Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on December 5, 1927 · Page 4
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 4

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Monday, December 5, 1927
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PAGE Fona, tOLA DAILY REGISTER CHA8.'P. SCOtT . BBierMS-" at tbe^ lola, Pbstofflo* M • . • I ' jBeeonA Clajw Matter. = . TalLphma U ' ^mvatei Branch.BxchanKe ConnectlnK All Dvpartnienta). - •' • >^ ^SUBSCRIPTION RATES By Oarrfer in lola. das dir. taHarpe and Baa:iett. ... Om Week ^..15 Onta . One Uohth U.70 Centa Pne Tear $r.80 , : BY WAIL. ~ Outalde Allen County , On* Tear ........IB.00 r-Blr Months ..$2.60 -tmree Months W.60 „ Allen County • Ona Tear $4 .00 Six MonthJi.,... ....$2.00 Three Months $1.26 •O D^ Month .rr ..50c Oflldal Paper City of lola. -Official Paper City of BaMctL Official Piiper Allen County. Member of-^ Matloinai Edltorijal Acteclatlon. . Kanaaa Press'Aasoclatlon. /The Kansas Daily Leasue. ' - Audit Bureau of Circulation, i Press Congresa of the World. { . .If^tand Daily Press Association; , MEMBER ASSOCIAVEO PRESS. '= The Register carries the Associated Press report by spccldl leased wire. H- The Associated Pre .ss ia exclusively en' titled-, to the use for repubircation of all.npws dispatches credited to it or not-'otherwise credited In this p-ipcr. .'.and also the local news published herein. All rights or republication of special dispatches herein are also reserved. . Bible Thought for Today And he said unto her, DauRhter, be qf good comfprt; thy faith hath imide thee whole.^Luke 8:4S. A NEWSPAPER POLL. From now on we will begin ;to hear in incrca.sing niimUer of pollH taken to catch the drift of sentiment fo|-^ the 1928 campaign. One of the most interestiiig conducted to date wa.s the one recently com- ideted by the National Republic magazine. Jn this poll the moga- -7.ine -80Ug ;ht to learn fconi Ilepub- ;^ican newspaper- editors and Re- liubltcau leaders, . the- sentiment .e:^lstlng in their re.spective. com- ..murities on both tlie Republican aijid Democratic nojrainets. inquiries t were'! addressed to 5,800 editors of Republican papers of .whom more than one-third Replied and tp 3,600 memlwrs of state pommittees 6t whom about on^-fourth irejjlied. The inquiries •wijre made on- the assumption that President Coolidgc would not be a -Candidate to succeed himself. 'The result of the poll as rjust ; announced by the National Rcpiib^ lie is interesting.. It showed that Herbert Hoover, Secretary of Com- mierce, is leading in sentiment in the Republican ranks with former c\GoTernor Lowden. ofhllinois, sec- .onij. In the Democratic camp the paU injdicated. aecbrdiiig to these R«pu^;ican. editors and leaders that 'Governor Al Smith of New !. Yprk has ivirtually a walk away for the nomination. T>ie summaVy jof the poll fpl3ys: Tile poll of editors on first choice for the Republican nomination sbowe'd: Hoover, 57"; Lowden. 518: Hughes. 218; Dawe.s. 88; Curtis, 39; Borah. 28: Longworth, 11 :•; with Hcaltering vdtes for Wat- Konl Willis, Goff and bthers. The poll of members of Repub- llican state committees for first choice showed: Hoover, Sei: Low- ilcn, 248: Hughn.s. 115: Dawes, 60: . and. others .scattered. . / iFor second choice among newspaper editors 'there Were ;42" for: ./ilpover. 271 for Lowden. 