The Iola Register from Iola, Kansas on March 10, 1927 · Page 10
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The Iola Register from Iola, Kansas · Page 10

Iola, Kansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, March 10, 1927
Page 10
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^teri4 at ih« lo& ^ Postotttor Seoond Oastfv Uatt«r. -Tflephbna 51 AU Bepartjnent*) f'^tefielal Pap^r City of _ .•«>fnpl«l Ru>*r City of Bat .^OCqeiah Mpcr. AHeil County. 4 SUBSCRIPTION RATEl Mr Carrier in tola. Giis City, llaHarpe « and Baasett. > Ohs Week ......3......;...16 Cetits One WQDth 70 Cents OtM Tear .: ..J7.80 •*n- ' ' BY MAIl. -m - Outside Allen County CMie year ;.....tS.OO Ox MoBths StSO *5i««. MonUva «t-6» . V ' In Allen County One Tear J4.00 m* Months «2.W »h5ee Months 11.25 One Vonth .6Bc iileitiMr of—. ^ '• i I National Editorial Association. Ka'naas press 'Association, j The Kanjsas Daibr. ueaou^ i i ; Audit Bureau of Circulation. ^-Press Congress of the Worid Inland OiJIy! Press AssocUtUin. MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS. The Renlatcr toirtea the AwiaclHiPd t >nt «a report by f.pccial -^Ir^sed wire. Tplc.^sociatcd PrwH.fK dxrliiijlvcly on (IIc.l1 ichi 'ttut otborwlHe ci ?i <lltr<I In thiH pavr. ' atjed to thR UK<> All news. dixpatcboK for |renul)IIc .Ttioii <if orc<Ml«Hl to It or and- also Jhp Iwril IIPW-S niibllKiKMl hrr«>- Si. All rlslitM or rcpiiMlcJttlon of spo- • «ial dIspalchPM herein iiYc aljio nwrvcil. Bilflc Thought for today. Ve shall he my wilucftscs.— A C I H 1:8. • • i V.OI;TH. " iln a trade publiLaltou wo (iud the following article, the author of Which the papcii in which It was published did ^not know. Credit therefore cannot be Riven wh'erej much credit is due. but tjic sentiment is HO sound that it really docs not matter yvho wrote it. Put it in your scrap book: • "Youth is not life—it is a sta'te of mind. It is not a matter of rip^ cheeks, red lips and (juppic knees; a temper of the will, a quality of the imairination, a-'vigor of the cmq^ions: it is a freshBess of the deep springs of me. .1 "Youth means rf tcmperamentBl predomihance of courage over timidity,'of the appetite of adventure .over love of ease. ; This often exists in a man of fifty; more than •a boy of twenty. Nobody grows old by merely living a •umber of yeira; people grow old only by deserting their ideals. "Years" wrinkle the skin. l)ut to give up enthusiasm yrrinlklo's; the . soul.. I • ' . "Worry; doubt, self-distrust, fear and despair — are the long, . long years that bow the head and turn the gro'wlng spirit back to • d «8t- r • "Whether seventy ;or si.xieen. there is in ever>' beink's heart thfe love of wonder, .the ifweet amazement at the staii; and the xtarlike things and thou|hts. fhi« undaunted challenge of hvents, the imfail- ing-childlike appetite for what next, and the jby and the game br life. . ' J "You are as ! young, as your ^|faftfa. as old as; your douat; as yoiinj^ as your self-confidence.' as old as your fear: as young as ybnr hope, as old as your despair. "In the central plaqe of your heart there is a wifeless station: so;long as it receives hicBsa ^bM of . beauty, hope, cheer, grandteur, courage and power from the eafrlh, froni men; and from the Infinite. 80 Ibng aiie you yoimg." jW THE DJll^ll pif. William Matjier Lew] 'i3h/'^te»y .VcCiLckeS^'llr presidency of l«fayette Co! a noted educator who has! beei^ conn6cte<[ with a n amber of leading colleges; Since ;1923 ie has been president of Xxeorge Washington University. Before tjia .t. following his graauati Iq i from j' ^k Porfat College in 1900, he served successively* as instructor alt illi- nois College 'and t Lake Forest College; headmaster of Lake Forest Academy, cxeci tlve secretary ()f the Xat\Onal Commission of Pa triotic Societies aid director of the Savings- pivisio i of the t ^nitc>d States Trcasjury. J ince 1921 he has been Chief bf Rducationj Service of the United States Chamber of Coiiimercc.: Dr. Lewis i^ 4f) 0iirK old and a native of Howell, THW nvT .y