Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on December 10, 1927 · Page 4
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 4

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Saturday, December 10, 1927
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/ PACK JOUH Bote^ at the; loU' PwttottM Onj Mojitt-...........i 70 Genu w.S"**'*'* County . J ^. In'AHM County I - SM^'i;?::;:::;;::;:;:t;l_ o ^llifDM^ ....ipc City •][ lata. • AMMUrttMk TMtfrt pr'>p«ouI ifaawl' wire. Hated prqwi J« tarturivriy an- tbe.UM/or TepubKcqtfcm of dispiitehM cTMttcd to it or wtoS eradilad in thl« vfper. local Hews MiMlslted^berer KM I B.OT rcpublica'^ioii' of spe- ttifac^ bercln art alao re- : Bible Thought for today .lk»ok.up,;a^d lift up yoUr tacadH: -for' i your TodempOon drawcth nisbt.—Luko 21 :W. SMTTH 4Sp V4KE. : I^arUs'aastlp la tjils countrj- is at aiwut as low an! ebb as It has bcob tor tlirce,or.four gcMratlons. Aod yet It strong enotigh In i^iVhllcii Stales rSenato to Inflij- ' "".Snce a deciding numjier of votes - ^pajta a qnestion vlilijh ought' to _ "hare had no • partlssin. conslder^- Jlon whatever. JThat was the qties- llon whether Smith and Vare, the ' ' Schalora- elect from ! UHuols' and /Pennsylvania, should be permitted to take the bath and; he seated as ~S«Jnatorn pendInK the investigation ' of their case by the Senate com- mtttee on elections, or refused the oath and subjected to the tender niercies of tlije Reed Cominlliee ' which is known already to h(ave made up ,lts mind against thjem. (ipon tl(At qnestion 37 Democrats .voted against Smith and Var^,— both of whom are Repulillcans. - nnd only five 'Democrats voted lor „ liinm. N'olicdy believoH the vote ' >roiild have been so one-aided except for partisan blaa. The 11- _%iRlon among the RepublicaiiH vas not quile sd one-sided.—27 io i d- mlt <hc menjand 13 to reject'tln|m> ..jlnd yet rjartisan bias doubtl ^sit • eniercd into' this vote also. A H it has said in former disciis- Isions of this question the Rei^ster holds to the opinion that Smfth and Vare arc entitled under 'constitution to>.take their seats in the Senate. Later bn. if it . sees .tit; to do 80. tlie ''Senate caii expel . them and ask Illinois apd Pennsylvania to send other' men. But iHe nion como now with certif|- cajes ifrom their respective State auJUpo^lties declaring them to vhave - be^ regularly elected to the Office offsiinator. and it seem^ to us to Be-'^ Queer view of the Constitu- -tlan which can meet them at the door- of theate Chamber with a club >nd deprive their States of representation ppiiding thc^ tiiie . "^hjen the Senate, through K B rcgu- Ll^rly constituted committees and ' ^tcr due consideration.! shall; pass, rtjp ^n their case. That this would "not have been donQ,except tprtbc influence of .partisaoi ^ip seems to be plainly enough apparent from ' tba record 6t the vote. And now. liincc it haa; been done it is to be' wished that in. some way that particular phase of the (juestion migh: be,:', takcii before the Suprem4 Co^rt. - It~ would be In^erestitig to have au authoritative judgment upon. -H qnestion which the Senate (tseU has decided first one w«y and then tbe.pthef. dej^endlng u 'p~on .what was thought jlo be "the party cxisopcy of the tame. -One advantage of the: convention fl}-$tem nominating candidBtes fati strikingly illustrated In tlie qar^ of the la.te Herbert Hadley. it at a State liepujiiican con- venMQD'that ffadl^y was nomlnat- i tMr l ^r attorney geineral' while 'a ffiebil- forcibly held, him -in bis scat topirevept him from rt^ng itnd ; declining - the nominatio^. TThJch/fte' had not asked for and djd'inoi'want. It was this somina- Uonaahll s«bse<iuent election which littft nude bltai^ .Governor of Mia- sbu^'aiid started, him' on the career; jwhich made him a national figMe. It^ Missouri had bad the prlBfary system at that time Had- i ; TTmraday. December C the^Atch- ilson .Gl9^ waa 6p j'eai? old, >aiid tt cfAeiuU ^^mk mi^ br is/minf a »p«^ e^iUw eii^hty- four pag^s. 