Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on January 11, 1933 · Page 4
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 4

Iola, Kansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, January 11, 1933
Page 4
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THE lOLA DAILY REGISTER. WEbNESDAY EVENING, JANUARY 11. 153,3. .TOLA, KANSAS REGISTER CIIAS; F. SrOTT Kni'erwl H^. tht IoIii,-KanB»s, Pnatoriivi: • ' •Spcond Class Mattpr. : TijUpltbncy..;^^..; ? IH (l »riv.'(tn' ftranph.; Kii-liaiicP C'iinni«-lini: All ' ' J DcpartmeiiiK.) ., Jj S |^-DSCniPtlOX RATES, • t'africf in '^ola. Oas' f'ilj-, .Lairiirpi-. ' anil Hft^«ctt. Otie WpfkJ : ': 15 CcnH i;.;. • IfT.MO BV MAIL ; iOvilsidc Allen County Onrt ' y«*ar \ One Y( nr....... . :.?5.on ' Six Mn fil'S !|i2.ri() 'I'lirce Mort^hs .. ^-l.r.r* -r One 'Jlrilitlr „ ... , . ..^Oc:. -'Ill Alien Conniy . • : Onn Vwnf Alien Conniy . ..ilia.oo .Six .Montlif 1*1.73 Tlir™ M.ontlis . *l.00 >..-.Onp .Mniitir i ... .5be •' loporl I|y jpi'ciii] Ieftw»(U \v\ri*. ; Tlif Assn- r i-iniwl I^rpRH iH. exHiisifply mfitli'tl u» UMI , /or rppi|hMi''.itio» oi" a)) nc «H diiurmtrJit's p-<*rfMlitc(i • tfi it or not f>tht»nvin*' prp «iiitMi in Mliis i>:ippr,;iin<l also* UifSlof:.! ne^vM jmli- lishfHi hj*rpift: AH riprhtR nf repnblri -iitinn of .,--Kpfiriul (iiHiyitches horein :irt? alsu-resorvcil. HRISTFOR ALL^ALL FOR CHRIST Blljle^hoiight for Today might be passed which would greatly, harm the State. No dojibt the men who make up the legislature fully ifealize thls^ ahdrwUl .do jtbeir patriotic best t6 ilve up to the heavy resiwnsibility .that rests upon them. WHEN THE TIDE DOES TUfeN." When the business tide does turn and orders begin to flow from retailers to Jobbers and from jobbers to manufacturers for renewals and replacements of things worn out, there is going to bo such a congestion, such a hurrying and scurrying lo get machines and implements and manufactured things generally, as tlie country has seldom seen. I'hat Is made evident as a result of a survey recently carried on by the Western Retail Implement and Hardware association which is to hold its annual meeting in Kansas City next week. This survey revealed the fact that a 125 per cent increase in orders of farm implements would swamp the factories supply-"' ing Uie hardware purchasing trade because working crews and stockroom supplies have been so drastic-, ally cut down. This survey showed, also, that a tremendotis need has grown up in the retail field and this eventually must be siipplied. As a result of this survey and the situation it discloses it is said that speakers at the coming convention FTHE toto IS GOOD: Serve the j ^^'i".''"P'-^ss upon dealers the im- i Lotdv^ith gladness: come, before i Portance of placing tbehr orders for his presence with singing. For the future delivery now. These speakers Lord iSj g|6d: his mercy is everlast- \vill show that if dealers give orders -Jns: ar^d ihis truth endureth to all ^ ^ ^ . eenerations.—Psalm 100:2, 5. , x • I " I the manufacturmg centers and soon tliat increased payroll will mean more-food reaching back lo the farmers. But it LS not only in tlie line of farm implements, and machinery Uiat replacements are due. People have been going without shoes, clo* thing- fiu-niture, chlnaware, and all sorLs of things for so long that an enormous latent demand must have accumulated. When this ditoto^ up demand at last breaks loose, as it is certain to do—it will find manu- lactiu-ers unable to cope with it for the simple reason,—as already indi- caicd.