Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on January 2, 1933 · Page 4
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 4

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Monday, January 2, 1933
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i -• THE lOLA DAILY REGISTER. MONDAY EVENING. JANUARY 2, 1933. ;T; CHAS. F. sdoTT Entered at the' Toln,r Kansu, 'rBwtofhea u' 8eeon;d CHass ' Matter. ,•; Telephone L_.-I..._;.J-J — ^» (Private Branch - ExEhinge Oonneetins All 'i' Depirhnenta.) i SUBSCRIPTION RATES By CarrierVin loUu Gas City. .I«Harpe, . and Baiuett One W»ek „ li Centa One Year .^^,J^^ ^___-»7.8(> One Tear Bix Months i "Three Jlonths -One .Month BY BJAIL Outside AUe^ County _$5.00 _»2.5J> One Year _ 8ii. Months i_. Three Months One Month In Allen jaunty .11.50 50c _»3.00 _$1.76 _?1.00 60c Ueniber of— ' ' Natiiinal iEditorial ifaaocUtion. Audit Bureau ol Circulation. Kunsis Press AssocUtion. MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS The -Jtegister cam'eslthe Associated Press renort by special leased wire. The Aaso- •cintc<i.Press is exclusively entitled to use •for republication 61 ill - news difspntrnes ' '.rcditca to it or not btherwise .credited i lu .this p.>pcr, and also Ahe -I local nais pub- lishMl herein. All rigbia of republication of siioL-iai dispatehea her^n are also reserved. • Bible Thought fdr Today G OD, BE MAGNIFIED: .Let all those that .seek thee rejoice and be (,'lad In thee; and let such a.s love - lihy .sfilvatlon say Icoritlnually, Let God be magnified.—Ps. 70:4. •Till' MENACE OF I OVER-PliO- DIICTIO^f.'• ! Referring to the claim of the or- ,1,'anizntion of engineers called "Tech- iiocnicy" that the present depres- .sio)) rind unemployment have been (•auced by "oyer production".due to the i^crea.scd use of machinery, the Railway Age recalls that similar clainxs have been advanced, in everj' .period similar to the present since the beginning of jtlie: industrial era more I than a century ago: The Rail- V.-ay Ago answers jth'at not' over-pro- duetion.*but maladjustments in production and in the idistribution and use of the national; income, are re- .spon'sible for existing conditjoris. arid cites data from a pook written by Dr. Frederick C. 'Mills, and recently •publislied by Uie National Bureau of Economic Research, to show how iinich i)roduction actually did in- ci-ease in the recent period of pros- peiity And what were some of the jnal'adjustments in .distribution. '•The year 1929 was' the year of largest production ui the history of 'ther United States." .says the Railway Age. "The total national in- :_conio;in that year was estimated at $90,000,000,000, or about $3,140 per family.,There was not much unem-. ployment in 1929. ilt would seem, tliqrcfore, jUiat if there had been mdre effective dentand for goods ihlrei would have ibeen 'ho unem- |)lf yment. [But the pffective demand frii, licodsjwas limited by the i^ur- thp .sinK power of the average Income!. DrJ Mills'clearly shows that there was n Breat(|r Increase relatively in the volume of production In ll.ic period immedlntely followinK I hi" war tlian in th(| period Immcdl- titi 'ly ijroccdlng It. Prom 1919 to 1929 aAjenigi' output per;worker in the immufacturing indusli'ies increased 4;r iior cent. Inasmuch as there is a : tendency for .spokesmen of cer- taiii manufacturing industries to Im- il)i.V that the increase of efficiency _op the railways has hot kept pace \\jith the increase of' efficleiicy in njanufacturirig. it is worth while to clill attention to a fact that Dr. % tills does not mention, viz., that the i icrease in output of j ton miles per iiailway. employee between 1919 and ' 1929 |vas 42.6 per cent, or. almost ex- .4ctly the same as tjie increase in ^utpiit per employee in the manufacturing industriep. 