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

The Iola Register from Iola, Kansas · Page 1

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Iola, Kansas
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Monday, April 4, 1927
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VOLUME XXX. No. 138. 1EXPECTE0 IN ELECTION Only Cont^t Is Between Holmes and Hecomor Commissioner ff^ I Finance for . ilola. Wiih -indlratloDH polniing toward iinsettlml weather tomorrow, it is Indicated that tlie vote in the general I'lty elf^tio'u will be light. Tlilii aliio .w|ll be the reHult of l *(tle catnpai |(niDg bnd no iHniie at slake. 1 " ; In. the only jepntent O. W. Ifotnies opposes A. TJ. Hecox, precept commiBslipner, for the poBi of; finance commissioner. In the primary. Holmes'.received 413 vote* with Hecox's total ,197. This indicated that the 224 votes obtained by the third man in the primary, J- D. Arnelt, will swing .the eletcion. In the primary only 1,016 out of a toul of 3,600 registered voted. Indications point toTa slightly larger iballot than in tlje primary. ! . A. R, Sleeper." W.-E : Rilston tind G. J. Stadler, have ijo Opposition for positions on tbev board of education. Melvln Fi'onk. candidate • for school board trea.surer, i.s tiu- ' opposed. ; Judges and clerk.s in tomorrow's eiec'tion will; be the same as those In the primaries, it wjis announied today, while voting place» also will, remain the same. , Voting places are as follows: first ward, Biiptlst church; aec6nd ward. Memorial hall; third ward. Fire department;"fourth ward, jlc- Murray Cabinet slwp: fifth ward, Jess Howard building; sixth,ward, Schomerus grocery^ school district, outside of city limits, ffrst floor of court house. lOLA, KAN., MONDAY EVENING, APRXL 4,1927. Armed 'Guard Washington of U. ^. G unbpat Forced to Action By Chin^9 Seeking Revenge Over the RemevalofCargo-^Tiiree Shot. April 4, American gun I oat Monotacy turnfed riot Runs on Chinese sampan.s on the Yangt.se iver Saturday, Admiral Williams, commanding Anerit-an foi]ce .«i in Chinaj reported today to the navy departmeni. Th.. American biueilaikiljt ^frf<'- hl- CONCERT HERE ATTRACTS 700 Little Symphony Presents Pleasing Program ; Sunday.^ Seven hundred people beard, ;the imunlcipal cpncert yesterday' afternquu In .Memorial (lall g|ven ' by ihfi lola Little Symphony | orchestra under the direction of: J. V. Roberis with .Mrs.' Lloyd N. Brown asi; concert meister. The special numbers were great attractions and went over big. They bbnslsted of a duet, "Serenade' by Titl, played by Mrs. Vicr tor L. Kirk, flutist, and Mr. T.'O. Canatsey, clarinetists vocal.solo, 'Uudiap ,I.,ove fall,": from "Kose Marie." phiml, sung by .Miss Clara' Brown witli orcliest al accompaniment and "SotiVen r de Mo.scdw, \VI«*niawski. • by Mrs. Lloyd ;.V . Brown. ,The most lopular ohches- tra nuniberniiperhapij werei the pb- eron overture, ! by. AVeber. and ".Merry VV'ives of Windsor" overture by ".N'icoliii. father selections were •"Valse Triste." by Sibelius; "In a Persian j.Market." Kettelby; Peer Gym Suite — "In' the Morning." i "Asa's Death.'* "Anltra's IJance." and" "In the Hall of the Mountain King," by Grieg: and "Symphony-j in B .Minor," ^chu'bert. Mr. Roberts'states that the rehearsals at the meetings are 100 p^r cent and that never befor^ Mb he. had such universal interest shown in a musical organization as In the Little Symphonv. Orchestra. He expects to enlarge it with youn^ tblent and is going to make it: a permanent musical organization lor lola. . , ! : aboard the Anuricun Hteam <'C nan, having bfcn transferred to that vessel from JliV' nuulMiat Mo- uocacy to act as \ J guard. 