Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on January 10, 1933 · Page 4
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 4

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Tuesday, January 10, 1933
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A PAGEFOTF^ ' THE lOLA DAILY REGISTER, TXJESDAY EVENING, JANUARY 10. 1933. TOLA. KANSAS • CHAS* •JF..{SCpTT. •••i-- • IChtered^ >t the Tofai.' li&risa*,- Poitoffita H ' -; ; .Second Clou*Hatter. 'Telephone „„ ^^18 ;:(PriT»Ui Braoch Exdmpjce Conneciing AU ~ • . Ddpartmeiits.) SUBSCRIPTION RATES j::^ By Carrier in Ibu; Qas City, LaHvpe, i- • and Bastett One Week . i.U -li CenU On» Veai _ ; »7.80 \I- MAIL : Outtide Alleii County One Tear : Six Months „j_.._....l ^—. . Throo Uontlu ...J...; , ^ One Month it, the President offei%d to assume thfe -tekpotixXbimy himasif: • Ooagress could hardly refuse this offer, but it tied a string to its consent by providing that any plan the President itiight present must first be submit-', ted to Congi'ess and could not go into effect for sixty days, and not then if Congress took adverse action . President Hoover promptly did his part of the Job. He submitted a proposal to consplidate fifty-eight ~*5."5g i bureaus and commissions. The plan In Allen bounty One Vear —< i Bix.Montbn i Three Montha .:i ^' One Uon'tta ~._—.- _»l;50 ...60c .«3.00 ..$1.75 :.$i.oo 60c Member of—. Niitionnl Editorial At «nciatiOD. i' Audit Buxeaa s(. OiFOilMioD' Kiuisas rrou AuocitlioD. ; MEUBER ASSOCIATED PRESS The Ucgister carriea the ABBOClMed Prc.i« reiKirt by special leased wire. The A«so- ijntcd l»re«s is excluaivoly entitled to use fcr republioatiori, of all newa di.spatches :Qr.>dited to it or:not othenvise credited in paper, and aluo the loral new* pub- tish.Hl herein. All rights of republication of apccial di-spatches herein are ako reserved. : CHRIST FOR ALL-*Lt. FOR CHRIST ito >i «BTlia .M<»ln >tiB «antii-*«l».'l»: W» - ^ible ThoughtforlToday fTHE RICHEST FRUITAGE: The fruit of the| Spirit is love, peace, -joy, long suffering, gentleness, goodness, faith, meeknefe, temperance! agalnst| such there is no law.-^al. 5:22, 23. THE NEW GOVERNOR. • Kansas has' confidence fin Alfred SI . ' Landon who yeisterday became the 26th Governor of the State! For cfiiisiderably more than a year, including the primarj* and then the election campaign, he was continually in the public eye. He visited every county in the: State, several of them many times, and he was a visitor in practically every town and village. In all that time, with the white light beating on him, the people saw nothing in. his record or character that so much as excited their suspicion. He did not receive a unanimous, vote tq be sure, either at th# primary or in the election, but. those who voted iagainst him did .so' either out of personal or parly | preference for another man, not be- _ca_iise they did not like or trust Lan- dbn. Nothing in the nature of a Pfi.sonal attack was made upon him in either campaign, and his election \vas acquiesced in without a word of regret or compaint. The people trust him." • ^ . 'So he enters upon his administra- 'ti;on with the great asset of popiilar good will; The people want him to be a good Governor. They want his administration to be a success. There will be no factious or factional opposition to him or to his policies. Even in the Eegislature. which meets today and in which there is a larger Democratic representation than there has been in any Legislature I'dr more than a quarter of a cen- ' tury, it is believed partisanship will be in large measure laid aside and the welfare of the^State be made, the' chief consideration. But with- all these things in his favor Governor Landon yet faces trying times and difficult days. At Uic very outset he is confronted .