The Iola Register from Iola, Kansas on April 8, 1927 · Page 4
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April 8, 1927

The Iola Register from Iola, Kansas · Page 4

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Iola, Kansas
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Friday, April 8, 1927
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PAGE FOUR lOLA DAILY REGISTER ' CHA8. F. 8COTT Bntered' 'at the Iota. Poetf >(ac* aa Set ond daai.jyktter.: ; Telephone; ...\...Ji...J^:....:.i..H8, (Private Bi^<ih:9xcbanKe Conneotiltfl Jilt PepartmeoM). Official P!«per «lty «flol«.. Official Ptap «-icity of Baaaatt Official f 'apar'VMIen County. , / SUB^CRIPTIOM RATES. .1 By Carrl«r In.Iolu. Ooa City, LaHarpe and Baaaetti ' " One Week 16 CenU On» Month 70 Cents One YtM .". VM BY MAIL. Outtlde Allen County •One Tear ......ICOO .- Hlx Mentha IZ.CO jThree Months , 1 tl.CO , in Allen Coiinty 'One Year 4 14.00 8tx Months ." ; ; ..K.00 •Jhj^e Months !, ,...»1.26 One Month Ji i. 60c MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS. The Rciflsler co ;iTleK the, Associated Press report By Special Ifeased. wire. The Associated Press Is exclusively entitled to; the I use for republication of • all newai dispatches credited to > It or not oth^rwls3 credited In this paper, and also the Ipcai news published herein- All righti or rcpuljllcatlon of special dispatchei herein are also reserved. Bible Thought for Today. '.' For the Son of man Is come to seek and to save that which! was lost^Luke 19:10. KO.\I» MAINTEXAXCE. Here are some interesting figures, compiled 'at the request of the Register by Lea Noflzger, county engineer, shov/Ing-I'he cost .of maintaining the various types- of public road here in Allen county. The figurpa are for the cobt per i mile per year, not inc'udin^ shouV dtrs or ditches. ! Concrete. $ 122.50 Bituminouu macadam 78.00 Gravei liG3.0« Earth ^ 210:00 The special signlficuhce of these •flgur*? would seem to lie | In the wide difference between tlie cost of maintaining concrete and earth ruada, and the narrow difference between the cost of maintaining Kruvel and earth roads. In the first case a difference of $187.50 a 7uiie, and in 1 the second a difference nf only |47 a mile. "IJiur Weeps once; but cheap AveepH iill tiie time." There never was a case to wMch this qld say^ iug .applies with greater force and ucturacy than in the mactar of roadk ^he concrete roaijs cost the most in the beginning'^and so ."Uear" Weeps once. But the dirt roads cost every tii^ it rains, so "Cheap" weeps all the tto4, or kt least a lot of the time. * 'M And there ia this big diiferc&|Ce that' never must be lost /Sight of: AVhile the concrete roads j cost a lot of money to start, wltb, tlte small amount of money spent in. inu'ntainin^. them is virtually negligible because they are gond roads in all weather; whereas while the dirt roads are cheap to begin witli, their upkeep is heavy anct m spite , ^)f all the money spent' on them lijcy remain dirt roads just the . Bame! ' I ; The difference is a good deal like the difference between paying rent and buying your house throngh the ; Building and Loan. You may sRve a few dollars of actual puUay by paying rent. But you can pay rent for a thousand years and stiil not own your home, wh^r^as it you .pay a few dollars more through the Building and lioan in the course of ten years'jou will own your house. ] ; The cost of maintaining a gravel road is niore, nearly that ol maintaining a dirt road than'one would suspect. The . big difference • is that a good and,;'well maintained gravel road is an' all-weather road while a dirt roadjgoes; but ot commission as- soon as it r^ins. ' 'But the heayy cost of maintaining dirt