The Iola Register from Iola, Kansas on March 12, 1927 · Page 4
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The Iola Register from Iola, Kansas · Page 4

Iola, Kansas
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Saturday, March 12, 1927
Page 4
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PAGE FOUR IOLA DAILY REGISTER CHAS. F. SCOtT Qntered. at the lola Fostomce u Second Class Hatter. Valephone ' 16 (Private Branch Exchange ConnectiDK • All Departments) Official Paper Ctty of lola. Official Paper City of Bassett. Official Paper Allen County. SUBSCRIPTION RATES. Iiy Carrier In lola." Gas GIty, L^Harpe atid Bassett. One Week 15 Cent* One- Month ;: TO Cents Obo Tear V.90 BY MAIL , Oatdde Allen County One Tear »5.00 8lx Months .J2.50 three Monlhs $1.60 In Allen County; One Tear, .$4.00 BIx Montris .12.00 Three Months ,.»1.26 One: Month 60c THE ^ORAH roEA. The Chicago Journal, a cratJc newspaper, thinks it is hard THE IDLA DAILY REGISTER. SATURDAY EVENINq. MARCH jj. 1927. unmo­ or ad- Borah Member of— National Edftorlal Acsocl4tlonl Kansas Press Association. . The Kansas Dally Leaaue. Audit Bureau of Circulation. Press Congress of the World.' Inland Dally Press Association. I MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS. iTh» RHiclstcr carrlcH thp AsBoclat>>d Press roport, by tpeclal Ipnsed wire. The As»ocial4d PresK Is exclusively en- 'tltlcd to th<» use for republlcntion of all news dlHpatcbcs credited to It or hot otborwlsj- cr*dlt '<>d in this paper, Biid also thf>|loraI news published here; In. All rl(;ht» or republication of special rtlspatrh'-s herein a^e.,^lso reserv'ed. to understand the objection ni^iistratioji senators to the resolution providing for a studjr/of Central American and Mexican ct>hditions And Qur relations thereto by the senate committee jn' foreign relations, I except upon the hypothesis ftha^ something i.s taking place there which the administra .made more I Bible Thought for Today. I The word of the I^ord is tried: he is a buckler to all those that trust in him.—Psa.. 18:30. ,— . ^ , MK, LOWliEX'S SILEXCK. I Tiio silence with which the Hon. Frank Lnwden greeted the Presi- 'dent's vpt'o of the McNary-Haugen bill. coniiiiiivK. and with increasing intensity. And well it may. Mr. howdeu's Hirength as a^ possible presidential candidate lay in tlie (act thill he always has beei re- pardi'd l )y big business as a "safe" jiian, bdnK a big , business man Imnself. Wliat lie needed was tho • Mipjinit i )f the fiirniers, and that ho hit.- Ix'i'n iiH.iiaiioiisly cultivating ihi 'Hi puHi foil- or five years,' Ha wns' cxri-iMliiiKly chary .about KIV- IHK IIIH MII|)|I(III to ilni .McNaiy- llaiiKi 'ii bill. Iiiti riniilly did HO <|r>iiliili -NM under: IIIKJ liiiproNHlon lillil ll |iT "'by 111- WiMlli( Klllll (hp t<U|i|iiirt lit till' niriiicrM. Iliil uricr I 'ciidini! Ill)- Hi 'iiri'lilMK iiMitlyslK.and MinnlililnK dcniincliillon (if Ilin lilll Ifl the vi'ld iiiCHHiiK)', lind llftur IKll- IDK III" )iMiinlin6iiH iicrliiliii wllli : Wtilc'h Ihci iiiPMHuge hnH lm<n gro^t- i fid by III! (he Ht'knoWhxIgcd HimkCH- liteii Kor Mil-. liiiHliieHN InlercHlH of • Itie count ry. Mr. Lowdi-n may well coiislifiM- wlifihcr IIIM <:onllnuod MiippoTi lit tliivlilll will not destroy the repuiiitlDn lie lins bullf up as II lovfl lii'!idn <l IniHinoHn 'man and therefore lose lilm tho support of thai, eleu ent upon which Jie has confident y relied. On the other liimd if he fail bill lie will sacrifice of the men he" has been