Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on January 13, 1933 · Page 4
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 4

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Friday, January 13, 1933
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THE lOLA DAILY REGISTER. FRIDAY EVENING, JANUARY 13, 1933. lOLA.. KANS'AS \mmmtmm • ' ••- CHAS. 1'. SCOTT.; KiituruH at the Ipla, iKaoxus, poRlnfUct u^ ' / Second ( UIWM M»tt«i\ ToIciilnJiHv ,.. ii* H'rii 'nlNi Bniiicli >1 XOII«IIK " Crprliii'i'linu All • • Dcpnrlirietits.) j • .SL'KHCIill'TlPX itATKH H.v I 'nrriiT in loin, (J.is <,'ilT, l.uHnriw, and HoNxcft. ' One WlH'H .. .15 Ci-ms Oiin Vc .-ir- . ..; ! ^ ifT.tid BY WAIL - OutKido Allen Couuli' Onn Ytmr _ •f.'i.nd Mix Jdojiihs $i;..')0 TJiteo ilonlhii I....: Hl.iiD Ono .Month L... Me In Allen County \^ Qnp Y<Sir • , ^ ....._?3.00 SLv Month.s $1.75 Tiirce JloBtUs - ..$1.00 Ouu Jlo'nlh .'. iSOc ilJfi.MBEJt .,\.'!30CUTKD PJIKSS • The Kflgister .rarricfl. Uie AsiiOriit^cU Tress Import by .special leased wire.: TJie -AKso- eiiite*! KreKK is excliiKiv ^ly <«n /ittcd lo use inr ropaldii-niion oi ,nH news • ilispatrlio^ rre <lited -to it -or not ovhenvise. crodiletl in tliiK ipaper, and also the locsl" newi! puh- liKlicd Uiircio. All rigbls of jepublication of K{iocinl (tisfiat;Cli^s b«rain -arA .aljso reserved. • CHSIST'telf*l,t-ALL-FOI» CtWKT BMe Thought for Today G Op-S PLIANT ^URPinSES— . Eye hath not seen, nor ear heard. •jQeither have entered into ithe heart of man, the things .which Oo<i hatT:i prepared: for them that love him.— I Cor. 2:9. MOTOR CAR;XICENSE FEES. .The Register rWrets 'to find itself out of -harmony ;with the very first bill that iseems likely to l^ass the legi.slatui-e, — the biU,proposing to reduce motor car license Jees to a nomina'l" figure.; • It isn't- a matter we propijse to q.iiarrel ver^y bitterly about, but just for the sake of the record ,we venture to statg^ a few objections. The bill doubtless is introduced -as a piirt of the program of tax re- diiotion. and in that lies the fundamental error. Th^ njotor car license fee is not in any true sense a tax. It is a toll, paid by 'the owner of a motor .car for the privilege of driving ovtjr a highway the state has built, Just as a toll is paid for the • privUceo of driving over a bridge which 'the state or some, corpora- lion has built. The "money derived from this toll does not go into the ^geoerai fund of, the stfite .(another evidence it is not .regarded as a tax) but is earmarked foi; the specific ptifpose of building toads and keeping .'them in repair, If the fee is reduced to the nominal figure named! in the pending bill-it i-s^ir- ly certain that the: aggregate col- ,lectlon.s will not amotint to enough to .meet road needs. Then the deficit will have to be made up by a tax on property. Thase who own property arid do not own a car will have to pay ;this tax although tliiey do not use the road. Those who own a car and do not own property will be getting a special p.rivilege/for which they do not make cortipensating paymept. • The ifair thing to dp would be to make an estimate .of the imount <if njoneyahat mast, be .raised ^rom this source,-and t.hen, knowing approximately-how many vehicles there will be to ineet that expense.- .distribute it among them as fairly fls possible. Of course, If the sponsors of this new bill liave done that, »nd if. they have figures to.'show.