Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on January 16, 1933 · Page 4
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 4

Iola, Kansas
Issue Date:
Monday, January 16, 1933
Page 4
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THEUOLA DAILY REGISTER, MONDAY EVENING. JANUARY'16, 1933.^ Cir,KS. F. SCOTT -Kntercd at; the lola, K.nnsa», 'PostofSce as Second Class Matter. TeleplKine ..: : iH (Private Braiu-U Kxcllanse ConiifCting .\U t Uepartnieufs.) Sl.'BPCRIPT.Ioy KATES V,i Carrier in" Join. Oas City, l ,a ) .and Bassett. One Week : 15 Onif Year ; BT MAIL Outside Allen County One ' Year Six Months Three Months .• One Month v.; • ' In Allen CpuUty - One • Tear : ! — 'Six Months : •-—• Three Months •'• One -Month - •—-• Harpe, Celits .?7.80 ..$5.on ..?2.50 ..i..SOc ,.$3.00 .jfl.75 ..^..50c MEMBER ASSOCIATED, l'RE.«;.S ; The ReRister earries the .Associated leport by sperial lea.setl wire. The Asso- ciatrd Press is exclusively eniitled to use for republication of nil news dispUtches credited to it or not qtherwisc credited in Jliis >aper, and the local news published liiprein. All rights of reimbliration of speelal di«patche*| herein arn also reserved. CHRIST FOR ALL-ALL f OR CHHISt fttpWlnlitwHB|(i*.««4i»<Hm«BTI«A-»iJ«.'»!»*. Bible Thdiif/U for Today' A ORE AT CONTRAST: For evil doers shall be cut of ft 'but those that'wait upon the Lord'.-they shall inherit the earth.—Psalm 37 : D. were classified day by day "flaming youth" would hardly lead the crttrit- inal procession. Of course, there are more youthful crtminals ' than there ought to be but the middle aged are also a disreputable lot, while even the old sometimes get into- trouble. The conclusion of the whole matter seems to be we are 'all pore critters." and it hardly becomes any of us to complain about the rest of u.s. iftiothCT ^acffi^ Didn't jakef The M-K-T Employe's Magazine prints an interesting statement showing the taxes and payrolls of the Katy railroad in considerable detail. The statement lists the taxes paid by this road in' ADeil county'^t* $34,597.66 and the.payroll .for this county at $5^,536.03. Both thesel figures are for the year 1931. Tile entire Katy sj'Stem has to digj up $6,500 each day for taxes and $44,500 every day for payroll before it can begin figuring any dividends for its stockholders or any funds for repacements, new equipment and the like. Op- v\: ALU BJWKEM HIGHWAY PATROt. For the first time in the history , of Kansas it appears as if the Iqgls- . iature intends to give serious consideration to the enactment of a lAW providing j for a systeih of state police or a highway patrol. In view of this situation, Jt may be of some interest to outline the mode of operation of such a system and the "experience other states have had with it. • • : The fundamental idea is to set up a police system that will extend protection to rural communities and 'will coordinate law enforcement ef- ,forts among cities and counties • throughout the whole state. As it .is now,' no city police officer has authority outside of his own city limits and a slieriff loses his authority- when he crosses his county line. It is held system in connecj j;hat a state patrol ion with the highway department could be made practically self-sustaining through the result orcement activities, rol- would be a valuable aid to th^: oil inspe.ctor's office, to the pubjlic service commission, and to majny other in.spiection fees and fines that would from its law .en The highway pa I A number of arid, have found other states have long maintained a highway patrol the systerii of great advantage in the enforcement of law. „ In the s] the state police ate of New Jersey, is very riterly self- supporting becaiise of the fines, forfeited, bailj bonds, and other returns from crlrtiinals afrrested" and brought into court. In the state .of Oregon, the state poUce system is used largely for various ^rvlces and tax collections. 