlin
Supply Co. at Newton Kansas The
same company be has worked fcr for
the past two years
Orandpa Carpenter who has been
visiting at his daughters, Mrs Fred
Zelger at Leanna f(r the past week
came home Monday arid was accom
panied by bis grands u Fioyd Zelger
who will visit a few days in and
around Earlton
Nell Cornell shipped her household
goods to Independence Saturday
Miss Gertie Lless en me home Fri
day e ening and reiuiteJ Sunday
evening
Clarence Blessing and Jim Ames
finished loading acarof kr.fUr corn for
Mr Benedict Monday afternoon
Mrs John Gaughan was quite
tbe first ot the week
sick
Mr Jobn McCowan U layed ud with
a badly sprained wrist which be re
ceived by falling on tbe icy pavement
in Kansas City
There will be a field meet at tbe
Earlton school Saturday March 30
Everybody Invited to attend AH
pupils above tbe ninth grade are
barred Contest will consist of all
athletic games and races The busl
nesi men have very generously con
tented to give prizes for all winners
of first places Contests will begin at
3 o'clock
Pay your subscript'on to The Times
w
. . r i
and GRANT.
HARD LUCK..
wtfa rifles my pockets every
tlnat think rrf thai noor Mormon."
"Tes; bis wives must hats a lit
snatch.'1
Prairie due en
Letha McDonald spent Monday
night with Alible Hamendorf
John Brown and Lre Lasley left
Saturday afternoon for Coffeyvllle
Kansas to visit with Hugh Lasley
and family
Mr R A Casslngham and wife
spent Thursday wltb J Hardendorf
and lamuy
The Ladles Aid Society of Big
Greek met last Tuesday wltb Mrs
Lasley.
Mabel Allen spent Tuesday night
wltb Tom Woods and family
Viola McKee spent Saturday night
wltb Abble Hardendorf
Grandpa Ha-dendorf of Chanute
is visiting bis son Jonn mraenaori
and family at present
Nannie Brown spent from Monday
until Wednesday visiting friends
west of Chanute
Babe Donaldson of Chanute is
vlMtlngwItb his uncle Jobn Harden
dorf and family
Mrs Phillips spent Thursday after
noon with Mrs. brown
WANTS GITIZENS TO STAND EXPENSE
Cbanute should have a special
clean-UD day this spring but tbe
citizens themselvjs and not tbe city
should pay for bavlog the refuse
hauled off was tbe report given to
the council Monday evening by Hayes
chairman of the health committee to
which the proposl ion had been
referred. He urped that tbe ordi
nance concerning tbe disposal of
garbage be rigidly enforced, but be
opposed having the children drafted
Into service in cleaning up debris.
Freeman suggested setting a special
clean-up day after wb'c'i arrests
should be made If premises were not
put In proper condition. Haye was
willing but said the rep mslb.llty
should be upon the police depar:ment
rather than his committee.
Among others matters disposed of
was the allowing of Dr. L D John
son's bill of $23 for attending Chas.
Long in the city jail when his arm was
injured by a shot from Chief of Police
Swartzlast December
Freeman reported that the city had
settled wilh Dr. M A Duncan as city
physician up to January 1 except for
bill of 114.50 for services several
months ago when he was called upon
by the Chief of Police in two cases.
The latter bill was allowed upon
Freeman's motion. The controversy
concerning the quarantine charges is
yet to be settled.
Filson of the purchasing committee
reported that the long delay in secur
ing the electric light poles from the
company from which ordered had
been caused by the unfavorable
weather.
BROTHERHOOD CLASS WAS ENTERTAINED
A very enjoyable evening was
spent by tbe fifty persons present at
the Presbyterian church MoDday
evening at the banquet given by Mrs.
L. L. Marcell's class In the Sunday
school to the members ot tbe Brother
hood class 'and their friends. A
musical number was given by a
quartet composed of H, W. Loy, Dr,
B. E. Livingston, Mrs. J. L. Sewell
and Mrs. W. J. Sbepler. The chief
entertainment of tbe evening was a
clothes hanging contest In which a
rentleman and a lady - together
fastened dolls' clothes on a line as
rapidly as possible. Tbe best record
was made by W. H. Powell and Mrs.