Jf^n'. wtJO^Jn^ CLxMIlD HIS WJt^ IN iMiiilll ' .1- - -— ' r— ' ^miiiism i 1 -1 .m -h. In addition tlonat work he has an author aiid edjlojr. to bis cjluca- becn active us Tlic Kansas heglKlHlurc has .J at least ouc i amendAient to thij prl- crcklit, and tl^at is uiary law lo its the one i'i-(juirlnK Voters'to register their pHrfy preff roncn'anrt| then reiiulrtng all voters to. "shlniiy on their own slt^c." Tjbat wlU put a| slop lo Deinncrats'voting iu^ He-' pulillcan prlniar^^s jund vice vcisa and will make for party intclgrity and personal inte>;rity too, j lor the matter of that. \ It is a nie'as- urc that real pemncr'ats ' should wtlcom"6 as hcartllyj as real Rc- puhlicanSi for there is at least one State in thc^ Unloil . (Wisconsin) where the Democratic party; political has wiped itself off the j political pia^ simply because so many" Democrats went into Republican jprimaries: that the partpr lost its r|ight to a pace on the'regular election ballot. That is notj a wholesome condition and it ought not to'exist in anyf State. Thisj Republic is governed through the agency,of political parties, and whatever makes for the orderly functiofiing of parties contributes to {the general welfare. We have always thought thajt H we should ever go into the king business ii 'would be in a country where the king was the Boss jahd whatever he said ^'EXT. Well, we have found the place! It is in the Vale of Kashmir and the title of the king is the Maharajah. One time, through the observance of UmMth Ipe&fys- CROSS CUMNTSi (A. C. S.) A Chicago woman telephoned the niun cipal industrial school for tlie blind the other day -and asked for the services of a piano tuner. Wlieh he.-canie, she tenderly \H\ him to the piano and went on about her business, which happened to be that of taking a bath. He got through before she did: so, being thif.s informed by the aiaid, she Jumped from tlie bath tub. ran wetly to the hiding place of Her money, and counted out his fee to |he piano tuner, iwho was shaking as in a palsy. Next day the su|- perintendent of the industriaj sothe religious ceremony, the Ma- .school -'phoned her: "So sorry 1 haraj^h was limited for a perlol of I could .'not send you a blind tuner. got I But ail our hoyn w"ere sick—" • • *:« ten days to a diet of nuts. He tired bf the nuts after three i pr four days,- and so be calmly called, in the priests and commanded- tnem to |leclare the potato a nut. which-j the^ did and he continued his observance without further difficulty. A king that can have a potato' declared a nut,—that is the kind of a king to be! The Decision of the United .States • Supreme Court overthrowing a Tex|is statute barring Negroes from voting iii-Democratic primaries, is of special interest as making It clear, thiit ^ic highcstf tribunal in the land ;regards State laws governing the primaries of political parties as coming within tlte range of . its Jurisdiction,/ a r^uestion wbich, up to this time, there has been' some doiibt. The Court holds explfckly that if.s-Jjirisdi'ction . is jsuffdjient to bar tiie States from -.^nacting primary laws ouUof har- •TOony with the constitutional guarantee of equal rights for the races. The Fourteenth amendment prohibits the States from making any Jaw to abridge the rights of citi- -zens on account of race or color, arid the Supreme Court holds that il^ a 'Nygro wishes to vote in any primary he hgs a right under that .ainekidment lo do it. It follows froiiii this^decision that if any case arises in any State touching the operation of a prlmar>' law, or tlie conduct of an election under It, the Court would take jurisdiction. It •is a fa.:|-reachlng judgment. I have personally known every governor of Kansas, beginning with Charles Uoblnsdn, and, of the dead, George W. Click, Democrat,', and John A. Martin, Rei>ublican, were the best two^both from Atchison. Both acted natural under all circumstances. Iwth honest and Iwth had grit.