The Iola Register from Iola, Kansas on June 14, 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 14, 1926
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PAGBisI3^• mNUTEjBAHK FAILS FIDELITY STATE BANK IS IN . HANDS OF BANK COMMISSION. No Stateinenit of tbe fanse of The Bank's Clotting Haa Been Given. (By the Assoclatod Press) Chanute, • Kans. June 14.—Notice tbiat the Fidelity State- Bank ol this city has bepn placed In the hands of the state bank commla- sion was posted on Its dpor this njorning. I The notice said this was : by order of the board of directors. : i .The halilc was the youngest in tbf city, tJeginning business late fn 1916. Its last statement showed $371,000 in deposits, and loans of - $313,000. Its capital was $50,000; surplus $16,000. - . It was a state depositary and op- er^ted under the : state guaranty , iaw. Bonds valued at $44,000 were : among fta resources, $25,000', to : 3<!«ire stale i.deposlts, $2-,000 with itBe state guaranty fund. • iNo statement as to the cause' of ' closing was given this morning ;ljy the examiners in charge, who said - they had not been at work long enough to give an opinion of the bank's condition. , Chanute. Kans., June 14.—County Vtlomey R. B. Smith arrived from . -irie this morning -to confer with the state bank department examiners who took charge of the Fidelity State Bank at the request of its directors. • No charges have been filed afeainst J. L. Robinson, presi : dent of the institution. It was founded Jjy iMr. Robinson eleven years ago. He Is president "hi.s son-in-law cashier and Mr. . Robineqn's son Is assistant-cashier. Mr. Robinson, his wife and their eon-'ln-law ' are three of the five directors. Mr, Robinson has lived In this vicinity many years. . An employe of this bank stated this morning that it may reoiren in lhree_or four days. Arrest PreAldent and Cashier. Cliauute, Kans.. June 14.—J. L. Robinson, president and J. E -; Wood, cashier, of the Fidelity State i Bank, were arrested this afternoon . on warrants alleging false state liieiits to the ^tate banking depart ^ "nient and in the bank's last month ly statement. They waived pre liminary hearing and gave $500 bond each to appear for trial in district court. Mr. Wood is. Mr, Robinson's son-in-Iqw. The state bank commissioner has taken charge of the bank' at the request -Of, its directors, and it was closed this morning. "• U. C.,T. IS GRATEFUL (Contiiiued from page 1.) taining oijr visitors."We have had nothing but favorable reports froth' our visiting friends, many of them wondering bow so smiiU a council was able to ca,rry oiit such a large project in entertaining the 600 guests. • "The local committees spent upwards of $1600.00 tff $1700.00 on their convention, $1,000 of which was allowed by the Grand Council and aboiit $700.00. donated by the ' local merchants. "Without going into details- on all the minor expenditures we cuunverate here some of the larger ones as'follows: "Souvenirs for ^00 men and souvenirs for 150 ladies. "A banquet for 530. "Three Orchestras an dbands. The Tola Gounell.feels especially indebted to the merchants who ald-^ ,cd us with \he expense and also In the manner in which they decorated the cjty, to all those who offered their rooms for housing, to those ministers and professional men who aided in entertaining at the baniiWts. We also feel indebted to the! city officials and the police department for the fine-co bpcratlon^hey pave us, and to all who cannot espeflally be mention ed. We owe them a'vote of thanks and assure them that the visiting mcmhrrswf're! highly pleased with the manner in which lola and her people entertained them." RED STAR HAS VALUE (Continued from Page 1)' Iniie and permanent