The Iola Register from Iola, Kansas on June 7, 1926 · Page 6
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The Iola Register from Iola, Kansas · Page 6

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Iola, Kansas
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Monday, June 7, 1926
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Page 6
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PAGE SIX THE LIFE OF THE BABY HOT WEATHER IS A MENACE TO IJiFAXTS UAGUAADED. i RULES FOIf SlilMER CHILDREX:S ill^KEAU SEXDS OUT TIMELY SUGOESTIOXS. Carefnl R«adJiiff at Whit FolIo«« '/Mar Save <he Lives of. Many / Little"Children. '-^ As Lqckfid0 Won Speedway Classic THE lOLA DAILY REGISTER. MONDAY EVENING, JUNE 7, 1926. (By the U. S. Children's Biircaii) About one-sixth of the deaths occurring among chtldrch under one year are from gastric and intestinal disorder*. The greatest mortality from Uiese causes is apt to be during the hot weather. Parents can utiuuUy briiig thefr chil- • dren safely through the summer if they will fpUow a few,simple rules of hygiene particularly in regard to feeding. . Tlie cardinal rules for mothers during this period arc: • Nurise your bajjy;,- The breast fed baby !has at least .'four times as good a chance- Vti live and thrive as the artificially fed baby. If t^e baby must be weaned before autumn, wean hiiri before the hot months. • Babies. ',8houldJ be weaned by the time they arc; nine or ten months old. !• If .it becomes necessary ttV ;give ' a complementary bottle f«fedlng after the nursing, or to wean entirely, give.the baby clean cow's milk from a tuberculin tested herd, modified according to the diree- tions of acoxnpctcnt physician. Qortificd milk Is^ be .st. and^well worth the extra cdst because of the extra safety for the babyU To insure the most perfect digestibility any milk fed the baby, certified or otherwise, should be boiled for three minutes. • The physician should see the baby at Feast once a months so that the formtila may be''changed to meet the needs of his rapid grpwth. Offer the- baby plenty of boiled water to drink. Sometimes the breast fed baby refuses to drink much water, but in the hot weather, he should frequently be given at chance to driiik in case he wants to. Water that has been boiled five mlnujies is safe to drink. Never consider any disturbance- of the baby's bowelsi as uniniport^ ant. Any unusual constituency of the stool, or .^ore than' four stool's a day is a -disturbance. , Consult your physician at the first sigu of troublfc. Never forget that any bowel cohif)lairit, occurring in bii^ hies in the sumnicr time may be the outwpd and visible sign of:a beginning of 'serious illness. Clothing Is an ImporUnt Item in the suinmer hygiene of the baby. The amount of clothes or coverings Should never j )e such as to cause the baby to nerspire. Cotton garments are thp best. Hubber or water proof napkins, if they must be used, should never be worn for long periods. Hettcr to cariry along some sort of a wash't aWe protective pad for him to sit or'; lie on. Diapers, no matter ho»v stlghUy soiled, should be boiled and well rinsed iiefore being used again, and dried ih^ the outdoor sun and air- i The coolest part of the house is for the baby: in the sumiiiertimb. i His cWb, basket or play pen. covered with n^squilo'barring, should be one which can be easily moved from cool jilace to cool place. When and wherevfer possible the baby should be kept out-of-doors several hours a day. Ui-s moVable .abiding; place can .be put out on thevQranda or fife est«pe. if it is impossible foi- the mother to take bim out-of-doors. ; Especial cafe Should ^be taken during summer, to guard children against contagion's diseases. Hot COLONY HAPPENINGS MRS. WALLAB HOLDS MUSIC SCHOOL DUKIKe iVHE. Engineers Mkkei Freparartknis to Beglii Work on Santa Fe Sabwar Here. , The lafgest crowd that ever