Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on January 20, 1928 · Page 4
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 4

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Friday, January 20, 1928
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•I PAGE FOUR THE lOLA DAILY HEGISTER. t'M)XY lOtA DAILY REGISTER ^HAS. F. SCOTT ~ Entered -at the- lola • PostoffiCQ • Sfcond Class Matter. Telephone » u le (Private Urauch Excliange Connecting All Dciwirtments). 18 SUBSCRIPTION RATES By CarritT In Ida, GaH City. LaHarpe und Bas.selt. One Week 15 Cents One Month TO Cents ; One Ycnr J\ »7.SC - i -5 BY'MAIL Outside Allen County One Year .....15.00 . Six Months J2.JE . Three Months I1.6C In Allen County One Y .Mir X.OO --Six Momhs ; j:.2I Three .Months ...J1.26 One .Month 5oe MJanber of— National Editorial Astoclatlon. ' 'Kansas Press Asjsoclatlon. The Kansas Dally League. •Audit Bureau of Circulation. Press Congress of the World. Official Paper City of lola. Official Paper City of Bassett. omclal Paper Allen County. MEMBER ASSOCIATED' PRESS. Tho Ui '>;i«t<T_£arrleB the Ascoclatcd rr< H.s n'i'orl I^^KK -clal Ien.«ed wire. Th-' -XsiociMted^^s Is exeluslwly en- tlt'.id tu til'- nse for reimlilicatlon of all inws (llsp-itches credited to It or n«t otli. rwl.«e. erfdit^d in this paper, und :il-;o the local hews piii>lishe<l herein. -Ml ri^-hts or ropuhllcation of »!«!- ci.il disiialiiies herein are also re- S.TVt-d. bo J6 (iOOI) RO .li) XEWS. Mr. Floyd Elliott, manager of tlifi Rod Star Route, who keeps in cJoser touch than anybody else w th road building aoUvitles and piospects alone the line of that rcuto,- e.Npres .scii the opinion-that boforu ilie end of 192S the ; gap which has- so long existed across UoiiKl.is :ind Franklin counties will closed and a good road vHl be ipleiwl all the~ way from lola Lawrence, indeed all the way froi;! Coffeyville to Lawrence bei -.usc ho expects the road across •Vcoslio. county also to be finished Uiis year. ; T!i>> =,-illo!.iment8 recently ^ade by the Stati Highway CommlisBlon i .v :;nKrus funds enough to J)ui!d eleven milfes of road, and that v.li .i -iiij ^y iijr'pairt of 73-W to the rT.iiiii.ii county lino. Similarly . l.:>-, ;! lottnients ^avo Franklin /(.uiity' eiiopgh to . finish its road noni Ottaw^i to the Anderson coun- y Hue. This will leave seven milies LO. til' of Ottawa to be taken care of in soni." jjther w^y, and Mr. El- .oti says Ire has been a.ssured by ;''!.,!;klin idunty officials that this iHi .'icli (if road—already brought !•) .<;t:ii!dard'; earth grade.—will be siuliut'd with chat or gravel dur- the consing summer, bowu in Xcosho-county all plans have bc-n- utade for closing the gap between'Chanute arid Chcrryvale and when tjiat is done," and when the Pranklin. and Douglas ^aps are'' . closed.'there will be a paved road' from Tul.'^a ;to" Kansas City, which will be 27 miles shorter than any other road -.between these two cities. , All of which is the very best of Kood ncw-s. ' A CITI FLAG. One of .the fine thlnss the km- ericaa Leglpii did «1I Aver Kansas Was to persuade business Arms In all-the towns to provide United Stales Flags mounted on, uniform staffs for. ^ich 6. socket was provided in the edge of the sidewalk In front of each place of business. In this way a.town was able to put on a fine display.of theiNatlonal colors upon every patriotic occasion. But the trouble was that the merchants got In the \iablt of putting out their flags oi every gala' occasion,—football games, baseball ganiesl debating-tournaments, what not. Everybody knows that this Is not a proper use of the Flag and It was not' long until protests began to be heard. lola met this protest by providing "Welcome" pennants for the Important but not patriotic occasions. And- that