dividends. • Tens of thousands of the R Star stickers knd windshibld mabs have beeij 'sent out and they are so plcasing^to the, motorist thai hej keeps thera in_ u6e on his win,la- shield instbad' of throwing thq .away- as one does with the or< nary jpromotiofr materfnl handi "bini foir display on his car. "Graustark" at The Kelley. Tlic, feature film "The New Klondykc," scheduled to be shown at the Ktlley tonight failed to arrive . and the feature will - jbi "Graustark." The substitution will be agreeable to the public f|or "Graiistark" is a famous production abd has a wide appeal among film loycrs. • : Creb Loses Decision. (•Ry tho A.ssociatcd Trossl New York,"June 14.—^Harry Greb of Pittsburgh, former world's mld- •dlcweighl chataplon, lostj; his first •-^lega! brush with bis manager James M. (Reddy) Mascn. In supreme court-today when VjusUce Charles L. Guy grajited an injunction to Mason, restraining. Greb from fighting except under-Mason's management. . This dc.clsion re,'Verses a ruling of the state ath- ictlc commission which vhad previously voided the contract between fighter and his manager. '- ,\pw Low Mark For Franc (».v the ABSOolated Press) Paris; June 14.^Tne French Franc tqday tumbjed' to a new low reroi (1 of 36.57, to the dollar. .Economisla Xocl that the gov-. eminent will now be obliged to decide on financial measures and to -settle the political:crisis which Is expected to'ffventuate. The monetary situation can be solved, they Insist, only by' radical chani?es that would cause a tenrporary but serious economic derangement. ^r8:,F. E. Oalgh and Son Bobbia came up from Cbannte - Satgrday afternoon on the 4:28 !for a -rlsit with Mr: and Mrs. T. W. Datgh pi 402 West, Jackson avenne. Little Miss Alice Hendricks came* up froin Cherryrale Saturday afternoon on the 4:28 Santa Fe lor a week-end visit with ber aunt. Miss Alice Hendricks of 211 South Cottonwood street. Mr. and Mrs. S. A. Roggers came up from Chanute Saturday afternoon on the 4:28 Santa Fe to spend tiie week-eiid~Svlth Mrs. Rogg^rs's sister, Mrs. LlUIe Walters, who lives two miles south of lola. Miss Margaret Zyskowskl, of Tulsa, arrived on the 4:28 afternoon Santa Fe for a visit with her mother, Mrs.. Barbara Zyskowskl, Qf 414 South Chestnut street. Mr. and Mrs. D. Lltwlh and family drove to Clianute Sunday and .spent 'today with their son, Mr^ Bennlc I..itwln and Mrs. Utwln. Mr. D. Lltwtn reports qolta a serere wind storm in Chanute while Uiere. Several trees were vprooted and many limbs , bolwn ; off and the strefets littered wlh debris. A heavy downpour of rain followed the wind storm. Quite a lot of damagere- sulted. Mr. and Mrs: B. P. Slack drove over to Plcasanton Sunday for a visit with Mrs. Slack's mother, Mrs. Sarah Beatty. Mrs. Beatty came homo with them for a visit here. _ Mr. and .Mrs. P. B. J. Adams drove over to their faijm In.Bour­ bon, county today. THE lOLA DAILY REGISTER. MONDAY.EVENmcy JUNEil4^ lib r Judge, Hopkins, of the Supreme Bench of Topeta, and Mrs. Hopkins came down yesterday to jvlslt airs. Hopkins' sister, Mrs. lies, of 220 South Jefferson avenue. Jtidge Hopkins returned yesterday evening but Mrs. Hopkins .will remain until, Wednesday. While' in lola the Judgfe called on his. old' friend, C. 0. Bolliifeer. Miss Grace Kinney iand Miss Theta .Brewer motored over to Nevada, Mo.i Saturday evening where they werb guests over the- weekend of Mr., and Mrs. Lee Parks. Miss Elva. McCall, who had been visiting'hier sister, Mrs. Parks, accompanied them home. Mr. Owen RIgdon, who came to Io!a a couple of weeks' ago for. a visit with his boyhood friend, Mr. John Padgett, left^ today for Louisville,. JCy. Mr. Padgett! and Mr. Rigdon are cousins. • - Mrl Roy Gwin, of the Farm