'In New York, the state police have authority to pursue crim- - inals, make arrests, gathri" evidence and,appear as prosecutors iat any point within the state, arid a similar provision coubtless wot)ld be a ^ part of any laii- that might be enacted in Kansas. One great advantage, of the I sys tem ^ would be its continuity. It would be outside of politics arid men employed in it and - makilig good on the jote^; would re­ map indefinitely, becorriing thus highly trained in this special service-; . "There Ls no ioubt that Kansas could use to advantage this exten- fsiori of police p )wer. 'thei only ques- •tion is whether it.'can l^e afforded at this time. . ^ YOUTH. TJJRNS THE TABLES. _ in the recent issue -of "Allied News," a religiius publication, there was a communication fr6m a .young man of raiiier more than passing interelst, partieJularly to / the older -generation. Here are K couple of paragraphs from this' communication: ' /"I am eighte m years old. I have ^^never seen a ^aloon in my life. I have never be]bn inside -a "speak- ei^sy," and I don 't kndjv. the address of a single bootlegger. Honestly, I am so ntoxicated with life and the baseball team that I 'm J rycaptain of, ana my best girl, that ! i 'l don't need ai^hing irtronger to pep up my, jaded nerves. ['But every time 1 pick up a newspaper, a i lagazine, or a mod- 1 em novel I fri id references to the 4 "dissipated, d ssblute, ;-degenerate ; youtli of our kand." I; don'ti like' to be classed in any such category —and I know a hundred fellows who feel the same wayi" ' "The young man then goes on to call attertkion to some bits of news lie; had noticed in the morning paper: The pastor of a - fashionable church abscond ng.witli: the congregation's moneys a father committing suicide because hejcouldn't tell his family thai his btisiness had crashed; aicoll>ge prof^sor charged with exerti ig "insidious influence" oyer his student^; a bank . president ninni ig away ^with^ a large share of his. de wsitor 'sCfunds and with his neighbor's iwifi, -=tAnd the older generation will harve tc admit that ^ the criininal news Gasoline tax exemptions for December 1932 were $117 ,300, an increase of 22.4 per cent oyer those for Defcember 1931. Which doubtless does not mean that more tractors were in operation last December than in December a year ago, but means only that men have become more skilful in evading the tax, or more case-hardened in their conscience. Nobody believes that 30,100,-^ 000 gallons of honestly tax exempt ga.soline were consumed in Kansas: in the month of December. If working hard to get a job from the new Governor is to be coimted as an employment there has been a decided improvement in the unemployment situation in Kansas these past few weeks. From Other Papers ( SOIVIE SOUND SENSE. Terry Mustin in Weekly Star: It seems to me that the English language in the Uriited States has been abolislied, except the words "exempt" arid "appropriate.'' Every class of industry, farming and what not, wants exemption. 'They also i want appropriations. We established, a farm board, appropriated M- billion dollars to finance it; issued tax-exempt treasury certificates ,for. this amount, and sold them to our capitalists. We appropriate 2 billion dollars for the Reconstruction Finance Corporation, and issue tax-exempt treasui-y certificates for 2 billion dollars. We appropriate 1 billiori dollars for soldiers' bonus, and issue tax-exempt treasury certificates. We appropriate millions to aid the unemployed,, and issue tax-exempt treasury certificates.^ We appropriate millions to build dams in the dry iparts of the country, other millions for drainage, levees, etc., and issue tax-exempt certificates. Our states appropriate millions for road building, public buildings, fish ponds, and what not, and Issue tax- exempt bonds. Our counties appropriate millions for school buildings, court houses, and Issue tax-exempt bonds. i : ^ Is It any wonder that we have 'a depression? Is It any wonder we have not found any way w person to lead OF COLONY Three State Representatives Welt . Known ia Colony Given Jobs in State Legislature. rpHE sketch Is of a CHINESE JUNK. The TROPIC ZONE is divided from the temperate zones by the TROPIC OP G.