Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on December 6, 1927 · Page 4
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 4

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Tuesday, December 6, 1927
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PAGE FOUR r \ 'it •••J ••• TaS lOIA'DAILYlREGistER. TUESDAY EVENING, DECEMBER 6. 1&27. , : ~ '~ < WHY MOtHE^GET GRAY. tiAlLYREGISTER ckAB. F. SCOTT Bnteijed i»t! t])e_I(da .FMtofAo* M J • TetapbOfl* .L. .^.....i 1* (Private Branch Esctaaiisa OonneeUoi: .1 A }l -D «pertniM >t>). ^ \ SUBSCRIPTION tIATBS i Br C4mer in loU. OaH aty, iJlHkTpa • -1_ , and •Baaaett. _ - . .One Week ; ;M OenU One MooUi L i, 70 C«U One TeorU...... i.lT.M i / ; BY MAIL. I Outalde Allen County One Tear g .OO filx Months : n .80 - Threej Months ILBO ! . In Allen County • • One Tear MOO BlXi Months .'. IJ .O0 Three I Months ILBB ~Ona Month |.; « .60c "Offlolal Paper City of lola. ^ Official Paper City or^aaett. Official Paper Allen Cbunty. N^tU>nal Ed(torl,al Aaaoclatlon. . Kankaa Pitesa Aaaoclatlon. - The!Kanaaa Dally League. Audit Bureau pf. Circulation. Preaa Conpreaa of the Werif Inland DanyPreaa Aaaoclatlon. MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS.^ The!Register carries the Aasoclated Press report by special leased -wire; Thfi Associated Press Is exclusively en- ^lUi^d to the use tor republfcatlon of all npws dispatches credited'to It or not otherwise credited In 'this paper, and also the'local news published herein. All rights or republication of ape- clnl dispatches' herein are also re- aerved; Bike Thought for Today ' A friend lovcth at all times, and , a brother is bom for adversity.— • Prov. :i7:'l7., • ' ^ : , THOSK QFEER IL.J'S. Mr. Halden'an-Jullus complains of the "blarin- trumpets and bfas- itiR publicity' rliich 'greeted* tbe coi^liunioni^tc 'narriage in his faiiiiiy. \j'qll. wli |3 biarcd the trumpets ized tbe publicity? iage of a boy of twenty flcighteen Is not so un- 'would have attracted )cal: attention, ev^n minister from Kansas •and \\''lio bl Th6: man and a girl t iiRual that ft more- tlian ithough ^City. ^as cjil'led in to perform the ceremony. |^"obody outside the re- fliccirvt^famitibs needs hare known - that it wai any other 'than .the usual mrfrrlage. It was the H.alde- nian-JullUKes whp took tbe air and broadcast the fact that it was to .be the very latest thing in mar- ;riages.' a companionate marriage. .• I ^ven then it would have been but tiiue-tlays wonder if, when the - i ine day.s were about up the Hal- (cmahr<}uliuses had not again tak- fia the air to deny that the bride was tlieir idojjted daughter (which Hhe. world didn't care whether she !was or not)' and to assert that she ? I was .their own daugliter, although ' l )orn ^otit of wedlock by some eight "or nine yeirs. So a hew lease ol life was gken to the nine days j;o8sipJ And now when the second iine days ire up comes again Mr. jHalderiian-JuIius, announcing that i Jie lied the other statements .he had made, that the bride is hot . Jils.own illegitimate (ihild nor'even Ills adjopted daughter, T)ut was horni in hojnorable wedlock into a miner 's family and taken into the ').Ialdetiian-JuUu8 household as I a !ihatteriOf X!hrlstiari charity. H It will be interesting to see . \yl"it. the n^xt' deliverance from . the Girard broadcasting station \yill be. Jleanwhllie the world Is . Kav^ijj a K >od illustratioo of what : happens to the moral nature of a . "man who J las dismissed God out of bis ; lifc^i Und has freed himself trbm dip j"tyranny" of social conventions. A- l ^nXD ROAD PROCRAX. Last August the chairman of the State Highway ComnaBsio;i made the following aiinouncement: yThe policy of the state highway commlaaloif for the next few years at least will be to encourage the construction of sand-day and gravel roads, 'or of flint gravel where that Is most available. In other words, we afe now ^oing to try to