—that; supply of raw material and factory ojjerating forces have been so rigidly reduced that heavy orders cannot be at once filled. Tiie retail dealer when that time comes, who has sent In his orders well in advance of the big rush, will be the one sitting pretty, because he will be able to make delivery before his competitors can possibly get their supplies. . If orders were placed all over the country now for the goods that are going to be needed as .soon £^ pur- cliasing power returns to factory operatives and farmers,, that very fact would go far to restore such purchasing ix)sver by putting the factory operatives to work and therefore giving them a buying power which would reflect itself almost over night in .the prices that would be paid for farm products, thus in turn enlarging the incomes of the farmers and bringing them again into the market for the goods that the factories woulti produce. . Some of these ^ys that is just what js-going to hdppen and we will find ourselves out of these economic doldrums before we know it! I [rilfe LEGISLATURE. Word cgmes from Topeka that in the opening day of. the legislature, 1 after the tauciLs nominees for the - iiBcessary. organization had: been voted upon, showing a party line-up o| 60 DemoetatsI and 65 Republicans, politics secerns to have been cotn- pletely foj-gbiten, all the members of both hduses voting;for the necessary preliminary mdtions without aipr wrangling of any sort. : , Of courite it Is pretty early for party spirit to manifest itself. That dots not \isually develop until later in the sesfiion. ; ^ And yet there would seem to be but' little [occasion for this legislature to diyide Jalong iparty lines at .^any time. The platforms of the two -parlies did noti differ In, essential particulars. At the most,there was 1 difference on measures and hot on : underlying prinoiplbs'. The chief rivalry Wfts|; in the jholce of words pxiwessing) willingness and deter- mlhallon Ito cuti government expenses and^ relieve t he people of taxation, each platfom striving to outdo tiie other in. .hese directions. With menibers of loth parties committed to ^essential y the same pro- .gram. thei^fore,' tl ere would seem ,to be litllei occasioi for party strife. , Tl^e heaviest 1 andlcap- under ..whicj. the I legislature will labor will be lack of. leaders lip and lack of experience-:. Only four of the 40 ..^Senators have had previous service, and only 45 of the 125 Representatives.! This nieahs that 80 men in the: Housf^ and 3^ in the. Senat« come^tp tlie leglslat^e.without any previous legislative experience whatever. ; And they jh ^ve only 50 days • in vyhich :^o learn ^ne of the most difficult trades in the'world! For- rtunate'. Indeed will the Qtate. be if this.body of men, with th.e;best in- tentiohs in the; world,: should.suc­ ceed in framing i^nd passing measures really^wiseaiid, statesmanlike. There is bne thing this legislature - can do as )^eU ae if all its members were old hehdfl, jjerhaps bet^r. And that-is to .keep the numbeypf Its employiees iwlthln bounds, Tlie be- settlijgslh; of legislatures, not in ..'Kansas onl^ but In ^11 the 8i:ates, is : to'load: up their payrolls with super' -tloifs l »gcs^ messengers, clerks and ^^ervaniite of; all grades^ The tenip- , taflbn to db.thiS can be easily understood, i Men of meagre means ; find themseves In Topeka, on a salary that-will niot pay their necessary eXpeni^es and they^ naturally i^seek tojl^^ance the account;,by get-, ; ling a. 5vife or son or daughter on i.the pay i-ojl. They have nielghbors • and fi!lerid« at home in great need .