OCR Interpretation


The Chanute times. [volume] (Chanute, Kan.) 1897-1913, March 07, 1913, Image 2

Image and text provided by Kansas State Historical Society; Topeka, KS

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85030529/1913-03-07/ed-1/seq-2/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

'I
5fj
til
V
THE CHANUTE TIMES
A. H. Turner, Ed. & Prop.
chanute : : : kans.
Much has been accomplished. Opera
is not only grand but profitable.
When the waiters strike one can
get one's own thumb into one's own
soup.
Wife desertion is on the wane in
New York. Due to the increase in di
vorces, perhaps.
Tet it is hard for one to feel grate
ful to the man who remarks that one's
hair is getting thin.
Eastern man seeks divorce because
his wife hit him with a tea cup. Evi
dently the cup that Jars.
A Russian woman killed her hus
band in a duel with rapiers, marking
the decline of the rolllng-pln.
A man of twenty in good health
may expect to live forty years longer;
a man of forty, twenty-seven years.
A Johns Hopkins professor has dis
covered that orange blossoms can be
used as an anaesthetic. Often they
are.
A New Jersey Judge announces that
$43 is enough to spend in clothing a
woman. Wonder how much his wife
Uses.
German scientists have decided
that a man is in his prime at fifty
years of age. Dr. Osier may yet take
hope.
A New Jersey minister ate 32 pan
cakes at one sitting. Evidently he
had no fear of what the hereafter con
sists of.
London women now feed their dogs
at tables in restaurants. So they can
bite the waiter if he gets too fresh,
perhaps.
Duke Pompela LItta wants us to
wear pale blue evening clothes, re
gardless of chance affection for cerise
and mauve.
In being engaged at a large salary
by the Giants. Athlete Thorpe, the dis
qualified amateur, seems to have been
kicked upstairs.
The parcel post is reported to be
very heavy everywhere, but wait until
Santa Claus gets his first whack at
it, Dec. 25, 1913.
A Philadelphia woman is said to
have cured sleeplessness by using a
coffin as a couch. Slept the sleep of
the dead, no doubt.
While we are moving for universal
peace. It is to be noted that Krupp's
gun works show a surplus of $12,500,
000 for the year 1912.
A Chicago club woman says that in
the last 50 years the manners of Amer
lean men have deteriorated. Does she
speak from observation?
A Harvard professor says that .pige
ons can fall In love. The individual
who wrote of cooing doves and the
like realized that long ago.
A live dog was sent to the Chicago
postofflce to be mailed by parcel post.
The owner, no doubt, must have been
trying the system on the dog.
Arthur Faller, the aviator who set
a new record while carrying five pas
sengers in his aeroplane, has a splen
did name for business purposes.
Comes complaint from the large
cities that walking is becoming a lost
art But other facilities for getting
there Is improving, so why worry?
According to the store windows the
women's spring hats are going to be
smaller and even pleasant to look
upon. Bring on your vernal equinox!
Now comes a college president who
says Eve was not all that would be
demanded of her In society today. Of
course not! She couldn't turkey trot.
Another good substitute for capital
punishment has been found. It has
been discovered that it is possible to
live in Philadelphia on $7.50 a week.
From a cursory reading of the
crime news one would hardly think
that there are only ten command
ments to be broken.
New York women have pledged
themselves not to wear aigrettes or
the plumes of the bird of paradise,
thus practicing both humanity and
economy.
All that is needed to make one of
-invisible" war aeroplanes truly
a terror is an invisible gentleman to
guide it and an inaudible motor to
propel It
Now some scientist has discovered
iht there were two Gardens of Eden.
A.m and Eva must have been a
quartet.
vonr Ynrk dlsDatch states that
the reporters' union struck for a five
hour day. DoeBn i n mean a uuc
hour day?
Somebody in Boston comes to the
front with the suggestion that women
be compelled to wear aluminum hats.