witnessed a sportln? event—between 140,000 and 150,000 —saw. Prank Lockhart, youthful daredevil from Los Angeles, capture first .place arid prizes of $40,000 in the annual Speedway classic at Indianapolis on Memorial Day. Lgt^khart, who went to IndiiOiapdliii. as a substitute afiver and eptered the race when the scheduled pilot was stricken with illness, amazed the throngs with his daring driving. A downpour of rain ended the race after 400 of the 500 .inlles had been run. Photo >hows him- immediately after the race, receiving the congratulations of his wife. bsistancc to dis- ia almost upon to-.stop at one of- these hygienic places. The regular routine" of the baby's life i should be majntained as at home. .Make camp in time to put the baby . to bed by .7 o'clock, bathed, in a fresh iilghtgown, and tucked away in his own ^iry sleeping nook, screened by fine mos- quitq barring. Even his bath water should be boiled. The little baby is fed every three or four hours by* the clock. Four regular meals are given to the olden baby'. A well-])alanced;daily ration contains a cereal (cooked if possible),! at least one fresh, green vegetable,, fruit (until after his second; summer onfy stewed fruit is given the baby),"ahd a pint to a .quart of milk. A simple sweet may conclude the heavy meal of the day. Nothing is given between meals. Come into camp provided with fresh, green vegetables, . butter, eggs and fruit; the food supply at the camps is : usually limited and expensive. Vegetables, fruit;'-tut- ter and eggs are often for sale along the road. If one carries a refrigerator milk and meat arc safely transported if they are obtained at clean stores. Buy milk only in liottles, and boil it for five minutes if Uierc is any question as to its purity.. If camp is to'be made for any length of time, the toddlers and riipuhout.s should be somehow fr'iiced in to play in their own safe I)lace. far away from the. campfire or stove, and treacherous Or appealing 4iodies of water. . . •In the fitial analyslis It Is good, (tle .TH food, fresh air, quiet and regularity of habits that insures for your baby the best possible resistance to the disturbing and en ervating ef^cts of hot weather. * • * REAL ESTATE'TRANSFERS • •> Issiied dally from office of <• •> lola Abstract Company. • <• •> •> •:• •> «,+ • • HORAN NEWS NOTES MORAX REPRESENTED AT PIC MC I.\ lOLA. weather lo>Vere rj ease. Vacation scasoii us with its pfoblems of travel hygiene for the little ones. jAll the ' precautions ; observed whilq at home to; guard against disease, producing germs should now be redoubled. Before starting on the ;trip it is well to have had the entire family, as well as the children, vaccin^ed for smallpox, and immunized against typhoid and diph- thefia. j .Many babies will join the. Ford Gara^v.-i^. For these the; mothers will find powdered cow'S milk a convenience &s, well as possessed "of a greater certainty for. cleanliness and good qualit}-. It Is easily prepared by mixing with hpilcd^ water according torrthe directions on the can. The re.sulting liiquid has practically , the same constituents as iWholo, fresh cow's milk and may i>c used for cooking, as well las foil drinking, hy the whole fannlly. i The water'should hV boiled first and allowed to coorisomcwlmt before Jhc milk mixture is made; In fact, all water u.