roads is only the beginning of what they actually do cost. That is .xine of the facts that should be always borne in;jnind.'' It is the tax they levy upon the people who tre forced to travel them .that Is the prin'cipai cost. Everi.when they are In as perfect condition as It is possible for dirt roads-to be if is . more expensive, as careful Govefn- nient tests l^ve shown, both in gasoline and tires, to use- them .than it is to use concrete roads, . but when they are either qluddy or rough it is/easily twice as costly tp drive over them ps if is to drive ttver a good hard'i'oad. It is a fallacy, therefore, to sticlr to' dirt rioads on the .theopy that they are cheap. Dirt roads are the dearest roads in the.world: Ah Allen, county man was arrested for killing a neiglibor's cat A district court jury, heard the evidence and was oiit twehty-sevcn hours and disagreed. Th^..^ maq is to be tried by.another jury..: It will cost Alen coiintjft five' hundred to a thousand i dollars to determine the legal right of people to keep! cats.—Ft. Scott Tribune. The legal right tb keep cats is not <iuite the matter at issue. 'The Issue is the right of a inan to go into a house not his <^wn, :Selze a cat not his own but highly valued by another as a pet< jtake It out and maitrieat, Itfso thatUt died. The statute forbidding cruelty to animals is the ,o |ie involTed • In thiS; law suit,—whidh already has cost „ihe' county nearly |300. . GET ;HIM A SEW PI-AXE. It ha^ been discovered thatj careless boy, tiirowing a ligh :niue 'Ui:ruisa rtiti»M**i^ v^*^.*.. pver the .far mtire dangerous Ih and" Central. Aimerlcan Jijn- matcb into oil floating on the surface of . RoQseTelt reservoir, was responalbl^ for the fire that ile^ atrpyed the great ait: plane of Franr Isesco De Pinedo. the Intrepid Italian who has flown his magnificent machine across the Atlantic oc^'an and South glesi and was Just re&dy to take Off on another leg of his four- continent flight. I" It is gratifying to learn that ^as soon as our War Department heard of the tragedy it sent a telegram to Comuidnder De Pinedo offering him. the use of an American army 'plan^ with all the equipment. and pbrsouiel necessary to fulfill that part of the Comnmndeij's program which has been laid out for the United'states. That was a courteous and gracious thing to do and every American will be glad: the offer was made. But why j would it not be a fine and Xiiting thing, when Congress meets :again, to make au appropriation of a sufficient sum to rebuild the big Italian plane, or constrtlct a duplicate of it, and present it jto the Government of Italy? Of i ourse there - is no legal re-spons bilily resting upon the Governmeritipf the Unitttl Slates in the matter. ' But it was! through the carelessness of one of our citizens that this great machine was; destroyed while ;it was in our waters and while its aviator was our guast. Would lit not be a friendly and gracious ai.t to assui^e reHponsJbility and make the lossj good? ' SOFT BEDS rOR MULES. \ Softer beds for' Army mules, as authorized just now by the Wir Departmjent, will pay for themselves by lopping off a pound',of grain a'day fi;om the animals' justly famed appetites, according ' l|o mule experts. ' : It was found in experiments, on which the War Department bases Its 'new forage ration that mules not only eat less wliun given warm and comfortable bedding but Ihey actually..grow fatter. 