Probably he is me man cum
yelled them to give up long hatpins.
... - - - I . I
.... - I
1 i 'i AnnA 1
up FOLEY
UaCKBCnC niicuiuau"
Kidneys and Bladder
Contains No Habit Forming Draw
Rubber Atrocities.
"I can sympathize with those vic
tims of atrocity in the rubber re
gions." "What do you know about them?"
"It's my business to carry our rub
ber trees in and out of the house, ac
cording to the weather."
Onto It.
Blobbs Sklnnum is trying to pro
mote a new mining company. Did you
fall for it?
Slobbs No; I tumbled.
Growers Shipping Broom Corn.
As the price offered for Broom Corn at
shipping points Is -below the cost of pro
duction many growers are refusing to
sell and Instead are shipping their corn to
COYNE BROS;, 160 W. SOUTH WATER
ST., CHICAGO. The financial responsi
bility of this firm exceeds one hundred
thousand dollars. Growers should corre
spond with them. Adv.
Winner.
"Did you get any of that bargain
ribbon?"
"Yes," answered the college girl
proudly. "I bucked the line for ten
yards." Purple Cow.
Only One "HROMO QUININE"
That It LAXATIVH 1IHOMO 0,1'ININW. IOO
for the slgniituri" iif K. W. UHOY H. Cure a UiH
Id One Uajr, Curei Urip In Two Days. ISO.
PROBABLY.
Mandy This writer says that col
lege life decreases the desire of girls
to marry.
lllram It may be that it decreases
the desire of the young fellows to
marry 'em.
Its Negative Virtues.
"I wish you'd get rid of that abHO
lutely worthless poodle."
"Absolutely worthless?"
"That's what I said! Absolutely
absolutely worthless! What does it
do that makes it good for anything?"
"I was thinking of what it doesu't
do."
"Oh-h, what it doesn't do."
"Yes. It doesn't chew tobacco,
smoke a pipe, fight boozo or use pro
fane language.'.'
Record Breaker.
"T hone vou like vour work, my lad."
said a benignant elderly person to an
errand bov as they waited to cross a
street. "Men who take prido in their
work are the men who succeed.
"Oh. I'm a record-breaker, the man
ager says.".
"That's the way for a boy to taut.
Tell me how you do better than other
boys."
"I take longer to carry a message
than any of them."
CLEAR HEADED
Head Bookkeeper Must Be Reliable.
The chief bookkeeper in a large
business house in one of our great
Western cities speaks of the harm
coffee did for him. (Tea is Just aa
Injurious because it contains caffeine,
the same drug found in coffee.)
"My wife and I drank our first cup
of Postum a little over two years ago
and we have used it ever since, to the
entire exclusion of tea and coffee. It
happened in this way:
"About three and a half years ago
I had an attack of pneumonia, which
left a memento in the shape of dys
pepsia, or rather, to speak more cor
rectly, neuralgia of the stomach. My
'cup of cheer' had always been coffee
or tea, but I became convinced, after
a time, that they aggravated my atom'
ach trouble. -1 happened to mention
the matter to my grocer one day and
he suggested that I give Postum a
trial.
"Next day It came, but the cook
made the mistake of not boiling it suf
ficiently, and we did not like it much.
This was, however, soon remedied,
and now we like it so much that we
will never change back. Postum. be
ing a food beverage instead of a drug,
has been the means of banishing my
stomach trouble, I verily believe, for
I am a well man today and have used
no medicine.
"My work aa chief bookkeeper In
our Co.'a branch bouse here is of a
very confining nature. During my cof
fee-drinking days I was subject to
nervousness and 'the blues'. These
have left me since I began using Post
um, and I can conscientiously recom
mend it to those whose work confines
them to long hours of aevere mental
exertion." Name given by Postum
Co, Battle Creek, Mich,
"There's a reason," and it is ex
plained in the little book, "The Road
to Wellvllle," in pkgs.
