The Iola Register from Iola, Kansas on March 24, 1927 · Page 4
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March 24, 1927

The Iola Register from Iola, Kansas · Page 4

Iola, Kansas
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Thursday, March 24, 1927
Page 4
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PAGE FOUR lOU DAILY CHA8. F. SCOTT 1 i ahtered at the 'loli rPcwtoffle* ss •j Second Cla»s • yntter. Valephone " « CPrlvate Brawih Excha iice ConhecUns All DeiiartmQtits) SUBSCRIPTION iRATBB. ttr Carrier In tola.: Oas! City. l^aHatlw and Baasett. ' On* Week i.CenU One Uonth 70 Cent* One Year .........A $7.10 BY MAIL Outside Allen County : One Tear ; ..tS.OO Biz Month* r. 12.60 Three Monlhii ...$1 .60 ; In Alleri County One Tear $4.00 81x MonUw ;V-.. $2.00 Three Monlhe ..;>. $1 .26 One Month >-. 60o Member of— National EdItoHal 'Aicoctatlon. Kaosit PrcM Astoclatlon. The Kanias Daily League. Audit Bureau of Circulation. Preat CongreM of the World. Inland DaUy Press AMoclatlon. MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS. ' The Beiei."iler carries the Associated Prws report by cperiol leased wire. The Associntcd Press Is exclusively entitled to the use for republication of all news dispatches credited to It or not otherwise; ciftditcd In- this paper, and also the local news published herein. AH rights or republication of special dispatches herein are.also reserv-ed. Bible Thought for Today. . ' In that he himself hath suffered beinK tempted, he is .nble to suc- <our ^hcin that are tempted.—Heb. 2:1S. i . - ' . bs be takd the flnkl that piioviao THE lOLA DAILY REGISTER. THURSDAY EVENING. MARCH 24. 1927. ~ lUTTl >f »KIS RKBIKEU.^ J Of course this is a ^free country and all. that and if 'a man chooiJes IQ ihako a fool'of hiniselt or j a proup 'of men make \r I '-iv rtiiii ^s they know better how the country 's affairs should be maiiaRed than the men do who have been electled and appointed to manage them, there doesn 't appear to bp any Way • to keep them from^buttinp; in and maklnfi a me .ss of things. But it is a pily, none the less, that es- lipcially in matters liavinK to do jvith the novcrnment 's dealinB with foreign • powers . the constjtuted authorities Hhoiild not be given a frei^ iiund -und not be everlastingly Unmperod vind cmharraKHed hy the iiiini ?ion of private L -iti:^.enH whose inlentlohH (lotihlleKH arc good but .who, jack Infiirinalion imd whose •Judginonl is faulty. . t"oii«l(ti'i, for cxami)!'-. Ilie self- appoliited "(lOod -WllIers" who iliude all expedition to Mexico last yummer. What they liad In mind, .doubtless, was to promote amity iK -tween the two countries. What ttjey did as a matter of fact was to convey the impression to the Mi ^xican government that President Coolidge and our State Dopartroent tlid not have the conHdcnce of the «ountrv nor its- support in 'the pol- n-y they were pursuing toward Mexico. The result, of cour .se, was to stiffen the Mexican government in its determination not to yield the poinli^ in controversy, and made the Itask of our, own ciivern mcnt immeasurably harder. t,htre shoiild he a break in the dip loiiiatic relations of tlie two coun tries and as a very likely conse quccce a new: outbreak of re ;volu tion apd revolt in Mexico t4iis "Good Will Expedition" will he ve.