The Iola Register from Iola, Kansas on March 26, 1927 · Page 4
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March 26, 1927

The Iola Register from Iola, Kansas · Page 4

Iola, Kansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, March 26, 1927
Page 4
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bXA DAILY REGISTER Ijjnterea at" the lito Postol^ce- as Second d&ss Hatter. tktephone >riYate.Srenah Exchanga'iO - ; '1 • AH l^iyrtment|),j SUBSCRJPTION RATE$. fflvi trarrlur in Jola," OHn City, WiHafpe arid IMsittt. II CHAS,F.: SCOTT OrAclali Paper: City of lOff lelal' P4per City of Official P»i>er Mttn County. Coiinectlns in f O le IMonlh O J* "Vfiir ^ BY MAIL. Outside Allen County | le Year X Woiiths .... ! - iret MoiitliB ... ;^ ~ In Allert County ' i tie V<:ir Ix' MoiitliR ..(... -j l»ro(? .Moiilfw ...,.».., (!.• :M I >II |I 1> •••i CenU Centii ..17.80 ..ts.'oo ..12.60 .,.$•4.00 ..J1.2B ....5nc Member of— • . • 'f r ; ; , \\ Natlonitl Editorial' AssoclationL iKalnsas Presa Assoeiatlon. - I frite Kanaaa Daily; League. ' • •. uAudIt Bureau of Circulation, i ^ Press Congress, of:'.thA^WArld. ilnUfld^ally Presa' Assoc^tlon. IMEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS. \rhe I£«!gfciterican ;ieH the AsHoclatcd •i ijrcs* ivport by special leased wire, j The Assocl.itcd Prejw Isexcluidtely en- tltle<^ to the use for rermbUcation of uir i»ewa dispatches credited to It or • jibt ithei'wlse credited jIn this luiper, -r .. arid kiso the loqal news fublUhed here- iOL All rights pr i republication of spc- . clkl dl.spatohes hei -f In are re.scrf ed. r H-H ' * : 1-^ IN OT^; JUT'S'XEW &y ] y-Kinir Fuad I., who todajj entiija apon his si;p^tieth year, has oc( ii-, pied the; Egyptian throne: wttfa I lie t|tl& of king since Vqreat BriUin lermlnated Ihier protectorate oxer E^t 'five pars ago. Fuad is t he eighth ruler of the dynasty t >r Ji u- haromad All, appointed' Goyertbr of Egypt in{ 1805, who later ihale himself absplute master i of t ie country 'by! force of. arras. T ie present rul -r was educated ; in [Switzerland and Italj:, and becane an officer n an Italian artillery r^^sHAent.^ • \t ono timer he was a candidate I fAr ihe throne of Alltia- nia. which he hoped to securo through hia influence with t le Italian cotiiju In 1917 he becai le Siiltan of Egypt through the deahi of his older bjrother. Sultan THujs- seln, and the renunciation by t le latter^s son of his rights of sujc- ciessloii. ! ^hleTtifkight for. Today. kviio Bftall separate us froin the IbVe 6f, Chri^? I Shall tribulation • or nal^rie^s, or peril, o.r, .-.sWordT—Romi 8:?p. ; . SUtJHt 11 AVE JSEEM WOKSE. 'Fpr two'daya! there was an(*"org» ot murder, rapine and. plunder in ih 3 Chinese city of Shanghai. But it miglit'have been Had it. not' been for the pre~tigc 9! the 1U> eigners,. for the universal Chi- nfse Ijelief •^n their- Jnviaclbility, ill d for the strong guard 3t Brlt- Is^i, American, French and other foreign troops thrown around the Settlement, that inirt of Shanghai also iwould-hate been overrun by the pillaging marauders and atro- A.-.!,«•. ^.-ini,- <• , .1. .jS'^P itsi foolishness when petitioois At this writing it seem^ thatfre&ch Washington by wire%aylnl 'Oh, Mr. President, you mustn't cfo thatl' Subh unofficial admonitlor^s eiicpufage| Calles to continue h P(rtit:y of confiscatiott,vand so ft danger the ipeacefnl settlement i<r which the President, }s working.' •• _J -I tlH) world would have been com- inittcld. €f Chinese soldiers,; out of Ij'ontroi of tficir'olffcers, gave them- HftlvcB over to the plunder of (heir own pi 'ople, killing without com-; luincUon when killing was neces- • Bary ilo robbery, whaf would they have done if they had .been turned • loose in the foreign conceBSioh? >• I