Ever read the above letter? A new
one appears from time to time. They
are genuine, true, and full of human
Interest Adv.
mm atus
TO THE
Inaugural Address Delivered by
the New President.
SEES WORK OF RESTORATION
Task of Victorious Democracy la to
8quare Every Process of National
.Life With Standards Set Up
at the Beginning.
March 4. President
YV IIOUIU5.WU ,
Wilson's Inaugural address, remark
.1.1. fnr it brevity, was listened to
with the greatest interest by the vast
throng which was gamereu m
rh. .onitni'n east Dortlco. and at its
close there was heard nothing but
praise for its eloquence auu i..6"
moral tone. The address In full was
as follows:
There has been a change of govern
ment. It began two years ago, when
the house of representatives became
nomnrratle bv a decisive majority.
It has now been completed. The sen
ate about to assemble will aiso ue
Democratic. The offices of president
and vice-president have been put into
the hands of Democrats. What does
h nhnn.?B mean? That is the Ques
tion that is uppermost in our minds
today. That is the question 1 am go
ing to try to answer, in order, if 1
may, to interpret the occasion.
Purpose of the Nation.
it means much more than the mere
ft nartv. The success of a
party means little except when the
nation is using that party ior a jargo
and definite purpose. No one can
mistake the purpose for which the
nation now seeks to use the Demo
cratic party. It seeks to use it to in
terpret a change in Its own plans and
point of view. Some old things with
which we had grown ramuiar, auu
whlrli had beeun to creep into the
very habit of our thought and of our
lives, have altered their aspect as we
have latterly looked critically upon
them with fresh, awakened eyes;
have dropped their disguises and
shown themselves alien and sinister.
Home new thines. as we look frankly
upon them, willing to comprehend
their real character, have come to as
sume the aspect of things long believ
ed in and familiar, stuff of our own
convictions. We have been refreshed
by a new insight into our own life.
We see that in many things that
life is very great. It .is incomparably
great in its material aspects, in its
body of wealth, in the diversity and
sween of its energy, in the industries
which have been conceived and built
up by the genius of individual men
and the limitless enterprise of groups
of men. It is great, also, very great,
in Its moral force. Nowhere else in
the world have noble men and women
exhibited in more striking form the
beauty and energy of sympathy and
helpfulness and counsel in their efforts
to rectify wrong, alleviate suffering,
and set the weak in the way of
strength and hope. We have built up,
moreover, a great system of govern
ment which has stood through a long
age as in many respects a model for
those who seek to set liberty upon
foundations that will endure against
fortuitous change, against storm and
accident. Our life contains every
great thing, and cc-Lains it in rich
abundance.
Evils That Have Come.
But the evil has come with the
rood, and much fine gold has been
corroded. With riches has come in
excusable waste. We have squan
dered a great part of what we might
have used, and have not stoppea 10
conserve the exceeding bounty of na
ture, without which our genius for en
tnrnrlfi would have been worthless
and impotent, scorning to be careful,
shamefully prodigal as well as aamir
ably efficient. We have been proud of
onr industrial achievements, but we
have not hitherto stopped thought
fully enough to count the human cost,
the cost of lives snuffed out, of ener
gies overtaxed and broken, the fear
ful physical and spiritual cost to the
men and women and children upon
whom the dead weight and burden of
It all has fallen pitilessly the years
through. The groans and agony of it
all had not yet reached our ears, tho
solemn, moving undertone of our life,
coming up eut of the mines and fac
tories and out of every home where
the struggle had its intimate and fa
miliar seat With the great govern
ment went many deep secret things
which we too long delayed to look
into and scrutinize with candid, fear
less eyes. The great government we
loved has too often been made use of
for private and selfish purposes, and
those who used it had forgotten the
people.
