Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on June 7, 1926 · Page 4
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 4

Iola, Kansas
Issue Date:
Monday, June 7, 1926
Page 4
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( -J I'AGE FOUR [THE iOtA DAILY REGISTER. MQ>n)AY E^NINC, JtJIgE. 7. .1 \ m Dm REGISTER ^ ; iCHAS/ i=-.^ceTT finterod. kit-the lote Postofflce : \ Secdrtd Clas? Matter. Official iPaper Clty^of ^ola. i' Official Paper City Of Bauett. , Official Paper Allen County. •-• Telephone .' 18' (Private Brartch f:xchanse ConnecUns \ .JAIl-DepaHments) Member of— ! JOational Editorial Association. - Kansas Press Association. ;1 The Kartsas Daily League. I .'Audit Bfireau of Clr;curatlon. Press icengress^ of the World, o Inland Daily Press Association. SOBSCRIPTIONjl RATES- i By Carrivr lii Irtla. Gasi City, .I.aHarpe 1. • ':ina JJassett, On« Wm-k ..1.'; Cpnt.<« On>> Month .....c. .70 Cents One y«ir ...J7.80 t BY MAIL • • In Allen County One f ix .Months »2.<iO lire.: Monthii One.M^Jnth j. 00c , ; Outside Allen County Onp'i Tenr ;....JIi.OO Six 'Months ..; $2 .r .O Jhroir Monllis .> .. .11.50 MEMBER ASSOCIATED PpESS. Th.! Ui-cisler fiirries the Attsoelated Prey's ri-iiMit Ijy .-iiieelal leasW wire. The .Xstjoci;!!.-!! Press it) exelusis-ely en- till'M to (he for re|jiililleutlim of iiU newSi illsi<afehes ere<1lle<1 to It or not Otheiwl.^e ereflitnl In this imjxjr. nnil BUO I In! l.jeiil news lltlllliRllei] lierelti All riKlilH or repuliliralhin of Npei^lal <{lsii;i«rli'-.s li'-n-ln are nlhi reserved. Bible Thought for Tojiay. • The feiir of the l.orii l« 'llic lic- jjliinliii,-; oir Whuloiii. I 'rov.' !l :-IU. . <.*KTIIA«5 WHAT IIK UWK. ' If .S*en:il()r CiiiiiiiiinH HIIOIIIII lir licfe.ited loilay in ilie Irtwa primary by ex yeiiiiior llriHikliarl', av lie jirifbalily will lie, it will he nicrcly anodier case, iifliiiii'who tukes tlic KWoKl p (Mi«ii .i»!« by the HWonU Twenty years ago Cummins, amr bilious to go to ihr: Sfli.'ito anil ItnowinK lie foiild', go only as a llej)iibli(-an. set "out to' dostroy. Scn- alor Allison. He canipaigndd the Slate- ;ii>pealing to the prejudice against "Hip. UuKines.s" then rampant in Iowa. He told the people tliai ho was just as good a Ke- publioan as Senator Allison, but a different kind of a Uepublican. He wa.i a Republican who would btand by the people of Iowa, while Allison, he. averred, |iad been in ^hat AVasliinglon .so long ^liat he had forgotten • all aljoiit the welfare of Iowa and could see nothing but'the Kast and its industrial • and financial .interests. For two ' years or more he sowed poison again .st Allison until- he actually liiadc the people IjcfieVe • tliat the venerable Senator, wliu had spent a life time "in their service, was their deadly enemy. -•\nd ntiw • Urookhart is turning •- . on Cunimins the weapops tlie latter used on- Allison. Hp is going alioiit Uie State telling the people thai Cummins ha .s "gone over to fin- nrtlioads," that he ^Ls "hand . !u glove with "Wall Street," that he has "lost toucii with tlie- com- nuJn p'i 'ople." Anjl Iowa Uepu'bli- <Kitis Ki"v<! signs (if believing lilm, jitst .-IS-they l )e^i<'^•ed .Cummins t,wi 'iily y<:;trs ago; Iowa 'made , a - iiiiKt.ifki' when shi- liirlied down AlliMiiii, Iheii perhaps the tnoxl useful man In the Si-iiate. for " ('uininiiis:. anil slit.' ivill inakr rtn- olber tiiistalte 'now If she luriiH ilowi^ Cummins and sends Brook*- harl in his jtlace. Thi' iliing Ih.'it happi'iK'il In Iowa t \venly years ago and Is likely now to happen-; again, has-happened in i every «lli<-r StaK: of'the Union'and ^probably will kc-ep on happening. Thai is to' say. again and again the voters of ia State will allow some youni*: anil.ambitious? man to desli;oy llieir confidencjB in "an old .and tried jitiblic servant by:an at- kack which they ought to know is jprompted jby wholly , .selfish motives. They oiiglitto know, that "no man l)econies suddenly in- fanii )us." tliat a Seihttor or Ilopre- sentative who h ;is proven himself worthy of trusj- for most of a life tilne is not likely overnight to become a traitor to his constituents. They 'ought to know that the new man is assailing the old man because he I wants hjs job and not . through selfless devotion to the liublic good. The people ought to « kmiw: these things. But they don 't. At least once in every generation a smart niaif can fool them,— as Cunnuins fo61e(I the people of Iowa twojity years j go, an )l a .s Brookhart' seems likejy to fool them this : year. ; "The majority,'' as cynical Jini Heed romarked'in the Senate the other da^-, "is generally wrong." \ Teaih work on the part of the American business and. the American worker was held largely sTccountable for the economic progress of the United States by. Jnhns H. Barnes, kceaking before the fpurteenth annual m^e^ing of the Chamber of Commerce of the Unit-: ed States. "Alongside of the record of the adoption of ;IaI>or saving devices,' said Mr. Barnes, "runs the practical proof Uiat as the' earning pjiwer of the individual rises, briy^}-^ il {g ppwer develops new industries and Qxpands old ones and no substantial un^mpioyment fd ^Iow8. When the Steely Corporation was organized a quarter of a century ago', the production of a ton of pig iron required approximately four'- ,tecn. hours' -work for 'one man; today a' ton requires an average of two hours.! This industry has learned In this quarter century to Increasi the effectiveness of cUch worker from oi^o-Iialf ton per day t ofour tons per day. An automobile rat^niifacturcr tw <>lve years ago required J,2C0 Itours work per car, but has reduced It now to 230 liouTB. It is an If Imliistty-man­ agement hero had In twelve yebrs ijitabled ouch worker to produce 11 cars per year luHle 'ad of two. "if n dt|y*H wage In America will btiy four tlinnH a worker 's neccs- HliieH aH n dny 'H \wagfl will In Milan, Vienna or WnrHaw; or': three times what It will In. Berllp or HruHHClH; or double what It will In Amsterthim or In London -ythere Is MO ningic to preserve that supi-r- lor earning power except the magic of able Industry direction and the magic of workers intelligent enough to recognize that production results in hours of work is the nieasqre of their earning powerj'- feYJiylLLlAMS MLROES ARE MAOE ,-r NCH' BORM .Ot^it MCA scmncc, vie. Shriners Wake Up Philly The visits of 'Governor Paulcn to (.'aljfornia wliere ^le has gone to attend a good rOads convention brings nut the rather curious fact tbil in-ih(! temporary absence of the' governor jhia formal duties fiiich ati the signing of official documents and the like may be performed by any one ho may designate for that purpose, j In other wonLs he aj>polnt^llis own "acting ^gftvertior," the LTcnfienant Governor' iirider the Kansas |).law becoming jhe Jicad of i the State only upon ihc ^eath,"resignation or permanent di.skbillty of the governor. Goierrior Paulen, following the: usual precedent, appointed his private secretary to act as povemor daring^ his absence. WHY CITIES GROW. Cities, like individuals. . pass? throvghlregular stages of growth and then- stop .growing. An attempt to explain why was made by George B. Ford, Vice President of the Technical Advisory Corporation, at a civic development group meeting of. the Chamber of Commerce of the Upltj'd States. "A city," he said, "grows first slowly then rapidly, then for a short time at a stationary rate, then more slowly, and then'not at all. That is the almost universal -rule everywhere in the world. Of course, American cities are, -eom- paratively young. Some of them are 61111 [growing at an accelerat-j ing rate. Many New England cities, however, have long passed their maximum i growth period and are slowing up.: Some have almost reached theit; ultimate populationl Others iare still growing at their maximum rate. Amonfif .these arc Hartford and Now Ilavin. Springfield seems just to have passed Its maximum." Four causes for growth werr mimiloned by Mr. Kord: Natural iidvantago of position; nearnoHs to raw materials; ncamoHs to market', and presence of skill' derived from experience. i.v TiiK nAV.H yvMn. Senator Albert H. Cummins, who l.s seeking renominatlon at the bands of the Ilepublicau voters Jn today's primaries In Iowa,'first, entered the United States senate in 11108, following a term as governor of his state, lie has three times been indorsed by the State and sent back to Washington, his present term expiring next March. DtirJng the days of the attempted transformation, of the Republican Party by Mr. Boosevelt. Mr. Cummins was a progressive in