Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on January 9, 1933 · Page 4
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 4

Iola, Kansas
Issue Date:
Monday, January 9, 1933
Page 4
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THEIOLA DAILY REGISTER. MONDAY EVENING, JANUARY 9, 1933. !QLX EANSAS RECISTER Entind at this ToI«| KonsAa, Postoffiet u ; Sedond OIxiu Katter. i < Teliptone ^ . 0-^ (Frirate Brw^U Ezdisnga OonntetinB AU ! ; : 'I>epartmenta.) .• i SUBSCRIPTION RATES : By ^Carrier in loUJ Oa» City. :lAHarpe, •tad Bmett! - . „ • One.'Week _.; : Centa Oiie?Ye« _. —.~-i 1—»7.80 BY MAIL OneCTear . Blx months _.. •Ane Uontbs ODei,Hoatb Outside Allen CouBt7 ztlf „ 50 • _BOe In Allen County One? Ye«r:__._ Six Jlonthj Three Uontbs OneiUontb . ..»3.00 _»1.00 BOe Menlber o£^~ I N^ionsl''Editprial Association.' Audit Burean of Circulation. Kansas Press Association. MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS Tire Kesister carries the Assoraated Press report by special leased wire.. The Asso- cUtea Press is ^usively enUtltd to use ior tepuhlication ol all news dispatches rr^idilcd to it or not otherwise cl-edit«d m this t»per, and : also the local news, published herein. AU righta at repnblicaUon «)» spceiil dispatches herein are also reserved. Bible TMught for Today T HE LORD IS NEAR: Thtf Lord is niih unto them that are df a broken heart; and saveth such as be of a contrit* spirit.—Psalm 34:18. , ^ WAR OF CONQUEST. T\\({ charge that the Jap-. a|ic;.sejeendarmcs, stationed at Shnn- " ifrtlkw^n blew up the doors,of their , own ^leadtiuarters on the lifght of J«nu«ry 1. presumably to provide "(•vld^nce" of a Chinese attack as n pretext for tlie forcible occupation of. tlie city by the Japanese army. The Reputation of the Japanese is such as to incline the world to believe f|ie Chinese ;are right. It Will be recall^ that it was a charge by the Japanese that Chinese tropps blew up a smjtll culvert along the line of • a Japanese owned railway which af- forde<^ the pretext for the Japanese movement that resulted in placing the Japs in control of Manchuria. There ^never has been presehted. the slightest proof that theChinese were guilty of this small outrage, and yet the Japanese, having told the story stick to it, and • bring it forward as sufficient justification for wi%stlng a great province from China ^ the cost of some thbusands of i Chinese lives i Now they have found a similar pretext, equally un- .sustainied by any proof, for an attack upon a Chinese city. So poorly defencTfd that the Japaneise admit they lost but 60 in both killed and wounded in taking possession of It, while the Chinese lost 1700 soldiers and "sjn enormous number" of civilians in attempting to defend it. And-to all these injuries'the Jap•. anese add the insult of demanding ; that the Chinese "apologize" for , thiRfissault upon their barracks door! Of the apology-will not be f made, and that will give Jiipan pre: text for further invasion.; Newspaper reportons in that section of the world dro'of the opinion ihat what ; Japan feally want-s Is '. the great r i/royince of Rejol, the province that mcnts to have them printed in book form and they will soon be ready for delivery.'The book will be bound in cloth, suitable" for library nse, and will be sent post paid to any part of the coimtry for $1.25- Orders should be addressed, with check enclosed, either to the Republican National Committee, Ban- Building, WashingtoHj, D. ,C., or to thp publishers, Doubleday, ttoran & Co., Garden City, N. Y. 1 It is the general^ consensus that the addresses mside by President Hoover dmtog the late campaign were the ablest ever made lor any candidate for President. Not only did they give a comprehensive accounting of the work of the Republican party during recent years, but they presented a brilliant exp<si-' tion of the principles of the p^rty,' indeed' of the principles, of sound government generally, arid they disclosed Ithe genesis and the development of the. problems confronting the nation as no other documents have done. It is hardly too much to say that the average private citizen, with no other sources of infQr- mation than the newspapers, cannot truly