The Iola Register from Iola, Kansas on April 1, 1927 · Page 4
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April 1, 1927

The Iola Register from Iola, Kansas · Page 4

Iola, Kansas
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Friday, April 1, 1927
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GEFOXJB Ratered DAM REqiSTER CHA8. F. 8C0TT tfie lola P<wtoffl<» Second Cla«s Matter. as Telephone : -• 1« (I^raUa Branch Exchange Connecting ^ All SepartmentsX. Offic al Paper City of lola. ^ OtMciat Paper City of BacMtt OWIt al Paper .Allen County. In Ian SUBSCRIPTION RATES. By 'Car ier in tola, Gpa Cits. LnHarpe anidl Baasett. i ' One WHS!lc ......L,..;.....J ,...lS Cents One Mcnth ...J One y«}ar BY MAIL. , V Outside Allcih Cojinty One T«ar . Six Months Three Months ..»1,50 In Allen County One Yiar T »4 .00 , Slx-Moiths i ...JZ.OO . .Three Months i ..KliZS One Mi^nth 1 50c ....70 Cents $7.80 »6.00 ....$2.50 ath }•of— al Editorial Attodia Membeii _ . National Editorial Attodlation. Kansas Press Association. The Kansas Oaily'l-eaglie. Audit Bureau of Circulation. Press iXonoress of the World. Dally Press Association. MEIVI^ER. ASSOCIATED PRESS. The Meglater carrle? the Associated Prew rktDort by special leased wire. The Asi*>!-late<l Press Is exclusively en- lltlea to the use for reptihllcatlon ot nil new.-) dispatches credited to It or not otherwls<» nre<llted In this p:iper, nnd also the lo<3il news pitbllshed herein, ^tll rlkh(« or republication ot upc- fiiil clspatiihes Uertin are also reserved. il|K IKTERESTlKG COINCIDEK' i' THE lOLA DAILY REdsTER. FRIDAT^ EVESm Bible Thought for ^oday. He nfvealeih the deep anil secret. things; ije Icnowetb -whatl in the'<larkoc8s, and tie light dwelleih with' hfm.—Dan. 2:22.^' MEJ^VAX MISTAKES So niucli" attention ia given in ttiti newspapers to; the matters in disagreehient between the govern ineniB of the United States and of Mejico tliat some of the • profes-! ' Fional. lipliftersj the Volunteer in are now and t^en ("alles and I dent CooUctec ternationaJ diplomats who traipsing down lo; Mexico^ every - - • toj'-" — ihis adVfsers that Presl ;e and his advisers are all wrong, I seem to hav^e jumped to: the conclusion that if the United States wou|ld only relinquish Its demandh' for justice to its nation • als, all of Mexico's trouble would over. JThe truth of the matter is that the xeal troubles inj Mexico, as in Cliina, are jdomestic j^troubles, and they would be intensified, rathe* than relieved Siy acknowledgement j on the part of the United States .' tJovernnient that it has been wrong i in its contention. .Times are harder in Mexico to \ day, harder for the -Mexicans, thad they were even at the height of the reyolntionary period. And they arej bard because the policy of the Cailes administration is driving foreigners and foreign capital out' of the country wljen there is no other capital to taJce-Jts place. In 1913 there w^ro4b,000. Americans In Mexico, more tbaa half of thei^ men who were , actively pushing Honm prodtictlve entcrprlHO which was creating pnd diiflributlDg wealth. Now theri"are fewer.than l.'t.tuio Ainorlciins and most of them are there merely to guiird proper-. • ly which they are no longer operat ' iug but are hoping against hope to^ hold Until better days come. In the Vei-B Cnu oil fields alone where jmore than 40,000 Mexicans were employed .when Cailes was elected, fewer than 20.000 are now at work. Thousands of acres of the richest. agricultural lands in .Mexico are^not .being planted to crop^ f^iis year at all because tliey have, been taken out of the h' "of the American corporations tliat w^e operating them, which h bought, paid for and develop tliem._ The trouble in Mexico is that conhto' is in the hands of a few I I- eduuated, narrow-minded, inexp4r- lenced^men. It may fee granted, be charitable, that .they are since .in desiring to improve .the lot' the common peop]^ of the countrv. 