so long cultivating and who have come to look- upon him as their best hope. The continued silence of Mr. Lowden is easily accounted for. tion does not wish to be I). I 'ic. If the Journal were a littl fnuiiliar with Amoricar^ in-stiiutions fiD:! d plomatic'precedehts it would fii^d its diffculiy solved. Senators objected to sending Senator uBorah and his committee on an i ^xcur- sion to Mexico and Central .jvmer- fca for the reason tliat the United Stales does hot conduct its diplomatic negotiations liy comm^teos. Tne Constitiiiion pl-i'nly plades in t'-e hiinds of the President the duty of[ ipaklng "treati(;s with foreign goirernments. It places in j his ha.nds also the power of ap|oint- in^' all ambassadors, consuls] and clhor representatives that may he sent from i this to other goicrn- ments. The Senate, it is true, may refuse to ratify a treaty the f resident has aegotialed; but it cannot take the power of negotiation out of his hand i. The proposal of |Senator Borah j that he and his committee M sfcni to Mexico and N'ic- aragua to investigate relations between those countries and ours was as plainly unconstitution;I as would be a proposal on the part of the Judicinry committee ofl tho Senate to .take over the duties of the Supremo Court. IX THK I>AY'.S XEW.S. When the Amerioan Ubrary| .socialion meets in Toronto >s-! I tit T June fcr its annual; confere'uc Charles F. Belden of nosion, jfl present lead of the associaljlon will retire from tl|e presldencv fovor of Carl n. linden of jchicigo Mr. Kodcn hiiH been se.'.ied by III Drgunl/iitlon'n noiiilnatlng conin (en which IH «M(iilviilenl Mi elect More IIMIII forty yeiirw oi ^'xiierlehi lmv<« w>iii for Mr. Itndiui li |il.ii' In (he ftotii nink of .\iiiericiit)i K liritrllilix. All of llieHx yeitrn ll|i< been 'ipe'lt III llie M"i"Vl':e of ill ClilcHKo ''iiblhv I.lbriirv. of w'^j hij Iitnow henri llbrfcnii, i' s'arlliiK hix ciircer ii!-, a piig) Obituary—Fill [yd T. YanHoozer. Floyd T. VariHoozer. son. of Mr. C. W. and ilrs. was. horn neat, April 19, 1SS;{. 10-months and In .March !of moved to Kaiij farm near Yat Here the famil time and came the old home oi .Mr. VdnHooz .Miss AViida St :i 1907. and after Martha VanHoozer, .Martinsville. Mo., and departed this lite .March 7j 1.127. aged 43 ycuifs. [18 ilays. 190:t the family ^as,. settling on a •s Center, Kans. resided for jsonie to be regardbd is the family, r. was married <o rk on February 6. years of happy 1S8(I. Mil. iCnnMaM ( Itoden Is n native Ity who reniiived to ( cago In >(iulli iitiiLwMM I 'lhiciiteii tho public HCIIOOIH of that city. Htiidleil °pw and was niliiltled the litir hill never prac'li'eil. One plirtliMlIar reason why country should glfe thanks for long vacjitlun of Congress - fs It is strange how Jong popular .errors persist, even among, those whose position implies that they should be well informed. • Here comes the esteemed Salina Journal, with tlie flat statement that "every.owner of railroad securities has had his investmf^nts increased in value as the resuU of legislation that guarantees a fair r^urn o|i the', investment." Which slate^ iiient, of course, is wholly witjiout ' foundation in fact.