JBiit it might have been worse, ^ten in the Chinese city, than It - was. , • pfactically all the lawless "acts Were committed by the soldiers of -the norlliern arihy^ This ariiiy, it ; is , true, ' was Buppiosed' to be defending Shanghai. But its fighting' wasi all done outside the city, and |When it was defeated and driven back the soldiers, fpund themselves for Uie first time fn the great city -. ilself and tliey. to.bk what they ciould lay their hands on and get . away with. Ataxia writing, it , Keemk that when .the .Cantonese ; army, driving the northern troops ; beforie "them, entered Shanghai they •.drove oul the. looters and; restored at least a semblance of order, while Ihey imade no attempt,at^ll to invade the! foreign quarters. This lis .encouraging, indicating'as it does that (lie Cantonese Xorces are really an army, not a mere mob of • liandiW. • ; ; ; Of;course th6 trouble in Chinja^ i la far from over. It is grim news -that <;pmes from Nanking' . wherb lit appears that the Cantonese army warA^ly attacked ' the Standard ()il conipbuiid ip which Americans aryi other foj -cigners' had taken ref- ug^, and wh^re a wholesale sldugh- ter' applirtiit]ly was prevented only ' by tiie prompt action of Amerliiaji and; British fivar «hips in throwing a protecting zone fire •" around fill? beselR^d foreigners and sond- ingja landing force -ot soldiers to bring thoiit ,to the ships. There are still a considerable number of foreigners ill Nanking and news fi^oifa ihem will be anxiously awalt- ed.' .• • ! Itj is inevitable that in the 'course of the conquering march of the Cantonese troops some outrages should be committed. \ The movement must (be judged, however,'not ^ by tnese sporadic outbreaks but by the settled policy -trhich the leaders may develop as their victory enlarges. If tlTes^ leaders allow tlieir cru-sade for a jinlted China to degenerate >ihto a rpurderous anti- foreign liprislng. there m6y be terrible and shocking; tilings done. Every friend of peace in the world, and particularly every friend of |, China and the Chinese, must earnestly bop6 that such an outcome maj- be averted and that leaders win' arise with courage and wisdom to meet the tremendous emergency which now (jonfronts their •At Milwaukee the other evening Senator Capper said while discussing the fariii relief problem: "Ak- rlculture has not been' admitted to full membership' In the VAmerIc in protective system. If it is not e a- titled to full membership th >n oiiier industries are not." The Sf n- ator has'lbeen saying the same tbing inj substance over apd' ov^er- again for several yeirs. But he never has/told anybody so far as We know what |ie means by it. Ope njight infer he means that the tariff law as it now stands does not ti;eat the far|iu^r. faiidj^Jiut he can nbt mean tliat because lie he!i»d make that law.: and testified wl»n it- was finishied.;tjbat^y^ was' the be it tariff law for the- ftli-mer that evj •r. hkd been eqacted. We might inf T a, lot of other things—but why dd« s the Senator leave Us to Inter? Wl y d'oesn't he tell us right out wh^t he means? TOEREhS ONE TmM ^S^^raAT'JFTiJ^ AR30UDTELY ^FUSE T<i> EGONO The •Kansas City Star is polite ehough to refer to them as "Oi r cities which would [have shockedkinofflcial Diplomats," but Its opii- ion of the "ButtlnskiS;" Ij evidentljy no more flatiering than that of the RegiWr. It saya: ."ijjis a llUle difficult for the Presltient ito copduct the nation s firelgin policy .when at every'turn a' grpiip of,.unofficial advisers, whp haver only' the most superficial knowiedgel of the situation, get up and Beg him to Desist. Mr. Cool- idgc no sooner notifies i ^Iexico-that it:had better listen to reason anp What Is Home WithouAa Garden? RQCI^ CREEK The secretary of jhe Horse A 1 sociation of America |ias set jiimse f wliat we should regard as abott th6 nlost hopeless task I'h tie wqrld. He is unde^aking to sta; t a -"back to the horse" moyemen He declares that " S I B per cent < all-ijiiuling in cities! of 23,(^)0 an up' i^ay profitably use horses an mi!l <te for hatiling,", j that farmerb cowllp economically u!sp many mor i hoj-ses apd .mules than they d< and that the elimination of thesi animals is responsible in large degree for the present 1 crisis In agri- cu^ure. kll of ^•hlch may be tru« .