Bureau, is showing a' nice picture which was taken of the Boys and Girls Clubs at "Manhattan, which represents the letters 4-H, the name of the organization. About 700 people are shown in the picture. Mr. and Mrs. John C. Scott hare returned from their trip to the Rio Grande Valley where they went on the excursion about a week ago. They combined business with pleasure on the trip. . Mr. Merwin Tllzey^ of Topeka, was in lola yesterday the guest of Miss Dorcas Miller and Mr. Lloyd Scott. , Mr. Fred &t. Mills; wlto has ^n here-as manager of the Plggly Wiggly store has returtfCd to bis l^ome in Chanute. Pitching Supr ^nM P ITCHING in aUU pariimount In maior league Vaseball. Speed l« -once more a promi n^nt fari«r. due io the .lee* lively hair, and acrurac> In' lh<> fleld is moM 'Maentlal ' out. after all. the most Important feature nf the gaifie la pitching Washington hon a great hall rlub, bui ll must gel .plirhing to win If the ypteran niemberv-of the twirling naff tali to go the route, the Na tionalu are slink When; th«f i American League champ* fet good! pitching the club iooki* Uke th| flashiest aggregation In the leegue ; The' Vankeee have a powerful punch atf thej bat. However, if you get six rdna and the opposition man ages to drag seven tallies across, the punch Is wasted. Aak any big league- manager about tals prospecta and his opinion Invariably, will be that the club's chances, rest with its pitching. • - » .» m Pinch-Hitters N OT so. many years ago little |ielp at bat was expected from mem bera of a pitching staff. Times have 'Changed, however, and now nu^ny of the best hitters In the major leagues are the pitchers. , Take three of the veteran mem bers of the Washlngtoii.staff. Walter Johnson. .Dutch Reutber and Joe Bush. All are mighty dangerous when swirlging the ash. As a matter of fact, all three have won reputations as pinch-filtters aklde from their , twirling ablUty. 'When Washington .needs a igood THE STARS AND STRIPES iThc American^ flag is among the oldest of national flags. The Stars and Stripes was permanently planted in Alaska, at Sitka, October 18. 1867. The Stars ^nd Stripes was first officially saluted by a foreign government on February 14, 1778. The Stars and Stripes was ftrst unfurled In 'bjatHe oh the banks of the Brandy wine, September 11,1777. The Stars knd-Stripes was first carried around the world by the ship "Columbia," of. Salem, Mass. in .1790. I The idea ojt an annual celebration of .American-Flag Day was originated by Professor George Balch of New York! City. The Stars and Stripes was first carried across the frontier Into Germany by the American Army of Occupation, November 14, 1918. The first display o^ the national ag at a military post was at Fort Schuyler, on the site of the present cltv of Rome, N.!Y., on August 3 1777. . Old Glory"!- was first applied to the United. States flag in 1831 by WiUlam Driver, a sailing captain of Salem, Mass.i:: who died in Nash- illci Tennr., in 1886. Thb high school of New Bedford, Mass.. was the first ptfblic school in the country to raise Oie American flag 'Over the schoolhouse, hich it did on May 11, 1861. ^ The Stars and Stripes -was first carried Into action on a European batUefield by Gunner William H. Clanc.v, of the Royal Field Artillery |of Canada, at Vtmy Ridge, in 1917. During the Revolution the flag had 13 stars; ia the War of 1812, 15; In the Mexican War; 29; in the Civil War, 33; in the j Spanish- American War, 45; and in the World War, 48. On^pril 4,1818, Congress passed 1 act reducing the nnmber of stripes in the national flag to 13, and Increeslng the nud^ber^fistars ' represent at jail times the num- r of SUtes. ' The Stars and Stripes was first otsjted o)er a foreign