Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on January 20, 1933 · Page 4
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 4

Iola, Kansas
Issue Date:
Friday, January 20, 1933
Page 4
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PAGE FOim IIOLAO^ILY REGISTER £V. 'I^' • ' CHAS. F. SCOTlj ^J' 'Entered at tha Tola, Kansas, :^6stoffice as ; • Second Class Matt /4'olephonB : i..,: 18 ^(Private Brondli Exchange Co^ecting AH n Departments.) SUBSCKIPTIOX RAtES 'By Carrier inj lola,' Gas C'itf, ;LaHarpe, and Bassett. • 1 .^One' Week .„...' 15 Cents One Year J. _ ..........._J.....?7.80 ' I BY MAIL X. Outside Allen County i ' <Jn6 Y^ear L _ _:..;.....$3.00 guc Months .J...1 _ 1 ..-..;.......$2.50 Three Months LJ.....;.——,'. j....$l.SO .6uo. Month „..;._...: \——50c V la Allen County ' eiie Year • i{...._....:.$3.00 ^ix Months ...1- J __$1.7S . "fhree Months I .. $1.00 One Month _,.J._...._ 4...L.. 50c MEMBER I ASSOCIATED PRESS : The Register carries the Ass >ciated Press report by special' leased, wirei iTIie .\sso- . ciitnJ Press is exclusively, eii itied ;to use f«ir republication pt all new 1 -'dispalcbes c^'edited to it or not other\«'is t credited in t^is paper, and also the local hews published herein. All rights of rei uhlicalion ol 8 |>ecial despatches herein are clso rcsorvod. tHtllSTfOR ALL-ALL FOR CHRIST Bible Ti jUtAONIFY ' lU nlfy 'the us'-exalt his 3413. ought for rHE NAME: Lord with li name tiogeth Today 0 mag- le, and let er.—Psalm KEEP KOAD, MONEY F< WORK. )R ROAD 'THE iOLA DAILY REGISTER. FRIDAY EVENING, JANUARY; 20. 1933. the water's edge. With every passing year the relations of the United States with foreign powers becomes of greater importance to Uie people at home. More vitally, necessary it becomes, therefore, that our foreign poUcy shbtdd be steady, consistent, strong, so that other govenusents may be made to realize that whatever party may be in power at Washington the American poUcy will re- mpin steadfast and dependable because it rests on carefully worked, out and well imder^tood principles. The conferences between the President that is and the President that is to be will be welcomed by the coimtry, therefore, as promise that the dignity of this Igovemment will be silstaihed and its influence deepened by the acjtion: of the incoming administration in carrying steadily forward' the foreign pbllcies initiated and maintained by preceding administrations. In another place in this paper ap- peetrs an interesting interview with Mr: C. A. Swiggett, superintendent of ihe Lehighj Portland Cement company. Mr. Swiggett protests vigor- oussy against proposals that have beep made iii the legislature to use ,state highway money for general state, expenses., Mr. Swiggett's protest "is based upon the thought that if sutch propoisal should prevail million? of dollars will be lost to pay- roll4 in this ; state, and the unemployment situation correspondingly ..aggravated, i ^ The conclusions reached by Mr. _ Swig|;ett In this interview are undeniably sound. Road building, as he says, has been one of the largest employers of labor in this state, not only .'in the actual building of the highways, but also through employment* in allied industries such as ; ^tone;and graVel producers, cement ; mills,: road machinery and. equipment factories. From the stand- pcintt of maintaining . employment , in Kansas it certainly would be a — grievous blunder to divert any of our _ road making {funds to general state expenses. | • , ' But'there is another reason why this diversiori should not be made. 