^and the presfsure to fjnd a Job foi- -them isi;very great. It is a familiar 5 stpry. The?e probably never was a ; legifllatfti-e ,in Kansas that did not hire onJ!-th>rd more people than It i jeally i^eec^d. This legislature is • under fkr more than the usual obligation' to abstain from that •^offense.^ ; ^ . The. new ^legislature is domuiated iby f^eirsr and it will be specially ; interesting oh that account. There ; are seventy 'i -one farmers in the two -^branches,—Vvithln a baker's dozen of half the! membership. Any nieasm-es .upon whicli the farmer members unite, therefore, can hardly fall; of passage.} Next come the lawyers who have fprty -two members. There are ten: merchants, ^three ministers', :!three bankers, three insurance agn jcnts, two pi>ysiclans, two mUlers, two irailroad ^en^loyees and two iumber- imen\,| A.thoroughly representative jlegl8Wtuj;e. \ .prdinarliy it does notmake much ^difference what a legislature does :pr do.: But the slt^iation is ^ jdifferint tojKii^asit^ There : larea grMfc^ many thtapfs-tigs legislature csiaidp that^wmgid bal of dis- :tlncti. behefily .to.: the :*tat«^ "it • - is easily - coJM^elvable - that -1 measures NEWS OF COLONY Miss- Ruby Crawford Recovering Satisfactorily from-injnry Suffered in Basketball Game. THE >C"6^ OF THH WOLVePINE IS USED TO TR1A\ THE FRONT OF THE ESKIAAOS? HOOD, BECAOSE IT DOES NOT CATCH FROST FROM THE BREATH/ Scientists up at! Ames, lowa. say that a very valuable form of .sweetness which they call levulose may be produced from nodules which grow on the roots of the wild sunflower, a product which is worth 20 cents a poimd. Does anybody know whether the Kansas .sunflov.'er Ls the right variety? If it is. wouldn't it be fun to .start.a .sunflov.'er farm? Imagine ^actually making money out of a weed that flood cannot destroy or drouth wither or any sort of dis- or pest molest or make afraid! * • •> • <• .> • * <. « • * <. • • •:• •:• <' •:• • <. • <• •:• • •> >> • 25 YEARS AGO Items from The ReKister of January II,-1808.. From Other, Papers When the county commissioners closed up their iwork last nifrht, they : had allowed bills • to the amount of $7,830, one of the largest amoimts that \ has been allowed at one session since Februar>-. j 1906. when the total amount reached S18.000, due to the fact that bills covering the paving around the court square and some court house improvements were allowed. Agent W. E. .Ralston received word this morning that the parlor car which has loeen used on trains numbers 201 and 202, which run between Kansas City and Independence. Kansas, had been ordered off. The notice reached this city at i?.-4iy o'clock. BITING OFF TOO MUCH. Leavenworth Times: 'The other day there was violation pi law and a near lyncliing up In Iowa Avhen a lot of farmers interfer ?d with a foreclosure sale. They locked the i Judge up. threatened to lynch the I attorney for the in.surance company, mortgagee and .stopped the sheriff I The Horton Concrete company, from selling the property. "But I contractors, were forced to quit what are the people to do? It is'work on South Walnut street today mighty hard to see. your home go.";"" account of the extremely cold said a Kansas man. in discu.ssing' weather. the case. .