-it'd while "B.vpsjiiig" should be boiled, the possible exiieptlon hcing water taken from a source which Js marked siife by the local health department- AH- water, boiled or pure-"must be screened against in- seots and kept in clean containers. ; Water may be boiled over the famp fire for Jive- minutes then covereii an* kejil cdVered till used, •of • a Solid alcohol stove/may be carried for this purpose. These are small.'cheap and efficient. - If -he baby is taking a formula, ; the bottle and nipple', spoon land mixing bowl, .should' be boiled for five minutes before making iup tlie fei-dini^. The hands should be thoroughly Washed before preparing IJle ' niUk. tlqless a portable, refrigerator i-s" part of the outfit, it is better'to *nly'make up one or two' Iwjtties at a time. ,The nfost carefully- assembled fprmulas rhay spoil in hot: weather \ after being subjected to the viclisitudes of "auto gylpsylng." Choosing a; ramp is .a matter to be. given senotw consideration. Nowadays most of the camping grounds are sanitary, as well as :4iSbt;ijr .;aBd 'WeU.aar«^ti8^- -Flap \ • (.nine 5, 1926) J. H. i Henderson and wife Joan n. to Jic..; Butcher, That part of il4-24-lS commencing 940.1 ft. west and 213 ft. south of NE corner of Sec. 34. thence west 165 ft. south 50 ft., east 165 ft., [north 50 ft. to begVn'ning, ^700. Urias Brewer, single, to Alice Ilicstand and W. S. Htestand, cast 649 ft. of lot 4-5 in First Addition to crling Heights In NWVi 25-24-18, $l.oo.\ : Mr. GESEVA ITE .M .S. (Clara Tarman.) and Mrs. Aldo Funston of Parsons, spenl Decoration Day in (icnoya at the Tarman home. Mr. and Mrs, Geo. Tippin were C'hantite visitors Sunday. '' Miss Grace MHIer left for Em- imria Monday where she will attend summer school. ( i.Mr.;L.ewi8 Leavltt left for a trip to Coior.ido Monday- with his brother,. Howard and-wife, ; Mrs; iloy Inge and baby returned to their home in Kansas City Sunday after .a visit here with her mother and'.other relatives. Mrs. C. 1J. Knowlton and daugh- |ter, Mrs. Coffey left Thursday for an extended visit with their daiigh- ter Mt».j Olive Dillon of Portland, Qreigoh. JMis-s Fern Millet left Thursday for an extended visit with her sister,. Mn., Frances Boersma of Bud . ilKlind MVS. Fred Spicer of Par- sonijipent Decoration Day here at thwD. Spicer home. • Sir. <5len Irwin came down from Emporia Tuesday and stayed until Friday visiting friends and rela*''] lives. • • •. 1 The Tarman family, "Miss Margaret and Marie Irwin and the Miller young people attesdied the recital given by. Miss ^ Green's pupils in Tola TuQsdav night. Thursday evening the Tippin .voung folks. Margaret and Marie Irwin. Florence and Myrtle Miller, Etta Mae He^lip. Glen Irwin, Verle Nelson and Lulu;Tarman took their, lunch and went to the river for supper, after whicb they attended the band coiicert'in lola. Ralph Johnston and John Wilson were Friday evienlng callers at Mark iS'hbcKey's. Mr-;and -MVs. F. H. Prather of Chanti'te spent Sunday and Monday visitiilg with relatives at' Klncald. . Mr, and Mrs. Archie Lingo and son,. Lester and wife and son 'Walter.! and Miss Liberg, of Olenlock Wfiatsanawat ^r Mrs. Ed GUmore Receives First Mall By Alr\ Rontq^-T^vcn- ty-Flve Cents Postage. MORAN, Kans., 'June^5.—Mr. and Mrs. Charles Tillery and Mrs. Martha Rush of luka, Kansas, spent Decoration Day with W. A. Hush and family.. Miss Martha Carr was the guest of Miss Helen Wea^t Sunday. Many friends regret to know that Mrs. Anna WHght • ia suffering quite severely froiri a prolonged attack'of. rheumatism, but.it ,is hoped site will soon be Improving. W^ E. North returned Wednesday from Clay Center where he had been visiting relati\'ek and friends and where he had attended the Decoration Day services. He was* accomp^ied home by his sister. Miss Bertha North and Miss Margaret Borland who will make an extended visit here. Mrs. Q. E. Laccy and daughters and Mifes Edith i Strong attended the Farm Bureau' picnic at; Illver- slde Park, lola, Friday, and^ report a pleasant time. Mrs. Martha Strong of lola visited relatives hero over the weekend. Miss Opal Hush of Pratt. Kansas visited here • lajst w<*k, the guest of her cousin; Miss Florence Uush. .Mrs'. Ed Gilmore is the first of onr people to report receiving mail by air service. On .lune fir.'U, Pueblo, Colo., sent out Its first mail "by airplane ,nnd on this mall was sent the letter received by Mrs. Giimfire from a sisitor whose home is there. The