229 for [tion amendment is that" they prd- WHITi'S TIBW OP IT. Emporia Gazette: The esteemed Lawrence Journar in the midst of a;n able editorial on the football situation-dcclaren: Football is not a cloi8icr «>d pU'HUit." W'hich is the Alpha Omega of (ho whole row over, about, and pgalnst football. Football has no business in a college .as football Is now played; which means playe.d' professionally. Professional college fbotliull distracts students frohi their work. It'corrupts their morals-by roak-r ing them ^'ant to win rather than to deserve to.win. It makes sports instead of students out of many young people .sent to our colleges, as. a result of which sporting college minority we are growing a nation of ioiid-mouthed siicceks- bounds who get nothing out of their education' that is sweet' aiid lovely 'hot go into life a mob of rotters who will trip, gouge, beat,, sneak, lie, cheat and steal to win. The Amlerican Babbitt Who is siich a lousy example of all that is worst in American life, "is the direct result of over-emphasizing huiiiaiy. bull-fighting In the Amer- iccn high schools and -colleges. I'ntil this crooked professional ip<irt is taken from our .^merican institutions and professionalized as it shoufd be outside ediication, America will be more or less the lai'Phing stock of tl-e civilized world. The Lawrence J6urnal is rkad right when it says: "Football is not a cloisfered pursuit." j • THE TOLA DMLY REGISr 'Tl/MOyDJIiy ^^^'EJff ^rafeKM^^S^ 19^ IN THE DAV.S XEW.S. .Arthur It. Compton, who has saileil for Stockholm to receive the .Nobel Prize in Physics for 1927. is professor of physics in the University of Chicago and one of the prominent figures In the academic world resident In the United States. He ia a native of Wooster, Ohio,. and received bis early education in the college-at that;place. Froth Princeton University be fe- ceived bis M. A. degree in 19i <i and then went abroad for special study Ini some of the be^t universities, ke specialized in physics Jtnd bis first academic post as instructor ill that .department of science at the University of Minnesota. For three year^ be was head of the department of physics in "Washington University, goin^ from that institution to the University of Cbica^ in 1923. . A lot of people arc rather nois* ily criticising the Nationaf .Association Against the iProblblllon Amendment for starting ont to raise a campaign fund of $3/M>0«0qp with which to carry on its fight for the repeal of the 18th Amendment. This paper hasn't any money to contribute to'-the end tn view, but if lany of Its neighbors wish to make such a contribution' it will have no complaint to make. The essence of This Freedoih we are always 'boasting about iS: that Under it every man may be.for or against any nieasure of legislation and for or against any provision of the Constitution. All anybody has a right to a.sk of the men who are seeking to repeal the. <prohibi- The Story Thus Far The story beslns in 1880, in the wicked little cow town of CALDWELL, Kas.. close to the. Indian territory border. TONY H.,VRRISON. 13-year-oId son of JEFF HARRISO.N", a handsome gambler, is orphaned when TO.\I BENTON, a cattle thief, shoots bis father in a i)6ker game. The boy is Ijefriendcd bv GORDON W. LILJ>IE. then a :estau- rant waiter and later to be known as PAWNEE BILL: by JOE CRAIG, foreman of the; Bar K ranch, who takes Tony to the Bar K to live, and by COLONEL TITUS MOORE, ow^pr of the ranch. Ltliie thinks ^somewhat of joining DAVID PAYNE, who is agitating" fpr the opening of the Indian territory lands, but he gets an offer of a school teaching p.osi in Pawnee and accepts h'. \ 9 * * CH,\PTER- VI. Joe Craig,rode up.tlie .gentle rise and when ,lie reached the-l<ii> he reined in Wis horse. "Just pull np a minute. Toii.v.' he calJed to his companion. ".-Viu't' that a iirelt;.