'Moat apsroyrl^tely the "'streamer" across Itiji top of the front page ,bore :tbe words: "Fifty years ago fi. TV. Howe .was unlcno;wti in Atchison—Today jie'a known the whole world over." .Val-, ume 1, Number L of the Atcltlsan Globe 5*rak « 2-page paper, t coi- uBiDs to ijh^ page. 11 inchea Jonj;. IIX iocbes |if rea^inc matter. The half centj ^rf Wf }j^"^ty .•<IWIon contaJDed ]12 ,93I (nchea of r^a^ing matter.' fea^urea' .and adv^tiiie- racnta. It Is a r^arkable thing Jar one man to hare/achieved In hilt llfo tiitac/ Alth^ujh aa a nat­ ter ojr fact, i!d.'j ^o .w;e j«^leve^' It many ^eara ago, for oiobe was great 'newapapijr within twenty- /ive years afl«|r. It was founded. The Glol>c,wati b ^Ht upon tfi* local paragraph, the ^taragrapb that had news and bQipan nature' and humor and pathos.' -Kd.'Uowe was a great reporter. He could sp out on J !he sti-eet the coldest, rtorm'i- ipst, day in winter. Vtth hardly another man in sight, walk a fc.w blbcks. stop in at a few stores and shop^, and C9me bacic to .t^9 office with' enough ifinterial in bia note ibook and in his bead to luakc cverjrbody think tiie Oiobe was full 6t news. He not only was k great reporter'himself. Ifut be managed in some way to Inspire others. It was a common saying, at least, among newspaper \ Jpen that every employee on the Atcl^- ison GI O I K! was a repprteh If that were so it was a,newspaper miracle. Anyway Ed'How^ was a reporter. . . put of course^^he waff a gr«at deal more than that. He was a printer. Hie was indefatiguabty ibr dustrions. H« gained early and kept always the confidence of the community. He was shreiird in a business yay. He instinctively knew what Interested people. And be knew how to write. That accounts for Bd. Howe and the Atchison Globe. That and the fact that for a great raapy years ^the business men ofi Atchison have concentrated their auppori on one paper, realiztng that'a second dally paper In ^ town' of 18,000 was a costly supertiult>^ The "Boys" who got out this spvclal anniversary edition have done a mighty good Job. They say that tt Is. the biggest newspaper ever Issued In a aingle day anywhere In Northeast Kansas and they doubtless a "re right. They are to be congratulated upon the fsrt that it is not only the biggest but also the best of Its kind ever published anywhere In tbe^neigb- bbrbood of Atchison. Ed. Hpwe. keeping warm down in Florida,; must have been proud of it when he saw it.—whit^ thanking his lucky- stars he didn't have to do any of the'work on Itt 1 IK THE DAFS >'EW§. "Many o^ten tiavo wondorVd no doubt wl)at occupied the tboiighta of the postman as he trudged over the t^nip n^onotonous route ^ith his niafl jday after day. None, perhaps, .'hak been thinking of the unusual subject that has occupied the valai of Frincia Cardinal, a Liondon postman. F.or years Mr. Cardinal ,has centered his thoughts on—lepers. 