The Iola Register from Iola, Kansas on March 25, 1927 · Page 4
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March 25, 1927

The Iola Register from Iola, Kansas · Page 4

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Iola, Kansas
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Friday, March 25, 1927
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t .-4 ,«eoond'CUM Matter. <^(^» •••••• ilS ._ - ^s-COniMotliit SeiwrtinenUt m .. PapM* CKy of tola, il Papfr City of BasMtt ** Pafar Allen CwMity. VUBMRirriON HATKS. :W«dt ....H CfnU [OntD \.'>'. ; 70 Cvata ^—BYmAiL-^ »r ,. Outaids Allan County ••r •. f 1 .00 •^tha K.M ,-loniha t ...,|l,IO In Allan CMinty '^^ ^^Mthii'' !,\*!: i: I; ;lf iS Tontb ........ .'too ^Idltarlal AtMolatlon. Ma Daily (.aagua. raaiii of Clreuiatloni I Oonoraai of tha World. 1^ Pally Praaa Aaaoelatlon. ^ JISMSBR ASiOCIATBO PRB88> _,Tha OBegtatcr oarriei the Anaoclaitfxl • 'maa^ teport by eiMclnl ]i-ai>*il wilre. .'Tlia Aa^ated Praaa la wcoliiMively 4n- tlUad U» the u»6 for rrjMiMlciiUon of '-all ftm;a.dlsi>aietae« cre<tiu-(l to It or '•not .otl^erwlae tfredited ip this paper, 'and aUK- tha.Iocal newa mibliahcd Ivcre- '>\ai All Titrhta or.republK«tlon or.ape- i etal dIaJMteUcB herein are al^ reserved. f BihteXkought for Today. ' r 111 my <ather .'8 house are jnany mansions; if it-^ere not so, I vronld liave told you; for I go to prepare a, place for you.—JoHn .14:2. - ^ yEW tSDUSTRlES. Indi(^rial development in that part of tiie Southwest served: by ^the Katyi,railroad—^l88ouri^ kan- Jsaa, Oklahoma and Texas — duHng the past year has been marked. -iDuring ttie twelve months ended Jannv7 31, last, 302 new industries were located on'% Katy lines, according to th^ report of its In- ij^duBtrla] Commissioner, T. L. Peeler, j Theie industries were divided almost equally between the territory north of Red River and the territory, south of thrit dividing line.. In; the northern district, 152 naw indu ,8tries were located^ and In the southern, 150. A s^udy of Mr. J»eelcr's report dikcloses Ithat oil ha^ "been a big' fi(^r in the industrial dcvelop- mentflii along the/M-K-T Lines during the past year. Next to (fill] cotton waei^he most Impdrtant factor In -Industrial de- trelopment In Katy territory during 192|!. The greatest single Induslry Bonnccled with cotton was the ri^ador's Con(preH8 • at Prcdnrick Oklftn :coallng $250,000 bntr there w*^o n doxcn*or more nhw glnsr ivaijohonsoa. cottonHOed hull houses andji cottonseed oil -mills located Bloi|g Katy tracks. Other Industries establisiicd during jthe past calendar year, embraced aiBbestOB and cork distributinK plants^ asphalt plants, automobile assdmbjing plants, brick and building mak.erial yards, candy factories fuid pecan shellers, cold storage lousesi mayonnaise factory, paint lactorl^s, sheet metal factories. si^retanr :K(dtbgg| oti h wfiils'^u-i ranged wlqi tne |i;orenment |oC Haiti for- the exelpaion c^f Senato r King; from. ihatf.couQtry. wliere tfa i Senator dedred to investigate con ditlons which are. held io be -th i baala for the landing of America i marines on f; the island. And tb> Gazette aayi that Inasmuch as :t ia the duty bir the senato to ratifr treaties and;foreign rclat ona, It Is a breach ofijudgmont on Sccrotarir Kellogg'a patt to prevent b senato r from learnii)g a|l the facia in anir case of tfiii kind. ~ F.ort BcoU Tribune. ;| A h a nialior of fact ^iscrelnrir KoIlogK tfddroHHud a t(lr<inK pr4 teat to Pro6l(l<'nt norno, lof Halt f;abilng hinif that bin objpctlona tl Mr. King ^urn nn ntfr^til to th U. S. Bcnnl^, and aulkltciiting tliu If Senator ;KlnK >^'oro nllowRd t(^ visit Haiti he iiilght