understand either the domestic or the foreign situation without reading these speeches. Certainly he can find nowhere else the wealth of authentic information concerning them that is presented by the President in the book which Is now available. It is a book, the ! historian of times will find invaluable, and it ought to be in the hands of every citizen who wishes to keep his thinking straight ir these confusing and bejClldering days. lies within the Great Wall just south of Manchuria, and they believe that in her usual ruthless way: she proposes to take it, as she bajs already ; 111 ken Korea aoA Manchuria, Ther^ has not been in' ow day .such cold-;blobded war tpr .conquest . as Japan ha« carried, on, f Irist against Korea ^hich for ,5,000 years had rbeen aii .independent country, and nexti against; China, which was. a great Empire before Jai^­ to being,: And tbese.iconqUQsts have been marked., not, cmly by the ruth-; use of military power bui: 1^ duplicity and broken faith on. the part of .:the Japanese govenunent that hasjhad few counterparts in the dealings of ciyiliaed nations -with one another- In the .case of Korea Japan gained its doininance by claijns that it was generously protecting its small neighboi; from the rapiicity. of Russia. In the case of Maneburla and how of Rejol Japan is carrying on war in the face of her 4>lemn agreement ^Ith other great powers, our own government among jhem,, to settle all her dis- , iigreeniehts with; other, nations by pacific means, and in violations also -of the agrfeements into which she entered as a member of the League . oir Nations. , What are these other powers, ^ith respect 4o whom Japan Has broken faith, going to do about it? Oiir oWii) government has already done apparently all it can do except with thC: co-operation of other powers. It has served notice that it will not recognize claims made by one coimtry itupon the territory, of other when the territory thus claimed has been taken by force and in violation; of existing agreements. That is-ithe only restraint that has been pisiced upon Japan, thus far. The time may come when some more effectiveii way will have to be found to conc^trate against .Jiapan the ; condemijatory public (pinion of . a world which has p^^fessed to believe that the day of wars ifor conquest has gone by. ' i TIPfiETTING THE.ADAGES, Among the reminiscent stories that liave been started aa the rounds of the newspapers al»ut Calvin Coolidge one iis a quotation from a magazine article he once wrote in which he said tliat one of the most important things for a President to learn was that he must never do anything himself that he can possibly get somebody else to do for him. The truth of that saying is so obvious that it would seem nearly anybody ought to recognize it, realizing that a President whoj did otherwise woiild soon find himself swamped imder a mass of detail. And "yet there was a man in this office only a few days ago complaining bitterly because President Hoover had not personally answered a letter he had written him about a purely personal matter. The man had had some trouble over a small investment he had made in Federal Land Bank stock and he actually thought the President of the United States oiigHt to straighten it out for him! Somebody' once asked ' Charles Norton Elliott, so many years president of Harvard college, how he had managed to accomplish, so much diu-ing his life time, and he answered: "By never doing anything myself I could get somebody else to do for me. and by never doing today what I could put off until tomor^ row." Such a statement contradicts a lot of ancient adages and popular beliefs, but it explains why great ex- ecutlvb.s—are i;reat executives. THE ^RESIDENT'S SPEECHES. The Republican Nation^ Ccanmit* tee haslhad sa many inquiries, for copies oj th6 speeches delivered by iPresident Hoover during jthe recent campaign that it iias made arrange- The packers have not always been popular with the farmers, the feeling being that they made more money out of the hogs and cattle they "processed" than the men did who raised the stock. But if there is. any consolation iii finding out that one you have been hating or envying, according to your disposition, has had his hard luck aJ<?ng .with everybody else, the farmers ^ye it now^with the announceinent .that the Wilson Packing Comipany lost $2,OOOX>00 in ibl.the losses exceeding the gross earnings. Few farmers have been hit as hard as that. sJUSJ A J PLEASE "SHAVte?'