-y largely responsible for it. ronsider" also the act of certain members of the faculties of Prince ton ,ahd Columbia universities in issujuy; ;» puiilic :procIamatian> de daring a\\r (5ovc-mment had not treated its Kuropcan debtors gen orously enough and .demanding tliat, the; whole question of Foreign delft seltleraents sliQuld he re-'openiMl. Wliat otlier effect could such a pronouncement have than lo wenkeii Ilie pl-csliKO. of the Coolidge adminis-radon and convey'^hc raprc «Hi (^n to the whole world (hat lie Aniei^lean govcrnminl does not •epreMcii^ the H«.'iitlmelit Anifrlcar] people? So' farjiiB llie "Uuod Will" i -xpe- dilion to! Mexico IK concdrned the Admlritiftt -Mllon nipenrn to hnvo paid no Mli-ntlon lo-li.— doubtleBit because the men wiio compbiipd the parly, we're not of enough import- unco to tiierll nolTco,; But the proclamation! of tlic Princeton and Columbia faculties has riToivod a fitting rebuke and a cr" I ".ig reply by Secretary Mellon, In a letter to President" Hibben. of Princ.eton the Secretary declares the plan proposid by the professors would be a stci» backward, "calculated to produce discord and confusion rather than contribute to the economic stability and orderly betterment of world' prosperity," and fliat the very factiif its prol)osaI ba's the inevitable effect of entour- aginp. and strengthening the pppo- sition to the raiification agreements as have not concluded. j The letter, of Secretary Mtllon Is too long for quotation here, but tlj^ere is one section of it that ought to ^^ave wide publicity. The professors had urged that our loans to the Allies should be regarded as merely one of our contributions to the common caiise, and that all debts ought to be written off on the pcore that they were Incurred, as t were .'by the pooling of resources |>n the part of the Allies and^ asso- l^ed countries. Secretary Mellon igi'ees to that 'TROVIDED'J-jand ahii is-a most important proviso,— spent In ollwfr countrl into; account in making aetttement. Tfee fact covered by seeit^is to huve been ertlrely ovet- looKed by the profeesjo as it hi s bees by the people (;4Mi (ii-ally'. D^u IngHhe war France - jind. Clri Bri^ln bought supplii K in th country on credit arid his govarn- mei|t lent them thcimuiey to pay theJbllld. nut whjle they wjete doiljg this thte United States yta^ buying supplies In (• "eat UriLai > and;- Frdnco )>y the hiindreds tf mllijoni) of dollarn and payin; casfi. ! We' paid (Ircat ilrltain, fo'" exainiilp, cash on the anil tlic red- ulnf passenger fare for every sol- dipp wosent to France !on a Brltis^i ship. We paid France^' on the fl<jt forjthe use of docks and railrotid for;all/food supplies bought in tlije couhtry, forall billets occup oar? troop.s and even for the rei) of tiie Frenches in whicd our troo;: fought. But ^or the reason tJiat /we p.'. cash for everything •we bougl t from our allies we didn't owe them atiything at the end of the wai whije for the reason jthey: bougl t on Jcredit they did oive us sonje ! eleven billion dollars, wai^t to'"cancel debts ca!»?ily ignoi ing the fpct that w e don^t owe th ^m anythijng while all of them do oive us soni that is the v cw the Princeton anjd Columbia professors lilke. Obviously [if tliere all.round cajncellationj Now thdy !all round"- s' to be a of debts is no more than' fair that the Unit ed States should be first reimbursed for the billions it paid t Prapce and Great Britain whil tJio war was on. And| yet that hi of obv'ons fi:irness has never beeij livocatcs o in thi nionjion^d by tlie ' ai debt-T cancellation, either country or abroad. Secretary Meilon's It ting>and timely rebjik o^ nien who are smait enough t(^ kn(|w that the men w lo are elect ed t'J run the country allo\yed t(i run it. In. its report "f S address before the Cn tier is a fit ? to r. group -ought to b^ of the of such yet been nntor .\|)t'i rreni Toplci (')ubj th( ^I eglster oipitled refer ehcc :lo. oni very Intijri-itlng p.