loan jhla hoa ttlity. Wichln iin hotir l^rostdcn Borno cablidd liuvk (hot ijndcr n^ circumstnncPH would he a: king to Iniid on his Htiqrc^. "Mr King's Mtlcrances." said thb Ncgi-t president, ''are a personal IhHult tc me and, to my people!" | There upon Secnetary Kellogg gave oiitj (he • follow^ing statement: "Haiti is a sovereign and;, fully .withlii her rlghis ing who shall land there and there is nothing, moi^e .which thej United States- cah -do about it. Senator King as been so notified." And really what else,could the Secretary; have done or said? Dp the friends of Senator'King think the United States should have sent a war ship to Haiti vrith Senator king as passenger and shot him Into the; island?) i^epublic in say- I.\ THE DA|r .S NEWJi. Justice George i Sutherland, who is in line for coneratulntionsi today on his 65th birthday . anniversary, has been. iHi associate jasticeof the Supreme Court of the ITnited States for fiye years. Previpusly lie h^d had ajlong and brilli^i^t car(!er as a'reprpsentative sjuid senator .from the State of Utah. As a lawyer he repu- had p, re- rtant had had attained an internatjional tation. Arguments that l)e made in the House, and Benati ports as chairman of j impcj he committees, and articli'.s written for popular and Icgajl re views gave him the rpiutatiin of possf ssinig. attributes thi t jus lified his elevation tP the supn me br-nch .lustico Sutherland was _ bor; i ; in England and accompanied his parents to.AmorlcR In infani-y. !Ie in a product of tlio Salt ^ake City Hchoolg HO fur im' I i I h i lenipptary education goon. His legal IriJl lining ^;aH: dblMlnod nl the law the University of Michigan. Kchcioi of md jo )bing and wholesale ware- lonses for various commodities, ind nimerdus flour mills and Tain elevators. I thatj com- Nourl-y all tlic papers ment upon the lata JegiiilnturQ. remark that it 'Macked hadership. Of. course it did. How dan anyone expect leadership to be developed in a body which meet$ on y for fifty days once: in two jyeai*s an' in which the membership change p.>vwfo. so that only about 20 ppr cent o) .pinaclj vats, produce wareh6H8e8f«"y o^e legis^aiure ever any drecedlng session? served in! It twenty years for a man to come to leadei of Reprpscntatives.—and l)ody ^Newton Kansan: The Kansan tiakes this, occasion to rompUment (lie Assopiatedj Press oh the man- i 'jer" of handling the I Coffeyyille I ace. rl&ts arising out of an attack ?(ipon two hlgli school girls there. ,-;';'ho A. P. not pply'gave all the es- V iential facts, buf Jn:»ructed . Its j orrespondent at Coficyvllle not to lay up the sensational features, it hd when the: troops ; were wlth- =1 rawn and quiet restored, not to Il tilt anything further ori the wire - InijeaB.vnew features developed. ^Uso, above a 'll el^c connected with 1 lie story, the A. P^ suppressed the '] lamps of the victims of the assault n^t of deference to n simple sense :. of "decency and respect to theih Jiad their famllloB. A npwB gntli- * rtttg agohuy that 'renders that 1 J ^d ,of service :1a worthy of. the . fomi ^Ietn c6niridcnce nf the public iti^ its aupportj It'lB nptcd that 1 oj|ne [-othcr neWs grotipB and : pa- vjjers ^wcronjpti so particular. njonthk evcrj- year. Chii ihlp in the National hat is in session thd takes' House t In a several rUs Curtis is leader, of the Senatie- but he was tiirty-two years iniCbngrese before he arrived. Lack of leadership l! InevitabW in a Stnt^ legislature. The scheme of the Oeor^pikn who wont to call on his nelgljlx r and told him he hadj a divine roi elation that he was to/take his nelshbor'a wife wprjced all right .linill the neighbor replied that he