Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on January 7, 1933 · Page 4
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 4

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Saturday, January 7, 1933
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THE TOLA DAILY REGI5TE'R, SATURDAY EVENING, JANtjARY 7.1 1933. TOLA; KANSAS IffLA 0AitY REfiliSTER Entered F. SCOTT ila, Efensu, PottbifiM Telephone .i_ ^ , 18 -(Private-BMocb Exehanse OonneetinK AU artmehtl.) By SUBSCl Carrier in Que Week One Year llPnON RATE3_, Ola, Caa Cit9i EaHarp*. Bassett it CenU 17.80 3Y MAIL Oatiidc Alien County One Tear _. i i—~ Sir Months i 2. 1 'I'lireo Months One Month • One Year . In AUen Count; Six Months Three' Mentha One Month Member of—, , , Nalional Editorial Association. Audit Bui^u 6t Circulation. Kansa^ Press Association. -lishiJ' lierein; Ail —Bpwial dispatches _»5.00 _*2.50 ..»1.50 60c _$3.00 ..81.78 .fl.OO 60c' ' MEMBER AiSOCIATED PRSSS i The Kegister cak-ries the Associated Press roDort by special leased wire. . The Associated Vrcaa is eicluflively entitled to use of all news dlipatches lof otherwise credited in for repiililleation credited to it or - , thifl imper, and ilso the. local ne\i» pub- rights of repulilicjition nf herein are also reserved. CHRIST FOB ALL-ALL FOR CHRIST ' Bible Thoiight for Today 1* COMPLETE, DELIVERANCE— A Deliver me jrbm blood guiltiness, O God. thou dod> of my salvation: and my tongue i shall sing aloud of my righteDUsnejss.— Ps.: 51:14. CALVIN COqLIDGE—DEPEND­ ABLE; - "My soil wad always a good boy. He was a'quiet boy: when he was growing up. \yhen my son was , young. I never worried alwut, him oi- what he wa^ doing. I knew;that ' wlien r laid oi t his work for^ him before I left home it would be done cheerfully' and done; well. I never had to inquire whether he had' done this ,or that. I knew it. was done. • I ' : • "He was always faithful, i He was a dutiful son. respectful; and coasideratt. H 4 never shirked; any task. He iSid His work willingly. I assume thbt he has can-ied these principles of his youth into^ his ^^liublic career, and. for this reason, us-much as any, he has grown in public e.stimatipn. People found out. I suppose.- Ithat they could rely on him to do the work he I was expected to doL And he seems, to have the faculty of saying in terse language whatjhe wants to say in a way that folks can understtnd." —John Codlidge. In thbse two shoi"t paragraphs John Coolidge not only surnmed up the fundamental characteristics of but he pointed to in America the his son Calvin, every young man way to success. •;l never had whijir lie was gj means nothing boy bejliaved hipself* did the tihings he knew w^'ei-el right, l-efraintjdj from doing the thiiigs wrong. , "I knew that work for liim,' and considerate ! to worry about him rowing up." Which more than th.it the he knfew. i were when; I laid out his ' I never had to inqiilre whether he had dbnei this, or that. I knew it was done." Which means that the boy was dependable, that he wa; obedient, that:he never had to be folio R -ed up and nagged into doing iwha, he had been;told to do. that once telling was enough. "He was J.a di tiful son, respectful He. never shirked SaiASnlNG THROUGH OUR TAKOl? WALL. Treasury, experts have .recently put out a r^rt upon imports into this country that reveal a startUnjf state of affairs. This report shows that as a result of tlie abandonment of the gold standard by practicaUy all the commercial and manufacturing countries of the world except our own, all tariff protection for a score of American industries has been wiped out. The principal ailfereis are fanners, dairymen, cattlemen, cotton, growers, cotton cloth