- .sight r •j From tlieir little eiiiiiieme ihev from many points ot..view. h^d forth very little in the way of e4 |i-. cational oppoi tunities ' tor yoii^g girls. , As for Kansas" City, tl^it was a <;ompromise. Katherfjie Moore had -wanted her daughter educated in the east, the colonel thought. Wichita was far enough removed from the base of opera- lions, so Kansas City had bei^n •icrec'J on. with the colonel .'isserft- ing to an eastern school when the time should come. \ The colonel's wife was a slender, gentle creature with considerable pride in her 'blood. She was a Virginian and. what was more, \u Pridmore. Above-everything el.s>. she wanted her dau.ajhter to Ijo rcnred as a lady and eventually to make the right- kind of.marriage. She: disapproved of Rita's loiiibd.v- iishhess. although the colonel laiiKhed at her and seemed to Ije (luite satisfied. :iui\ she was loreitfj* fr<'ltii:'g about .ihi- •A M' H lecUJes^- Craig did not agree with Lillie on the wisdom' of. his decision. •'You're going to keep one of them Pawnee bucks in after school" ^ome day to discipline him and ^he- next day your; stalp \yill be dan- .£;linK from his* belt. Heard any- thin.^ hioro of Tom Benton?" Lillie shook liis head. "I learhe.l thers wa.s ^i.-train holdup near •Wichita a lew days beiore we last .saw him." The: description of one of the in<»n sort of fitted-Benton', if that means aiiythin.i;.^Yon—re—' member he had a "iot oi'^money on him—that ;ittle;saok of .sold coins." Craig nodded. "I wouldn't put it past hini." H.--i-ar.glit that, curious loak on Tony'.s I'-.ue that he had seen before .'it m-iition of Benton's ii:iiiif. and chaii.t^eil the sui)ject. Lillie told him of his encounter \villi '~l5 :ivid Paviie, ;,iid Crais; swiir-. 'That inaii'^: just a plaiiu fool. When .voii :!-.eet ihe colonel r wotilcln't mention that you had sympathy tor I'ayne. That's OIK- siti)jeet tjij old .. man c.an't iiess. ^ "I'm afraid she'll bieak her nc TiMis. the way K] H- :i<les that hiir.---v j st.'ind." I'.f hers." - I Lillie smiled. ; "iVon't know as I \nd Tittis .Mocm- itliaik\-d. "I.t;t | blame 111111. Paviie's tryiiiK to'take, llie girl alone. Katlieriiie. Sh^' la^i ilsis i)re;ul and 1 )iifter awa.v Ironi take care of he!-self. You can't raise j liim." Rita like a hothouse plant, ^he.s 1 !|<' mli' ;nv;iy ilie nr.\l morning, too miu-li like h'-r daddy." Tiii,s , i,.avin;.^ ;i. pi •-cat of a book witli • lie said he did not '^choo.si!" to run. He did n6{ sa>- .'uuder no circumstances" wo'.i^d he accept a; nomination. His, form of statement- left just 'enough uncertainty to keep the politiciabs guessing: If he had taken hii^scif whollV but of the picture, they would' be ignoring him today. As jit is they do hot dare to disregard his views. They are under the fear that he might allow himself to be dratted! —Kansas City Star. Which.'is all right so far as the politicians are concerned. But the Register still holds to the opinion that whet) Coolldge said he did not "choosfe" to run, he did iii effect say that "under no circumstances" would be accept the nom- inatic)n. Benjamin Franklin was born I in Massachusetts and in 'his autobiography he repeatedly uses the word "cho'bse" (o express settled determination, and that is the way Coolidge used it. Hughes and .Tin tor Dawes, while^ second choices ' of. Republican leaijers show,ed 20f> /or Hoover, 120 'for Lowdc-n. ISS fur Hughes and^ 166 for Dawes. The report indicates Uiat Governor Lo.wden's strenfetij is chiefly concentrated in a "dozen states, while that of Hoo^•e^. Hughes and Dawes is moi;-e widely scattered; - Down in Buenos Aire.s the other day a Russiail became world chess champion. Chess is an al>sorbing gaiiio and playing it is a good way to pass away time if one has liine to pass away. But just what Bas: a mail accomplished when •after years of concentrated effort be'has made himself perhaps the P best chess player" inj the worldl Not'half as much as a boy out ion an 'Allen County farm Who ,has boujght a little calf and in six inbnths made it into the prettiest baby beef in the