- It is triio 'that a part of t|ic law under which the rnllroads were returned to- their owners after the war provided that in fixing railroad rates,'the ihti-rstate Commerce; CommlSjSlon ; should allow a rate which might fairly be expected to return 5% HI t') he he in , r. . , opportunity that now will be given s to Stand by the I ' ,, i „ ,;, , " .,. Pres dent' ( ool dge to settle he •ifice the confidence L., , , k,i Nicaragua and; .Mexico compli tions without the interference certain Senators who have taken it upon themselves from tho Sen ate floor to conduct the diplomatic negotiations of the country. Thire is no doubt whatever that the ac tion of Senator Borah, not only: bitterly criticising the State De partment ih its handling' of these questions, but in going oyer the head of tlib Department and ask Ing for information from Presit^ent Cnlles, has made the task of jthc Adniinistration vastly' harder trian It would have been If allowed handle, the matter through the or dinary diplomatic channels.; With Congress In recess the President no doubt- will be able to comp|)se both the Mexican and Nicaragi situations in a manner that will salisfactory to all concerned.' to ' per cf'Ut- upon the estimated value or the roads, hut that lacks so nluch of being a guaranty of profit . that since the law went Into effect scores of railroads have never paid :t!ieir stockholders a^'dollar in dlvl- d^'iids. The element of compelI- tlijn and iMnniipemenl and a score ofj other-ihlnK .H enters Into jho problem to produce this resolt. The Inngunge of the Journal Im. plies that lf,iin?( railroad fnita to pay a fair return upon the Invcut- m<int the Oovernment, having ."giaarant'-rd" such fair return, miijst m .Vko up the deficit,—which it i|iever has ilone and doubtleKs' novipr will ilo. TJie Topeka f('apiliil recently pointed <uit in an editorial that the •plan to substitute convict labor for free labor itv the distribution of ; automobile licenses was an attack upon Secretar>- of Stale Ryan, and might result in giving him such' strength that he would be nominated; for governor. Without piiss- ; ihg ion the question whether Mr. \ Ryan should or should not be nominated for Governor, the average citizen will, be led to InQi^rs in just" what way th^ proposal to use convict labor In sending out auto. mobile licenses makes a martyr of ,;:Mr. JKyan'.- One wisnld think, off '^iiand," that the Secretary of State wonid be slpd to hp rlil of th'^ job. . In 1910 when tlie city of .New York Iiad 4 .7Sr >,l'91 populatjih there were 35,L 'riS arrests for jIn toxication, 10.917 arrests for simple' assault, 10,914 arrests for juvenile delinquency, :».S01 arrests for vagrancy. In 1926. when • New York liad 5,924.001) popnlatlon there were 11,.'1SS arrests for Intpx- (ijallon, ru5 :i2 arresls for simple nRsault. f'.^lfl.'l arrests for juvenile dtl'nqueni-y, and l.H:i arretta for vagrancy. SoMi would sticm that even In llie very wettest of ilie wet territory, ;iirohlblilon has succeeded in reducing by ajliout RO |ier Ci;nt tho number of arrests I'lat l|:r')\v chiefly out of the, use of In- t«..\;c«tlng linutir. A Washingt<m correspondent says that Congressmen : Hoch, Strong and White, of Kansas, ail of 'whom supported the McNaryj- Haugeti bill and did all they coul^l to build up sentiment'in favor of it in their districts, admit the.T have not received a |ingle protest from any • of their constltuenti? against the P^-esidenfJ! veto. Which would seem to show lhat the people are better judges of what would constitute real farm .relief than their Congressmen are. tolas Watei^Suppl^^ Discussed by a7i Expert The I Engineer Who InHtnllcd Our Cilv IMjinll WHU-.s of the Changes Necessary lo Hrlnjf It Vp to Date. Still Vigorous (Kdllorlitl Note: In view of lliv very Kcneriil InteieKi in ih.. ,|i„.