'But tliey.are not statesmen enough to know* how to bring about the good they seek to accomplish, ^lanH so they follow methods which jini- pt)8e ' new burdens upon the ver^ people they are trying to relieve They drivel foreign capital out cf the couDtr)|-when there is no hom» capital to take its rplace and thu s put a stop; to the development ot resources which is -essential to th» uplift of the people. They Bhak; confidence in titles and in the fundamental justice of the government •when that-confidence is the very foundation upon which the strucl ture of modern national progress mtist re.'it. [ It is the evil fate Of the 157000 ,1 000 common pdople of Mexico thtut the few scores jof political and mill- itarr leaders j who [ rule ovek" them are undertaking a task too big for their o^nentkl' calibre; sb that whcthe.r 'these leaders ore honestly trying \to do right by.Hhfe people or are' frankly exploiting them, the result^ are approximatej- ly the same. AVhat Mexico realljr needs is a General jMatJffeer.—Heij- bert Hoover; ifor-i instance,—who jcpnld take charge^of the countrjr jand run It as a badness enterpris^. Put Herbert Btoover In charge. . M^ico tm twenty Vears and. wi wiii guarantee! gregater progress liaii' has been' made in twa hun- f Ireil years! IE CitylTitnes: The lat^t E^IIettn <jf th^ -^Federal ConbcU of (^nrcheti prints thia Infonnatlon: ;0n Fcb-uary 5, 1927, the Pedfer- Council received a cablegr^ fcom 147 missionaries in Nanking r^ti^esting that it be forwarded J to Senator lorab and Congressman P^rtir: I <;We, H 7 American missionaries In^ NaQkidg, China; indorse Congressman Pprter's i resolution and diige its p-ompt.passage. We bppe the department of: state will i in- d|<^8e proposal? for negotiation jof ne^, treati ia and adopt procedures of;° ponicilii tlon in China. In bur judgment ihow of force is unnecessary iant likely to cause tron )le and danger to all interests." - By an Bnteresting coincideice th^ Bulletin came to this off ce yesterday'at the same ti^e wit! dispatch fr>tn Shanghai quoting Dn A. J. Bowen, ; president of Nabkinig un Iversity, as {follows: i •^here is absolutely no quest on In jny mind that had tlie gunboits not bombart^ed Nanking, all Americans marooned on Socony mil woltld. have tbeen murdered. Fnr- th^inore, J*| would have been ib- solliiely impoBsilile for the 120 American missionaries who hlad taloen refuge in Manking university to escape. The bombardment indicated to the Cantonese command that the powers meant busi- neas, and hence forced the Cantdn- esBj to agree to the evacuation of thc; remaining foreigners." ' J It is ^iKiificant that the cable- grain from the missionaries whs sent to the Federal Council . pf Churches, which has Been con- stadtiy agitating against preparejl- nesa. If the Federal Council had had; its way there!would have been no Warships to send to Nankingj. It; is fortunate for the missionaries jhat the prbpaganda of tl e FedirdI' Council ' ha.s not been whcdly successful, that their own advfce was not taken, and that the bulk of their countrymen under- stanjl that the world has not yet reached a stage where force can be abaiidoned. , HE'S lOORlNG .FOR A KICK. Hfe'LU SURELY CJET IT. (^AFRIIL 1,1927. -1 - • (Just by way of Having pur own little April Fool joke, we'll start writing Cross Currents again. •\Ve know one lola white collar worker who is NOT "in love with his boss's stenographer. He describes her as the kind of girl wbd woijld eat onions for breakfast. * * • ; Wie don't think that any man will "ever be able lo figure am a woman hut we don't care particularly because if he djcl. he'd probably fall dead from Hurpri .se before he could tell anybody. * * * , We understand that "pay-as-yon- leave" busses were discontinued in Philadelphia .after the unpleasant and r .egretable intitlenl of two Scotchmen starving tp death in one. * • • • Our idea of the bashful man in th<* world is one who in afraid 'to second a motion. paa Pu«y Cousin: -BUI Gracklc flew ^^^^ XHE XAIIiOB BIK1>. I , , tened those leaves together to fonn up on the Itdsii, by the side ot the porch this inotnlng. He looked do\Tif at me as I sat on the eteiw' and said. 