build highways with native ma-' terial as much as pofi8ibi;e. Kansas; can build good roads of native material, except of ^course In sections where the ti*afflc is so heavy as to demand pavement, for several years Ito come. Later, when grades are sktled. ^he traffic becomes heavier, and th^ state Is better off financ^Uy, vre can build hard sur­ faced-^oads as needed." That strikes US' as a very sensible progij^m and we believe jlf it is adhered to greater progress' will be made than If there Ip. insistence everywhere upon slab roads. There aife many ' counties in Kansas where sand-clay and gravel roads will be entirely satisfactory 1 for many years to come even along the line's of. the cross-state highways. Pawnee county is a fair example of what' can be done in that section where, on accoiint of the climate and,topography &s well as the moderate demands |of traffic, the more-^ costly type of road$ is not required, and where material for tbe less costly type is abundant The Lamed Chfonoscope. through a communication from Mr. T. C. Wilson, one of the county commissioners! notesithat during the past summer Pawnee county has built five mi|es of good gravel ro'ad at a cost of fl.OOO a mile. This county has completed two all-weather roads across the county easfahd west and in another year or two will have two north and south, besides having built a good many miles of collateral roads. That is making progress. And If 'or when the time^ comes, as the Chairman of the State Commission suggests, when the people feel they can afford it or when hearvier (traffic demands it. the rokds now feuilt will constitute a perfect base for more durable construction. ' • As the Register has previously suggested, while the present .road law might wisely i>e amended ; in some particulairs, yet under 'the law as iit stands a great deal can be accomplished toward liftihg Kansas out of the mud if the State Highway . Commission and the' boards of county commissioners throughout the- State can be brought to work together in cooperative harmony along the linet of -the prdgram laid down in the paragraph I above quoted. AB ^inj QUESTIO.WIHE.S. Some three years ago the Secretary of th ( lola Chamber of Commerce sen out a questionnaire to sixty' people enclosing a self-addressed St imped envelope for re- He got back just si.x replies. 59 to whom the letters ply. The other were sent weeks ago the"city sent but questionnaires to 100 people jkept the stamps. A few one of the pasjtors of ; r. Some) industrious space writer _ lias juJBt d,iscovered that when J'residcnt llincoln entered . Rlch- tiiond follow .ing its capture by'the ijnion troo;is behuhted up the liouse of G«n. George Pickett, who '• Ipd thej .fam JUS Confederate charge at Getfysbirg, and when met at the dodr b' Mrs. .Pickett with a babe,lb,her arms. Introduced him'-self ps "M). Lincoln," kissed the ttahyiand t61d its mother to "tell George PicI ett that I forgive him for the; saks of the child and'its - hrighl-eyed niother.*' The story Is •Ai very; old one. having been told lij a book : T ! ;. Pickett v^rote and pji^jlished tl : i .v years ago entitled ;-"^ckett and Hi Men," a copy oi whidi may i>e i.nnrf in the Itegis: tcr's library by anybody 'who cares i« look at it Rather a joke on tiie ; did Reliablb A P. to be taken In . by an ancient taie out of a history book! T "Hunian nt^ture, ^ you may have oljservcd. iHla so to'speak curious i/Siiig.