world! ' ceed in an orderly way, "according to the statutes in such cases made and provideci." With thatunder- HlandinK let them "hop to it"—and j then hop back again! Th^ President ^ no doubt bought .a lot of Ghristma.s seals all right. Dut if he looked, when he did it. like the pictures Ihe newspapers lirp printing of him! in the act. it surely went against the grain. JJAYS Adverbs and TUngs. | lola. Kansas, i December 2, 1927. Deer Ed:— ' Ilia- here now. geek out in do short crass country dat katekized you fer usin' a^adverb to 4ualify a verb instead of a adjective gives me ;a pain in my differential housing. We was taught all about dat at de mission in 36th. street just ofi'en dc IJower.v w'on I was a kid. W'y dat gilly's ballahoo is, kid show .stuff an' . wouldn't feit nowhere in de big top. His bijeeze reminds me of de old« skoit asked de farmer, "Heavenly <i what is that liorrible smdU?" dat rbs. Well .Ishe. /OF -fwo f ONE f ONE NOT AUWAVS-fHE "The greatest Salesman iri the World" is what eiperts in that line are, calling H9nry Ford now. But do .yoU notice that his method, after all, is very siiiiplc. First he spends'time, money, effort and thought producing what the people •wait, then through the advertising' columns ^of Ih^e newLspapers he lets tbeipcople know; heihas it. ijimple as molasses candy! According: to Mr. Bracken.. the ^FIIA Flon mining region in northern: Manitoba contains '80,000,000 tons of copper, as much zinc, 32.- OOa^OO tons of gold.and 16,000,000 tons "of silver. IsnX there a typo- igra^hical error or something in thej name of that milling region? Sotmda as if It ought to be Film Itlam. Eight years ago the merchants Qf El Dorado.got tired'of dnplicat- ing' effort and expense in the matter of advertising with the result that the El Dorado TimM and thej El Dorado Republican, both old! and respei^d. ne,wspapers. were merged aniTfrom \hj\t day to. this El I Dorado, a' town of nearly .11.(•00^ people, has bad one paper that Seryed it better than the two had belra Xloing and at less cost to advertisers and people. Under the shrewd and public spirited management of 'Rolla jCIymer the TImps has become from year to year .a'i greater asset to El Doradoi it now-has a ^weekly pajr, roll of probably twice as jmuch as the two. papers which pr^eded it. nnd it presents an appearance day after day which makes: it a newspaper El Dorado may well be protfd of. which It doubtless is. . ^1 "That's^fertiiizcr" .he says, for tlje land's sake" says ••^'csm"m" he says. But sireakiii' of bananas, mci an' another bloke was ridin' past de high skool one day an' I seen a sign. "SCHOOL. DRIVE SLOW." an" I started to, laugh an* dis odder homhre says. •'What's . litillatin' your risibilities you chuckwalla?" an I says. "Oh. my Aunt,.a skool is where they are supposed to teach good English, ain't it?, an' he says, "Yciipy." ..^ ; So we agreed dat* maybe -we would put up anotlier sign as a ChriLstma.s present, probe. Iwnes public, asklii' folks to drive SLOWLY."! Wiiatell do you think? • 1' I EAST SIDE KID. «- •> • • lOLA DAILY ABSTBACT Issueil from office of lola Abstract Coq^any • <•.• • • • • •> • •> (December 3. 1927) O. B. Miller, Jr., and wife Alice E., to Mrs. L. :M . Palmer, lots 3, 1 5 and 6. block 61, and lots 6 and 7 in block'68,'of the town of Geneva $850. Ji. Morgan Hess and wife Gladys E., Id Anna Hqlcomb, $3,000, lot 13 and: the west 16 feet of lot 14. In blo4k 51, :of the City "of Humboldt Rialpb A. Howlatrd et al. to H. D. Snoek.Uot 6 and the north 12 >A fe( of lot 5. block 90. City of lola, $ Cjiarlotte Stain-brook, widow, MatT Eli«n Boidy.i et al., B'^ NE.>4 of 4-24-21, $1. il. O. Stephenson and wife Margaret A., to E. W. Rogers, S',-. SE»4 33-24-19, $1. 6i LEANNA Nov. 29.