\yith the patronage problem. Literally hundreds of men and wdmen ate besieging him for appointment to some official position. Many of these have rendered him great personal and political service and his natural inclination will be to "take care of them." But on the other hand there is his pledge to reduce State expenses- How is that to be kept and yet his frieiicls not be disappointed? • But the question of patronage is annoying rather than important. The real test of the new Governor will come in the shaping of the program of legislation which the people expect. What Sort of income tax law will be worked oiit to can? into effect the new amendment to the Con- .stifution? .What will.be done along tlie line of simplifying county government of ', wiping out. archaic towhship organizations, of consolidating schools, and of the other measures so long and widely discussed to which the people look for relief from the burden of taxation? It is by the record, it will make with respect to these' measures that the iiew^ administration will be judged. It is- a hard job that confronts Alfred M. Landon. the hardest he has ever undertaken in his life. It will |put to the test every strength ..he possesses of character, courage and capacity. Fortunate indeed for him and ic/r the State that he enters upon- it with all the people pulling for him, eager to help him. wishing him well. had, been carefully worked out over a period of years' and represented the final ccaicluslons of perhaps the greatest organizing genius this country has produced. And now a Democratic House of Representatives has vetoed It on no higher or better ground thaa that reforms in the government machinery should be left to thi incoming administration. Obviously Democratic leaders in Congress believe that much political credit is to be gained by the administration which puts this reform-inta effect, and they deliberately postpone for a year at least a measiu-e for which the people have been cjamoring for a quarter of a century, in order that they may gain partisan advantage. President-elect Roosevelt has asked Congress to give him the same authority which was given President Hoover to make consolidations, and eliminations, but realizing the handicap that was put ui^on Mr. Hoover lie is asicing that the veto power .•^hall not be retained by Congress. If Congress accedes to this request it will give further proof that it Is dominated by partisan motives in its consideration of a great public measure. Sometimes one is led almost to believe that Congress is more interested in politics than in patriotism. A JOLT TO TECHNOCEACY. And now we can sleep again.o' nights. OrJy a few days ago, you remember, a lot of college men, organized into a group calling itself Technocrats, told a shivering world that machines wore about to swallow up the. well known human race, that through the use of power production was to be increased until one man could do the work of a thousand and the other 999 would be thrown out of jobs and have no money with which 10 buy tho products turned out by machines. It was a terrible tale. But now comes another group of men. 150 leaders, in the fields of industry, economics, education and finance, and they say that uninterr rupted development of research, in- jvention and labor saving devices-as means of improving production and creating new needs and industries is the road out of the depression and toward a new prosperity. Tliat is the sort of talk we like to hear; "Bigger and Better"! That is the way we always have worked it here in this great country of ours, and that is the way it always must be worked. Down with Technocracy! H. Y. Club Enjoys Oyster Supper at HoB)» of Mr.