\N- CER and tlie TROPIC OP OAP- RICORN. The ROYAL YORK HOTEL in TORONTO i.s llie tallest buildins In the British Empire. • • • • •> •> • • • • • •:• •:• • <• 25 YEARS AGO •> . Items from The Register of <• •> January IG, 1908 <• •> , •:• •:• • •:• • •> • <. • • • • •> <• Miss Edria Keith, of Chanute, Is expected to arrive In lola on Thursday to accept a position as pianist at the Bachelor. J. M. Rodgers, superintendent of the gas department, stated today tjhat while this was " the coldest morning of the j'ear the gas pres- sure'^ls higher than It', has-been at any time this season. ' to the identity of the man who entered the bank on Tuesday evening. Contractor R. S. Gllfillan today began laying the cinders for the last block of pavement on South Cottonwood. This means that it will be but a short, time before the work will be completed on that street. The riiercury dropped to 11 degrees above zero by 7 o'clock this morning and .since then it has risen slowly. 4 TODAY'S THOUGHT By Grenvllle Kleiner ODENSE Jan. 12.—Simday dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. K. J. Swanson were Mr. and Mrs. Walter Johnson, and Mr. and Mrs. Arnold. Swanson, Doris and Eugene. Mr. and Mrs. Sam Wood and Leonard were Simday callers at the H. O. Cation home, Mrs. Alice Tramniell and.daugh­ ter Doris of Chanute spent the past week at the parental W. A. Lacey home. Mrs. C. H. Cation'and Ploye Celeste spent Saturday afternoon with Mrs. Joe LaUghlln. Predolph Hawkinson and George Blackburn were Sunday afternoon callers at the Cuppet home. Anna Elizabeth Peck \yas a Sunday dinner guest of Christina Esk- rldge. Christina spent Sunday (night with Anna EMzabeth. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Hadkinson and family visited Albert Hawkln- us out of this depresslcm? We wiil.lson and wife at Savonburg Sunday The Gas City Drilling company began yesterday drlllng a gas well for H. Klaumann on his lots on South Washington and Immediately iiorth. of Elm creek. The well Is for his own use. He has a number of iiouses In this part of the city and If he can get a good' gas well It'will be a great saving to him. The contract for the new jury i'oom in the fourth story of :;the, court house will probably be let at the next meeting of the commissioners. Charles Smith of Humbol^ was her^ today talking to thecom-| missloners about the plans whicl^ are now about completed. The mat-f ter was to have come up at the last; meeting but was deferred. Geoi^e Thompson, sexton at the old ceriietery, now boasts of havln? the finest and most up-to-date office and waiting room' in this part of the state, ' ' J. S. Christian, cashier of the Gas City State bank, stated this morning that nothing had developed as r [E CHIEF PURPOSE of your education is so to train your faculties that you may have the greatest opportunities for useful riess and hapjjiness. This is the test of your grovirth and progress. If each succeeding day finds- you doing more useful work, with; increased joy and interest, then you may be sure you are traveling in the right direction. Life does not stand stilU 'Where there is no progress there is disintegration. Today a thousand doors of enterprise are open to you Inviting you to useful work. To live at this time is an Inestimable privilege, and a sacred obligation devolves.up­ on you to make right use of your opportunities. •Auckland. New . Zealand—These are.boom days in the bride market arriong Solomon Island cannibals. The natives are agog over news that Sari-Ta-Ona of Slnerango has paid a recjord price of 120 "monies" (about $1,800) for a wife. He bought the dusky- maid on the installment plan arid will be the rest of his life paying