Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on January 10, 1928 · Page 4
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 4

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Tuesday, January 10, 1928
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-PAGE POUR THE TOLA DAILY ifeGISTER.TiriJ SPAY EVENING, JAN I I A RY HQ. 1928. IBLili fAM R£«1STER " .'CHAS. F. SCOTT Knlcred at the lolii Postofllce iis Second Class Mntlw. Telephone ...18 CPrivate I}niiii:li KxolmiiK*' CuiiiiuvtlnK All DcpartminlH). . • SUBSCRIPTION HATES By. Carrier in loUi. (Ja.-* City. I-jiHar|ic and Hassctt. dni- Wc -t* l .'i CiMits iOin: Month 70 Ci-nts One Year .^T.SC BY MAIL. Outside Allen County One Year ^ IS.CMi Six Montluf .-.n'-TI) Thrc! Months JI.5C ; In Allen County One Year Six Montli-s »2.2r Three Slonths : fl.2S One Jloiith Gt)e Member of— • National Edttorial Association. ' Kansas Press Association. The Kansas Daily League. Audit Bureau of Circulation. Press Congress of the World. Official Paper City.of lola. Official Paper City of Bassett. Official, Paper Allen County. MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS. .Thi- ncRlsier carries the As^^oclatetl il'ivss reiKJrt liy i.siHH-lai i lpa;<«l wire. The .V.snociateil Press Is eXeluxlvWy un- tllleil 10 (lie use foi^ rr-i)iihIlcat{on of al) news MllsiKitchos i -re<ltted to It or not oHirrwIse CK-diteil ID this |iaiier. Mild Mlsn the toeal nen-s piilillKheil herein. .Ml rlchls or reiuihllciition of HIM>- eiiil ili-xjia Idles lieielii ale also ru- served. BiUelthougKt for.Today. ' Teach ine O I.,ord. i\\c way of tliy statutes, and I Hliall keep It unto llie end.—Psa. ll !t <33. A ROSY J-'OBJECAST. Tlijc Uniteil States' 'Employment iServicc thinks evcryttaing is Roinj; lo be a Kood deal more than ail ^ight durioK thi.s good new year, packed up l)y reports Irom every State in the Union the director of the-Service declares that "liidustry and: hu.siness will mark new high levels In 1928." The pcsulniists. poutitiug Thomases and IcMo- ciasis, he says, will lie obligetl to invise theli- opinibns with respect tjj the Nation's inhiiKtrial futufcl I "All signs," the director says, H|>oint to tiic biggest year lu the History of the automotive Industry. Iron and steel point to h marked liici-case over 1927. Indications arc that biiihllng construction will compare favorably with the 'previous year. The position of agriculture ' shows improvement. | Railroads will. undoubte<lly, enjoy n(jirmal business. Owing to In- jcased Introduction ofl^or saving machinery, considerable labor II be* displaced. l;ut the volume business IK expected to register new high level." All of which, coming as It does im one whose business it Is to keep In touch with employment CMidltigns' throughout the country. IF THIS INTENSIVE PRODUCTION OF ArTO.«? GUTS ANY WORSE— is most e iicoiiraging. WHO IS TO JMtINK ITl rtcforuied Cliurch .Messenger: This is the report of an actual dialogue which took place between • two American citizens the other day—one of tliem a; business man, ' and the other a dorgynian, to whom tiic- husincss man . spoKe tiankly. as one does to a good friend: "Well." said the layman, with nn air of finality," "proliihilion is a failure, and we must get used to the Idea of making Aipcrica 'wot' once again." "But who is to drink tlie liquor?" (jiicricd his friend. "Will you?" "Why no," lie replied. "You know that I am a teetotaller." "win your son drink it?" ".N'o. that shall not be!" "Would you want It to come lijUfc t6r the sake of your clerks?" ".\o, it is my practice to discharge any clerks whit drink liiuor."' "1 III you wani your ciisloiners to d4ink il?" I ".N'l). 1 would much rather not: I jun.sure tlid't those who use strong drink will n«il liny .so tniii-h from me nor pay their bills piomplly." "Will you want the engineer on. yiiiir train lo ii.se it?" ) •"So. 1 admit I don't want to ride on a drunkard's train." "All. then, you want this llciuor for llie men whom you meet driving cars on the public highway." ".\o. of course not; iliat is a 4lHnge,r to everybody.". "Well, then, who is't<;> drink tills [^niilders litjuor lu .