stronghold June 28, 1778. when Captain Rath^one %l the American sloop of war. "Providence*'! captured Fort .NnssVfi, on the Bahama I^ilands. Captain Paul Jones was the first man to display the American flag -n an American. resseL ' Tbiik flag as made by the women of Portsmouth. N. H.i for the "Ranger." ^^•hlch wan fitted out at PorUmoulh for Captain Jones. ~ right-hander'In the crisis. Johnson and Bush often get the call. Reuther is 'often the choice when, a left- handed hitter is desired. For years Johnson has played plncb-hlttlng roles at Washington. The same with Joe Bush j^taen be was with the New York Americans. Reutber first won prestige In that line 88 a National Ueaguer. He has continued it In the-American. iOrastic Action hlJ 'ANAOER ioHN McORAW of IVI the New York OlanU to.on* manager who refuse* to stand pal when' his rlub Isnt winning. McOraw has the .oourag« of bto convlctionB * If he feels a certain shift will help his team, be (oes through with It. regardless of bow drastic It may sewn The Olanu looked great in spring training Ii seemed as If McGniw wn.uM get much I etter pitching Thai wasjonf thing tx lacked last aoannn HIS catching a >pe8red a Ut uncertain and the s lundneaa of ShoH' stop Jackson's :nee was of-miKb concern to McOraw. > So" far the club hasn't got the pitching McOraw. expected. Tha catching has wobbled a biti Jack son's knee has twice tailed him: hla injury kMks to be very serious, per* hapa Ipemutnent. LatMring under tftoae haodlcapa, the Olanu-have tailed to show pea nant form. DIspooiAc of tbe 'two veterans. Orob and NebC. make* (t apparent tliere ia gotog to be house-cleaning in New York. V You may temporarily^' bah John McOraw and bU bau club but tbete Is no permanently stopping 'em. • • • ' Promising Rookits URINO the last flve year* high class ball pUyera have been passing out faster than tbe recruits have been ntaklng good. In the two lAajor leaguea there ar* a number of clubs that are becomhfig antiquated. _There to a decided need of young bkiod to/uike tbe places, of the passing stars Several clubs are experimenting this year, partlculariy with InOeUers. To^my way of thlnidng, tbe most Improved young batt player in tba malora Is Fred Spargeen of the Cleveland cliib. He is a year or two from being an. outstanding star, bat he certainly seems on tbe my. E>rery day he shows! Improvement In bla play. I Detroit, by tbe way, has a classy looking youngster In Oebringer.. and the Yankees have another iiv Las «eri. MeOLFTODItiUlffiNT <«i^teb Fovn«M^ Wm Be Unc-np ok GoutiT Plik LlBkS TOBWTOW. tke A novel toumunent Idea baa been decided upon by the toiinw- ment commi^ee o( the Ida Obnn- try Club for the second general competition of the aoasoa- which will be fought oat on the Ilnkg tomorrow . It is what la known as a "Scotch Foursdmfe" toarnament, Ih which each set of partners plays only one' ball, taking "tnm. about" in hitting It .As tbe sets of partners have been made tap by pc^ir- isg the beat players with the worst, some very interesting 'and amusing sitaations will nndohbt- edly arise. \ The competition is for nine boles •a&d the.Ioslng slde|will treat the Winning side to a dinner as was done, after the last general touma- nl'enli about a month ago. The time play will bis at tbe oonyenience ot the various. foursomes, but ail will .be expected to -conclude their matches by six o'clock tomorrow evening. The pairings follow: ^Swiggett and Dtillea vs. H. Fronk and Fegely. RuBseU and Dalgarno vs. Hoyt and Roy'Fry. Tom BowloB «nd yt. A. "Wheeler vs. King and Chester Cowani Merle Bollinger and Stodghill vs. Stanley Kirk and Bchieicher. O. O. Bollinger and Dr. Oarling- [-faouse vs. Norton and Cap. Sniith. Stadler and Fickle' vs. Blxby and Dr. Learell. Tholen and Clem Shields vs. M. Fronk and Ray Enfield. Angelo Cowan and Carrol vs. Tenhagen and Ableson. C. F. Scott and Ethel Shields vs. Twadell and Sleeper, Dr. Reid and Clif, Clark TB . Rol Gard and Harr. Gene Cook and Gene Geery vs. i TENNIS PLAY STARTS ailssonrf Valley Tennis Assoclii. tlon Tonmnment Begins In' Kansas City. (By the A.ssonfiitcd Pro.