for her. be In this condition as long as we try to cancel our indebtedness by bof- roiwing. If we ever interid td returri to the American standard of living, as It was In; 1914, we must:abolish the words "exempt" and "aw>roprl-' ate." If I own nothing but one broken-legged chair, let me pay taxes pn my investment. If I own government bonds or certificates, state, county or district bonds, let me pay taxes on my Investment. If an oil company brings in a million-dollar well, let It pay on a mllUon-doUar Investment. If a railroad has 100 million dollars in stocks or bonds, let it pay on its Investment. If I own 200 acres of land, • and It is mortgaged for its value, or for any amount, let me pay on my investment. The mortgage I placed on the land was my speculation, or gambling, and if I lose niy land it is because I made a bad l>et, and lost., I should not look for the govr emment or state to relieve me of my bad judgment. If I borrow money, invest in cattle, borrow money to invest in feed, feed the cattle and am forced to sell to meet my obligations, whose fault is it? Should I expect the government to refinance me, or, to use a gambling turn, ''stake me to another chance"? We have borrowed, exenipted, appropriated, speculated and gamWed until we are broke, and the sooner we realize this and quit bringing Indebtedness on future generations the better we will be. . (Editor's Note: The above was sent to; The Register with a little note by Mrs. J. L. Myers, of LaHarpe, saying: "I you would print this in bold-face type every day for a week, and see if we cra^, thick- skulled ijeople can get] it into our heads we have no right to ask our neighbors to make our losses good. Of course there are some exceptions. But as a rule^ we are guilty of all this man says.") Chicago—The color scheme of Fred Booken's shoes was a thing that. puzzled two policemen. One was black and the other TS 'as ^n. i So they followed him. His footsteps led to an alleged speakeasy, the proprietor of which was arrested. Then Bocken explained: • His •Kite, he said, wouldn't let him go out for a drink. So he sneaked out without tinning cm. the Ughts and got his shoes all mixed up- Sallna— J. E. Kyser, 61, was^found shot to death yesterday, and officers expressed belief he bad cont- ndtted suicide. A sister with whom he made his home, said he had been In ill health for a, year. afternoon. "Mr. Qind Mrs. Joe Laughlin spent ^ Saturday evening in Savonbiu-g with Mr. and Mrs. Dale Jordan. • Mr. and Mrs. R. Howerton and Ruby visited with Mr. and Mrg. Van Brltt and' family Sunday evening. Floye Celeste Cation spent Monday night and Tuesday with her grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. H. O. Cation. :Mr. and Mrs. 'Vivian Johnson, Conrad, Verdlne. and Carroll were Simday afternoon callers at the N. E. Eskrldge home. Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Lacey spent 1 Sunday afternoon with Mr. and, I Mrs. W. A. Lacey and family. Mr. James Welch and sister. Miss Mary Welch, returned to their home In Houston, Texas, Tliuraday evening after Vlslttag relatives here.' Mr. and Mrs. Ira Moore and Mr. Harold 'Williams of Chanute were Christmas eve supper guests at the Nebott brothers, home, honoring Mrs. Edith iMoore. Miss "Vergie Johnson has returned from Tulsa, Okla., where she visited her brother and family. Mr. and Mrs. Streeter and Gwendolyn left Monday morning for Colorado. Mr. and Mrs. George Miller of Chanute and MrJ and Mrs. P. E. Johnson of Erie were Sunday afternoon callers at the Oscar Johnswi home. Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Cation and Floye Celeste called at the John Manbeck and Ed Manbeck homes in the Golden 'Valley neighborhood Suilday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Johnson wish to express their sincere thanks and deep appreciation to the following neighbors and friends who came Thursday and shucked out their com: Harry Llndberg, Petrus Olson. Oust Anderson, A. L. Hammer- qulst, Fra; »k Johnson, Russell Baker, Elmer Joinson, Jim White. Elmer •White, Kenneth Swanson,. Herbert Johnson. Herbert Leadstrom, Frank Wedta, J^n Foster, O. B. Blackbum, and Charley Hawkinson. Mr. Johnson'si hand is troubling him again and another operation seems necessary.' Mr. and Mre, Joe Laughlin spent Wednesday .evening 'with Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Cation and baby. 'Mrs. H. O. Cation caUed on Mrs. Oscar Johnson Monday afternoon. In the seventeenth century it was believed that if a plant was bruised and burned, a salt could be extract- FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS .... By BLOSSER The Callof the Sea! " HEART/ MEAL.,* UMCLE HARR"/ AK1E» FBECUCLES GO OUT ON OBCK TO EMJOy 7WE OFP-SHORE BDEEZES OF i CALIFORMIA VeS ,-miS HAS TDOBIKJS AfiOUNP IMTHC HEAT BEAT A cnV BLpcR... MO s7UR=y Puces OB ioMS,ow3Ty .1 ROADS .v .TWiS WAY 1 so NJJHEBE I' V/AMT T» SO, DROP -niE HOOK AMI? SW AS JfitJ6.0R SHOCTATIME 'AS L VEP.-VOU SUPE CAN GET A'J^AY FROM! EVERYBODY AHP^ EVERVTHIKIS... Ai|lD DO AS you LIPC E L. AM' yWATS MORE, MO SPEED COPS' Tb SET .YoO!.'!y eA from the ashes whl^when put Into a flask.and mixed with a secret substance, by means of gentle heat, it could be gradually, re-formed With stem, leaves and flowers; COLONY, Jan: 16.—Misses Wilma and Louise Tucker, Williamsburg, spent the week-end at the Charles Kesler home. . Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Lewis and family spent Sunday in Quenemo with his brother, Edwin Lewis and family. Lawrence Nolan made a business trip to Khicald Friday. G. W. Green returned Friday from Kansas City w^ere he had been ori bushiess. Mr.and Mrs. Ellis Golden attended a show in lola Saturday night. Mr. and Mrs. J. A. McGrew and family of Howard spent the weekend in Colony' visiting friends. "The McGrews formerly lived here. Edgar Poster has been appointed calendar clerk in the house of representatives at Topeka. He spent the week-end in Colony with home folks.. Jake Cripe has been made a member of the ways arid means committee. Raymond O'Hara, a hometown boy, has been appointed as assistant sergeant at ahns. We congratulate all three of them, each being well known and well liked in Colony. John Holzapfel visited friends in lola Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Dlckensheets, Waverly, spent the* week-end in Colony. Mrs. P. S. Denney, who was ill Friday is much improved. Mrs. Alta Courtright returned Saturday from Ottawa where she spent the week with relatives. Charles knoepple made a business trip to Ottawa Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Les Wllley spent Saturday night In Welda at the home of their daughter. Mrs. Roy Serene. Don, McCaughey worked at tlie Cash 'and Carry store Saturday. Raymond O'Hara, Topeka. spent the week-end with relatives and friends. Mrs. "Barney". Hendrickson, lola, spent the weeli-end with Mi-ss Jean Denton. i • Miss Prances Goodell spent. the week-end in lola with Miss Ruth Dean. Miss Beulah Wells is in lola working in Miss Ruth Dean's beauty shop. Miss' Wells is a graduate of the Wichita school of cosmetology. Mr. and Mrs.'H. F. Olmstead vis-^ ited frlerids in lola Saturday. Bud White of lola was a business visitor in. Colony Friday. H. V. Pugh, Yates Center, was a business visitor in Colony Friday. William Greer. lola, was in Colony Friday on business. Mr. and Mrs. John Heinlein\ Eva Helnlein and Elvin Huskey spent Saturday in lola. Miss Catherine Tonkin was a business visitor in Kansas City Saturday. The road from the Ozark township line to Lone Elm is being graveled this week. "When four miles are" completed the entire road will be gravel. Mr. Myres. of the Rockhurst college In Kansas City was in Colony I Saturday witli his imcle. Father Mclnerany of Garnett.