-ii of the talk. And tliiit was Ih siritemenl oi the Senator that tliif defeat of the propositi to submi the i^'occl roads amendment to tht constitution w^as du(' in largf measure to the siippor^t given tha propo^fal hy the Kfinsas Chambei of Ccftnmcrco and by he Kansas City Star. Members rfitho legls laturc. largely from tln' country or from Abe small towns. )ecanie sus- picioijs of the amend nent win n hey found themselves besieged by the State Chamber of Commerce to supDort it and when they noticed ihat it was advocated in season and oat bv the Star. Tlie.v concluded something in the amenflment | that woul(^ prove in- inVical to the country.' or that woul(l give the big cities an undue advatCtage oyer the small towns, or the Chamber of Commerce and the Star i^ould'not be so much intor- iestedjfn it. Which merely^ proves that there may be such, a thinjg'as pushing propaganda too hard, even for a/ worthy object an 1 with the best of motives. THE ENTERTAINMENT COMMITTEES GET UNDER WAY IX THK irAY's >;E>VS. Orestes H. Caldwell, one of the members of the new Radio Commission, is a New Yorker who has had much experience as editor of electrical knd radio magazines during the past ten years. He was iiorn in Lexington, KyJ, and received his prpfessiohal training in the electrical engineering department of I^iirdue University, supplement- i 'l hy a special course in electrical H 'ork in Berlin.] Mr. Caldwell is-a m';ml)er of the American Institute of Klectrlcal Knglneeis, the radio committee of the Amcican Engineering Coui»<il, dlrecto • of the New York Klectrlcai: Boani , of Trade jind chairman of tiie I onrd of surveys of the general mbt'chandising committee of the Natiirial Electrlo Light Association.- His high standing in his profession is indicated hy the fact that he wj s chosen in 1907 to succeed I)r. iJee DeForest as etiitor of one of. t le technical magazines. IT>«. ^ — H -'•'Z . Home Gardeh What Is Home Without a Gardei Aniilialx YouiiMi'.'ht lo (iron. |terial for Mittiug. the p<ippy For the (lower ganl^-iier who has : '"a^t valnalile hut making i too nmny household .cares to de- voie much time to tlie garden, the cholc! of aniiuaU lor the. season's bloom is '.an iinportaiit , quest ion. What are; the. idtitl aiiinmis fur tfiis weakness in! brilliance a as delicacy of cjjlorlnK and profusion I'f hlm^m. SelcclliiK Vfi ?eljili|p .Sent -Now that seed ciilalogue^ heln? p for k well lavish such a gardener'' What shouhl lie in.,.,,,,,;, pracilial: garden e4f >cli)- their charact'^rlstich? First of all. p,.(iius. the task [of selecting ease of culture is diiuanilid j f„r |>„. spring vOgethble ord jilants the seed of which can he ,.„„„.4 ,„nre and mot-e puizling. | The Kansas. Method >st Confer- It tias just bCfln disco'vereii thnt the lust legislatiire Tiade another iildcoXiB assault on the liberties I'f the people. When 'nobody 'was lookipg some bold had huccanc-i-s, polit^-al fixers wiio really want to get ifack' to the c:onvenllbn system but ijo not dare openly ilvow their ncfai ^oiiH design, got together nnd Htien^ed over n bill providing that In .cijHe there arir> hot more ihiu two i-andidnles fi^r any Ity office if i'li^ll not he ri 'iiulreil (hat a prl- niary; be. held. And Ihi- Topeku Capllnl. sitting right under the cavci^ of the Cupllol allrwed this dniitardly outrage to be perpetrated uJion the sacred rig it of the pcoplii to.hold n primary' without go much as' warning tlie people hat it was under contetjipl.ttion! ence has asked the K^v. John G. Shaibly please to' step outside. Re- nicmber tl^e Rev. Shaibly? Well, he was the man who was so pure and good that he couldn't associate with-the "crooked" Anti-Saloon League, and so