'Chum, would yon like to see a tailor Bird mate its nest?" , "A tailor bird," 1 said. 'What do ^on meani" I BlUy only chnckled, I thought ot eonrse that he had some sort of a joke^ that he was going to play on me. ; "Go down to the beech tree," he taid, "I will fly over and meet you there. Yon.stay np on the (tone krall near the tree.' ; I went down to the stone wall ftnd got upton top of it, BUly flew down beside me. ' .• "Sayi Chum, yon thought 1 was (foklng,- h* anid, "But honesUr I Wa« not. See that clump of wild A Washburn College professor, Victor E. "White, has prop9sed \a change' in the.form of the State government of Kansas which would be a- real reform. He proposeis that the. i )eople elect just two State officials, ia Governor and an Audi­ tor,,-and'let tltem appoint all the subordinates necessary to carry on the iius'iness ol the State, such as attorney general, secretary of state and 'Other executive officers whjo are ^now elect !d but who ought be merely department heads,, under the general supervision either of the Auditor or of One thing is '.cer- change were put people would dfe- very considerably fi for Covernor nnd [pr AuditPr; th«|n they have some!- tim^ b*en content with In the pasfe . ''• the: jGovernor. i taint If I such ' a'- effijct the mand men of higher type, hot T hayo notic InteU^y. Iceland tomplatlve moo<! son'^on Iglvc fo Is hirdly ever tl are .^against mo. d," remarked thi In one! of his con H, "ihiil liic rea beln>r against mi| e real reason they In like manner pul)lic -will be IX THE IIAY'S XEWS The news that Cyril Maude is makinf^ his last appearance on the stage jvlll be- a disappointment to his admirers on both sides of the Atlantic. "When the curtain falls on the perfiJrmance of the play in which.he Is now appearing in London, Mr. Maude will step from behind the. footlights to join Maude Adams, Dame .Ellen Terry and others who liVe as delightful memories in the minds of playgoers both in England and America. The distinguished actor has had a career of forty-three years on the stage. ~ In the course of that long period he has played everything from tragedy to the lightest comedy of the kind in which he has been seen most often In late;years. The roles for whi<jh Ipe will probably be remembered longest, howler, are those in which he ha.s^ portrayed the ordinary cultured man of the world—played by him in such manner that ho has. created a "Maude tradition." ».Mr. .Maude wis' liorn in I.rf>ndon sixty-five ycjars ago this month. The Home Gardein • What Is Home Without a Garden^ VECET.VBLE OAKDE.VA HO-MKIXSTITITIOX. thejEmpbrIa Gajjette calls attcn tlon; to the ^nt th^at; the men wl thlr^ term bog Coolidge are ncjt through any genuine fear on theiij part,'that, the lil erties of the Re rely obvious fact o arc pulling thf •y . on ; President against' hini endangered, pr d dangerous precei lent set, as they would have It; ap tear, but they arcj against, him beet use; they don want him to be President. Wlhen a telegraph editor has re-| ceived a highly sensational and .very tragical^ stt ry to the effect' that' 400 mine'rs 1 ave been trapped In 4 coal mine an 3 will all certainly iJerish, and ha ; spread it all over the frpnt page, and then just before' goi^g to-press gets a liuUetin tbat!all |ut ten cf the men walked out, of tiiie mine unhurt and the