11^ .served in . India during' the war. and was deeply impressed with, the sufferings! of the leper outcasts. After the wqr he became acquainted with an aged woman who,Wf» alsp Iftjcrcat-; Ii^ lepers. The' woman died, and jieft him| a small HUB of money.,.which Mr. Cardinal ai^d to his own' savings. making Just enough to build a cottage hospital for'women lepers la Sooth Iiidia. l^ov he bM sailed for India on ij]|>ecial leave to make itts first iu* spection of the hospital whicli owes its existence to his goner- osliy. fiiiOD POLITICS. The ilepvtalica^ .campaign; of 1928 Is opening anspleiouily. > The Nattqnal Committee > contributed ttaejitst fuToVable, omen 'when It voted. to hold the, convention^ at KanBas City. 1 • , Tiiat w^ gopd pptitics. As the cards atand now ! Al. Smith vlll bsithe Democratic nominee. He will carry New 'j York .against any Republicao in Ibe' world, and along with New York are likely to go i New Jersey and pfi-haps one or two New lin ^Iadd States. The strategy for the Re- pnbllcah party is ,tp concentrate on tlie Middle w4st .and ,^he Mountain and Slope s [ates. "The holding of the Convention in ; Kansas City will arottsp Republican enthusiasm Just whei-e it can be made the most effectlre. . y j Kansas City naturoiiy is/ui«ted over the victory she won over euch ,tofmidablc contenders as Snn Francisi;o. Chicago 'and Detroit, and wejl she may IK. The Democratic National,Convention oT. 1900. which nominated AV. J. Bryan for the second' time, met in Kansas Ctty, but the Republican onnv tion never did meet th^re. It will bo gratifying not only to Kansas City but to .levcral million people in Kansas. Missouri, Olclaboma. Neliraska and Iowa, who, will be|gin right now figuring on coming to that, convention! There have JHR !OLA DAILY ^^ktlSTrtt. SATl fRPAY EVENING. DECEMBER lb. 1927> ,1- been times when Kansas City thought she was crowded, buttlic' record will l)e made'next June! But Kansas City can take care of '^m: Convention Hall, to begin with, can'be mad^ to hold 18.000 people, and that is as nvany as ought to be together at one place one time. 1\'|ithin a radius of five blocks of Convention Hall are hotels: yfith more than'9.000 beds; and within a radius of t^ blocks the^re are nearly 14.000 beds. Late comers may have to scatter a bit, but Kansas City can take care of •em one way or another. So the campaign is opening up al' right. The Story Thns Far The story begins In 1880. the wicked Uttle cow town CAI.DWKL.I>. Kas.. t^ose to Indian territory border. TONY HARRISON, 13,-year-oid son of JEFF HARRISON, a handfloirie gambler; is orphaned when TOM BBNTON. a cattle thief, sjioots his father ijokej- game; The *oy Js befriended by GORDON W. l^ll^IU, then a resuu- ranl waiter and later tn be known as I'AWNi^K BILI,: by ,'JOK CRAltl, foreman of the U^r K ranch, it-hp'takes Touy to !fhc Bar K to^llve; aiid by ' COI..ONKI. TnVS MUOilB. owner of the ranch. ' Lillie thinks somcw lat of Joining DAVID PAYNK. vbo la agl- tUlns lor the opening of the Indian teirltory lunds, but* he gets an offer of a athoql teaching post in Pawnee and aC-cepts It. At tlic Bar K.Too meets RITA MOORE. 1 lie daughter of Titus At Pawnee. Ullie Harrison pirited llt- Moore. . begins to We recently wrote a long diick shooting story for dur orfm pleasure. We didnU <Mre whether.any­ body read it or liked it if they, raad it. Bvidentty Bditoi- Blackburn of the llerington Sun has plenty, of time io read. He bus just written his congrahilalions and add*. "Your story :explalns why robn leave home and its comforts for fellowship, and the elemental."—Paul Jonetf. We read your story. Admiral.— wishing ail« the while we had been along wlth;«your crowd.—but It was so long that when we had finished It we didn't have time to write to you abotit it. It was a good story'all right. Senator Willis, of Ohio, who morp or less modestly shies his hat into the Presidential ring, has his eye really qn 1932 or 1936 rather than 1928. : At least it is charitable, having respect to his Judgment, to take that view of it., have trouble with some of Indian pupils. • • '• ' • CHAPTER XI. f So aVLiistomcd had thv^ PuWnucs i)ecome to. the white man's \vays that they iiaU begun to use white m .eu 's named for their children. 