- L. P. Nolan made a business trip to Welda Saturday. Miss Frances Swickard entertained a few friends at bridge and dancing Friday evening. The guests were: Misses Frances Stanford. Dorothy Goodeii. and Feme Scott; Messrs. Beed Molesworth. Herman and Bert Scott, and Claude Caldwell. Mrs. C. N. Tonkin left Saturday for Atchison to visit her son Harold Tonkin and family. H. J. Denton and R. W. Gooden made a business trip to Burlington Saturday. B. J. Amold of Emporia was a Colony visitor Friday. Mrs. T. J. Kertiper Js ill. Miss Maxine Franklin. Pleasanton. spent the week-end with Miss Ruby Crawford. :Miss Frances Conard spent the week-end in Ottawa with home folks. • Miss Lucille Porter and the boys' quartet- of the Colony high school spent the week-end In Blue Mound with the former's parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. L. Porter. The boys, Wallace Jackson, Howard Hamilton, Gordon Molesworth, and Dean Bijooks, sang at church Sunday morning. E. D. Shields, lola, was a Colony visitor Saturday. The team of horses driven by Chester Culver Saturday became fi-ightened at the railway crossing through town and ran away just after noon. The wagon upset at the Carrol corner but Mr. Culver wai unhurt. Mrs. Vf. I. Caldwell spent Friday in Carlyle with relatives. Her aunt, Mrs. Joe Kelley, returned with lier for a short visit. ' J. H. Burnett w^ent to Salina Friday and Mrs. Burnett returned home with him Saturday. Mrs. Bunjiett has been there for several weeks caring for her daughter, Mrs. Will r 'razier, who has been very' ill. Herbert Jones is leaving the first of this week for Canadian, Texas, where he win be employed on the county newspaper. 'We wish him success and are only sorry that he must leave Colony. He was a very popular young man, both among the' younger and older folks. lOLA. KAN$AS - mts cumous WORLD -t fie SM^Skid^ UES DOVyU FOB. DEFENCE, : '; NffHEW WOUNDED./ IN THIS POSiriCN-, EVERy PVVRTOP^THE BOOX AND tiss CAN BE PRO7KTB0 BY THE LOSS, RAPHER-UKE HOI^S. G 1»33 BY NCA sjnvice, INC HAS TREES' IN PROPORTIC^ TO POPUUATIdN THAN ANY > OTHER AA^ERICAN OTVC A SEVENTY-FIVE POUND- codfish contains something like 9,000,000 eggs, and tliere ha'\^e. been rare catches of cod^ .that weighed 200 pounds, and many that weighed from 100 t ^a75 pounds. "Fhi average codfish Is far below these figures, hov^^ver, and only a v ?ry small per cent of those hatched ever reaches ma- turitv-. Thl.<! Is fortunate, for the offspring ot one large (Sodflsh (•oulti soon All tiie-ocean to overflowing. If all lived but a.few years. NEXT: iVhere i3o campers sleep in steam-heatcd tents?; Shays' Rebellion. This was an ijnsurrection against the state government of Massacliu- sd by Daniel Shays, It Bunlcer HiU. The setts in 1786-87,1] who had fought riebels complained that the govembf received too mu;h salai-y, that the state senate w: s aristocratic and that ta.xes were oo high. The relief; demanded was the issuance of paper- money by the s ate. The rebellionri was put down by militia under Genji Benjamin Linco n. Shays escaped: to New H.niripsl ire. then to Vermont, and finallyf to New York where he lived the reriiklnder of his life. CENTRA (Alvls . Jan. i2.—Miss and Arthur waq to school Mondi] Mrs. Harrison AVENUE tJhurchlll),. Moore and Arthur Hestcrberg had tlhe flu last -week-end not able to come' y-. [Bland and children le flu last week. { lllp Howard started ( : ^ fSauers sperit; xl Aid spent Mon,Mr.': and Mrs. Ed were sick with tpe flu last week. jMargy and Ph to school Mondsly. ;Jakey and Dt an Sunday with Unjderwood's. . Mr. and Mrs. day a week wit: Maxwell and Evlerett. Mrs. Arthur Raish was hostess to, the Sunbeam clbb at her home Tuesday, Jariuarl 3. Mrs. Charlie jBeeman and Mrs. Dortha Netzke called on Mrs. Har-' ri.son Bland Wednesday. Mr. and Mrs. :!llmer Thomas and fainily and Ann Wiklund spent the week-end with relatives in Parsons. T-yOWAGER Queen, Marie^ol Rumania is reported writihg a novel baring: the romantic:' affuirs fit her son. King Carol. ioo.ks like Caror.s about to be dealt a royal - flush.. * « • "We want beer that Mclilcs . oui; iioso!?," srtj's a Cleryisland ex-bartender. Ah,' so tliat's^the sotirce of tliat old remark 'abto'ut "ji snootful." T *- * • . Some Indiana housewlviss ; had a neiRhbor raided, charging'that, their hiisband.s: had been .