\merica, pray tell me?" ' "I ;im not so sure that anybody should drink il. J guess lU'S 'l 'I.Xi THE TltrST. t seems that one of the grievances tlie IcglHlBture of Oklahoma ha< against the Covcrnor ot that Stiitc .is voiced in tlic charge that he lias been giving Toad building contracts to his friends instead of to ifficnds of the legislators. Tlie Governors defense Is that he Is "bilsting the cement trust" by using rock asplialt Instead of cement. TO; which the tlaily Oklahoman replies: ' • "It is times to, liave done with ail this talk ofj 'trust-busting' if the war against cemen't is going to cost $5.00(1 a mile jextra for every mile of road paved. It Is lime to cease regarding ceinent as a public enemy .so long; as it offers to build a mile of road for $5,000 less than Us llTOst. opponent. The amount of mileage paved with cement in 1927 and the oomparatlve costs of, the twu9 iKivIng nfiaicrials make all talk of breaking up the cpiilent trust a joke. The figures indicate that the war may possibly break the people a long time before it breaks the itrust." r • ^ .... ' ' —V/e'Re e0lN6T0 HAVE A StREhJpOUS TIMfelKeePlH^W. ^OPP L V OF PEDESTRIANS UPTOMEETTrtEl i 1\ THK DAY'S: NEWS. .Marsliall H. Savilie. who ' ban been elected president of tlie Am- eritjan Anthropological Assocla- lioii. has been professor of arch- acoiogy at troliimbiu University for 2.'t years, fie Is one of the most ren iwned i)ii|)lls of -Professor I'ut- nanji of tlie Harvard faculty, a pio- ueel- In the study of the archaeol- ogyt of the Americas, i It was under I'rofesrior Putn.im's direction that he did his first field work among tlie rcm.ilns of the mound in southern Ohio: then he lurne litp .Yucatan and Honduras, and was privilcf^ed to IH* we're' ainortg ihe first to know of the REVIEW OF SNYDER-CRAY CASE miicli better off without II." wonders of the Maya civilization. Later lie Ktient three months In Ecuador and Bolivia, where he met Willi much success in ac<|Ulring relics tk the prc-Inca civilization. .Many of the collections he gathered are to be seen the buildings of the Hispanic Society of A'lncr- .A lorrcHpondenl of the Kansas Ciiy. Star ,sees in the .N'icaraguan activity of" I). S. Marines a deep, dark, not ^ to say damnable, plot to force Nicaragua to let Cniled States icapltalists build "another I lea- lu New York Cllty. Panama canal" across that coun- 1 ' try. The correspondent evidently \ does not know that for fifteen years or .sotherc lias been in existence a treaty by the terms of wljich Nicaragua confers upon the United States the exclusive right . lo build a canal through Nlcarag- uan territory.—a treaty that was negotiated by William .lennings Bryan.; It is 'a pity those who take il upon themselves to criticise thejr government's foreign • policy do not acquire a little information before rii.shing into'print. lay an Society must protect itself, and yd one caiinbt but wish that some better way might be found than by killing. It seems little less I hail uiousi rolls that society should its liand on a 17-year-old boy •lead iilni to the"electric chair us "was done at Conneuut, Ohio, the other day. And one recoils with a sort of horror from the thottght of a woman being similarly exe- ctiitji'd as in the case of Ruth Sny- ilerj whose electrocution fs sched- uletl for Thursday night. Why can iioij people b<'l|ave themselves and save us from all this! When the Kansas [voter a'vakcs to the fact that this year when he goes to the polls he must declare his party • affiliation and that in tile 1930 election he will have to vote the same ticket he voted this year unless he shall I lave declared, thirty days before tnc 19S0 election, his Intention to change his parly affiliations:' when the Kansas voter gets this significant fact, then he'll be interested.