H. H. McCall who completed tbe
task la sixty-eight seconds.g
P. W. Hodson left Tuesday on a
trip to Ponca City and the Oklahoma
oil fields.
MONEY PLEDGED FOR
REBUILDING CHURCH
Nearly $20000 was Raised
Bishop Quayle Delivered
Eloquent Address.
A total of 17,874, was pledged
in forty minutes Tuesday night foe
the expanse of the reconstruction of
the First Methodist church building
of Chanute which is to begin as
soon as the weather will permit.
The service was in charge of Bishop
Quayle who had just concluded an
eloquent address on the subject of
"The Mission and Message of the
Church," The pledges were made
by the members and congregation
of the Methodist church and in
cluded an appreciable amount from
members of other churches who
were among the large number who
had gathered to hear Bishop Quayle
and share in the inauguration of the
financial work of enlarging the
edifice. The committee was to
bring the total up to $20,000 this
afternoon.
The individual pledges ranged
from that of R. N. Allen for ten
shares at $100 each down to $z
from children in the Sunday school.
Each amount as rnnounced was
greeted with a hearty "Thank You'
from the enthusiastic Bishop on the
platform who repeated to D. M.
Kennedy, acting as clerk, the
pledges as they were called out by
Rev. J. R. McFadden and other
members of the finance committee
distributed .through the audience,
The Ladies Aid Society pledged
$4,000 and the Sunday school and
Epworth League were also repre
sented asorganizatiensinthe giving.
The announcement of a pledge from
the Ladies Aid Society of the
Presbyterian church was greeted
with applause.
Bishop Quayle had closed his
address with the statement that as the
church is the custodian of the des
tinies of life that are immortal it
should be given an adequa'e work- -shop.
His theme had been th.'1
there is something radically wroi
with the world but the cause is sin
and not social conditions.
"No place in the world is there
less to fuss about than in Kansas,
and in no place do they fuss more,"
said the Bistiop, "You ought to
be happy but you are usually in a
ferment of unrest. If Kansas has
no sliver in its foot it will go out
and buy one. But the unrest is
every where. The ailment of city
and country is the same.
- "The ' nly trouble of the world
is Sin. What are we going to do
about it? Send the people to
school? No, education won't do
away with sin. We must slay sin.
Give the world the religion of the
Lord Jesus Christ. Tne only in
stitution to' clean up sin is the
church.' God will cure sin through
the church."
Market Report,
Kansas City Stock Tarda. March U. 1912. i
The cattle supply here today Is
9000 head, a very decent Monday run
for this season Prices are steady
today, fed steers a shade stronger
and stockers and feeders also firm
Tnn natlvpa soil around 18. bulk ftt
$6 75 to $7 75. top cows 16 25, heifers fl
7, bulls 15 75, stockers 16 30, feeders
Its eo Forty cars oi quarantine caiwe
came In today, mostly steeers, which
sold at 15 70 to 7 25 Some western
spayed heifers brought 16 16 today
The hog run today is 9000 head,
market barely steady at the opening,
but gaining force as the session
progressed, and closing 5 higher than
Saturday Top today is 7 65. bulk of
sales $7 25 to 7 50, light weights up to
7 40
Sheep and lambs setting marks in
a'l classes 50 to 75 cents above any
previous prices this year, namely,
lambs S7 75, yearlings 18 50, wether,
16, ewes 15 70 The run Is 12,000 todays
market a little lower, some lambs a
little below the first grade at 17 50
A. J. BlCKABT,
Live Stock Correspondent.
HAD SOME CELEBRATION
Tbe Cbanute hlgb school bavlng
won Its second victory over Parsons
lu literary contest, the boys Indulged
In their second celebration. T.
nararla vbs nnllpd riff Mondav evinti 'i &
v K v . ,
Clad In their night shirts tbe b
yelled tbelr .way along tbe streets
much to their own enjoyment and.
tbe entertainment of tbe public.
Timesett ads, bring you busInebS.
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