1 'This increase, in output per I .'orker was surely not sufficient to ustify alai-m lest the productive apacity of machinery has been in- rea'sing so rapidly .that continuance jof the increase will jcause chronic [and gerieral unemployment, or Jthreatcn f.he American people with .':a greater: abundance of necessities and luxuries tlian they will cheerfully buy and use if able to do so." •'If able.to,do so!" That is the criix of the whole matter. Restore purchasing power to the-farmer and • the workers in industries and we ; needn't wdiTy; for awhile at least, • about over-production. The Mis.souri Press Association lield its annual meeting in St. Louis recently, A part of.the program Was a visit lo the great Anheuser-Busch brewery where the visitors were . shown through the plant and given a luncheon. ,When the resolutions • were presented at the end of the day there was a paragraph thanking the br(!Wery company for its ho.spitality,. included in. which was a line expressing the Jiope that it woiild not be long ^before the big plant was in operation again.' Did the line get by? It did not. It was •promptly and emphatically deleted. A pointer for Congress t/o take note of if ,it only has wit enough. Talking a,bout Greta Garbo's shyness, iier, aversion to publicity, her ii^ognito trips 'and travels and all that sort pf thing: What do you suppose would happen if the papers and ;the p'ublic should "take her at her word .and .actually leave her alone, all, all, alone? ^yell, that's what we thmk. . FOR OLD TIMERS ONLY. . :In clearibg out-Ws .flsakiPnepara- tory to turning it overvto. his successor, Wilbur Clark, cotmty cleric, ran across a list of the: newspapers of Kapsas. No date appears on it, but it miist have been made up more than ^59 years ago for Itnoteis that H. A.^fe^rkins was editor of the Ida Register, and that was not= later than 1880. . ' There was another paper in lola then, the Independent, edited hy D. C. .Young. McElrby and Sherman were running the. Humboldt Union: and; John R. Goodin, who was a member of Congress in the Greenback days, was editor of the Htmi- boldt Interstate. John A. Martin was running the Atchison Champion., Tom McNeal had the Medicine Lodge Cresset. Bent Murdock edited the El'Dorado Times. "Wirt Walton tlie Clay Center Dispatch. S. S. Prouty the.Junction City Union. Sol Miller the Kansas Chief. T. Dwight Thacher. the Lawrence Journal. E. G. .Ross, (who followed Jim.Lane in the Senate and .voted against the impeachment of Johnson) the Lawrence Standard. T. C. Gopeland and T. E. Thompson, Elk Falls Signal. Jack Downing, Ellis County Star. P. C. Montgomery, Hays City Sentinel./ A. T. Shaipe, Ottawa Republican. E. H. Snow. Ottawa Joui'iial and Triumph. H. C. Rizer. Eureka Herald. M. M. Beck, Holton Recorder. G. D. .Ingersoll, ilhtcr part ownel- of Register) Valley Falls New Era. J. W. and F. H. Roberts, Oskaloosa Independent.- Jas. M. Cavaness, Chetoixi Advance. H. H. Liisk, the Parsons Sun. D. R. Anthony. Leavenworth Times. Ed. C. Lane, LaCygne Journal. Jake Stotler. Alex. Butts and Frank Mac- Lerinan, Emporia News. E.W. Hoch, .Marion Record. H. B. Kelly, Mc- Pher^on Freeman. J. H. Rice and Sons,: Miami Republican. Leslie iJ. Perry, The Republican Citizen. B. J. Sheridan, Western Spirit. W. T. and C. Ype, South Kansas Tribune. Henry Inman, Lamed Chronpscope. Albert Griffin, Manhattan Nationalist. Clark Conkling, Lyons Republican. A. G. Stacey, Salina Herald. W. H. Johnson (who started The Register) Salina News. M. M. Murdock. Wichita Eagle.'F. P. Baker, Topeka Commonwealth. J. K. Hudson. Topeka Capital.] Tell Walton, Mulvane Herald. John S. Gilmore, Fredonia Citizen. The editor of the Register knew all these men and he h is read the ILst with a lot of reminiscent interest. It will be read, with similar interest by only a few other old timers. In