( ... ! Ye.s. it is hard to .see the home i The four year old daughter of ONE WAY OF TAX RELIEF. Representative Nopne, of Oberlln, aimbunces liis intenllon to try to have the Legislature do something for the dellnqueiit taxpayer that sounds like good sense. The present law provides that if one-half the tax on real estate is not paid by Decan- ber 20, It becomes the duty of jthe county treasurer to odd a penilty of 5 \iev cent on the entire amount. Then if the taxes are stiirdelinquent June 20 anptlier 5 per cent is added the pi;operty is advertised and In September must be sold after which the taxes, penalties and other cliarges draw 15 pet cent, interest each year. If the owner of. the property does not pay the charges within five years the tax deed becomes absolute and he loses his farm. , That law was pa.ssed in 1876, at a time when interest rales were high. It would certainly seem as, if It ought to be i-evlsed to bring the penalties for non-payment of taxes a little!more nearly in accord with existing conditions. To add ten per cent in penalties and then to charge 15 per cent Interest is certainly iJll- ing it up. Mr. and Mrs. Brown, of 307 North Wa.shington.. is suffering from diiihlheria. She is thought to be in a very serious condition. The Brown Vcrl Nelson, the ten-year-old son of Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Nelson, west of town, was one of the winners in the corn contest and his award en- FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS Freckles Is Curious! The Republican party In Kansas develoiied a human phenomenon in the last campaign in the person of Frank Carlson, chairman of the State committee. Mr. Carlson gave his entire time last summer and I fall; first to get Alf. Laudon nominated and then to getting him elected. Arid he doesn't want any office! He is going back to his. 4O0'-acre farm, to manage which and to luep it.;'out of debt, which he has managed to do so far, seems to be all the job he wants. 'What a man! Some bright man in Washington has condelved the idea of: getting industry started by ananging! to have the Ooyemment make gopil ahylosses a mine oraf^tory mi^ incur, by getting into operation, please have newspapers included in the list Mr. Man! IS hard to see go. but it is also hard to see your savings go{. and It was the saving.s of some people that the insm-ance cbmpany loaned to. that farmer.;. Either the farm had to go or the \ home has been quarantined, savings had tO go. In that pai-tlcular case the farmer really had no right to complain. He had not exercised, good judgment.; In the homely phrase of the people, he. had • bitten off > more than he could chew. The debt for. which the farm was to be sold was $33,000. We do not know what amount of land this involved but undoubtedly it was a large number of acres. The farmer had guessed wrong. Had he been content with a quarter section of land—probably all he could cultivate • properly — no doubt he could have paid for it, have raised enough to keep him comfortably and would not need to have had a mortgage' on -it, with all the consequent distress. It' IB not for the man.whd has mortgaged Himself for a large body of. land that our tears are shed but for the man who has struggled along to pay for a' small farm and has failed. Sixty per cefnt of the farms of Kansas are not mortgaged, and a large part of the other forty per cent are not so covered with mortgages but that their owners can pay out in time. The wise farmer does not attempt to take too big a blt«. If he does be has no one to blame but himself. titled him to a trip to Manliattan iind a ten days' visit at the State- Agricultural School. Verl made tlie trip and arrived home Sunday to give a glowing accoimt of the many things that interested and delighted him. Much credit is due. to this in- dastrlous little boy. It was his part and good fortune to raise 14 bushels of coni on one-eighth or an acre of ground, and a very fine quality of. grain It wa.s too.