'IJh^y vi'ere forced to fire. Adniirul Vll- iiams said, to ward off thi> Thine «e. "who were deterinlnejl upon revenge because of unuuthorized cargo being removfd: due to thf fact that it was endaiigcring tlie ship." Three ChliK 'Sc wen- woijind- (m I , one probably fatally. Admiral Willlani.s' dispnlclio<j m day gave Washingtou official! a plctur- of widespread agitatior in China. At Chungking, where the American consulate ;has l)een f los- e'd and at which point the .Mo loc- acy has been stationed, ('hiiie.se .agitators plannetl a demons) rainu /orce having been used by Cliiue.st today, he said, to protest against authorities on .March 31. The .American consul at Chungking is. low aboard the gunlmat, awaiting n ply from missionaries who havt» 1 cen warned to evacuate riie region The British KunlK)ats Manlais. Pidgeoh ijnd'i'eal arrived'at hilling on April 1 froni-f CliunKkSnK.: Coni- munisittc/posters'have bi|en plJced upon the residences anil liusfuess places of wealthy Chinese aj flh- ang, he said.. The .American gim- boat El Gano will withdraw fi|oni Ichang to Hanjfow as soon as the Monocacy. arrives to accompany it on the' voyage. At Changsha. he .said, all Ttriti.'^h nalibnal .s with tlie exception of jjlie consul and thi- mother supefior liave been evacuated and the' /^m ericon consul has lieen threafe by ('hinese labor unionists. Ali)U fifteen' American Catholic missiiin arles wha-wiH not, evacuate Chang 8ha stni remain in western : lu nan. The American consul at Changsha is expected to; close the [RiotCxurLS Chinese Today (Ali*) —An armed guard from the |£dna.Fouch Sues Douglas Schomerus . j Edna Fbuch; has filed a damage ; suit In district court against Doug• Ija^ Schomeruk, jr., 'similar to the petition which was the basis for Friday's case between the two. w^hich ended suddenly when F. J. Oyler, attorney for • the plaintiff, asked dismissal of the i case, following a Verbal "battle" over a Juror's smile. . ' coinsiiiate .la|^nes( gunlmat a: )on April t7. sailors landed fror Hankow, after a qij shops and rel between one : of the nieiul{ and ;a rl^lj a mob of the Jiipan^se concession, looted 1 a ar- ers sha coolie during wliich Chines^ coolies invajded the «o ^he int' ese |.b. attacked Jafiaiutse the st'reetii, the report said. Japanese opened fire with macli guns, wounding several Chili but ventually dispersing the m TEN JAP.\>KSK CAItKIKI) OFF BY;^fIIIXKSK .MOB.S ^Shanghai, April •». (APi — ^ive Japanese civilians Hud five sal w+'re carried off by a {nub, sajjs a from the IlanU ow. JgiHJnes" wireless during fighting in concession 'here yesterday stlHowere missing today. Anbtlier Japanese messags Oeneril Tang Seng-Chib, garr commander, called on the ese consul-general last ni<!ht apologize for the attack upon concej<sion, and i)romised to do utmost to maintaiij peaie and der there. He repeated the. request, previously flatly rejected, that the tachment of Japanese sailors wll (Continued on Page 6. .N'nmbei) Japanese and says son Ja^an- to the his or- de- ich 3) Ghim Today (Hy 'he Associated Press) Further disorders and continued spread of the area af- ' fected by the Nationalist movement marked developments over the week-end in China. American and Japanese bluejackets were involved in fightius With Chinese at two ^ widely .separated; points . The Amiericinis, charged with guarding the steamer Chilian near Chungking, •\tl jthe upper Yangtse river, ahot and wounded four (;.'hine8e who attempted to (•aptiire the vessel. i The Japanese, faced with a serious sltuu|ion it Han­ kow, sent of t!^e~ Cantonese regime, wounded two Chinese wlieii a mob invadeit the Jap- aiie.>.-e cOin-essioii.Teii Japanese. iiK'lud'ng five sailors. Were reported carried off .by the mob. The 'Calltonese are pressing their:drive northward in ihe direction of Peking, and tlie e.xodus of foreign, women and cliildreir from the northern capital continii(>s. American and other foreign residents of Kalgaii', to the northwest, have left for Tientsin, near the coa.st. J Americans are also .leaving Canton, in southern China.i and a gunboat hajs arrived there. The i>or|t of Amoyjhas been closed op or- ; den, from Peking ii' cbnse- (lueiu-e .of Chinese s-t^ilies. • The labor sltuatioil In Shanghai remains distiirbed. Banners In the norther^ native section, facing the British lines, say. 