«!<> Kansas City, June 14.—Play in the men's, singles tournament at the twenty fifth annual championship of the Missouri 'Valley Tennis Association'began this morning at the Rock Hill Tennis Club here. There was a possibility of-showers but tournament officials were confident onljf a heavy rain would atop the play as the courts were excellently drained and' ^yould dry qaickly after a ghowef. Wray Brown, St. Louis, Carl J. Meyer, Kansas City, Leon Alinlrall, Denver, Junior Coen, Kansas City, Berkeley Bellj Austin Texas, were some of the favorites who were generally conceded victories in .the early roundk —- • < Unusual interest was evidenced this morning in the junior events ^hich were scheduled-to start tomorrow. Bell, 17 year old player, who ranked No. 5 In the United States jrlinior' singles last year, and year, were two entries in this division. . ' . Among the prominent women players entered was Miss LotUe Fuller, Fort Leavenworth, Kansas, Missouri state champion. First lo'und play in the women's events was scheduled to begin late today. ; • Junior Coen, Kansas City, defeated Charles Sager, Leavenworth, Kansas. 6-3, 6-3. junior singles, first round. Wellington—The 'county commissioners have let a contract, for thq construction of eighty miles of sand-clay road. The work; .will start at once. COGBUL'S HABEET I THE DO NOT BETAIL. East Monroe and Elm, PhoM 176. We paid the followlns: vAvn toaayi Eggs, loss off _J 22c .\o. 1 Hens j 21o No. 2 Hens . : 17o Broilers 8Tc I.eghorn3 and Black Brollers._22c Cocks - ——Sc Ducks lOd Bp Green Hides Horse Hides . Junior Cbeh. 14, year old Kansas City star. No. 3 boy player last. Poultry TSmX Be Empty Cnwed. -H.75 ^ NNOUNCEMEN^ 1 to ber Having leased my storage and repair bu'siness to.iRoy Crewa who will operate it as The South Street Garage, I will devote all my time to the auto Replacement Parts Business.' j i • • •' We have the largest and most complete stock of auto parts in Southeastern Kansas. W. H. ABTS South Street Auto Retail and Wholesde 209 South street Phone 315 Chaai -Boirliu and Ohas. Marsh. 'Victor Kirk an^ Sam Sifer» vs. A. C Scott and Doc. Bowiiis. Lenstii and Merchant vs. J. B. Kirk and J. 'V. Roberts. F. O. Benson and Ray Taylor vs. Fanl Klein and Morrill Powell. H. M. Palmer and: Langley vs. Bell and E. D. Land. F. J. Oyler and Holdeinan. vs. R. L. Thompson and Dr. Christian. Kenneth Peck and WUbur Shijelds vs. Newton and .Horace'Miller. Bob Green and Brighanr vs. Achter and Canatsey. . "Vamer and Trontman vs. Dr. St^henaon and Jess Benson.. . Callison and Thayer vs. Glsh an4 WllUaauon. Horton and Gibson vs. Fees and Brownfteld. Wangh and Hunter vs. Harrison and Mathis. Tbe first pair In each foursome is captained by J. G. Stadler and tbe latter pair in each foursome is captained Vy S. A. Bixby. . lAHARPE NEWS NOI^S . —^For Rent': Two 3-room bouses with ]H >rche8; one has' a bam; plenty of shade at both Bouses. See R. L. Greer, Agt, LaHarpe, Kans. . —See Spanglcr for the best Work Shoes in town; also for ladies' "White Slippers at special prices. ^-Compare our prices. They are as low as any..considering quality, on shoes, men's work clothes and harness siippUes. Roach-Elliott. —Roach-Elliott would- like your binder canvases for repair early so as to avoid the harvest rush. Fly nets and fly spray at right prices. Also a few sets of harness on monthly payment^ plan. I ^— To Defend TlUe. (By the AsrocUited rrcs.