envelope has the usual post marks and Including the address by "Air Service." The postage required was twenty-fivc cents and after delivery at Kansas City was sebt in the regular way to Moran. ^Irs. G. B. Lainbefh has just received a rare aiid handsome bouquet of flowersl" the Sweep Cairo Jessemine from her daugjitcr, Mrs. Phyllis Hull, of Morgan City, La., She's i Winubr Elta Carlwrlght. winner of the 60- yard dash In a recent girls' track and field meet out on the Pacinc coaat. Her performance was one of tHo^Mn* ,aatlons of the carnival, BIta «dU /probably be seen in the east thisaun>.. mer as a memlxsr of the far western aggregation scheduled to 'compete la' <• a national meet. who with her husband is making her home in .Morgan City while Mr. llfill coniidetes a building conCract requiring several months. The iHUuh of fIowir .s contains a number of buds, anil to Insure their opfiiing into the perfect flower the buds are entirely submerged in water all of which is very interesting as well as most beautiful. -Mrs. Lloyd Wlnslow is not In her usual -health at this time but her many iff lends hope she will soon be ;her'iielf again. New York's projected bridge across the Hudson will bo suspended from, towers higher than the Washington Monument^ Princess-of the Osage Tribes COLONY, Kans., June 5.—Mrs. U. G. ^yhitakcr drove to Humboldt today, taking home her sisters, Mable and Mae Fackler, who bad been her guests for a week. Mrs. Robert Morris an <i baby aaughters, and Mr. Morrls's.jmoth- er arp here from Chicago, for u BUy with Mrs. Morris's mother, Mrrf. A. W. Paine. O. F. Goodell and Fred Goodbll were called to Smith Center this week in response to a message stating that their mother, Mrs. Ella Ooodell bad suffered a stroke of paralysis. Engineers and others Interested in the construction of the subway under the Santa Fe rail road^^ have been here -making preparations to get located for the work jwhlch will soon begin and will probably talbc six months to complete, beside the actual work of the subway and draining and filling .in. the ponds, it will be DieceBsary to lay a tile drain for about a mile to take care of the surface drainage, which collected to form the ponds. Mrs. A. C. Wallat, one of our piano teachers, is. holding a school in harmony and history of music during the month of June and has forty pupils enrolled, her piano students and otUfers. Mrs. AVallar has arranged with Miss Doerlng, county superintendent, so that all who take this study and continue their piano lessons throughout the school year, may be given credit for the work In their high school cour^. Several from Welda arc attending the class. , The daughter of Mr. and Mrs. A. T. Morris and her husband havp been here for a visit and have now gone on to Texas. Lew Kent, and Fred Goodell made a shipment of sheep from Westphalia Wednesday. A. T. Morris trucked them over. . Prof, and Mrs. H. H. Livingood left this week for a-visit with relatives In Oklahoma. Mr. and Mrs. Roy Jones will occupy the house they vacate. Mrs.! Jennie S. Hyde is a guest of her granddaughter, Mrs. John Basnett, in Kansas City. COLONY, June 7.—The Arkansas Fuel Oil Co., came In for a veVy pleasant surprise this week. They drilled in well NO: 6, on the Stephen Boone farm, in the N. E. corner Sec. 33, 22, 19, Anderson (iounty, and reported it to the Free'' Press as a forty barrel well. When It was put'on the pump it made 74 barrels of 34 gravity oil that sells at the field Unk at $2.05 per barrel. This well will stir up; some activity in this field. Another,well will be spudded In 390 west of this location. The Stephen Boone farm will be remembered as the one on which the Umpire Oil as^ Gas Qo. drilled several years.before the big boom In this field s;nd. their location showed both gas and oil and was less than a quarter of a mile off the big pay gas sand and now It is shown to have been less