—B. .1. Sheridan.' j How .alKiut George T. An|thonyJ? We have always regarded him! as the ablest-nian who ever sail In the Governor's chair. And he certainly bad grit. Heicaiied out the militia to preserve ;order ;during the great railroad strike ip 1877 Vhen he knew it would cdst him jthc re-nominalion — which [it did. Oeorgc T. Anthony would; have been a great Governor of an^ State at any time. ; i ^ "\yhen you are playing With gentlemen you shoulil act like ond." we.heard at a card party recently. "When I am playing with -gentlemen I do," was the rejoimler— and there didn't seeln to be any-, thing more to say. • • * • • . "Mama," said a youth wjil?-.lunK [ and listening to a saxophone play- i er, "that thing doesn't like to I JC i blowed into, does it?" j »' • • • , I Some man should make a Tor- { tune by inventing a noiseless alarm j clock. ] '• * » « Most ot tlic duvotecs of a .syljili- llke form have less .success ' reducing their wcjght than their huli- by's bank roll. TAILING GAliiVIN iN TOW. Clay soils, properly prepared, are as fine a medium as there is for grawing onions, peas, carrots and pars ;pips. Clays and naturally wet soils are notoriously diffivult to haudle.w'hen it comes to spading and breaking them' lip. in each cas ;e; the efficieht method of gettihg the soil into sha.p<e necessitates digging both the top s(k/ aud the suhi^l-to have .the Job done |once for all. It really should start iu the fall to lighten the task a^d it might be ,a ^ood idea to make a not.e of this time-honored method expert gardeniers; who have a clay problem. I Trenches are dug across thotKar- deii -about a spade deep and twi> feet apart, the lunips are tossed in ridges alongside and left there. .Manure or compost is placed in the bottom of the trenches and dug in and iefi for the .winter. In ihc spring the weathered liimpsin the rid}:e8 arc. easily knocked to'picces, tlirotvn ill the treiichcs and the space they oiicupied dug as thoroughly as, possible f<ir the si -a .son's pluiillng aud/|theu trealcil in the saiu<i manner in the fall, in-two seasons clay soil handled in this manner losc.'j its ttrror. it i.s a slow process bu» it pays. .' TJ^e quickest method is dig in a liberal supjdy of rotted stable niaiiWe or com;iost and iucorpor- ate it as thoruUKhly as possible with the soil in the digging this sptitjj^. It will produce fine crops. The addition of .suud iind ushe.v in liberal quantities will help lighten clay soil but ground limestone is superior to either because the lime ha^ a chemical effecti upou the fine clay, particles, caasiug them to gather in coarse particles and fitus' breaking iip their 'stickiness." Clay soil is good' soil) for a gar- ilep aifd the fact that it looks yellow and forbidding Jiieed i}ot deter anyiiody who is willing to treat it. One can get extra fine crqp.s of some of the vegetables in .soil of this character. A good garden ;iii any soil, requirei^ work and after the beg'inning clay is no \vorse than others. • NEOSHOVALLEY (C. L. .\rnoId) AjGo^^epniior Does Scyne \ There's liar nony in tbe Iowa state.administraitjon. Gov. John HknuniB. entertaining at the governor's bari. essayed a pcrformanto on tl»« l^rl^ tonef Wixopidne. It wasn't his own horn the governor -was blowing; bQ -wevler /bat the orcbestra'3.j: Here he is ready to start tooting; * . . * REAL ESTATE TRA5.SFEKS • * Issued Daily from Office of • * lolai Abstract Co. (March 9. 1027^ Ccna Maloiie. widow to C. IC. Miller, lot I, Ijlpck 1. i3unners s^ul) an .\(id. to lo]a. ^l. ; The Citizehii State Bank, f .:iw- rence, Kansati. to .\. F. .MrCIaiia- han, lots a-ajiid 1" iu block 109. loia. $1. ! - I Entiicotl -Johnsoh Wiir'd's l.iirgesl Slioe -Makers Good Work Shoe Salem yhuich .services. Siiuday. jthe Whpelin.i; Sto.i;it>s in March 13: Sunday School at lu u. Idle ISim. ev.