-and-Mrs. Walter Thorman Saturday Evening. - THIS CURfOUS WORLD <ri\ THE WORST IS PASSED. Business Revlewii Saiy Times to Im- proyc in Coming; Year. Gothaml's New Mayor At Work New York, Jan. 6. lAP)—The first! week in the new year brought noj change in the general complexion of business and trade, but confidence is manifest in many quarters that 1933 wUl record a substantial; recovery from the depression, the | weekly tra'^de reviews Said today. "Business seems to be reheved."! asserted Bradstreefs. "that 1932 has become history; with the exception of those who feel that the old order is doomed ,entirely, everyone seems to feel that 1933 has been the worst phase of the battle against economic -adversity. Commodity prices, in spite of the: sharp decline during the last weeks of the old year, arc stUl above the lows of the year'. The drop in the past year was 15.9 per cent again.st 21 per cent in each of the preceding years. "The cbmbined index of business shows a isimilai- growing resistance with the passing year of depression. Failures have shown a much better record at! the end of the year than they did ifor the previous year. "Among other series that hold their own Over the low point of the year are carloadings, automobile production, cotton cohsumption. bituminous coal production, bond prices, good stocks and bank deposits." Dun's said: "Resumption of bu.si- ness following the year-end recession is gaining momentum. In some directions it is the impression that moderate progress will. be in evidence during the first quarter, with [a more definite forward., movement toward the close of the period." Another blow has been struck at personal liberty, and the attack comes from a quarter least expected. The beer bill, passed by- the House of Representatives and pending in the Senate, delivers a crushing blow at home-brew. The bill declares tihat every maker of beer is to. be considered a brewer and - compelled to pay a license fee of $1,000. The House was ui-gcd to discriminate between brewing for personal use and brewing for public sale, but it ruthlessly declined. He who brews under this bill if it Ijecomes a law, is a brewer whatever he does with his brew, and must pay a tyrannous government $1,000 for the privilege of stewiiig his own malt for his own drink. The country needs the money and the' commercial brewers need the business. Thus personal liberty is done to death in the house of its friends. There seems to be no limit to the iconoclastic audacity of Mustapha Kemal. the ruler of Turkey. Rrst he commanded the Turkish wbmen to unveil their faces". Then he or- dercti the Turkish men. to discard the fez and wear hats. And now he has lem something, like that. Doubtless, he has changed the name of the Mos- God. from Allah to Landi. or some reason, but lie lias not as j'et told the world what it is. The Millers National Federation is out in a statement declaring that the j Roosevelt domestic allotment plan which Congress seems about to pass, is -really a sales tax that I REFORM AGAH* DEFEATED. For twenty-five years students of i.our government who have sought ; means of reducing expenses hiave recommended the consolidation ^ of : Federal bureaus as tfie most promising method. Herbert Hoover began' •the study of the problem when he was first made Secretary of: Commerce 13 years ago: It was a problem with which he was peculiarly fitted to cope i because organization iwith a view td efficiency, antl econ: omy. has been the major work of his i lifeV When hei|became President he j urged this reform upon Congress. ; When CongreM failed to uiidertake will cost every man, woman and child in the county $10 apiece a yeai^, a grand total of $1,230,000,000, Proponents of the plan insist that it wjill help the farmers' without hurting any body else, tl looks as if somebody were' due for a disap- piiniment. I In Bombay last Sunday a child plajing in the street batted a cricket ball and