'Und^r the new ration each mule will receive eight' pounds of grdi 1 a day and four pounds of stran- for bedding. Instead of nine poundjs of grain and three dnd a third df straw. On field service, ^he ney grain allowance will he ten pound So that's that! , I T:" NEWSNOtES OF MILDRED Blake Takes (?harK» of (lenient Plant In Lima, Peru. lObltuarr, D. Vt'. Kuxton. IN THE DAY'S XEW.S. Lord Denbigh, who is on his wa^ ccross the Atlantic for a pleasure lOur of America, is the holder oif an ancient and i historic English til tie,.the first' Earl of Denbigh havj- ing "been killed while fighting for Charles I. in 1622. The present Earl, w-ho is the ninth of his line Was born in 1859 and was onc^ lord in waiting to Queen Victoriii and to Kin^ Edward VII. For lhirt>| years, since he succeeded to^ his title in 1892, he has been colonel commandant of the famous Hon-^ oiirable Artillery Company of Lon4 don. During the 'same period he has been president of the Koman{ Catholic Association in England •In ,1923, his first wife having died iio;ne years previous, the Earl -of Denbigh was married to Miss Kathleen Emmet, danghter: of the late iir. Thomas Addis £hnmet of New lyiork, who died in 1919, leaving an [estate of more than 11,000,000. In China the joke Is decidedly] on the Russiains. The Soviet made! a grand gesture three or fburj years ago of withdrawing all claims to,the right of extraterritoriality in China, as a result of which no diploniutie Immunity attaches to Russiai| property there 'Taking advantage, of which situa-j tion Marshal Chang Tso Lin, in control at Peking, ordered a raid upon certain Russian buildings,; arrested and took to prison thirty or forty Russian and Chinese Reds, gathered Sn bunillcH ot red flags, seven car loads of Red propaganda leafletig, tliousands of Kuomintang flags, a machine gun, a trench mqrfar, a lot of rifles and ar quantity of ammunition. "Those arrested will be tried and dealt with according to their deserts," announced Marshal Chang, which means doubtless that by this time they have all been shot or beheaded. An^ Russia cannot complain^ tie- cause by her own act she left her subjects in China to the tender mercies of the Chinese. TWO GOOD JiPORTS. Two of the closest friends among Kansas newspaper publishers rare­ lyever agree on any public question. They are C. F. Scott, ot the iola Register, and William Allen •White, of the Emporia Gazette,! Mr. jScott is a stand-pattJer and ': Mr. White a progressive. Mr. Scott, in i'eliglon, is Jnclined jto be a fnn- AamentaIi8t ,>Mr. White a rank mod- tmist. : MrJ Scott is against the primary, Mr. White is the daddy of it. Their latest disagreement is on the subject of (Mexico. Mr. Scott feels that the govemitient should be more exacting in Its protection -of Americans who have invested in Mexico. Mr. White is sure American business men and other Interests are scheming to In­ volve this country in war with that country to gain selfish ends. Kt. Scott Tribune. But both these newspaper, men are good sport.s; both are "square shooters"; each recognizes that the,other lias as good right to differ with hint as he has to differ \Vith the otiier. And that is what makes good Americans. That Is what makes this Itepublic of ours strong and abiding. And it is this Republic of ours—this democracy, which makes big, strong characters like Charley !^cott and Bill White. —LeaVeri worth Times. OTTER SPRINGS (.Mrs. Vornoni Ostrander) Apr. 7.—Pauline King spent Sunda)^ afternoon with Evelyn .Miller. Irl Hays and Mae' and Claude Iladgh were Sunday dinner guests at tlu- Vernon Cstrander home. Mr. and Mrs. Albert Wood and I.4ivera spent Sunday afternoon with Mr. and Mrs. Durad Young and Allen Wayne. . Asa N'ourse called Sunday morn- in(^ on Ray Hays. , • .Mr. and .Mrs. J. B. Henderson spent Sunday ailernoon' at the Waiter King home. i .Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Choguill and Miss Lydia called on Mrs. L. O. Ladd of Humboldt Sunday afternoon. .Mr. and Mr.a. Fred Churchill aiid fiuiiily spent Sunday afternoon at Tom iteedy's. JMr.s. ira .lackson and Harold, and.Rachel .lackson spent Monday with .Mrs. Cleve Jackson. Leo Hays spent Sunday with John and: Frank Miller. I Mr. and Mrs. Frank Sievers and fiunily called' Sunday evening on .Mr. and Mrs. Vernon Ostrander and .Mary Evelyn. Mrs. Bertha Hart'wlg, Mrs. J. T. Sinclair, Mrs. Doris Freeman. Barbara Jean, Frederick Hartwig and Frank Hays were Sunday afternoon callers at the Ray Hays home': Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Jackson and family 'and ' Mrs. L.; \y. Jackson spent Sunday afternoon yrith Mr. and .Mrs. Cleve Jackson and Lois. Mr. and -Mrs. Chas. Miller ami family spent Saturday at the S. C. Mann home. .Soi.'ttimes it Kfi'ins that anyone can get your number better than the telephone girls do • Sanking Hero NORTH LOGAJM (.Mrs; FrVd Dice Apr. 7.-^.Mrs. dauBiiters. Mi.ssei (liod .MiKinn'-y, iiiciit lionH> .Mondhy afteriioon. Robert Bennett spent .McKluJiey June ailed at] Mr. and and Mrs. Chas. Stroh, Jr.. sJnd Bur|-ell Howat the el! were visitors ' h '>mi' Tuesday. I .Mr. and .Mrs. family, .Mr. and .M^s. Roy and One of tile first AJerloan Itprhflnir ni^n nhunded durlni; (he I'hinrsfi fli;htinir was Ituy D. Plnmley, Kalston, luL hero oi ibf evurual'nn of Nunjilnir. Plnmleyt a sailor, kept; firlmr after lie was noonded liy al- tacklnt; Chinese, nn< 11 clvll- ianiti niidcr hts care hiiil niude their way to saiVty. .Mrs J. K. Davis, )>iu> III' tlie Anierinin consul ill \unklnir, jrlves hint tri-dll for saving her' life. and and Mil- tlie Cle- Sunday evening with Henry Prlbbernow. Will Orlh ypenL Saturday night iand .«umiiiy with his brother, Bert Orlh and family. Mr. and Mrs. ulrt OVth' Mrs .Clias. Stroh, Sr.. Mr. tay Kinney and ICallaway Mi-s. C. O. .Mr. and kith and land famf in Hum: lljome. OLD ELSMORE April .'-..—Emmelt Johnson andI«Pt'iil Monday at Will AUh-rman were .shopping in | .Mr. Shuitz and son and Mr. ; Kinney spent Sunday witll .Mrs. Harcld Sear.' and soSi. .Mrs. Rossf and the two nurses who waited on .)orothy Chicken' while at the Payn > hospital, called at the Lee Chick: n hom^ Sunday afternoon. .\lr. and .Mrs. BuVrell Howell an l^retta spent Th irsday and Mrs.'VanFossi ^n. '.Mr, and Mrs. Be t Orth ily spent Sunday ^veniug bohit at the Alfreil Myers .Mrs. Barren Uov^ell an| LurulUi spent Monday aftepioon ylth Mrs^ Henry Strack. Mr. anjd .Mrs. Frejd Dice and 1am- ily .spent Sunday e .'ehing (with Mr. and Mrs. Leslie W:imack. j .Mr. and .Mrs. Cle nent and Helen spent Sunday iwitli .Mr. And .Mrs. Harry Ureathoiise ind family near Iola. -Mr. and .Mrs. Ali'in family spent Sundjiy SI rack and family. Mr. and Mrs. Lleslie t Clement Iola Thursday. Mrs. Charley Stanley called on i and called at Fred Dice': ^irs. Brightly .Monday hiurniiiK, !'"B- Walter! Ford sp.-nt Sunday with ! <'atherine Howeil Freddie and Dewey Tliomp.son. j "iglit an'l Sunday v ith her grand- The Rev. .Mr. Christnion^ of Je.l-,) •'""'iil-s. .Mr. and .Mri. I). B. Howell, do preached at Old Elsuiore Sun-' "•rt Orth,. Harry Hay and Fred day after Sunday school. .Next Sun-I'f'ned Mr. Cle nent saw wood day evening .Mr. R. Ititter will W^'Ju'iS'lay- • Annie Orth of .Misses Katie and Chunute spent Satili-day night and etta State. preach. Miss Mabel Brightlv railed , , Miss Cleda Sylve.ster Sunildy after-: -Sunday with .Miss J\ lioon. Orville Perky call.d oii Keitli | Under a new la\j- in California and Alvin Ford Sunday. , the .Vational Gtmrd armories { in Mrs. Otha Ford called at. thoit'iat State may be i)sed for boxVig Brightly home Sunday. I.show.s. Strack and with Frank Womack Robert Col- Glen Riddcll Sunday morn- Lspent Saturday MIL DR ED . Kans.. Apr. 7.—P. C. OlulHe and family sailed from .