At last a vision has been vouch
safed us of our life as a whole. We
see the bad with the good, the de
based and decadent with the sound
and vital. With this vision we ap
proach new affalrj. Our duty is to
cleanse, to reconsider, to restore, to
enrrect the evil without impairing the
good, to purify and humanize every
process of our common life witnout
weakening or sentimentalizing it.
There has been something crude and
heartless and unfeeling in our haste to
succeed and be great Our thought has
been 'Let every man look out for him
self, let every generation look out for
itself.' while wo reared giant machin
ery which made it impossible that any
but those who stood at the levers of
control should have a chance to look
NATION
rmt for themselves. We had not for
gotten our morals. We remembered
well enough that we had set up a
policy which was meant to serve the
humblest as well as the most power
ful, with an eye single to the stand
ards of justice and fair play, and re
membered it with pride. But we were
very heedless and in a hurry to be
great
Things to Be Altered.
We have come now to the sober
second thought. The scales of heed
lessness have fallen from our eyes.
We have made up our minds to square
every process of our national life
again with the standards we so proud
ly set up at the beginning and have
always carried at our hearts. Our
work is a work of restoration.
We have itemized with some degree
of particularity the things that ought
to be altered and here are some of
the chief items: A tariff which cuts
us off from our proper part in the
commerce of the world, violates the
just principles of taxation, and makes
the government a facile instrument in
the hands of private interests; a bank
ing and currency system based upon
the necessity of the government to
sell its bonds fifty years ago and per
fectly adapted to concentrating cash
and restricting credits; an industrial
system which, take it on all its sides,
financial as well as administrative,
holds capital in leading strings, re
stricts the liberties and limits the op
portunities of labor, and exploits with
out renewing or conserving the nat
ural resources of the country; a body
of agricultural activities never yet
given the efficiency of great business
undertakings or served as it should be
through the instrumentality of science
taken directly to the farm, or afforded
the facilities of credit best suited to
its practical needs; water courses un
developed, waste places unreclaimed,
forests untended, fast disappearing
without plan or prospect of renewal,
unrecorded waste heaps at every mine.
We have studied as perhaps no other
nation has the most effective means
hut. we have not studied
cost'or economy as we should either
as organizers of industry, as states
men, or as individuals.
Government for Humanity.
Nor have we studied and perfected
the means by which government may
be put at the service of humanity, in
safeguarding the health of the nation,
the health of its men and its women
and its children, as well as their rights
In the struggle for existence. This is
no sentimental duty. The firm basis
of government is justice, not pity.
These are matters of justice. There
can be no equality or opportunity, the
first essential of justice in the body
politic, if men and women and chil
dren be not shielded in their lives,
their very vitality, from the conse
quences of great industrial and social
processes which they cannot alter,
control, or singly cope with. Society
must see to it that it does not itself
crush or weaken or damage its own
constituent parts. The first duty of
law is to keep sound the society it
serves." Sanitary laws, pure food laws,
and laws .determining conditions of
labor which- Individuals are powerless
to determine for themselves are inti
mate parts of the very business of jus
tice and legal efficiency.'
These are some of the things we
ought to do, and not leave the others
undonethe old-fashioned, never-to-be-neglected,
fundamental safeguarding
of property and of individual , right.
This is the high enterprise of the new
day; to lift everything that concerns
our life as a nation to the light that
shines from the hearthflre of every
man's conscience and vision of the
right. It is inconceivable that we
Bhould do this aa partisans; it is in
conceivable we should do it in ignor
ance of the facts as they are or in
blind haste. We shall restore, not de
stroy. We shall deal with our econ
nmin RVRtem as it is and as it may
be modified, not as it might be if we
had a clean sheet of paper to write
upon; and step by step we shall make
it what it should be, in the spirit oi
those who question their own wisdom
and seek counsel and knowledge, not
shallow self-satisfaction or the excite
ment of excursions whither they can
not tell. Justice, and only justice,
shall always be our motto.
Nation Deeply Stirred.
