Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on December 9, 1927 · Page 4
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 4

Iola, Kansas
Issue Date:
Friday, December 9, 1927
Page 4
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^Il -J. PAGE FOUR ilOLA DAILY REGISTER • CHAS. F.'SCOTT , . > THE TOLA; DAILY REGISTER, FRIDAlY ¥ Bntered at the > Ida. PortoCfloe as ^'. . Swond Class Matter. 1 Tel hone ' ^— ^ ^ SUBSCRIPTION RATES B7iCarr (er{n IoIa,-GBs caty.'lAHarpe ; : . and Bassett. One Weiek 16 XJenU I "One Month 70 Cents I* One Ycur ...y. IT.SO " • BY MAIL. . Outside Allen County • ^ • , - Onp Tciir ; $S.OO . ,, In Allen County •< A-' ... 14 .00 : ;SJx Wi'.Uis i 12 .00 On? St!..- Ui Oflicial Paper City of lots, i on cial Paoer City Of Bswett.' Otftciat Piper Allen County. -Kansas Prtfo Association. : f I.; K.nnsas Daily Leaoue. Audit Bureau of Circulation. ^ fi-t'i Congress of ihe World. ; Inland Daily Presi A«soclatlon. •1 ! '''MEME3EH ASSOCIATED _P.RESS. • . til'- A.taiielatea ,...•!•) l .'.i «.iil wlr**/] . • .V. ;,isii.-fl>- '-n:s:^- 1 r !• i i !.|!'.:ition of •< j- ., f-.-<..lKi '1 Iv - it :.or ; I • ir-xui^twd here. h-i-ii: .'ire alio, rf- • Tt>.- A-.. t:il<-U !M- «^^ -.' V. . . 'Ij- • •• J., rvi .l,- 'Bible TH it^kt for Toddy' \ • I I " I tUerc-fpreT 50 run, not as un- 'coftaiijly; .so | fight I, not. as one . tiiat bbaretli jhe air.—I Cor. 9:26. The li'-'Nt Df THE DA 'rS KEW& There Is. an old man living In Switzerland, who has found* fiappl- ne^lb^ose he has passed through the'turmoil of political cqnfllct asfl'been dropped from a.throne. He i^ the ex-SuIt&n Mohammi^ Vi of Turkey, who was erroneously reported dead at San Remo . last year. :.Far from being dead, the ex-ruii'er of an empire. High Caliph of the Moslem religion and . late lord and master of a harem COUT taining 500 women, is 90W busy with Oreparations for his wedding to MIIic. Juliette Lepeon, a charming yoUng French woman whom he is gol^g to marry. Mohammed VI began i his reign a{t the turning- point of the World War. He saw the Ottoman, armies broken by a vigorous Britl .sTi offensive, and in 1922 he was forced to abdicate to make way for tlie so -called Turkish Republic with the redoubtable Kemal Pasha at the helm. " OR HOOVEU. ! j llliipublican candidate for i'l-csirfe/it jwill be Charles Cur, lis or l^ei -b<.rii Hoover! That: is a „ sp, not; a revelation i irom hlioy'.' o • below' or anything rf of tlijir sort. ' But such as it is, jiastc it ill yujiir hat and let it rido'. '-Ami -byre -iire some of the reasons back of ^the guess: 'A good lunny Republican leaders 'in the Ka."-!. such men as Andrew Jlellon. Charles D. HJlles, Senator Moses, Chairman Butler, and the • JilvB.clnnB till ,the last moment to the hope that iPrcsident Coolidge didn 't mean what he said. When • at last convinced that the President lia.s definitely eliminated hlm- Kolf. they ttirned to Charles Evans Hughes and trjed to bring him for- ward as the , one Republican who could carry Xow York against AI. SniUh. Biit Judge. Hughes has _ now' glveii ' out a Blateraent in ' .-Which ho declares that under no circumstances will he seek or ac"-• cept the nomination. • That clears the, field of contend• ers from the East. There remain now onlj:.Willis, of Ohio, Dawes and I.owdcn, of Illinois, Curtis of Kansa-s, and Hoover of Iowa and Galjfornin .-^ull western men. Reduced to a choice among |these men, none of whom is identified ; -witlr tbeii-" ov.n - section, eastern [ leaders .ean liave no other desire thafth"'- man who most cer- |- talnly would carry on along the line of r -olicy which has b6en followed -with such C^-iicral approval , ) hy T:er!(I"n( (foniidice shpuld be; 11 <;!;osrii;= Willis may" be disposed of j- (ir!f<. if I'avlnK not been in the ^jpiilili?- eyi- loni; enough or iinpres- i .Viv!'-->:: I none!' to make his nomina- I . lir.ii ':i |H >:--!;;lipli(.v, Dawes- has de- 1. (' 1;. i:,- not a candidate, but I -jf-viii if hfl were the attitude to- xrj .J 'l:i:;i (,f eastern leaders has l !i--( I) ; lieh :!-•• to make it pretty .-li'ir" t!:--.- \v')',i"'d find plenty of j->,'ns6: fnr not giving him their ^-:fn .:-''r- r .owdcn. in the mfhds of •.••'rr; 1 astern leaders, hafe : Iv.ncmf- r.i! impossibility because • -'f -.'u ir,:!,!