purpose without being a Progressive in party affiliations. In his present campaign he, is .standing as a tired and true Coolidgfe Republican. Senator Cummins Is a lawyer, who has given more than ordinary attention to problems of transporta- j'tion and industrial management, possibly because he began his working career as a railroad em­ ploye. He^is a native of Pennsylvania, and[.' jwas gained at Waynesburg College, in that State, and at Cornell College, in Iowa. Having spent a lot of time the past three months talking about boot leg booze to no piirpose. Congress is now giving a little deserved attention to boot le^ milk. The dairymen of WIsconst;! and other bbrder States complain .that milk produced In Canada and not subject to any rules or ^regulations Is.shipped across the border at a lower price than the cnrefnlly rogufatcd: dairies In this cpuijjtry can produce it. So Senator Lenroot has IntrOduceil a bill requiying Imported milk and cream to conform to the standards applied to the American dairies. More tlian 2(iO.O0O delegates of tlie Ancient Arabic Order, Nobles of the jilystic Shrine, attended the. fifty-second imperial council in Philadelphia, wlien l)avld Crosland, left below:, of Montgomery, Ala., was elected, imperial potentate to succeed; James C. Hunger, of Denver, Col., right. "The myriad red fezzes.'bands.'costumed patrols, and stunts lent- amii/.ing irolor to the Sesqiii-centennial crowds, i'hoto shows the Ballut Abyad Temple delegation from .Vlbuquerque, N. .M.. willi its camel. "The majority has been wrong oftener lljan if has been right," shouted Senator Ueied of .Missouri in a speech the other day. Of the majoi^ty in Mis.souri at the last senatorial election that (.-ertainly was true. John! D. Rockefeller, eiglity- seven years of age, shot a forty- four on his golf course in tlie Potantico Hills the other day. Let's see: Sixty-five fron* eightly-seven; leaves tTrenty-two. Lots <st time ye" '^v-.. „ . ,v .^i 4 Worker Prott'sls. Editor Register-: I wonder if^it would not be possible for the city offices to bo kept open throiTgh the noon hour? I am a working man.: .My day begins at eight o'clock and continues^ until five with an hour off at noon. 1 cannot get into the city offices, before eight because they are not open and I cannot get into thbm after five btfcauso they are not ppeij, nor betwtjen twelve and one because they are not, open. This means that in order to pay my gas and water blUs I must either time out of the shop In wliich work or cause my emi)loyer to, lose it. With as many employees as there are in the city offices it would seem as if they could arrange their lunch hours .SO;us to keep the office open at the noon'hour for the conve,hlenco . of wagh earnertr. WhenUve h .Tve to pay our bills or have ,-otir gas and water-shut ol|f [iwooyght at least- to ho given a <:onvement time In which to pay them.h • (Signed) . : ' A WAGK KARNER. According to Dos, Vignoles there are somthing like! 2i)0 different computations as to the Creation <late, varying from .1483 U. C. to G9S4 B. C The most remarkable ca;cu|atlon was that of Dr. Ught- fopt, who gave the actual tlnie of the creation of rt»an as at 9 a. m. on October 23, 4004 B. C. In wealth, pet head of the pop^ ulalion, Canada staiids next to the United Stales and fireat ^ritalo., I'LK.VSAXT VALLEY HILL. Juno 4.—.Mrs. Walter Colvin's two' sisters of Bronson and .Muskogee, :OkIa.. visited her from Wed- i.e.-(.!iy until" Thursday morning of this week. We bad' a fine rain the first half of this wei-k wliich did a world ot good n> crops and. gardens, and ripened up the sira-%vb;rry crop all at once. ' Jliss hazel Halbert a.nd her sister, Florence, of Ilumb'ddi. .spent a week and a half at 'ti:e Icjme of their grandmother. Mrs. Ilattie KUis. They will return home tomorrow. (Saturday.) The Children's Day program will be produced the second Sunday In June, the thirteenth, unless something hinders. ' Mn and Mrs. Earl Martin and children of Independence, arrived in their car Wednesday at the home of Mrs. Martin's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Talley and visited with relatives and friemls the remainder of the week. Ice cr'eam was enjoyed at Ralph Ellis's last Friday evening.. His mother, aunt and two nieces were Ihe invited guests, with a few friemls and neighbors. ''."