'Evacuate British troops and watjships or suffer!" i British officials, while awaiting news of the Afr.erl- can government's attitude say a protest and demand for reparation for the Nanking outrages'will be sent tp the Cantonese in a few days, either as a Joint measuj-e or a separate but Identic notes frotn the powers. \ Kiigene Chen. Cuntbnese foreign minister, is quoted as declari\ig th e _ Nationalist revolution is not comniluiiis- fic. although communists are collaborating with the • kuo- inintang or Republican revolutionary party. General; Chang Kai-ghek, Cantonese•jgeneralissimoi who has lieen_"-at odds witli the kuomintaiig left wing,[ an- (Contlnued on Page 6, ."vo.. 2) Eyeryone Is Delighted i as Inspection of Home Beautiful Is .Made by Crowds. Approximately 2,300 visitors bave already been etscorted th rough the Keslster'n Home Beautiful, wbicb wad opened to the pulilic for the first time at two o'clock last Saturday afternoon. Ahout 600 of them went through Saturday and about I,I>00 looked over the Home yesterday. Three hundred went through this afternoon. During practically the entire time the visitors cathe well scattered along in small gi-oups'and were able to see the house leisurely, without crowding and without taxing the capacity of the group of hosts and hostesses who were there to explain the features of the building and furnishings and to answer questions. The only time when this was not' true was iiumediately following the close of the lola Little Symphony Concert on Sunday afternoon. About 300 visitors came directly from the Memorial Hall to the Home Beautiful and naturally there was considerable congestion of "traffic" for some 30 or ,40 minutes. Any who were there at that time and did not get to |nspect ever>'thliig as carefully as they would have liked aie most cordially ln\-ited to return again any time during the open hours this week, dally from 2:UU to 6:00 and 7:00 to 9:00 p, m. If there was a single one of the 2.000 that went through, tke home who was not absolutely deligbted with what he .saw. no host or host tes!^ was able to discover him! It really seemed jib if tlie satisfaction with the Home and its furnUhlngs was universal among the visitors.- Of course it is not-to be .supposed thateverj- one of the visitors would have.'ciiosen every one of the hundreds of ftirnishings in the Home had he been doing the selecting, hot not a single person had'any criU- cisin to .offer of the whole effcict iwhich all agreed to be exqaisitejy beaulifuland hiarmoniou.s. It really Is a most reimarkable tribute to the good taste dnd artistic sense of (Continued-cin Page 4, No. 1) PASTORS TRADE THEIRP(|LP1TS Various Denominations in lola Have New Pastors Sunday Night. Ii Successor to [Tha-Iola Dally Register. The ; Ii^lji Dnlly Kecord. ahd tola Daily Index. SIXPAGES ' -M Two Killed in Car Crash At EqreUa-^Accident At,l^e|ton Kills Two Men^ One Injured. Eureka, Kank. Apr. 4, (API- Two persons wei e killed aiid 3 wet's injured, one set iously, as the result of « motor (ar crash near here late yesterday 4fi *-*rnoon. The dead: A. F. Oulick. dbout 60,-a carpenter of Eureka. The grandson! of .Mrl Gulick, a child of about iji months. The injured: '.Mrs. Emory Gulick, mother of the child, ^may lot recover. Emory Gulic t, father of the child, son of thi man killed. .Mt.s. A. F. Gjlick, wife of the man killed, injuries not serious. The Qulick or crashed intp a large sedan, drit en by .M. G. Richards ofl .Madison, when both machines turned o it to avoid hitting a man who jiad stopped to repair a tire. Neithei car turned over. Most of the occupauts of the Gulick car were tqrowu out on th^ir heads. iiruises and sbratches constituted the injuries t > the people in the i-ar driven by' .\ r. Richards. brakeman, died 4 last night from Death From Aleoholism Is Topic par Natiotidl Health ConfeAjice Albany, .y. v.. Apr. 4. (AP)^ Though the topic is: opposed by some as "too dangerous and oi a political nature, deaths from alcoholism will be discussed uetqr? tie biennial se.ssion of the National h ealth Conference in Washiugfton u >xtmonth. ' The coiiference yrill b> ittended by the lieads of;|the V irious-state health, lioards. i Decision «o devote the afterhjion si'ssiou of May 23 to the topic ri-as reached after a nation-wide poll of SI ate health commissioners showed 111 in favor of a disciission. cijght opposed it. and one voti!iK neutjtal. The poll was taken at the direc- SentenbeFor Traffic VioMoii? JAY PARKIXJ SE.M)M VorTH TO lOLA JAIL The Register's police court reporter this morning' had—or rather thought: he was ^oing to have; a .big.