-'--'i-dn he hafe given of . T, ii'L'.--,^-:'::;-,. ' ) sacrifice economic • r-i'm-r,.)' n--- -A-hat he deems expe- <.i .-11 V pr.T-V--ilr.rU- in the matter of lanu iil^if bigislation. ' " .So i^e;e r'-in.iin Curtis and Hoo; Tcr,: as iln- i-'ily two candidates . j_ioi\- i !i lUe fJA-ld to whom the eastern l '\u!irs crVn Kire consideration and be in any -vvay consistent with (heir records and with their dtti- -tpde on pending public questions. Since it is hardly thinkable that . any candidate-can be nominated without tlie support of the New Englajid States. New York, arid .Pennsylvania, the conclusion follows that the .nominee must be either Curtis or Hoover. — which Was to be demonstrated. . 1: The Importance of the Kansas delegation in the House of Representatives h.i8 been again recognized, this time by the appointment of Homer Hoch as a member of the Steering Committee. Kansas came into marked prominence In Washington some six years \ ago when'p.- P. Campbell, of the Third District, was made chairman of the Committee bh Rulc.s. When Mr: Campbell was defeated it looked as if we were due for a fall of "prestige, but by that time Poly Tinctaer had achieved such a position thai, he was appointed to the Steering Committee, so for four years longer Kansas was much in evidence. Mr. Tincher is ^ot a member of this Congress, having voluntarily retlrR..and again we „„f'T ^r TT' T"" T were due for eclipse. But this ^'""'^'° Register a few weeks time it is Homer Hoch who coines to bat as successor to Tincherj So once more Kansas is in the spotlight and all's well with the world [-T ^rat least with our State pride. they think Some-of the dl^tcbos from • where it was ^printed under flie Washington reporting how the .bat-^ heading ."WowI" Since the Regi.s- tle lor the Republican Convention iter does ^ot exchange with the ebbed antrflowed said .-i pood deal i I' it would be interesting to aboiit Chairnian. Hutler being for ' know by w!iat ."-tages ; the para- Kansas City and left' the impres- praph roaehed that paper. sion that he was perhaps the de- • terminiiip factor in the final (^ut- jn some jiarts of Enropi come. The truth probably iA that n:»t aetually beginning to the support of Kansas City by ; p^aee ha.-< eome to sta,y. So firmly Chairman Butkr hiirt instead of |,:i.s .S«eiUn become co-ivinced that h'elping-the K. C. boomer.s. Cham-.,siio will never-Iiave to go to war pions of. other cities declar'ed Mr. J again that reccntiy the govern- Bnller had promised them tci re-'imiit has disbanded nin.' rcgi- main ,and when he swung nieiifs. tionie of them the oldest in for Kan.'-as City they a<-eused and pri)ii.lest fighlinK units of Eu- him of breaking faith and then rope, it other European nations asked; members of the committee would disband In equal proportion what a sigh of relief the world might breathe! ; if they were goiiig to let the chair man buljy them into doing his will •—always a -damaging attack. If one-man more.than anothbr saved the: day for Kansas City It was D. W. Mulvane. If he had been on theother side Kansas City would not have got to first .base. About the most futile gesture that is belngj.inade in the United States right now HTtlte assumption of a body of men down in Okla- ;homa that they are a I^egislature. Half a dozen pf this group Issued a."call" for the 'Legislature to meet. The Supreme Court promptly, and inevitably, rendered a decision that no authority resided in these men to Issue such a call, and tliat the Legislature could not i legally be convened in anyj such mariner. But a majority of the men who madp up the Legislature .assembled nevertheless^ and are , more • or less solemrily going j through the form of, "Investigating" the Governor and various other State departments. The whole thing Is ' farcical beyond words, and one wonders how the men engaged in it- manage to keep their countenance. Edward Albert Christian George Andrew Patrick David, Prince of Wales. Earf of Chester, Duke of Cornwall. Duke of Rothesay, Earl of jjarrick. Baron of Renfrew, Ixird of the Isles,' Grand Steward or Seneschal of Scotland, Duke of Saxony. Prince of Saxe-Coburg and Gotha. tell from his horse again the! other day. He probably'tried to recall all