And yet it will be no cool process
of mere science. Tho nation has been
deeply stirred, Btirred by a solemn
passion, stirred by the knowledge or
wrong, of ideals, lost, of government
too often debauched and made an in
strument of evil. The feelings with
which we face this new age of right
and opportunity sweep across our
heart-strings like some air out of
God's own presence, where Justice and
mercy are reconciled and the judge
and the brother are one. We know
our task to be no mere task of politics
but a task which shall search us
through and through, whether we be
able to understand on? time and the
need of our people, whother we be in
deed their spokesmen and Interpre
ters, whether we have the pure heart
to comprehend and the' rectified will
to choose our high course of action.
This is not a day of triumph; It is
a day of dedication. Here muster, not
the forces of party, but the forces of
humanity. Men's hearts wait upon us;
men's lives hang in the balance; men's
hopes call upon us to say what we
will do. Who shall live up to the
-o? WTin dares fail to try?
1 I summon all honest men, all patriotic,
all forward-looking men, to my siae.
God helping me, I will not fail them,
if they will but counsel and eustatn
me!
Possibly the era of superstition is
withering away. One of the great
steamship lines is to start out its ves
sels on Fridays hereafter. Yet the
canny traveler still refuses to sleep
In upper 13.
Calumet Guarantees Baking Economy.
Have you ever stopped to think Just
what "economy" In baking really means?
Bom Jolks seem to have the Idea that
saving a little on the cost of the mate
rialsthe Hour, eggs, etc. Is economy.
Others are of the opinion that they have
been economical when they buy the low-
Srlced baking powder, and save 10c to 25c.
ut both are wrong. For the real econ
omy tho economy that counts consists In
doing awu with the failures that so
often waste far more than Is saved In
buying low-priced materials.
And that beyond a doubt la the reason
that Calumet Baking Powder Is the favor
ite of millions of cooks. It absolutely
prevents failures and guarantees suc
cesswhich In the end is the arae thing
as economy.
Calumet Is unfalllnof-lt makes every
baking good more tasty, more delicious,
more evenly raised simply because it is
not only pure and wholesome itself nut
so uniform in quality that you can always
depend upon it. Two World's Pure I'ood
Expositions one at Chicago In 1907, and
the other at Paris, France, In 1912 have
officially pronounced Calumet the best
baking powder made.-
HIS IDEA.
Customer What can I do for fleas
on a dog?
nrncrp-Ui- fnhqnnMvl T)n fleas Eet
along all right without any assistance
from anyone.
ECZEMA IN RED BLOTCHES
205 Kanter Ave., Detroit, Mich.
"Some time last summer I was taken
with eczema. It began in my hair
first with red blotches, then scaly,
spreading to my face. The blotches
were red on my face, dry and scaly,
not large; on my scalp they were
larger, some scabby. They came on
my hands. The inside of my hands
were all little lumps as though full of
shot about one-sixteenth of an inch
under the skin. Then they went to
tho outside and between and all over
my fingers. It aiso began on the bot
toms of my feet and the calves of my
legs, and itch, oh, my! I never hau
anything like it and hope I never will
again. The itching was terrible. My
hands got so I could scarcely work.
1 tried different eczema ointments
but without results. I also took medi
cine for it but it did no good. I saw
the advertisement for a sample of
Cuticura Ointment and Soap and sent
for one. They did me so much good
I bought some more, using them as
per directions, and in about three
weeks I was well again. Cuticura Soap
and Ointment entirely cured me."
(Signed) Eenj. Passage, Apr. 8, 1012.
Cuticura Soap and Ointment sold
throughout the world. Sample-of each
free, with 32-p. Skin Book. Address
post-card "Cuticura, Dept U Boston."
Adv.
Hardly.
"Is there any way you can suggest
by which wa can cure her of her in
fatuation for him?"
"Oh, yes, that's easy. Just"
"I mean without letting her marry
him?"
Silly people are usually happy, but
not ail happy people are Billy.