had a dl vine revelation that he was ip "lam, the Kluffin' " out of his vilsltor— Hbine Garden What Is Home Without a Garden? PuUIn? Pep in the Menu Radishes and young onions are the two vegetables which <Io most to cPntribute'pep to the early sum- Iter diet \ Who wants to sit down to a din- ler without cither to express the igpr which we feel In .May and , fune? Th»>y arc ^ns inseparable rom thoughts of summer tjme iis ire the iris aud the meadow lark. ! nd an all' around gardener will (ultlvutc nn apiiroulution of them in flavor from mildness to extreme pe!iperine.s.<. The earliest nay be liud in 20 days Ironi tlie d;ifc of • sowing and they like cool weather ; :ind slioulil go in as soon a; poH- i sible. Sow sparinKly aud i;i soil only fairly rich, as too much litro- run bends the plants up to l^-aves. .Miiklii:; a Good Lawn. Often the host way to maljc an oil! iind mangy lawn with thi^ .sod ndcr I ;ind reseeil it. Thi^ is, the slirest ' ' way. Boforu sec-ding manure sljould Onions are a Himpic problem/"-nd.•winter uhi of. onion is planted in thej fail ami ^arilon- ers who piaiitcci ihcm will lio roaming a harvjosi . of sprouts shortly. ^ Himdi'd in. and if manure isl not If one w!.«lR'.s supply of young | ;,vj ,ii;,t,i,! commercial ferlfJizer onions-tteoiighout the summer. i,,^„,,,, „„. applied liberally. The seed may' lie sown. soon, in ri<li ^„(i di -notes lack, of , prfjpcr soil, anil \l well rultlvaipil a row of 50 fect.A^ill produi-e u supply of green oij I ouk .sUffkicnt for tlie average family. An innoviiti<in which wflllic ap preclnto<l. by those who wl.sh t grow their owij lli-rmiKlas ^or fsil which he .proce«'<lpd to di trouble with the divine ri>l<|vatlons of .thcBe later dayt; seems to be that the other fallow Is likely to have one itoo. The It has just ronsplrcd—iit least * e. have Jiist found It out — that «bcn a Filipino delogation jcalled .H . the White H9^se a few months '.'a :o and demanded the i^moval of G in, Wood as Oovemor General of 'tl e 7hllipplne Islands on the score .jll at the leading intn of the islamls >-c(uldin'o)t get along with '• him. - jPi esldent^oolldge told the deler ' .C« UdaTatber brusquely that if they d Didn't get along with 6o experi- J^Ced an, administrator as Gen. ;J>3S Jorf'it-.was a sign they were.not ;\r«iidy~for self-government. .And ,th» agitation to'have Gen. Wood moved began to subside from [j..jh|A-honrI, : | I%e ffispatcbea repo^ tfie. killing ;;,j6 I I another: husband, tjhis' time up t^^llkaad^ ttr htt Wife and b., ••• •-'^_^^Jls:4•:;to^rftIe.fra«^^ Jiow. many Have you nollred Hie naine of one of tlu! llrltlNh reglnioniM that 1h on duty tit. Shanghai, "Tl|j« Cold- Htrenni (imirda"? ; Well, It |mny or' may not Intorosl you, bnt tjjial wna the nunm of the negtmcnt Colonel Draddock commanded when be wbh killed on "Uraddock's KleM" near Pittsburgh during th^ Krei ch and Iii<lian>-ar, with Waflhingtoi fjight- Ing alongside of him. It I f one. of the olddst regiments in the Ilfitish army. • . / )rought The Ford libel suit has out the fact thatiSenator Jib Reed chews tobaccoi Yes, he is the kind of a man; who would do tha|t. And he probably chews! black na|v}-—it's the nastiest. "Peaches" Browning seems to be one of j^the gold diggers «vhtj know enough to hang on dirt when she. struck it. The laboratory of the Brit search Association is repoited to have devised an improved spin- .]plng frame that : will dra v, or 'spin, wool-twice in the sane direction; something that (xperts »e im- One youn^ onion in another; If they arV n^ucli like gi, •own slowly they will be strong. The way to get them quickest |isi fiom onion sets. These.are onions' o( arrested