did pretty we^l. But now comes El; Dorado wiih a fine suggestion. It Is that a city flag b|c designed. Then on . |ac- caslon^ when it Is not propei^ to fly the Stars and Stripes and yet when the, city would like to display its enthusiasm, the city flag should i^e riin up on all the flag staffs. To promote this idea the Chamber tt Commerce of El Dorado has offered a prize of $26.00 which will he paid to any student of the El Dorado schools who submits a design for the city flag which will be approved. Such a flag will not only protect the Stars and Stripes frotn being made commonplace, but it 'Will provide EI Dorado with a uniqite banner for community advertising. What El Dorado Is dolQg why should not loia do? The .first man to tell a story nevef has a chance. In this office the other day a man told of see^ ing the teacher of his Sunday Scliool, one of the richest men in town, take a handful of silver out of his pocket .when the class col- Ic'ctlo nenvolopc c;umo around, and after a rapid search with his forefinger put Ihe whole clinking hand- 1 fill back into his pocket with I he remark: "1 don't secin to' have a penny today, boys." The other man .said that his Suuday Seliool teacher was al.so a well-to-do niaii. teachins a mixed class of men and woinen. When iJn' colled ion en- . >^ V * \ ^ \ 0>MBO^'' DAT WHtTT MEP HEE*^ VKWT \O^H i ^AXfO Avi^ ' DAT WHOT p&V 1^. <&»T. cowso/soKicixS Nor. SOMCl BV CD>NBOV/€» * »€> WKor AH UKeS. rr[ pP04 !S»NCE^'' >NHAR b6«/6rr bE .v4 S»Gr AM CPSKJ BUT MOT" 'iin.u.cpAT.orr. V-AOARSE MEM. O'jR.vyiLLiAMS^ AS ANGRY. CHRIST REBUKES i Mortal Law of Iho Blount had licen AKRUliANT RELIGIOUS LEADERS. Clash Between Censorlons Ortho- doxj of Pharisees and Spiritual Realty and Ilnnutn Ministry of Jesu><-Hon (he Old. <Md Con- fll«'l .StiiniN T.idn). Tlip IntfTiiiitioMiil Sunday SI'IKKII IJCSSOU fur .laiiuarr ±2, Is, ".lesus iiiul the liUn" -.Mark L»:ls.:j:C velope came around the teacher tui'ned to Ills wife and suid: ".Moth- ei-. you put hia jieniiy today; I piil ill one last Sunilay " Oi" c<iiirs- Imlh Ihrse incidenls occurred years land year.'< and years aito. It probably is true that hootlcg- j;iu(r worse in Kansas now than it was. before the passage of the ISth ahiend <iient. It certainly Is -bad oiKiugh the country over. And yet thej qunnjity of liquor sold and drank i .s foriar short of what It would 1)0 if Saloons were legalized that till- advantage to the country is liicalculable. JV writer in Mhe Saturd.iy - Evening Post declares, ^ and <>uo£es aiifhor.lttes to prbve. thai the dilnk bill of Orcat Britain fast yciir ; whs not less than one ^billion five Hundred thousand doU larti,—and Ififcat Britain has con- Khlerahly lep than half the popu- latlo. nof the United State?. With open salooUH all over the land the " United Staters would doubtless be spending at least two billions and l )ossil )ly throe billions a year for drink. Of course It Is not spending anything approximating that 'linpc sum now. And the.difference between what it would JBpcnd and what it docs spend la tbo measure of the financial advantage of prohibition, while the other advantages cannot be measured. - The climax of the . Corn and roultry Shbw which Is being held - in Tola this week will be the lunch• eon . at the Kelley hotel at noon Saturday. The speaking program which is immediately to follow the luncheon will be featured hy addresses by Hon. Jake Mohler, Secretary of the State Board of Agriculture, and G. W. Catts, Agricultural Commissioner of the Kansas City (jThamber of Cohimerce, and by" th«i presentation of prizes, trophies and awards in all depart- mentsJ It will be a most interest- ins and important occasion and the dininp room should' be and doubt- \ess vrill bo crowdeif to capacity. Indeed those who