-- In Ihe.jiiatler of paying, of.not Jjayinc debts, for Instance, riiivo yx)u ever noticed that the only man who gels mad because US' is •••dunned,'; Is the ^ man who d '^csn 'fyintend jta pay his debt If : h^ can get out \QI it, and is trying \ l« frog iip a grievance agaHist his cScditor'iJs an excuse for not pay-^ ' Wg him? Trying tb substitute a n^ad ppeil for % check I i An honest _ iiian niay be grieved when he is af ked (o pay a bill; byl*- he' will I)f grieved because he didn't pky Itt ; w-fthojit being asked, not because : hij was asked. ' iXew York City has Just starred : work on a 160,000,000 bridge across thi Hudson.It is horridly expensive to be a. big city; and growing •JjiTf^er.' ' . ' --. enclosing self-addressed stampec envelopes and. got back 28 replies. . The other 72 kept th^ the stamp^. i _ Such.experiences are not Imcom- mon, but they betray a deplorable lack of the sense of courtesy, to say nothing about the lack of a fin^ edge .of honesty. •'Every respectful Ifetter, bearing evidence of having been written In good 'faith. Is entitled to reply if a reply Is asked for or is implied. The very" first lesson every good' business man learns is to answer every letter he gets that directly (V JnHeientlall^ esilb for a reply. The obligation • becomes imperative, of course, from every standpoint pit ethics and courtesy, when a Stamped and self-addressed envelope is ei^losed. But suppose I don't want to answer the man's questions?" it may be objected, i Verj- well, yoii don't have to. 'Vou can simply write, across the face of the sheet: "I don't care tb answer" and sign your name and seiid it back in the {enclosed envelope.' In that casd you have paid the:man who wrote the letter the courtesy of acknowledging the receipt of it—and you have not kept his stamp! Number 1 . (Continued from Page One) land laws, by "a! firm adherence to our rights andi a scmpulous respect for the sovereignty of Mexico," would'be solved without impairment of frieiidiy feeling. While the PrejSidenfs adherence to his former policy regarding ag-. riculture did not come as a surprise, it was noticeable because neither political repercussions Uor his summer in the West seemed to have affected his viewpoint. , Wants Sound Farm Aid. Any: sound and workable proposal ;to help the farmer! he said, would' have his eirnest 1 support but he laid i down the principle that it should aim to assist tbe farmer "to work out his own salr vation. socially and economically. Taking the Iposition that the farmer already has been assisted by ^ reduction' of federal taxes ^nd that agriculture was showing signs of improving; Mr. Coolidge said: fit is useieijs to-propose a temporary e'xpejdient. What is needed is permanency and stability. Government price fixing is known to be unsound and bound to, result in disaster. A government subsidy would work out in the same way. • • » • "Price I fixing add sutisijly will both increase the surplus. Instead of diminishing it. Putting the government Idireictly into business is merely a combination of subsidy and price- fixing aggravated by political pressure. , "These expedients would lead logically to telling the farmer by law what and how much he should plant and where he sh mid plant it. and what'and how much he should sell and where lie should sell U. ] '. Reduce,Crop Surplus. "Tlie most effective • {means of dealing wiUi surplus cijops is to reduce the surplus a'creap. While this can not be done, by the individual farmer, it can be done, through the organizations already in existence, through the information published by the Defpartm'ent of Agriculture, and especially l,hroBgh bonks and others who supply credit refusing to finance an acreage manifestly too large. "}f. ,18 impossible' to provide by li^w for an aissureil success and prosperity for all those who engage in farming. If acreage becomes over extended, tlie Government can not assume responsibility for it. The government can. however, assist co-operative associations and other organizations in orderly niark^ing and handling a surplus clearly due to weaihyr and seasonal conditions, in order to save the producer from preventable loss. -Many .Moves .