Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on January 23, 1933 · Page 4
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 4

Iola, Kansas
Issue Date:
Monday, January 23, 1933
Page 4
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PAGE FOOT I0EAMItY1(E6|STER CHAS. F. SCOTT . tntcrfd at the lola,' Koasas, Postol^ u Second Clnsii Matter. * Telephone ; 18 (Private Branch Exchange Connecting All Dcparimenta.) SUBSCRIPTION RATES ~ B7 Carrier in lola, .Oaa City, LaHarpe, and Batsett. - One Week _ 15 Cents One .Year : _ »7.80 BY aiAIL i ! Outside Allen Conntr | OfiB !Yett „..; : . »5.00 Six ^ontha . ,.92.50 Tliree Months _. - :.- _?1.50 One -Month ..I 50c ' ' One -Year • Six Months .J.. Three Months _ One Month In Allen County; ,_$3.00 _$1.75 ..»1.00 50c MEMBEB ASSOCIATED PRESS ' The Register carries the Associated Press report by special leased wire. The Associated Press is ezclnsively entitled to use for Republication of all news dispatchea cred^ed to ^it or not otherwise credited in this ipaper, and also the local news pub- hslied herein." All rights of republication, of ~apec«il dispatches herein are also reserved. CHWST FOR ALL-ALL FOR CHRIST _ _ _ TK !«<r— at»»lhiliii>l»ll*;«ri»l»»li»l Bible Thought'for Today A SAFE RETREAT: Be thou my strong habitation, wbereunto I _may continuaUy resort; thou hast giv^n commandment to save me; tor;thou art my rock and my fortress.—Psalm 71:3. mesUc affair for Maaehuria, or Maochuko as the province has been renamed; since its conquest by Japan, yet Japan' of course is bound by recent proltocol to Join forces with that country In the ta^ of maintaining peace and order throughout its territory. It is less than a nionth since the Japanese govertmient, in the act of talcing the city of Shanhailcwan, protested that Japan has no designs upon Chinese' territory but was merely punishing an alleged assault upon Japanese barracks. The hypocritical emptiness of these protestations is now fully disclosed. Japan is out to dominate China politically and to control its trade commercially. ' What is the rest of the world going to do about it? AGAIN THE CHEMIST. The public generally doesn't associate a railroad president with such commonplace things as water for locomotive boilers or scale on engine fire boxes and boil6r tubes. THE SaSAKT ROUMANIANS. An extremely interesting bit of information' comes from Congressman W. A. jAyers of the Wichita district by way of a formal statement. Mr. Ayers reports that for many ipcnths there was Imported into the Ameriban gasoline market a cheap prodiict disguised under the name of Roumanian or Soviet naphtha wlilch demoralized the oil tride In. Michigan, affected wage scales, touched the stability of banking Institutions, and altered the current of retail trade In the entire state. This naphtha was delivered at Detroit at a price so low that It could be offered for sale at less 'tfean the wholesale delivery cost of American gasoline. " -'."Independent dealers were eliminated, competition In the' sale of pfetroleum products in Detroit was killed, railroads lost tonnage, em- ploj -ees of Aiiierican oil companies TJreio discharged or their wages reduced, the retail trade lor miles around Detroit was seriously affec! fed, tax receipts in the city and neighboring communities were decreased, bankruptcies were multiplied and banks embarrassed with irozen assets in the shape of notes of- distressed oil dealers and merchants, and the whole business 'structure of a large part of Mich•Igan ' was seriously handicapped, iwhilie the effects of the dumping of "enormous amounts of foreign oil and gasoline were felt in states on the Pacific-coast and on the Gulf of Mexico, as well as'in-the factory Estates of the industrial East."' The situation became so serious that representatives of practically every phase-of the American petroleum industry protested the admis- •sion of this naphtha without pay• inent of the excise returns levied on foreign gasoline with the result that the loophole in our revenue act was partially closed. In- order fully to meet the situation, however. Congressman Ayers. say» that only ai adequate tariff will provide a rem- But President Gray of the Union Pacific system, has just made public a story which indicates ttiat his knowledge of railroads goes far beyond swivel chair management. He shows that railways have saved millions of dollars as the result of chemical treatment of water to prevent rust and scale. This saving has been reflected in the cost pf transportation, dividend payments and in safety. No factor bears a greater part in the economical operation of locomotives, than . water. Mr. Gray points out that the railroads tise annually as much water as is requhred by the city of New York or Chicagi for one year. New England affords the best natural water supply for steam locomotives, while the poorest supply comes from the central-western and plain states where water contains more mineral substances. Formation of a scale only one- sixteenth of an Inch thick on the surface of a fire bt)x or boiler tube, necessitates 15 per' cent more • fuel to generate steam. Some years ago on one of the transcontinental railroads the life of a flue was only 35,000 miles in certain localities, although the general average was from 60,000 to 80,000 miles, depending upon the class of locomotive. Flues on passenger locomotives today, on