'That is.,that to do so would be to break faith with those who pay gasoline tax. Prom the time this . tax fipst was imposed it has been clearl^ understood, indeed -it has been a provision of the law, t' the funds tlius secured, should be used exclusively for road building and roijd maintenance. To divert any . part otthis ftind now to the:general '"". expenses of the state would Certainly be wholly unwarranted. ' If the time 'ever comes when Kan• sas has. all the roads it needs, and the suijns derived from the present rate ok gasoline are no longer re~' quired,- ejther for the building or maintenance of roads, then the obvious duty of the legislators is to reduce or abolish the tax. It vt'as resorted to for ja definite and Well understood puri:|ose. and it ought not to:be used for any other purpose. OYLER'S SALES BILL. Senator Oyier. of lola, has introduced another bill in the State Senate whicli has attracted much newspaper comment. It. is a sales tax measure, modeled largely upon , the law that Has been in successful op- l-ration in Mississippi. its provisions apply a 2 per cent tax' on many merchandising transactions within the stbte. It covers wholesalers, job- tiers and retailers. It deep make certain exemptions where such a tax already is operative, such as on tobacco, cigars and cigarettes. It also seeks to exempt the actual necessities of life,and the products of the farm. The 2 per cent tax would not apply on the sale of livestock, poultry or products of the farm or garden when produced by the owner, his immediate ! family or employees. It would not apply, either, to some of the things the farmer buys—fertilizer, seeds, boxes, crates—^nqr to sufch necessities as groceries, clothing or shoes, provided the shoes did not more than S3 a pair. The tak would be paid in to the state monthly. .Whether the bill stands any chance of enactment it is too early as yet to determine. But that the minds of legislators are turning more and more to a salqs tax as a means of raising revenue is apparent. The ease with which siich a tax is collected, as witness the tax on gasoline, the ease with which it is paid, —a little at a time,—and the certainty of the large revenues to be derived, from it, all argue potently for its adoption, i A SIGNIFICANT VISIT. President-elect Roosevelt is visiting Pr^ident Hoover today. And that fact augurs well for the country. .' I In the: first [place_ it is a fine thing that a president and a pfesident- eledt,. aljjhough belonging to different parses, may, be on such terms ,pf personal respect and friendliness, as to make conferences between them possible. In the second place it is of the utmost importance that a change in administration should, not carry with it. any si^stantial 'and abrupt change of foreign;policy,-^nd it is^ upon the subiect of war debts, the Far Eastern situatlion and other international affairs that-Mr. Roosevelt is said to ^ specially desirous of consulting Mr. Hoover,' Already Gov. Rooseve^ has let it! be known that he is in substantial agreement with President Hoover upon questions OTT FARM LOANS INTEREST. : The efforts that have been directed by the present administration toward lowering rates of interest in the case of farm loans seem to be bearing fruit, at least in the case of the Federal Intermediate Credit Bank' at Wichita. A circular from that bank. t|e president of which is Mr. - John Fields, states that the loan and dis- coimt rates of the bank were reduced on January 16 from 3'j per cent to 2-'j per cent. This is just, one- half of the rate that was charged at the beginning of 1932. The reduction in rate is largely attributable to the beneficial effect of the Act of Congress last May which made the debentures of the Federal Intermediate Credit Banks eligible as collateral security for loans made to member banks by Federal Reserve banks. This made 'he debentures more litjuid and more desirable, from an investment standpoint. The low rate just established is a combination of the reflection of the liquidity of these bonds and their desirability as an investment, plus a general low rate on short-term pap>er. As a result of this situation, Mr. Fields declares that financing institutions and discounting farmers' notes with the WicMta bank can now charge interest rates not exceeding-S-'i per cent. Anyifb^; CMha H Gomebaek COULPMT EX/EN QALANKreVOUR BUDcer/ The'proposal of the Kansas State Chamber of Commerce that the legislature providfe for the appointment of a commission which shall study proposed legislation between terms of the legislature is attracting wide attention and meeting with warm approval in many quarters. Professor A. R. Hatton, of Northwestern university, declares the idea is a great