joiAed with its enemies to: discredit an|d demoralize it. grounii iiiid j p„rliinalely. the scedsmei^, are trimming their ]i >tK each year as varieties develon in the v irious kfnds of vege;abie.s that are' clearly superior to oliier varieljicj. The safest prjiclical meth eniploy in deciding on varie' to consult the vegetable gardener in your muiiity as to the most Slice •arietics that pioved the best growers an( est croppers for him. Vege _^ sections. . A supei^ior variety i i one section m'ay not bp as good as some other In anotherIcommiiuity. Kx- porience is the .siiirest.,' teacher. During t'lie past six years the ;track and field champ onshlps of the Intercollegiate A. A, A. A. have been won five times by far western institutions. In 1921^22-23 the top honors ^went to the University of California, while id 1925 and 1921! the University ojf Southern California was th& winner. Over at Ft. Scott the oiber evening tlie Rev. Frank Neff. Few sporting eveiitsj anywhere In llje world attract the attend- anco of spectators thijt does the annual Oxford-Cambridge boat ra<e on the Thames. lUndcr favorable weather concWtiotis this event Is usually witnessed by more than a half millioh persohs. Depend upon which have stood itandaril var the. test of oral seasons rath( r th^i on n] ties. Try a novflfy or so year to see whethelr it is better Bf|Wii in the open tliinni.yl instead •f being labor ioiisly transplaiiteil. Seconil i.i a display, of color in the gaidtii. Third is freedfim of hlooiii. Fourth ii. a goodly supply t'>r ,(littiiig— those with long eimiigh stems for the purpose without cutting off whole branches of the plant. Fifth, annuals i;o cover thejentire sea.son and appear al variou.s times, in order not to,become monotonous.; Studied from all these points the following lis! seems to come as close to reaiiiremenls as any that might be compiled and if is open to argument according to individual tastes, likes and dislikes— snapdragons, marigolds, poppies, larkspurs, nasllirtiums, scablosas, zinnias. Tlu' nine lactor of fragrance is supplied only by the Has-1 turtiums in iliii list and perhaps jon it for. a crop niignojneitc should be added to | tried it. compen..<at-.' ' i Do not try to " Wi»h these eight annuals a gar-| kinds of vegetable den brilliant from mid-June linlil kilting frosts could be maintained with a minimum of care, the chief requirement being to keep down the weeds. They could he arranged in beds or planted in rows like vegetables or planted in an annual'border with as great certainty o'lt satisfactory results as could be attained with any flowering plants. To this list might be added a few dwarf growing plants for edg- iuK, siich as ageratum. sweet alys- sijin, lobelia and the miniature marigold, tagetes stcnata piimila. a . Utile gem for, bordering which is 'cliib or other organization ndt well enough known. { gives an annual [ vegetable rrhese eight annuals will supply aiV abundance of the finest of ma- have seeds r be- J i -f.-1 M tractive-looking roots afltt; fruits forvthe show table. Catalogues/n- dicSte the best exhibition! varieties. Big;! vegetables are usually desired fcrf| show purposes and the.: larger sorts might 1 eve)i if VDU prefer the' sonic smaller variety. a few of )e jilante?! iquality of A record Is a fragile thing. You cannot loiwer one without breaking It ' .. The last thing some. girl.s look for In a man is intelligence. STONY POIi^T Mr. and Mrs. Kjirl Sn tier speiit Sunday evening at Mr Long's, north of Bronson. .Mrs. -Grace Steward jand ' two daughters spent ."everal days the last week at her sister's. [.Mrs. Austin McFarliind's. i .Mrs. J. W. .McFarland