^•t Mrs. IJIa Peterson ot Topeka came down last Sunday .for a few day.s visit with her parents, ^r. and Mrs-.! Jas. Talley. She expects to join her husband Iri Albuquerque. New .Mexico, In a short time. On account of the rain our mall carrier's .tub did not reach our ntnll box this week until Friday. jOiir sympath.v. generally, goes ntit from the Valley to Mrs." J. .Ttine .1 ^n her grief for the low of hPr mother in Illinois." She was nt_ \\ox mother's bedside at the la^t and returned with the body to lola where the funeral was.held anil bnrial was at LaHarpe beside her htisband. Little Beiiny*s Note Book (By. Lee Pape) Ma was wawking erround pushing crooked things strAte and starte things crooki-d. and slTi' swl to' pop, Willyum. I was bumped by an into today. , Ntj. reely? You mu?t of done Roini tiling to annoy it, pop 'sed, and jna sed. Its no laffing matter. Wijljum. or at lecst it mite not of bin f Id of ' I)in bumped mutch I.iard« r. Even as it was llie traffic plecc-vman took ilown the licence number of thi; ciir and he took down my name and ' address too, in tase of eny fertlier developments. • • Well, then we'll very likely be reeding all about ii in the papers tomorrow, pop seil, and ma sed, \\*illyuin how awful, do you reoly think .so? . Inj; serprized there havent bin eny • reporters heiT to interview you. pop sed winking at me, and nia .sed, O liiy goodniss, well.,if eny c.-ome bleeve nie III refuse |o fay a word. And this afternoon the doorbell rang and I answered it and it was some man. Is your motlier In, sunny?'- Ves sir T sed. And I went up and told ma aiid sbi' sed. O for. rand Hakes dties h<! look anything llkir a reporli-r? Konielhlng. I se»I, and ma sed, O leer Im not going to tell him a -thing. I wont givi! him llii' sllght- itit salllsfiKtlnn. And she went town to Ilie friint door, .^-aying. Im >iorry. young maq. l)iit its no use. Hut Im sure 1 convince you, the nan sed. nnd nui sed. And im t .ure of the contrary, you - mite as well tawkito a stone wall and the empty air, because Im unconvlncl- ble and ixpect to remain so. Well In that case of corse in hat- case HI withdraw, tliougi reely 1. dont see how. people can ifct as (hnnjrb life insurants was a Insled of a blessing, the ma sed. And he.went down the steps and wawked away, ma saying. Well of-all things, izzent that lucky. Im sure 1 couldent of got rid of mm for at leost an hour if Id knowii he was an insurants- man. ^ j Wich she proberly couldent of because she hardly evpr duzzent. EAST jOLA RVMBimS (By J. P. Bell:) Mr. and Mrs. W, P. Brown'; ot 328 South Ohio ^reet arc the parents of a. baby Uo}', born Sunday morning. Little jpefprge Willey returned home Sunday after a visit at the country home ot his uncle, Mr. W. O. New, near Colony. \ A. man in Humt>oldt who wanted to get i;id of the dandelions in his yar.d, turned a lot of ducks in it, thinking they would eat the dande-1 lions. This may be a quack remedy. Some', people say: "f don't care about having my name in the paper." But if for some reason it i.-i left out. they get mighty sore al)0ut it. and say the paper is leaving out news. Mrs. J. M. Post of 113 South Ohio street left.Sunday for Kansas City for a visit with her daughter. . Mrs. Anna Bowen and Mr. Bowen. Mrs. William Cole has purch.a.s> ed the residence property at 215 South Ohio . street. .Mrs. Cole bought tlris property for an investment. 'I'lij! writer drove out In the country some distance Sunday and noticed that the farm crops were, in fine condition. Wheat Is in ji.xcell(!iit condition. Mr. .1. M. Post, of in South Ohio ftlreet has* sold, for Miss Nidllo I'ostlewolle, ilie property at '^IH South Ohio'street. .Mr. Carl .McKanu of 120 South Ohio street has treated his rcMl- dence property to a new <-ont of paint aiiil it now looks fine, > An KuHl I(da wlfi- told her hus- banil that he n-niindi-il lier so much of the wild , waves of the ocean and ho asked! if It was bc- caiiso hi'. wiLS so restless and un- comiuered. She said, no, it was because he made her sick. .Mr. .N'orthiott has had his resi- denio at 117 South Ohio street repainted which greatly improves the appearance of it. 1 .Mr. Chas. H.