by accident it struck a Pa- than. (member of the Afghan tribe). Tho Pa than scolded the playing children, a Hindu watchman took it uip, and in the ensuing riot two persans were killed and twenty-six injuted. And ^ndia has been "civilized" for threej thousand years! • <• Items trma The Register of • January 10, li908 •> •:• •;• • •> • « • •> •:• •:• • • • 25 YEARS AGO The first Sunday, night show i which has been given at the Grand for some time will be presented next Sunday evening by the Grand Theatre stock company. Eight colored men were taken into custody yesterday for hunting on the farm, of C. A. Fronk, northwest of lola. without permission. WHAT CONGRESS IS DOING Mayor John Patrick O'Brien of New York City is shown at his desk in city hall shortly after he was inaugui-ated to fill the unex­ pired iterrii of Mayor James J. Walker, who resigned. Anthropology is primitive peoples. the ' study of Miss Helen McKinney was at home to a number of sthall friends last evening from 8 until 10 o'clock. Misses Ruth and Mary McKinney served delicious confections and cakes and the guests participated in games. Those present were: Madge Reilly. Ella Vezie. Dorothy Kelley,' Lucile Copeland, dretchen Ziegler, Nina Wheeler. "Vera Olmstead. Delia ^ Reilly, Ruth Chancellor, Cleone Stebbins and Prances Munson. , LAHARPE. Jan. 10.—Miss Katherine Hammel. Kansas City. Mo., i spent th^ week-end with her moth- | er, Mrs. bema Hammel and grand- ; mother. Mrs. Stout. j Mr. and Mrs. John Harris and son. Warren. Mr. and ;Mrs. Ray Harris aiid family. Blue Mound .j vis- i ited Sunday evening Willi Mr. and I Mrs. C. T- Harris. I Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Hoke. Chanute. and Mr. and Mrs. Sene Smith visited Sunday afternoon with Mr. and Mrs. I. E. Hoke and family. Mr. and Mrs. P. A. Cookscy returned Sunday evening to their home in LeRoy after spending the week-end with Mr: and Mrs. Herbert Martin, i Mrs. Mary Lahar. who has been in LeRoy during the holidays, remained. Mr. and Mrs. Lowell. Baurnunk • and family and J. T. Tredway were , dinner guests Sunday of Mr. and : [•Mrs. Guy Tredway.. Miidred. Card of Thanks. —We thank you one and all for | words of syihpathy and kind i deeds 1 during the sad hours of the sickness j and death of our dear son. Floyd , Richard, also for the beautiful : flowers.-Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Denton., Miss Doris Beard. Erie, was an all ; night guest Saturday of Miss lone , Smith and visited other relatives and friends over the week-end. Mr. lahd Mrs. Howard Wade and : daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Dewitt Hen- i der -soni. and Mr. and Mrs. Roy Love ; and family spent Sunday with Mrs. i Dora Wade. ^ Mrs. Emma Owens accompanied Clyde Owens and Miss Martha Bulk. Humboldt, to Hiattville Sunday to j i visit Mr. Owens's father. W. E. i Owens and family. George Moore. Parsons, spent the , week-end with his parents. Mr. and • Mrs. J. C. Moore and other relatives. Mrs. D. D. Cole returned Satur- ; day from Kansas City where she j has been visiting her daughter, Mrs. [ ^ E. W. Willman the past two months.!; for an indefinite visit with her;: daughter. Mrs. Leoria Morrison here.; Miss Uvon Stephens and Kenneth ] Stephens spent Sunday afternoon i with Miss Doris Clark. Omer Tm-ner returned Saturday' night from a business trip to Bai-- tlesville, Okla. THE S7MK-£y£D /=LV HAS EYES'0»>4 THE ENDS' OF LONS EXTENSIONS FROVk THE-SIDES' OF. THE :HEAD. THE L.-MtGEST of all known locn.sts i.s found In Africa. A spec-.; inipn of tlii.S| moii.se-tatcliliii: insect reposes in the British Musiunr of Natural History at Soulli KensinKtou, and is preserved just aH- it <-anie I'loni .^fi-ita, Willi a large'mouse in its grip. Large spiders,' beetles and other uL -^euis aI.«o fall before the auaoks of the giant; locust. NE.