the shme railroad, last from 250,000 to 300.000 miles. Some saving! This increased efficiency is the result of "water treatment" and is but one of the many very interesting savings resulting from scientific use of water, that help make the locomotives of this nation run better and longer. It is an Interesting example of the scientific research work whlcli has been applied to this great Industry t*d produce economies and improvements which have been of great ijenefit to the workman, the investor and the traveling public. IT ISNT REPEALED YET. Oiu- idea of an optimist is a brewer who beUeves that by means of a circular letter he can induce the Kansas legislature to repeal the state's liquor enforcements laws. — lola Register. Well, Charley, you might be surprised. You remember how steadfastly you maintained tha{; prohibition was here to stay ahd never could be repealed. That wonderful tool. Divinely fashioned to insure the success of the Grand Old Party as you taught us to beUeve, Is doomed after 13 years trial—a very short time In the Uves of men, to say nothing of nations and parties. — Lyons News. edy, and that he an amendment to [proposes to offer the 1932 revenue act whjoh WIU havfe that effect. - The situation nit only illustrates the devices to which foreigners resort In order to Invade American markets, but it presents the rather interesting political spectacle of a Democratic congressman, pledged to -tariff revision downward, promising his revise this particular tariff upward. JAPANESE AUDACITY. The world is witnessing right now an exhibition of iasolencel disregard of the rights of others, ihdif- -ference to the opinion of the world, and general, hard-boiled determination to take what she wants by force of arms on the part of Japan such as has not been seen since the "days of deliberate' and avowed wars of conquest. The latest nianifestation of this spirit,occurred last Friday when the Japanese foreign minister, presumably keeping a straight face, solemnly "warned" China against a Chinese "invasion" of the province of Jehol! Think of that! Here is a province that has been Chinese for at least a thousand years, a part of Inner ,Mongolia which has never been claimed | by any other thail the Chinese government and ' has never -undertaken to set up a government of its own. I 'or the Japanese to warn the government of China against "invading" it with a Chinese army is as preposterous as it would be for'some foreign power to warn the government at Washington against sending American troops into Maine or California. ; The , foreign minister declared bluntly tihat [jehol is an intergral .Jaart of Manchuria, and that while the .Jehol auestioh Is a purely do- Word comes from Lawrence that 28 per cent of the girls attending the State j University are wholly "or In part self-supporting. Those who are wholly self-supporting live through the college year on a cash outlay of $225 to $250. Of course this means courage of the finest kind and ambition and self-denial. There Is nothing at all the matter with Kansas girls. 1 Reports; from the. Kansas wheat belt are to the effect that the prospect for a crop is poorer right now than it has been for twenty years or more. Perhaps nature, after chuckling for half a dozen years over the futile efforts of politicians to meet the problems she has put up to them, has decided to take a hand in this surplus game herself.; Thirty persons were insured in a tornado' (In Kansas it would have been a cyclone) that swept out of the darkness and flattened the hamlet of Manchester on the Red River, forty miles northeast of Paris, Texas. Which means that spring is just around the comer. "The Kansas Women's Republican Club is planning a "Home-Coming" of Kansas Republican women on January 28. A program of remarkable interest Is being prepared and a large attendance is desired and expected. From Other Papers T Discontent With Primary. K. C. Journal: The widespread discontenti with popular nomination o^political candidates has found expression in Kansas ki a bill to repeal the state primary law. Similar . TOE iOLA DAILY REGISTER. MONDAY EVENIl^QiJANUARY 23.198S. THE TRAITOR BUY AMEBICAN bills have been .introduced in several other legislatures. The primary system is one of the most disappointing fruits of the prewar reform movement. It has not eliminated the abuses that brought it into being and has created additional ones. This fact is recognized and complained ..of in every one of the states. Sponsors of the primary believed that it would break boss control. Instead, it has made aspirants for office more dependent than ever upon poll!icaI machines. Except under exceptional circumstances, a person caimot hope to win without a strong; organization. The person who uses the priniary to' beat the Organizations is not likely to be as desirable as the advocates of the primary thought he would be. If lie wins by virtue of a divided field he is Ukely to be a nonentity not desired by any considerable portion of the party. If he wins in a 2-man fight, he is often a fantastic demagogtie, a Huey Long, the kind of pbUtical clown that a party organization would not dare indorse. A boss would hurt himself by putting up a Smith Brookhart, but when several thousand voters nominate such a person, no one can be effectively criticized. • . There have been too 'many yare- like scandals to enable anyone