wish to be sure of a plae^ at the tables should malve their reservations right Ttovr. The last time the Democratic party held a convention in the South there was a party^ split and two tickets nominated. The speech of Heflin, of Alabama, in the Senate on the 18th; has set political prognosticators ; to wondering if history wl next time 1 not repeat itself the he democratic convention I.s held In the South, which will be next Jurie. Certainly Heflin himself couid not support Al. Smith after such a tirade ds^ be\ launched against: him, and if he is' nominated the Alabama Senator and those who think as he. does will either have to go over to the Kcpublican party or nominate an Independent Dcniocratic ticket. "Murder fold" by "The Fox" Is the title untier which a Los Angeles Syndicate Is offering to the newspapers "12 thrilling chapters" m the life history Of-Edward Hick-, man, the kidnaper 'and murderer, as told to his jailer. That,Is one story the readers of the Register will have to get along without. We are not quite sure (but that if we were. the prosecuting attorney at Los Angeles the whole world would have had to get along without it. The suggestion of the chief of police that It merchants would leave their own cars at home or park them on a side jstreet there would be mor^ room; about the Public Square for the cars of their customers is one whjch carries with It a hint that shojild be glveii heed. It- Is not likely to put a customer in the best of humor to find all the parking spape lit front of the store at which he had come to trade, occupied by the cars of the owner of the store and his employees. « Paul Jones,-, of the Lyons News,; thinks, the editor of the Register is small potatoes because he made -a funny crack aboat the deficit of the Democratic National committee.. Trouble with the Admiral is he cant* take a joke, or can't even We- it when It Is on the Democratic part^-. The Register man thought his paragraph was real clever. And now the .•idTn'rnl geis mad end Fog Is a menace to 'ships at sea as every one wlio etrer has sailed along the. course off the Newfoundr land banks knows from having had his backbone shaken by the sound of the fog horn sounding at 30 second Intervals for 24 hours or more;. But It seems to be a complete bai- to ships In the air. For thue or four days the first of the week air rbail planes were unable to fly, even In Texas, because of the heavy fog. Down at Havana the people in attendance upon the formal opeit_ ing of ttie Pan-American conference .had to stand at attention while twenty-one National Anthems wel-e, played. No wonder Will Rog- s—d...-.j-"—- • n lu:e. !l;:li., nj. .\..::o.,a: (IJ> Xyilliain T.'l-;ili.-.) , A siit-plii ill. a carju'iiier and a caiii; l-iiri>e." have been fl-rt thi'ce ijre .iii 'Pl relif-ious leailes-i. and leai ht-rs ul' ilie ages--.Moses, .li-sus .ii;-'. .\Iohaliiiii^-vl S<mi.;hitiK ol: the sini.'.licily <i; lh<-ir working lif«> iiihi'iis in llieir iiios-^a:;i-V coiicerii- jiii; the ()m- Hiiii. who scek.< to la.ike lli:.i:-eir ktiowii l.» ir.e;:. llotll Mos<.-A and .Moliainmi-il coniiilicaied their teaching with rules and rites. Jesus, who stands aliovo them both a.s a mountain rises above a plain —for Ho was God's only Son. wliereas they were but servants —taught a faith incredibly simple and of the .'spirit. Tlie Being whom H^ revealed was not a fussy, rule-ridden gchoolmaster. plaguing the lives of the learner.s with judles.s discipline: hut a father, ft-ise, tolerant and patient, concerned chiefly with fho well-being of His children. Moses' Jehovah anil Mohammed's Allali are fearsome; hut the Father-God of Je.