—The Ladies' Aid cleared $32 at its bazaar. J. H. -Thornton =.^nd daughtclr, Mabel, spent Sunday with the former's son, George and wife. Air. and Mrs. V. B. Rlchardsdn and V. B. Jr.. spent Sunday wi|h .Mr. and Mrs. R. C. Greer and aiaf- jorle. ; 1; Mr. and .MrsJ'A. L. Ander Wayne anj Adeli of Chanute. Jfr. and .Mrs. H. M. Lefever. LeLole and jGnyneth. Mr. and Mrs. L. H. Lasle.v, Nina .Merle and Harold. Mr. and .Mrs. J. w; Lefeverand daugbtj^r, Clara, and Mr. and Mrs. A. HL Ballenger of Chanute at*^ Thanlisglv- ing dinner' with M. E. Reed abd famiiy. ^! .Mrs. Henry Alford spent Tues- -<'jday with her sister. Mrs. George I I Alford. ! ! Mr. and Mrs. Charley Arnett. ^•t'lMrs. Blakley and daughter of Cha- nwte. Mr. iind Mrs. Roy Boggs Q; Mow larg.^ should napkins fspent Thanksgiving with Mr. and he at th. a'fiern(jon tea? . i >ir.=?. Nelson .\rnett. .' .A Twelve iHch«-^- All. and Mrs. Q. M. Holman and U .Mii't one alwa.vs wear for- .son Verne spent Thanksgiving with dress for a box iiarly at Ihe Mr. and .Mrs. Clifford Holman. MODERY, ETIQUETTE By Roberta Lee ; mal opc ra? A. Yes. ' Q. Is it permissible for . an lo offer Iff pay her -• Ihe e.xpense when shtt 1 gflest 7 ; A. .Never. Air. and Afrs. Ali E. Reed srid son ; Robert Avere visiting Sunday with worn-1 Hinlr rianghter. Airs. A. H. Bal- co'uld -see the nnigh ranch house <if j i":,t,,.r'„itli (iiiiie «'vident pride. ' i Tony. the Bar K. South of them iloweil | ^j,-^ Moore .sished; 'Alavsiuev- 1 Tli;it afieinoi^ii ihi- imperious- the Salt Fork of the Arkansa.s. sev-' H;," '(^^i,,. ^as the only one wliojliirle/ UiiaMooie a^iiin t;ot her eial miles away; and in hetween j ,.;,i|,.,i her '.Maruni-rita 1 "«'ill dp i c /iiichcs. on il -.t- iinwilliii .u 'huiy anil- was a vast herd, munching peace-j ;;„n„.t'i,i,iir foolish some day wlicfi fully at the succulent grass. --die's a litile objcr, and .voull sci- ;The sky was flawless, and thel,h.,, 1 ^^.^^ righl." Men. she adde(". earth a carpet of green. They ha 1 • luiiierstand about siicii j just returned from Colonel Chiv-j ii ,j„go. - | ington's raugh near Turkey Creek 1 -SoT AVe'.l. 1 wouldn't botht^ with a small heid of . yearlings.'.ji,o",„ "j, if i were yo-.t." ' Other matters had intervened to; That was the wa.v. such disciis- deiay their trip several day.s. bu; J piohs always onded." . : the job was done and the yearlings turned ont to graze on some choice bottom land of Joe Craig's selection. Craig sighed. "-You kno.w. Tony. I sometimes think I should of been born a poet." ToOy Harrison smiled. -'Vcs," Craig continued. "I should of been. You know, it ain't .right to, look on a landscape like this .•\s^ for Rita lierself. the coining of 'fony Harrison mi ant but .>ne thing .1 (1 her: that one more 'per .f son was aroiind to do her bidding All of the cow hands, from .(of- Craig down, had ?<een her .slave.-i* and' there was. no reason for hej treating Tony any differently. 'The day after they had first seen ea(h other she came upon hiifi while he was helpi'ng ia-the build^ was tlie caris--' of l;is iitarlv bein:; killed. / • -., iTO I'.F. C'D.\'Tixi:i-:n> .'Fidiy riile-i Oiitlan in the ne.xt (hiipter ;ind coiiies to grief. without being able to express .vour i.ing of' some fence. She jumpeiT feelings in the proiK =r kind ' of words. I guess 1 w.ould of been a poet, too, only I just couldn't seem •to make the words, rhyme. I can rope a steer with the next man and tame the meanest- tayuse that ever reared back on two legs and pawed at the sun. But it just ain't, in mc to assen>ble words together so's they sound pleasing to the ear. Take the Salt Fork, for instance; the on>y words I could ever rhyme with them two was salt pork—and this is beef coun- tr.v, Ton.v." . Tony threw back his head and laughed—and