\ecessarj-. '"While it is probably impossible to secure this result at a .single step, and much will have to be worked oUt by trial and rejection, a beginning could be made by setting up' a Federal board or commission of. able and experienced men in marketing, granting equal advantages under this hoanl lo the various agricultural commoilitics and sections of the country, giving encouragement to the co -aperative movement in agriculture, and providing a revolving loan fund at a moderate rate of interest lor .the necessary financing. Such leKis- iation would lay > tbe foundation for a permanent solution of tbe surplus problem." .' Any attempt to revise law.s affecting the federal revenues, Mr. Coolidge declared, should bo approached with a desire fb sustain the national budget. Significant admonition was given Congress that ';thc duty for framing a tax bill was peculiarly its own and that it should guanl against "special interests, (oo often selfish, always uufnformed of the national ineeds as a whole. ^ with hired agents using their propoi ^cd benieficlaries as engines of propaganda." Moderate Army and >'avy. Being a nation which, relies upon Its ability to maintain peace by fair dealiig and good wjll rather than by i|orce, the President advocated the;maintenance of a modrr- ate army and navy. He added* however, the need for considerable naval expansion had been demonstrated^ some time ago and that in rounding out its navy, the United States would not be moved by failure of the Geneva armament conference. He said the IJnited States is "ready and willing to continue the preparatory investigations tm tbe general subjectj of limitation of armaihents which have been started under the aiispices of tivc League of Nations."', "Every one knew,"Mr. Coolidge said, i "that had a three power agreement been reached It would have left us with the necessity of continuing our building, program. The failure to agree should not cauK<> us to build either more or less |han we otherwise should. "Any future treaty of. limitation will rail on us for more ships. We shol^^^l enter on no competition. Wo .ihould refrain from no needful program." The President declared himself in favor of a Gulf to .the Atlantic waterway, expressing the opinion that p route through the St Lawrene«; river would l>e cheaper and more- expeditious. While he favored proposals for prompting lieace throughout the worl(j. Mr. Coolidge declared that the United States should continue to promote peace by example and "forttfy it by such international covetjants against.;war as 'we are permitted under our Constitution t-») nifjke." ^ Paulen Approves Coo1idge*s Message Topeka. Dec. 6. (AP)—President Coolijige's message in general and his stand on flood control in par- tlculuT met with the "hearty approval" of Governor Paulen, the chief.c:(eciitive of Kansas declared today^ , ' In ^ formal statement. Governor Paulen said: "Tlie President's message meet6 with 'my hearty, approval, particularly ;in) one item, •when ha says: 'People enjoying the benefits of land :• reclaimed by . government (likes:should bear partial although lighter burden of its expense.'" •> ; '* •> lOLA DAILY ABSTRACT * C* Issued from office of I0I4 <f •> Abstract Company fl" •:• • , * • > « • « December 5, 1927. Josephine Parker, «t al. to Henry C. Thurman and Lydia F. Thurman lot 6. "block 13, town df Petrolla, |L. Allen Coulfty to .Mllford 0. Langley, lots 9. 10 and- 12,. block 2, Moore's First Add. City of lola, 13.15. —Telephone your Classified Adi to«18. IX THE.DAY 'S XEW.S. The man iwho faces the colossal task of estimating how much money will, be required to keep Uncle Sam 's affairs in good running order during the coming yqar Is Geii^. Herbert .M. l^rd. Director of the Budget who today celebrates his, 68th birthday anniversary- Gen, Lord has held this position since 1922,, when he. sitcceeded • Charles G. Dkwes, •*ho is now'vlce-presi- dek.of the United States. He ds a native of Rockland, -ftlaine. and spent most of his early career In active newspaper'work. At the time of the Spanish war he entered the United States militafy set- vice,' In time he became finance o^icer of the Army after having served, several years as assistant toMaJ." Gen. Goieth&ls,. who held [hat post As chief of finance, of the VWar Department he displayed ubitities -which led to' hi* election 1 or \t's i»rc-s nr iic.ii.Ion." CENTRAL AVENUE . (Verena Churchill.) Nov. 29.