\T: For what partiiular purpose: does the Ksklmo use MO1«- vcrinc fur? Sketches From The —Capital— By Congres.sman' U. S. Guycr TTilK nia.ii who hides behind a wonuin's petticoat nowadays nuist have :in awfully lone.somA 'riii-y'rc lallunK of cqulppiii); ~. .xUatinK; rinks with thileil ico.^ AVhat could be more iippi'opri-; ate fhim black and blue'.' ^ * * « '' -A. bill ha.s been introduced iri Mrs. Anna j; Morrison and daughter, Mrs. Grace Lofland, will move to the Morrison farm, southeast of the city in the near future. A daughter was born this morning to Mr. and Mrs. Joe Mattox. of 515 Sojith Fourth, street. Mont Palmer, of the Ramsay store, is now located in his new home on East Jackson street. Emporia, Kas.—Chief of PoUce Roy Clay and Tom Fleming shot pigeons out of the city hall belfry. What passersby didn't pick, up. City Clerk E. T. Mendel retrieved. Queenie, bird dog attached to the police force, wagged her tail and a good time was enjoyed by all. To <lay—Senate: First deficiency bill comes up for debate. . Manufacturers committee continues relief hearings. Judiciary subcommittee resumes hearings on Black five-day week bill. Interstate commerce committee considers routine business. House: Continues debate on the farm bill. Monday—Senate: Debated Glass .banking reform bill briefly. Senator Borah . iR.. Idaho) and Senator Johnson (R., Cal.i cla.shed in war debt debate: Judiciary committee reported favorably on prohibition repeal resolution- Large contributors to - National Economy League named before joint committee on veterans affairs. Treasury-post office department supply bill, national economy liro- posalsand first deficiency bill reported favorably by appropriaiioiis committee. . Reconstruction corporation officials heard by manufacturers committee studying relief bills. House: i Adjourned out ofj respect to two deceased members. FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS . . . Freckles Is Curious! By BLOSSER lAVIKlG-WO ATTEMTIOKJ TO "7ME ' ItJcrDEMT OF A STOAMGEB TPVIN5 TO SEE HIM, UNCLE" HABCy TAkTES FI3ECU:LES . OW BOARP " 'SEtKCERF' yoOR R00M=C0WE OM;..I HAVE A NICE ROOM SET ASIDE FOC VOJ.' "Buy American." Under the "Buy American" sloRan • the ppopli- are discoverln;,' thai at Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Moore and the bollom pi the idou is Uie -old George drove to Erie Sunday to i-American Sy.stem" of Henry Clay; "l> ihoie In the attic, visit friends and relatives. that the only wav "Buy Aniorica'n" . • * • ^ Heber Ransom is ill at his homo will perform jusl at this lime i.s with intestinal flu and unable to be j through a prohibitive tarid. Thev. at his work at McDonald's store.; with William Randolph Hearst, are Mrs. Raasom has influenza also. demanding Congress to enact em- Harold Colvin. foi-merly of La- ; bargo tariffs. They contend that . Harpe. and friend, who have been the Smoot-Hawlcy tariff is utterly • . , ill Texas, were in town Calling on inadequate. Both arc right.—right ron ^io^s to croate a super cabinet friends on their way to Carthage, i by reason of the depreciated curren- Kivo the president and Con> Mo. • Icies and cheap labor of our foreign ^Jrpss: a<lvi<-e. Rut how to makii Mr. and Mrs. Morris Paddock and . neighbors. Lee. lola, Mr. and Mrs. Wiley Skin-I ^ Tokvo correspondent savs: ner. and Mrs. Roach spent Suiiday -xhanks to currency depreciation with Mr. and Mrs. Frank Ashley exiDort^ of almost everv/kind are ex- and Mr, and Mrs. Leo Ashley and ; panning-, japanis unfavorable trade family. balance ha .s disappeared. This voice Mr. and.Mrs. Jim Van Dam and , {J.Q ^ j^p^, savs .this .situation has family. LaCygne. Kas.. spent Sun- ..gi^.p,, ^j.