«toi-y. Glaring beadliues on the. drastic actions of Police Judge ^Edwards against Jay parkers ^jr'seemed In the offing. But his hopes were blasted after I Frank Billbe thought it over and decided to pay a' fine jof $1 and costs of $2. The cdnimitment. which wduld hare'sent him to Jail for an'indefinite time hind,already been issued. | : Billbe wasn't sent tb ijail. but ;a glance over the new ti-affic ordinances of Idia brotighr out the fact that if he ever Jayi pa^ks again, he may be sent to the county. Jail for ninety days. This Of course' can happen to . anyone 'violating .a. traffic • ordi^ Here's the provision: "Any .'person who phall viol niiy of the rules, regulations' of this ordiuunce'. ate . . Of provisions of this ordiuunce', ! or who shall be guilty of any otiher reckless driving or any act or conduct likely to result !in injury to persons, property or i who sliall purposely-, willfiilly or carelessly drive any vehicle'against another vehicle or person shall, upon conviction, he fined in any sum not less thaii $1 and not more titan flOO for\the' first offense, and for the secoStd and subsequent bf- fenses. shall uixjn conviction, b? punished by a fine of not less than llOjand not imore than $100< or Iby imprisonment in the county Jail of Allen County. Kansas, not. mere than ninety days, or by both such fine and im]>ris6nmeut." Residents of lola; reading this story, can find plenty of excuses for "driving t^he straight and ni r- rowT in order to avoid arrest jy Chief Custer Davis'or members of UB torce. lion of Sitri chief of til service, wli of Dr. .Ma ;e6n (!eneral Ciimmlngs. e United States bealtb o in reply ito a request thias .Nlcoli. Jr.. state health conjimlssioner, askijng that it' be added to the prograitn ruled that discussion of the top|c could not take place unless by majority Vote of the health commissioliers. Dr. .Nlcoil said his combiuhica- tions with health officialsj of the various states showed that thi? increase in alcohol deaths has 'been general throughout the joutitry. averaging from 100 per c.eiJt to 600 per cent. An interesting illustration of the [.ersonal friendline.is and denom- inut'onal good fe'lowship exislicg ^mong the pastors of the principal Protestant churcKts in lola was afforded yesterday evening when there was a; mutual exchange of |.ulpits among a number of them. The Rev. C. ». C.'ldsmith. of the First Methodist E|:i-i<-opai cturcb. preached in the First. Presbyterian I aipit; Re •. Dr. .Mathis of the IT.sbyterian church, preached at Tiinity .Methodist; the Rev. J. C. Wilson, of Trinity Methodist, filled the pulpit the United Brethren church; the Rev. E. N. Montgomery, of the United Brethren church filled the pulpit of Dr. J. H. Sow- crby at the Baptist Temple, while the latter conducted the service in the First Christian church, whose I'ai-tor officiated in the pulpit of the First 'Methodist church. In making these exchanges the pastors were not only given a little vacation from their own charges, and the congregations a brief rest from tlielr. own pastors, but faithful .members who always may be counted upon to attend their own churc!i services were given an op- I>ortunity to hear some obe besides their own pastor. The fact that a Ia»T;er attendance than usual at all the evening services is; reported wut:Id .seem to indicate: that the frietidly idea was mos^ favorably received. Sapirbjand Reed Clash for Minute But Judge Fred Raymond Frowns and Squelches Tliem With Stem Admonition That Arguments • Between ijhem WlU Not Be Tolerated. Detroit, April 4, (AP)—Aaron Sapiro testified today in his $1,000,000 ibel suit against Henry Foril that he had re-, ceived $70i200 from jsouthern cotton organizations