* .i ^ OF COIONY! I - THIS CURIOUS WORLD - Firsl~Team Defeated by One Point, Second Wins by One Point At Klncaid. view to working out the economic reorganization of the nation. It may be safely guessed that this is one of the things Mr. Hoover will not do, but it is an illustration of the avenues of activity that will lie open to him. From Other Papers POTENT PREJUDICE. Coffeyville Journal: The prejudice against a sales tax is the w6rst obstacle congress has to overcome. Opponents persist in asking the question why the poor should pay so much toward government support via"the sales tax. In which question the implied answer is accepted as patent,- the tnie answer discredited. Tl^e sales tax as proposed last year arid revived for consideration in the present session of congiess exempts a long list of necessaries including virtually all articles of food and clothing consumed by men and women of meager incomes, the poor, if you please, i Another implied answer of the question. Why tax the poor? is that men and women of meager incomes are not taxed by other means employed to raise government revenue. A very erroneous implication. By and large, all taxes come off the backs of the people of all — rich, medium, poor and very poor. A more rational procedure would study results of th^ sales tax, where in effect, let * pra|:tice speak up against prejudicial theory. Canada tias had a sales tax for ten years. A large share of the dominion's revenue is derived from It. Obviously it is not uwopulair, lest h6w can we account for the rate bel< Increased from the Initial 2 per cent to 6 per cent at present? if the poor were especially oppressed victims of this kind of a tax. Canadians ought to find that out in ten .vears of its operation. But not only iiave the Oanadiah people submitted to several Increases of the rate to threefold the original, but there is; comparatively, no agitation in Canada for its. repeal. These :>are facts avialable for the congressman and all students of the merits and demerits of the sales tax. In opposition to them, a very potent prejudice that the manufacturers' sales tax. as recommended by imani- mousiTOte of the house ways and means .comndttee last January, is especially, inimical to the interests of the poor, and in the fu-st test prejudice won. . j Rising in his place in the Senate chamber a few days ago Senator Hiram Johnson sai^: "Mr. President, 1 desire to say a .word or t^iro vsoa the foreign debt: situation." He then proceeded to ,make ifi speech, the report of whi<^ pcctipied eleven pages of the, Congressional Record,— equivalent to about two pag^ of the Register. Heaven help the Senat^ and the country-rif the Califoinia Senator should ari^ some day and say: .'Mr. President, I d^e to make ia speech on Something"! The Rev. Alfred Peniier, who as pastor of the Jpiathan Edwards church at Northampton, conducted the funeral services of Calvin Coolidge, was a fpnnerly-ofiKansas man. He was. a student at] Bethel college, Newton, from whidi he graduated in 1928. He was reared a Mennonite but became a member of the Congregational cbivch. His wife also was a Kansas girl. . No authoritative statement has come from the Whlto House as to what President Hoover expects to do after March 4. [ But that he will have no difficulty ih keep&ig himself occupied may be taken for granted. A particularly interesting bit of news along that liite is.^a dis^ patoh to the effect that Japanese governmental and flnanciial leaders have muted in inviting him, following his retirement from office, . to visit Japan for thte purpose of making a survey (tf the country with: a toMY'S THOlJGftt By Grenville Kleiser; B OOD IS CONSTRUCTTVE; evil is destructive. Gopd elevates, encourages, and sustains; evil saddens, enslaves, and kills. Good builds chundies, hospitals, monuments, cathedrals;, evil sets up saloons,.gam- hiing^houses, and dens of ,sih.. Good paints great pictures, carves noble Statues, and designs lofty architecture; evil darkens.and blasts men's lives. Good produces the greatest statesmen, proph^, preachers, poetj and Philanthropists; i evil makes drunkardN thieves, murderers, and social .degenerates. - Good insph-es faith, intefpri^, love and truth; evil produces suspicion, dishonesty, hate, and falsehood. Good is eternal and indestructible; evil is temporary and self-annihilating. Good is of God. since God is good. Jan. S/T-6chool was resumed at OdenseiJan. 