—Savonburtr Record. W. T. Watson, .state bank examiner of lola, was here Monday, and e.\amined our bank. Mr. Watson report^ om- bank in excellent con- diUoniwhich speaks well of its man- agemcht.—ELsmore Leader. TODAY'S THOUGHT By Grenville Klei.ser Y OU GROW your best thoughts in silence. soUtude and meditation.! When you relax and think deeply', you a e giving your Inmost powers their best opportunity to disclose themselves. Constant action and nx- pressiqn are direct drafts upon your mental capital. To continue growing^ and accumulating useful ideas, you m'ust have frequent times of mentai relaxation. concentration arid silence! Beware the modern tendeiicy to hurry and waste. The time you give to quiet and intelli- gtjnt ipeditation will repay! you well. Cultivfate quietness, poise and dellb- erateriess. It is at times of inward stillness that you can beSt hear the voice of God and le ;irn His will. It is then that you most clearly realize he DiTflne presence and power. COLONY, Jan. ll.-^Mr, and Mrs. C. R. Massey and' son, Humboldt, have moved Into the Bert Wells property, two doors south of the Community church. Miss Ruby Crawford's nose, which was broken during basketball prac- ' ttce last Wednesday, Ls healing nicely. Mrs. -. Jesse Lucas was taken to lola Siuidny by ambulance, to the St. John's hospital. It Is ^ot known what the trouble Ls orj whether .slie will undergo an operation. j Mrs. Leo; Baker and Mrs, Alta Courtright ' were loin vLsltors Sat-, urday. ! George Alexander. Weldn, was a business visitor in Colony i Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. 'V. E.. Mastin and Mrs. Lee Baker were loin vi.sitor.s Saturday. Mrs. Glen Irwin. Lone Elm. was a visitor in Colony Saturday. Mr: and Mrs. Edom Borror. Gar- ! nett. spent Friday at the home of their daughter. Mrs. Vernon Chatterton. , A very interesting Young People's union meeting was held in. the • Community church Sunday evening. ; The topic "Modern Drama." was ' given by Mrs. "V. E. Mastin. and • proved intel'esting. Lynian Hanthorne will be the leader next Sunday evening. ! The Holine.«s revival is' attracting , small crowds this week. The meetings are held in the theater each : evening at 7:30. Jack Peek and family, Neosho ', Falls, spent Sunday at the home of I his father, John Peek. • ! j Fred Schainost was in Garnett i Monday on busiriess. • Mrs. Oussie Wilson is having the ! former Turner residence remodeled i and .she and Capitola will move: into It. i Mr. and Mrs. John Moore and j Robert have'moved from the A. J. [Smith residence into the C. H. Johnson apartments. Mr. and Mrs. Erwin- Jones and family. TuLsa, Okla.. spent the week- I end with his' i)arents. Mr. and .Vlra.; i M. L. Jones and Horbtrt. ; A. P. Huskey, Grace Huskey. and | I W. J. Stanford were in Kansas City ; i the first of the week. Mr. and Mrs. Glen Brooks and j family were Sunday dinner Ruosts 1 ; of Mrs. Fred VIetje. ! Mr; and Mrs. John. Jones arc! both ill of influenza. | Mr. and Mrs. Hervey Bell and [To the Editor; i daughter, of Tongiinoxie. spent the j Willi iliis new word "tcclinocracy" i week-end, with her daughter, Mrs. liretting uinRlcd in everyone's tocih, : George Ewcn, and other relatives, i it mitiht be in keeping to mention ' Richard Porter and .several others'one idea that wiis a help ipstead of of the; Emporia Graco club dance:a hindrance in .solving surplus iand orch.-stra vLslted the former's moth-! labor problems. ' cr. Mrs. Jack John.son. Sunday i Not so many' years ago the Idea morning ! occurred to a ; shirt maiuifhclurcr Guy Crammer made a i H:".