other ten probally will be along after a little wh le—well, it take's mbre humane n an than the average telegi-aph just a litthe sigh first story hadn' «ditor to repijess »f regret that the stayed true! It is a matter faction in South Governor ^aalen Janies Alien, of meriiber. for thiii and that Mr. All of general satis- ;ast Kansas that jhas appointed Mr. Chanute, as the district on the nevi^ State Highway Commission, pn has consented to ^ccep|t the appointment. No one could hive been lamed who would bring ta^ the wor c of the Commission a higher Krn|de of intelligence and a better spi ice than "Jim It of public ser- lAIIeri. ' Anyway Btoi|m wh: the All'the Came Jle librories have Iwen built. Theie -'ain't going to any more. The ;$65.000.000 whfch was set ajarl for this purpose ha^ all be<n \ spent. There Isn't anSr of it left. Andrew's body lies mouldering jn the dust, but his soul goe) marching on. mnecessary rain Ich sw ^pt .ov^r all this part ot Kansas : resterday .and the night'hefojre wafn't asbod as the untimely BQOW ' t tdrm which gave us seven inches c f snow a year aigo the 39th.: and 'set th of March. Tip from Ewlng Herbert: Farmer came to Hiawatha store, suld riidiu merchant advert ised case of cuhiied corn at $3.50. "Well, 1 will sell you a case nt $.1.25." said the m^-rchanf. "You can take it ;right home with you and save the fre(;;ht.' "Uadio merchant says h6 will sell me 30 pounds of best beans for "I'll sell you 36 pounds for $3—you can take thent home with you, save the freight: if that's top many pounds will sell you 12 poundtt for $1." Some farmers who complain that their dollar does not go as.'far as: the dollar of other men should htiik up. Th^y shouldn't send their dollar so far away. It will go farther at home. Jack McCallister, the new d>ana- ger of the Cleveland Indians, has been actively Identified with professional baseball ever since he left school at the-age of seventeen. His first engagement was with the ball club in his native town of Marietta, O. • Eras of high prices kerve one useful purpose :it lea9t--l-they are likely to throw the individual more upon hi.s own resources in an endeavor to make' his income go as far as possible. The war''I>erio»l with its enforced food eiononiies taiight a great lesson on how much th<^ individual lai] do for himself which lias persisted. We learned that we tan n^ake ourselves fairly independent of the green grocer for half of tte-jear or more at a saving of .substantial sums of rash and an enjoyment'of quality food that it is impossible to buy. The enthusiitsni for lionie vegetable growing naturally suffered a reaction wlien tlie war period ended and the iieressity for;conservation was renuii-ed but a few seasons of poor quality • vegetables compared with tlie delicious flavors of the frefih article from the home garilen luwc brought a,.«leady anh rapidly growing return to home vegetables so that few home owiers of even tiny places fail ;ea( h year to Krow something for IquiJity iilone if not for economy.. There is room on every .'iO-foot lot for a vegetable garden suffi- cteit to .satisfy many of thc family needs, provided the yards we not so surrounded l^y high buildings thai suiilight is excluded. It is now the.custom in building a home to take us much thought for the design of the outdoor surroundings as for the house and its indoor arrangements. They are equally important factors in . the making of a real home and every standardised design and all special' designs, ^inless otherwise ordered, now have a place for a vegetable garden provided in the de-sign. Once acqjiainted with quality vegetables such as can be obtained only from the home gardeh. the vegetable patch in ai; much a'home utility and necessity as the laundry. The vegetable garden is pri­ marily the horticujitural