manulac- turers, cement makers, iron and steel manufacturers and the fishing industry. Look at these figures: Within a year shipments of Xish from Canada have increased from 92,922 pounds to 4,432,275 poimds, a jump of nearly 5,000 per cent. Imports of various sorts of fish from-Denmark have increased from 63,528 pounds to 2,432,977'pounds. Imports of raw cotton increaset| from 371,742 poundfe to 4,565,391 pounds. Imports from Sweden show an increase of 615 per cent in wrapping paper, 181 per cent in pig iron,; 56 per cent in wire. Imports from Japan increased 129 per cent in footwear with fabric uppers, 141 per cent in canned mushrooms, 166 iier cent in electric lamps, 220 per cent in non-metal pombs, 558 per cent in tuna fish, 117 per cent in pearl buttons. Imports from Great Britain show heavy gains in scores of products, 611 per cent, for example, in pig iion, more than 100 per cent in various kinds of leather, and so on down the line. In the face of the facts disclosed by thiS; report one wonders whether the iiicoriiing Democratic administration wiU stUl insist that the Hawley-Smoot tariff is throttling foreign trade by reason of extortionately high rat^s, when the truth is that more than a score of American industries are in danger of being utterly destroyed for lack of adequate protection. . TO LEAD THE Bi&PRABEk —W ersjof gasoline who pay the tax and those who should, but do not. There is the further inequality as between dealers who help obsei-ve the law aiid those who assist in\evading it. it is a question so important that thej coming legislative session must take some definite action upon it.- •:• '> • • •:• •:• •:• • •;• • • •:• • •:• • TODAY'S THOUGHT By Grenville Kleiser^ As an illustration of the fact that people can always make money if they can produce a smart enough idea, consider the manufacturers of the new electric bridge table. If anything could be better classed as a 'luxury item," we don't know what it would be. Retailing for $25—a fairly neat sum of money these days —it uses six • cent electricity the while it automatically shuffles and deals a deck of cards, performing for iUs owner no greater economic function than to save wear and tear on his finger tips arid to save a little time—so he may. loaf faster! Nevertheless, it was a clever idea, an appealing novelty. And right now, two weeks after Christmas, the factory is almost 30 days behind its orders. Evidently there still is money in the country, still a few ways of making money if you're' just smart enough to know how. any task. He did his work willingly. He was faithful.' Which means that the boy had been well brought up, a.s the saying goes, that he recognized the auth6rity of his father and treated him with respect. That ; he was not lazy and could bfe..trusted. It is a wonderful tribute for a father to pay^a soil, r But do yoiMDtico. you young men wlio may be reading this, that John Coolidge did not mention a single I virtue of Calvin Coolidge that was - in it.self extraordinary, that could, be expected only in; a brilliant and lin- _usu;i^ boy? Dependable, faithful, obedient, respectful, industrious, i— any boy can be all of these. These qualities are not the exclusive possessions, of the rich oi^ of genius. Fortunately the;' are the common possession of th| race, in the sense that any norma ly endowed hum m being may own and exercise them. The boy who Ia:ks in any of these not only is failing to live up to Ijiis possibilities, but he is all but cer- taiiily sacrificing his chances for success in life. It is not the brilliant and unusual gifts 6f mind tie world is looking'for. It as the common, everj'day ,old-fashioned virtues'—honesty, fidelity, jdependabil- ity, industry,—the ^'orlc^ wants and veward.s. Is TECHNOCRACY IN ACTION. Tlie dl.scoyerer or inventor of tl hno now lochnocrncy tc]|l.s the woild ihat the trouble heretofore has bei^n ilmi. wf have nil insisted upon dc liiK In ti 'VmlH or prlco: Ir stead i >t ferm.s of pqwur, ' ; A ciirloohl.st gives as n j gllmiisp of wlutiw are coming to if tlic sug- Kcstlons of the Icclinocrats should Ibe generally adoptel. A customer is olctured in front of a grocery coui- lei-wlth his hands full of bills, aijid he-says to the store keeper: "Sute tills change is right?" And the stO|re keeper answers, crustily. "Certainly! You'gave me a 5 unit bill of electric energy— I took out for the pound of cheese and gave you 3 imits !of water power, IVJ units of daily hen energy, 4 units of windiai.ll energy, '/b unit of steam power and 13 units of farm-hlred*man energy'. Count emi"] ] A man isn't licked lintil he admits it. Down near CoffeyviUe a mini has been living for a year and a half on an average of 9 cents a day and tells The Journal he is in perfect-health and is getting along all right. INTAL GOOD-WILL is a valua- e asset. People around you are quitik to read your attitude' of thought toward them. Inner feelings and thoughts are communicated in- waj[s other than by • the spoken woiid. The good .thoughts you thirik regarding others are s^' silent but significant force in drawing people to you and in inspiring in them the same good thoughts toward you. Mental good-will is reciprocal. Th.-good thoughts you send out to others will return to you multiplied. The quality: of your thoughts determines the quality jof your personal charapter. let youi^ Idaily aim be to havje" as many pleasant thoughts as possible, and a,s you persevere in this practise your; life will be enriched and men will be glad to know you. 25 YEARS AGO Items from The Register of January 7, 1908. • • •> •:• • • • •:• •:• Assistant Postmaster Nelson has finished his report of the amoimt of mail and equipment which was handled at the locsU office during the past six months. The mail was weighed in compliance, with an order issued by the postmaster general to determine whether or not the railroad companies were being overpaid for handling the mails. Married on Wednesday. Januarj- 2. at the home of the bride's parents. Ml-, and Mrs. Prank Hull in Hammond. Ind., Miss Rita Hull and Mr. Prank C. Letz, of Hammond. Mr. and Mi's. Letz are at home at 616 Truman Ave. The doctors have a good deal to learn—as have the rest of us for the matter of that. Withiri a month Mr. Coolidge,had been thoroughly looked oyer by his family physician, as was his semi-annual custom, and the doctor found nothing wrong. Twenty-six new members have recently ; been added to the.K. V. Women's Rifle team. Getting ready for the next war? From Other Papers GASOLINE TAX EVASION. Parsons Sun: State Oil Inspector Sethi G. Wells is a clearheaded and competent officiaL He ha.s made an outstanding record for ef^ciency In the iniportant position be. has held for the last eight years. The recommendations made in his recent annual report are entitled to the most! careful consideration. One of, perhaps, the most important, bears upon; tlht abuse of gasolitie tax.re­ funds ^here the gasoline has been allegedly bought for sigricultural purposes. i The i principle of exempting gasoline used for agriculturailland other non-highway purposes Is ^und and should I l;e continued. The gasoline tax is iimposed, to raise revenue for hlgli\\'ny imprpvement and maln- lonahcb pm-poscs and therels neither I logic nor justice ml imposing thntjt^ upon gasoline thej use' of whlcli {has no relation to highways. But tlie handling of the exemptions niost difficult problem'. That