the laughter fell like music on iJoe Craig's ears. The shadow of jtragedy tha.t had fallen on Tony Harrison had not yet gone, but it was Hifting, and under the magic of J6e Craig's wai-ra companionship the blow had softened and the iboy's moroscness was 'disappearing. His appearance, too, had under-;^ gone a change. .Mready he was healthily, tanned, and a week'~~Of ranch life, with. man-size<l meals for a razor-keen appetite, had been like a tonic. Joe Craig re.aarded his .voung friend in a''pleased .silence. Me lifted his head and was about to with down from her small horse amj looked ort ' curiously. Finally she spoke. "Why don't you <ome for a ride with me?" Tony appeared to notice her for the Jir-sttime. "I'm working,'; he annouiKTkl briefly.-,' "Hut I want yoii to <(imc me." ': , . j . ' . ."Can't.", lie turned his back a"'1 resumed hik task. • She appealed to a higliejricourt. "Joe," she a'tldressed Crai.c. ,'mal^ him quit and conic with me." Craig scratchc({ his head and looked undecided.;"Well, now." he began, but a stalnp of hci littfe foot, and a frowii. slam|)eded liiUi. "Tony,"' he said weakly. "von??i better go for a while. This femfc can'get along without you for a bit. Bebirte.s;" it's ';hout. 2-o'clock noj*-. and 1 figure that's- knocking (hi time for a;youngstcr like you." AVhcn they h^d . departed be gazed after tliem^ and shook IHs hcgd Ijopelfcssly "Heck." he sitjl to "the remaining'hand, ".vou ju'st can't argue with her." • Heck agreed. "She's just bouud to have her own way. Joe." J .That j^evening (;()rdon i-illie roll- up lo the ranch; :on his way ;to Pawnee, He had. been to' Wellington, he said: to bid his fam-.ly On his return lo Caldw ^n STOP BAD BREATH People afflicted with bad breath find tpiiek rcltef through Dr. Edwards' Olive "Tablets. The pleasant, sugar-coated tablets are taken for bad breath by all wno,know them. • Dr. Edwiards' OUve Tablets act gently but firraly on the bowels and liror, stimulating them to natural action, dealing the blood ahd gently purifying the entire system. They do that whidi dangerous calomel does without any of the bad after effects. Olive Tablets bring no griiriiig, paia or any disagreeable effects. i Dr. F. M. Edwi-ds discoveret^ the formulaafter 20 yeaxsof practice amtr " patients afflicted with bowel and lit! complaint,withtheattendaiitbadb Olive Tablets arc purely a veg compound inixed viitb olive oil: you t know them by their olive color. nightly for a week and note the t 15c. SOii 60c M Druggists. K IDDIES'COLDS should not bo "dosed." 1 ' them exterhally witb-r VtCK • VAROR , _ RUlL , .1 r si^are of i lenger and bttsband. in Chanute. is a man's! Air. and Mrs. Dewey Barnett are the parents of a baby boy. born ! November 22. , The- Chicago raters voted Marie Antrim, of Kansas, to be 99.15;per cent healthyr -Which mast have artjuaed; ihe ~ girl's curiosity , to know what was wrong with the rest of herT" MOW AT. MA? H.OVsi -2 .A -r FOR A FEtU OM^ SCRATCH MA ^ FEEL OM ? HEAP EM GO SC -R-R-R LlWE S AMD PAPER ? It is still not too late to do your jChrLst^as shopping, early. '/• - ' '^^'i ' : •'., , • ' "Uaddy. •why? did 1 sft on what?" If you were the proud parent of a three-year-old and he should put it to yoii that way, what wo^td you answer? That Is what an ItJla father .anxiously wants to know. Now comes some scientist rasd tells u Etbat -the time to 8lcc4 is In the morning. Why" didn't; be think of It fifty or sxty years jiRo ;vUon it would have dnno n follow, some good! I ! speak Vhen something in the direction of the rancli house canght • goodby. his eye. It was moving toward Jht had bou.glit :( horse. Me t <j:d them like a comet, only it was on a Joe f'raig about his new job. ".\jid horse. " I ' just had lo ride a little .)