—Ft. Scott Tribune. The law referred to applies to the iirimary and not to the general el<;ctlon. It Is only at the primary that a voter must declare his party pi-cfereiice. and it is only with respect to subsequent primaries that he must givenotice of a change in such preference if any. The law does not In. any way restrict tlie lilierly of qualified voters at any Kencral election. It only undertakes to insist that In the noniluii- lion of party candidates every man shall shinny on his own side. .MK.S. Hl'TH S>'YDKI{ New York, aaii. HI. (AIM-Tlie crime for which Kuth Siiyder ami Henry Judd Cray weri' ciiiKleiinieil lo dii- aros<' from the peiity '<li.s- content of two ciinii!ioii |>riii e lolk —a bored housewife ami tin liiei- fe'ctual man trying vaguely >•> be a go<id fellow. But the ilecn Ithcif riaiiieil fiirth one Sunday morning .so luridly that the. ytory wa.s' told and retold' in far lands. On the morning of .March 2<r a terrified little girl ran from a small frame dwelling iu CJueens Village. Slip brought police and neighbors ui, find Albei-i Snyder, art editor of the magazine ".Motor Boating," dead in his M'd. The 45-year-old' man had iutt death violently." His skull ' had been crushed, picture wire had been .ir »l» (JKAV (he rliild's bedroom. The house v.!!.-" ill ilistiriler. Willihi il few lioiM'.s. Ilie yiiniig wom-tii Willi thought she had keil : the polici* had couf'-ssed- thai sill- ami her lover, j Henry .liidd tf'rgy. Iiml killed Snyder to have lilni out of the way and to i-djoy Jii'I.Ciiu of iiisiirauce .she had placed upon his life. Cray, a :!t-year-')Id traveling >falesiiian whoso line wa.s coisels. was found not. with his wife and child at Kast Orange. .V. J., but in a Syracu.se. .N". V., hotel where lie insisted he had stayed over the week-end. But detectives found the torn stub of a puilman ticket in the waste basket, and il was ni ;l long before ho corroborated .Mr.-:. Snyder"s story. . Brought to trial, the lovers tiivn- I eil agaill^lL each other on .May 9, Jiisr le .Jig: twisted aliout Ills neck, and chloro-i a jury foiiiid them guilty of mur- form-salur^tedj pads of cotton stuffed into bis nostrils. Ruth Snyder, hi.'? wife. 14 years bi.s junior, was found tied hand and foot. She had aroused her nine-year-oirt' daughter I^irraine by bumping against the door of der in the first degree, and on Ncveiiiber 2:; the verdict was upheld, by the Court of Appcal.S'. Iliith Stiyder was married when scarcely past :ip. to a man well in his thirties. » Allien Snyder and his wife were not long liappy. Sny- "I-'rank L. Smith, senator-elect from lllliiois. was < well idvlRe<l whop l>e refused to appeari before the Mm Ueed commlltcc toi wh^h I his case, bad been referred |iy, vote 6f the Senate, except to say that when, his State was given the representation in the Senate to, which It was entitled he would then aub- init his case to a regular tsommlt- tee of that body and abide i by its decision. That position is absolutely, impregnable in constitution and law. In taking it the senator- elect probably^ does not advance his lik$iibc|o4 of being seated, but he at least- iireserves his persoiial dignity iiiid,defends tIie«9Vc.! The Kutrlerx Are ('oniting* Have you heard that rineSrecord by the famous Revelers. "My Blue Heaven"? If not hear It,* right away. Also the. Revelers ibroad- cusi from Nc.w York over WE3AP. and are the highest priced radio entertainers of the world. "Noln" and "Among My Souvenirs'' ..are supreme records. Go hear them at once, and then go to Chanute January 31 and hear them In person. You will have the greatest treat of yotir llfci Write or call Mrs. Geo. Barcus n )w tar tickets, \i.tfi. .11.65 and'll.lO. ' Student matinee for 50c at 2 ::iU January 31. There will be a glee club meeting of a number of Soutljeast Kansas towns right after the matinee. Mrs, Marie Henderson, supervisor of music: of ;lola.- will enter her glee clubs. A silver cup will be given the club taking first honors. Wouldn't it be fine if lola should bring home that trophy? WORE t LE-TT E RG • ALL .O'-TM' OTrtER BOVe \S BE-ffER' LErtfeR V^R I T E RS mahe mum, Jr.