-ius is wholly loviible as well as adorable.. His ra^rcy Is inextricably- bound' up with His majesty. Hl.si thoughts toward His cWldren aro- thoughts of health jsnil happiness and wholeness; of 'jiplrits liberated to a life In the i'amily llkenobs. Somelimea this staggering simplicity of the Mes.•»age brought: by Jesus has been too muchl for the tbi>ologians and ecclesiastics; and they have added to it many burdensome details of their own deWslng; so that to a multitiide of folk, who get their Ititerpretation of Christianity at second hand, religion is a discipline of "don'ts," a barren thing of |)*tty proiscrlptlons and program­ mes. The uncouumluated Message of Christ is so sweetly simple that to many it seems "too good to be true"—as If anything could ever be "loo good to be true" for the children | of a bounteous and affectionate J^thor! "For the lovje of God to:broader Than tho measure ht nian's mind, And the hes'rt" of the Eternal.' Is most wt)ndcrfully kind." Rellglonfs Present Crislii. Churcb attendance has sadly slumped in these daysi and the authority anji prestige of the churclieji has gravely diminished. As a result, there are many Jere­ miahs abroad in the land. On every hand we hear talk of "crls- l.s." What is really happening Is that the world has grown liiipa- tlent with ecclesiasticism and in- stltutlenallsm, Which,' In^ead of reveallnr God, often tend to con- leal Him. Itl is the accretions of Christianity that are In peril, not Christianity itself. On every hiand are signs of an unprecedenteci popular Interest in religion. There never before were so many definitely religious articles in the newspapers and magazines and nev^er so many religious bookis or so much discussion of religion. Humanity's heart is hungrier than ever for living Bread, pfter having become sated with the husks of materialism. . Ours is a dissatisfied generation, and much of Its groping in the dark is toward the Light Because It has sometimes failed to find the reality of God in oiir formal and official, overloaded and overorgan- Ized Christianity, mankind Is prone to - wander Into the wilderness of doubt and denial. ' Hard and inexorable was the Church of pur Lord's> day. It had more regulations than the Methodist Book of Discipline. It» fasts were more numerous than its fe-'cfT. lt<t errpmonlnl rltu-'H hid interpreted and amplified into a network of particular practices iwhich enmeshed even the most pious. And tho eccleslasticli,in of His day watched Jesus with eagie eyes, primarily to catch Him in some transgression of these ininu- tae. Tho freshness and freedom of HJs life and message and ministry wero incoinprelicnsible . to them. An Inriilent Iroiu ClUiiii. Once, in a Chinese cit.v, my wife and I were shopping with a missionary friend; when the:nier.-hant turned toward our interirreter, and said,;, with woiiilerinK incredality and resentment. "Why don't these people speak our laiiKliaKe'? To llini there was only one laiiKiiage; anybody speaking aiMitlur w.is a barbarian, a ••forcisfii devil." I think of thai, burly merchant, pausint; with a liiiiiille of skin.-: on ills arm lo hurl tlii.<« challenging question at my frii-nd. a.^ 1 ryad •of the Pliari.-^ee.-i censoriously in- lerrogatinf; '.li-.-ius a.^ to hist fast- observance. .^nylKidy who. Is; different from oiw^elf i.-i ••qiietr," and a heretic. "DrtlKidoiy is my ilojty." 1 once was chided, when away from home delivering a religion.-* addres.*, becaii.-ie I ale in .a restaurant on Sunday. .My home- keeping critic could not conceive of any other form of Sabbath- keeping than her own. .-V deal tliat pas.ses for "orthodoxy" in the world i.-i simple provinojalisni and immatnrity of judgment. The narrow-mind(-(l ,-Pharisees condemiwd Jesus wherein He did not conform to their ^jarticular conception of churchline.'