^, japarie .se' people reason day with Mrs. Van Dam s parents, relax and enjOv the festive sea- Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Fulkerson and-, .son." Tnis is due to two cause.s— them take it is the question. I * * • Lainbastin); the V'liitwX Slates iiKiiiii. George Bcrnanl; Sliaw. the playwrisht, .says he^ hn.< driinpa the per <'V"t:- .American as S)!» per cent UUoI, iiiKl still "they jusl adore nic'."^ How ^atteriii); to nernard, i(^ -lu"'-. rifiht in both rcspectn. • * • • . The chairman of 'the Ho.us?> family. ' ^ cheap labor anci deoreciated curren- ' Mr. and Mrs. Dennis Diizan. Mo-: Today whole industries' are ^ ran, visited Sunday at the home of Qygj.^yl,(,jj ,-ie(j as in the case of min-' committee on the disposition oi Mr. and Mns. Ace Duzan. | iature electric bulb indu.stries The -"seless executive papers .says hi* be' -abolished h harm. Judg- fate of the Wickei- _ ^u. 'here must be somft Monday. . _ workmen cannot compete with men: othr>r way of Rettinp; rid of theni. Mr. and Mrs. M. C. Brown. lola. -^^.jjo live cn a handful of rice a day '•• (''"I'.vriijht. .i;>:i3. .VK.v .s .-rvlcc. im;.^, were in town on business Monday j,^ ^ of depreciated currency. \' ' . • : . . morning. _ . """.-•"^^""''"V,- . i iature electric bulb indu.stries. The '"seless executive p: Ernest Bolby. Humboldt, was m , counirv is flooded with Japanese: <'onimit tee could town on busmess Monday evening, i bulbs and flashliehts. inferior to our wltli'out doin.c; much George McDonald, who has been • standard goods." the people are in?? from the fi ill, was able to be back to his work ; both deceived and cheated Our sham report, tl TODAY'S ThOUGpT ' By Grenville Kleiser' ' _••« /THE REMEDY for yOur broken * resolutions is to tnake them again and again, each tirne stronger and i i more hisistent. Set them down in . writing as daily reminders of what \ you ought to do. Re'alize clearly how such resolutions will promote your personal interests. Renew and reiterate your resolutions as many times as may be necessary to actualize them in your life. Many men know better than they do. ,They realize their lack of will, initiative, and resoluteness. You have high conceptions and ideals, which you | can materialize If you rightfully apply your powers of decision, firmness and perseverance. Review each night what you have actually done i during the daj', and resolve to do i still greater things. InteUigent self- examination is essential to great progress. • Our home markets are being con- m« , p. MI A Mrs^ J^W. Kirkpatrlck. Margar-jquered by Japan, England. Ger-; Ijn Yni] iBBr I51U6 f No Need to Suffer So Jlrs ^A. O. Palrnpr of 111.-; !Si>. .Milt- wood Ave., Wichit;;. Kini!*.. siiys: "Wln-ji I was a girl I .so vi'i-y thiu, in faci:. it KiM -meil as thou({?i I wiis nntbiug lufl skin aiid bones, i. pauperized by depreciated curren-. J* .^^F^ so witli iniligesti '>3i ciPS to ofT-sei tho depreciation ofj nhd was very m-rvoiis uml ti>"«ul utl currency.': , i ! tin- wliiU.-. My sUin bccMiin: (luilL- suf- It will bp onr of the comedies of 1<'W y<'ll <'W jind I II.-IMI to liavi; American politics: in the heat and -'<'>'•'' h «irl;H -li.>.s. but Dr. 1 i .>rc-« s 1' n et ._and George Kirkpatrick. Blue ! many. France. Belgium, and Czecho- Mound. visited Sunday with their • gllpvakia. whase cheap labor prod- daughter and sister. Mrs. C. B. nets are flooding this country with . Limes and Mr. Limes and Charlone. itsi undefended home market. Even Word was received here by Charles Mr. Hearst sees this nov.