^ *i ^ Afear Mast Jci, a heavy, Kl^iiwart' man. loved hi out of doors, and spent long |ioiirs ill Ills motor boa,t. Ruth was a:, and enjoyed dancifig and par- iie!. A iblue-eyed. Iiigh-i-olored, iv icious blonde, she Was iiistant- y popular among the pleas^jrc )v ing comiianioiiP Ehe .cho.se. ! ;h6 (lie Juild (jlray one evening ii a lanliattan res'taurant;: He wai a light man, witli dark; hair i nd 10 n-riinmed sipectaclbs. He at me adm'red Ruth and IlutU li! :ed UI d. On their second meet ng tliev transgressed thpir mar tal ' |)tt's. This was told by Cray as stood in the witness box in (Jii'^eus CoiHity Court. After a re- (•itrsal of their amorous meetings, told of a meeting when R ith le a sugge.sitinn that- Alhsrl iii^der lie put out of the way. The jiiirder was planned for weeks. Ill' sash weight with which Suy-^i (cr .i skull was" crushed, the pllc- i||irt» wire, and chloroform were roji-'iired. Cray <-amo from Syra-V. Y., to the side door of .Snyder home on ah; apiMiIiited t| and foi/nd it unlocked as ;i|rraiigcd. The" Snydws returned oiii'a briilgo party iii the neigh- lil)r lood and wont to bed. At l^iigth Ruth came to him. it hough Ruth insisted she took |parl In the actual Maying of .Vlt. NOBTOX RL\«I?ilSCE»i. To tho Editor: Your reprliu of 50 years ago has sure stirred Ihe memories of all old timers. The wlntei^ of *77-'7S was j-o warm that I husked corn every day In my shirt sleeves and tiio grass Was green around Uie edge of the jionds, (we had no bliie grass then.) The'' .Methodist preacherl Rev. Cline, you speak of, held service* at Fairlaiwn onco a month, liis principal ; adheccnts being Alex Wright, L. H. Sorrell, Johu Thompson awl Cyru* Clothier. The latter living near the schoolbousc, al- h ways.acted as host to tho Methodist prbacher, and it was their habit to not start to get dinner until about 1 o'clock, so they ate a. late dinner In a hearty manner and went to vhurch at night without any supper. Mr. Ciiue was not used.to this and he soon developed a desire to take a walk about supper lime and he used to come ove>r to our house and he' confided to my mother that he could .not preach a good sermon on an empty stomach. My mother was a sympathetic .soul ami she made liim promise to walk over every time he was here and she gave hiiri Henry Wa^d: Beecher's favorite piece of meat; the wing and breast of a roast duck. After that I used to slip down the creek after .services and shoot a pair of'Mallard ducks, which I seut to Jlrs. Cline when Air. Cline drove iiome. This was oft the principle that "the better the da.v. the lietter tho deed." Mr. Cline confided Jiis tro>iibles to me Homewliat. Someone gave liiin a young calf and he had noth- iiig to feed it but pr^rie -hay, so h^ belled some hay and made tea of it and fed the tea to the calf, and hu told me the cald died, I remarked that he should have put milk in the tea. The Rev. Clark; you speak of. also preached here once ,a month and his principal followers were: Dr. Strong and McGlashan. His son, Frank Clark, taught "our school and as he had only two scholars..he roasted i)eanuts on the stove ^ovel and ate them all day. He used to go to lola^vcry Friday night :-and his ~7:ompanions there were' Henry Perkins of the Register. Cliff -Butterfield and Charlie I^akin of Francis's drug and gnnery stpre and they used the print, shop for a rendezvous until tho small hours of the next morning. AH young Clark always cami} homo broke, I suppose the Amertem sports hava been taught by the 'Near East RellacWor ::seveFal years past.in tta overseas-orphanage schools, as a means oTla- .sUlllhc the principle of fair play and~ team work into tlie mlnda of :lt3 refugCB orphan chargea. The picture shows tho tenryear Jld -captain of a junior cfaamplonshtp team from the American achool Syra. .Greece. OF THE DAY operation was a successfuf one and that -Mr. Hurley could be expected home withiii two or "tliree days. All of which Is most gratifying news to Bud's many old friends. -Mr ami Mrs. E. .V. AlcCormacIc are occupying their home, again Jl. -M.l'unI Stricken witlr Apoplevy'after an aijsence of more than six : —f- ^- Mct'ormack's (K'capy months, much of the ti r hiiKliand, Cray said it wits'slie III struck tho final blows. Then II e> went aliout the'business of ciivtring their traicks. • Theyv dls- a r;Jnge«l funilture. burnwl IIIIKMI- siain(5d clothing. Ho (hen bouml Rfit I's hands and feet. Sh" askec? him to strily her over e head, he