his names and titles and ^le ;effort made ^him dizzy. •Tho Wichita Beacon thinks the lale Harbbrt Hadlby was not noml- .natrri for i'resident at Chicago In , a912 because the Taft 'leaders did not want to name a man who had prosecuted Sianihird Oil. Another reason he was not nominated, we ihavc always understood, was that '."when some of his friends went to . T. It. and suggestfJd to. him that If - he would withdraw Hadlcy could • be named,' the Colonel banged the . table vwith bis fist and said the - people had .sent their delegates "there to vote for him and he would jjol: a-sk them Xo vole for anybody else! ' • "This little paragiiaph from.The Pink Rag illustrates the degree to , W^ich Big Town folks cultivate , their nerve: ; "Charley Mitchell has a new chauffeur: -Sunday morning he got In from Charley Scott's town or -rSome other Godforsaken seaport, IV came ovei;-,the street, got fri-riiy car . arid honked the horn until {1 came out and motored him home. And A little over a year ago at Tulsa there was one morning and one evening paper and everybody was satisfied except the ptibllsher of the momfng paper who concluded there was; "plenty of .room In a city of 80,000 for- two evening papers." So he started an cycning editioh of his morning paper." He was able by charging the noriilnal price of 5 cents a wieek to build up a good circulation for It, but the Tulsa merchapts refused per- slstebtly to patrotolze ; It,-objecting to the added burden df cost without compensating advantage. So after being run at a heavy loss for about a year the new paper suspended publication. A similar situaUori has Just occurred at Am- arlllo where, a surplus paper, after losing 1135 ,000 in six months; has gone to the wall. Unless the Qovemor. intervenes Ruth Snydei* will go to the chair in Sing Sing th'e week of January 9 for the murder of her husband. And frojn a parochial' school her 9-year-old daughter is writing: "Please, Mama, come home for Christmas. They tell me Vou are sick: .1 am prayli^ tintll my knees are sore. I will go on praying until ..the skin is off my knees." Could any writer of fiction Invent 8 :3cre r -oigr-ant sifj.iv'o.-,? Consumption of dairy product*,the United States, in the United States has grown ih | Th^ fact that the larger output two dlmenslons-a big increa .se iu of ds^ry products in 1927 hasten the number of consumers and a absorlbed -Hilthout difficulty and that larger consumption per capita, prices have averaged hlgher| than The Litter has been llie im- last year: a^e convlnc^ng_proofs « portant factor In the inerease of «ie total quantity of dairy iirod- alysis of the dairy production situation by a well knoMO authorit.v. a stiionger demand than la 1926. The growth: of.the number of con- itie total quantity 01 uairy I' JUU- . i.c • „" " , V« nets required, according to an an4^ sutnets in Itself, takes care of an ihtreose of one or two per cent in production 'every year, and per nation oy a weii Known auiuuiii.». i'»""<v-""" -— - . It required 954 lbs. of milk in 1921, capit:^ consumption has shown re- to supply thfe dairv products used marktiblc gains iu the last six or by each nfan, woman and child in 1 seven, years. OLD CARLYLE (Ida K. Kelly.) "• ">-".'•' , i cien .Mrs. Upshaw, Virginia and Ruby : i,am spent Thursday with -Mrs. Edwin i win Kelly and. -Mr.s. Dodik. !j 7^a<j of GU City; Mr. and Mrs. Will Caldwell ahd family of Colony; Tiild. Jlalph Kelly; Pete GIll- )t lolii. and Mr. and Mrs.^Ed- <elly. •; t Tuesday Mr. and Mrs. A, L. ;» J,U^l. 1 UC:TUU/ ,11,. aiiu — aiiank.«giving guests at the Saw-fKeoWn moved to lola and Mr. .. . , . I jjjj^j |an,,]y moved onto the 1 .MODERX ETIQrET'TE By Bioberfa Lee -X' Wo ton's Q. Is it good iform to make apologies for the' lapse of time since one was last in th -3 house? A. No. Q. Is fish s^'rved on hot or cold plates r.i dinner? .•\. Hot plates. • . Q. Are middle initials still fa.-^hionable? A. No. year home were .Mr. and .Mr.-<. T. j.owe .