spjitre of the men of the family while the women folk attend to the tl6wefs, but women gardeners nowadays take as much pride in their vegetables as do the tnen andjjire as keen for the vegetjible patch. The garden is liandier than tliel gro- ceryj The Modem S«ed Cafaloir. The seed catalog still funjctions s and been as a stock joke foij cartoonis columnists, though it has years since th>> atalogs iitloppeil promising the miracles of: [which the humorist-s make fun. Watermelons large enough jto fill a hay wagon, anil vines j whose growth rivals the ^lUbled beanj-stalk of ^he fairy story are no} longer pictured as possible to the' purchaser ot a fayoretl brand of seeds. The modern c'ataldg is as Iprecise in its descriptions lis the Aijumcan Poultry iitandard, [for exainpfc', in for pu •!-bred catalog! i|i, in- an(t Ills de- Its specil3catIons poultry. :The seed] deed, « standard of hrwdlrigi well as |hat it^ pu|insh- jure bred! sitand- its Illustrations as scrlptlons record wi er has to offe.r in d ard atHi iihproved varieties of |vege,- tableU: and flowers.' | Catalog descriptions are p4>par- ed primarily for coi ers. by whom seedsmen aije held strictly to-account for the pejrforni- ance of their sttains. In | sixe. flavor, color and length ot 'seasoii the crop produced diiist be uniform and jup to specifications, or business will be lost.' Gardeii seed production under these exabting requirements has come to b^ ilgh- ly scientific, and the catalog reflects the scientific standardi Each variety offered-is grown fdr distinct merits, vyhich are dui>[ set forth in descriptions upon v hich one may rely. The seed catalog is tberet< re a current encyclopedia of garde ling, reWsed each year-ajnd brougb up- to-date. Some of them are so complete as to be the preferred ji efer- ence books in azricultural sdljools. The first step for ahyone planning a garden,, then, is ^ to send jljr a 1 HAW-HAW ~I Pot* \ OKIE . OvieR W ^W > BUKiCVA O'RA70RBAcUS THEf 11 ME! KMO W >N »4ur IS ? HAW-HAW ~ lUiEM •isNO O'fHEM BlS ~*3rOMES». -mev FEv:r so Alvrr BACOM AKi BEAMSJIW D\FFOMCe.! -n ^ER St^pS O RAWHIDE/-THWSJK HEV/INS AM' PEBBLES, AM'tlFiEMX 1 CHEW M-/ ; BlSCorrs IS STOMES J^FOOD WEVJL! .HAW-HAW WHW XWA«=» jEfe ATfeU-lNl' SlipPY —TnlEMS BEANie Vou EVER COOKtD, SO -lA'srH • X -TftoT VOU WAS IMPROV/iw' iWlS^'S A- IMPROVEMENT.' RAW VNELU US Spt^E. MORE-I 3i SACOM BRtM<a-i ! -iHxs! IS -TH' BESti MEAL ,WE E.VUHj G6r MEAH. ; PASS -TH NORTH of LAHARPE Mar. 31.—Garden , maiking)' iuul farming were speedily checked by the heavy rain.«. 5>omo fear tlic .'.•otatov.s planted will rni. -Mrs. Mattie Stout, whoi has spent the winter with her daughter in Western Kansas, is expected home .soon. Ide Helms was ke'pt busy plowing gardens until the rains .<4toppe(l him. Mr. Van.sey has a nice residence now cu the plot of grcuuil he purchased of Mr.llenry .Meyer. .Mrs. Thompsou will live -.there. Mrs. Hender.son had charge of the W. C. T. I', secretary's report as the regular secretary could not he present. • Archie Montgomery and : family >are mp\-iiig to UiHarpe ,and will live in the Henry .Meyer'jproperly. .\rchle will continue t'i>'work for the City Oil company -ii li)la. .Mrs. .Montgomery is runrtiug six incubators and selling the chicks. Slie gets Rhode island IFted eggs from Mrs. Walton's fineiflock which cant he beat for hatching and are only 52.7.'» a 'hundred. The Woman's Christian Temperance Union met with -Mrs. .lury March 25.''The meeting opened by the president. Mrs. S. 1.' (jiftord. Soup, "The Tide Rolls In"; prayer by Mr.s. Jury :spng, "While Ribbon Song"; scripture, readinfjl by .Miss Clara.Parlasca. Cor. I'J. ilR(dl call was adsweretl'by articles j on "The Good of Prohibition." It jwas voted th.'if each member pay 2T>c to defray the county preBldcni'.s expenses and to draw from