{jetting liquor from him in exchange tot canned goods from their prfn^les. The trouble evidently arosfi from the pickcls, their mates brought home. • • • With'Congress and state^lftgls- latures agoing full blast, It'^f pretty hard to hold onto hopes f<)r a Happy Ne\V Year. ^ Tlio chap wlio deal» fro^ ^Iio bottom of tho deck and forg.Md to count a .stroke when he Ijjiys out of tli «t rough fuis niet hi* 'Waterloo in jigKa%v puzzles, > Mr. • and Mrs. friends In Humboldt Sunday. Air. and Mrs. and Alvfs and Churches visited ALL-BRAN Charlie Churchill 'Mrs. Jessie Gregg spent Sunday-With Mr. and Mra. -Joe Etherton of lola. Mrs. Charlie Beeman and Mrs. Dortha Netzke f pent Wednesday in lola.. RELIEVED HtS WiPiitii Klansas City—TraveUng ; rapidly before a high wind, brush arid prairie fires bumed over two large tracts of land in Johnson and Wyandotte counties last night. Volunteer fire fighters, armed with wet sacks succeeded in checking a blaze which swept over the 240-acre farm of Joseph P. Porter Jr., near the Kansas-Missouri line in Johnson county. A heaialy wooded tract of 400 acres .west of here fed another fu-e,. which still was buming early today. A back-fire saved the farmyard buildings of the place.^ They've Stood the Test of Time EsUblished 1906 Williams Monaihent I Works 301 So. Wash. lola. Kas. Delicious Cereal Brought New Health to Mt. Bartholomew: TVe quote f ror i his voluntary lei^ ter: "I had c( nsiderable trouble with my stomach. Digestion was out of tho question. I got medicine, wliich gave me only temporary relief. ^ "Then I thought of taking A LL- B RAN . I started eating a cereal dishful two or three times a day. "It has been over a year now since I ate that first dish of bran, but from that day to this I have ha^ the pleasure of enjoying the proper functioning of the digestive organs, "Thanks to A I I L- B RAN . I still eat it rcRuIarly antj like it better all the time."—Lester Bartholomew, Cadillac, Mich. Constipation is usually due to lack of "bulk" tA exercise the intesr tine's, and vitamin B to promote elimination. A LL- B RAN supplies, both, as well as iron for the blood. The "bulk" in JA LL- B RAN is much' like; that of leafy vegetables. Cerf tainly this food is more natural than taking haimful patent medi-; cines. Two taplcspoonfuls daily will I overcome most types of co'nsti-' patij3n. With each nfeal in chronic- cases. If not relieved this way, see- your doctor. Get the red-an( -green package at? your grocer's. Made by Kellogg in Battle Creek. inexpensiVjbly this Vfinieh in B CALIFORNIA-,; 1 Its gentia climate, th« linflwlifji ro- manca of old Spdniih dayt. Tlia daMrt; tba mouataiiu. K M Moitfior^, Ihaflowan.' ' The Santa Fe offen tha foslat^ cmd most exclusive service to Sotjthara , California. ' • ARIZONA- Worn days in the «<a««rt. Kd» bersi^ bock over sunny trails. Play' gal& Swim in open-air pools. f Desart Inps, famous resort Kpleli^ ' dude ranches and hot sprlngr ^-^rer]( reosonabia rates Ibis winlar. DEATH YALLEY^ V/arm, colorful, comfortabl» ou^ el IRe outstanding desert resorts of th« world. A Santa Fa ticket to CoUfonita w<a' take you tlini Phoai\ix. A thru Pltoaoix Pullman tlirea tinai a weak thia- winter—on The CHIEF. A-daily. Phoenix P U II OOB —H>a year 'ieund -^on thaj Grand Caayon Uinite< • from Oiicogo and Konta Cttyj IHAWiAH- The Padflc's poradJaa. A pi,^ k ^ which le risi and dr«ani,s«rr^iadad by tropieai icanat. •TEXAS- Where ye<^ will (lad a wnmwfileean : and a worm winter. Where y^^u and your famiiy can spend a laohth or . two aflioyi|>0 its balmy eliaote. On yeiir Santa Fe wky— Grand Canyon—fntfiao-tfctours J. F. DickensSieets. ^ Ageni Phone 375, lela, Kaa.

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