\1. Vczie of I,aCygne. .Air. and .Mrs. Keowp farm J. R. IJrainard and famil.v. .Mrs. Iva V'ezie and Howard Vezie, Miss Inez Hideout .spent her ;Thanksgi\ing vacation with her parents. .Miss Daisy Applegate who is attending business college in Wich^ ita, spent the week-end with home folks. Howard Upshaw came from; Lawrence Wednesday evening to partake of Thanksgiving tfesiivilies at home and returned Monday to re- sumo his studies at business college. Mrs. Dcdds left Tuesday evening for Lyndon whero she will spend th<»: winter With her daughter, Mrs. Daisy Rock. Guests at J. M. Kelly's Thanksgiving day were: Mr. and Mrs. Frank Frase and Frank Thomas are sorry'to report Mrs. Nof- , condition worse. Her suffering is so intense that she required constant care day and night. Buchanan family of Emporia the w*ek-end at Edwin Kel- Th4 pent ly's. , Krajnk Thomas Frase -visited, at his cOusin -Edwin Kelly's from jday until Sunday, feral wbmen from tho Carlylo ' attended tho W. C. T. U. ntion rit LaHarpe last Mon Thurf Sev Unioij con vc day. , Weber's hid as their Thanksgiving guests, shortly befora Thaoka- gi\inf{ however. Rev. and Mrs. C. G. Hamilton, Mr. and Mrs. S. E. Russell and- Mr. Joe Wallace. MO\WVOUCAMX KNOW ; . Evc)ry Christmas .Seal, you buy is a blow at tuberCulosis.- / MOW DOMW LE.T Go O' n^.- . I — 4 . SbCvA A;SBASfTVNJE BEAR MV SOX Km—- lUP'c^:' -rets C :7;R.w .lljiAi4s, ••j'~*r fv » ••n»|j<.i f-j- i Clarence ITortoii Bcminlsces. . To the,Editor: 01 course all of us who were unable )to attenrd your tlilrtleth anni- verasry of the Dally Register, con- gratiilat^ you and all the force with all our hearts and many of tis were there in spirit iif not in person. Of course you noticed the tickling behind your off ear that you thought, was some one tickling you with a straw? Well, that was us in^ spirit, slapping you on the back and saying: "Hello, old scout, how are yon and all the family?" ' •When the Daily was sUrteJi most everyone thought it would be' of short life, as we did not tUnk the time was ripe for a dally, and no doubt it was bard- sledding for swhile, but we now rejoice with yon, and the forces tbat^you have made a go of l,t and. we u-e all proud of the Dally gnd those behind it Thirty years through ups and downs, without being knocked ifown arid dragged out. < with hardly an apology for any error arid not a libel suit is something to be proud of. When my-father was in lola in 1871 he brought back to Cincinnati a copy .of* Neosho Valley Weekly Register, "then owned by Overstreet and Judge AUisen. In the springj of 1872 ^ben our family arrived in lola. the editor of the paper called on us at the hoiise we bad rented, and gave us a nice writeup and of course my father sabscrlbed for it: and -we have had it ever since. When, our car jiarided Jn. lola and we ,unloaded the first all-metal sounding board piano that -was ever shipped west of the Mississippi, also about the first buggy ever in Allen, county, it created quite a sensation, especially as we {had two • young ladies who werei good musicians. Besides, the editor of the paper, the young men of the jtown Called on us before we were througl un- packing.r I will never forget some of those young men: - There was Al !and George Walker, both good musicians and as well dressed, and well behaved and as manly looking as were to be found,' also many others. We lived 'next door to Mr. Needham, the county clerk'and one, of the first callers, we. had Was A.'w. Beck, who was^ deiiverlng groceries, and we have known him. ever since and he is still in business in lola-r-over 56 years. During all these years the Register his {always been our authority on everything, and we have never known it to be wilfully mistaken or misleading. . in [the summer of 1S72 wc moved out to oar new house! on ihe farm and I wrote arfew lineb' to the'Reg- iste^ and this 14 -year-bld boy was overjoyed :to see his notes iniirint. Soon a: package of printed envelopes and stationery arrived for me at our country postoffice of Jamestown, and a real nice note frbm the editor thankjing roe and asking, for more. When Henry Perkins was Editor, he put me on a regular salary and I have always understood that I was not only the first correspondent, but the first one to be under Obligation to furnish so ' much "copy" 'every week. I commenced,to report the tein- perature and precipitation in the seventies aiid liter was U. S. Gov- eriunent observer for Allen county, for 22 years, all of which have appeared in the Register. I rememoer meeting