<») New York, June 14.—Pete Latzo of Scranton -Pa., the worid's welterweight champion, iwlll defend his title in a 15 roun^ match against Georgia Lcvine Of Brooklyn at the Use tleglster Wants for resulU. Polo Grounds July 9. iLe ^Ien siid-Brnipion Win. Par6,'Jnne..l4 .^Su2anne Laiglen paired with Jacques Brugnon, captured the International hard court tennis championship in the mixed doubles today, defeating Mme. Le- besnerais and Jean Borotra, 6-4, 6-3. - lOLi. HIDE, FUB A WOOL GO. Ul S. Ohio Phone ISO? Eggs _—„_—-21c No. 1 Hens ___21o_ io. 2 Hens - .18c I 'ocks ; __9c No. 1 Springs 1.; _-27c No. 2 Springs 23c Wni Come After Poultry. We wni Appreciate Toor Bulnesa. B. A. JONES, Prop. _ SKATING RINK West Street^Iola* Afternoons S to 4; Nights 7:90 to 10 Children; Saturday ^Morning 9:30 to 11 lie » GOOD ORDER nrr. CHIC AG a Internaticmial Eucbaristic Congress RoondTrip Coach Fare Only »20 .96 Round Trip R. R, l ^ate ia Sleeping Car. .00 *PaIlm8n fare 8dariarcharg& additional. .Tidcets on tale June 16.23, inclusive. Final return limit J™^^* iTBther d«all. from W. H. Donny, AssL Gen. Pass. Agent, K. C, Mo. ^ Think of the storm of indignation such a sigm or advertisement would arouse. You probably .will never see it. You do read notices daily that call attention to the sale of furniture, aiitomobiles, real estate, etc., to satisfy a claim for non-payment of the account. These circumstances are notpleasant but they are legal. They represent the last step in a transaction in which the individual securing the merchandise and service failed to complete his or her obligation to pay for it. , ^ Therearehundredsof infants (and some young.folks) in this community whose entrance fee.into this world has not yet been paid for. The physicians WITOL answer caHs at all hours of the night to give devoted service in these cases make many sacrifices in both time and. money. They answer the anxious call and give unsparingly of their skill, and time until the emergency-ias passed and a proud Dad and happy ttiother are joyfully telling their friends of their happiness. : Then what? The physician serves until his attention is no longer required on the case but he is equally busy with others.* Time passes and he does not find time to send a statement or a collector. He knows he should, but hjB feels that to do so would take time that is urgently needed elsewhere. . Does the lather appreciate just what his iriend^the physician, hais meant to him? In.a"i^al^e way, yes. But there are many who do not, show even'as. much interest in paying for the sei'vice rendered as they do in their ^ monthly garage bill. Is this because the garage man can reclaim the car and offer it for sale? Perhaps not, but the fact remains:that a^service that helps men and women enjoy God's greatest blessing is left unpaid,-for much longer periods, than any other accounts are allowed to run./ No gi'oup pf men in-the world perform a greater service tb mankind than our physicians. When. you call a regular, recognized Mf D. you know you are to have the most intelligent a)nd conscientious service nearly a scbre of i years of expedience can provide. You know you will be treated fairly and the least you can do is pay the small fee promptly. Those who-can, should pay cash and others should be fair enough, to discuss coijditions frankly vWth their physician arid make some definite arrangement's. To do ^ less ip to encourage a higher rate of fees and perhaps a plan which will rtean hiore and more physicians will adopt a cash basis plan, as many other professions and' institutions have done. ' . ,4

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