^bu^ what's the use' IwhiSn nobod wIH listen to it?^ j: ^ore than 1.250.00Q agate linef; of j newspaper advertising spac' wefe used or contracled for by tjl dealer-establishm ^tfjbf the Unitek States Gypsum Ctifhpany in til flr^ two EDonths; of jthis year, at cording-1^ anj^annout^ement mad r at the compaii7*s heijuli^arters tc day^ ' Advertising experts nlr.ead f characterize this as ', the largest cntitpaign of its kind ever nndei takf -n; It'i.s another illustration cf the tendency on th^/ipart of nt - tloi^al advertisers to; get Into the local .newspapers rather -than tj contine their advertising to ria tional '[magMines and periodicals. Borders of Annnalit or.Beds! For a large majority of small places the border is the most convenient form of ornamental planting and often the onl^ practical one, consisting in utilizing a strip ot ground along a walk. A l>order, generally speaking, is a Iting and rather narrow planting. Originally denoting a planting that! bordered somethi^ng, such as the cb'nfines of the property, a walk,; the side of a building or drive, the term has now come to be applied^ to a long narrow planting, even if it is made in (be middle of the lawn. The length is clastic, measured s I by the space at hand; but the tJ Warh- vel^y! Mteh'ls ftrbltt-flfj^-tHg Ail jlpla couple who began hous^ keeping at a nearby twenty curate five years ago kept] land careful account tiniied date. gro6erj( country and their people. , One; of the compensations of • growing old is to jsit comfortably Ensconced in the wa^m dryness of :k .closed C£tr while »tlie kids get out Lin tbe^d^k and th^ r^nf and the jnud a»d clia^ge a tlr6. town som^ an ac ;of the! I^ou^ehbld expenses and have con the presen' It young folks their parents that It has got tnowtso'ibat when a night passes in cBkusa^ City; with^' ^ut a bold-up, the pliers Uw ne^' ilay feature th to keep it to ^nd they report that thei: bill is thre^ and one-hal timts' ^8 much now it was ii tbe-^befinning; with just the sam* them in tlje family, really ^s no wonder "w^t to begin where left^off." If ihey dtm't do thej can't a!ll! E^loii Gazette: Aii a'radio An our^ notion of a droplfrom the;sub- llm» to the ridiculous is to' have jihe'-music^ of a fine drchestra droWed out to thei4 '^d that Shen- an4bah, Iowa, may ajlvertise alfalfa -^eed at. $13.5Q a I Ibushel when the^same article can: be bought in BelMt ac around 19 .00 a bushel. . ; '. '_ !i i • ^ • - 3 .. —r— Jf& methodical lit most matters, as Is her mother,- Princess! Mary .of i&Jngland is a'fimi' belleter in tbe^ -m^tebook habit L In : a^diUon tig Jier^ address and |,;eiicag«nient 'boqks, she .keeps a "presents-note- bodic ID'which she; Uitas all the prenentd .'