growth, grown from ickty sown seed last summer aid consequently. di*l^rfed. \-,They a e stored over ^vmMr ^nd ,-Whe^ panted now 'tbfi^^^bmaiemMi^y 81 art into growthi'^Jiw/In "trfp ^eeks will proauef^lple young ojiions. There tit viwif^ety whitih ,^nts started fram-seed in'-rexas February and taken up wlien l-own fast they are mild, and iii| pencil size and shipped north in cold storage. They keep a montlj without injury and when planted put„ start right away to grow again. Excellenti re^ultsj have been obtained unci amateurs are advisiil to try them, j j • Radishes offer a wider .range of interest to the amateur who wants to -hive the best. There are red. white and yellow varieties for use food In the. soil; in other \v< rds, tli:il il i!< exhaUKteil. I ''/ In some instances the soli I ; so shallow with a clay or sand luh- s'>!l ihiil the grass burns "oni in the scorching days of, nildsrininer. The (k'pti) to which the soil is lug has a grunt deal to do with the success of the lawn. l( the soil is known to lie of good depth, sa,*' at least il foot, well drained, and lea- Kon :ihly rich, it liocs not rcqi Ire •lecp xp.idlng. as the grass roots do not penetrate to great depth, mc rely four to five inches. Deep diggln .i; is ileslgj^ed to five a well drained but moisiure retentive foundation for tjhe 'ew inches of soil in which the glass acti^Hlly grows. With a footi or morj- of good .loll containing plenty r>t humus the grass will riot b irn out in,summer, but all thii wa er- iiig givdn it will be of little a ail if it is 1 shallow tppsoil over tlay or sand. niKsii K. under an old lawn lur- ni .«he .s nn ideal basis for a i ew l.nwn The decaying old sod i.Mll furni»:h' .humus and retain moisture in suspension to be taken by the topsciii as needed in dr^- tines We have not found it necessary to tin to the groat efforts the Englishman, famous for his ' law IS, docs, bat his .method is. wo'th studying. Here is a prescription from a current English garden magazine for remaking an <ild lawn: "The grass should 'be tripped off to the depth of t vo inflie«. Place this'on on^ side an<l then proceed fo dig the; feround [in •sectionK t(i.thc d^iith of nine intih- h. Open out the prouiid to the dei'th of six Jncbes and replace t - Marck: 23.—ko^rs; 'foaf religions observance at Salem Cbi.pel: Sunday school on: Sunday i| itfarch 27, atvlO a. m., ObristlanI Endeavor at 7 p. m. Preaching! b/ the pas- to>. Rev. N. L. Vezlei lat 8 p. m. Prayer ,s^vlce on ^ the • coming Wednesday'evening.' Neit monthly W. M. A. meering onj.Vprll 7. Some kinds of fruity' that have bloomed tind of coiirse !tre a little out of climatic harmonV with this section, aro doubtless J nj^red bjr the present uool we^tlier, but there ift greater promiiie for such as 'is not yet out In ] bloom : for .reasoii of a cool spelli On Thursday morning ,of last week. .Mrs. E. P. WIlHumN gave premature birth to twin^ daughters, but 01^0 of them Huryl|ied only a. few liourH, but the^othn- one and the mother seem to; |ie getting along nicely at time of writing. On Thursday afternoon | following Rev. llackett conducted a short hut imprbssive funeral service out of respectful considoraiipn to the departed babe, at the |liome, and the tiny daughter wals tebiporarlly lnterre<l In. the yard,! to! be removed by Mr. Williams to ' their family lot. 12 chiles southeijst of Independence ; fit a time imore con- Jvenient for the undertaking. Mrs. H. E. Ix)raiice W<is at the liome of Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Lor- ance.a few days ago. I i The Baxley family recently re- c.eived a long letter from J. V. Slack's folks, now living!