«. lion of Iftlu'it WMliir mipply brought (rtit by the repori -Nif the Stale ll.mrd of Hi 'iillh «M rpcenlly piibllMhed In ^hcMc coluinnN. the HiglHier IIIIM n-ked .Mr. It. M. Mclionnell. ihi» cuKlneer who InHtnllcd liur <iiv H »i4ieiu .,io nin- irlhulti i| MTICN of iirllvlfil on varloim nh«»<"< of water iMirlilcRtiou MS It inliileM to (hii cdndlllouM (ii lolii,. This Is the fourlh firiirl.N.r ihe M.II.M Had Is entitled. "Pure Water AH An AdverHsement • Many peopjo do not reiillzu that an uiiipto pui"« water Huppty IH of great vniun lo li city aH an adver- llHlng medium. Mkcwlse tho harm a poor water can do In this reMp(>ct IH very llttlci appreciated^untll too late. . • ' f Commercial clubs and civic organizations may praise their city anil send nut literature lauding the schools, churches,! paved streets, climate, industries,, etc., arid yet have-all these effbrts offset by' newspaper headlngb such as: "Water analysis shows doubtful." City Health Superintendent Urges Getting "Shots" and Boiling Water; Bad Water Fatal to Two:" Stagnant wat?r flushing caiises water sTiortage." | . Several years ago before Kansas City, Missouri, began its filtration plant, a delegation from the Chamber of Commerce was trying to land a big convention in Kansas. City the following year. Pamphlets were [ scattered nuijieiiUiK ca< II year. Tiny tallier j In; camping KrminiK iiml exi Ijiinge j Inforniullon eolieenilrig the liesi towns along llie main highway. .\ city wIMi a tin bid. liHiiKeroiiH or unpleasant wau-r supply- will soon ho avoided a.t a s|opr|ilng place. In fact, It will tiol be lung until route books contain |liis liiforination, and tourists will deinaiiil it. If the potential eill'/.eu is a wage- earner he Is Inlerestted in the bu.ii- ncss and iiidustrivsjof the City and his chance of sel-uring employment, ir he is a business man. hi- appreciates Ihe fact that lola is a farining and industrial center, while if a manufacturer, he realizes the value^^of the location asj a distributing ' center. However.; municipal inij'roveriients including GOOD WHOLKSO.MB WATKIl appeal to them all, and when a city does iii>t~liave a water strictly up to the best standards, it creates a very unfavorable first impression in the minds of its visitors. While :a good water does not al- wedded life. .Mrsl. VanHoozer passed aWay November 29. 191,i. On June 22, 1916. he was again united in marriage, this time- to .Miss Cora niili'tisky and to this union was horn oiie child, Zeta VanHoozer. He is survived i )y liis wife and daiiKhler, his father, C. W. VanHoozer: five si.sler.i. Mrs. Ada Ei- so'iliarger of Martinsvilh', .Mo.>; Mrv. Eda WaltcM-.s. Fowler; Colo.j;- .Miss KIsie VanHoozer, of lola; .Mrs. V.\m\\ Graham. Hawkins. Wis.. aiiU .Mrs. Ivadean Dunton of Detroill. Miib.; two brothers. Lloyd Li. Van|- Iloozer of Yates iOnier. and Flayll- L. of Kansas City. .Mo., and othef relative.-! .-md friends. ' In early life Floyd was convert I 111 -and joiiieil the churth and ha; kept the faith of his early child hood throughout the years. H^ li'U Ihe call to I the ministry and lor sevcra! years filled apjioint nii 'iiH as a supply preacher bu liri-iinist.-inces nruie ii ilirficiilt !c follow "out'his plan.