^sbe glT«s u>, people,, so three or ^our feet between a walk and'a fence-or some similar limited space. For the most effective' planting a border should be about six teet wide. What' is an annual liorder? It is a planting of anniiala'in adjoining groups arranged to give a definite color scheme or. harmony or .to give a continuous fijash of color well^ distributed oven the border. It is informal as compared with beds .because the groupings of plantjs are irregular, the: plan of planing in "drifts," long, narrow spaces,. usually diagonally in the border, j so that one group may maslq another, beinjg the most effective. ' j /The tall plants ai;e placed at the backhand graded to the dwarfs at the front, with an occasional bringing of a tall group to. the front to avoid the monotony of too great regularity. The easiest way to start an annual border is to.trace |he outlines ot the groups with a pointed stick in the soil and scatter the seeds thinly in the spaces, thinning the plants as much as necessary .when they germinate. The better p Ian is to sow in I a seed bed and transplant to their posititins. '1 The groups are intermingled at the edges. The ironps are selected as to size to°^uIt| the taste dt the gardener, giving the most space to his favorite flowers. It is a diffl- WTlfreCTlvE GttCMVWa AMNUALS W A ^ORDER.. ASTER^, MARIGOLDS. ZIMNIAS.lfejCSPOi. ANO ALY5SUM. cult matter to make a planting that Will not be pleasing, so; far as c!>3or is concerned, so that .not so much concern may be mani- festjCd over this feature in the annual jKirder. One .year's planting wii| suggest arrangements for the following yedr until the owner works' out a scheme that^pleases. ' OrganizA a Garden Clnb. The power W example over pre- eepi-'has never been better illustrated than In the beautification of ~h6me grounds throughout the counti^' dne^ in a great measure, to tlie initiative and enthusiasm of garden i clubs or through ; gardening campaigns undertaken by various civic OK industrial organizations. One well-kept yard in- a block, with gardens i gay with' flowelrs, a- vegetable garden «o> spick-and-span it looks edible even | before the vegetables are gathered, in'evitably induces .-neighbors to start bringing themselves up to the standar^. One well- handled yard reveals [the shortcomings of its neighftots SJ glaringly that a gqneral Improvement is bound to come. j ! Garden clubs; have [becdme a popular social as weil|j as civic factor in all the larger tbwns of the country. Many cl'tjiijs lave a number of siicli clubs wliic 1 have . federation.^. . National | onaniza- tions 'made up ot garden clubs have made the; scope bf gardening work e-ountrywidei 'The, spread of garden clubs< has done nr ore to beautify cities than an><:oth ;r one factor; and the growth at thfse organizations is only welllstar ed. . Maiiy inquiries are being cceiv- ed as. to the methods' Of oifganiz- i'ng garden clubs. They are if various characters ranging , from tho^e (^f distinct social aspiect to study clubs composed of small grbiUps of earnest women wlo seriously study plant life, gardlen design, culture,, and whii do their own gardening. Other organizations make their garden efforts a part of city beatitiful pro p-kms, undertake public workte si eh as the planting of parks. p4jaygi ounds, school yards and other pubjlic in- stUutlons. it has become a prinje requirement in most of' these garden organizations that the'f mirabers shall be able to qualify as dirt gard.enecs—and do nqt irusi it all to professional gardenei^s 01} hired h^lp. They ipust actually sow.the seed, hlant bulbs, tran iplant and cultivate to qualify for mpmber- ship. This series will detail | steps "Seccssary in organizing garden clubs. Thirty. Tribesmenj Killed in Ph Are lippines Manila, March 25. (Alf)-|A dispatch to La Vanguardia from Coto- bato today said thirty rebllious Alangkat tribesmen had, been killed and many-:\^ounded by the Philippine constabulary near Vintan- gan, a remo^te section, ojf Co obato snb-province; The injured included iJatu Map- urco, fanatic religious 1« adei. The ! fighting, which 00k place Monday, broke up a long st: nding tl the uprising in which hundijeds trlbesn^en followed Mapirco, ing and ravaging the cc forts to settle the trou fully failed. M^. 