than that .distance from the big paiy oil sand, Bert Petherlin, of lola, drilled the old Empire test. Herbert Jones, who graduated from Ottawa University Juno 2, left Friday for, Pittsburg, where he will attend summer school., Mrs. John Courtright, who had spent several days with relatives here, left Friday for her homo in Kansas City and was accompanied' by her niece'. Miss Alice: Dcnion. who will be her guest for a couple of weeks. ^ j !' Edwin Lewig was her^ the imst week, doing repair work on hi^ mother's residence property. He expects to attend ,law school at K. U.;thls summer. Mrs. J. T. Watlar Is spending a few days with friends at Chanute and Neodesha. Miss Beula Byficld went to Chanute Saturday to spepd a week with her sister, Mrs. Jack McDown. Mr. and Mrs. Chester Chattcrton arrived home Friday from a two weeks trip, having been to Colorado where they visited at the home of her sister, Mrs. Lois Wallace. They mad^Si short stop at Eureka with her' hrother, Clarence CoUon. and wife, on the way home. Miss Beatrice Boycr, who taught in the Beloit high school the past year. Is spending some time with lier parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Boycr. . June 4.—Robert Kortc of Emporia was down last week and spent the week-end w'itb his cousin. "Wm. Grogman and: the George Ullrich* and J. H. Wille families. Mrs. F: K. Anderson and son, Charles Ray, are here from Oklahoma City vlalt|ng her grandmother, Mrs. AnnatTiampe, plso Mr. and Mrs.' A. H. Lampe and other r^la-: fives.' Miis. Anderson is.a daughter of John Lampe of Tulsa, Okla., and lived in Piqua when she was- a girL Mr. and Mrs. A. R. Hayes, llieir. son,. Russcl. and daughter, Virginia Lee, also Mrs. Hayes's si.ster. Miss Maletha Rice came from their home at Kirkwood, Mo., and visited with Mr. and .Mrs. J. P. Walter and family last Sunday. Ross used to bo section foreman for the Mo. Pacific at Piqua. Mr.' James Van Uyan and Miss Norrino Folson, both 6f Kansas City, were married last Tuesday, May 25, 1926. The ncwlyweds came down last Saturday and visited until Monday morning with Mrs. Vail Ryan's parents, -Mr. and Mrs. F. T. Folsom and family. The Misses Hazel and Margaret Folsom went up to Kansa.s City to visit their sisters wlio live, there, going up with Mr. and Mrs, V;in Ryan, who returned home last Monday morning. Mr. Watkins, clerk at the .Mi.s- souri Pacific depot went,j out to Wichita Saturday evening to spend Sunday and Decoration Day with friends. Miss Rose Sicka.and Miss .Marie Reedy went to Emporia last .Monday to attend summer school at the Kansas State Tcacliers' College. ( Miss Clara Rielman eanio from Newton !last Saturday evening to visit her friend. Miss Rose Wille. Mr. arid Mrs. C. O. Wlljiam.s and family spent Sunday ami Decoration, Day at. Pittsburg, with rela-; tives and friends. Mr. and Mrs. Ix)uie Ernst and daughters. Mary Louise and Betty Helen, drove from Kansas City last Siinday and visited with Mrs. Ernst's^ sisters, Mrs. Knestersteffen and family and. the Misses Pauline and Rose Kreimer. Uncle William Grogman is feeling fine at this writing and able to be in the bank again. Mr. M. S. Bacon went to Rich Hill, Mo., last Monday evening to attend to some business., returning home Wednesday morning. Alvln Murray Vent to Foit Scott lluoiilny morning to atton I courf. tor a fr-w days. • He rqinrned Friday evfning. • Arthur Weckel is home from Manhattan, where he hUs been at- teniiing school the .past term. W. J. Murphy and fainily motor- ed'from Chanute Sunday, morning to decorate the graves 6f their loved ones and to visit] relatives arid friends. « Mr. and Mrs. F. E. Rawlings went down t<\ Humboldt last Wednesday .morning to atteuu the Kemmerer-Kopper's wedding. - When a small bank in southern Texas failed recently some. of its checkbobks - w^ere found in a rubbish heap by prisoners working -io a convict ca^p nearby. Wlth.the worthless checks, the convicts succeeded in obtaining much goods ' from I mail order concerns before the fraud was discovered. MATINEES r* I I Ij* pi NIGHTS S:00 p. m. r I I I 1^ 7:1S—9:1.