EI
BE
"Good
WHY INCUBATOR CHICKS DIE
mrm m tin, ooia vj ummi
n m h h a a u
ill1
111
B- H
Spring Clipping of Horses.
posted and most progressive horse owncrs"V
and farmers is to clip all horses in the
spring. It' is done on the theory that in
their natural state horses were not obliged
to work, so could shed the winter coat in.
comfort over a period of several weeks.
Since we oblige them to do hard worn on.
warm Bpring days, tho winter coat should
be removed for the same reason that we
lay off our heavy winter garments. Clipped
horses dry off rapidly, hence they do not
take cold as easily nor are they as prone
to be affected with other ailments as un
dipped animals whose longer hair holda
the perspiration for hours. Because clipped
horses dry off rapidly they rest better, get
more good from their food and come out
in the morning refreshed and fit for work.
Since the advent of the ball bearing en
closed gear clipping machine, the work of
taking off the winter coat is easy. ltli
the machine a horse can be clipped all over
in half an hour, whereas with the old two
hand clipper it required several hours to
do it.
Dairymen also now clip the cows all
over two or three times a year. The flanks
and udders are clipped every three or four
weeks, so it is eaBy to clean the parts be
fore milking. This means less opportunity
for dirt and other impurities to get into
the milk.
Nervousness Explained.
The young man entered the presi
dent's office and stood first on one
foot and then on the other. He
dropped his hat, handkerchief and um
brella. Altogether he was a highly xa.
developed case of nervousness.
"Well, well," Bald the employer, s,.
'Out with it!"
"I have come, sir," said the young
man, and then began to stammer.
"Well, speak up. Have you come
to ask for the hand of my daughter
or a raise in salary?"
"If you please, sir," stammered the
young man, "it's both." Exchange.
Some Hope.
Man (making rescue) He may not
be dead yet.
Small Girl I don't think ho is, mis
ter. He was the slowest kid in the
neighborhood. Puck.
Disagreeable.
"He is the moBt disagreeable man I
know!"
"Yes, he told me he had to ask you
three times for five dollars you had
borrowed."
No inventor has been able to pro
duce a noiseless flat wheel as yet.
QOMSTsPATSON
Munyon's Faw-Paw
Pillsare uulikealloth
et laxatives or cathar
tics. They coax the
liver into activity by
gentle methods, they
do not scour; they do
not gripe; they do not
weaken: but they do
start all the secretioni'S
of the liver and stem-
ach in a way that sod
apis.
puts these organs in a
healthy condition and
Munyon's Paw-Paw
Pills are a tonic to the stomach, liver and
nerves. They invigorate instead cf weaken:
they enrich the blood instead of impover
ishing it; they enable the stomach to get all
the nourishment from food that is put into
it. Price 25 cents. All Druggists.
TAKE
Bja n n
The first Joe often astonishes the nvilid,
aivlnu elasticity of mind, huoyncy ol body,
GOOD DIGESTION,
regular bowels and solid flesh. Price, 25 cts.
A
Fellow
nun
Treat it the way Nature
intended and you will al
ways be well repaid.
Helpitwhen there aresigns
of weakness or distressed
you have the secret to con
tinued good health.
The first real aid to a weak
stomach is
HOSTETTER'S
STOMACH BITTERS
Itrestorestheappetite,aids
digestion, keeps the live?
and bowels active and im
proves your general health.
WE URQE A TRIAL TODAY
f air - -' ' '
Write for bc.k MVii.jr .miiw cnii-.:. b
naiiir of 7 frimiil tnal ' liif.i:Mnn ' ri
Rss&rs
of this paper desiring to bit lf J
anvthineadvertisedinitscoi-V 1 I j
iimm should insisl UDcn bavin what VTihf 1 '
akfor,refusinfiailub!.'.ituuorinuut30u? f
Ik
i!
!! 5-
r. I
i.
.i i
C 1 . j
m
'V,
HI
1

xml | txt