is a the exemption ifl being abused is recof^nizpd by all.observers. Mr. jWcllk recommendB that the state return to the former praotioe of collecting the tax upon all gasoline sold and then refund the tax upon| agricultural gasolhie by affl- davltjs ifiled with his office. Up to two years ago this;was the law, except i that refunds were • made through the county officials. Then the law was changed to permit non- coUetitibn of the tax at the time Of sale. The result has been a tremendous dbcrease in the tax collected. It is roughly estimated that the state i^ losing over half a million dollars! annually that it is entitled to have. In addition to the revenue featui«—and the revenue is needed for highway purposes—there is the injustice done as betveen purebas- ELM CREEK (Alice Provancha.) Jan. 3.—The fourth month of, schbol at Elm Creek closed December 23. with the followlne children haying been perfect in attendance: Vivian DeLano, Eugene DcLano, Henry Hamilton. Mary Leek. Earl Prcivancha, Joe Marks, Walter Wal- deri, Paul Walden, and Aleene Baker. I Those making 100 per cent in spelling for the month were Eugene DeLano and Mary I^ek The Christmas program given Friday afternoon was well attended in spite of the bad roads. Mr. and Mrs. Joe Ross and Mrs. A. T. Baker and daughter Irene wera Tuesday afternoon callers at the home of Mr. and Mi's. J. S. Overmeyer and family, . Miss Opal English visited Miss Aleene Baker Tuesday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. A. A. Wilson and family, of Hartford spent the weekend with TiSr. and Mrs. J. A. Lamb. John Jr.; and sister Mr>s. George Balla and family. Mr. and Mrs. A. T. Baker and family visited Mr. and Mrs. Ray Baker of lola, Wednesday evening. Mr., and Mrs. Irvin Sherrlll and children spent Sunday afternoon with Mr. and Mrs. John Sherrlll. Mrs. Elmer Provancha arid son Donald tailed on Mrs. Walt Fox Tuesday afternoon. | ' Mrs. Ray Baker; of lola, spent Thursday with Mr. .and Mrs. A. T. Baker and family. I Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Conover and babyi and Mr. and Mrs. Lafe Conover were Sunday evening callers at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Ralph SheiTill and sons. Mr. and Mrs. Bud Tabler and Donald White of Chanute, spent New ;Year's day with Mr. and -Mrs. J. A. Lamb and Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Balla and daughter Winifred. Mrs. Sherman Reed called on Mrs. A. T. Baker Wednesday afternoon. John Lamb Jr. left; for Hartford to work Sunday. Mrs. P. E. Provancha spent Wednesday afternoon with Mrs. Newman Crowell. Mr. and-Mrs. A. T. Baker and farnlly spent the evening wlili ^Ir. and Mrs. Jessie^ Chase and daughter jGladys, Friday, celebrating Mrs. Baker's birthday. Miss Aleene Baker six;nt Friday afternoon with Maiy Lcuk. • Winifred Bplla had ui line isarty at the i lola theater Saturday night, with Junior and Prartcis Wilson of Hartford, Mr. and Mrs. Provancha ant^ children, Victor, Alice. Eari and John Larhb Jr. Mr. and Mrs. A. T; Baker and family spent the evening with Mrs. Idti( LlnviUe and Frank of lola, Saturday. Miss Aleene Baker spent Thui-sday with playmates in lola. Mr. and Mrs. E. C. Cannon and children Gordon and Virginia were Tucjsday evening- callers at the home of Mr. and Mrs. P. E. Proyaucha and family. Mi-, and Mrs. Claude Wright and two sons visited with Mr. and Mrs. A. T. Baker Sunday aftertioon. Mrs. A. T. Baker and daughter Irene visited Mrs. Robert English and daughters of lola. Dr. H. J. Willey left this morning for Liberal, Kas., at which place he will follow his profession. Dr. Willey has many friends, in this city who wish him success in his new location. Harry Davis, the second, hand dealer