\ew York City .Marcli 2, to iI4nia. Peru where be wjli condu<:t the buslili'.Sa of a cement plant ,who8e head ilofflee Is in .New York City. l^^L-ind Burnett came from Kaiir sas <||i(y an<l spent Saturday night and ;|{unday with his parents,'Mr. and |lr.s. Walle^r Burnett. His wife aijd baby are visiting her folks In Ohioi j, Mrs. Lewis CibFOn and daughter, Missji Dorothy, we're visitors at D. W. Huxton 's Sunday. OrVille i'icrce was called to Okla- hbmdj by the serious illness of ills fathtlr. Word has since been receive^ that his father passed awaiy and will be bi-oughl hire for burial. \ • • i ML -Js Liston and, Viola Curley wereii lohi visitors Saturday. Mri and Mrs. Ira Norton spent Frid:^ evening at I'reston Patterson 's.; • The seniors have received their invitUtions for cotnineucement. Tlnire will be preaching services at th'e church nearly every night during the w^ek preceding Easter, followed by the sermon on the "itesiirrection" Easter morning, and an EUster service by the young folksjand children Sunday evening. Tlio.se who have heard the Rev. Mr. Lane 'are loud in tlieir praise uf his hility as [a ininister. and we feel sure you will enjoy tlie .se .services. Evt .-ryone is' cordially invited to atti-nd the meetings. Robert Bills .spent the week-end with his parents in iola. .Mrs. John Burris was called to Kansas City Friday by tlie »ieath of her sister. • ' I The high school folks had a par- i ty at the schuolhouse Thursday night, as sii many of them stayed in town on nccoijnt of the school. Howani Hosley is here from California visiting his folks. 'II. D. Hill 's 'have moved, to Kansas City and a family from Kansas City have moved on their farm here. .Mr. Hill is still here. Mrs. La. liar anil baby are ill with measles. Mr and -Mrs. Will Fecnry Ed Ronsick and son. Jljninie. of Humboldt and Mr. and .Mrs. Harvey I'atrick were Sunday vi.sitors of C. Ronick and daughter. .Miss Emma. . Don Blohm anil family spent the week end with relatives in Iola. Irene Monzle. one of the Iola telephone girls.' spent the week- nd with .Miss Thelina K<lly. There was a city election at the hall Monday. The following officers were elected: Walter l^cey, mayor; Joe Brown, police judge: and H. H. Blaise. R. R. .Nevitt. Scott Brown. IJ. 11. Farmer anct E. C. Dudley, counciimen. The election bouril consisted of Mrs. PreiJton I'atter.son, Mrs. Ira S'orton, Mr. and Mrsi Haberbosch and I'erry Lieurance. ; • Verte Drury is here tfom Shuw- noe and is working for Gill Itiix- toii. A baby daughter lias come Uo make her home with Mr. and ."Vl ^rs. Clifford Call. She has.been nana-d Marylin .Arlene. [Mrs. .\. .\. Kelly an"d daughter. Thelma, and Miss .Melba Dean went to Iola Monday. ' .Mrs.' Mary Hawkins of Clinton. .Mo., who has been .«pending a few da .vs at the parental Eel Hosley home, returned home Sunday evening. Mr. and Mrs. Duncuin hnil Wallace moved thefr hoijsehold goods to Centerville Monday. Mr. Dun- cuni has' been there for some linn- clerking in a store. Lewis AVilson returned Saturday froni- Denver, where he has been the last week on but;iness. Mr. and .Mrs. Albert Stout of N'ewton. were in town Monday. They were called here liy the death of their father, William Stout, of I..aHarpe. . .Mr. and Mrs. Brosius, of Kincaid. entertained Friday evening in" honor of- tlie birthday of their daughter, Mrs. Eslell Dixon. .Mr and Mrs. Dixon and little son and .Mrs. Lewis Wilson from liere attendee! the party. AIX. and Mrs. Harry La Munyou and' Betty Ix)u of Ft. Scott spent Sunday at Sahi McAdams's. .Mrs. King. Jim iind itoberta Galloupe visited relatives at Humboldt Sunday. Mr(i. R. R. Nevitt, Jr<»drove to Oarnett .Monday. Mrs. I .,«'Ster Hen- ilerso.n accompanied her home for a fewi days visit. Joh'n