since 1922, '.jpaiid as retainers and fees through the American Cotton Growers Exchange. He admitted also that he would counsel TWO. KILLF .1> is ACCIDE.NT XEAR XEWVO.N LA.STMGHT Newton. Kans. Apr. 4. (APj—V.. Harold Evan?), >V'lchita, atjd J. A. Hildebrand, Mil vaukee. were Instantly killed and A. H. O'Dowd. Jr., Kansas City. .Mo., was danger- OUS1 .T injured wlien the autoinobile in which the thiee men were riding crashed into an obstruction one mile south a\ Newton late last night. "The uieii were ejiroute tp Newton where H lldebrand. a salesr man tor the National Enameling and Stamping Company. .Miiwau^ kee. planned to (catch a train. JUXfTIOX tITV .MAX IS MIT BY <]AR AXD KILLED Junction City. Kans:. Apr. 4. (AP)—Walter p4ul, Uoibn Pacific t the c iiiJuHei sustained when he was h t- byl a motor car di'lven by C. B. Nashi 'irhile walking in the stref t. Nas^f,- who reported the accident to salJ it was unavoidable ty ho.spital the police. WIXFIELD "ROV 8. D^AD IX CRASH THiiRE jiUXDAV •Winfield, kank, Apr. 4. (AP)— Earl Seaman. 3. was killed and Mrs. R. B. Baiirer was Injured painfully yesterday when an| auto­ inobile in wbicn they were riding bricked down a iteep hill. No More 1 Studying? I'ar.sons. Kans.. April 4.' (AP)—Parsons Junior college and Parsons east Jutiior high school will be soldi by' the sheriff to the hig1ie.>it bidder to pay delinquent ia\es of li(23 iand 1924. it ti-is an- noun(:.!d tpday. unless the school boShJ pays tlii- county about $t;,u|lb in the bear future. : . ; . The two) buildings' recently constructed at a] cost of nearly fl.OOO.OOtJ halve been advertised as deiinqtient but the school board laughed — saying the; county .wis in error. Ilowevf.-r. it d.'veloped the. .•;cliool board' ow's about 14.000"" on back- st^-eet improvement levies plllH 2 :t Jier cent for .penalties and interest. I The students say l^liey are anxious to. go fishiilg. PARENTS FACINf; CRllELTYCHARGE Physician Charges Child Was Burned \Vith Curling! Iron. TMO OKLAHOMAX.S DIE IX SE.HIXOLE FIRE Seminole. Okla.. Apr. 4.. (AP)— Two men were dead today as a result of burns suffered in a j fire which >arly Saturday destroyed a rooming house heye. Eight other persons were slightly burned.', The dead are l]"rank Lindsey, proprietor of the rooming house pud his grandfather,! J- Lindsey, 79, of Los Angeles. THE WEATHER -•• FOR KAX.SA^Jeneralljr fair tonight and Tn,esday: colder to- nl|rht and In extrrme southeast portion Tnesdar; rli^inir temperaiure In northwest portion TueMlay. \ FOR iOLA AXb VltlXITV— Fair and colder itonlght dnd. Tuesday. • • ^ I Weather otitlook for the; week beginning Monday: i The Northern and Central Great Plains—Probably'i one or [two precipitation period^, especially In the;] north portion; ijioderate temperatures, followed liy colder: Temperature—Highest yesterday 81, at 4 p. m; lopest last night 60 at 11 p. ip.; norjtial for today, 52; excess yesterday!: 18; excess since January 1st. 339 |degree8; this date last year—highest 61; lowest 33. : Precipitation ti^r the 24 hourS ending at 7 a. m; today, .00;^ total for this year to since January Isi, .73 inches. date, 7.00; excess New Yorki Aiiril 4.j (AP)—An indictment charging cruelty to their six year old adopted daughter, Roberta,]; will be sought through District Attorney Batiton at once agaiiist Mr. ank Mrs. Everett S. Prattlof Des Moines, Iowa, according to Ernest KIfC6ulter of the Children's Society. A telegram jfrom Judge Joseph E. Meyer of the Des. Moines Juvenile court to Vincpnt Pi-sarra, Supt., of the society: fpr the prevention of cruelty to children, astted authorities here-to ^old the gi!rl and said that an officer would llie sent, to take her back to Des Moines. The little k>rl was taken from the Bratt's her footer pirenta, Saturday after ii maid atl the fashionable hotel complained to Plsar- ra that she was neglected and maltreated. The .foclety'ii. physician sdid .that the ichild"^ leg;s and lower back had twenty one!, boms and bruises, which the child said was cau.seii by bfjing burned with a curling iron and beaten with a shoo tree by her mother. Pratt is a wealthy, paper manufacturer. PIsarra said charge.