-s. What they construed a.s "the -Law" was their only criterion of rightoousnes.s. The profound spirituality of Jesus, and His complete accord with the very nature of God, they were too blind to perceive. A religion of the t^piirlt wa-si beyond tlielr understanding. Yet ho religion Is real which Is ncit primarily a concern of the spirit. Thio professional chiirchman of His: day were not ready for the Mnsl^'s great word, •The letter kllleth. but tho spirit giveth life." .When Jesns Got Angry. . Hounds of hato began to dog the footsteps of Jesus even thus parly In His mlnlstr.v. These car- jilng. censorious, self-righteous religionists were not content with mere crltlcisml of His unconventional conduct. It was not enough foV them to rule Him out of their own select circle, and to brand Him as a heretic because He had a larger and more loving Interpre- llgious leaders of His day had misrepresented God ai^d ill served man, in a proud ' and [intolerant selfTrlghteousness,; ITesus grew angry with them. " It gives paose to eVery person who liaft come, to a place-of re >8pon «iblllty and lead- ershii) in^ the church toj remember that the wrath of the lovlns Jeans was repeatedly lyured out upon the highly-ijlaced churchanexi of His day. ' - i . ! Is This the Xew Rellgtonl It seemed like a hew religion that Jesus was bringing to Galilee; therefore the offfcfai custodians of orthodoxy we're jaghast ;ln the senso that It was emaiiclpatlon from the chninsjof encrusted and perverted legalism. It Was a | new religion; although. In truth, Jdnly a return to'.a clearer knowledge of tho nature aiid' will of God. Every generatioii thus needs a new religion: which Li actitally hut a stripping away of non-essential accretions and usages, and a' get- thig back to the pulsating father heart of God. ^ Of new "religiohs," or sects of cults, our day ha.s an overabundance. Some are trivial and weird and unreal:'Other.*; are a. sincere reaching forth toward the change- les.-* reality qf tlie God whom Jesus revealed. Oliristiahity itself Is in consUint-Tteed of revitallzatlon. as outward custoihs, sanctified by yi'ars and usage, tend to .supplant the inner truth. ' . "The old order changeth, yielding place to new,; . And God fulfills.Himself In many ways, " i I.,est one good custoih should corrupt tlie world." -[ Ritual is not religion. Rote Is not religion. Regtilations are* not religion. The ever-new religion Is that revealed of old—and fresh every diay to sincere and seeking spirifs—by Jesus, Christ: who taught us that God is a seeking Father-God. Who wants His-children to lovo Him,- and to live toward one another as those who love Him. To accOmiillsh that supreme goal of th«t' ages dod went the limit. e\-en to.the sacrifice of Christ on the crosrf, jujat sin's power nilgbt be broken, and that all of His children might come home. This is the Higher Law, and the perpetually new religion—that we should love |Ilm 'whjo first loved us. • . ' SEVEX SENTENCE SERMONS. On earth the brqkcn arc; In heaven, a perfect round. —Robert Browning. * >^ • '\VhBtevcT cannot be obtained by honest means, had better be avoided.— Lincoln. For what am I? An Infant crying jn the night, railon -of-G ^d'-^'aVuVeir =Tf > 1^!! '1^-^:^''''^ the lifht. e s •1; I rules permitted, thcf went farther, and made an alliance with their natural foes, the Herodian party, and "took counsel against HIth, how they might destroy Him." Thus we find the grim shadow^ of the cross thrown athwart the very opening 'of the public career of Christ. Because He was different from themselves —more humin, more helpful, more loving, more spiritual—the potentates .of established religion began to-plot iho death of the Son oi" God Himself. This cloud hung over the thr^e years of the active life of Jesus; it was in an environing atmosphere of hatred that He went about doing good." Not for an instant