^.N. kvery friend of the State University and of orderly government in ^Veiieral wlU note With satisfaction that- the fight .against the Board of Itcgents which was started in the legislature a few days ago, fizzled but with hardly so much as a dying sputter, bn^y J three votes were, cast in the| Seriate for. the! bill ;to a^lish the board, itnd the 6 |)USj^ did not even glVe it considera ion. .The fight against the budget \kv likewise petered oyt.f althbiigli it did manage to get cdn'siderabe uip- port^ in both House ,and Sei ate. These: two laws, t^at- putting the educ||itional instjltutioiifi under the care-of an Aonoriay [board of regents* aq^ that r providing ~ fp- a budget, were the most notewo*thy 11 accoj^plisbments' of the last ses- jl^^onjof the liesislatqre and It I --^roni^ Indeed liaVe lyeen stn nge I ilf tl* pr«feon^lBJp |»li5n llwct_^repe ilcd] Many farmers have been jin the Register office since the Preaii^ent vetoed the McNary-Haugen bill and have talked about many [things. Just one of them brought iip: Hie subject of the veto and he! did it to give it his ehiphatic enddrse- mdnf. This man knew what ib^^ bill was and regarded it as a rhen- ce^to agriculture instead ^pf a riclp. That/ is the farm reaction tp tiie veto HO far as it has coine!irito- tliis office. .1 N. E OF HUMBOI^DX {.Mrs. J. W. Brothers'* .Mar. 8.—Garrett Buckanau spent Sunday with Walter Huber. .Mrs, Jim Adams called on Mrs. Karl Oerken Friday afterno ih. Kred Saving' helped Will BrotU- er.< 'laiil hay Tlylrsday aft ^rnodp. .\frK. J. H. Sparks: spent'i SatuV- dar night with Mrs. BQlte Adaoji, Mr. Owens called otn Karl Cerktlu Satlirday. ; i Fred Huber aud'Walter attended the Cobk sale Tfittrsday. 1" Ricl^ard Cierkeii' started hack f.o school Ajonday af^er being absei^t two Weekis op account of measl4s, Mrs. 'Floyd, Brown and •cnilyV in called on' her iqother, Mrii. 'Mae Ixtwe, Satiirday morning. .Mr. ana Mrs. Fred Saving were lolai!'shdppers .Saturday aft^j-nooiji. Sunday Tliltors' at tfie Fffe'd H|i- ber home wei-ei Mr- and Mr£ R. A, Wadiey and LAretta, Mr. and Mrs. S. c. \yadley and Mr. arid Mr*. Will Srothera anid .Lynn. 'L. FL Ge'rkeri aiid Mr. and Mtfs. Ed Oerken Tisited Wednesgay lit KarJ < erken's. I Mrs Belie Adams and U>nnie. apd ,S re. 3. H. Sparks YlslteS Sd{r urday evening with Mr. afld Mi^. their new home near Carlyie last Wednesday. .Mr. and Mrs. Fred Saving and children yisited Sunday with .\lr. and Airs. iHenry Saving. .Mrs. Fred Hulier spent list* day Thursday witli .Mis. Will Brothers. Mr.s. Fred Saving called iii the afternoon.' ' r Mr. ajid .Mrs. Russell Andruss and -^Irs. Winifred Chaddock, at- I'lesiili'iil Ciiiilidgc wa.-; luggiil from ilie Wliitc House to liis Iciiipo- rary home in the l'aller.son resilience on Dupotit Circle. Wa.shington, at Ihc en liof llic Icasli of Rob Koy. llu; pel of the executive inaiision. All his belongings iiol UL< dog llic I'rcaiclenl. entrusted to moving indn—and for his care. Roy Roy towed liiiii most of the Vay. often out of the. Chief K.xecutivc's chosen pace. ; tended a Suniiay school class party lit tlic .1. n. l-'iiiit ^lonic TIUMsilay evening. .Mrs. Utile . Adams and i .omiie nnd Mrs. J.. H. Sparks visited Stiu- ilay \vitii .^irs.. ini .Snider. ('.' C. Vowel 1 Jind brot^ier " John I ate dinner \\i!h .Mrs. lUlic .\dain :;j •^fli,: nuini; si :i.srtn in the East and Lonnic W<?ilncsda.v.; ,will get under way April i. the ?!in(l ^iy callirs at tiie kail r ;er,-; Bowie tr ;ick as usual fiirnisliing ll'iiry Icoelil. Mr. ami .Mrs. John .Mueller. H:ld.-^ and .Merle; .Mrs. Frank Doty. .\ir. John Godard. antl Ksf'i-. .Mrs. Ilelle Aflanis and Lonie'. .Mrs. J. H. Sparks, and .Mr. and! .Mis. .Nclzke. ^^mg taeir {lelpn^ga td' ni. Christian Kndeavor ai Preaching iiy the pastott^Rev L. Vezie, at S p. ni. Tliisj' 'ser\-iee will be opened and the sermon preceded with a short program liy the .Missionary ladies. Pr^j^- service Wednesday, evening. The Ladies'! Ai4 will have-its next meeting iill day at iht^honic of Mrs. Opal' i-lays in lola, Thurs- |day, ihi» ITth. J .Mrs. ('. M. J.ohn.sdn and -Mr. and .Mrs. Peter Johnson came out from i lola and took Sunday dinner with • the J. W. Johnson family, aud in the afternoon .Mr. aujd .Mrs. J. K. Hotciiipsun and children and .Mr. i f^nd Mrs. Ku .i ;ene Fisk came in for " a visit .'and in the evening .Mr. and | .Mrs. Dewey Peck