said, but ho could It. • • i Until appeared' on the stand not ttjarfiil as did Cray, hut with her III aii held high. She repudiated h r confession to police, as.serted tliat Cray killed her hushand over r frantic protests, anil said it Hs In terror that she ih. him bina w. h(Jr. .Month-'' later, when they learned tliatj their sentence 'of death had bteni upheld by the Court of -Vp- ptaljii it was Cray who stoically cepted his fate, and it was Ruth loj burst Into tears and hyE-teti- cnlly shook the bars of iter cell. lilly Petrol le, the Duluth scrab- is so anxious for a chance ^t lightweight crtfwn, that he h offered to fight (/hainplon Samntiy jiijjll for notMlng. GvX MOBdd'^iELSE, M\ sr/ C UR L< Y > srte vwE\.L, i ''5 >^vroo: D UMB l-?mR, vA/R\-m7i , The Bostoni Athletjc Association, sponsor of tlie famouis Boston Maratihoni boil JuRt celobrated tho rorUetb^iiuuiii^erMrr. its.organ- 7 m Mi others were Uio gainers. Rev. Alton al£<>. preached once a month here, anil the other Sunday was usually filletl by the United Brethren and and 1... I). Holdcu of Kmporia .who was an KpisiOf pmlian preacher, and our English farmers were all ot that faith. [' Ydu speak: of A. W. Beck. At about that time ho was tlu» most extensive grain buyer In the county. There was only one railroad and he handled all the corn in the county, nearly. Once a. fiirnicr's load weighed alwut 2 (^0 pounds more than the standard liox holds and of course .Mr. Beck noticed it. so lie watched and saw the farmer, who had been an old sailor, throw out about 200 pounds of rock while' he was scoop'ihg out his load: Now Beck happened to need some rock for underpinning and he thanked the old sailor for "his ballast" and staid no more about it. Beck~ told me tho old sailor never brought any more rocks. You speak of iJcCarley and Sims as hog- shippers. "Dee" Sims; as. we called him. bought a carload of hogs of my father at 212,cents per pound, and as ^'e had oaly one team, he; sept five teams out by Lafe and .lay .McCarley and the six teams took the whole carload at once. 1 had them weighed on Mr. Beck's scales, but "Dee" Sims always used the stockyard scales, and when he learned I had weighed ihem he flew Into a violent passion and demanded which weights I wanted. A.<; I was only a boy of about 19, his evident anger flustered me .'omewhat and 1 told him I would accept bis Mreights. V\'hether he weighed correct, or not I never knew, but he made our hogs weigh aliout 600 .pounds more than Beck's .scales did. ~ .Morg Hartman and Casmire were In the hardware business, the latter being'the tinner. His son. Burt Casmire used to clerk ifor them. I hauled one thousand bushels of com to lola ju.st before this date and got eight cents per bushel or »80 for the lot. I wanted an $80 three-barrelled breech-loading gdn, and was about to send for it to the factory In New York when Burt told me he would get the gun foi* me for $80, and save me the exjtress, and t could take It out and try it before- I paid "for It. I accepted his offer and took the gun ami be told me he got it at 40 per cent diacoun't, .so h«i made more o;i the deal than f did on all my co^n. j At! the present time there is not a thing advertised lii thb' mall-order; houses catalogues but that can be bought of the local'ttealer If one will only give him a. definite order with a good faith deposit. A^ny local dealer een take one's order on Monday and have the goods here by Thursday and save the freight. for us. I often Iray stock that is Hot carried In stock by the.local ide«ier, but he always gets it for me sooner than I conld' get it. C. J NORTO.V. H«iM.ie After Six Months' . Absence.-/ (.Mrs. G. H. ForrKr i j Kansas City where Mr. was under'the care of time helng in \ for asthma. Since his return home i he has been quite well McCormack a specialist most of the •• MOR.AiN. Jan. 9.—Certainiv ap- ''me and he is now .regaining his predate the beautiful weather and i ""'""K"' 'I'l'te rapidly So that his hope-lt may^ontinue ^^r^-^S.^T^.