Barley's have a new Chevrolet car. The "Sew and So" club met Friday afternoon with .Mrs." i.,<?wis Wilson. Two tables of bridge were played and refreshments were .served. Mack Patterson and son. Olin, of Caney, Kansas, spent the weekend with Davie and Miss Bird Pat-' terson. Don Ray was subpoenaed on the jury. Jlr. and Mrs. Jolin Burris and Mr. and Mrs. Loyd Burris went to Iola Tuesday to attend the funeral of Mrs. John Burris's sister. The annual s<-hool meeting will be held in the high .school auditorium Friday of this week. The older pupils and their teachers cleaned the school yard of Its trash and hauled it away. When the new furnace was installed the yard was quite badly littered with broken scraps of iron an«l ashes. Davy Patterson and Miss Bird spent Sunday at Cary Hod.son's niear Kihc^id. i Roy Singer and family of Moran were-dlnnei^ .guests of Lloyd Burr ris 's Sunday. Carol Dodds of Lawrence was iiere for the funeral of D. W. Ruxton. — Earl Hite entertained Howard, Jimmie'and Johnnie Hosley, Tom TIdsWaterrtight Manure fit ^ . Saves Soil Enriching Liquids • Carrier frocA-j 1 li 1- .1 ]• 1 111 'ILL _L 1 MetalpoafVf \ By W. a KAISER ' Agricultural Engineer Half the value of manure, according to agricultural ciietnlst.s, is In the liquid. Because this rnaterlal Is BOr valuable for luulntiiiiiin;; the fertility of the laud fanners are today building waterttislit jtils in which tliey can store It without danger of losing Us soil enriching plant foods. The size pit you will buUd will feet of JR.ond and four ^ol" pebble:*. ' The proper Concrete for |Uic lloor, however, is ijiade of one sack of ceijient to two cubic feet of saud • ' and three of pebbles. To secure best results use only enough water to give a workabLi mix. • Wall forms are built of QhP-inHi liiniber braced by il b.V 4'.S. If "'its soil is flriiv. you Willi not:need: foniH for the .oulcp sidirs of tlie wall^ , j below ground. Botli innerjUnd outer forms will lia . required „for making wall.s al)ove grade. Tlia. space- l)!e t •w e en forms should be ten ii»che>:, •R -iiich is tlie thickness of tlie wall. Th« v *-c mtsh rcinfonumtnt Drawing Showing Plan of Manure Pit. naturally depend npon the size of your herd. For 10. cows a pit IG feet square and with an averajre depth of four feet will be large enongh. Larger herds will, of course, require proportionatiely larger pits. If your pit Is a stnall one, the spreader may be loaded from either side of lt,so that no driveway will be needed. With a larger pit, however, a drive is- generally provided, so that the spreader may be backed Into It , For the walla nse a concrete consisting ^f one sack of portland cement to two and one-half cubic accompanying drawing shows h,ow Uie reinforcing i.s placed. JAfter the wall forms! have been removed, place the concrete for the floor. This i* made six inches thick. A simple method of ^storing the excess liquid i^j to build a cistern adjoliiing tlie pit,!using the same concrete' mix ;as you put into the floor The drawing shows how the pit-and the ci.stern are connected. ' In order to: prevent excess rain •water frnn* hccuinulating in the pit, many farmers build a root over it. A roof, however, is* not absolutely necessary. • ? Burris and Loren Snydur T HC .-;'1;'. V \ night in honor of .Howard Ili)si <y.' wIio[ is .h<>re from ('ali;'(n iiia. i Iti'V. :.Mr. and Mrs. Z. 1!. Eniu y, were called here by ilio dcatli 01: D. W. Ituxton. Their i:i:iiiy .Siil- died friends are ahva.\s g:;u; li> theni. . .Obitiiarji, D. W. lJuxlon. Kttl-. some time D. \V. Ilu .xton lia.-^; beenl Vailing in hfaltd and a l'.-.