did Jesus compromise with these powerful foes; or in. any wise diminish or modify His message and ministry, ^ar from it. He knew the thoughts of the pr<>ud dignitaries and their spies who watched His every word and workl And Ho accepted their challenge. The record runs, in the day's lesson, as He was healing the man with a withered hand. In a synagogue on the Sabbath, that "Ho looked round about on them with angeV. being grieved at the hardening of their hearts." Yes; Jesus got angr.v. His gentleness gave way'to blazing Indignation as He beheld the Inhnmafc. rigidity of a religious formalism that had made maii the slave of laws, instead of making laws the servant of man's true welfare. They insulted the very nature of r.o.i hv the Intolerant, construction •. • . f.^ j '.t...-_, • ri. ncu-; t..^ :-r r. r.- And with no langtiage but a cry. .—Tennyson. I.«t tho wicked, forsake his way, and the unrighteous man his thoughts; and let him iretum tmto the Lord, and He Will ihave mercy upon him; and to our God, for He will abundantly pardon,—Isaiah 55:7. r • • • • : AVords arc but tlte current token or marks of -popiilar notions of things.—^Franci^ Bacon. , • • ' • Poverty begets Effort: Effort begets .' Success; Success . begets Wealth; Wealth .- begets Pride: Pride begets Strife; Strife begets War; War begets Poverty: Poverty begets Peaces Peace, born of Poverty, begets -Effort; Effort again begets • Siiccess' and the round continues as before.—St Cadoc (6th Century). " , » » • • It Is the first of all problems for a man to find out what kind of work he is; to-do in this uni- veTsc. —Carlyle.. - ; : XENIA NEWS (Glen y. belavan) \ Jan. 16.—Obituary of Mrs. Josephine Antram, wife of I tlie late John R. Antram. well reihembered by Fort Scott 'and Bourbdn county readers: Josephine Stevenson was a daughter of the late Capt Samuel Stevenson. She was born May 29, 1843,. In Green County, Ohio, and died January 6, 1928, being 84 years, 7 months and 9 days old at the time of her death. She moved to Kansas in July 1S57. when 14 years old. She saw the development of Kansas from the territorial days to its present achievements. Wheii only a girl she with her sisters and brothers spent hours romping and playing with the Indian children as they were on their way from their winter home, now Oklahoma, to their hunting trips in the^ northland. She was united in marriage January 4, 1869, to John R. Antram, then a harness maker at Xenla. Kan., but later a traveling representative for the late Gluiiz Saddlery of Fort Scott. To that union were bom five children: Orval. killed by lightning when but a small boy; Earnest, who died in New York City, Dec. 28. 1927; Stella Audi- but, of Beaumont, Tex.; and Clyde and Beryl of. the old home at Galesburg, Kan. Interment was in the Galcsburg cemetery by the'^ side of her husband, January 8. 1928. Mr. and ;Mri. Charlie Robb. of near .Bayai^, spent Sunday visiting with Mr. Robb's parents Mr. and Mrs. Lonnie Robb. I Mr. Frlck delivere' a Icfad of com to Mapleton Friday myrning fo^ Luther Carmean. Mrs. Sadie Smith spent Thursday evening with Mrs. Jesse RoDO. Will Gregg and son Archie headed kafir com Friday. Dale Delavan, Amos Ross, Lester Wortblngton. John Walker, Eldon Kastl. Walter Smith. Russell Casteel, Gus Kastl, Mr. .and Mrs. Scott Northway^ Mr. and Mrs. Jake Fundeberger and small son Ross William, Orville Meek, Bill Gregg, Ted Cook, Lowell and Dorothy Chambers were among those from this neighborhood who were In Ft. Scoti Tuesday. We understand that a gas compressor will be installed In the Xenla gas field In the near future. Mr. and Mrs. Amos Ross and Mr. and Mrs. Cecil Varnan and children called at the Theodore Giuder home Siinday morning. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Smith were dinner guests Saturday of Mrs. Smith's mother, Mrs.