stride toward the success of business in government and is the best plan yet proposed in the nation. I This comment is of | special interest for the reason that Professor Hatton has t>een counsel to more constitu-, tional; conventions than any other educator in America. His commendation should have great weight with the Kansas legislature when it comes to consider the proposal. ! From other Papers • • • • • •> • • •:• •:• • • <• •> \ 25 YEARS AGO ! •:• Items from The Besi^t of •> January 20, 1908. • , •> • • • • • •> • •> • • •:• • • •> •:• What is believed to be at least a ten million cubic foot gas well was drilled last Saturday afternoon for the Lanyon Zinc company on the Nash farm, three miles south of the city of LaHarpe. 'While the measurements have not been taken there is every believe that the well will be the largest in the field. If the fad of RoUer Skating con. hues to reign, the society columns lyill be one continuous string of roller skating parties and these hus- hands about town will properly organize themselves into a "Society to establish regular meal hours, or take up some.other equally ineffectual method of hanging a 23 on Roller Skates. . residence property at 217 North Chertmit street to Mrs. Jennie Farr, of Nevada, Mo. Mrs. Parr made the purchase as an investment. NEWSOFECOLORY Mrs. Ira Ressel Wins High At Meeting of Golden Linlt Club in the ' Home of Mrs. Barron. Donald C. Craig, of "Toronto, Canada, arrived Sunday in lola, for an extended visit with Mr. and Mrs. J. S. Detwiler. He is Mrs. Detwiler's father. Mr. Craig is engaged in the lumbei- business in Canada, and may decide to invest in some pine and hardwood lands in "Texas and Oklahoma. COLONY, Jan. 20.-rMr. and Mrs. Ernest Webb and; j family spent Tuesday evening near lola visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. M., Latkey, and family. •Vernon Chatterton was a Garnett visitor Wednesday, j , Mrs. J. p. Diclcson is recovering from the "flu." Mrs. Gussie 'W^ilson and daughter. Capitola, are in Florence visiting her son, Carl Wilson, and Mrs. Wilson. Jesse Lucas has been ill of influenza. Tom Dickerson. wno has been ill of pleurisy, was sent to the Santa Fe hospital this week for an examination and rest. He will be away about ten days. The Elmer Simpson children have been ill with the influenza. Darlene, oldest daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Tom Brogks. is recovering from an attack of the "flu." Mrs. L. B. Miller. Mrs. Ray Garrison, and Charles Ballard went to Kansas City yesterday, to visit Mrs. Clara Holzaptel and other relatives. Jess McGee has the Influenza. Mrs. Tctia hurd. Durand, 111., Is here visiting her former schoolmate. Mrs. P. S. Dehhey, and family. Mr. and Mrs. Venice Taylor are the proud parents of a baby , girl. Carol Beth. Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Dickcnsheets, who have been in Waverly for some time while Mr. Dickengheets worked at the depot, have returned to Colony. \ Mr. and Mrs. Vern Clark and sons spent the week-end in Ottawa visiting at the home of her sister, Mrs. Floyd Mock. The Golden Link Club met with Mrs. Bertha Barron on January 12 and played bridge. Mrs. Ira Ressel won the prize for high and Mrs. Vern Clark won the low score prize. The hostess, assisted by Mi-s. L. T." Barron,; served a delicious two- course luncheon at a late hour. The guests were Mrs. L. T. Barron, Mrs. Cresenz Owens, and Mrs. C. M. ''Christian. The following members were present: Mi-s. Vern Clark. Mrs, Vern Wilmoth, Mrs. Will threldkeld. Mrs. ira Ressel. Mrs. J. R. Newlon, Mrs.'John Ressel. Mrs. R. M. McCaughey. Mrs. Floyd Knapp. Mrs. Eai-l Koberts of Kincaid. The next meeting will be with Mrs. Ernest YokUm oh Thursday. January 26. The Colony first team was defeated by the lola Economy basketball team on the home court, Wednesday night, by a score of 27 to ,18. The Colony second team defeated the lola Christian church team by a score of 15 to 4. - THIS CURIOUS WORLD H THE ISLAND WHERE FIFTEEN HUNDRED . SOULS LIVE IN "me CRATER OF A: VOLCANO. U ..Oulcb IfxJceR. -• 7WE FIRST SETTLERS IN THIS STRANGfe OOLONy WERE LEFT 5TRANDE0 ON THE ISLAND