25—Mr. and MrS. Jake TjroutWlne of GepeVa spent Sund^ in the Oscar, Wilcoxen home. . \ Sirs. H; Balzer attended the meeting of Circle 5 of the^I. E. c^iirch in the home of Mrs.T. O..Duncan at tola, i • Mn and; Mrs. Claude Barker of lola spent Sunday with Mr! and Mrs. Frank Jones. Afternoon callers were Mr.j and '.Mrs. Stanley Qreher and s^n. / .M'iiB.'E. B. Arnold and daughter. Miss: Margaret Arnold of San Jose, Calif., are hjire. for an extended visit in the Roy Gillespie home.- Mrs. Glenn Dlckersbn spent Thursday with her' sister,- Mrs. Kloyd Higgiiibotham. Mrs. Earl jSallenger visited relatives in Chanute over Sunday. .Mr; and Mrs. E. Q. Blxler and sons called at the J. A. Warner home Sunday"'^yening. News w^ch will be of interest is. the announcement of the birth of a daughter trf .Mr, and .Mrs. Edd Jeffcrs, of Pittsburg, New .Mexico. Mrs. J. H,.- .Mathews of Eureka. Kans.', was a guest, last-week iu the- home of her sister, .Mrs. B. Lowman. Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Stinson and .M'rs. Mary C. Arnold of Carlyle sjlent Thursday in the B. \. Gillespie home. Mr. and Mrs. Matt Morrow and .sonS; spent Sunday ^ with-^Ir. and Mrs. J?arn 'o8t .Morrow at lola. .Mr. and .Mrs-. Floyd Higglnbotham attended the community meeting at Carlyle Tuesday night. E. Q. BiJtler was called to Wichita oh;account of the serious illness of Iwjr. .«ister. Airs. T. B, Mc! Ivinhey, who is in the ^yesley hos- jl)ital at that place. ; 'Mrs. John Setzer and daughter, and Mrs. Cbas. Bayse spent Wednesday in the E. F. San€;ngi»r home. The R.;C. S. H. club met Wednesday iu the home; of Mrs, .1.' P. Copening " at Sterling Heights. Piecing quili block> was the work for tiie day. Roll call responses- were Irish jokes,-"'and prizes were given for the tunniest. It also was 1 elec tion day, and the following new; officers were ele(-ted: Presi- tient, .Mrs. J. P. Copening; Vflce- President, .Mrs. W. j L. Harmon; Secrj-'tary, Mrs. IJ. A. Uiynion;. Treasurer, Mrs. E. Q.' Bixler. Mrs. .Marion Copeninu of . l<Cansus City was a A cafeteria dinner was served to the following: .Mrs. Homer, Dreher, -.Mrs; O.^car Wilco.x- en, Mr's. B. Lownian.' Mrs. J. D. Trenary, .Mrs. il. A. NVagnef, Mrs. Ceiia Hamilton and .Alaxine, Mrs. E. Q. Bixleii .Mrs. Frank Jones; .Sirs. Edrl Sallenger, .Mrs. W. S. Diikerson. 'Mrs. Roy Gillespie, Mrs. .Matt Morrow. Mrs. .Mary Smith, .Mrs. H. Bulzer, Mrs. I). v\. Laymon, Miss .Marie Laymon, Mrsj Harold Grizzle and Geraldine, Mrs. W. L'. •Harmon aiid Dewey, .Mrs. Stanley Dreher and son. Mrs. Marion Copening. Miss Marjorie Balzer and .Mrs. Copening. Modern Poultry House Provide^^ . • Healthful Home for Perm Hock. . By W. G. KAISER Aflficultural En^iJneer Dry, comfortable iiou| try houses free .from crevices in whfch lice and niltes can lilde are built of concrete and concrete Wojck. These houses can be so constructed that Mix the cement, sand "and pebblea,;^ f, so Veil that the combination will (^^have uniform color.' Then mix in- X enough water to secure a workable ' material. Be corefiil not to «dd uny nior^ water tiian ne<>essaryk ns tdd much will inakei a sloppy con- rrpte which is not as strong as a thicker mli. AftjT the foundations are iii, level off tlie jlloor site, compact It, and':place concrete on" • it to a thickness of foar inches. This concrete ? .is made of one.sack Portland cement to two Above: A^ Warm, Dry Poultry House. Right: C ros;s- ^ Section of This .. House, Shovtfing Foandation,Fldor, NesU and Roosts. rats and wea.<;el5 will be linable to enter them; and make raids on the facnt fowls, 111 building such a house, fir<?t place a concrete foundation eipht inches thick which extendg in the ground below the frost line and .one toot above the earth surface. The concrete used here consists of one Back of Portland cement to two and one-half cubic feet of sund and four cubic feet of pebblesL Exfcnd to solid < and btloff frost cubic, feet of san? and three of pebble.