-Graves, of Bronson. Mrs. Marlah Haynes, who has spent the past several weeks visiting at the home of her sister, Mrs Theodore Guder, and family, returned to her home In Xenla Sunday morning. Grover West did some.carpenter work for Mrs. Anna Jaro Thursday afternoon and Saturday afternoon. Mrs. Clarence Broughton of the South Bronson neighborhood and Howell Anderson of Mapleton spent Sunday at'the home.of their parents, Mr. and Mrs, William Anderson. Mr. and Mrs. William Gatchell, of Texas, came Thtirsday to spend several days visiting .with Airs. Gatchell's parents, Mr.- and Mrs. Lonnie Robb, and with iher brother. Jesse Robb and faniily. Mr. and Mrs. Jim Anderson :and children spent Sunday visiting at Mrs. Anderson's parents.. Mr..and Mrs. Henderson Mills, and^ family of Dry Ridge neighborhood.'' Mr, Frick delivered a truck load of corn to Bronson Friday afternoon for Tom Fisher. Mr. and Mrs. Lee Delavan and son Glen were dinner guests of Mr.'and Mrs. John WIndle of Bronson! Saturday. Clifford Abbey helped William Jewell Morris work on his Ford roadster Tuesday and Wednesday. Lem McClimans delivered a load of bogs to Bronson Saturday. L*e Delavan and son Glen wero In FL Scott Friday. Jlr. Delavan was having teeth extracted. Harvey Osborne butchered hogs for Dalph- Brinhart and Orville Meek Monday. Mr. and Mrs. Sam Marlon spent several days this week visiting with Mr. and Mrs. Will Gregg and family. Mr. and Mrs. Ray Abbey, Walter Smith and .Mrs. Jesse Robb. who went to Galesburg, Kansas, Sunday to attend the funeral services of their aunt, Mrs. Josephine Antram, returned home Monday. Mrs. Sam Irwin and daughter, Thelma. spent Wednesday morn- Inij with Mrs. Lounle Robb. Mel. Tinsley spent Sunday aft­ ernoon • at the Harvey Osborne home. i Mr. Frlck delivered a load i ol cattle to Blue Alound for Fred Stewart T;ii-sday. i • ' K'lerlff George Hes.song of Ft. Scott Vas a business vi i'"or in thisgniishhorhoood M.ii.h -y :vi Mrs. Mona Kastl spe'it Thtirsda.*. visiting .with Mrs. Minnie Meefc ' Nana Penderson spent .Monday night iwith -Mrs. Orpha Tinsley dml family. Mrs. Olive Abbey .^pent Tuesday and Wediiesrlay nl the hotne of her parents. [Vlr. and Mr.< Will Mnrrow^ of, the Soutli Bhie Mound vicinity. ' • . . .Mrs. Chet Frani.-i.« called on Mrs. Amos Ross Wednesday. GIRLHOOD TO MOTHERHOOD IOWA Woman Found Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com- pcwmd Ahray Helpful "^too, Iowa;-^"Whea I was fleysnteen years old I had to stay at homd ^ Too miuch^uric acid. Take Foley PiUs dioretiiS for ifaeamatie pains; stiff joints -and aweUings. Satisfactioa guaiant^ied. Aalcfor Foley miis A dluratie •tlmulaat'Tor tba lildnura 'V SM Eftryilmt from school, finally had toqult Bchool, I was so weak. IsttfTered forabouttwo years before I took Lydla B; Pinkbam's Vegetable Comfiound. then I picked np one of your books and read it. I be-' gan taking tho idoe. .Now I am a housekeeper .ivith six children, and: I have taken it before each one was borb. I cannot tell;you all the good I have received from it When I am not as well* as can be I take it I have been doing this for over thirteen years and it always helps me. I read al] of your little booka I can get ahd I tell everyone I know what the Vegetable Compound does for me."—Mrs. Frank Sellers, 510 7th Avenue, Vinton, Iowa. I Many girls In the fourth genera- ilon are learning thru their own personal experiences.the beneficial effects of Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Componnd. Mothers who took it recommend it to their dau^ters aa a dependable medicine. Ray Abbey. Freil ktewarl. and Dalph Brillharf. were selected as a commltttee by the >lenia Miittial Tel-phone Co. to find out why we ei :u not pd service :il ri .e .M;I|-:IM tun. ^wi :(!:'.":i -d. It I- i. liHeii nearly a .v-.