on the north side of the square, is having a modem five roomed house built on his lot at 219 North Walnut. The house is being built for rental purposes. :The home of Mr. J. b. Johnson of Gas City was buiTied to the ground today about noon. The fire is said to have started from a defective flue. "Jack the Pepper" is proving himself the nimblest footed man the officers have had to contend with for many months. Assistant Chief of Police John J. Creed was called again last night to run down a "Jack the Pepper" who was working in the northern part of the city, but : the prowler succeeded in escaping. BRONSON Jan. 2.—Mr. and Mrs. Bill Anderson have moved into the Webster property on North Clay. The Bronson Pilot has changed hands. James E. Settles is the hew manager. Those ill from the flu ^ seem to be iinproving. Mrs. Crawford, Colony, spent, the evening last Wiednesday with Mr and Mrs. Jenkins. Mr. and Mrs. L, Jakeway of Wichita, spent Christmas with Mrs. Warren and son Reuben. G. L. Webster and family were down from Kansas City Monday and Tuesday. Mrs. Rose Smith spent the weekend with relatives in Wichita. Arthur Lewis and wife of parsons and A. P. Gilemore and wife Of Moran were dinner guests of G. M. Quist December 26th. . ' Mr. and Mrs. Harry Whitmore entertained the bridge club last Saturday with a watch party. Dr. and Mrs. Cummings were called to Miller, Mo., Sunday to see the doctor's sister, who is ill. They found her some better. Mr. and Mrs. Deeve spent last week with relatives in Parsons. Ralph Amett was a Port Scott \'isitor Monday. Mr. and Mrs. R. S. Elliott, Pittsburg, were calling on friends Monday. Miss Nellie Kean was in Garnott last week. • • •:• • • • « mGULLETTS —ITEMS— •:• • * « <r .> • • •:• •:• • • •> • •> • IP YOU MISS THE REGISTER CALL 157 OR 520 FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS ... . By BIOSSER Introdactions! Mr |a^d Mrs John Walton Entertained compney from Parson a Thirsdsy. I Don Steavson has been keeping j his Gr md Dad Dannon Compney i and he Sure enjoys it. Hsirrie Brister has Som com crib- i bed up on his lot Jim and Harrie i usto'Uv on the Farm but thetir I Times is" Spent in Town they ai-e i Home Steading In the Batclilcrs! quarters. | A JulgSaid when he was mar- I ring a coiipel now let me tell you i hold yi lur temper hav your Meals j ori tim e—and k«»ep as much Sun ; Shine n the Hous as thear Is out, ' arid yc u will get. a long—Married . Life is more what you maKe it Ihrn • a lov a fare he was right. ^ fed Danfort* got Som Westclock \ Bantam, for the HoUledays and say' they aiB regular beutlies and hav an [ alarm and keep perfept time for j wd got one. ' ; Som are going to take the'Regisr i ter—Said they wer Sure lonly with ! out it. An a jt was a round a Wednesday ' the.Toim is full of agt and So many ; in j chasing a Small change for; gel, • and lei ,v you a few cts be hind if ! you dont look out—one agt had Toi- 1 let Sofe—and it would do wondcrti; three lioxes with three cakes in a ! Box fo • 75 ct. I tould him no—he Said now I will tall you what I will | do I w 11 cut this down and let vou ; havo'dne Box for 29 ct we wer i taught when a childo 3. 25 macit- 75—we laint been to School for Sev- ; ral yes rs it' may have changed— • we loo: :ed at him and said I ges.