-!. To .securle a ;:ritty surface, finishi the flobr concrete with a wood lloit. • . Blocks are laid with a fnortar consisting of one part portland cement, one part lime and six: parts fine; cleaft sand. Mortar Joints av- enipe one-quarter inch. . 5 ' The accou4>anying plan shows • the proper arrangement of windows, nests and roosts. GLENDALE (Mrs. V.W. Heath) - , , Mar. 2.1.—heavy rji.i.n fell Fji- dav njght. with a liigh win<t. ligtit- ninfi; and hail. Creeks wtre out of tlieir banks Sutiiniiiy. One mail carrier made his route by goilig two miles out 01! his way to ihe bridge. The old barn on the Joiin Utley farm was lilown <lown. ' • .Mr. and Mrs. Van Pelt an<i Elizabeth andi.MUrtiuerite HosU-y visited at Hubert \Vhitcoinl)'s Sunday afternoon. Boh Casey of Missfinri visited i>iH sister'. Mrs. .Nora TJifrkcr, a lew days last week. | Mr. and Mrs. ii<?rt Cooper an 1 Charlie Cooper were at the Tiulier home Tuesday afli-riioon. John Van Pelt wenttfiHola Wednesday for treatments for his ey(fs. .Mrs. Belle Davis and her si.-^tur. Mrs.]^ Bond,- of; 'ropel<a, who -will I spend the summer here, ca'.led-on I .Mrs. .N'ora Tucker Tuesday after- noi-n. - . The .Banner club will meet this week with Mrs., Ciena Brooks, in- .•ileail of Airs. iljaZel Davis, on ac- c-oiint of KJekness. •• FOR INSURANCE City and Farm Phone 131 or 820 ilay Investment Go. .Ilrs. Philip S. Kiiv LET .JONES DO IT! Jon^ Electric Works PIIO.NK 1!»2! _ loot- untry. E(- lile peace- SKYROCKET (.Mrs. J. R. Hiljbst Mar. 22.-^Mr. and Mrs. Tom Zimmerman visited at John Zimmerman's Tuesday; afternoon. | John Hibbs and Olin took dinner at J. R, Hibbs's Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Lester Reed of Humboldt vi.siied with Mr. - and Mrs. A. R ; Alunibaugh Tne.sday afternoon. Mrs. Jlinda Wiklund, fisitod at George Hibbs's w'eek. • .Mr. and Mrs. Ina Boma'n motored to- Topeka a week ago Sunday. March 1.3. and remained until Tuesday. Their daughter anil grand- datightcr, Mrs. ilouchin iind baby, accompanied them home.' .llrs.'Leo Hibbs. who was rushed fp the hospital at Chanute a week ago Friday. March 11. underwent ah operation for a tumor. She is gettingalortg fine at this writing; Mr. and Mrs. A. R. Alnmbangh' and children were shoppiiig in Humboldl Monday. IJCO H bb.s and little'.son Calvin and. Mrs J. R. Hibbs motored to Chanute Tirt'sday to . see Mrs. Leo Hibbs w 10 is "getting along fine and will be able to b--'; brought home Friday. Mrs. Pearl'vHead called on Mrs. .1. R. Hi ibs Tuesday afternoon of \ last weel. i In the or. lessei a curse. hope of exterminating ing what they cbnsidereil the Egyptians, in the time of tlie Ptolemies, used to burn a red-hair maid&n once a • year, so tviolentlyj opposed were they to hair of..a red hue. The lola Greenhouse The Register's Home Beautiful : The lawn will be .seeded with W. G. WILEY f Fropriefor ! 704 Lincoln - , Phone 104 GUARDS YOUR HEALTH You woiildn't consider going the old days without running water, electric light.s; modern heating planjt-s and the many other convenienqes which modern plumbing and electrical equipment make pos.sible .p THER UStOTBLSO^^E. PLACES And still, such thiiig-s must be correctly installed and kept in repair. • :No shop in Alli&n county is better eqilipped to in.stall . your plumbing, electrical equipment -or- heating plant than ours. . , . iVfodern Fixtures, Expert Workmeli, ' Electrical—Plumbing--^Heatiiig I K n ELECTRIC « • L.PLUMB|CCO. •THiE RADIO STcSlE'' --MK 107 East Maldlami

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