<t of felonious assault in the -.third degree woiild be preferred against the foster mother.; .Mrs. Pratt denied maltreating the child aiid said the burns were accidental, i refuse to \ serve as legal for a coopet'ative organization whieb he had promoted unless he was paid for; his'efforts although primarily be had the intereats and welfare of the farmer at lieart. The admission came about in cro'ss examination;by United States Sentor Jmes A ; Reed of Missouri, chief of Foiy counsel, concerning the New Jersey poultry association. Sapiro's brother Milton came; from California bringing jre<ords of fees demanded early! last week by Senator Reed and immediately was sworii in as an ' attorney in Arron's behalf. The session started off dragging heavily and for the mosjt part was j extremely dull. Senator Reed for [ 5u minutes read from an address Sapiro made to cotton growers at Montgomery, Ala., in 1920. lulerest picked up at one pointy when Reed and Sapiro- indulged in some of tlteir acrimotiiotis ex-r changes of last week but Federal Judge Fred M. Raymond frowiij led and squelched titem by a sterii admonition that* arguments between them would -not be tolerati ed. •' William Henry Gallagher, chief of Sapiro's counsel said today that when Sa:piro's cross examination was completed he would call for. Ford as the next witness and if the motpr manufacturer's itiqiiries were reported such as still to make it impossible; for him to. appear, would demand an official medical examination. Ford counsel said however^! that it the defendant could not appear they would not resist an order of Judge Raymond for an official report as to his condition. j • Conclusion of cross examination of Sapiro semed far away today. FARM BUREAU PLANS DRIVE Executive Board to Meet Tomorrow Night to Make Plans. Preparation.*! for a membership drive which will bring the membership of the Alleil County Farm Biierau above the .total last year, will be made at a meeting of the Farin Bureau executive bo'ard tomorrow night In the Chamber of Commerce rooms at Memorial hall. Frank Blecha, district Farm Bureau agent, wiU'attend the meeting and will assist in outlining plans for - the ifhembership campaign, which is. expected to bring the Farm Bureau membership ranking high in the state. At present the ; Fariri Bureau membership is^iS.=> In comparison with approximately 285 last^year. It is pointed out by officials of the farm Bureau that the small membership la due to failure to; put on a membership drive early'this year as in previous years. : IS W MOVE Only 90 of 900 Students Attend Classes in ,\ \ Superior, Wis., i : . High School Today. .. Superior. Wis.. Apr. 4. (AP )-4 Picketing was employed by 8trik4 ing students of Superior Central high school as the demonstration against .the ousting of .Miss Lula Dickinson, popular English teach-;' cr, entered the third day with noi prospect of immediate settlenient Principa/C. O. Wade announced that a co^nt showed aluiut 90. out of the enrollment of 900 present today. ; The large majority of stiidcints apparently; were holding firmly to their resolve to absent tbemselres until the boarci of Muciitioii call^ a special hieetii:g to, hi^ar a citi-|' zens comndttee of 21; present their demands ibr the reinstatement^o£ Miss Dickinson who Avas ousted; several weeks ago.. . \.\ "When the first students arrivedf at the school this niorning^ tbey| were met by 10 pickets whp" en-^ circlad the building, caveriilg everyj entrance. They told the students: there would be no, classes and ad-i vised them to turn back. Pleas to; striking students to stand their ground, emblazoned iinon red and green posters wer,> pung from telephone poles and otjter vantage! points. is TOlHAVE PIANO Money feb* Instruhirat Set Aside at Meeting of Commissioners. Pofica City Hits New Record in Shipping Huge Air Mail Cargo Ponca Cify.jOkla.. Apri 4. (.