=; not—I hav an Idea Som have been caught. . How well we Remember when | Minnie Gaylord of oui- Home Town \ was on Program for an Essa. Shp ! com He me from School—She was 17 years o d—her, aunt Mrs Harrey Evens, re ation to the Evens in Ida. was thear—She Said Aunti I am cn Pi-ograii for ah Essay,, and what Subgect would you chose—her Aunt Said Natuer is a subgect I could grt so much, out of—take any ons of Seasons—^She went to the librarj'— set down to the Desk—and com- ene^ed. her Subgect Autom Mellow Hued Autom with Its leavs of Gold how great to Rome in the Forist then She layed her Pen down never to take it up She woke up in tho Night with a Teribel head ,ach—the Dr was called in 10 day the class that was to be with her in the Exercise followed her to her Toinb in the Silent Rock She had Thy fold Fever. Well theai- is no Joy, but has its Eneiing. and with Sorrow it is the 'Sanie—yet how Sad it will Bee when we no more will hear your name Ployed Richard. A Wednesday the Schbol that Ployed Denton was a Student Marched out of the School. Hous and over to the Funeral it was Sad —but when^littel Ben Shawhan feel out of the up Stare window in K ! C—and was killed—at the Funereal i The KNEE OF A BIRO : DOES NOT BEND 6ACKWARdi/ THE JOINT. SO OFTEN CALLED THE KNEE IS REALLV THE BlRO^ e 1933 lYNEA RRVIC^ INC. THErVA/ORD eovcoTi DERIVES ITS" NAME FROM CAPTAIN BOi^Tjr WHO WAS AVICTIA\OF SUCH A PRACTICE, BOYCOTT, A LAND AGENT IN IRELAND, -TREATED HI5 TENANTS' WITH SyCH SEVERfTV THAT THEY RETALIATED BV RBtUSlNS TO WORK FOR HIA\ AND AUOWING , NO ONE ELSE TO tX? SO. IS8I UNTIL niaij Invented machinery to help him in his work)* he was capable of an output of one-tenth horsepower unit per eight- hour day. Now, as expressed in a' modern energy traneverilou unit, it is 9,0p0,000 times that»much. and 8,766.000 of this rata increase has come within the last 30 years. A BIRD'S KNEE bends forward like that of our own, but; the thighbone, is so short that the joint is usually covered wiili plumage.- ' :' • NEXT: Was the cross used as a religious symbol before the Crucin.\iou?. ' fConti-ibnlions to tlie Fortiin nms -t not he more tlnii BilO ironl.s. Tli^.v most 1)0 Klgoe <l, must tit-iil with soom sulijtn't of general pul,ltc intPrcst, raiist av<>iti iiorsoiialitiefj nh;i, if i-riticil, niotit be well rpusoiii'd and sinrere. 'not <Io- structive or ioflaininulory. A newspaper is respon.sible in l.'.w for evpr.vthing printed in its columns:-Tho JJerfster rescm-.s tlie right to edit or rejert all' I'or-iUU articles submitted to it). Thanks of -C. O. r." To the Editor.: Will • you kindly extend through the Forum column my thanks and appreciation to my unknown friend, •'J. M." for hLs fine poetic tribute in today's Register? Sincerely, C. O. G. the pall • barriers wer littel GirLs dressed in white and casket drawn by.white Ponies som one said-alntT that handSom—Shawhan - Said oh God wher is the Beuty of Guiving up your all—and so it is Hope that has been built for !l7 years .are Gon they hav our- Syiripathey for we know Sorrow. HEIR SEAPLAWe ' PART/ IS ANET By A LAUNCH FROM THE 'SELKCERF; WHICH TAKES "IWEM .TO ; A PIER. ADJOIMIMS :"THe_- "VACHT— WISE Jan. 2.—^The Christmas, program and' tree at Pleasant 'Valley church was well attended. Immediately after the Christmas pageant Miss Dorothy GuUett and David Bryan were imited in marriage by the Rev. J. W. Wilson,; pastor of the Pleasant | •Valley church. Mr. and Mrs. Chauncey Searcy spent last week with Mr. iand'MrS*. Dan Johnson and family. Doyle Caddell helped W. L. Noble jF geologists are right In prediet- ing that' New York .;\vill be covered by a mile of watei- in another 1,000,000 years, Fatlie'r Knickerbocker needn't worry. That's no wetter than 30,000 speakeasit-'s make it now. * a * » •• ; • k. bird In the hand is worth two ill tli(> bush, but iiotv and then you'll llrirt a biR league baseball moKuI who'll -trade even. Comets caused those big depressions in Arizona and Texas, an ! astronomer tells us.: But; that still doe.sn't explain the big oiu- Mail on Rural Routes. 