IN I66£ By THE PIRATE, HENBVA^OReAN. touching our foreign relations, and _ doubtlesH h^ present visit in Washington ii at least partly for the purpose of |)eirig;put!in touch witli any developi|ients I along i this line that may have arisen since he last talk- -cd with the President. All which- is as it should be. One of the things that has made and kept Grtjat Britain a mighty power in the i^orld has been the consistency,- CQJitinuity and steady persistence of its foreign tJoUcy. There has iiever b^en any party politics in the British foreign office. Whether Tory 'or Whigj Conservative ; or Liberal government in po)ver, the foreign office liarried on in the interest of the, BHtish Empire. ,Aiid that is the way it should be in America. Politics must stop at, A writer in the magazine. Country Gentleman, has been corresponding with leaders for the reduction of taxation in 36 states and has personally investigated progress in the other 12 states. As a result of this study, and survey, he declared that leadership in creating legislative devices for relief from high taxes without danger to efficiency to governmental service is centered in Kansas, Indiana, Ohio, California, Wisconsin and Michigan, with Kansas clearly leading by reason of the outstanding legislative program; outlined by its State Chamber of Commerce. It might be worth while for Kansans tp remember this very remarkable compliment when they are asked to give the State Chamber their support. Coddlinj^ John Barleycorn. Emporia Gazette: In this country the 18 months before New Year 's day, 1932, automobiles killed more people and wounded 10 times as many as were killed and wounded during the 18 months that America fought in the World war. Reckless driving did most of the business. The United States Operated about 26,500,000 automobUes which is 17 times more automobiles than Great Britain operates yet deaths per car in Great Britain weire three times more than deaths per car in the United States. Why? Why does Grtat Britain kill three times as many people per car as America? Anierica steps on the gas. England goes fairly leisurely. We are notoriously lawless here. England is corroded with pride in her habit of obeying the law. England is staid and bomposed. America is edgy. Yet iwjth all the temperamental . contrasts running against us, there stands the records. Great Britain has killed three times more people per!car than the United States does. .; •What did it? Listen. In England old John Barleycorn is the cock of the walk. Booze is sold openly. You can get all you want and there is an overstim- ulated sale of booze—hard liquor and soft liquor. In America, booze is outlawed. There is drinking, of course. Lots of it. Much more than there should be, but it is outlawed- And the little home brew and the occasional hpt party pulled in America does not consimie a drop in the bucket compared with the over- stimulated sale of booze in Great Britain. So with Old John Barleycorn sitting at the wheel going befuzzled, bedeviled and bedizzened, down the road he kills three times more people than the bootleg booze of America kills, car for car. Which is something to say for prohibition!. Not much but a Uttle. The trouble with the enemies of prohibition is that they have a fool notion that prohibition is' an attempt: .to make good men by law. Nothing of the sort! What prohibition is trying to do is to make the country safe by law, as we try to make it safe by pure food laws and pure milk ordinances andisafe from contagion by health prevention laws. There is no moral issue in prohibition. It is our o|wn hides and not the morals of our fellows that we are trying to protect and the British car record story should suffice. i>eath is what you get when you coddle John Barleycorn! : Last evening at the close of the ser\'icc at the First Presbyterian church. Rev. Hilscher read the service which united M.iss Verna Fleming and Mr. Roy Funk in marriage. Only the immediate relatives of the bride and groom were in attendance. R. S. Gilfillan. contractor, put a gang of workmen at work excavating on South Walriut street today. This means that the