< as a ministei; and will' regret lie turned his at teiition to othor pursuits. Perhapil ; to t !ie casual observer the things I of the Kin;?dom and the longing tr I have active part in them did not ! appear but in the intimacies of .tht il home and of friendship these things 'found frequent and deep expression. Having-lived in Iida for 15 ye.irs hi» of course has formed his circle of friendshi|)s and to tiiese he has been known as a riian of •sterling worth and characler, Blessings upon tlic memory of a| n:au honored among men and at peace with God. ; The funeral service was held at (he Sleepi'r Service llooni Tliurs- hiy afternoon at 2:;!0 o 'l -loi-k.. <:on- CROSS CURRENTS (A. 0. S.) rrrs<inal (!i>mmenf; Ity .Hrs. f;co,: Lawrencr. ducted '»y »he liey. ('. I. Coldsniitll. Itiirial took placejiJi the Yates Center iienietery.- .\ iFriend. Aiiilri-n .SnlggcH. Ohlliiiiry Andrew' SwIgK'Mi was born In ('lianipagiie ('iiiiiii.v, IIIIIIOIK. .May 27. I)*.'i2. "iind died at bin home In U'liieler HeiKhiH.i lolii, Kmi.. Miir. N, 1927, Age 74 !>'eiirH, 9 lilonlliH, .sdayM. .| He moved rroiii; llllnolM lo Kan- MiiH Willi Ills piirciilH and setlled In Towaiida, lliitler couii'ly. In 1871. He waH married lO t'elln A. .Mooncy lleeeniber ;!I. I.S three elilldren.i « p.. Clayton A., an To IIIIH union i.e born: -l-'loyd 1 .Mary K., all of iCourk. comfort of the community's citizens, but to the growth and pros-! perity of the city ILself. everywhere,: ^gyg advertise Itself, a poor wa- headed "DO VOU KNOW that Kan- . is surer to do so and proves a sas.CIty fs first In this, etc," and j ^jenace-not only to the health and just when everything appeared to; ^n^rnrf nf t(,„ nnr«» be going fine for success, a competing city came out with "DO YOU KNOW Kansas. City has more rotten clly water than any other largecity?" Kansas City-lost the convention. In procuring conventions Kansas; City now boasts of the new filtration plant . '• Newton, Kansas, has a large sign- at the railroad station announcing that the City yater js: 99.97 percent pure. TtAvelersi ^olng thra the city: link the natae—Newtbn and pure water—when telling or their trip. Auto tourists arc becoming more j Wash ing I (step lured in with lii.< u.yiai on his Stifh birlliday. here. Fi'w *nien of in any walk of life have Ilieir physical anil mental : lias, this ilistintuislied son .N'ewiKnKlaiid banl. In Japan lawn tennis lias be! ' i come a veritable craze during the': f "VII'IKC. Wil.-sf.n. Koosev " . -- . 'y. Clfvelanil. Hayes,an were Stall- governors' be(-,-iiiii- I 're.sldi nl d States. past fewijyearg. Jts popularitv is i KinI evidenciedlby tho fact that In Tokyo Ison albne there arc a dozen factories for the manufacture of tennis ^oods. they ifni(.t prmcy as jiic;- ^lis age ifetained igor as of the r ^arlie Paddock is one of the tpvr atar sprliitera who are knn.k- kneed. which accounts 'for his being slow offi the 1 mark. "M:iln" liiiih sr-orod . \n\f home run in rhe major lea May C. i;il.-.. ivhilu a meil the liosloli Kcil Sox. It. .Me- I Jolin- before lof Ihe whiim with his wflte survive tilin. AlMo tvyo broilierii. iOeorge A. and Wni. V... Hire- sisters, Mrs. W. H. Koyer, .Mrs. Ad .McClangheln. and .\lr .i. f. K. {'oruelliis. .Mr. and .Mrs. Swiggelt were pioneers in IJuller <;i)iinly and. have many friends at Towanda. They ••elebratcd their golilen ;Jvedding anniversary Deeember 2i;. 1921!. -Mr. Swiggett was a member of the .Masonic Lodg'-: at Towanda. He \v:is a triii^ lather and hush<-ind ! and <ij ihiuightful tieighlior. Many; Vrii-nilk in his hometown will miss liim and mourn liis-going. Mr. and .Mr.-i. Swiggelt have-resided in lola .