2,,with Verlc Nelson suiMstituung for-.his sister. Miss Gladys Nelson. She is still ill with influenza. . Little i Harold Johnson is= very much.iinproved from his. recent serious illness. Mr. and. lArs. Joe Laughlin returned fran Longton. Kas.. Sunday evening after; & week's visit with relatives and frienids. Mr. and Mrs.; C. H. Cation and Floye Celeste jwere Tuesday dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. A. B. DeMer- rltt and Darlene. In the afternoon the men went to lola oh business and the ladies spent the time visiting with their dster, Mrs. D. L. Gates, at the parental Colweil iiome. Friends of Oscar, Johnson husked com for.him Wednesday. He lias been unable to vatk l>ecau5e of his hijv^ f^umb. i : S&r.,and Mrs. H. A. Johnson were Tuesday evening visitors at Kenneth Swanson's. 25 YEARS AGO ItenLs from The Register of January .9,^1908. •••••••••• A, W. Beck has installed in the basement of his new building on South Jefferson street a special furnace for the purpose of burning trash. Heretofore it has been necessary to bum this in open air in the alleys. Al Abrams was appointed commis^ sioner of the county poor by the board of commissioners last evening. Mr. Abrams has long resided and has a wide acquaintance here which wUl bc| of benefit to him in fflling the office. A ijainter is today painting signs on the front of the city hall. On the door of the gas office the words "City Clerk" and his office houi-s will be painted and on the front windows Gas Light and Electricity. Will Knowlton. a former K. U. boy, of Tola,, stooped off for a visit with friends. He leaves today for Wyoming where he has a claim.— Lawrence Journal. Married—On December 21, Miss Rae Reiley and Mr. John Roedel, of LaHarpe. Both of* the young lieople are well known in nu^l circles. Mrs. Roedel .is a graduate of the,lola high school and since completing school work has taught several successful terms of school. A number of parties interested in the game of golf, yesterday afternoon laid out a miniature golf links on the teimis court south of the Penni^lvania hotel. "This place is being used as a practide ground-until the club can make definite arrangements for laj-ing off links of proper distance. WHAT CONGRESS i IS DOING I : .> Today—Senate: Continues debate on Glass bank reform bill. Judiciary committee considers prohibition repeat Manufactures committee calls officials of Reconstruction corporation on relief measures. Appropriations committee cOnsid^ ers first deficiency and treasinr postoffice bills. Joint congressional committee continues study of veterans expendi- tiures. ' Honse: Continues debate on emergency farm bUl. Saturday—Senate: Iri adjournment, out of respect to Calvin Coolidge.- Wets and drys argued constitutionality of 3.2 beer before judiciary subcommittee. . 'Mining committee approved bill to exempt impatented mining claims from $100 annual work requirement. Liquidation for closed Illinois banks denounced branch banking before banking committee. Witnesses told manufactures committee they believe additional federal aid for unemployed is needed. [House: In adjournment out of respect to Calvin Coolidge. A small ad in the Classified columns often puts over a big deal. FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS . Who Is He? By BLOSSER BEFORE UMCLE HARpys PARTy HAD A CHAKICE To BOARD THE VACHT, A 5TRANSE AlAN RUSHED UP THE Pockr. .MEWA55roP0EO By CAPTAIN PLACk AKIP BIU-Y Bov/tiess.... I'LL SO OVER AMP SEE WHAT ITS ALL ABOUT.' V AW 1 ^:L,yA CAJJT TALK To .'! BY THE SOKIES OP TWe TEM TIMkERS.VtoO'l-l. HAVE TO PILE OVER ME Booy Tt> oo IT, AM' THAT AINT BEIM' PONE /' BUT 1 TELL'^toU,! MUST SEE ME.ORMSSy. ITS IMBOETANT... IT MEANS MiLLIOWS 10 MIM... MILLIONS' Oo VOO HEAR ME ? MILLIONS " 1 : /} THA'S BI5HT, PETE TAUE HIM AWAY... .