-in Florida, as new in verbiage ones reading it feellike fan "before they got thro it. It spoke of having ears, garden products of ill kinds, and living off of the fait of the land' in genei'al. just as{ Kansas folks do, but little i pi'eyious to mid-Bununer, then ; indn ging .in. sucb pti^uufable sports {aS fishing, bathl£g,};,otO; Think; of i tliese gorgeous!, coniforts In aj southern ciimet;'Ish^ It bewitchhgly sublime, -^blle^'here in'Kanbas it is only early spring time. | Mrs. Emma Cleaver;wh ) became violently- 111 one night |m;ore than a week afeo, has siiffipiintly regained to be around indoors again but lacks considerable Of being in her usual state of acth-Iti. I'. S. Garner, formerly one of the boys of Neosho- Va ley, but now a man who possil ly may have seen his most vigorcus ptage of life is at present at Jl^e home of his sister. Mrs. C. Nl Ga^' ^nd family, and may spent s^eralj months in these parts. His pjjrents, Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Garner of tola, accompanied him outj to j tiie Gay home. last Firiday, and all ^re living family life over ^^aiif as In the days of yore, j •' - j A man whose buslnesg, iti was to.l ride along' under the electric wires | that pass from the lola i power liouso through this 8e<;tIon, with a copper testing pole, prevjous to last June came onto thcijol) again pn Thursday of lust week, having asked the company forltbd same liorsu he was using at tha Though we' bad frequently seen this man ns.ihe passed Dear Pnsay Cousin:'"The columbine la puti" wfld my nii-itre^ts to the children. "iifit-UH K<> nnd pl.k BPme. They arij.-tho Jehiors of Ihe woods, :rou kneiv, wltli tiiclr joIly little bell sbni>ed l)6nncti«. When I was a little glrh .1 uhoi I to ililnl< that I- could; lienr the tinkle i>f their bells, na they noddeil imck and forth In the wljiil. There l-< no wild flower that has the charm wsy as it w;as abounding :e. that almost made the using a iigh with roasting .Columbines, the Jesters Woods. of the columbine. It seems to smile so mischievously at you. nnd its red gown with the yellow lining is BO striking." "1 thought there were some columbines In mother's garden," said Millie, "res," said niy mistress, "but: they do not have tlie liieauty of the wild columbine. They are. niucli larger. I do not tliink tiiut they iave the jolly little faces that the wild columbines have." I told the columiiines what my mistress .had called them—the joHy little jesters. ; "res, we are a Jolly crowd." they said. "We laugh most when we think how the big bumble bees and the .hnmmingliirds have to stand on their heads liefore they can get even a sip of our nectar. Jt Is quite wonderful. Chum, to »ee how they hold on even when the wind blows hard. Sometimes we whisper to the wind, to blow, so that we can see tlioni swing back and forth. It Ig xtich fun. The big bumblo l)ees with their Jong tongues are ^bte to get the THE COLUMBINE nertnr. while they*bold on to'.tlw?i flower upside down. i ; >' The eolumldne tube i conty* , Just nlHjve the iioint where'tho'n ^l tor IS secreted. This pirotecta./ I|j from the liiile honey. 1k«08 and|tljlf| hulterflleH, tiecaiise their ton|jlie>,lt|f toil short. MO they enmiot reacBElliy^ which leaves the iieetur for tbeilpBirsli tongiieij. Iinnilile twex and Ihejhiuii*,? mUiKMrdH, who are- depenueiilJl. iipiin It for food. They call Itjthjlrfjl e .velii ^lve illnh. f. T The fnvorite color ot tM'4^\xm^l mlnghlnl l« red. If, you ^'^UM'f t^em III the Kordeiu you ttlll-aWS??^ them go to the red flowers fliifcl |-|^| My i^l.Mtre .Hs dug np some otth»^A^ columbines nnd planted thcnt Ing'''! her wild Kfli'den. • I .rj?