^ and cries: Denton of the death of his aunt, -xhe American home market is im- ^ Mi's. Kate McKlnley at her home i periled. The tide of cheap foreign I in Liberty, Mo. Mrs. McKinley will.' imports sweeping oyer this country I be remembered here by many friends , must be stopped." He demands that; as .she was formerly a resident' of : this Lame Duck session of congress LaHarpe^ i at once 'raise ^ariff duties ohj arti- ' The H. Y. club enjoyed an oyster \ dcs manufactured by foreign: labor supper at, the home of Mr. and Mrs. Walter Thormann Satmday evening. The time.w.as spent m visituig and listening to the radio. Those present were: Mr. and Mrs. Riley Sweaney, Mr. and Mrs. Nelson" Wallis. Mr. and Mrs. Ezra Hutchinson. Mr. ; summer to f a Wa.shington mid-: ,^'"'''f'' '''''•f'''I'"'',"" <b'ovp awav tliV witness the spectacle of I •"•'"^•7 ':'i'"'- '';'''''''' '">' •^"•'•""'h- <-l".irn1 r tioo,.... K 1 J * , I i "'.v skin, aufl 1 ilcvdrvni'd nntu woniaut : hurridity of I summer to w^^^^^^.^^^ v,* ^? ^ ^^L '^yihy'-^:S}!S^: \ men Mn Hearst helped to elect ^ i-j-^vithout any further IrouWc"- issa Hart and daughter Zeretha. | outstrip the Smoot-Hawley tariff: Mrs. Jennie Hager, Mrs. Stella i with all its Satanic .schedules If! Green, Mrs. Anna, Meeks. MLss Opal : they do. they can onlv have the con- ' Meeks. Mrs. Fred Hcathman and:.soltion of Emcrson\'i" alibi- "Gon- three children. Mrs. Mae Lambert ; sistcncv is the liobijoblin of little ' and June, Miss i Ef fie Steven.son.'minds." Elaine Kerr, Mr. and Mrs. George Oklahoma City—Because he has 1 to wash oil from his cows every' night before he tian milk them, Bert Coder has filed suit for an m junction against five oil companies to restrain them from polluting the North Canadian river with waste crude oil. He also asked $3,000 damages. Roe and family, and Mr. and Mrs. Walter Thormann and Caroline. Coffeyville—A youth identified by officers as Frank Stonaker. Longton, Kas.. was killed and Eddie Penn. 19, Coffej-ville, was wounded here last night ^-hen police found tliem at the home of T. R. Marshall, a contractor. Officers who said they found valuables placed in blankets, fired when the 'two displayed pistols. Penn was said by Chief of Police G. W. Noel, to have served two terms in the state reformatorj- at Hutchinson. Ho was shot in the hip. but the wound was not considered serious. You probably have .something you ' w.nnt to sell and the best way to let the people know about it l.s_through ; Rpgi-ster CIas,sified Ads • i They've Stood the Test of Time E.sta.blishcd 190Q. • William.s Monument Works 30X So. Wash. lola, Kas, <| 6EE, IT'S A SHAWE TViAr TA(5 AMD OSSiE AM' ALL • T^iE l^i&S COUL.DKJ'T BE 601NJS \M1TVI /^E.,. BUT I'LL SEKD 'EM POST CARPS 1 VJOKIPER \MHAT THAT MAN WEAMT VVMEM HE 5A1D IT WEAWT MILLIOWS TO UNCLE MABRV? ntau.a-MT.erp. A small ad in the Classified columns often puts over a big deal. HAVE COUR IN CHEEKS If your skill is yeIlow -H »mplexion pallid—tongue coated—appetite poor —you have a bad tasteiniyour mouth —a lazy, no-good feeling-^you should try Olive Tablets. Dr. Edwards Olive Tablets—a substitute for calomel—were prepared by Dr. Edwards after 20 years of .study. Olive Tablets are a purely vegetable compoimd. Know tliem by tlieir olive color. To have a clear, pink skin, bright eyes, no pimples, a feeling of buoyancy like childhood,days, you must get at the cause. Dr. Edwards Olive Tablets act on the liver and bowels like calomel—yet have no dangerous after Effects. They start the bile and help overcome constipation. Take nightly and note the pleasing results. Millions of boxes sold jrearly. 15c, 30c, 60c L. E. IIORVII.I.F:, Pres. F. O. BENSON, Vice-Prcs. and Cashier ; JESS C. BENSON, Asst. Cashier The lola State Bank Capital Stock .............. $^0,Q(io,(j|j Surplus . ................... $4^,bb().iDlb Interest Paid en Certiflcat«s of Deposit and SayfaiKs Accoant* SAFETY DEPOSIT BOXES FOK KEN'i THOS. H. BOWLUS. President G. R. BOWLUS, CasblH Allen County State Bank lOLA, KA\.SAS Capital Stock ......... $30,000.00 ; Surplus $100,000.00 INTEREST PAID ON TIME OSIIQSIXS . y - 5 SAFiETY DEPOSIT BOXES JOB. SENT

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