—Mrs. Ed Nordt and children, visited Thursday afternoon with Sfra. Henry Nordt . ' Mr;i and. Mrs. Collison spent Thanksgiving with their daughter, Mrs, Frank Sievers and family; November report for Central Avenue school: Boys enrolled. 15, girls 6. total 21; average dally attendance: boys 14 plus, girls 13 plus, total 20 plus; cases of tardiness 1; neither ^bsent nor tardy, 16; visitors 4. Pupils on the honor roll: Grace Creuise, Junior Gerke'n, Annabel Thomas, Robert Wing, John Hottenstein, Alma Gerken, Eugene Mueller, Hazel Creuise, Alvis Churchill, Edward Thotnaa, Jacki Wing.-Chester Daniels, Lewis Hottenstein. Lewis Gerken, 11a Buchanan, Berton Hnss, Wilfre^ Hnss, Anne Elizabeth Rinkei;. Highest points were won by Alvis Churchill With; 173. ; Coy Elggars and P. F. Brooks called on Mr. Huss Sunday morning. • . ' Mr. and Mrs. John Franklin and J. N>jtfr. and Mrs. Paul Lassman and Pauline. Mr. and Mrs: Art Ralsh and Bern ice spent Wednesday jevenlng with Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Thomas. Edward and Annabel. Mr. and Mrs. Middendorf visited ElmerMonday evening with .Mr. and Mrs. Ed Gerken and children. Miss Evelyn Thomas spent Sunday with. Anna Mary Knox. Mr.: and Mrs. Vernie Wing and little son. Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Haskin visited Sunaay .evening with Mr. and -Mrs. Guy Wing and children. Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Collison, Mr. and Mris. Oren Collison, jr., .Mr. and Mrs. Oren Collison. sr.; visited Thursday evening with Mr. and Mrs. Ben Collison and family. George Moody visited Thursday morning with Air: and Mrs. Eggars and family. Mr. and Mrs. John Croisant and family spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Croisant of Humboldt. ( Paul Hottenstein . vi.-.ited Margaret and Helen Nordt Tuesday morning. Relbert Berton and Wilfred Huss visited Saturday evening with Wayne Churches. Mr. and Mrs. Ed Xordt and children visited Thursday evening with Mr. and Mrs. Charley Beeman and family. Mr. and Mrs. Kennelli Sharpe and children. Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Sharpe and children. Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Sharpe sprent Wednesday with Mr. and Mrs, Hoepker and little datighter. Mr. and Mrs. John Franklin and J. N., spent Sunday with Mr. and I Mrs. Paul Lassman and Pauline. Mrs. Raish spent Friday with Mrs. Blanche Carl.' There will be. a pie supper at Jeddo church December 9. Every- 9ne is welcome. Rev. and ^Mrs. A. V. Howland and daughter, Hope, of Chanute, were callers at- the Huss home Sunday evening. - Mrs. Hottenstein and boys visited Mrs. Boone Friday evening. Gale Strunk called on Johu Thomposn Saturday evening. Mrs. Churches and Faye and Mrs; (^hurchill visited' Mrs. Baker Tuesday afternoon. { Verii Peterson ground corn for Mr. I KHOX Wednesday. M^s' Lavesa Croisant spent Thanksgiving with home folks. Mr.^mbert has reiited a farm five 1 miles north of Chanute for the following year. M)|s. HottAistein called on Mrs. Ed ijlordt Monday evening. Mi[8. Eggars and Mrs. Hottenstein) called on Mrs. Boone Sunday afternoon. Mij. and Mrs. Elmer Thomas and children visited Wednesday evening with Mr. and Mrs. Guy Wing and phildren. 'Mr. and Mrs. Paul Lassman and Pauline' visited Tuesday evening with|Mr. and Mrs. Ed Gerken, Lewis and'Alma. Mrs. Peterson and Vern attended a sale near -Elsniore Satiifday. Mrs. Eggars and family, Hugh and George Moody visited Thursday afternoon with Mrs. Hottenstein and family. Miss Edna Lash visited Friday evening with Mrs. Baptist. Mrs: Charley Beeman visited Mrs. Roebl Monday afternoon. Mrs. Churches and Wayne called at Lambert's Sunday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. J, W. Sharpe. Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Shfrfp and children, Mr. ,and iMrs. Hoepicer and little! daughter spent Friday, with Mr. And Mrs. Kenneth Sharpe and children. Mr and Mrs. J. W. Thomas and Miss Bertha Clemens spent Sunday evening at the Huss home. Mr and Mrs. John Franklin and J. N. Mr. and Mrs. Emery N'oble of Efle spent Thanksgiving with Mr. and Mrs. F. S. Franklin. Paul Hottenstein visited school Monday. Mr^. Lsmbert, Lillian, and H^nry spent Sunday afternooii with Mr.s. Seldel «ind famil.v. Mrs. 'Carl Cation called on .Mrs. k David Cation Monday morning. Mrj and Mrs. R. N. Daniels and \ famll>r visited Thursday afternoon Wniier Dalnjifig^nd CrMnPto^ 1917 REPORT ^JTrtH Butter UTESTtREPOnT[QrncuL] PROriT Differanc* oFBuUartnd faedooat B)-UC VAL1.EY cnCAMeWV INSTnUTK Another .!;ood year is ahead for the men wlio straddle ini/k stools. Xo'branch of ajrritultiiie has shown steadier, nation-wide i»roIit.s than (lair.viug, reports a duiry authority, and , practically evei-y indication points towards the fame continuous pros;)erity during; li)->S. Since the depression, the conibined relative purchasing power of the hutter dollar, the hoj; dollar and the iipultry dollar has usualf>: av- erasfd well above pre-war I'i.^ures. dairy induistry. especially in 'pro- ressive dairying districts,, are reflected in constantly in.? profits' wherever the methods are followed. Pro*: per cow is. increasing. Tliis increase has'been most'notic'eible in areas-, where better-feeding ods hiive ieplaced the old. method of feeding every cow I..owered feed cost per 100 fbs. pf milk produced and in many instances, increased producti4n has followed the introduction of XhH which grow-. better uctibu meth- cbstly ilike. This means that ,a unit of .dairy simple plan of weighing out each farm.products has had greater purchasing ix-wor siii'-o the war than tlio same amount of Glairy preilucts had before the AVorUl W'v.v. lii cow's daily, grain ration.and weigh-' ing each cow's daily milk >ield in order to feed according to the individual coiw's production. Then, other words dairying ha.s bee.ji jiist | too. balanced production through^ about the mohl profitable l><a!K-ii j out the year has helpetl stafbilizu of a:;ricuit;irc since the war an'l | jiroCits. So have improved sanita- proinises to continue so <Uiring|iion methods, increased'production 192S. Changes have taken plaee in the of sweet cream in summer, better dairy >sires. etc. famil.v. of Lallarpe. Mr., and .Mr.s. .lay Frazelle and family of'.lola. Sir. and '.Mrs. Harold Butts; and famil.v, air. 'Pownsend. .Mr. ' and .Mrs. Homer Lash and- family.. Miss Lcona Baker of lola, ;uid .MiBs,'Beu- lah Di.\oM. . ..Vern Peterson ground corn for Charlie Churchill and Will Lambert .Monday. i .Miss Lillian I^anibert spent the vyeek-end with home folks. /'Mrs. Hottenstein called on ^Mrs. John Franklin Monday aftern.oon. Mr. and -Mrs. Klmer ThoniaS and children spent Thanksgiving "Avith her niother, .Mrs.- Wiklund'and family. , . . .Mrs. Kenneth Sharpe and children .spent Saturday with Mrs, Ed Xr)rdt and children. Mr. and Mrs.. Herbert Hus-s have .rented a' farm southwest, of .Chanute for the following year. Mrs. Baker visited Thursciay'aft- i crnoon with .Mrs. t,'iii"'<-iies: Mr. and .Mrs. peaver visited iSun- day afternoon with .Mr. and ;Mrs. Fred Danie!^ and famil.v. Mr. and .Mr.i. Wm. Linvilit^ and Krnest .spent, Thursday alteri'ioon with Mr. and Mrs. Hiiss and .s»ns. Mr. Kggar.s arid Hugh M(jody called .Mr. Cliurches Sunday afternoon. • Mr. and .Mrs. jolin Franklin',«nd J. .v.. were .Sunday sui)per gnj^Sts .of Mr. and .Afrs. .Art iJaisU .and Bernice. Mr. and -Mrs. Ki\ .Vordi and ii-.hil- dren-scent Sunday at the par^ji'tal Bee.manliOme. , * Mr. and Mrs.. Eiherton of -lola visited Monday ^evening with i.Mr. and. .Jlrs. Chnrclies and I>oys. • .Mr. and .Mrs. .