*';'.vgt They itold me tlmt they weni jpo^^y ' Ing to grow for her nnd that ttey ^lji^ liked their new home very much. I do h(.|>e. Cotisln Te«I. that irbtt-; and Aunt Polly will watch ea.eli|. wild flower as it comes np th |ii&^ spring nnd learn to identify it. '::-f^: When we came here Jack an4--^i\J^^ Millie hardly knew one flower by Its correct name, hut now theyjj^ know the names of most all of the* wjld flowers 1 and have classified'wM'^^ .and pr ^ed them and have m"l|diBf;;x.t»^^ what my_ mistress calls/ a h«rr';*ff'^S barium. 'This, year ~they havej*|K§fJj started a diary ^vlng the date of-j ^i " each wild flower as it first a|>^|'VW9j pears and when It blossoms. ThlsF ^^E^ will give them the life historr o %y|^ I he plants in this section; whena^gj'p' they peep up out of the groim*^;.i^f|.ijj, [blossom and go to seed. My mls^-^r^^ [itre.<!5 said tliat it was Interestln|iif!|g^ ;to refer to the" diary from year t(^^i2ilt|E' ;year to see whether the planfar^-'K^ 'came up. earlier or later according; „':,~Jf to the season and it al.so told her| "i ^^w^J when to look for certain plants.-r'jffl "A wild flower garden on your! ;^?|5^ own home gronnds. in some shadar* ^' IS^p nook, will * give you even ;mdre.->*J.ii^: of the plea.'iure than jour cultlvatedj garden." said my mistress. '"Whfen sb»t • anil tlie children started the "wildf garden here." •: . All of the .wild flowers "hnve^ "grown for .her and tl^ey i hav^ at> jolly time looking out Into i- road. seeing the autos whiz: By, amU knowinjr tli.nt they are saJte from lieing uprooted, by people'iwhp not; appreciate, old; dame; natura'. and her great works; hut; try li? . every way to destroy her. It Is , thoughtle.s.s on their jmit no donbtf. but thO; autoist has done more top. denude' the .s<'enery of ltn \ hcautl-f .. fill wild flowers than anyone elsei- They do not jii.«t pick the! flowed : hut pull the whole' plant up by Ifaf . roots. ; . AVatchJfor the jolly pnlnniMnes and listen for the tinjilc iof..,lta; bells. ^ ' • Good nlght./^ OlIOM. •I 4 A time, f gjjjj^j Saturday to visit familj; and turves bottom upwards in the hofe •Now fill In. the soil, and If it in *Bprine and! Winter and varying! possible to add a layer didn't 0 - pay Ish Re^ have always considered to possible. The' new machlnle, by cutting out'two intennedlatie pro- ivsRses. wlU'mnnn »n enormoi^s sav- Ini' in thft tfs:i :i« in«l'.!St r; RoB»M COMES BoB BOB- BOBBiiii' ALOKJCr TPttRE 'Lv. B e. m 6- more-u H- 1 rough oui^ premises, but we doinoi know his name, but tinderstnnd h> lives at Ft. Scott." What we are trying to get at Is the fad that in; June, while testing somewhere jaloing the system, a 33.000 voltage jurapeda number of feet from the!high line and consumc'd the copper iijole he bore, and as he states it burnt him up. One hand is now all out of shape and a hole was burnt through info his breathfngj channel near the collar bone land a large place was so badly|burnt on his body that a large piece of new skin taken from his son's! Iiody was ingrafted, and both legs were taken off below the knees, and what there is "left of this riian is back ori the job. I Mrs.VErtie Hicks is alsp pleased to get a letter from Mrs. J. V. Slack, and shares this Ipleasure with other, bid • neighbors,' by giving out the statement iof Mrs. Slack that she "would likeio see everybody up here," indicating that she would like to mak& us a, visit, bnt in the wind u!p leaves j unmistakable evidence tiiatj they are much taken up 'with their new home, and that things ar^ moving along nicely with them all. JThey express great satisfaction In! gct- the'm th^ loia rclati>^c8. Mr. i Henry Conrad was on tlie west