1[^us Spotted Horse 's son ^ was called Frank West, and the most .uutractal^le Indian in Cordon Ul- lije's class ^as a young brave named Colpjjiel Meacham. Helwaa a wicked looking redskin, cropked- laced. (iroKs -eyed and' surly. On numerous occasions he had giveJT evidence of an aversleii to 9chonl-ioom discipline and one day, after a particularly hostile demoii-, stration on Colonel. Meacbam 's part, Lillle decided to keep him iii after the others bad gone so that he :mlght reflect on the error! of his, ways and the virtues of ob 'ed -lund ience. The I'outii \vai< heated by a large Ktove at oue end and '.•lilie was the fii 'emun. Colonel Meacbam, sullen- faced and ugly, was seated at his place when Liiliq, suddenly remembering that tlie fire needeil stoking, walked "over to the stove, picked up the poker and brgan to stir the ashes preparatory to feeding the fire another -charge of wood. His buck was to Coluuet Meach* am H« fie *ent in front of the stove. In fad, he had torgotten. temporarily, all about hiH recalcitrant pupil's presence. ' A slight noise .behij|d him made liini turn, and there was Colonel Meachahi. knife. In- hand, advancing on him In a swift rush. There was no retreating; th- ifiove was in the way. Tn ^e wa» only one thing to do and Uilie di'i it: ha swung the poker. The Indian! went down like a log and lay still. - . For d minntc or two the young j school ' teacher thought he had killed him. There was an ugly gash in his head and a fast-enlarging ' pool of 'blood on the ^ floor. Presently, though. Colonel Meach- nD< stirred, and Ijliic went for aid. The young Indian was in the hospital for several weeks, after Swat tiibcrculosls. mas Seals. Buy Christ- jurisdiction., This i was deeded matter of policy Uy the superintendent, to hush up the incident and lessen! the likelihood of further clashes between the two. It was about this time that iJUie was given the nickname that' was destined to stick> to him for life. Few. to iiegiu with, outside bia immediate family called him Gordon. He was known as Bill UlHc. But because of tiie plonituae of Bills tli that part of the country there had to he something else—to ^gb with it—aqd BlU Ullie was hard to .say^ it lacked euplioffy hnd aonnd- ed too much like UlY- Inasmucb aa Pill Ullie was the Yhp .worked and lived anion? the Pawnee Indians, someone started calling' hlpj | Pawnee Bill and Uhe. name stuck.' , i The nickname was a happy accident for UUie. )t was to mean as much to hlin.'in a nay. i^htn muih great coun <ii hous^c. Thc.^ Ecaipj daneii was a verjf^ impressive cere-| monv to the Indian* and be very; Jealonalysgnarded it from the white: nvin's eyes.' The one staged by Spott(^ Horse was the only'one Pawnee Bill ever attended during clt his years amocK the Indians. Th.re is reason to l>elieve that the FiMlian's rei^eci for Pawnee Bill increased as bale grew longer. AlUunish tliLs iniglu sound lidiculous. it is :i linown' fa<.-t that; the Indian accounted it an act of bravery, and pi oof of a dtsreganl for the (ate. oC his »eaip. for a man to let his hair grow long. ' 'Tfank J. Wilstach. in his book "Wild Bill HIckok." quotes, Alfred Henry Lewis, aiithnr of the-famous -f"W61fvlUe" storic.H. "and who had liiitiscif spent many years oh the holder when a %-oung roan.