LeRoy Reporter
It is peculiar how the legislatures pick on the picture shows. A traveling "troupe" can put on almost any sort of a play without objections, but the new law requires that every film be censored before it can be shown. the picture shows will average up very creditable with other shows and the law looks very foolish. the picture shows are picked on by the legislatures and things almost as much as the newspapers are.--Burlington Republican. That's right, John.

Copies of Bagley's "School Discipline," the Teacher's Reading Circle book for the ensuing year, are in the County Superintendent's office, and may be obtained at any time, but are not to be settled for until January. Inexperienced teachers, and especially those who have not had Normal Training, will find this book very helpful if read before school opens.

Two LeRoy men are planning to build new homes. One is figuring on a six room bungalow to cost in the neighborhood of $3000 and the other one a dwelling which will set him back about $2000. Neither cares at this time to have his name mentioned in the paper.

Constipation is the starting point for many serious diseases. To be healthy keep the bowls active and regular. HERBINE will remove all accumulations in the bowels and put the system in prime condition. Price 50 cents. Sold by R. T. McKinney--Adv.

George Manson is not one of those pessimistic fellows who thinks the country is going to pot every time it rains. Monday morning during the downpour he was cheerful as a cricket. He argues that Kansas will have more corn this year than it did last.

Mrs. Marie Finley came up last Wednesday afternoon from Alva, Oklahoma, for a visit with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Snyder. Mrs. Snyder who has been visiting there several weeks returned with her.

Max Bader arrived from Atchison Wednesday morning for a visit with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. P. Bader.
Mrs. J. M. Quiggle Dead.
Elizabeth, wife of J. M. Quiggle, of north Spring Creek township died at her home Tuesday afternoon at 3:30 o'clock after a period of illness lasting for the past six months, during which time she suffered severely.
Mrs. Quiggle's maiden name was Chambers and she was born in Indiana on September 20, 1843 being 71 years, 10 months and 20 days old at the time of her death. She became the wife of John M. Quiggle at Burlington on Christmas day 1867. Four children were born to them, three of which died in infancy. The only surviving child is Mrs. May Carter, wife of S. J. Carter, with whom Mr. and Mrs. Quiggle have made their home for the past four years.
The funeral services will be held at the home this (Thursday) morning at 10 o'clock in charge of Rev. John Summers, a Methodist minister who resides in their neighborhood. Interrment will be in the LeRoy cemetery.
Mrs. Quiggle was a quiet, home loving woman with many friends. She will be greatly missed, not only by the bereaved husband and daughter, but by a host of acquaintances who loved her.

J. M. Quiggle and Mr. and Mrs. S. J. Carter wish to thank their neighbors and friends for their many kindly acts of aid and consolation during their bereavement caused by the death of their beloved wife and mother.

Mr. and Mrs. E. C. Pocock and children have been spending several days here visiting her mother, Mrs. Sarah Anthony. Mr. Pocock is a good example of what a man can do to better himself even after he has a family to support and has reached an age at which educational progress generally stops. Mr. Pocock of recent years has finished the course of study at the State Normal at Emporia. that he was able to do so demanded the strictest economy and had his wife not assisted him in every way possible by saving he could never have done it. They left Wednesday for Dodge City where he has been engaged as head of the commercial department in the high school.
Walter Dedrick, formerly of this city, and more recently editor of the Gridley Light was married to Miss Addie Hemenway of Hope, Kansas, in San Francisco on July 26th. They will live in Sananselmo, a suberb of San Francisco. Miss Hemenway is a daughter of M. C. Hemenway of the Hope Dispatch. The young coupld first met at the editorial meeting at Topeka last winter. They were fellow passengers on the recent editorial excursion to the coast and found they just suited each other. Dedrick is well-known all over Kansas on account of his bright newspaper paragraphs. His Coffey county friends wish him and his bride a long and happy wedded life.

Captain Schwarts, carrier on Route 2, which runs west of town, was unable to cover but a few miles of his route Tuesday on account of the high water.

Mrs. A. C. Bell of Troy, Kansas, and little nephew of Texas have been visiting at the G. E. Dickinson home. Mrs. Bell is Mrs. Dickinson's aunt.

Ernest Briles of the Crandall neighborhood, left Monday for Topeka to close a deal by which he becomes the owner of the Stafford Republican which he buys from State Treasurer Earl Akers. The Republican is one of the strong papers of central Kansas. Ernest is a young man of good talent and a large fund of energy and industry and will undoubtedly make a success in the newspaper business.

Mrs. Ernest Davis is here visiting the parents of her husband, Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Davis. She came here from Mildred where her own parents reside. Ernest has been in San Francisco as a member of a chior from Chicago which competed for a $10,000 prize. This choir tied with Okland for first place in the contest and received $5000.

Legal Notice
Thomas McLain, Mrs. Thomas McLain, his wife, Thomas McClaire, Mrs. Thomas McClaire, his wife, Thomas McClain, Mrs. Thomas McClain, his wife, Zophar Tuttle, Mrs. Zophar Tuttle, his wife, if living, or if dead, then the unknown heirs, devisees, administrators, executors, trustees and assigns of such of you as are dead. Being sued by John L. Clark for The West Half of the North-west Quarter of Section Twenty-nine (29) in Township Twenty-one (21) of Range Fifteen (15), East of the Sixth Principal Meridan, and adjudging and decreeing...for title.

Return to Newsworthy Notes Index

Return to
Coffey County