the treasury to |)a>^ the new inemher -s' share. Mrs,. Sallee read 1 a poem which .Mrs. Iluttie Gullett ha«lcom- po .sed tor the W, ('.T. I'. A standing vote ot tlianks was given and written thanks be sent .Mrs. Gul- lelt. After the businuss waS disposed of .Mrs. Jury led the jmeetlng. .Mrn. McGlnnis jind Miss I'arlasca read"The Temperance Ship." Mrs. iury. who is director of the L 'nlon iiignai department, save a jvery in- terestiug talk'ou that Kul)je(-t'and told Of N«ral Dow. V^hn was the first to advocate prohibition and got the prohibition laW passed in .Maine, and it was circulated in the other States and votcif on but was defeated. li> closing Mrs. Jury 'gave a reading. "The Two Vagabonds." The .March meeting, lis usually held with Mrs« Jur.v. who ^is one of the oldest LaHarpe mem^ hers and can tell much of the temperance work and wcfrkers for many years, so we abvaj-s Consider it a great pleasure to !m (iet with Mrs. Jury; Each member read short articles from the National. W. C. T. U. coaferencc, also of a visit by "White Ribboners to the>. tomb of the Unknown Soldier. The' meeting closed with the benediction. Lovely refreshments were served, then all went t<>; ttie front porch where MLss Jur.v^ took their pictures. All enjoyed a full and pleasant' afternoon. Guests were: Mrs.. Cheezum, .Mrs. Ayers xjiul ."Wrs. Lowe. It will be announced later where the next meeting wjll be.— Mrs. Montgomery, Secretary. me Tailor Bird's Nest. b ban growing over there. Watch t Mrd bring pieces of It to the branch of the big beech tree-" i Aunt -Polly, that was; the most Interesting thing: that I have evi-r seen a bird do. It took the cotton trom the wild cotton boll and carried it up to the lifub. Then it combed the cotton out, with its 'feet and twisted It with its bill. Into a long thread. It caught a leaf and drew the cotton thru it with Its Idll aiid then it pierced the opposite leai! and drew the thread thru that.; It Bcwe<l these leaves all the way^ up with this thread. It then went around vto the other side',of tlie nest and stitcfae<l the leaves there Ail of the stitched leaves formed a long «ack Pr nest Whsi It finished It [flew away. j -Quick, Chum," said-Bill, "now (Is your chance. Get up on that {branch' and look at the nest. You [will see exactly how the bird has kewed the thread thru ^he leaves." 1 I scampered up : the ' tree, , as iqnlckly as I could and gave one aieep d6wn into, the nest. , The [thread was rough and knotted J>iU It was quite wonderful to tliink that a Wild could make such a thread from, pi^-es of cotton. The [ingenious Y'^y that sbje had fas- her' long nest was something thaL I. Bhall always maftvel-at. "Chum, chum, said Bill, "1 sIKl down the tree as .quickly as i could and hid myself iu ai clump of hushes. "Good morning iirs- Tailor Bird.". said Bill, "Making your . nestr "Yes, Bill Crackle, and I hope to^, a larger family than I did. . last year." said Mrs. Tailor Bird, .She was a dainty, ner»H>us little; creafure. She kept giving'such fanny little glances at Bill. Ha told bet; that he would like to help bee carry a supply ot cotton tovher nest. . • •fThanlc yon Billy,"; she said, "biit I am afraid that you would . not select Just the kind of pieces; that I need. You knowf I am very particular alx>ut tlie nest that my cgf ,'3 are hatched in. I appreciate your kind offer." "1 watched vou make your twine, Mrs. Tailor Bird," said BiU "and sew your nest together:'' She iangluHl and said, "Yes, I have to card my cotton with my feet. Just as man comliH hi.s cotton with a carder. I don't believe that his thread Is.any stronger ,thi'a- the thread that I m*ke with my MIL" - . "l am quite sure of that.-" said Billy, '"and I know that it is not " half the trouble for man to iha!»» the: thread as it is for you to card it with your feet and roll'lt with your bllL" , .»