all this list only a few remain alive. As for the rest,—"How soon we are forgotten when we are dead." THI.S MAN HAD TRIED BOTH. In a small store in a small town not far from lola a group of farmers were gathered the-other day. It was cold outside and warm Inside so they lingered. And as they lingered they talked. .Mostly the talk was about their economic griefs, the low prices of everything t.hey had to sell, the high prices of everything they had to buy. One man of tile group had nothing to say for quite awhile. Then When the conversation lagged a bit he spoke up, and this is about;what he said: "Listen, you guys. Let me talk awhile. I was brought up on a farm. But I concluded farming didn't pay, so I got me a job and came to town. It was a good job and I was getting good wages. But it was not long until I found that I was spending everything I made, and not living as well as I had on the farm. These merchants around town nickl^d and dimed me to death. 'Whenever I wanted the least little thing, k had to go and buy it. I couldn't have a piece of meat or an egg or a chicken for Sunday dinner or any sort of fresh vegetables without paying out money. I couldii't have even^a raw turnip without buying it. "So I concluded it was back to the farm for me. I looked around and found a piece of land and rented it. I am a tenant farmer. I don't see as muchr money as I did when I was working for wages. But I live no end better. I get vegetables out of my own garden. I get fruit from my own trees. I get milk frbm my own cows. I get eggs from niy own, hen houses, and I get a hen. too, when I am hungry for chicken.. "So I am not complaining. I am poor so far as money goes. But I ain't on no bread line. Neither are any of the rest of you. And I'm not sorry for myself or for any other farmer. The fellow I'm sorry for Is the fellow In town who hasn't gof. n job." And.at lea.st one man who heard this conversation thought the last part of it was worth repeating. Having destroyed the church . as far as they can the rulers of Russia now propo.se .to destroy the home. A new decree penalizes women for keeping house, denying to all such either bread or sugar. All civilizations thus far have been built around the home. Does ihe Soviet imagine it can build a ciyilizatloiT around a barracks? . "A; fool with money is about the worst thing a girl can marry," comments Old Polk Daniels. How about a fool without money? The Atchison Globe tells of a managing editor who forbade tlie reporters saying that a solo was "rendered," clainiing that only lard is rendered. Was Jesus, of Nazareth, talking about melting lard when he said: "Render unto Caesar the things that are Caesar's and unto God the'things that are God's? •:• .:• • •:• • • •:• • •:• • • •:• • •:• •:• I 25YEARSSG0 1 •:• Items from The ReitLster of • January 2, 1908 •> • , • <• •:• •:• •:• •:• • •:• • •:• • •> •:• • • •:• •> According to a Jefferson City dispatch Missouri is planning to carry out a 32 million dollar road program in 1933. "That is a good deal of money to spend on roads in one year. Where does Missouri get it? From Other Papers STRAIGHT TALK FROM A BANKER. Viriita Jouriial: The advice of a banker is usually sought and followed by- ia business firm desiring to be financially successful. Wien a banker Indulges in "straight from the shoulder" advice he usually does it with the idea of being helpful to business in general. So the Journal invites every business man in 'Vlnlta to'read the following from the American Bankers' Magazine, as It might give them a better slant .on business—their own business—as well a's the matter of building up 'Vlnlta.; "No business mail In any town should, allow.a- new.spaper published in his town to go without his name and bu.slnes.s, being mentioned somewhere In Its^ columns. "This does