\.iii('e 19211. For six years lie was i manager; of the Bassett Grocery j t'oliipany and the last year lie has ' worked with his son;Clayton in the offices of the Lehii^h Portland Cement Co. Djiring his slay in lola , he has made many friends who: will greatly miss him from their j midst. The sympathy of the whole' comniuni;y goies out to his faithful: helpmeet and his children in their loss of a triie husband and father. The fimerjil was held at the residence of his son. C. A. Swiggett, in Wheeler Heights, at 2:30 Friday afternoon, eondiicted by the itev. II. G. Matbis. H. 1). The mu^ I sic was furnished bv .Mrs. h. \\.\ Knfield. .Mrs. F.C. Green. .Mr. Geo. .Marsh and .Mr. A. K. Garrison and Mrs. J. Vl. Cornish. The Ma.sons | also held a servici' in the ho|nie. The body was taken to Towar)da, jKan., for burial. i A New York man wrote his will in verse, thus making it worth $3,000 a word. He piobalily willed the pen that he wrote llie will with to the. editor who had bein refusing his poetical lonlrilnitions all his life. » « • •. "Ode to a .N'lghtingale" is a favorite among romantic "yoiin .i; iii-ii. "Owed to the Grocer" takes ii.s place when lie gets marri-.-d. • . • » It has been obs-.-rved lliat wiili present styles, girls' le^.s Inok longer now than they iisi d to. It has been our dbservatioii that men: look longer than they used to. • • •» New: York artist iiiani 's !iis model. Joke ilniibtless In in-.: h« thinks she will be a IIUMI.I WU'-. » • • » Speaking of artist.-. w.> noir- IIKII flappers are pain;ins dcsiuiis on their knees. Von woiiidiri kiio '.v the old joints now. Obituary—.llr^. .Mary Odcll. Mary Clay tJdell i>,l nwa.v .Monday night, March 7, l!t-'7. ;ii 10:30 o'clock at the hbiiie o!' |i. i- daughter; .Mr.s-. Wllliaiii Sniilli of Gas,: Kans., followjn;; a. liii!;i.r ii^ illness of many montli .s. .Mary Clay was horn i:i Fredrii-k- town, .Madisou Coiiniy. .Mis-'inirl. on October 31, l.SOl. ;inil <lt |i,-ir!. li this life at the a.:;e of '"i'; years. 1 months and 7 days. She was -.he fourtli: child of Solunion - and .lai •Clay and was united in niairiaa.- lo W. A. Odell January li. iss 'i. 'I'o this iiiiioii were b.irii tlirei- rhil^ dren. .Mrs. Frances Siiiilli of Ca-^. Mrs. Bertha .Marler of l 'asyi|eii .-i. Calif., and .Mrs. Kena K'ell'-r oi lola. Kans., who. pre. (-d.-d hrr iuollier in deatli ei>;lil vi -ars, 'I 'll' v made their lioine in U'ri^tlii Ci .iiiii.,. .Missouri. Ulltfl llie dealii ot li. r husband in 1909. The last f«!W ye.irs Mrs. (M. II has made hilr home wiili • liil dren. She liiijled »|i|i tlo- I'. !!!• eiHlal iliureh in 1913 .Uld l einalii.-.l a lallhrul mr'nilMi. lo iiir iji .iii, MrA, (Idi -ll iiiaveii in iniiTtr .ii IH-I piihMllig away. J wo i|iiiil,;lile| n aiel; one broilier. I'."' .s '.,ciii ,v or lii'Ml'' Montallii. four n''-i'olrbildi i -n. !«<.; grciil uraiidrhliilr 'H. >'i«lil iiii-- . CIX nephews, olliei lelailvi ii a , host lit friends. Tlie'; funeral Hi-rv|r e wa-i liild aV the Sleeper Hnrvlri- ro'iiii l-'ral.n afternoon al 2" o'lloil,, iidii' uA by thd Itev. C. 1. t 'idd 'mil i Tli- body vr:i<< laki 'ii to .Moiiiitatii Gro -.i'. .Vio., Iljld laid lo rest by 111'- ^.i'lt of her- husband and ilaii;:li(>'r.. ; Lincoln, - Nebr.—"I took Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prc.scription and the 'Golden -Medic?! Hisrdvery' I when I was very poorly, ami 'I can testify that 1 received v.oiidorful beiietlt fi 'ini tilt ni,—more than 1 ever did from any other remedies. ' Tlie"'Prescription' relieved mp of all dislr.-.=sing feeliiii;. ucnljai;' to : wonien, aiid tho 'I)j.scovciy' proved its rt 'iMitatioii as a blood cnriehcr. J ;;!n alv.ays .:;l;id to roconi.niend Dr. Pierce's medicines."