^hat the mon.ey we net^ can.be rjkised with the fees the. bill carries, well and good. But • let' thejn be very sure they are not doirig pne of two undesired thlng.s: either if ailing to take care of th roads, oi: Increasing the property tax. DON'T GIVE MONEY. \ In Chicago a few days ago a man who was known tp the police as .a beggar 4iod suddenly of heart disease in a lO-cent. "flop-house." On his jjersonweire found papers showing he had .on deposit in one bank $4,600 and In another «2,S00. In another city .a man dre^a^d .llli;e 'a tramp was killed in atteinptliig to board a freight train. his patched pocket was fouivd a certificate of deposit showing he had sev^al thousand doliai;s in a barJt. bjpwn at Pittsburg, kans^. a man asked a citizen for soinething.to eat. The citizen replied: .'I liave just ten' cents. I was going to use that to pay bus fare.out' to a pune wliqre I've got a job. But .if you're really hungry I'll give you half of it and I'll walk out." The beggar looked at him a.moment and Uien^ie said: "Say, buddy, if that dime is all you got, take some of mine." And he reached into his pocket and brought out .a handful of,small change. "Ahd let me tell you something," be added. "A year ago 1 was stony broke, out of work and my wife siok. I went, onto the street because I had to. -Now iiiave more money than I ever liad, in my life. I'm never going to work again." Perhjips these cases .are not typical. Not every man who strikes you on the street or in your place of busiiiess for "something to eat," has a bank deposit. Possibly a few,of the men who say they are feimgi-y really are, and if In the goodness of your heart you don't want to take tlie chance of making a mistake, take your man Into a restaurant and buy him a meal. BUT DON'T GIVE ANY TRAN-, SIENT BEGGAR MONEY! These times are breeding a horde of deliberate idlere, tramps, bums, hoboes and beggars, men who would not be at work if employment were ever so abundant, but who take advantage of the well -advertis4d unemployment to go about the c juntry pretending to be hunting work when that is the last thing they want. They arc simply counting oi the sympathy of the people for the unemployed to afford them ari easy and unearned living. Such men oiight to be starved out! There Is no excuse,for any man to be begging anywhere in America. In every city and town ample provision is made for the citizens .of that city or town who are honestly In need. Every citizen of America who really deserves his citizenship is at home in some locality. Let him go to that home if he has left it, let him stay In it if he is there, and he will not be allowed to starve. To give money to a man you do not know, who does not live in your town. Is only to eri- courage men to stay on the road and beg when without such encouraige- ment they would settle, down somA- whore and become decent citizens. 'SOME GOOD SIGNS. Arthur Brisbane.: lousiness, and flna,nclal nq.ws-doves are beginning to brln% little olive leavesC to the ark of the)depression; Net Income of railroads in the East.hasirlsen 15 per centin November, compa.red with October. Buildiiig operations In America went ii|pimore than 18 j^r cent in November, over October! ' w |e are gradually climbing up out of the slotigh' ; .Alsof trade Is improviilg in Germany, :much optimism there. Qood news for one country is good news for. all. ,1 Deeii economists tell you "the acute crisis Is over." Some Industrial lihdertakings may l>reak down here and there, but the depression flood vs subsiding. INVESTIGATE—NO-r AUDIT; In the last legislature a bill was passed calling for a legislative investigation of the Kansas Highway Department. Governor Woodring vetoed It and a bill was passed Instead calling for an audit. This year the bill to Investigate! has again been introduced and It is to be hoped It will becomg a law. There Is a vast difference between • auditing a department of government and Investigating it. All an audit can do Is, to take the books and check them over to see If all the funds handled have been accounted for. A department might be fairly reeking with extravagance, favoritism and actual graft and yet an audit would not discose anything wrong provided the books were kept so the various; accounts balanced. An investigation goes behind the books. It not only discloses that John Smith' got tlie money the books show he got, but it