C. F. Scott, the present editor, in 1872 when he lived on the farm. I was about 4 years olderj than he was andia little .taller and I:well remember of looking down at'him as I met him. He was red headed, snub-nosed and freckle-faced, but his large head proved that it carried a large brain. ifcSi who could know his father, John W. Scott and his brothers without knowing he' would make a mark .tor himself. ; After Charley Scott owned the Register he Joined the Stars-Ball- Gun Club I was running in lola and he and I-were-always matching our skill dt the trap, and of all the shooters that then took part, he is the only one I remember that is;in lola now. Little do. the lola shooters dream that he used |to break his 26 doubles straight He taught me how to shoot and \ have never forgotten the instrujc- tions. as evidenced by my carrying home 60 pounds of meat from the recent shoot at'Rila. Who secured the Soil Survey of Allen county? 'Who the Flood Survey of the Neosho? 'Who the R. P. D. for this county? Who the-Weather Bureau and P09(offtce liuildings for lola? Who had the Civil War veterans pension increased? 'Who has helped to bring everything to Alle^county that has ever been brought here? Who has a ^1>etter plan for fundr Ing the road building than any yet euggestedr If there is an extra session of the legislatureto talk over the road building prolblem, whose plan will be adopted? And who' will be made Governor on account of this plan? Any child can answer correctly. Is It any wonder we are proud of the record of the lola Daily Register and its able Editor, and, also force of efficient workmen? We are coming in some day to see the force, and the Editor, especially the ppetty girls in the office and the "devil." •j 1 J. C. NORTON. Five Miles Southe^t of Yates Center, Kansas 10:00 a,.^ ? Thursday, December 15tli Closing Out-All Goes Hew XoeaUoB* 108 E. Madison. First Door Efest of _ HORSES ^ MULES One team mules, smooth mOuth wt. 2,000 lbs.; 1 tfam black PJjrch- erons, 9 and 1() years qld. wt. 3,200 lbs.; 1 smooth mouth sa'ddle horse, wt. 1,120 lbs. 3—COWS—3 One Guernsey cow. 7 years old giving 3 gallons milk; 1 black co'w 4 years old, dry, to calf in January; 1 Holstein cow '> years old. giving 3 gallons milk. 64—SHEEP—64 1 Pure Bred liuck. 2 years old. 1 Pure Bred. Buck, 4 years old. Lot'No. 1, 14. head, solid mouth ewes. Lot No. 2. 14 head solid month ewes. Lot .\(). :;. \z iic'id .shun tii<mtb ewes. . ' Lot .\o. 4. 1:J bead hhort moiilh ewes. - I.ot Xo. r» 10 hciid broken inoath ewes. 59—HOCS—59 l-Pure Bred Spotted Poland Bdjar. 1 Spotted Poland sow and 10 pig.s 1 Aged sow. Spotted Poland. \ 2 Spotted Poland gilts. j 1 Spotted Poland, sow. • 1 Registered Spotted Poland s< w 10 Pure Bred Spotted Polsjnd pigs. i . '32 head Spotted Poland pligs wt. 40 ib.s. ' This herd has been beaded by Pure Bred Boars the last 25;years. IMPLEMENTS FARM TOOLS One 16-inch sulky plow, 1 14-inch [walking] plow 1 3-section harrow; I good; 1: 2-section harrow; 1 Srft. Idise; 1 8-ft. cultipacker, new; 1 6- .shovel walking cultivator; 1 6- , shovel riding cultivator; 1 2-row 12-shovel cultivato^. new; 1 Mcr Cqrmick : corn binder, good; i Hoosier grain drill, 8-ft. good; 1 .\ew Idea manure spreader, new; 1 3'', wide tire wHgon and box; 1 low iron wheel feed wagon; 1 nar-^ row tire 3% wagon and box; 1 set slat side boards. HAY TOOLS One 12-ft. McCormick rake; I'C- ft. John Deere mower; 1 6-ft. Deer -1 iiig inoweY; 1 Hay loader; 1 side delivery rake. PEED Several tons of loose alfalfa; eo tons good kaffir silage:. TERMS CASH .^ILT^ & STEINER, Aactioneers. \ C0MMERCL4L STATE BANK, Clerk. W. J. AGNEW LiiHcIi -SeriVd lij Ladies of .\. V. Valley. OIIR ^RKER.S ENDIJRE The material we use in making monuments and markers is the most durable. They will ire-, main in place and withstand rain. snow, heat jand cold throughout the ages. We make them secure on a sold concrete foundation. Often one marker answers a dual purpose. _ Let us. suggest a suitable design and| inscription and put it In place. >?j ^^^iO M E N T <ai 301 SOUTH rlg ^iaMsBaEP ^^ljWjHIWCT^ - 7 \ ^ Angles okji financial problems which baf- fie you nJiay be simple to yoiur banker. Why Not Ask Him? ,

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