ind .Mrs. Austin .McFarland and little son sjirent Tuesday afternoon : at the hoiiic of Mr. .lim Matlot Us. .Mr. and Mrs. Park Cii^well and little daughter spent Siihday afl- ernjpon ih Bronsoii ai Mr.'Watson's. . Miss Sadie I.,owary he ped with iho^ papering at .Mr. J. W. McFarland's Wednesday. ' Tom Ireland was a Lallarpo visitor Thursda.v. Mrs. Lola Aniey of Garnett spent .several days the last week at the home of her lather. . MK George Broughton. ' i Mr. and .Mrs. Fred iJronghton spent Friday night audi Saturday in jMoran at Dan Spafford's. father of-.Mrs. Broughton. i .Mrs. Carl Hcckenliable and two little daughters have bci'ii jvisiting t elatives and friends in tllii> neigh- orhood this week. Tlie.v le.ave soon to make their homo ill I'ohca City. Okla.. where .Mr. ^Icckenlia- blii has work. i ! .>Irs. Ben .Mars speni several days the last week in Bronson at the lionio of her mother. .Mrs. Ila'uiillon. i Edith andJKtliel Fiili,'rman and .Mrs.; Blanche Thompson iw-eie lola visitors Tue.'jday. i ^rarry Irelami 'of Colorado is hero visiting relatives, j A ph.vsic-au was'called.!Tiiiirsday to see Mrs. ;.-\Ifred Volljnar, who was;haviiig a; hemorrage raused by having some; teeth PIIIUMI , the day holfore. I .Mrs- ..Viisilti .McKarhinil and little; sou; Lelia .Mc-Farland. and .Mrs Grace Steward ami two little d.-ioghters.' \i-ore lola visitors Friday afternoon. ;. LET JOJ>^ES DO IT Jones Electric {Works PHONE 192 's Big Offer T6 Those Who Have Stomach Distress Ke^d What CoiikN Unit' Slore Has t<( Sii.v .\lionl Itare's .Menllia Pepsin. ; k)d to ies-is •ssfiil com- liave , snr- ables ettes sevj- lovcl- each than the old standby b|it do not d (A )end iiave You will find that some of until you prqvy tod in your gaifden; many Ihem are 'i clear waste as ,thci family taste is rcgisteredj U |s"useleis to t'ako up room withi summer sqi ashes if none of the family care; for hem. Seed is the cheapesit commodity on the market when returns are considet-ed. <)rder plentr of seed of eafh vegetable , you j lant. It is better to ha\|e too much than ! trio little seed. Have a suificiejit. supply, tfl replant if some ac^icleiit such as a flood or a treezt? spoils tl^e first p'anling. ' i . ' If ywi are a ineiuher of jt Rotary that I ijhow. to at- select some varieties knowii pr*Kl)ice the most a clergyman jbf Kansas City, sajid to an audiciice: "TJie Chinese lave been robbe<I by the foreign powers until thpy are sick and tiij^d of it." That "is one of those wild state- mentii which certain Americans, fond of finding faiilt withjthcir own conntjy, .seem to lake .••ntisfaction in making. It v(>uld bei very difficult for the reverend gentleman to cite a single e.xample of robberj* of Clilna by any i of the -existing foreign powers. I^hapely and A "o LIKE To <Str AM IM -rfeRVlE .W FOR - THE. PAPER %iF?! ttiajt the money, the, United States Politically speaking the Chinese e ay for the abolitionj of extra- erritorlality. Biiit personally anfl piacti{:ally they are not a bit above hurrying, to the foreign oncessions when the "rude blast of war blows in their ears." AVhen the Cantonese to6k the Chinese city of Shanghai and an orgy of riot and pillage and nmrdcr raged through the 8treets> thousands of Cljinese ran for refuge to the Settlement,', the European portion of the t Ity, 'where they «^ere safe behind tie gnns[of he jfiyirilfnp "fnre^sn dj-v'.ls." •is i-r • i iT WAS so BRAViE OF sou S»R. SOOSAviEO ooR uiv/es.. ; kM I HAViE S0UR NAME ID AOOffesS? CsOV^ -frtAr WORSt PRA6GE0 ^\M Tv^O BLOCK6! I BE -r HELL GET A S\Cx REWARD, -rWhen villi have any; trouble with your iligostion. such as gas. | he.'i'yiness an <l