finds out WHY Smith got the money, ^t not only reports that a certain contract was let. It tells the world whether the contract was -made at the right figure and whether the work called for Under it was properly done or not. It is an Investigation of .'the Highway Department the people want, hot an audit. BRIGHT PROSPECT rOR NEW- jWrjIWEDS., •. Waiting In a line of job seeicers at New lilbjerty, Okla., Sam Rittenhouse was told none but married nien were beiiig employed. He took up a collection to buy a license, stepped out of the line.for a few minutes,- ahd capie back'with a bride. Later he was told that the "job" "would! mean two days work a month at $2.00 a day. - AhdillTiat is a rgp^lnder t,hat on lola.man got ir\arrled pne Sunday recently aipd on .the; .foUcxwing Tliur^ay applied to, the Red Cross for a, sack of .flour. "Hojpe springs eternal in the human breast!" ' " WORSE THAN THE CZARS. : Doctor Will Durant, noted author of widely read books, leans strongly In The direction of Socialism and he went to Russia a year ago sincerely hoping that he vyould Imd in the results of 17 yeans of ':the peoiJle's rule." facts that would encoprage him In Spclallst predilections. He has returned now and in a series of magazine articles has declared in effect that "the Russian people are suffering from terrorism and tyranny that Is more iWidespread than at any. time since the reigns of Ivan the Terrible or Peter tl>e Great." In a recent address • Doctor Durant said:, "You have no conception here what the suppression of civil liberty and free speech means; you must go to Russia to find out. I have never seen people so ragged, miserable, ridden with disease and starving." These statements by Doctor Durant go well -with a press dispatch from Moscow a few .Says .ago repo;t- .ing that four men had been sen- [.tenced to death for stealing Jam from a government store, whfle three others of the party had l ^H sCJitenced to ten years in prison. Doctor Durant's statements go well, also, along with tVie rosy ptctm-e painted by Stalin In a recent public address declaring everything in the land, of the SovieUs is going beautifully, with everybody happy and contented. From Other Papers Here Is White's Scheme. Emporia Gazette: Here is a proposition that will help a little in the farm situation.' It will not affect, the farm prices directly but it will put money in circulation and restore the farmers' buying power more than any other one device that ha.s been suggested. Here it is: Let the R. P. C. lend to every farmer whose land Is cletvr. enough money at 4 per cent to pay his floating debts on a mortgage up to 50% of the assessed valuation of his clear land. Second, let the R. F. C. lend to every famicr whose; land is niort-. gaged, 50% of the inortgage at 4ro providing that the sum .lent to the debtor will go to his creditor to pay off half'the mortgage if and providing the creditor will re-mortgage for the other 50rc for.4^^. i This would, give the • American- farmer .4% -money. It would reduce the high intci-est he. is paying now. It would turn into the banks and insm-aiice companies cash needed to stabilize them and take away the danger Inherent In repudiated farm, mortgages. It would also turn into the .country towns money to pay the farmers' floating, uhsecured debts at the stores and at the banks. It Is not a miracle worker. It will hot stabilize prices. It is not a marketing device but it will cut down the farmer's interest. <give him a breathing space, help the stores where he trades, pull the banks and insurance companies that have lent him money, out of the hole and pi^ us a new grip on tlie slipping economic rope which is fast pullinR ii.'; to destruction. . , PRAPIE CHAPEL Jan. 10.