^^^^A. "^ •The ram and snow has left o.irj -Tcmpleman and bahv sou dirt roads alinost imiassalile. witlifi,ave •both been quite ill with flu no hope of' improvement until the •warm sunshine can dry them nut. . J. M. Paul, who is pasj •-'iglity years of age, siifferesl a stri>ke of .•ipoplexy Sunday evening just as the family were preparing to go to tile evening church service^ Mr. Paul's condition was very'critical J^r some lime but he liad improve;! by the morning so much that he was conscious and talked with Iiii; family although the paralysed con- <Htion of his lower liiiihs had not but are somewhat improved at this time and friends hope they will lioth he fully recovered in a'very short time. .' : ! Mr. and .Mrs. Lloyd Wiiislow'^' I took their little haby daughter to Kansas City Sunday, and wi.It consult a specialist there in the hope of obtaining permanent relief for the little girl who has been troubled all he rlife with a serious stomach troifble that causes rn« most gnive alarm at times. Friends yef been > fully overcome.: .Manyiujn anxionsly await any news ft'ieuds sincerely hope Mr. Pa«i;j,-oni (he little ?iirii with the '/ope will gOon be entirely recovered audi she niav be benefited very so^' elijoying his remarkable good' --^ — h'^alth again. i —Wanted to Buy: Clean light .-.Mrs. Jim Smitlu who has been!colored rags j(t the Reglste?. suffering from an attack of; flu for! lire past several days, has beeu in • a=very critical condition and is not v.^t.but little improved. MrK John Rnight is caring for.the infant babe I during the mother's critical "illness. .Many friend^ are very hopef^il Mrs. Sinlth will soon he much better. ^ Bud" Hurley, accompanied by | titc family physician, went i;o Kan- \ si»s City (Monday morning' where he underwent a surgical o|)>ration ' fiir the removal of a growtli in tli^.-; n«ise that was fast iM-eominR a ser-: menace to good health and • comfort. Mr. Hurley's sister. Miss j Eva. who is a teacher in the Kan- j sfls City .schools,^ was with hlni i • ^ ,^ dining the operation and :sent .. (Recoinmei«le««a«'ao»^ nvess^ge immediatelv stating \ thej THE POUR lOLA DRUGGISTS Bilious ? •'• TatceM-NATOSE 'SllEIIEinr— toniirfat. You'Ill)e"iitan<l6oe''byBioniIiic —tongue clear, headacba-Bone^ •ppetit<>! tiack. bowels acting pleasaatlr.'MliiMislat- tackforjrc-.i.-n. J'orron»tipation,«oo. Better than any mcru laxative." Only 1 TONIGHT ;May be relieved hf rational trealaient-|- ; it can nor be nibbed> away. 'i Are. yon one of those unfortunates -who suffer with painK in jour muscles and joints,; com- taonly cailcdi rheumatism, tnakin^ jou miserabte. less iefificieftt, interfering -with your working hours, ruining your sleep? i You may have triied :many filings without relief. Why not try S.S.S.? For more than 100 jfear^ it has been giving: relief in tiiousands of cases, as testified to iii unsolicited letters of gratitude. -"I suffered from rheumatism lor a g^d many years. At ;time3 rey joints would swell so, I couldn 't walk. I tried a'imost everything. Went to Hot Springs then finally decided to try S.S.S. I took a course. .In _ short time the frheumatic psnS entirely left nie. I am Bowjfii perfect health, apd want to iJwd that .1 have tried all kinds of, medicines'but I think -S.SiS.iis the be.^t." Earl C- Campbell, West Main Street, -Johnson Ci Tcnn., ^ j S.S .I5. is purely vegetlable. is extracted from the fresh ro " of medicinal plants and Herbs a gives to Nature what she nlw, in, buildinpr, you up so that'your system throws off the cause. S.S.S. is sold at all gobd driqr stores in two sizes. Tna'Isrgtt size is more cconomioaL Back la the middle "Dds many New Yorkers experienced a craze fci^ ice golfing. The most popular place Im indtilging-- in" the sport- thi^; Hodinn. Rttrer -irhien it -ira» BK: l.\ I,OVI\(; KK.nE.HB«ApfCK- Let Its'erect for you an appro- , , pi late and enduring, mei^orldl in the family plot and yoti Will find added comfort In your v ^^t ilH anil in caring for the floweW and shrwhs planted with loving hands. We have" many artistic " designs ready tor suitable in- serrptions. .Make your selection.' instruct us regarding the lettering and. We will erect it at ^nce'. ^ ~~7 S

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