and cliildrin and Mr. and .Mrs. Raymond llaye.s of Ipla, dropped in on a brief call. • /.Mr. and -Mns^ Ott Hillbiaiit, .Mr. and Mrs. Kph Hiribrant and .Mr. arid :Mrs. Henry. Hilibrani and cliiidren were at tin? parental W. G. Hillbrant home Sunday. We are informed that Lloyd Hillbrant has moved to Hninlioldt. Irene and IJernice Snavcly took dinner at the K. H. Crook home Sunday. K. B. Btiik-r Iia.s been on the west side sevs-rai times recently, possibly making farm ailjiistments suitable to the dciiiands . of llie season. W. G. Hillliranfs age,! moliier. .Mr.s. J. It. Pees, who lives in lola. has been qiiitt- sick for several weeks, but is a Utile licttcr at pr?!;ent. Mr. anil Mrs. John Sherrill wore over from their home iji tin- edge of! Elm township Sunday afternoon | and visited at the Haxley home. : D. I^andon. former jailer at lola, is at present staying at the Ba«ley home; on rh;- farm. .Many from the west.side ;ittend- cd-the Chas. Bishop funeral at lola Sunday afternoon. .Mrs. S. T. and .Mr.s. I,. .1. IJaxlcy are today attending a millinery conjunction to Faint Bureau matters, in lola. They 4iold a club iniembership at; Horville district. Rev. and .Mrs. J. L. Thompson, of Crandall, were in lola on business Tuesda.v and drove .out and took dinner at the home of .Mr. and Mrs. F. n. Shultz. ; 1 ."Vlr. and .Mrs. ' G. W. fornell's children, except, .Mrs. Ruth Rush, were at honie jlasi Sunday, and .Mrs. Rush being those at the Cornell home went, to make her and lier faniiiy a sliprt call durin .t? the afternoiin. Mr. and Mrs. Roy Snavitly's liaby has been ^.ic^ with csliicken pox recently, but i .i improving now. .Mr. and .Mrs. Karl Hicks were at I.allarpe a couple of days last week, helping Karl's folks move to, another pari of! town. .Mrs. Tiwight Miller, of Wicliita. is at. present visiting her father | and her sister and family at the ! Williams-Hicks jhome. •Measles have 'liroken out in Roy j Pp<k's family.:ahd,Mrs. C. R. Peck is in town, part of the time helping their daugliter, Mr.s. f;race Flake, during tlieir measley stage. Mr. and Mrs. IR OVI Martin are at the home'of Mr.iandjMrs. Maynard Peck. J. R; Cline has be^n having the oil wells on his^ farm clehned re- tcrilly. •flfti# .\ rallier ; remarkable l)aseball ecord is that ;of Bolf'Prysock. who i last year won the Michisiin-Ontar- I io I-eagiie 'pennant lor Bay City and who has been signed lo pilot the .Mii!Atlantic Leii.kue t'ne coiuihK- season. Prusock has played in major and minor leaKiies t6r 14 years and during this lon.i; period lie lia.s boeii absent rrnni tlie iine-iip only ouce in some I'.OOU .games. . Friiiay and Saturday Special S2.69 BILES r • Gettingr^ tip Nights Is >'staiV<) Sbnali of .«<DanK*r Aliead." €hl$)cd Vap Wants To Tell Qtitt^s. . JT. Hanfo^d, 71.W Yale Ave.. Chicago. 111., says :J "I am willing to tell or write hoW-I was relieved of "getting up.nights," and the !pain by using Lithiated Buchu (Keller Fdr^rinia)." It jtleanses the hl^d- derl asj epsom; sajlts do -the bowels. Sdljl.^t ..all drug .stores. Keller Lahpra'tory, Mo |riifl«icsbiTrg. Lociolly at Coi"' ~ Ohio. 3IATI.\EES 2:00 p. m. Daily .Saturday 1 to 11 ilCHTS 7:00-9:00 p. m. • Hisr Double Program—Pidiircs and VaudeviHe I OLIVE BORDEN—GEORGE O'BRIEN 44 Fig h^^es^ Adam didn't know what h« W JLS" .starltinfr when he gave a rib to learn the ciuaint old .sport "of matrimony. "It'.s how 6.000 or more million yoar.s .since Eve first asked her hu.sband for novae filth.v lucre to buy somenew -'fig leaves—and .still women have ndthing to wear. See ^this captivating comedy drama. Ben Alexander in "Scotty of the Scouts"—Our Gang , ' Comedy, "Bringing Home the Turkey" VAUDEVILLE Last Times Ray and Esther : In a Big Novelty Vaudeville Act Singing. Dancing, .Magic, Heavy Weight Lifting with the aid of the-Teeth. A real act. No Advance in Price. Children 10c; Adults 30c Monday—"T^Ui it to the Marines" USye You a House for Rent? Or for Sale? anxthlng?^. JJse .the Classified (lolumns! Want to

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