-. i daysjaKo lie was taken sciiioiisly.i'l ; and altliotigh all'"that lovang li;i:ii!s i and medical aid could ilo was (I DHV I it was Of no avail, and .M.mda.V j night his spirit left its n uiMiiciit of' day and soared, to il.s . Hf.-iv.'iii.f | home. ' David Wallace ituxton w :is born' Januarl- 22. 1.S41. at Arliii>;:ili. K.ir-' fi >r .'hiri.' Scotland am! died at tli> old homestead .April III.T, at llu.-j age of. SO years. 1' moiilhs and 14 ; da.vs. ] With his parents an'il brother In-; came from S(rothin<| in ISti'J and, located in lilinoiH. from tlii-re tlu '.vj moved to Iowa, where tlie.v lived a few years, wlien they cyme to Kansas in l.SiSO. locating on the faniij which lias since been their home, the faniil.v remaining togeiher until the :death of tlie. pannts, Mr. and Jlrs. John Kuxton. He was married to ."\liss Honit-ia Crawford in Illinois .Nov-'emlier < 1S74. To this union wen; borji six children: Jennie (.Mrs. .-\Iplnis Kof;- •ers): Grace (.Mrs. Lewis Gibsoiij j: I). Gillian Kuxton. Guorgo K.; Kux­ ton. .N'eliii; (Mrs. Knicst iJavis'i. and Annabella (.Mr«. rarol-Di)dds(. llis| wife and two liauglitefs have pr»'- cecded him indeatli. his wife. Janii-i ary 24. I'JIT; his daughter. Nellie Davis. February-10. 192U ami .Annabella Dodds. April 13. lit::.-.. He was reared in the Presby- j terian faitli. i-lianging lii.s membi -r- j ship to the .Mefljoilist churcii in 'jniddle life, being a member of tfie .M. E. church at .Mildred at the tiiin! of his death. Ho was always read.v o speak a.woril for his .Master] servingas Sunday school superintendent. SuiMlay school teacher and class leader He was alwa \'s an active worker,in the chnrcli until old age and failing health cum- pelled him to give up doing these things. Me was a strong advocate of the temperance can?e and everything else that was for t !ie hetteV- ment of the community, in fact, lie i was one of onr early seillers_ who| helped build, the commnniiy. j The Rev. Z, U. Erniey of Alalverii; iissisted by the Jtev. .Mr Lane con -j ducted the funeral services in the .MildroiL cliurcii. Wednesday after-n<ion and*he was laid to rest iii.llie Fairview cemetery. Brother Erni­ ey paid a ionciiiiig tribute to him who hud iivid siwli a long useful' life, ami had kept llie faith. Tlie floral ofi'eriiiK.s were many ami beaulirul. '; lie leavt.s to mourn his K<?iiiK: two (lannlilers. two sons.. eigliC grandcliililren and one great grandchild aiKl lii.-i- hriitlier. George KiiX- tr)n. Tlie devotioi'i of Grandpa and Uncle George to one another has been almost unusual and thi- se|)a- ralion will be hard to bear. He also leaves many friends who sorrow with tl'.'- family. . , .May his loved ones find coin- fort in Him who said "I go to pre- liare a place lor yon "(Iiat where I am tli<;re ye may he al>o." A foiir-milo rowing contest is de- iluri'd to be a much greater si ruin on an athlete than a iiiai athon 1 ai e • a" 25 miles. • , f^mkzon we comer. \ HARDWARES A y IMPLEMENTS J"!nee 16^7^ . LET JONES D,0 IT! Jones Electric Works PIIOXK 193 •I • FOR YOUB CONVE.MENCE WE DELIVER FBEB IOLA HIDE, FUR & WOOL COMPANY Get itar prieea on POULTRT AKD EGGS We irlU come after "poBltry. B. A. JONES m8o.!0Uol Pk0Ml8 «7 TIKIS. II. BOWLI.S, President (.'. If. BOW ,IS, Cashier Allen County State Bank 10L.\, KAN.SAjS I Establislied n. Quarter io£ a-Century Capital Stock ........... .$. .30,000.00 Surplus and Undiv. Profits ... 150,000.00 Deposits .... 1,()C|0,000.0^ lyTEKEST PAID 0.\ Tl.ME DEI'O.SITS SAFEXV DEPOSIT BOXES! FOR RE>ir L., E. HORVILLE, President A. W. BEi'K, Ylce.Presliient IIARKI SIIIVELV, Asst. Cashier F. ol BE>^0\, Cashier E. D. I,AXD, As.st. Casihler IOLA STATE BANK WE PAY INTEREST QN TIME DEPOSITS IJapitai Stock ...... J........ 0,000;00 ^ us ................,.....$43 ,000100

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