>he lined her aert with soft fluffy cotton. I'will watch this nest so that I can see the baby tailor birds when they hatch out • ^ \ There is not much that goes on. about the farm that the cbUdreu do not see. . They came to my mistress this afemoon very much excited. Tliey told her! that they had found the most curious nert tliat they had ever seeia. It was formed oMeavPS they said. Miss nii.<tress smiled |, and told them that it was the darling little tailor jl.ird. Hba mates her own thread; tP do her sewing, too, Th6; children could hardly h». lieve 'that a bird could make threadlaDd sew the leaves together to make her nest. I don't l)elieve that I there has been any bird on the i farm this year that the children have taken, a.s much interest iu, as the little tailor bird, < ! I asked Billy it there were any otlier birds that made j their .ne&t out of leaves, "Yes, tlifre are," said; Bill, ''hue they don't stitch the ! leaves to- jtether with thread that they umks tlicmselvca. That is why this bird is called th© tailor bird, GoM night, CHUM. * • i " ' " * * EEAL ESTATE TKA^ISFERS « * Issued Dai * lola + ly from Office lAbstract Co. of ••: • *» * + + *^• .\ll- _ M.arch 31, ]!I27. Issue<l from office of. lol;! straci Co. . : ] Heeds I Fred Freeninn -and wife Klwie \ r... to rj. T. and Grin Lilly .';J.S'27 tl.OO. That part of Krserv.- Su. :: I in Humbolrlf. com. sr, ft. \V. ot .VK cor. of said reserve, th. W. 201 ft., .S. Hil ft.,-.K. 2Ui (I., .Vorth Sli feet | to beginning. . | George .M. Grpver and wife! Ruth Ann.; to J, f, Liltrell •', 2'J 27 ' $1.00. I.ot 3(), Block 1, .Vorthnips! Addition to lola. : i Thc worlils amateur .«\vimniiii« champipnsliips are to be Hield in Italy from •.•Vugiist :U to Keiitcin- her 4 next. rOK YOl'U COXVEXIENCE WE I»ErjVE|l l-REE Short Talks By Thoughtful Kothers —A Louisiana (New drleans) mother speaks: "Our child had a qoiigh that almost strangled her. A kind neighbor brought iin her i >ott1e of Foley's Honey and Tar and in a very short tii&e it eased the dreadful paroxysms of jcpngh- ing and diade her comfortable. I recommend it as a valuabld medicine, one that isi free frdm opiates." Foley's Honey and Tar Compound checks croups,,: is invaluable ^or whooping ' |cougb, measles, cough, and the heavy wheezy breathing that accoinpnn- ies many children's diseases. Your druggist sells and recommends it. —H. A. Brown & Son. PHONE -165- WHEN YOUR LIGHTS GO OUT OR YOUH PLUMBING GOES BAD V r Eleetricaiid THE RADIO STORE UARUWARESC IMFLEHENTS seed catalog of the current year. Most of the questions in a gardener's mind will be answered in a good catalog. Books on gardening obtainable at any public library will give much information in a more complete fashion, and will help one to interpret and apply jthe data presentedj by thje seed catalog. : But a'good ' catalog is needed not only »o plan tht garden; but to refer to throughout the gardeh year. Send for on^, and keep it hy you, if you wish for gardening succdss. I Yacht clubs have existeirl on Lakes Eh-ie and Ontario" since! the early part ot the last century. I LET JONES • ; xDO IT! • ! • Jones Electric Works ( VHOKE 19S. , THOS. II. BOWLl.S, J're.sldent a. J^ BOWLU.S Ca.sli,ler Allen Cotinty StateBdnk lOLA, KANS.\S • . . Established a Quarler of a Century Capital Stock .. .30,000,00 Surplus and Undiv. Profits ... 150,000.00 Depostts .J 1,000,000.00^ I'XTERK.ST l^AID 0.\ TIME fnKPOSm . .SAVKTY DEPOSIT BlttE.S FO? REXT L. E. HORVILLE, I'residenli F. 0. BKNSO.V, fashlcr A. W. BKCK, YUclTrsldent • E. 1». LA.M), Asst. CasJhIer HARRY SIIIVEI.Y, Asst. Cjishler J lOLA STATED BANE: WE PAY INTEREST 0^ TLME. IXEPOSITg • :capitai Stock i.. 1 . ....... ,$5o,obdqo siirifius.. ^. ...... .$43,oodoo . r.

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