-Irt Kaish and Bernice viiiited Tuesday evening at Elmer 'Thomas'.";. ' ' Mr."*. Guy Wing and .Margih'et, Jlrs. I.,ewis. Haskin and ."Sirs. Lawrence Haskin visited Monday avier- nbon with Mrs.'Fred' Sailer's, i Miss Pearl Da'riiels sp^nt Thursday evening with Mr. and -Mr.s.; R. X. Daniels and famil.v. : S , ]\lr. anil .Mrs. Walter Briiikman planned and carried out a surprise on Miss Olinda Brinkman Sunday evening at their home, it being her 1 twenty-tirsi; birthday. Thiv-foTlow- ing enjoying the evening were: Mr. and Mrs. Brinkman and family, Mr. an4 Mrs. Frank Brinkman, .Mr. and .Mrs. Albert Lassman. Vern and I-:tliel Peterson. .Miss Lelia Wilson,, .Martha.- Elizabeth, and Martini Bulk. Opal. Rufus and Harold Bauer, Miss Lavera Ciijisant -and y\r. and -Mrs. Walter Brinkman. .Mrs. Ina Hanson and Mrs. Hawley very pleasantly entertained the following families at their home. Thursday evening: Mr.'and. .Mrs. Oren Hough, Mr., and Jlrs.' Fred ChurcMill. Fred Shirley and .Mae. Mr. and .Mrs. Charles Churchill. Verenaand Alvis, Mr. and Mrs.. . Lee Chick^. Florente, Frances, Dorothy an (V Donald; Mr» and Mi^s. Vernon Ostrander and .Mary ^Ivelyn and Miss Ethel Peterson. •About twenty-eight relatives of .Mr. and .Mi-s. Ed Gerken surprised them Friday evening, it being their! wedding, ajiuivers'ary a .few days before. Miss; Ethel Peterson called on, .Mrs. Churches Thursday crtning. CREAM FOR CATARRH OPENS UP NOSTRILS Tells How To Get-QuTck Relief from Head-Colds! It's-Splendid I In one minute your clogged no .8trils will open, tlie air passage.s of your ' head .will clear and you can breathlk freely. Xo more hawking, Snuffling.^ htawin^'. lip-.tdHclte. dryni'S.-i._ Xo struggling fur hrc.itli at night j'your cold or ciitarrli \vill IM - gone. 11 ' Get a simill l>ott!c of Ei.v'a Cir ^am Balm froin yhnr liniggist'now. Apply a "little of 61 is fragrant, antiseptic, Iiealinjr cream in 'voiir nortril3,| _It -. penetrates tlirouL'li every air passage of'llie lieail. sootlies the. inilamed or • itwollen niiic-oii:; iieaubrHiie and relief comes iiisti'iitly. It'.'' jiisf Itiie. t.on't stay 3tUlT«Kl-up " \vitli A rokl iir nasty catarrh—Relief comes'SO quiekl.v. txs it nottrikhes your, body - If yoar appetite, is not k^n y6a owe it to yourself to lake S,S.S. ^vgnlarly before eacfa meaL It will give you; a good appetite. In these days of fast competition, only full-blooded, lobqf&t healthy people can teep to the frgnti ;and success comes to those 'TOo'iliave the isnap, vigqr and magnetifan tfakt igo vritits wh(^e- some, healthy! life. • Don't despai* tccan'se others forge ahead of .you. Start right now :tb regain-the health whfch will help you progress. A hearty appetite will restore your energy, build you up and give you "pep;" Thouiiands have bcncw'.cd theta- selves and kept their bodies in good repair by occasionally taking a course of S.S.S. It hdps Na -r ture build up sed corpttsdes and it improves the processes by which file body is nottrished. > S.S.S. is time tried and reliable. It is made from the roots of fresh herbs and plants and is prepared in a scientific way in a. modem laboratory. I S.S.S. is Isold at all good, (drug stores .in two sizes. "The Lirger size is more economicaL with Mr. and Mrs. Fred Daniels and family. , MrJ and Mrs. George Klotzbach and ijamlly-entertained tb^ follow-! ing families for dinner Sunday: Mr. and Mrs. Ora Townsend and M.VKKER.S OF UllAMTE Xu material is more enduring than the quality of granite we' use in designing markers for ; the family plot. The designs • and the lettering are cut deeip ; into the stone and will last practically f(jrever. Make known you r idea.-! for the memorial' you have in mind and we will execute your br.der in a way that * ' will be entirely s>atisfactory to you. i. CA MONIUMEM 301 SOUTtC g] lOLA^ KANS im$Mlli6T0W«fe

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