> p. nu Dally *^ Mii * * JLJ Sntnrdar 1 to 11 Hoipe of Retter PIcfnres—Mnsic By Ellte^ Orchestra . TONIGHT, TUESDAY, WEDNESDAY . Zane Grey's sequel to "Riders of the Purple Sage" TOM MIX in "THE RAINBOW TRAIL" Tony, Mix's wonder hor.se, trarries his master'thru perilous situations, and Mr. Mix performs many deeds of new daring. Lucien .Littlefield and Mark H?imilton, a picturesque pair, contribute several exquisitely funny incidents. Anne Qornwall is the charming heroine whom Mix rescues from George Bancroft, the villain of the drama. Aesop's Fables^Topio^of tIi(pD;iy—Comedy, Two Acts, "A B?|fliing Affair" Matinees 10c-2&; Nights lOcrSOc . IKELLE Y THE COOLESX SPQT IN lOLA Matitiees 10c and 20 IP ; Xlgrhfs 10c and 30e. TONIGHT, TUESDAY, WEDNESDAY AN ALLAN DWAN PROO U CTI OM a JMKBOII'imtWCE VtDOR'GKWGE BAWC80FT' WIlilAMroWEti Tornadoes and .shipwreck. l./ove and adventure on land and sea. Tingling with thrill.s. Ma.ssive in production. A big spectacular s'peciaf with all,that the wbfd implie-s: t ADDEU-ifhe (Jumps. Andy and MIn Jn "Mfiis Home On the . fllff"- a two reel coniedy and Pat he -News : Thursday and Fridaj-—Colleen Moore in "We Moderns" CO-nix;- Tommle .>felgbnn In "The New Klondike." Also ^The Cohens and the Kelleys. The lang'h sensation of the year. aiW'Annetta iLobnianra''wtaUe~sIrl'''^n 'whose'veins runs'Uie'blood'bt ctatel 8 of the Osage Indian tribes., has been named ^princess" to cepreseni thejltjr^oClFa ^baBkK. Okla.. «t the'conveBtlon oC^tlie-8o^jr.or^Okl» BELLYIEW: (Vivian Shockey) Mr. and -Mrs, W. E. Shockey of Tulsa. Oklahoma, were hero visiting relatives this week end. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Hinder and Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Shockey and family of Tulsa, Okla., were at Mark Shockey's Sunday evening. The Farmer's Union gave an Ice Cream social at the Bellvlew hchobl house Thursday evening June 3. They had a good time and a good crowd. Miss Vivian Shockey spent Tuesday night with Ilta Holder at Mildred. Harold Shockey spent Saturday night Sunday and Sunday night with Robert Barnes of near Welda. Robert Barnes spent Mondiy night with Harold Shdckey.! Opal, Gladys aud Robert Barnes spent Tuesday night with Alta and Harold Shockey. Mrs. Mark Shockey, Harold, Vlv;-; ian and Alta Shockey and Cecil Tnmer motqred to'-Gamett Friday where Vivian Shockey will have her graduation; pictnre taken. Alta Shockey spent Friday night with Ilta Heider of Mildred and they motored to Tola Saturday In Mrs. Heider's Star. lOLA HIDE, FUB ft WOOL CO. I118.0UO iPboulsd? Eggs , .—_—21c No. 1 Hens . 21c No. 2 Hens . ; 18c Cocks ._— — 09 No. 1 Springs ^^_26c No. 2 Springs 22c Win COM After FmUtry.: •3elow the tine" abowt Rln-Tin-.Tin-T- the.wooder dog—faithful to fttead—« terror to foe. The meet hibitioa exciting of dog loyalty^ beroisni and ferocity ever filmed. rBdowtbelint^ If more than .the ini- pceme acbievemcnt m m^mal acting—through- oat is the golden thread of a fasdoating romance— which thrilla and inspire*. Doa't'faU to see this great all-star Wariier >productioa. PERHAM'S—FOR V-AliljE Gentlemen! Be Seated IN TWO^TROUSER SUITS V Like the old minstrel man—these suits doiible in,brass. I They serve the purpose of two suit.s * without letting out the'secret that i you are saving money. - I **" No autoist-goes-very far without ! " " - • a spare tire— p No man can go much farther without spare pants> ,i • .Suits like these are seen every day for $35 without the . spare pants. More miles in istyle for few mills of money all by affiliated quality buying ' A Choice of Suits, $29.50 to $35.00 with spare pants. Affiliated Clothiers for lola.

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