street wlil b? paved after,so long a time. H. Denning closed a deal this morning whereby H. H. Funk and George Bowlus disix)se of their 19 ma Stale Rights. On January 19, 1830. Robert Young Hayne. of South Carolina, began his famous argument in the senate, the most able presentation ever made of "State Rights." The doctrines of nullification and secession were involved—the theory that a state might suspend within its borders the operation of a federal law that it deemed obnoxious, and the claim that a state might re- .scind itsj adoption of the Constitution of the United States. KEW TllAVELKUS .sto]) nii iht- i.slaiid of Saba, tor landing on the steep, rocky .sliorcs is a dauKorousUask. The to\vn> whicU'is :ipt!v cblied ''ThQ IJottoni." is locatod inside the crater wall; and is iuvisil)l(! to the oulsid,c world except, Ci-om an airplane. The inhabitants are wliite. and speak the Kn^lish lairKuage. The to.wn , luiasls 01 twi) ..Inirclies. a si hoolliouse; and a jail. Most of the male ijopu'.ation are mariners. .\K.\T: olcplianf.' Why (iocs llu- .\liinin- lJushuian i>ri/.e the foot «l iw. Tlie true romance which tlvj world exists to realize , will be Uie transformation of genius into practical power.—Emerson. President Hoover has again manifested his unremitting devotion to the cause of world peace by asking Congress for authority to declare, in co-operation with other co'imtries, an embargo on arms ; shipment to ti-oubled areas. of the world,—authority which doubtless will be promptly granted. President Hoover has initiated more measures for promoting peace and restraining war than any other of our Presidents—perhaps more than all others put I together. ' ! FRECEES AND HIS FRIENDS . . The Stowaway! By BLOSSEH 612 EAT COMMOTIOM UP ' RJEVWARD UWae HARRY FROArt HIS MEAL... FPfECkTLES AMP BILLY BDNML&SS FOLLOW! Vmi DOES THIS MAU HAPPeM- -It> BE GS» BOACP/ PLACki? TVE THIRD MATE FOIAJD HIM IN THE HOLD, HALF STARVED JAAOST HAVE ST2 >weD AV/AY AT SAM FtDRO .-.SAVS HE TRIED TO S^&^OK) AT THE HAP8PR,eUT WAS BEFUSEO " St. Louis^Persons who s-s-stutter may be h-h-handlc^pped, but when they get through; t-t-talking their wordage is hi^iH" than that for p-p-persons who have no s-s-speech impediment, Profi Joseph Wyman Hawthorne, of the psy-psychology department of Washington university, has concluded as the result of sur-sur-siirvey. Persons whose tongu^ h-h-tong fire, his study showed, use 50 . per cent more w-w-words-thin normal p-p-persons. He also found that s-s-stutterers s-s-spoke as many words per minute as p-p-persons of normal s-s- speech. I You probably have something' you want to sen aod the best way td let the people know about it is through Register ClasslfJed Ada, OH, VES... 1 REMEMBER, SO\W« LEAVE HIM TD ME,PLAC|<1....1-LL HAVE A TALK Vj^ilTH HIM'.'. COME IWSlPE A>^D HAVE SOME HOT dOFPEE....BV THE V/AY,AWHATS IM THAT BOX "jtJU'BE CARRYIMS •2 PRAIRIE DELL i Jan. 18.—Harry Shelton helped •j Frank Barth butcher a hog Monday. iBert Baker and Poguc Funston butchered three hogs Tuesday; and Mr. Hallam and Edwin helped Har- rj- Shelton butcher a calf Tuesday. Mrs. Clint Baker. Mrs. Roy Kaufman and Mrs. Harold Baer took care of Mrs. Bert Baker's meat and lard Wednesday. Mrs. Frank Willenberg took the -sausage meat home with her to can for Mrs. Baker. A very neighborly kindness on the part of these ladies,- since Mrs. Baer's time is all given to cnrinc; for her mother who is critically ill. M. I. C. met with Mrs. WJUcnberg Wednesday, with Mrs. Carl Overman . hostess. A Boodlv number were present an da very enjoyable meeting was held. Next meeting will, be Wednesday afternoon. January 25, with Mrs. Dale Nichols. Mrs. Harry Shelton helued Mrs. Prank Barth can meat Thursday afternoon. Mrs. Roy Colvin and children of lola spent the week end with their uncle and aunt. Mr. and Mrs. Henry' Schallhorn. Earl Jackson of Kansas City spent a day with Bob Sullivan. Mrs. R. E. Sullivan reports that her father. W. T. Barnett, and brother Elmer Barnett are both ill with the flu. but so far are not in a serious condition. John Crawford, caretaker at the J. C. Butcher farm, caught his foot in a piece of baling wire in the barn lot and sustained a very painful injury to his kiiee. No bones were broken but severe bruises laid him up for a few day's. Mr. apd Mrs. Frank Barth and sons spent Tuesday evenmg at the Harry Shelton home. Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Sherrili and Richard, Mr. and Mrs. Forrest Sher­ rili. ' Bobbie and David, spent Sunday .with Mr. and Mrs. Jason Sher­ rili. THAT'S IT:.'.' THATSlt IT MEAMS AMLLIOMS TO you, iMC. ORMSBV i Mr. and Mrs. Bert Japhet, Virgil and Charles, spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Ben Lamons in lola. Mrs. Snider's daughters. Mrs; Ella Funston and Mrs. Prances Butts are with lier most of the t;ime now. Mrs. Snider remains critically ill and is growing weaker. Mrs. Prank Barth helped Mrs. Harrj- Shelton can beef Monday. Glen Hawiey had the misfortune to break the frame of his glasses while playing on the' school grounds Tuesday. | Mr. and Mrs. HCnry Schallhorn j drove to Chanute on business today. Thursday. L. R. Snodgrass and sons, L. R. Jr.. Dale and Max, spent Sunday at the Harold Snodgrass home. Mr. and Mrs. Joh nSherril spent Sunday- afternoon with Mr. and Mrs. IrWiri Sherrili and family. Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Sherrili and Richard were afternoon cal ers. Oscar and Chester Wilcox.son threshed their kalHr Tuesday morning. I Mr. and Mrs. Roe Sherrili and j family of lola spent Sunday at the I Jason Sherrili liome. We were treated to a series of April showers Wednesday. Quite : unusual to have thiinder and light- I ning in January, i The ponds were not benefited much but it helped fill cisterns. Miss Reita Sherrili.spentrthe week end in town the guest of Miss Juan- I ita Taylor, 417 North Sycamore, i Mr. and Mrs. Russell McHenry j had as Sunday gueists. Mr. and Mrs. 'Roy Kaufman and family of Star jVaUey; ' . \\ Bert Japhet is kept busy these days grindmg graUi. NEOSHO VALLEY and UNION iC. L. Arnold I Jan. 19^United Brethren church," lola Circuit. L. A. Stone, pa.stor. Liberty: Sunday school at 10 a. m. Lilly: Sunday school at 10 a. m. and pubhc worship at 11 a. m. Salem: Sunday;.school 10 a. m. C. E. 7:30 p. m. •The public worship hour Will be the January men's day program. It will consist of Scripture references, short talks and special music. Topic. "The Spiritual Redemption of Mankind." Tlie anxious, alert farmer wliose work is always up to advance opportunities 'of the season, was able to get in a few days of plowing during tile past week or two; HJowever' the most of tiie plowing done wa .s in fractional measures on accovmt of the ground "being .slightly frozen during the early part of the day. We understand that Clayton Hicks is doirig work witli a ijorta- ble feed grinder. This type of grinders gives convenient service to farni- orsi as they can get their kafir corn tops, earcorn and other grain crops ground in the rougli.jat a nominal sum, without: the of tiiresli- ing. right at liome. This is certainly a proccdurg much to the notion ot*' feeders of stock. Olin Burtch. of lola, and his bro-1 Iher Will., from near ^Humboldt, went down to Miami. Fla.l lb .se their sister, Miss Clara Burtcli, who , lias been serving as a in a liospital there for-; five or six years.. and her.self has been a patient in, the hospital since the^ first, of September. The brothers had hoped tOj bring their sister back: to her Allen' county home that she might be with j her parents. Mr. and Mrs. E. H. Burtch. but found that such a move would be hazardous, especially at this season the'year, so thay returned Sunday without her. Should she regain strength to warrant .safety, as the warm weather of springtime comes on, another attempt to get her home is now under contemplation. This wide separation under present conditions is a heavy mental strain on the aged parents as well as the afflicted daughter. The condition of Jess Howard has been about an even inferchange between better ^nd worse since our last mention. At this time lie seems to be on the decline. Mrs. Ella Peck has been in town for about two weeks helping .care for A. C. Hayes, who has been very sick and is not- greatly improved