^. ''''^.,r°^.fl "''"'''"^ that had Ifle MA^siAk:lN, A SMALL &IRP OF CENTRAL AMERICA, WEARS- A km HAS NO I THAT POtuNATB THE SLOSSd^<^ SUCH AN INSECT WOU-D R01N |T^^Elk PINEAPPLE, INpUSTffVj : FOR. WHEN jrAE r THE FUbwERSi , ARE POLLiNJATEa THEV PRODUCE FBlir CON1AININ6! HUNOR^Of oF/fei!'^!iflssar 1M3'BV nCA StnviCB U(C Jl'ST WMV the fur of the wolveTiue" will not frost! up is "not' fully uiKlorstood, but it i.s believed to bo due to some tjetuliai i;iy > oi the sliaiio of oach iiuiividiial hair, or to oil distribulticn. K flNEAPl'Ll-: -i.s not a sinple fruit. It is a oonsojidatioiv; i .f many small i'ruits,into one pulpy structure, like a mulberry. eye: ia the prodiiv-'t o'l a single blossom. I Nr:\T: AVhy mu.^t the crocodile remain close to wate^? FoRuM M'litifr-lHitt'.t"* In iljc Knriiii must nut bf» nif'T'' :inO vonls. 'i'lioy \n\'--?X |jt: M ;rmMl. xuw^i t!c;il with snlne siilij.-i't nf ;^t 'TMM ;il |.iiViU«' iiitt.TKsr,- nni^t :ivui'I (Vr:*cimilitics ;iTi«|. if rnti<';il. ini"st lie well rni 'iHipd nnd Binrerff. not dei ^tructivp ur inflaimuntniy. A iieWKpajHT is resj'f.i)*;iMp in irtw fur cvM-yiliiftg printed in il.-' cnlitrnhs: The Ifi'sistcr rcsiM-vt;s rji;hl to ciitt. or reji'rt KnrJiii :irtn If.--- snliinittt 'd to it). What Ihe Counlry Needs. ^ By BLOSSER road are four times las Gammon' in boy^. as among' girls, says a neurologt.s'.. Which jtiay''ac-, • count for dad's consl-stietit faJTure ; to road whriit's on mother's miud.' ' * • • ; 1 '• • 1 A V OU UI U'C it be refresliiiin. lo | roiid .soiuotiiiio tliat; t^ie ,old : thfiilrical tradition lin^l been ' ]in>kt~n by ^onie touching fjii"!- i ileiit and :<hat "tin- shiiw did NOT no on"? ! I i :« •* * : •! :, , nurrtened to Chicago's [rlgOrou.s i rlimnle, Sauuiel lu-sull profW .-tL'.* ! a sudden dcliKht In the mlld'-wiii- tcrs 01' Grrrcp, and Uobei't Kllloit uuy crammer made a i ' ic-um ......uu -sim. uuii naci. j,,,,.,, ,.,.„,,i„ ,^ f.upitive," trip to Kansas City Sunday evening, i ^\ l^iUicd on ^vcr the hdad- was , ji,..jvow.s ('...orsia's ' ten.peratJ Mr., and Mrs. .Zan Ballard. Hale | f»/'^cmmalion and nn mconven-; „, "^r a habitat Hamilton, Del Scott. Mr. and Mrs,i John Hamilton were dinner guests at the Clyde Hamilton home Sunday. Mrs. H. J. Denton and Mrs. Alta Courtright spent the first of the week In Ottawa with their daughter and niece. Mrs. Will Brooks, and family. John Heinlein made a business trip to Kansas City Sunday evening. Miss Marvel Reeder, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. W.- Rie'eder of CoU- yer. and Ernest R. Johnson were united, in marriage at the home of the bi'ide. on January 5. Both are known here and the community ! wishes them happiness: They will wind'v Xew -.Icrscy. So it goes. folks «l!(> apiH>ars ttmt. .(he Avcrc afraid Pr/S.^d. iit-f!p<( Roosevelt would do .s<.ii>ctliin.H; I'adicnl trerp right, ill- .says he'll keeji eyeiy cam- iencc, and what the public would wi.'lcomo and biiy wn.s a garment that could be.put on like acoat nnd buttoned from top to bottom. The benefits and convenience. of this now garment did not slop with the wearer. \ It required a trifle more cloth per shirt than the old kind, resulting in ; a market for more cotton.' silk and ; wool, not to mention the extra yardage the textile I 'mills had to weave. I Instead of three or four buttons, the ; new garment required six or seven i or eight., so more shell diggers had j ^ to get and the biitton manu-;r T"" i •„' „ facturers had to put in more ma-:Bc=>man and E Bunn were all eallp chines and more help to fm-nish thoj''d lo Tuvon.Kas. Monday evenlnu extra millions of buttons to go onlto ^ee Mrs. ^'Will Kltchmlljer, -, wh^ Meft comedians, ;;ays duier, have ii convictiou <i< (< a : i)rii they tail trtgi.' role;-. And BO, aluij I a lot of t'ni.