^ as delivering the folfowi'ng with respect to. Wild Hili'« ions hair: ••H P illl(ki)k». liad let lii;* hair 5row long In .veiirs when the transaction of his bii.sinest hopes and feai.s gave hirii nftich to do with Indians. The- ; .\ipcrican savagf: possieBses thcorios ^hat yield neither to evidence nor argument. He '.relieve.-* that every paic -fat ;e who cuts short his hale jloes so in craven denial of a scalii to whatever cncni.v may .rise victorious Ifow About iff year or so ago a blind soldiiir begau seuding through the. n ^iis boxes of three neckties to pe>pt .e an(l cnoiusoil postage lor tli ^lr turii it the "person receiving ' did not care to keep the thr one dollar. -They were reitll^ little cheappi" than the trade] sell thrm for. and the ple^ "blind soldier'' resulted ' In sales. L.<)cal inercliants he {ai| conipiaiii. The press got after j man. and finally forced hiti bankruptcy. Wiiat are busine.-'s ami the gping to do with u proaperons. swaggering, atheistic. self-confessed liar, ivlio is a'ttiemptiujt to cover his own rtefl <--icricie8 -^»i' gcttiris a 'pair of ^y6unff„lovers? under flic .promis'o oi support ujUil 4liey arc ableitotakc care of thcmselJieai- io enter into a" cotijugal V .elSilo "B. whicii outrages the mcst feicrci over. I convention of society? CITIZEN. Press him. -Such' cowards he condemns, j On the. guilaJess other hand, he i- — holds that the Iong-h?.ired nian isj-i fice of his superior. He was angry a warrior bold,, flaunting .defiance 'enough to commit mmdfir. :? r with every, toss, of his mane. That! -Whafs tliis," lie demanded hot- long-haired one may rob ami cheat jly. "about your preferring charges and swindle and cuff and . kick! against nie?" I can't have a .voung man uiidej, me \vho«e morals ^arc not ail tl\ff your savage; the latter •«ill neither imirmiir. nor lift a hand against him. For !s riot he who rqbs and should be." was his nnswer. cheats and swindles and cuffs and Then Pawnee Biir hit him. and kicks a chief? And is not his j [o,- the second time since comiB;^ flowing hair a rranchi.>!e so to do?" | to tlie pliue he came very-near to When the new superinlendenl j UiUiug a man. arrivediiaiid ' •-•--'••=-' — basis WM laid on the pictur- csq^ie. as :the names Buffalo Bill Wild Bill did, respectively. ..o AVilliam F. Codv and .lames Hiitler HIckok. .Tlie undyveloped youth wha had con*"? rliiin^ dou-^t fiom Weliiimtou. uncertain wiielhe.-. he could the. iuau -Ki7 .e<i job he ha-.l^ to ^undertake, was now a" respect ill any iiiug. • He was not tali, hii^ he brnad.shouldertd aii<l puwer- looking. Thick, wavy brown that glinted like copper in the fell in a caurude to I I I H shonl- I lis eyes w-.-re piercing. A mustache adoined .his upper He wpre| a buckiskfh hunting .. open at the throat, and a bfoad-brimmed hat. Kas han He agr< ed figure to ('onimand gailii' was ful hair sun. liern tone lip. shir larg H who gave'tne uppeUruuci!: o( one was well able to take care of ''•'''' Y' oif i., -„...„-i,...i horses for lier. 1 assumed hi.« ' duties Pawnee Bill received the unpleasant impression that .lie wa.s going to di .snke the m .Tn.. It was apparent that he had his eye not so much ojv the schools a« on the job held byj Major Bowman. The iiew man was a rainistei-, and: froni things he' said from time tt) time, ' Lillie was convinced that he* was more favor than they did the men.!'"' f"end of Bowm.Vn's. ^ pf their tribe, b'jit he tjicllully and j He reported this st ;'le iil affair.s wisely chose to'Ignore these little to tlio raaior, but Brwman lauglied.! evidencKs. It was uniliinkable. of ,"l reckon as long as I run this' * course, to let Inale Ofacn stay at'office right I can holrl jt." was his, the school, and - wlien lie i |ues- 1 .