'To tlie Editor:- i dentine tlie rest of the country. Is u the laWiOr just a castoni to ;: " ... : take Monday for a holid.ly when Oiri.stm.as happens to • come on Sunday? We subscribe for ar daily paper.' La.st Christmas we didn't get Sat,- urday '.s paper till Tuesday, then we Rot Saturday's. Sunday's and Mon- I day's papers all at once. At tlie salary these rural carriers get they coi^lel well afford to give us a Monday delivery. They are only on the i-oad from 8 to 12, and they: tell me- they could make it in less time if pemitted: 'When rural delivery, was first started the carriers -got; S600 a year when roads were in bad condition much of the ti.me. and as the roads h&ye become better and better from year to year their pay has increased till now it i .s S2400. So has our postage. Be! forp long I suppose thdy will get CAPTAIM FLACK THIS !S FRECkLES.' VWO'S THIS B020 COMIKI' CWep HEBE OW A JOOST THE /ViAM SEE .'/ butcher two hogs Tuesday. Mrs. Charles Tice and Mr. land i another rise. Mrs. Albert Hockett have been on ! Why not let the routes to the the sick Ust. * i lowest aiid best bidder and give the Miss Lucille Davis called at the ; unemployed a chance? Give two Prank Delp home Thursday mom- | men a job; one to take the morning ing. • - - - - — .\n enemy of techneJcracy complains that some inventionn havii caused man nothing but tcoublo. Includinp:, we suppose, thuJL one about being delayed at the oRlc^. H O i> . Those cosmoi)ollfaii isouls with broad Jntei-ests vho like a. hit of everj-tliinj^.flliould bo hav* iuK a ;;rcnt time ri^lit not^.with luiniiikin pie. ,, • « l' The old. debate flares Again: Should college football, players be subsidized or allowed to i rake leaves now and then for, say, iflOOO a semester? , WHAT CONGRESS | IS DOING , ! Mr. and Mrs. Edd Tice spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Charles Tice and Genevieve. Mrs. Dan Johnson, Ralph and Lola Mae, and Mr. and Mrs. Chauncey Searcy spent New Year's day Today—Senate: ; mail and one the afternoon? 'What | In adjournment until Monday a.s do you say? . mark of respect to former Pre.'iident. n.l. Moran. W. M. ,HANNA. j Coolidge. - r :^ '- ! Judiciary subcommittee 'Editor's Note: It ha.s long been j hearing on beer bill. open.s the. practice in the P. ©.Department to. regard Monday as a holi- with. Mrs. Johnson's'brothers. John I day when Christmas: or any other'jwork. Mining committee considers Boirali bill to suspend mineral assessment and ,Ralph Shultz. Miss Lucille Davis took supper Friday evening with Mr, and Mrs. Henry Eyler and Mr. and Mrs. David Bryan, j Miss Umeda Delp and Howard Shockey spent Christmas afternoon at the Mont' Davis home. Ralph | Johnson called in the evening. About fifty neighbors and friends gathered at the Charles Tice home holiday, falls on Sunday. It is a j-e.gulatlicn which has the effect of law. As t|) the salary' and the matter of letti|ng the job to the lowest bidder, that is a matter to be taken up with Congress.) Dec. Monday evening, December 26. to! <;nV;-i,r Tl»- „„J T->„..SJ -r. I^H'-lg- HOH, M.EESTER. •)feU A charivari Mr. and Mrs. David Bryan. The evening was spent playing games. Henry .Eyler and Ralph Johnson "^presented a two -act play! representing the first two days of j Mr. and Mrs. JBryan's married life. We wish Mr. and Mrs. Bryan success and happiness in their future years. Mr. McGill. McNess medicine man, was calling in this neighborhoeKl Monday. Mr. and Mrs. David Bryan and Miss Lucille Davis spent Friday, evening at the Dan Johnson home. CARPENTER 31.—The first of the week was warm weather, almost like Now the wind has turned to the north and cold again. Clint Ball called in this neighborhood Thiu^sday. Mr. JBrightweU and' family arc moving to the John Rees farm. »Jan. 3.