—-Mrs. Geo; La\vrei!r<\ So. i:ith St. • Dr. I'icree's faniojis family remedies an- KuM in every druc; store, : in *.ab!el.^ or liciuid. • Send Dr. Pierce. l';-e.<. Invrilid.-;' Hotel, Bu^- fa^o. N, V. I'U: tor trial pkg. pf any of hi:; lacdi 'jiuus a.iid v.-rit.o for free • advice. LET JONES 1)0 IT! Jonc.i Electric Works PIIOM; ron voiK ((»NVI:MI N( K \\\: i)i:i,m K H{I:K- first |;iie.s on llier of This year's short course In ath-^ Ictic coaching at .the University of Wisconsin will be held during the ten .days beginning June 1^ Like Thomas A. Edison, Charles A. Ceftniskey, the Chicago "VWilte ISox mdimate. was a .train "hntcb- e&" in ':i.s ea:-Iy ,:::-eiT. . ^7 / V M0KI0RE.O DOLLARS , /•IW BULL 'S. fSoX -re .M DOLLAR ewAR £S OF ST5CK IM -THWS CDMPNV AKl'MEMASAl HEAPr AITACK VNtAeU AM^ 60Oy ^POilS A JOB. T.'D SOOMERJ HEAR A l^lGr u^intiv n'\ ^^J|•rt^ xX'b TAIL IM A FiR^ / <H ' BiER-TfiEKl HIM AT A A SPOILED OOBy-^ AM EVQHTrt C00S1K4« WAiT 'uL AU-ITH' OFFICIAL'S /^M" 'oTocK HOLDERS HEAR ABOOT 1 -r AKl" GATflElv AT Wou'LL HEAR SOMi. MOORM Mti. ice m- DEER CREEK (Opal Taggart.) The farmers appreciate llie ij spring weather, as they are ci nienciug their spring work. Many are planting oats this week. I The township is hauling gravel : from Hoy Cunningham's pit to re- I pair the gravel roads. The Deer Creek ball team will play the (.'arlyle team next Friday after sidiool. .Mi-'s I,Jiymon and .Mrs. Kay Cord of Humboldt visited school last Friday. Miss Taggart. assisted by Mrs. Alva Shadwlck. gave a party for her pupils, the school board and their wives at. the home of Alva Shadwlck. All had an enjoyable time. Dr and Mrs. G. iW. Shadwlck and Mrs. Sam Kyker were Sunday visitors at Alva Shadwiik's home. The girls 4-H dub of Carlyle sponsored a line party to the Kelley .Monday night. . Tlilrty-elght '1 inemliers aiteiided. The club which I has the largest hiimher at a line, i party to the Kellcy Is to receive ;the prize of a i bushel of seed corn j or $111. This club is .hoping to win j the prize. We ar«». sorry to lose Helen \ Chambers from our school. She. I with her family, has moved to Car' lyle. The Smith family from I Humboldt has moved to the Cham; hers place. I Ray.; Garver has rented AI 1 Shore's pface ^nd has moved in. i There will |)e a dance at Ray iGatver's house ,Frida>i night. , Leslie Sprague moved here I to work for Gilbert Thompson. His I two children started to Deer Creek school last week. >Iany from this neighborhood attended Maxine "Chambers's funeral Monday. We all extend sympathy to the family. THE MODEL H IS NEARLY COMPLETED Go in and ih.sjiecl it UioroiiKlily, tlicn sci- i;i<'. it to you. I havi' fiilicr vciy homes lo ofler to yon at most' ii'a.soiiablc terni.s. JOHN REUTHER I will soli alli-;n.tivu WishaffI IJiiildip' An international Riigby match between France and G.ermany will be played at Heidelbei-g lon April 14, i-JX, FOR EVERY OFFICE If/ F^R f':\'ERV HOME The Improved Chicago Sharpener ONE DOLLAR! The autornalic iioncil .sfiarpciicr is a convenience now found in ovei'y nnxlern office and in thou.sands of . up-io-dale private home.s. • With the Chicago Sharpener selling at only a dollar—no one need deny hini.self the pleasure and satisfaction of this modern convenience. Phone 18 and we will dieliver one to your store or home. OFFICE SUPPLY DEPARTMENT ' rrHE IOLA DAILY REGISTER "Everuthiny for ihe Mvdei^)! Offiiy" •4^

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