\P)— Topping all previous r.lecords for new airports.! Ponca City today shipped 640 pounds of | air mail pprthbound a!nd southbound, in piknes of the National Air Transport. Inc. I Inaugural cerembnie.s j" for the new airport. :the. smallest on the National x\ir Transport jlines were held atill:2o jo'dock this morning, when Pilot Wayne G. .Vet ille taxied onto the ficldl from the south with Passing of Apple Building Brings Mtemories « « « I * * * • • • * ' Building, \^ich Is Giving Away to Modern Was Constructed In lola 1868 and Is Oldest Building in Business\Section lola With the razing of the t^ld "Apple building8".lon South Washington street to make room for the new Ableson Building that is to l>e constructed on the site, brief mention of whiph was made in Saturday's Register, another one of the land marks of Old lo a will disappear. These building! ,\(real- iy one double building.) co istruct- ed of native stone iwith, i brick front.; were erected! in 1S68 by^ George Apple, and do fas the' Oldest inhabitant r^meinblers, no more ancient building w II now cemaln wMihin the buslneiss section of lola. iWhile the name of Ge< rge W. Apple has always been asiociateij with these buildings it is irobable Uiat the Independent Order of Odd Fellows Joined wltb^hiia in their construction, for a slab df sandr stone was imbedded in the ITroht of the upper.: floor of the building bearing th^ inscrij^Uon "L 0. O. P. 1868." TUs ancient nemojrlal bf the way will be presented by Mr. Thomas H. Bowlus. who was the latest owner of the property prior Jo Mr. Ableson. to the lota Lod|;e of Oddfellows by whom It will.no doubt be treasured as a remalpder of the building which was the first home of the Lodge and in which all of its meetings were held for so many years. There was a time when a reatan- rant was conducted in the ment w|hich was built under south half of this block and there was a later time when a saloon was conducted there. The main floor was-flrst used as a dry goods store by the firm of Daggy & Yates. After many years at successful business • this firm sold Its stock to J.. W. McCIure wha later took into partnership with him his brother, W. H. Mc­ CIure. This, firm retired from business sometime In the eightlas and- since then tlie groand floor ot tii» boUdlBf has btea occnpieil Speaking generally the County, Commi.s'sitiners are in' session today for the purely routine purpose of auditing am] allowing bills. But thoy took lone action that was not a part of the routine, andl^hat was to make aii appropriation, for the PMrchase. a piano for thepqor farm; The'iiiano is .a second hand instrument and did not cost miich, but it will b^ tuned, and put In good condition, aind l^ will be" so great', an improvement {over the iittle old wheezy organ which has done duty as a. "musical instrument" out at the 'farm since the memoir of maii runneth 4iot to the contrary tliati blessings will certainly he called [ down oil the heads of the county commissioner.? by the farm population. . - • 1 For more than a year npnf a re-r ligious meeting bas• been held atl. tlie county farin every Sundiiy aft-|,.: enioon. With tlie exception of Justi' one Sunday when high water pre-i venteil any one from lola from! reaching the place. These meet-| Ings were sponsored by thej W. C. T.' U, and have been under! the direct charge of M |-s. n P su I i Bt^tard, as. chairman of ;the cbm-; mittee. In accordance with an ar-i rangement worked oiit iby Mrs., Bustard the ministers of jola have \ takeii turns coitductii^ these! meetings, each pastor beihg assisted by a group of his young people. Naturally the musical part of tiiese ^ progTain4 h&s been a very iim-; portant feature and it was upon the representation of Mrs. Bustard j to the county iopmidsfoners of the 1 great advantage a real instrument j? would be In c^^rrylng out theSaj Sunday progranis that the ,appro-'i priation was maide. The old folts I at ttie farm will' certainly be de- i lighted. the first load of incoming '.mail and received in exchange a cargo of letters and souvenirs from Ponca City and vicinity.