—B. H. Bacon helped Gus Thompson "butcher four hogs Thursday of last week. The bi-monthly exaininations were given Thursday and Friday. The children said that they were rather hard. Mr. Harley Robb's have been having, the flu. Dorpthy and'Betty Jo Robb were absent from school this week. Mr. Ralph XaRue and sons butchered a 450-pound hog Wednesday. Mrs. Fay. Meadows was helping Mrs. Ralph LaRue with butchering work 'Thuysday. Tlie Anderson threshing machine thCMhed for B. H. Bacon. Joe Harclerode, L. D. Mattocks, R. L. Robbi J. A. MatfcOdts, Harley Rqbb, and Elmer Traiimel last week.' t 'M% and Mrs, Ralph LaRue spent December 31 with Ben Ludlum helping him celebrate his birthday. Mrs. L. D. Mattocks visited Thursday afternoon with Mrs. Curtis Robb and Friday afternoon with Mrs. Col LaRue: • •> • <• • •> <• •> • 4 • <• « J 25YEMSAGP \ •:• Items from The Register of <& • January 13, 1908. I • •> . . . • •:• • •:• • • • <. • <• • • •:• • The lola Land company of this city consummated a deal thip morning whereby County Treasurer M. P. Sickly comes into possession of a 105 acre farm in Barton' county. Mo. He exchanged a nine room house in LaHarpe for the place. |riage of Miss Grace Relmer* to Mr. Roy Livingston. The wedding was one of ithe most impressive of the ptBt-hollday season and was exceedingly simple, only the immediate i-elatives of j the, Ibride and gi-oom being present. i Ben ,Rall0]Ve, the shoemaker at 217; South Washington, has installed a machine f9r sewing on shoe soles. This is the ojnly machine of Its kind in the city and nieans a great deal in the saving of time and money. A golf club for lola is in all probability an assured fact. Parties Interested in the game have ordered the necessary paraphernalia for playing the game, and have made airangements to use the grounds at the end of North Walnut street for temporary links. The gentlemen interested will meet some time during this week for the purpose of formally organizing the club and to make arrangements for permanent links.. Chief of Police William Gates has Issued orders for everj-one to be off the streets at 12 o'clock at night. He refers to the city ordinance which makes it necessary for every one who is out after 12 o'clock to give a good excuse. Miss Minnie Bowen. principal of the Garfield school is reported as 'oeing ver>- 111 today. She- was not able to work. On Saturday evening at the home 6f the bride's mother. Mrs. E. S. Roimert. was solemnized the rnar- TODAt'S THOUGHT By drenvllle Klelser G OD IS LOVE and you are made in his imige.'Th'e more love you express In yiur dally life, the more I you reflect-God. The; better you conform yout mind to truth and righteousness the nearer you live to God. The highest happiness will come to you whieh you realize the imminence of God and the all-inclusive nature of His goodness. Resolve this daif to keep your thoughts in harmony ^th divine, love, trath. .and goodness. Thus you will steadily progress towiard the better, larger, [iuller life Which is yoiu- rightful heritage. God is good and God is everywhere, hence good is available to you always. There can be no better .way than, God's way since He is supreme. For your higheiit standard of character and conduct you must go:to God. You probably have something you want to sell and the best way to let the people know about It Is through Register Classified Ads. FRECKLES AND flIS FRIENDS . . . Tunas and Sharks! By BLOSSER Mrs. Luther Edwards spent Thursday afternoon with Mrs. C-. F. Maxwell. Miss Marjorie Kester -visited Saturday and Sunday \pth Miss Arolyn Bacon. .Several from .this neighborhood attended the funeral Sunday of Mrs. Tom Anderson. Mrs. Anderspn and, family Uved in this neighliorhood several years ago but late years she has lived in California. The family have our sympathy. ' Mr. Lem Holeman has bought a pairt of the Fred Brown farm in this neighborhood. Mr. Holeman intends to improve it. ' ~Miss Arolyn Bacon was pleasantly surprised Friday when a number of her friends gathered at her home to help hier celebrate her sixteenth birthday. • Games were