^Ruidcd triigediuiii,; - • ...v! irliL. ii:::;. :-;i.;.\ s\-ryioo.'ljj,..> WHAT GONiRRESS IS DOING and Todfty--Scnaie; • Considers r: first deficienc.v Glass bdnking: bllLs. Banking committee opens inquiry into Kr^uger and; Toll, r Judiciary subcommittee continues hearings on Black five-day week bill. J.. . Beer bill considered by jiidiciary subcommittee..: : -Railroad pensions bills studied by interstate >;(»mmerce; subcommittee. Jointcommltbee hears veterans on existing benefits; to former soldiers. -Joint; conu&aitee takes up irrigation moratoritihi, .bills.. Belief; hearhigs continued by manufacturers committee. .Foreign relations committee ,considers Hoover arms eriibargo' message. Howie:, . <3ontinues'. considei-ation of the emergemqr farm. bill. taesdftjr—Senate: Debated Glass banking bill, with filibuster led by Senator Long (D.. ;.La.). . Took up Sl-mllllon-dollar deficiency bill. Black fiye-day week bill Indorsed before Judiciiary subcommittee relief hearings; continued by manufactures committee. Considered^ emergency farm bill. -Raoeived .;a mesease from^v the presidenferiOBP annoment; etnbarsoes. :Voted.««>conclude-tbft^ebMv noa.inyestJgatlon-of. govenuhent competition with private business. -I'M IJCHIW Ta SET STABTEP ...1 WOWDER IF WE ABE ABOUT REAPy TG PULL OUT? TWE SEAPLiAWE IS OM B 4 A PC> AM' TlEP C>Ow|j, SIR.. EVERYTW •^UlPSHAJPE = AV-AV FIME,BIUy...VJE VWWT Be SAILIK/S UMTIL WISH TIDE ABOIJT \ these shirts. live Wnkee • . 3^ ness tHp?o Ma Monday i-''. longer, shirt-tails. This Willi ^ • bring mexpen.^ive benefits lo was very sick, and who diejd Thurs day, after they got there. The drilling, rig was moved Tliursi- tl^piday to the Mrs. Cora Mi An prrnr wac mnrlo i ,i ihn """^ IUPAIJIMLNIVU rjfiu'ui,s 10 me j — iriCLailghlin ed vice-president of his fraternity, instead of president, • Clyde Ryan, Humboldt, was a ; business visitor in Colony Monday. \ Mr. and Mrs. Hoyt Fackler. Huni- ; boldt, were Colony visitors Sunday. • Mr. and' Mrs. C. E. Lineback and ' the price. Moran spent Thursday —L. R \ McFarland's-. : —, . Mrs. Will Fiihrman arid GTnVTV OnfVTTi M''=I^'"''ancl are on the blUlV'r rOINT :the Jan. n—Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Orbi- i Ander.son and fArp Mrs A V Scott ^"^•"'' ^^'•' I remains juite poorly. VJELL ,FRea ;Les, SLilTYOU.So FAR? OH,SURB,BILl.y SAV, ANHO ^^/AS -m /Cr BUSFECLOW VfJHO 1b0K AWAY IWAT MAN \NHO VWAWTEPTO SEE UWCL6 HABRV OH ,rTVlATS PETE...RUNS A tUMA BOAT PUT OF FISM HARBOR... MAS A FINE! STRAPPER OF A BO^ iT60 ...>WHY DON'T ^X) RUM OVER AN' SEE H/M? YoO . H/NS TIME...HIS 8Q4T JS TWe 'SHARX' l! moved to tl^ie.Broughtoh farnr and J heir little bo.v has started a I Stony Point. I spent'. John Earmel and family , J. R,. Newlon is recovering from ! Sunday at Sadie Lowa'ry's. the flii. I Oscar Buri'is .sawed wood for Earl J. H. Burnett spent Monday in I Snider Wednesday. i Topeka. ^ i Clara Leota Mattocks.'Mrs. Aus- Marion Shrcck and Artie Smith 1 tin McFarlanrt and ; Mrs. Grace were Chanute visitors Monday on ;Stewart were callers at J. W. Mc-.- bii.slness. ^_ - F. V. Denton. John Holzai^fel, and Harley Kellstadt were lola visitors Monday. Miss lola Williams returned Sunday to Emporia to work. Mr. and Mrs. A. L. WlUey spent Saturday night and Sunday at the home of their daughter, Mrs. Roy Serene, in Welda. W. Green Is in Kansas City on business this week. The firsthand second loWn teams will meet the'Garnett town ba.sket- ball teams here Wednesday evening. The game begins at 7:30. A good crowd Is hojjed for. at 3\ W L Mrs.