—Mrs. Fred Heinz is improving! nicely since returning honie from;the hospital. We liad a mild New Year's day althoue'h it was cold in the mom- Incr. much colder tha:ri Christmas day. Vi ^e wonder will we liave any more severe cold weather. Saturday evening Mrs.! Alfred Olile. ver. Mr."}. M. M. Troutwlhe ancj Wil- Mr. and Mrs. Will Ross .spent nier .Scl! called to sec, Mrs. John Sunday evening with Mr. and Mrs.: Bnll.ay. who failing fast.: Harry Yoho. i Thnsr lakintc dinner with .Mr. and Mr. and Mrs; David Bryan took i Mr.'. Alf Oliver and Esther Sunday were: MI.SS Wllma Sell, Mr. and Mrs. MIV:o Trptitwlne, Mr.' and Mrs. Rus- .sell Ollverr and children, and Mr. Glen Delter. Afternoon visitors were Mr. and Mrs. Harry Hamilton and little daughter. The third day of the New Year Relief hearings resumed.by manufactures subcommittee. •: Banking committee takes- up branch banking bill. Frazier bill to refinance farm debts considered by banking.com'- m.ittee. Appropriations committee coilsld- ers treasury -pQStoffice bill. House: ' > In adjournment as mark of respect to former President Coolidge. . Friday—Senate: ; Adjourned until Monday, as t ^b- Ute to former President Coolldgti. ; Women's organizations expres^d to judiciary subcommittee conflicting views on Black five-day week bill., ; I House: I ; Adopted a resolution for !ull publicity on R. P. C. loans, r Debated farm relief. : . Adjourned as mark of respect to ffffmer President Coolidge., NILWOOD Mrs. Enoch Garrison, Mrs; Frank Garrison and sons Rlchni'd and Robert, .spent Tuesday afternoo'n at Roy OexKlers. \ Mrs. R. E. McBee and son; Lloy«J. Pn.. are visiting with Albert MO- Bee and family. Mrs. Albert McBee and sohs Toin dihncr New Year's dpy at the Mont Davis home. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Yoho called in the afternoon. Misses Dorothy and Veta WlLson returned to their; school work in Tola after spending their Christmas vacation with their parents. Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Wilson. y.^^ uui, ui uoutb I ,,r dauf'hter Irma ^.^'C Mr. and Mrs. Charles "nee and , without any wraps and be comfort- : dinner with Mr. and Mr? FH'r -^r Genevieve entertained at dinner; able. Christmas the following: Mr. and : Mrs. Will Beets and family. Paola: Misses Berhlce and; Martha GuUett, LaHarp^; Mrs. Henry Eyler, Walter Bryan, Paola; Ralph Johnson, and Mr. and Mrs. David Bryan. Mrs. Harry Yoho spent Monday . , ^ „ ^ at the.home of her parents, Mr. and ning. .; . I son Tom called at Fred C3eyer'-v Mrs. Mont Davis and family. • - ^lis-'^ Letha Troutwine was at I Monday evening. Harold Davis returned to school i Cleavers to see the new baby last; Liuiu uuy oi tiie iMcw 1^par I jiiid Scott, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Gey- and .10 warm v.e can be out of doors i ,^,Jd daughter Irma Rose, took „.ffT,^.,f —. .nd be comfort- i dinner with Mr.,and Mrs. Eli Geyer : Sunday, Mrs. Fred Geyer arid chif- Floyd Runer ahd Clifford Trout- ; dren called in the afternoon, wine drove to 'Tulsa. OUa.. Sunday. ; ^^^^ ^^^^^ ^^^^^ returning Monday evenipg. ; ^^^j iamily. Mr. and Mrs.^ Enocji Mr. and Mrs. Glen Cleaver. Homer : ^^^^.^j^^ g^^^ with F ?ani and Miss Hazel Wallace, and May- j Gj „T .ison nard and Richard CJeaver visited; . ' -,,-„'' at John Troutwines, Monday eve-| ^rf ;^and_Mrs. Albert McBee and after havhig been on the sick list.; A small ad in the Cla.ssifled columns often puts over a big deal. week, Tuesday. Mrs. John Troutwine is laid up with the rheumatism at^ this writing. Burloy Mefford andMoyne Knapf, hauled corn to Bayard TueSaY Tom-MfcBee helped Snoch G»ri'- soii^saw down trees Tuesday'after.

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