yet. though some t>etter.' Other family friends l^ve been with,him a part of the tifie since he took sick.. A. O. Cornell, who recently moved from Humboldt, down into Neosho county. - accompanied by, his father of this place. G. W. Cornell, went to Des Moines. Iowa, where the son purchased a portable feed grinder tliat he will at once put in operation. ..At the time we write, Mrs. Bert cieaver is suffering an attack of flu. A granddaughter of Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Cornell, Miss Dorothy Hill- brarit, who has been dangerously ill following a siege of flu. was taken to St) John's hospital the first of the week to be,operated on. Neosho Valley Notes. Mr. and Mrs. Ray Peck and Mr. and Mrs. Roy Hayes visited at the A. C. Hayes home in lola Sunday afternoon. Lois and Evelyn Balcom spent Sunday afternoon with Freda Harper in lola. D. H. Caddell and R. C. Butler went to Fort Scott Monday on business. Mr. and Mrs. Wm.'Hicks. Marjorie j Peck and Henry Upshaw were Sun- I day guests of Mr. and Mr.s. Ear! Hicks and.^Kenneth. Mr. and Mrs. Glen Balcom and children vi.sited at Fletchers in lola Sunday afternoon. 'Mr. and Mr.s. Wm. Hicks. Kenneth Hicks, and Robert and Hope Elaine p 'O-EiJS spend only ?5 a year ou ^ cosmetics, a recent survey shows.; But] what %'> worth ot cosmetics, properly applied, costs (foUege'men onl.v tlieir fathers can estimate. ? * • I - , <'<)n.>iiilerin;; llie <-pideniic of I)iinliniptcii\>i, it's refreshnij;, to llnil lu'erchiints here I and there .si ill (Ittiii;; Iiiishiess at the sa^nu old st-indstjill. Scle'MtisIs ' ri'pdrt that, nvaii'.-^ jawlioni's and teeth iare doieri- ifirutiMK pom the use of soft t'c^od.-;. Inst the., sanii.' it's hard to regard the conli \v!i() leaves .y;und in the .spinach 'as hunianit.v's Ihest frit-ud. Mediiinical bridge |>la.v ,iTs will n.ever he a suc(|ess unlives they r€.fpi)nd to iijUi^'k on the sliiiis. r Alliioil'Kli lint unexpected, Huoy LOMK'S 'iililnister on i the C'\<\>A hank bill was a hli; lilow to sc;u- ators wlii) liad to listen to Burtch caElcd at Clayton Hk:k.s'.S liust Sunday afternoon. | ' Mr.s. Clayton Hicks .si'jent the day Saturday With Mrs. Shultz. Eugene, Harold Leo i and Mnrle Peck spent Tuesday night with Jlheir ' cou.sins in;Iola. « • Mr. and "Mrs. Clayton Hicks ; and Cu-itrude called at Walter Jolin- on's in Liberty district Sunday.— Elizabeth, E. Johiisein. tCacher. ; N. E. HUMBOLDl* Jan. 17--Mrs. Belle Adams i - and Lonnie spfnt Sunday j with i Mr.s. Bogart. ,1 •.. • Corinne • Griffith vi.sited Helen Fronk Saturday afternoon. Verdie apd Vergie SuUens arc visiting relatives in Missouri. Mrs. Clara Dewce is Ivisiting her daughter, ijli-s. Martha Igel and lier family. ' | ' Mr." and-" Mrs. Ed Ftonsick and family .spent Sunday with Mr.- and. Mrs.. Wm. Feeney. / Ina McClellan visited Sunday afternoon with Corinne Griffith. Mr. and Mrs. Albert fPieper and family visited Mr. and Mrs. .Karl Gerken Surtday afternoon. i • Mrs. Elmer Griffith I visited Mrs. Will Brothers Sunday afternoon. Mr. and ttrs. M. A. Bullens and family spenti | Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Frank parder and family. Mrs. Bell<i Adams and Lonnie called on 1V6-. and Mrs. J. R; Bell and Mrs. Etnma Dunfee Saturday afternoon. . ; I I ,: , yiNS'S [RED (IVIore|Than Plaiii Gas) GASOLINE 12ic Worth la.Bc Our I 'l'ico ; Per Qallon iTajv Paitl , VINE (ilL&GA^CO. .stale and Lincoln j loja, Kas. nUlCHESTERS PILLS ^ . .TUJE. DIAMOND BBA-VU. y. ,TU£. DIAMOND BCA.^U. >lA<lt«t Ask j»aiDni(Slrt Hrand PUIS la«wi nitalUc l»5ze5. suled »iUi Blue ^Kit>bcn. Takan«»th«rv Buy . Cint %Ilra ?fi£Bfi '^IAMOR» BRA NR I>IL£M - ><>' 40 jtnn bw'a K j:cst, Safr '.t. ] eltAh'x. liar Now 1 50I.B J>y i>ttlWt JSTS BVEJIY»»BE«» 666 LIQUID-TABtfiTS-SALVE Insnfl*anee If you will take BG6 Lfquld or Tablets and pla'ce SJJS 'Salve In nostrils every momih.? UntH March 1, 1933, •jrid you get sick . during the time, your Druggi!;t will return your mon- fl. Send us:y<>uy TesttmonlaL They've Stood ^the T^st of ] lime Establijshed 1906 Williams Monument; Works • 301 .<5o. Wash. . loi^ Kag.

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