-"r since we havi- bVeii able-'li) taiV to .Maplejon. our paijt of the' commercial Ijine l)etwef^n Xenia and '.Mapleton l)eins in ;;<i<il r^imir. Our co'niniittie met w'itp $lt. GeorKp Hamin am; other ri-p- re-sentativCs- of the .Miipieion- company -Saturday. • Tlie Xenia Literary society li-'ll hoI(i its nexc meeting at the X«?'ni<i schoolhons.' n-xt Friday ii:;ilit. The Ji .uestlc .i tor debate will Le: ' .f;--solved ;hpt all road.: should; be under State ami Federal control." 'ihf-re will al.so be a pjod jjrocr.*r.i. Eveiybody is .\ypiconie to come^ Lonnie Rolib delivere.; a load; of cnri' Thur.sJi!/ to To:ii Johnsonj of the Jlaplet'T. neighborhood. ; ; Mr. Frick hiuled a load of c<)ai for Mrs. An.:;- .1 aro: Saturday niofn- ijit;. The Pleasaiit itour club tjiet with Mrs. Li.Uan Varnan Wedi8»s- <lay afternO'ii>. Elmo Cariman and Sam IrA-in were in Moran Friday. Mr. and .Mrs. Jesse Robb and Mrs. Lillian Stevenson spent Wednesday visiting; at the nome of jlr. Robb's brother; CharJIf- Robb, .-ind wife, of the Bayard r.ei;;hb3r!,opd. Daisy Carmean. Thelma Irwin and Alice West visited the Xenia school Wednesday afternoon. I Mrs. Bertha West and Mrs. Ril- llan Varnan s^ent Thursday afternoon with -Mrs. Minnie Delavan. Grover West. Tom AshleJ- itnd Adrian Cubbison chopped wood tor Fred Stewart the first part of i the week. Adrian Cubbison' plowed his -garden Saturday morning..P. S. Balkan and Doc VfoqSs'pt .Moran were business visitors In this vicinity Monday momlng. " I Jesse Robb bought a horsd fijom his brother. Charlie Robb, W^ediies- day. ' • Mr. -and Mrs. Sam Marion spent. • Monday visiting with Mr. and Jlrs. ! Walter Smith. i -Mr.s. Grace Smith spent Wednes- iday afternoon with Mrs. George I Kastl. I l^owell Chambers helped his I brother John Chambers saw wood , -Monday. ' i Orville .Meek. Archie Gregg and Charlie Tinsley Were In Fort Scott |Thuraday. ' i Dale Delavan was In the Kin- Icaid neighborhood Saturday after-:. ^ noon. —• ' Archie Gregg, attended, a show ::i .Motan .Mondhy night, j Kverett and Ernest Tinsley and 1 Russell Casteel cut hedge for Chris !Kastl the first part of the week. I . Mrs! Emma Meek spent Thurs- - !da'y evening with Mrs. Minnie Del] avan. i Boh Chambers of the HIattvUle ineiciiborhoood and Lloyd Anderson of tile Moran neighborhood were I in this vicinity Friday buying ftir. i Mr. and Mrs. Sam Marion spent AVednesday at the Mel Tinslely home. William Jewell Morris was in I Fjlton Friday night attending a l)asketbail game" between the Pul- tcn and Bronson high schools. Mr. and- Mrs. Bertrum Stevenson iof Bronson came Wednesday to ' spend several days visiting with Mr. Stevenson's grandmother, Mrs. Anna Jaro. Mrs. Belle Holding, who has spent the last two weeks \Isltlng at the home of her daughter, Mrs. T^eona Cubbison, and family, returned to the KIncald neighborhood Saturday afternoon. Browns New Location, lOS £. iVadlMO. First tm^m f Door East of Dmg Stdre. Phone 178 CSTASLISntO O.XLT GONE BEFORR There is indescribable consolation in tending the plot that constitutes the last resting place of the earthly remains, of our dead. .See that the grave Is ap- prppriately marked. If you have no^ yet attended to this duty of loving remembrance, let us show you'our many designs and quote yoii a price for the memorial and its erection. S> M ONI U M E rsj 301 SOUTH cJ I OLA. KANSi BILL DING SEZ: HfiVE YOUR pOULTR PR0PIT5 G<ST The PI?? ^•WELL-LIGHTED, ^ CAREFUl^Y-VENTICATEO HEN HOUSES wiLi. Pur THEP4 ON THE ROAD TO RECOVERV. a as Start the Bal^ Chicks Right A well built Brooder House will pay for itself in chicks saved. Let us help you. 1 * CLARK 301 W. Madisoiv Phone 115

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