-idley, of 201 South Ohio street has commenced-, the remodeling of his residence. : He will enlarge the house and make of it a modern hnnie. so we have been informed. We will have more to say about this improvement later on. n the garden of life it is wise to weed out jealously, hate, discontent, envy. etc. and let love, con- i S^deratiOn for others, happines's I and re.spiect have a chance to grow. TMr. C. N. Schofield. of .•J02 South Kentucky street, who has been very ill for some time past. Is reported no better at this time. •.MK Gleh Croley, who stepped upon a .simrp piece of .steel at the I'nitcd Iron Works a few days a.go. is so far recovered as to be .11)10 to return 'to. work this, Monday morning. t A- certain young man. when asked for a news item said: "Just you wait a little while and I'll have something good to tell you." You may have your . gue.s.s. .Mr. H. D. Proctor expects .to leave within the next few days f(,>r l/os Angeles Calif., to spend the summer. ' Mr. K. K. Croley expects to leave about the middle ot this week for Los Angeles, Calif., where lie will Kmain for the summer months. Mr.'.Clande.Hardlns has secured employment dt the United "Iron Works' and begatf work this" (Monday) Hiorhlng. - Miss Marjtandel' Fnclose Is visiting :her aunt Mrs. ..Mariuday Ap- iflesauce. i An East Iqla man says his garden is good is geld. It has^ eighteen carrots in It. , Mr. W. H. Hunt "of 111 South Kentucky street went to Chanute last Saturday, returning home Sunday evening.- t Mr. and Mrs. David Starkey drove up from Humbdidt Sunday and visited at the home of Mr. and .Mrs. W. II. Hunt at 111 South Ken- lucky street. .Mc. StairtviJy is a brother of Mrs. Hunti j . Miss Marguerite: Go^tltag"was in Chanute all -rt'eete-^visitiug at the hqme of her unclcji Mr. George Waite and Mrs. Wait« Mr. and .Mrs. Harry Peck of Humboldt, spent thp day-Ruhday at the home of .Mr. ami Mrs. W. II. Hunt at lit South KeiVtti'eky street. An | lola man lost his dog and. advertised for ; its return. Tweaty dogs were brought to him for idejntificatibn. Ho now thinks it jwij^ to advertise. ; ^' —Sev«ral^ pieces ' of East -^9 *3' property have been sold recently.. This ip a good sign of prosperity. In one London factory alode more than 3.000 woment-.and .girts are \ employed in the manufacture of islptric light bulbs. ' Rio Grande Valley Lands Over 500 acres in selected tracts in the heart ot' the citrus l[mit and. winter garden belt. Kronnd floor prices. Attractive proiiositlon for present owners. .Agents wanted. S. I. JACKSON S«) >. Y. l^ife BIdg. '^l Kansas ("ily, .tfo. •, eoot smmneriii^ ib idle ssfiA scenic regions W^stf Cauialls jummer SAVI>YOUIl DOXT TRIFLE WITH YOf R KVKS— —or permiti anyone else to do so: If you need glasses ge ttlie best from— , Tacoma is. to have a municipal fishing pond, ten miles long aiid one mile wide, wliich will bo stocked with trout to provide s|)ort for the local Izaak Waltohs. Vdu can at veryi xeasonable cost?** &Calitbniia.Cbitwadi» NewMesico-iui ^Hina ttieB^l&ees Mother NatioiidlBaks> J 120 newest ^»a.y to Bee oldest America. A three days motor tour in luzurt* ous Harveycars through a regkHt rich in histpry and mystery. Only $45 extra,'with everything prodded ~meals, lodging and motor t^ansr--. portation, under ,expert Santa Fe* Fred liarvey management. ; May we help plan your vacaition? ^ W. E.KALSTON, Agent , " Phone 375 ,i^^'ir lola, Kan ^X Tk0— ^Aolaaw ma and ^'UaXkfc-m BBcrfwa SKATING RINK West Sireet^Idl» Afternoons 2 to 4; Klgbts 7:80 to 10 Children, Saturilny Morning 9:S0 to II GOOD ORDER It costs between $15,000 and $20,000 to stage the English Henley r^tta .each-.-year,- the sMst of which sum is raised by private sttbscriptioii.' Ry installing-. Delco-Light you will have yonrjjwri electric light and power service, complete and dependable. You need electricity. Why' not decide now to make that Delco-Llght InptallnUoini at once. [QELCO-UGHT: X. S. BUSTARD. SALES AM» SERTICE. Phone loU 834. 113 E. Broadwar lola, Kans. The Super-Quality Line Loose Post Binders and Sheet Holders Quality Towers Above Price Loose Leaf Ledger Binders and Ledger Outfits —approved by the most exacting auditors. Have our sales- < man call and -assist yoii in your bobli-iceeping problems. OFFICE SUPPLY DEPARTMENT Everything for the Modem Office -1 -

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