played and delicious refreshments were served to the following .guests: Marjorie Kester. Joe'"and Lois Bacon, Everett Daltoo, Lyle Pursman. Ekjrothy and Darlene Sloan, Charies {and Ruth Hall, Dale Jones, Irene Baker, Ina Mae , Smith, Fern Gilliam, Emma Thompson, Opal Brown and the honor guest, Arolyn Bacon, \MMERE DoyjU eo To CATCH ALL THE 815 TUKJAS? Boy.' KWPW JUST AMHECe TVlEy ABE, To GET SO /MANY;.' VNH"*; DOWM OFF: -^B. <X)ASfoF LOWEC CALI- (=OCWIA...IN SOME SPOTS iTHEVRE SO liilcK TWEV ALMOsIr CAPSIZE -me BOAT.' How ABOUT SHACUSTEVER CATCH AMV OF NAH.'NWe SVIOOT THEM..; THEy CO»£ ABOiiND ANP SMAPTHE TUWA^ SO \w£ WAkE eulck: VtJORKOPTHEW -BoV.' TUMA FJSHilsl' IS THE ^ SREATfeST ilHRILL THERE'S'iT -je 'SEU<CERFiS' VJHfSTLE .'eOESS THEY'RE REAPy FORIJM (Cuniriljutiuiis to .the For;uu ini).*{t not bo uiore ihmi aiiO wonl». I 'hqy miiKt 1 )11 iii:;uc(l, must Oon) with some nuhjfcl of Ecni-rnl public intprost. ratmt aruid por.^iiiialttio^niid, if criticul. inuHt l>« well rratoiioil aud siiic«», not de- striictivp or iiifl^iinmatoiy. A ncwspnpor i« rcHponsilile in li>w for ovci-ythms ; printed in itn columns: The Jicifister reaorvcx the right to udit pr rcji -i -t all Forum articlea giiboiittcd to it). Tm CURIOUS WORU) 3€A €C€PHA(*S The. .Unemploymoni Plan. To the Register: want to add my personal commendation of the unemployment plan, as outlined In last night's Register, 'and, as president of the City Federation of Women's clubs. I am sure that I also voice the sentiment of that organization, whose purpose is the fiirtherlng • of every Interest tliat is for the' good of our town. lola, has the requirements of a beautiful city, but the most loyal of us will have to admit that it is getting to look very shabby. It is badly' In heed of a "beauty treatment," and what better time tlian now. when so much labor Is available? It will soon be time for the spring clean-up, and If the men .and boys In each ward were put to work tmdfer competent supervisors, can you; visualize the changed- appearance of the whole town, after only a few'week's work?-Every street, every alley, every vacant lot, could- be cleared, trees trimmed, debrisf re- j moved and walks repaired. Everj' home owner would be expected to take care of his own premises, but. If unable to do so. the labor would be available for his use.. Perhaps a plan might be worked out for hiding the disgraceful approaches to lola. that now give the stranger a )>oor impression of the town before he even enters it. Then could come a -paint-up" campaign, with . merchants making special prices on their quality paints, and professional painters special prices for their work, the lesser jobs, such as fences and small buildings being given lo the more .un.skilled. Junior-garden clubs could be formed in every school district—such a plan is already o^ut- lined by a well known magazine, with score cards and much helpful information for the asking — and thus the children's civicpride aroused. Vacant lots could be turned over to them for gardens, giving the clubs a summer project. Many of these lots could be used by needy families, with seeds furnished as ; was done last year. Perhaps we could develop a recreation park for the children, a project in which the Federation has nlway.s been deeply- interested. For three years wo have helped the need.v—we have given them food and clothes and .shelter, we have educated their children, cared for their sick. We have asked nothing from them in return—which was a mistake, as we have come to know— for it lessens their self-respect. Now is the chance for them to .show their appreciation and loyalty—and willingly or unwillingly they should do so. As for those of us who have been more fortunate, it is for us to set the example and to lead the way In making' our city clean, sanitary and. beautiful—a place In which we can take a justifiable pride. And with the coming of spring—always a time of renewed hope—the whole town will feel a lifting of spirits—a renewed pride and self-confidence— and I venture to predict that business will feel the effect. Sincerely. • MRS. W. C. WRIGHT. GOLDEN VALLEY Jan. 10.—Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Young visited Sundav with Mr. and Mrs. Win Wilson at their iiew home on the farm, .lust west of Bronson. In the afternoon both families visited the Hamilton family at Mapleton. E. R. Stewart reports his father recovering from his recent operation. Mr. and Mrs. Wiley Skinner visited Sunday in LaHarpe. with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. P. Ashley; Mr. and Mrs. John Manbeck and Delbert visited Sunday evening with. Mr. and Mrs. Scott Baker. W. M. S. meets this Wednesday for an all day meeting with Mrs. J. P. Fimk. Mr. and Mrs. Conrad Cation and baby daughter were calling in the neighborhood Sunday afternoon. They visited with Mr. and Mrs. E. H. Manbeck and with Mr. and Mrs. John Manbeck. Mrs. Cation as Miss Colwell i was a former teacher at Golden valley and has many friends in the community. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Hawkins were Sunday afternoon visitors of his sister. Mrs. Miles Templeman and Mri Templeman. Mr. and Mrs. A. D. iMorrlson visited Sunday with their daughter and family, Mr. and Mrs.; Harry Smoot. ' ^, Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Baker have returned from their visit in New Mexico. • Mr. ahd Mrs, John Stuteville visited Simday In Moran with her mother and sisters, Mrs, Maiy Manbeck and daughters, Misses Neta and Ida Manbeck. Messrs. and Mesdkmes W. C. Walker. |James Gilbert and two little daughters, Shirley Jean and Joan were Sunday dinner guests at the honie of Mr. and Mrs. I. O. and Russell Morrison. ' Mr. ajtid Mrs. liarl Roush, and baby. Mi[. and Mrs. H,'Smoot spent Simday iwith Mr. and. Mrs; Roitsh- south of LLaHarpe. Mrs. John Manbeck iwas hostess to the S. C. club 'Thursday afternoon. All members except one were "present. It was electidn time and most of the afternoon was spent voting for officers. The ins wanted out but the outs did liot Want in. A final vote placed Mr^. I. O. Morrison, president; Mrs .lciiff Isaac, vice-president; Mrs. Scott Baker, secretary, and Mrs. Charies Haw^ kins, treasurer. Refresl|ments wtr^ served to 16 members, -four guests. Misses Wanda. Baker, ^esta Isaac, Marguerite and Maude Evelyn Ha,w- kins and five children, Joan and Jean Gilbert, Eva Jean Smoot. Joyce Ann Morrison, and Franbls I 'Baker. •[ Mrs. Fred Stafford is ivisiting this week with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Eastwood. ] ''COOP HARVeST/NG IS IN FULL SWING . IfiSO^B RARTOF THE WORLD EVERV OAV IN THE VEAB.. - .|5 O 1933 DV N£A SERVICE. IMC. SK.\-ELKPMA.N'TS i-pach u length of 20 feet, and an enormous supply or food is needed to nourish the huge liody. In zoos ihcy ara fed pv.^ry two hours. Some idea of the animal's size can ID gained from the fnrt that, while lying flat on its stomach.'the sffa- elephaiit can rai.se its head almost seven feet in the air. THK IN .mcCT NECKLACE of the African iielle Is maile ^u'y from llie bodie.s of female scale insects. Tlie males of this Inscit do not have ihe desirable waxy covering over their bodies. ; NK ,\T: Does every state in tlio U. S. have on ofiBcial state bi^? ALLEN CENTER Jan. 10.—Miss Esther lAatthews, who has been visiting tlie past two weeks witji her sister, Mrs. Nelson Wallis and Mr. Wallis. returned Sunday to her school work at Lakin, Kas. Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Turner and family spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Leake, north of Gas. • Mr. I and Mrs. Albert Page and Tomniie Beanian. Mrs. Susan Steward and family and 'Arthur Page spent Sunday afternoon at the .John Page home. Mr. and Mrs. D. P. Crumrlne. ElDorado. was in the neighborhood on business and visiting friends last week. P. J. Horton has bought the gas from the well drilled on the Crumrine place and will pipe it to his line a mile west. _ , The Royal Neighbors club met with Mrs., Johnson last Wednesday afternoon. The afternoon was spent piecing quilt blocks. Those present were Mrs. Wood, Mrs. Geer, Mrs. Pox. Mrs. Menzle, Mrs. Gumphrey, Mrs. Abbott. M^s. Aten and Mrs. Rogers. Next meeting to be with Mrs. John Page January 18. Mr. and Mrs. John Roe'del entertained Mr. and Mrs. Fred Geer, Fred and Flcta. Saturday evening with an oyster supper. It being the birthdays of Mrs. Roedel and Mr. Geer. The A. C. C. met with Mrs. John Roedel a week ago Thursday for an all day meeting. The day was spent piecing quilt blocks. Those present were Mcsdames Wiklund. :^emsberg, Morrison. George Crowell, Lawrence Crowell, Wade, Rase, and Thelma Wiklund. Velma Daniels, Irene Nie- meycr. Florence Crowell,"' Virginia Rose. Beth Remsberg, Elizabeth Wade, and Junior Wiklund. Next meeting With Mrs. George Rose.r The open meeting of the farmers' union was well attended and a great deal of interest shown; Mr. Ward liaving been called to Wash- ingtbn on special legislative business. Mr. Floyd Lynn, state secretary, was present and gave a splendid talk. Mr. Sclicll.^ manager of the Colony creamery.'gave an instructive talk and said the cream- eiy program was proving to be a success. A program was given before the speeches that was enjoyed by tliose. present. Tlip A. C. C. members and their families enjoyed a New Year's party at the John Roedel home. Those present were Mr. and Mrs. Karl Wikhmd and family, Mr.-and-Mrs. Harold Remsberg and Beth,: Mrs. George Crowell..Gertrude and Florence,Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Crowell. Mr. and Mrs. Howard Wade and Elizabeth, Mr. and Mrs. George m "'T).\I)Mauiiers' to Be Hliowu - at IMnyhouHC," .says a N'uw York headline.! Anil hei'e wieliad been tliiiiking every; tliontcr .huthn cn-initry hart hart UH late arriv.-iis. ' ^ * * * .\f any rate, revival of script and IiarlerinB; Nhotild .sitericc llio.so wi.scjui'o.s who hfvVo ii habit of .sljippuift- you on the back mill .•iiiying: "Don't '^ako any wooden nickels!" .• [ ' * * * -. Itppris.al.s a .n-ain .st, France will 1 )0 easy enouKli iC lliey're confined to poilry. mn .•suppo.so .Pavi;-?"! sends over tlin f'i'ollies Berger.e!"^ .*!*,* • Undo Sam .sliould know by shfs time thatwiien he casts hi.s dougli upon the water|S it's arit t6,.oci-n\fi bade just a lot. Jof crust. ' ' .••»;•-* ' . Kisshi;^ Mii^iiilale.s heart .-ii'- lion, -say.-; a inedii'Kl iiivcijtlj^u- tor. -AXliat a 1 debt ,-\vo'owe'tf> science i'or disclosures of: tills sort. » * Kn.iflanrt and America .some- tinio.s" are clo.sf-r Lo each otnef; by C.T fcpt because, of. the moqa's-ln- flnencp. And a-bottle of it (qoine- linips w(li make old enemies eet down and Cry together. Rose and family,, Mr. and Mrs. Ci-umrlne, Mr. and Mrs. Axel Peterson, Mr, and Mrs. Niemeyer ,.and family, P^aul Geery and fiverett Morris. Fruit sjjlad, cakes ahd coffee were served. : t ,• ' MQUiD-TABLETS-iAtVE: If you will take 666 I^iqald at Tablets apd place 686 Sftlve 4n jj'ostrtis every morning until March X, 1933. and you get sfck during the time, your Druggist will retarii yonj- mon- el. Send an your Testlmohiai. They've Stood ihe jest of Tlime IBstabll^ed 1906 Willjams iMontimehi Works 301 So. Wash, ;Io|fc K M. h. E. IIOIIVILI.E, Pres. F. O. BENSON, Vice-Pres. and Castiie^ JESS C. BiEiSrsON, Asst. Cashier The lola State Bank Capital Stock .............. $56 ,000.00 ~ Surplus . ....^.^ $43,000.00 Interest Paid on CertKIeates of Deposit and SavhtgB Acconnta SAFETY DEPOSIT BOXES .FOB BENT > THOS. H. BOWLUS, President O, R. BOWLpS, Caubto Allen County State Batik lOhA. KANSAS Capital stock ^30,000.00 Surplus $100,00^00 i INTEREST PAID ON TIME DEfOSITS SAFETY DEI^SiyBOXto TOkjIS^

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