>il ot ijiv Tony saw it. too. "Who's that, ^w-^.v t(5 see how the Harrison -ipy Joe.'.'" • ! Was getting nloim: Joe smiled. "That? Oh. that 's a yc'lon.e. I reckon." He spat carefull.v at a dan lion. "It 's got red lu«ir.. ain 't Your eyes are youn.cer'nmine. Tony squinted. "Yes. it lias. It ll<ok^• like a little girl. She rides like a "Comani he." "'Son; you're all -wrong. Slie rades like all IiKl turned foose. Slie'.s VI ears oli{ and slu-'."; iheeil in the •saddle pVetty i near ten- That's Colonel .Mooresldaughter. Alarguer- ita. and she's the bdss of the outfit." I ' He urged his horse forward. •'Come on. Ton.v. We 'll go and! meet "ner before she breaks her j neck.'; 1 ButTony stayed ii resolutely. He, frowned. "'You go ahead. I 'll ride! over by m.vself." "Wh.v. Tcn.v, that-d be down^ right impolite. A'o.n can 't treat the ladies like that. Come on. son." .;He rode forward, waving his hat. aiid getting' an answering wave from the little demon that was galloping toward them. Tony leluc- tantly followed. ! Twenty yards away.' the girt brought -her horse to .-t sudden stop. The animal reared, back on his hind legs and its rider rose in her stirrups. '"Hi, Joe." she called. "Howdy. Miss Rita. How've you been? I declare to goodness your hair's redder than ever." "feehave yourself. Joe Craig. I'll tell my daddy to fire you if you don 't stop teasing me." "Well, I 4an 't ihelp ' telling the tmthi Miss Rita, this Is my Iricnd. Toiiyi Harrison. He's staying at the BSr K." "Daiddy was telling mc aibout hhn." She studiefl TOny coolly, nfitcta to the toy's embarrassment. "I'm glad fB know you," she said, "and we're very glad/to h»vc yon with ns. Joe, 111 race you back to the house." She wheeled her. horse qotckly and was gone, -and Craig laughingly raced after her. * * Rita Aloore hM inherited her red hair from her father. From him also she had inljertt'ed-a masterful disposition. -Slie was iUfe only person that Titus- -Moore. dW Tfot ruleij with an'iron hand.. She ,'was fiery, imperious: even the colonel himself was' like so miich putty in her bands. She and her mother spent most of the year in Kansas City! •where Rita attended a "boarding school. Kntlioriiie .Miwre hud readily persuaded her. husband that rough irancb life, while It Tras desh-able iviaiian-i rely nn K'l.L"? to end cote in 3 day a: d want off Gnppe and Fla. No quicker remedy tor you. BeSurefts ^UJt^ Price30c Get Red lim^%i,g^^A port^t MM- CHRISTMAS CLUBS Thev have solved manv ft-obleins other than provid an EASY WAy to BUY GIFTS. No method of accirtnulat|flg money has ever been so popular a.s the •CJhristma.»; j^lub. It i.s .«o ea.sy and .simple that many people are usiiig this plan to get together a certain amount for any dtffinite purpose. Some join t6 create a fund for a Home"/ for Investments, to Pay Off a Mortgage, to Pay Taxe.'?, to Pay Insurance, and for -various other purposes. . . The Chrfstmas flub wlt^ help yuu nH^el aiij-<»• Ihe : rmcrgench's Jlsffd ah«»e^ Klir«re i»iil IHJH niiiciL i"'Mi-: cyfon will need to arct^iplisli jour luirposp, Ihrn lock at the t-Inlis FIsfM bobuv—pick out Hie one timt jiays yoti lhat jimoitfit»':l>|«cfl«s from now. 35c CLlTi " Start with 8^5c and deposit ^ 25c each week. lieceive— mi^t Phi.s Iirtert'st Start with 'oOc and deposit. oOc each week. Receive— v-' i^M Plus Interest • Start with *1-U0 and deposit '^ $1.00 each wrt'k. • Receive— *:A>Mi Plus Interest . I Start With %>.()()' and deposit $2.00 each week. Receive— IJIiis lntere>t ijf .'UW B ' Start with $5.00 and dejwsit $5.0(1 each week. Receive— ^2.>tt I'liii Interest . . *I«.(H» <IJB Stan -with $10-00 and. .i&I'O'i't $10.00 each week. Receivcv '*.->«<) Pins;intere.«t lOLA STATE BANK 4

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