not moan you should have a whole, half, or evop quarter- IJage ad in each Issue of the pajjer, but', your name and business should be mentioned. If you do not use more tlian a two-line space., "A stranger picking up a newspaper should be able to tell . what business is: represented in a'town, by looking at the paper; This is ihe best possible town advertiser. '"The man who does not advertise his business does ah injustice | to himself and the town. The man who insists on sharing the business that comes to town,.but refuses to advertise his own, is not a valuable addition to any town. "The life of a town depends on the live, wide-awake and liberal advertising business man." , TODAY'S THOUGHT By Grenville Kieiser |>EGIN this day and year, with clear purpose, strong resolve, and supreme faith. Concentrate upon essentials. Put your- high ideals into actual deeds and live your largest ^d noblest life today. Do your work well. The best reward for work well done will be greater work and a larger sphere of usefulness. Hid .yourself of everything which in the slightest degree retards your baft 'progress. Closely scrutinize your ihought habits and be alert to every opportunity for self-improvement., Keep your mind upon a high level of constructive thought, realize the priceless value of time and opportunity, and determine to make this day count toward real and permanent achievement. Success is vour birthright. PRAIRIE CENTER Mr. and Mi-s. Glenn Bar'nctt and children spent Christmas day at the parental Booe liomc. Mrs. M.E. Barhelt returned home •Jiesday after a 10 day stay at the 'fhoE. Hogan home in Petrolia. Helen Barriett spent Monday with Mrs. Glenn jBarnctt and chfldren. Mr. and Mrs. Harry AllLson spent Sunday night at the Glenn Burnett home. .Ruth and Jimmy Moreland • and Alice Tasche, are spending their Christmas vacation with their grandparents. Mr. and Mrs. Cha.s. Moreland. ; Mr. and Mrs; Wm- Feeney and jCharlotte Ann spent Christmas day |at the parental Feeney home in Humboldt. iMrs. .Wm; :Peeney and daughter 'spent Sunday night and Monday iWith her sister, Mrs. Dan Sullivan and her father. Mr. C. J. Ronsick Jrom .Kan-sas .City. ! A number of people in this com! munity are sick with the flu. L. A. McMillen went to Pittsburg thLs afternoon where he will take a special course in manual training. The home of J. N. Spa,ur, one of the owners of the Antiseptic barber shop, at 404 South Cottonwood, burned to the ground this morning at one o'clock. Besides many large and handsome residences erected during the year there were large additions to several factories and business houses. A deal was consummated this morning between C. H. Wheaton and George H. Lynch, whereby Mr, Lynch becomes owner of the lease, which Mr. Wheaton has held, and assumes the management of the Grand theater. At 4:30 ye.sterday afternoon at the. home of the bride's mother, Mrs. Dora E. Bingler, was solemnized the marriage of Miss' Alverta Luckey -Bingler and Mr. Vene D. Prye, of lola. Mrs. G. C. Glynn has Just return-' ed from McLouth, K^- where she attended the marriage of her niece,| Miss Savonla Cressla Glynn to Mr.! Charles Casebier. • The many trlends of Miss Flo DennlnK wer^ surprised today to learn of. her marriage to F. L. Par- .sons, of Roswell. N. M.. on December. 15. Looking back over 1007, It becomes apparent at dnce that there was considerable Improvement and building in lola and Immediate vicinity. PLEASANT'PRAIRIE Jan. 28.—Mr. and Mrs. X>ee Heri- derson were, dinner guests Christmas day of Mrs. Wade, LaHarpe. Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Leech of Miami, Okla., spent Christmas with Mrs. Leech's sister, Mrs. George •Weatherbie and family. Mr. and Mrs. Dick' Larkey and sorr Xarry. spent Christmas with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ace Paugh, lola. •Mr. and Mrs. C. L. Mtjsier spent Sunday evening with Mr. and Mrs. Harley McVey and family. Mr. and Mrs. Herschel Smith and family were Christmas dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Smith and Wayne, lola. Mr. and Mrs. Harley McVey and family spent' Christmas with' his mother, Mrs. McVey. Mrs. Hazel MuUiklnand daughter Margie Jo, Miss Irene Ponsler of Independence, spent Christmas with their parents and grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. H. Ponsler and other relatives. . Mr. and Mrs. C. L. Mosler spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. D. M. Mosler, LaHarpe. Atr. Mosler's sister, Mrs. J. Crook and family of Chester. Okla.. are moving northeast of Branson. Mr. arid Mrs. Ed Cox and son Glen Edward, sijent Christmas with Mrs. Cox's parents In Centervllle. , Miss Mildred Tredway. LaHarpe, Miss Marjorle MtVey, Juanlta and Maxtne Love spent Tuesday with Mr^.;H. Ponsler and Margie Jo Mul- llklnv Mrs. Roy Love spent the afternoon. FRECKLESlAND IS FRIENDS . . . Falling Barometer! By BLOSSER ) IT DOESN'T LO01<:- \- BY THE BoWES_pP " ' 1U£ TEM Tl NITERS SHE'S BELOW IVWENT/ \ NIME...V/E BETTER SHOVE OFF BEFORE BETSy-(5ETS FROZEN INAYE, AYE I MEVER COULD REAP ) SOOD.TO AflE. THAT BLAME \ .VJHAT DO YoU BAROMETER ) 'A^AI^E OF IT, r1 BILLY? SET -/OUR STUFF, FRECKLES ...WE'RE LEAVIIsl(S RISHT A\WAY= VWE'LL HAMETO SET OUT BEFORE IT ST&RMS IT VWON'T TAHe ARE BUT A MIWUTC, UMCLE'HARRy= I HAVE EVERYTHING REAPY.... VNE'RE <S01N(5,TAS:,' CALL OSSIE AW TELL HIM TO TELL OTHER k:ios 6E£ !"1"AA SO NERVOUS 1 ^ F0R(30T OSSIE'S NUMBER...„ MERE I'M LOOWN" IN THE O's VJHEN I SHOULD BE LOOk:iN' FDR PLETZENBAUM*'-' .BoyI IF THIS ISNT STARTIWS THE NEVA/ YEAR OFF RISHT, 1 DON'T kiNOVW WHAT ISd' (Contributions to tlie .Fornm ,iuast not be 'more than 300 words. They . mnst bo Rigned, must deal with Borae sabiect of gieneral public interest, must avoid, personalities and, if ,ci;itical, must . be; well reasoned aiid sincere, not de- Btmetire- or inflammntpiy. A newspaper is responsible in law for everything • printed in its columns: The K«Kisler reserves thie Jight to edjt or reject all • Fomm articles submitted to it). A sFather'Writes. "My dear da.nghter: "You ask j me if your husband should stay ,on in his present position at an 'adjusted' salary, but you "forget to tell me what he would do if he didn't. You and he couldn't very well come here just now. Your brother Sheridan's salary hks just been 'r^nsidered.' so he moved Into his old rooin at home, and brought his wife. • '^Your sister Eloise telegraphed the next day that Wilfred hasjuSt been offered a new contract that was an insult, so your mother is airing; out her room. Wilfred never could endure insults. Your sister Prances, who you will recall hasbeen a'pri-r vate secretary, wrote last week that If anybody thinks she is going to drop to the level.of a common-fypj ist. they are mistaken, so we expect her any day. "So with these and the younger children. I imagine, that as long as Rupert's salary is merely being adjusted,' he had better stay. "My own bu.siness is coming along| fine. It was .sold on the courthou.se .steps la.st Friday, but there were no bidders, so the .sheriff let me keep It. That makes the be.st month I've had since the upturn. "Your affectionate father." AREOFUTUEUSE BECAUSE OF THE H(6H AUTITUOE THERE,THEV DESCEND TOO FAST TWROUeHTWE RAREFIED ATMOSPHERe. 19X3 BY NEA SERVICE. INC. •'EARS'" AND''^-lOPN^' 5EEN OH 'ON\JS • - AJRE NEfTHER EARS':NOR, HORNS./ . 