side the first of the week. Mr. .and Mrs. Floyd I.orance spent iSunday .with Mrs. Lorancc's paren(s, Mr. and Mrs. E. T. Os- boml i .The'big rains and rapid rise in the river last Fri<Iay nigiu cau .sed some uneasiness aniong iho.so living within Uie flood line, hut the wafers did not long sustain tliis threatening attitude. Fern Williams is out of school thisi week on account of liayin? meq^sles, and two of the IJutler girls are out, on account of chick- ehpox. • J. W. Johnson ia hcliriug Eugene Pisk paint Jiis house. The recent rise in the Xeo.-^Iio river halted* bridge building for the time being. Jac^k Tawney gathered corn for Walter Jones part of this week: WE DELIVER FREE ••ii -a It never rains on the iiiijiist^ii he can get hold of an umbrella belonging to the Just. ting the npws that comes! to WioMXfeMs T rio pRfSGriCiw'oMTH' com P nms T ime,, Roa»4€. ar&a S oot TOucK i FT h EV S >EEWH «ri Do. \nhem V h' red f AC £0 8UU_ COMES POPPIM' ARbOMOi, T her'u- BE no MORE iOAFl^J". Odv-uOoKiTlM COME.! ;. ./ I met at ^ovely also Herv- through the daily visits of Register. I p The Ladles' Aid of .Salcn. ... of *far^- .Mrs. Opal Hayes's of lola, 'rhurs- day. March 17. The day wjns spent In piecing quilt blocks. At lunch was served at no<ln: dellelous hot doughnuts w<|re ed by the hostess which whs ^made by the ladles, of the U. BJ church of lola. Those present were? Mrs. Shultz. Mrs. Crook. Mtn\ Peck, .Mrs. Ertlp Hick, Mrs. Vou ig Mrs. Wise. Mrs. Audrey Talley Kljilno Talloy. Kenneth Hicks, Ihimtcss Mrs. Opal Hayes. The next meeting of the W. M. A. April 7, iti Salem church, Mrs. Ertlo <l.lcks. Secretary. i Earl Hicks. Krtie HIcjcH and Kenneth, Charley Williams and .Mrs. Fred Shultz wtnt to h im- boldt Sunday and spent ^b< day wfth Clayton Hicks and fanuljr., Mrs. Jeanett Jenscjn aiid I Irs. Edgar «teel and son Herv^ll called on- Mrs. Earl Hicks Tuisday. . Salem people were invited tio attend cburth at : Pleasant last Sunday night. Quite went over.' It was their monthly meeting-night. Rev; and Mrs.. Hackett were out at th© E. P. \ hpmc Tuesday for a short stAy. Mrs. Merrsjman spent several days at Eldorado last week. Ipok- .Ing after some property tb^y liave there.* ' I '. j Mrs. J. E. Hutchinson received ''a telephone call from RamOna, Okla., about 11 o'clock "Tuesday night: telling of the death { of | her ststen and on the following forenoon she left for-tliat placje t^ be present at the funeral that [was then being arranged for. | j Sylvester Maddison Went jto |His- yard manure this is all to the glood. "A new lawn «hould be cut Ivlth great care arid the -grass miustj not be tdiuched until it is two inpes or tliree Inches long. Then ruse shea^H or scythe, employing i board to sfeind on iwrhile doing the wtfrk." It is; ho worider the- Englisil^ IfaWn is perfect, but Americans (to- yery FOR INSURANCE City^arid Farm Phone 131 or 820 Ray Invcsl!hient Co. airs. Philip .S. Kay Valley crowd regular lof ill PHONE »5 WHEN your' LIGHTS GO OUT OR VOUU I'LUMUl.S'G GOES BAD If f Electric and "•^•PlumbingCo. THE RAIUO .STORE F.Gt ii .s silow y(;u,t!it'. lati'isl. (le.sijjjr^ -and eoloi-.s ill wall, cover- ing.s. They are wonderful. AIJ^ kinds and pritoK. r Tola iams well iwllh half the trnifl)le. A,shabby house is more of a liability than an a^spt."^ Your shabby, weather worn home soori becomes! liability to you and a .scare crow to your neighbor-r.^' i hood. Revive its value—its vitality—^its back-';'' bone—retain.i'ts youth and grace by over-coatm|;r^^ with;color clrt,d stucco. See 1 : ' THE STUCCO Kelley Hotel or Phone 31',. Klein's Lumber YardS i, it 1

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