distention, iwhy fool with things which at best can give only partial relic^ ! - : Why not get a meilicinp that is made'to help strengthen ivour iip- set.'disordered stomacrh so that it Avill do its work witliout uirtificial help. • I Such aimedicine is Dare 's Mentha jPepsin. a delightful elixir that I is .solrl b.v. Conk's Druff Store and all iive drtigKists with thd distinct undi -rstandiug that if it. i doesn't ^ really help you your moiicy will I be gjladly returned. ' \ It^has helped thousandsj—it will no' doubt help you. i ; Does your child coiiigh at night?! _ A coughing chil^ ncoiU the soothing relief of Chamberlain's ^'oiiKh Remedy. For 54 years. .Motherft have relied upon it- Let it hclp.vouj-child to-night. Ask yourdruggist,! Mothers—write for free bfv.klof on "Care of the Sick." Chamberlain Medicine Co., GOl Park, Dca Moinea. Contains no alcohol or narcotic^ .CHILDAENS COUGH BEM LOOSENS >THfoC DY 7H Twfe HERO SOME BOO/ ELSE AU... cor pOR CHAKlCe.. I I, FOR INSURANCE City and Parm Phone l.n oi; 82(j Ray Investment Co. Mrs, i'hillp S. Kay PHONE WHE.V YOPR LIGHTS GO OUT OK YOllt PLU.MBrNG i GOES BAD Electric and ^* Plnmbingpo THE li.VDIO STORii . • f lie, M LU.*.Mt.arr. 67 FOR YOFR CONTEXIENCE WE DELITER FREI Y OU RECOGNIZE the emW shown below. But do you know what General Motors has done to' make each car the outstajiiding -\falue in its price class? How it is using its great resources ' to provide each with a finer engine-^a stouter chassis—a more beautiful, more lasting bocjy— a finish that defies wear and weather—quality , materials in those hidden places where qudility is mjost needed? You'll save money on ji ^our new I car by clipping the coupon below, lilail it TODAY. \ CHEVROLET 7 models—$525 to $745. The.qualitycarofthc low-prired fie d.3- apecd transmission. Dry-disc clutch. Srnooth. powerful engine' Fisher Bodies. Duco finish. Fully equipped. CHEVROLET TRUCKCtL^VSSIS: liiton.$395; l-toi),$495. !'-^ 5 models—^"T 'ltn $975. II.T; h.r-rr.t fi-cyllnr!rr c::; in* in it; l>ri< e- class. Fisher Bodies. Diuo linisli. Beautiful, ;.'yl:.-,li hues. 'Value proved by unprcccilcntcl sales. i 11 modeb—$875 to $1^190^ Gratifies ynur finer fa^fc. Satisfies . every need. .Fisher Bodies. Djico finish. 6-cy!iiiHcr tnoff)r. Harmonic balancer, 4-whccl brakes and othcrncw features. 1 ' 7 models—$1,095 to ^1.295. Thc."six" that is winning and holding goodwill everywhere: Fisher Bodies. Duco finishj Rubber silenced chassis and other tested improvements. 4-whccl brakes. 18 models—$1,195 to $1,995. Ex-crybofiy knows Buick's worth. Now finer than ever. New models vibrationless beyond bcl[ef. 6-cylinder valvc-in-head engine. Fisher bodies. Duco finish. ; Smodela—^$2,493 to$2,685.Thenewond benutirulrardeniKnefl ^rul builtas « companion car to Cadillnr, Has Vtypc S-cylindcrcuif'l'e- BodieibyFishcr, Duco finish. Now on display. I 1 = :)r'.»I ^W 1 50 body styles and types—$2,995 to $9,000. Tlie pioneer in the8- \ cylinder field: iStandard of the world. Ducc finish. Bodies by Fishier : and Fleetwood. 500 different color and uphobtery combinatiorji. [ (ALL PRICES F.O.B. FACTOK.^ES) ' ; GENERAL —— - -CLIP THE COUPON— —- GENERAL MOTORS (Dept. A), Detroit, Mich. CHEVROtET ri PIeasesend,witlioutoWigationtotiic,illuJtr«ted | — literatuire descrii«ng the General Motors ^ro<iuct " PONTIAC Q I have checked—together with the name of; the nearest dealer in case I may wish a demonstration. OLOSMOBILE • ALSO YOUR PROVING GROUND BOOKJ I OAKLAND -. '• I BUICK ' • • ^ j LASALLE • jcADILLAai • j FRIQIDAJRE EUcaie Refriterator • DELCO-LIQHTEleefrie Plant. Q atne Address.

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