'THE/ARE DEODRA-nONS, • MADE OF FEATHERS - ONLY/ SUNNYSIDE , iMrs. Pern Irwin.) Dec. 30—The. sale of Mrs. Eldon Callons was fairly^ well attended. Things sold very reasonable. Mrs. Callons expects to leave soon to stay with her folks. Stephen Odell and children, Emporia:, spent Christmas at his sister. Mrs. Claude McGee's. and called on Logan West in the evening. Mrs. Bird Odell's father, Mr. Blagg is better at this writing. The community extends congratulations and best wLshes to Mr..and Mrs. Leonard Wiggins. Mrs. Wiggins was formerly . Miss Melvalee Taylor, of this community, and the happy couple were married at the Taylor home the Priday before Christmas. The fine rain which fell just before Christmas made a fine Christmas present for everybody, and was especially appreciated by those who had been hauling water for so long. Mr. Cox. who is ill. remains about the same at this time. Mr. and Mrs. George Pox and Wanda Jean were in lola shopping Tuesday. Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Wiggins. Z. A. Taylor, Mr. and Mrs. W.' W. Taylor. Miss Darlehe and Leonard spent Christmas day with Mr. and Mrs. Hoyt Smith. Lel^y. Those spending Christmas day at the James Irwin home were: Will Irwin. Pern,.Wayne. Kenneth and Harold, Mr. and Mrs. Joe Gregory and daughters, Helen and Eileen. Mrs. W. W. Taylor and Leonard drove to Emporia Monday forenoon with M1 .SS Darlenc, In order that she might got bettor ti-ain connections on her way back to Dodge City. Mr. and -Mrs. George Post uncL Wanda Jean. W. H. Fox's. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Llnebauph and father. Henry Llnebaugh of Chanute, took Christina!? dinner at the Homer Llncbaugh home, LeRoy.. Mrs. Pern' Invln and Wayne Austin spent Thursday at Arthur Miller 's. Taylor Dietrich and his grand mother, of Burlington, visited Sundayj December 17 with his grandfatlier' and uncle and family. Mrs. Fern Irwin and children took Fern and . Wayne Irwin. to Geneva "Thursday and all visited at the Grace Irwin home.. Pern and Wayne- Irwin. Geneva, have been \ visiting their .. brother, James Irwin and family. Mr. and Mrs. Venice Taylor spent Sunday. Dec. 17, at the home of his parents. Arthur Miller and James Irwin sawed wood Thursday and Priday. Miss Darlene Taylor. Dodge City, came the Sunday before Christmas for a week's vacation with her parents. Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Taylor. W. W. Taylor purchased a bt^rn and is moving it from Northcott. George Fox and Pred , Sherwood helped to lower the roof. Venice Taylor is working for the J. C. Penney store during Christ- nias rush and for invoicing. Z. A. Taylor took dinner Monday with his son, C. C. Taylor and family. Lebo. while Leonard and Mrs. Taylor drove on into Emporia •with Miss Darlene. Mrs. Arthur Miller: and children, visited Saturday afternoon, December 24. at the Irwin home. The AFRICANDER, A SHEEP THAT HAS A TAlL/\ CAP0 COlOAfY. IN BOLIVIA, many of the landing fields are around 12,000 feet above sea levrel, and the landing speed of planes Is necessav- : lly very high. Because oC the dangers attached to a parachute \ descent through Bolivia's rare.iatmosphere; the Bolivian Air Porpe | does not include this item in the equipment of its flyers. La't^at, \ the capital of Bolivia, Is 13,000 feet above sea level, and is he- ' Jleved to be the world's highest capital. XEXT: What city crcctca n monument to birds? WALNUT GjROVE Dec. 26.—Th(| teacher and pupils of Walnut Grove had their program and |ChriscmaS| tree Friday night and in spite of .rain and bad roads a nice crowd was present. At the close of a splendid program ' Old Santa Claus riiade his appearance with a treat for the school children and also helped in' disposing of the presents which were on the tree. Mi-, and Mrs. Jake Sv^isher s'pent Christmas with Mr.