-Aus- sick lis; 'ily r -havi' to scihoojj I.IQlf ib-TABLfeTS^; itVK jFarland's Wednesday. .Mr: and Mrs. D. E, Wat.son. Roy, . . , i - - • Nickells and family and Mr. and 1y"!" 'ake 66G LiqiiidLpr'tab- Mrs. Merill Donoho all spent Sun-i""^ place BBC Sajvej in nofftribi day at Park Caldwell's. , •^^•^''y morning:: until March 1, iJBSS Sadie LoWarj' visited Thurs-' '""^ -"sick dvnn^ ithe fclmei day at J. W.. McFarland's. i J'.""'" Drugjtist will retari^ yjour iftoni Mrs. Ross .kitchmille I Having ijentcd our farm and leaymg tlie state we will ofle [ Sale for casl|in hand at the H. mile .south of IN THE 'SHARKS' ICABIN/ PETE ANP i^lS SON , ! HALF STARVEP 5TQAM6E.(2 A = SCJUARE 'WEAL,... IjTEU.,V©U,I MUST ^ SEE cmNoioaKEmH^^ MYlWVEMTlbW ^N1U. tAEAM A FORTUNE TO HIAA-.irjW DESPERATE, L jjj -TELLyoO-. ^ PESPEBATE!.' youR TIME.TTJYINS T&SEE H;M=HURCy OPANDDRIMK YOUR. COFFEE AND SET OUT OF HERE... I'M Busy' Hot Spot, Ky.—No longer does this mining community bear an "effeminate" name. It used to be "Elsie- coal." but now It's Hot Spot, despite heated ipbjections from the village postmaster: However, in case Hot Spot jsounds too warm, residents of the \|icinity have the privilege of choosing the village of Ice. grily four miles away. In between Hot Spot and lice is Uz. Chicago—Because the stork didn't come to his house and isn't even expected. Robert Seiders of North Riverside. 111., will have to spend 120 days in jail. In his most doleful tone Seiders told Federal Judge George E. Q. Johnson about the happy event expected at the Seiders home and thereby won probation on a liquOr charge. But investigators found that the storjc wasn't coming. The following property to-wit. commencing at 10:00 or Public Carlyk^ a. m. 5 HEAD OF HORSES—Team sor- j years old. fresh April i; rel horses, smooth 1.500 lbs.; 1 \ black mouth", weight marc, smooth year-old giving big flow yearling heifer; 1 heifer 1 blacjc 3- of milk; 1 calf; l;bull . , ^i..^^ •"U 'c. .Miiouui i p^jj. The above are alii high grade mouth, weight 1.400 lbs.; 1 black'. cows and most are eUgible to r5gis- 9 vdars old. wxight 1.600 lbs.; i tr>-; most of »hem giving mint; 1 1 black mare, smooth mouth, weight | herd bull.; Marshmallholm .tetta r it ' Ormsby, 3 years old and ^ goodfone. 1.500 lbs. >^ w„i 2 HOGS—Weight 150 pioilnds 6ach, 15 HEAD OF CATTLE—One Hoi- „ . _ ,, EMPVT W P -fr stein cow 5 years old. fresh by date FARM IMPLEMENTS, ETt.- of sale- 1 Holstein cow 3 years old. i One. good wagoii ana grafn btfx: ;LnTct»,.„rirfrn.;hPn I^n 1 Hol-: ^^'s^on aud rack; 1 disc; harrow: 1 eT'cow's'vea'^c^rirSisJe^dl^ machine; 1 Bee 6-- frP .?iPn Anrif 4- 1 4-vear-old Hoi-' shovel cultivator; 1 corri planter;-1 •slon reS Jan 21 T Holstein sulky plow; 2 walking plo^s; 1 .haricot 5 ve^r^oldn^^^^^^ Feb 15: 1 I'o^-: l hay rake; 2 sets bf^ harness; Holstein "ow 3 vearro^^^^^^^^^ andloth^ articles sprmg; 1 3.vear-old Holstein: fresh- ' too numerous to mention. [ • en in fall: "l 6-year-o!d Holstein,,. FEED—Twenty tons silage; cane freshen Feb. 1; i Guernsey cow 3 ; hay. ! i I — They've Stood the Test of Time Established 1906 Williams Monument Works 301 So. Wash. lola. Kas. ! TnilM.'i CASH-If credit is desired see your local banker. NT ^per: fy to be removed until sedled for. COL. 11. D. .SMOCK. Aurlioneer. ^ M. DIJSJ ? cTeTk' Carlyle Church Ladies Will Serve Lunch. '

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