^bU CANT DO TWIS TO ME...IT MEANS MILLIONS' MILLIONS VAMOOSE, NOW:: 'vtHJ-VE BEEK/'l^ANSlN' AI ^OUNip HEIZE POR A WEEtC COLONY. Jan. 9.—The following lola boys were business visitors in j Colony Fjriday: Henry Hubbard,' Rnissell LOng, George Lewman, Alj P'NeU Jr., CUflord and Fred Brooks, j ilfes Frances Goodell \'isl^ed Miss! Ruth Dean in lola, Friday. Mr. and Mrs.. E. J. Mason enter-! tained Drs. AUdra and R. D. Pull-I lam at dinner New Year's day. | Mr. and Mrs. Ed Metcalf and fam- ! liy are recovering from an attack of i influenza. A. Q. Justice, Osage • City, visited G. B. Martin Thursday while en route to Parsons. Mr. and Mrs. George Ewen were lola visitors Thursday evening. Mrs. W. I. Caldwell is in Ponca City and Tonkawa, Okla., risitihg relatives.' Arthur Jones, Mound City, was a Colohy visitor Friday. ; Kelly Whitacre. who -Jias been working in Oltwa. has returned to Colony. C. M. Ward, Blue Mound, was a Colony visitor, Friday. O. R. etillwell and Frapk were business visitoi-s in Tola Thursday. : . • I . ' i Mrs. Cresenz Owens, Miss Etta Mason, Miss Francjes Conrad, Miss Lucille Porter, aiid MLss Alma Sue \ Fetterhoff; attended the show In : lola Thursday evening. j Misses Lucille Porter and - Edna \ Pearl Wilson drove to Blue Mound | Friday afternoon to visit the lor-, mer's parents. Mr! and Mrs, W. O. Wilson moved , into the Grace Smith property Frl-! day. ' ' . I , Miss Lois Barron spent the week \ end with friends in lola, ' ! 'Herman and Bert Scott visited! friends and relatives in lola Sat- 1 urday. . Mr. and Mrs. J. V. Schafges spent Thursday and Friday in Paola. • Miss Maude FrancLs was an lola visitor Saturday. During the basketball game in Kincaid, Friday night. Dale Yokum THE STARS PORAMNS THE : VVOttLO-FAMOoiS CONSTELLATION -soOr ^BQAj aioss " WERE LAST 5EENJ ON THE HORIZON OF JESiOSALE^N, ABOUT THE TIME OF iHBce >c/c//=y>(>fOM CKJE TO THE ; PRECESSION OF THE EQUINOXES THE CROSS IS NO LOfsKSEP. VIS18LE FRO* EUROPE, 1 THEBRm^ BIRCHTREE &U6 WATCHES ovsftrrr EiSS^ UNTIL. THEY HArCH ,ANO THEN COVBRS THEM UKE A HEN COVERS HER.CHICKS. . 41 broke! his left arm. The first and second Colony high school boys' basketball teams went to Kincaid Friday evening. Tlie Colohy second team won the game by a score of 24 to 23. Colony first team Was defeated by one point. Mr., and Mrs. Vem Wilmoth returned Wednesday from a visit withi relatives in Kansas City. Mrs. D. H. Mason and Etta were business visitors in lola Saturday. Mrs. R. M. O'Harra, who has been very ill, was able to be up town Saturday. Mrs. C. H. Johnson, who was tak-i en to Lawrence several weeks ago; to stay with her son. Taylor, and his family on account of ill health, is' much improved. Mr. and Mrs. ,Roy Serene and Edith Lucille, Welda, spent Saturday evening with her parents. Mr. and Mrs, A. L. Willey. , Mrs. Elizabeth Wise, who is ill at the home of her daughter, Mrs, Ross Williams, is no better. Mrs. Abe Serene near Welda, is ver>- ill. The family lived north of Colony for several years and have a host of friends here who are sorry to hear of her illness. Revival meetings with Evangelist Leonard Long and H. C. Newcomb, opened Sunday afternoon in the theatre building.: Services at 7:30 every evening and everyone is welcome. ; Miss Ruth Dqari, lola, visited Saturday night and Sunday with Mls.s Prances Goodell. Miss Charlotte Lou Graham, Richmond, spent ' the week-end at the ^y. I. Caldwell home. Paul Payton, a senior in the Kansas State college at Emporia, has been elected president of Kappa SigTna Ep^llon fraternity. Paul is a graduate of Colony high school, class of "29 and has been attending the teachers college since then. Miss Catherine .Tonkin will e;iroll in the teachers college at Emporia i nejct semester. The Standard Bearers society will meet this evening at the home of Mis."! Rosa Newlon. The members are cordially invited to be present. SOUTH LONE ELM Jan. 5.—Mr. and Mrs. Charlt^s Payne and son Howard started for their home at Cottonwood. Iowa Sunday. Mrs. Emma Stout and daughter Miss Evelyn spent Tuesday afternoon with Mrs. J. W. Bracewell. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Poster and children spent Sunday at Tom rosters. 1 Mr. and Mrs. George Stout and sons spent New Year's at J. W. Bracowells. Mr. and Mrs. L.;V. Stout and family spent .New Year's day with Mr. and Mrs. R. iP. Sprague Mr. and. Mrs. • J. W. Stout are islowl.y improving Ifrom the flu. •.The Arzj- Sprague family arc the latest victims of the flu. Mr. and Mrs. Wl E. DeGolier soent Siint^ay with the L. C. Klooz. family. : • Mrs. Cora Reeye has been taking treatments at Garnett. She is improving slowly. : Mrs. Berneicc , Kulp and baby daughter Joan spent Wednesday afternoon with Mrs. Anna Sai ver. Mr. and Mrs. R. P, Sprague called to see Mrs, Ola Stickley and family, Wediiesday afternoon. The Builders Simday school class met at the home of Mr", and Mrs. Nelson Carrier with 28 members and children present, the occasion being a farewell for Mr. and Mrs. Glen Irwin, who are soon to leave for their new home in South Da- koto. Mrs. R. P. Sprague sold 7 Barred Rock roosters to Mrs. Ruph of Ottawa, who operates a poultry farm. Mr._ and Mrs. Claude Peery entertained the following guests at New Year's dinner: Mr. and Mrs. iFrank Shinkle and sons, Farliuville, Mr. and Mrs. Press Peery and son Kenneth. Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Penland, Mr. ar;d Mts. Paul James and children, Mrs. Small, Miss Irene Carrier, Miss Loella Glooz and Lester DePoe. ' Mr. and Mrs. Nelson Carrier and daughter -Irene and Loejla Klooz r nt Saturday evening at the L. Stout home. TIIH cuosa was used as a rellfilous symbol by the aborigine* of North and South America, as well as by the most ancient aa- tiona of the Old World. The Spanish found the cross used as iui object of worship in Mexico. The Indians regarded'^the cross M atniystic ernblem of the four points of the compass. YOU.N'O Ihlrch tree bugs remain with their mother until Uie first moult take.s place, after which the brood separates. NEXT: What insect calclies mice? •••••••• • « <• •:• •:• • • • • • •:• •:• •:• • •:• • • <• MS. eUlLETTS —ITEMS— Ml- and Mrs Hardsock was our Plesant callers a Friday eavc and UlESiniONT HOOVER hajs re- iMvf-rt 2 0 tons of per.sonai mail they had butcherd and She brought i since he'.s bofii in the, White mea mess ofj.sausag and a~Pan of' " ' ' light Roles Just like. Mother made— and We Sure slpreciate it—Mr Hardsock has beeri in Poor health—but dos fine for His age they are good Loylal citizens and the best of Neighbors and Mr and Mrs Ciirtis are Sadley missed by tliem—but we feel asuerd they are apreciatod in lola for they aiO: worthy of the apreciate. ' We Say wher Som one wanted to know what thfe canall it was that crossed the River the Eara Canall crossed the River at Logansport and it formed an Equadock and the side jvalk was nearly full oh Sunday— watching the watter fall over the Equadock—and the canali Boats | they Shiped ever thing' In the Canall Boats Line sand wood and cat- tel I beged for 6 month to go to Lafj'ctt as My unchell owned one Indipendent and a half in one and the companion of My youth would go dpwn with the Shipment. Som tinies When unchell could not go-so I got to go and I never will Forget hearing the wavs hit the Side of the Boat. In the cabin tlie Captlns wife was a fine 'Woman and it was a nice trip but so much Racket it was hard to Sleep. Men go ,to the Timber and Take Gunnie Sacks arid pick up the chips they Make-so as to Sav them for kindling—no cpmbs like thear usto be—We.' remember The Farmers' would shall com and the ones that heljjed • haiil would get a load to take home. Wo remember when Mell Fronk and Joe Keifer wer running the thrashing , Machein—Say what i a Jollie Bunch they wer, and coming out in the Old Neighborhood wher the ^Keifer Farm was noted for It had' an; up Stares and- had more than two Rooms in it,- Tlie foot Ball out in the j-ard, the Blocks he ha.s left on the flor'e. And he is getting wher he cares for them no more. Oh can it be my boy so kinde and true • Is glowing far a way from me Oh dear what will I do. I Miss his eavning Prayer Now I T lay me dowri to SleeiJ. Oh God watch oer my boy. while I his toys will. keep. House. And still IHe.v say l&tlor.s to the presirleiit