- and Mrs. Reuben Armstrong. • ' Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Trites and soiis Billie and Edwin, and Ed Hauke ate Christmas dinner with Mr. and Mrs: Ed R. Trites. . I ! Mr. and Mrs. R;oy Nortiiway and family spent' Christmas at Xenia with Mr. Northway's mother and brother. Scott Norlhway and family'. Mr. and Mrs. Ray Myers and Madalyn spent Christmas with Mrs, Bessie Mo.ss • aijd Grandpti Myers; Their cousin, Miss Elizabeth Wilson; Kansas City, returned home with them and spent the ni^ht. She. left on the train early !Mond:iy morning lor Moran., as she had to be in' Kansas City Monday to resume 'lier work. > Mr. and Mrs; H. A. Howard and jimmie droye lo Oltaw;i Sunday, and .speiit Christmas with Mrs. Howard's aunts, Ml.sses Mitcliell's. Mr. K, J.: Wea.'il, Helen, Wayne and Oelaviii- spent qiirl.simas in Pnrsohs, wHIi Mr. Wca.<;t's hrotlicr, Wan'cn Weasl. and family. Mi's, Weast spent Clirlstm:i:i with her parents,: Mr. iindi Mr.s. B. H. Rodcnbiii'g. 'Mrs. Roc|enbtirj;. i.sn'l so well again. . Mr. and Mrs. W-. A. Rush siienl Christmas in lola witirMrs. Ru.'ih'.^ sister, Mrs. Blanche Cory" and Mr. Cory. Mr. George Yeagerluiii his back! while he was unloading a load of sand and it is giving him consider-, able pain, ,\ - 9uito a number in this nclshbor- hood are suffering, with colds and fiuj Mr. and Mrs. Ed Wilson. Louis and Frank had for their Chriscmns dinner guests. Mr. and Mrs. Lodv r \NE -of the : doubts ahvays as'^ sailing mankind at thi.s ^iniH ot year is whether- to send Kew Year's .card.'i to the folks whosj; Chri.stnias greetings took you -by snrprisi.'. ; The farmer wlio needs-relief' . the most is the onc; wlio-movetl to (0>VU. :" » • ip Going Ji.shirig with secret serylc^ men ntay deiirlve the president ot solitude but it doe.s iprevent small boys ;^from strolling by Willi whoppers on their stringers. *. ' I The chap ;who used to flunk in i muilitniatics is now getting set to ^ ] <iut-cqlculate'the income tax \-oli. • lector . ' »• • « Tho unreasonably cold ws&ilier Cnlit'gniians have . been having ' tills year lias been a source of real joy—,lo FlorhllanH. ." t '.'ony .ilBlii, lli;i:'. NKA Sorvlce, Inc.) iwil .soi) and .sons, Eufjene and Khill. Mr. and Mr.s. Marion Green. IdUi Nnchcs, Wash.—Fire Chief ac^rge Hueltiier wants to know What ttwii has a better fire record for 1032 t-liuii Nachcs. •: His- job has become monotonous. I he sa.ys. becau.se of the Irinetivlliy. Not-a .single blaze was' reported j for a a of 1932. and the last one was ill Aiigust. 1931, when .a warehdusc burned. - Nadhe.s has a population of about 500. • - . i i They've Stood the Test of Tiriie Established 190G Williams Monument Works . ; 301 So. Wash. lola, KiJs. to WAVERLY '(Mrs.'Sam Gerdsem Dec. 27.—Happy New Year everybody! Mrs. I. N. Dickens and. Mrs. John Lust spent Wednesday afternoon at the home of Mrs." Glen Ledford with the farm bureau club. Mr. and Mrs. Everett Smith and daughter spent Christmas at the parental Skinner home. They called at the I. N. Dickens home In the evenlngi Bob Oerdsen and family spent Christmas at the parental Simp .son home. Merle Heryford and Mary Watson called on Daisy Dickens Sunday afternoon. C. L. Gerdsen and family spent Christmas at the-.C, H. Gerdsen home. Daisy Dickens Ls home i for a week's vaeation. W. J. Ross and family spent Christmas at the parental J. Ross home near -Klncaid- Bert Worden. who has been work- hig m Colorado, spent from Thursday until Saturday with his sister. Mrs. Spm Gerdsen and family. We all went to the parental Worden home for Christmas eve and Christmas day. US HELP YOU KEEP SmAIGMT IN 1933 Modern Office ^ ment aiid Supplies A small ad in the Classified columns often .puts over a big deal. TfFESE'tTEmS ARE A FRW'OF VOIIR 'I'i»t^T OF THE !V*EAR NBBDS ! . ' ; ' i I fiivi'^ntiM 'y flheiit.s . Ledtjer SHetst.s :[{C)iin(l Joiirniils [and LL 'dger.'^i 'Ftiid^rs and (iuide.s Tranrifer Files 'Letter Heads Statements } 'Envelopes—^.Gheck.s F']verytJ-iiag for the Modern OHil 'O . • , 18 • •• dFFI(?E SUPPLY iDBPARTME^'T Ma

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