- Army and civilian planes from over Oklahoma and Kansas were here today to attend the inaugural ceremonies, and Ponca City is hoift to public officials, members <>f Chambers of Conlmerce and offi- . I cials of the transport company, i I jurors were, selected and testl- j Walter Beach, winner of the mony taken today in the suit of P. Ford reliabilify tour last year, jo. Benson against U. H. Rose- pilolrd a lieV monoplane of thejbaugh. The'suit is a civil action transport cpiiipany, "Ponca City''i involving oihney alleged due Ben- here for christening ceremonies. ' ' son. Benson-Rosebaugh ^ Suit I Opens Today by a great mahyl different, lines I'of business. George W. Api le was a photographer by profi'ssion and for many years mai itained a gallery in the north r66m of the upper floor. When Mr. Apple first went into business there photographers made their own sensitive plates and the.highest eicpresslon of their art was the' Oagjuerreptype. After Mr. Appl tograph gallery lion the^ room oil was ocoapi^d for a law btflce by i ards tc Mun;ar—J "Jlai" Murray. -There wa^ sometllinK of a bnild- ing boom In; lola ^{tween JI8S2 and moved his pbo- o another - loca- the! north side a loiig time as he. tkm of Rich- li. Richards and 1885 which resnl struction of a number of bnslness houses about the the ancient "Apbie Biindtngs seem out of the date. It is only three or., tawt yeirs li)deed. wiUi led in the con- Minare and made [way and out of wttbla tbe last the blossumliig out of "Kelleyville,"—by which is nieant the buildings of t !he Ford garage, tlie Kelley Theatre, the Hudson Garage, and the^ lotion of filling stations^not to |mention the new Regr ister office-f-which turned business in an j Increasing ; meaS |Ure down Washfngton at'eniie. that the old Apple buildings became. i^uin a desirable buklnessj location. The buildings themselvies, however, were far from desirable, in appearance, arrangement ;or construction and so tUey are to. be removed, in br ^er that modern lola may take ancrth^r step in the direction of progress. Nobody regi-ets; the change but a» a chi;oi >Icl4r_ of the life' of lola frMn day to day and from "decade to decade The Register; has felt that, this brief review of; the ftls- tolry ot.what [was regarded at the time it was erected as a | very imposing and notable structure, woiild not be oat ot plaicA, -I Frank O. Lowden To liination Des .Moines, la., April 4. (AP( — Action on- tbe assurance front former Governor Frank O. Lowden that he would give serious consideration to a request that he seek the Republican nomination for the presidency, "if a sufficient num-j l>er:or agriculturaj states In the midillewges^ demand it." a group ot', Iowa legislators returning from" Illinois today, announced it .would at once pe'ffect an organization of eleven states for a,Lowden boom. • "Hie legislators visited Mr. Lowder in Chicago yesterday. A. C. GiiitafsOn,: chief c.lerk ,of the Iowa House of Representatives who headed tbe delegation, said that , while Governor Lowden expressed a desire to continue in private life, his deep concern for tie future of agriciilture would be p^iramouiit to bis - own. personal wishes. j "Governor Lowden assured the dM ^Uo^-" .Mf- Gustafson said. "VtuX it the moTSHent reauesting bia candMacy was murted in lonra' would spread into a sufficient j numlieriof agricultural states ot5 the centralJwest, he would TJsIya | siicli request his serious considerr:*. ation. Tb.e committee left the goit^.j ernor with bis full acquiesence to the program and it will proceed.at once to perfect an organizaU^ of the eleven agricultural states; In the middle west and other states" DePinedo Hops Off foi: i Hot Springs, N. Now San An^onfo, Tex., April' 4. (AP> Commander Francesco De Pinedo. Italian aviator,hopped off from M(^Ina Lake, near here, for Hot Springs. N. M., on atiotber leg of his aerial tor^r. of. four continenta at 8:0.t this tnomlng. bat did not leave the yiclnityi of the Jake.nn- til 8:50. after h^ had thorons^y tested his plane. ^Thls would make him arrive, at Hot' Springs betwee^. 3 and 4 o'cloi^k tIJIs afternoon,bar^ring nnforaeen «lay. ^' ii; jl^.-

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