dnn't^carr.v any . Wfinlit. * * * 'N<'\l. (<> iiiiyiiiK his own in- ronio la.v, one of the hardest (liir.Ks l'<"lIow lias to Iipiir is sopinK •>'<>""'onc Olsp <{rl a ^50,000 i-clmli- li-oiii I ho Rovprii- iiionl. o * A whole new race of creatures. ' tracinK tlieir imcestry to man, will populate the enrlli .TOO.000,000 .rears from now, a scientist de-. Clares. Well, thi; pollywoRs in the ooze diAn'i worry, why should . weV ' . * • . Footnall would be a better game if half or Ihe rules were Junked, sayu Oil Dol)ie, Cornell coach. And Ihen if coaches could resist.niak- , fnR- choiiKPS every year In the 60 • per cent they salvaRe, the fans Wnnld ask no more, » * • .At liny rule, ns Mr. Hoover would attest, trclinocrncv can't iiiiikr H tlNli xtrikc whoh it ilocsn'l want to. ' *•••..' If there's one thing more don- splciious just now than Idlher'ii s f'lirlstni .nK tie, It's the bright new license plate on the old family hn.H. (i'.,i.yilK:lit Ifi.l:), NK.\ Sorvlce, Ini!.) ROCKLOW Jan. 5.—Mr, and Mrs. Will Deer and family- were Sunday dinner pucsty of Mr. and Mrs. Dan Bayless. • • Mrs,? George Heckenliable and Opal are real sick with the flu this week. _ ' Mrs. Vem Cloyd helped Mrs.. Frank Hawkins and Mrs. Ray Stewart witii their butchering work Tuesday. Mr. and Mrs. Lonnie Reeder were Ft. Scott visitors Wednesday, Mr. and Mrs. Will Deer and'fam- ily spent Monday evening with their daughter, Mrs. Dean Boman and Mr. Boman. ... j Vern Cloyd and Will Collins Ihelp- ed Ray Stewart head kafir corn Wednesday. Mr. and Mrs. Gale West spent Tuesday with the latter's mother, Mrs. John Grubaugh. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Hawkins spent Sunday at the parental Will DuRizan home. Roy SylTCster, Roscoc Burt and Gale West, helped Carl Anderson butcher a hog Tuesday, PRAIRip DELL Jiin. .7.—Mrs, R. E. Sullivan and . Mrs. J. C. Overms n called on Mrs. Snider Friday afternoon. Mrs. Sni-. der still continues very poorly,', gradually growing weaker. Miss Reita Sherrlll substituted for, Miss Denton this past week and ^ .conducted the bi-monthly examlna- ' iions. ,The dUtrlct es^nds its heartfelt sympathy to Miss Denton ,In the. loss of her brother.: M. I. C. meets with 'MIS. P. X. Willenberg Wednesday afternoon., .January 11, Mrs. J. C. Overman; •hostess., " Star Valley farm biu^au: meets 'With Mrs. Frank Bacon, 218 North- Elm, Tuesday afternoon, Januarj- 10, at 1:30 o'clock. Lessons on bread, making and health will be !given.; Each member is to select their own. subject to answer roll call for the; coming year. A small ad in .the Classified columns often puts pver a big deal. DRINK WATER With Meals 600D FOR STOMACH Water with meals heifw stomach juices, aids digestion. ~ If bloated with gas add a spoonful of Adlerlka. One dose cleans out poisons and wa.shes BOTH, upper and slower bowels.—Waller's Palace ! Drug Stores. Beware the Cough or Cold that Hahgi Oil Persistent coughs and eolds lead to terious trouble, 'Vou can ttop them novir I with Creomulaion, an emulsified creosote . that is pleasant to take. Creomulaioa is a new medical discovery with twofold ac* tion; it soothes'and heals the iaflamed] '^ membr.ines and inhibits germ growtit' ' . Of all known drugs, creosote Is recognized I >y high medical authorities u one of the greatest healing agenciesfbr per-' cistent roughs and colds and other formj of throat troubles. Creomalsioneonttina. ^. in addit ioi> to creosote, other healing de­ ments wliich soothe and faeal the infected < membranesand'stoptlieirritatieaandin- - flanunation, while the erisosote nie« on to; the-stomacb, is absorbed into the blood,. attacks the seat of the trouble and cheek* '. the growti of the germs. / (jeomulsion is guaranteed •atisftctory ; in the treatmient of persistent coughs and ', colds, bioncliial asthma, bronchitis and - other'forms of respiratory diseases, and IS excellent for building Hp the^nKem after colds or flu. Honey refunded if any • cou;^ or c old, no matter of bowlongrtand- inK.isnotrelievedaftertakingaeeordlnic <- todirections, Askyourdniggist (Adv.) . They've Stood the Test of Tlm« established 1906 Wiiriams MoAument Works 301 So. Wash. loia^

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