*;nswer. , ' •ii<neil her lor :i rea.-^on sh<f fiiirr-: Otte day an Inspector in the lii- miii-.ed sonirtliiiti? incoherent aboutjdiaji service came to Pawnee and iKfrywauting to iii^rry om the new superintendent WU.H C I O.I- Pawuee.s. ;eted with him In a lengthy 8"fSKl <m. "I'm sorr.v. of cciirse." he told 1 N 'ot long afterward came woid that her. "but .you 'll have to KO." Ami ' Bowman was to he dio'pped.' Paw- go Mhe did. ;"<••* Rlli was iiidlKnant aiitl ex.\ few days later Jie < h .-iiiceil 10 I l >iessed himself [riither fon ibi.v in wander over on tli-.- tribal reserva- i iroiu of llie minister s-uperliiteud- tion and noticed that a celebration »ent. was iin(l"r way, It.wjis H private' I'" told BowBiaii: "ThaP man party, It seemed, and hi; w.-is not^lit'd about you to the in.'-pv'ctor:" welcome. But lie learned that Ingle- Thereupon he and Howm-au ;wrote Olson Jiad been lorced to iharry a |(oni!>Iaint« to Senator l^paii of crippled Indian whose name was; Illinois and appealed for a square Liiine (;e<ii-u 'e, I .iiiiie Ceoige.'it de-' rtcal. Bowman remained In j^fflce. I TO BE CO.XTI.NUEDl Pun nee KlU finds it H «ivhalile <« le:ne the Indian territory, with , » charge of attempted nrarder auainst him. lu the next eliapter. AITHOR'-S .NOTE: At the re- qiiesf of Pawnee Bill, the- natar ' of the siijierlntenAcnt with whom he hud this trouble lias not been mentioned. hlnulelf. As has befo |e. .he was not aroi^nd rai^ind idisiurhauces. (Jiiil on t^e other hii'iid. if he could avoi<l ht in .a di-cent manner lie would do \\. ills father, who had been born in Three Rivers, Quebec. la been remarked .I'-T L one,* to go "V ' X/^-icea .Di«Btjr- I • craeke« water JMkM . a.HMl np ear • costly damage* to pay >_an bc>' cauie there waa no USUz Anti-FrMM IB th* ra <liator. - ' w^s I of Scotch patentege and truelploneer in every sense of .tiJ word, and part of Gordon Lillie'.i heritage was Ihc Scotsman's stubborn fearlessness wliich is characterized by. caiiticn rather than reckies8nes.s or-truculence. . Af(!er he had been inf Pawnee .-1 ; little mor"5? Jhan a year there wiis some] trouble in the ' lioa.rdinK er uncle seven I Hut even if- the siiperiiiteiident's fflrst bit of conniving did fallshorij^ , . now understood whv'of its marls, he: was „of ,|,Voiifth. 1 Dpn't let thia happen to yolt. Get aiX /i/z Anti-Freeze to-day and b« ttta Ingle Olson had l>veii iclmliint. tolie had <Jhserved with great annny- Jeava the boardini; school. Ilefcltjance the ' evidences of Pjwnee very sorry for lier. and indignant.;'Bill's loyalty to • Major Bosvman. an.l resolved to .lo something aiioui, That loyalty, he believed. iThonld it. i belong to Pawnee Bill's suj^erior. •He reiiorted tlie incident to .Major] Bo-.vnian. the Iiidian agent. Bowman made a re.pori to Washington and tlic incident served, to put .1 stop to the jnactice of selling Pawnee girls ill marriage. There wrs.'no more Iriiuifle from Lillle strolled Into, Bowrman's tiuarters one day to find ihe-latter greatl.v agitated. ."Bill." he said, "your bos.s has ril'3d charges against you." ' "What kind of charges?" , Boxvman . reddened unconifo'rt- Pawnee bi-avps. They held him a'hjy. ."-What would be the easiest which he was transferred to: the o„uiv iiu,<»,tr m •,u«iui.ir,i . . . i, , - ... boarding school And out of Lillie's schof I and the superintendent ot l^"^'"'' theyjre.ated him as a broth- m.. Thlslwas deen^ed a that was relieved. Pawnee BiUiHr- '•'^'*'" Spotted Motse accordetl great respect, seemiii.cly. and invited him out their tepees. Thia aafe. dependable, eeonoMicIl pre. paiaiion i* guaranteed to pramt-ffMS- in( at tetaperataraa aa low a« 30P M^jir 3eio, when used according to tiM mmf' directioaa fiuniiiied. It does not dog, corrode or oxidize miy part of the circulating ayftem, k lUq^ * baae of glycerine and alcohol and ala ingredieota are blended-icieMtfeafiy.! Spend a little (er geauiiMr fiSiig'Aati. Freeze now and aave,« l^t is repair* kind to prefer against a young fellow 'II yoiir shoes? I don't believe them, of course." i Then Liliie understood. Wthout I Washington bl a new one. He might have got.tlie job himiseir. bur there were two things against him: his youth and his dack! of pblitic al influence. : Befire the new superintendent! arrived the; Christmas holidays were at hand. Pawnee Bill notified the Indians lliat the schoolj would be clo.sed during the'- holi- 1 days md no- meals served, but three >f the larger Indian giils dis- obeye(; orders and remained. Lillic emphc tic.illy ordered them back to ! the ri servatipn'and two of them! compi c<I, biit the thir^. a maid name^ Ingle Olson, pleaded tear-: fully o Jje .tjjlbwed to stay. i The .voting; man 'warf' in a diffi- : cult p »sitlon.;.He was nof unaware that 8 sme or the I'awnee maidens regarded him with a great deal ME -r^' HAVE* The United States never wurf at war with Turkey, and yet now for the first tim^LJiinoe the war Turkey Is represented by an ambassn- flor at Washington. The slngujar think abont U is that thU |)artl(:u- lar ambassador. Ahmed Jjfi^ukhtar ttpjf, is held to bo resppnaibU for Ihe slaughter of 30.00Q Arinei^lana in 1»0. apd the fe^Htig agalnsf him among American Anqeitians lis so bitter that b|; feaa to. be guarded by secret, service men^ay and night. It would seemyAs if a gentle tip to the TuAish /government that its representative la not ley iin all ^probability would have] persona grata would be cheaper reowined.a Kansas Cliy lawyer all his .life. The weakness of the primal^ system is' that it provides no machinery by which « man may be drafted ifor an; office. An item . froiri the Lawrence Joiurnal-World: "Between eighty and ninety colored people cane from 'Alabama on Friday. . It is thought no more j will come nntll sjiring. "They describe the outr^es r<> •CTo tr.i rill* aa tA^lhlA «> ffhl. PIT We KnKpu]^ aa tarrlWe.** 'Tlilsjw ^acnMW the square. "The bigf jst dpos not refer't<> tlie npggiog* whlcU are aow atti^Uof attention JO-Alabama. The item w.ns lit'tll6fi<-Tear-AgO'column.' ' than tQ hire men to keep him froip being assassinated. Thji 'p.itifnl thing about it Is that some people who live in lola. even people who do business in tola and who anf terribly exasperated «-ith other (oiks wtio send out of town for goods in their line, themselves! patronise the mail order - houses lor goods not in thelii' line. mi sold by thej [^'n «ishbor :.next 4i or thing lola needs, and doubtless pmnr other town, is. loyaUy, (he loyalty of Its oWii folks to tin n^n folkR. SHANNON^S was: [puT iu "charge ' TemporarTlV! i l ^'^l » K/'f.P<'''mi»*nf ^\y-'^^'i he .>alked from Bownian's j . . awaiting the appointment- froSi'" s ''^'P the 1 presence and. stormed into the of-1 Hardw, van Gas Statipn Wis FEET BottOM P?ui4Cr OF H" LAOOERi OMLW pivje ROMGr IM ,-Ti4M,AC>pER, hher^Bodu' 1 -z^ • mf- enging -seom o you . tinaUmitTpTieaonMhttdt ' - typti.HEgective July JS)i 2.D<ior SWaa co«fp«...„. .*745 apoctCbrioUt... •79s the New OMm ^/k -Am. ieriamSix. <»<>«* ^ggL All »Hoe« mfi ertdbrtHttiittb ^0 hanJbmtdi ^tn. Mm, m p»yan$he fi—rral Mmmtm Hobart Motor C0* 210-212 N. WASHINGTON THONE^S Associate Dealers—^Dr. 0. E. Robinson^ Tates Center; B. B. Stolnaker & Son, Savpnburg.

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