to argue that the primary has reduced corryption. It has merely made it more costly. If offices are going to bethought, let's keep the price down so that the man of only moderate wealth can have a chance against the rich. It is not" likely that the Kansas primary law will be repealed out- • • • • 25 YEARS AGO Items from Tb* Reicister of January 23, 1908 • • •> • News of LaHarpe—R. Durham yesterday closed a deal whereby he comes into possession of a telephone system at Rockville, Mo. He traded a; house on Lincoln street in this city valued at $1500, and two properties in Lanyonville valued at $2000 to W. O. Lenhart of this city for the telephone company. Mr. Durham win move to Missouri. Lonnie Richardson, who has been working In the capacity of messenger boy for the Western Union for sometime, began work today in the Kansas Portland offices. He is succeeded by Bruce Mayfield at the Western Union. . Oscar Cowan, who Is playing in the orchestra at the Chanute skating rink was in the city yesterday visiting his family. sion visited the bridge a few days ago reporting favorably on the proposition. It was thought that the two arches would not afford enough waterway. The township pays half the bill. Judge J. B. Smith yesterday united In marriage Carl Alderman and Miss Olga Zimmerman both of Elsmore. Oscar Nunn. who for some time has been employed in the lola Portland office at Dallas. Texas, has resigned his position with the cement company and returned to lola. Mr. Nunn was formerly grandmaster in the Tola Masonic lodge and a prominent worker in that order. Another arch will be added to the bi-idge over Martin creek in Geneva township. The people living in that woht K .if >ha.z> lo «,.,«v, „o„t),.„«^f i locality recently asked the commis- ,^^?h;^pLS.1 «f ^«^i?wfr. sloners to add another arch making m the legislature for a modification . hrirfirp Thp pommis- of it. If this can be done without • ^""^^^ commis combining tjie evils of both the convention and the primaiO' systems, the change ought to be. made. If there must be a choice between two evils, it is best to choose the convention system because of the po- blllty it affords of fixing responsibility WAVERLY Jan. 17—Kathryn Lust is back in school after missing Thursday and Friday. Mr. and Mrs. Dale Jordan and Genevieve of Savonburg spent Sunday afternoon at the I. N. Dickens home. W. J. Ross and family spent Sunday at the Ace Powers home, near Mildred: John Lust and family spent last Sunday at the parental Williams home. Harry Jones of Port Riley spent last week with his brother Cecil Jones at the I. NT Dickens home. Mr. and Mrs. John Lust attended the funeral of Elizabeth Wise ' at Colony Wednesday. Mr. afjd Mrs. John Lust spent Tuesday at the parental Williams home and helped. thresh.. Sunday visitors at the Sam Gerdsen home were: Fannlei Minnie. Ralph and Charles Gerdsen and Carl Ansell. John Lust and family spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Joe Freeman and children, Savonburg. You probably have something you want to sell and the best way to let the people know about it is through Register CIa.<»ified Ads. DEER CREEK Jan. 18—Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Williams and family visited Wednesday evening at the Ray Bowen home. Mr. and Mrs. Clifford J&mes visited Thursday evening at the J. M. Lantz home. Mrs. Mae Weldin visited at the Claus Thohoff home Friday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. J. E. WiUiams and family visited Mr. and Mrs. Delmer Brower and boys Saturday evening. Mr. and Mrs. Ray Baker visited Mr. and Mrs. CUfford James Friday evening. Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Williams and family visited Mr. and Mrs. Myron Elmore and girls Thursday evening. Mr. and Mrs. Ray Bowen were calling on George Kettle at St. John's hospital Friday afternoon. Mrs. Ray Bowen, Virginia and^ Dorothy were: callers at the Frank Roney hoine JThursday evening. Mr. and Mrs. John lAntz and family entertained the following at supper Saturday evening: Mr. and Mrs. J. M.^ Lantz, Mr. andJSirs. Leo Scully and Alice and Mr. and Mrs. Clifford James. "The occasion was celebiratlng the fifteenth wedding anniversary of Mr. and Mrs. John Lantz. ; Mr. and Mrs. Clifford James visited Mr. George Kettle at St. John's hospital Satiffday afternoon. Mr. Kettle is getting along fine. Delmer Brower and family visited at the John Wynn home Sunday. . Mr. and Mrs. Chris Ermel. visited at the'Thohoff home Saturday ^t- emoon. Homer Wynn visited Sunday at the Joe Ensley home, north of Colony. Mrs. Ed James and Gusta visited at the Ehner Strickler home Sunday afternoon. Mr.-and Mrs. Delmer Brower and boys visited Sunday evening at the Jim Williams home. Mr. and Mrs. Ray BoWen and! family were Sunday dinner guests J of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Bowen and family of LaHarpe. The Happy Hpur club met with Mrs. Kincaid Thursday afternoon January 10. The work was quilting forj the hostess. Members present were: Mesdames Bowen, Javaiix, Brower, Shafer, Elmore. Williams,; Thoboff and Kincaid. Miss Aima: Javauz ahd one guest, Mrs. Pierce.' The next meeting is to be held with Mrs. Ed James, January 24.. FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS ... r The Demonstration! BY BLOSSER All R1(SHT...IP THIS STRAWse DEVICE-OP VoORS WC?Bl<S,X VJOKI'T DROP yoO OFP.... INSTEAD, I MlSHT use JT TO ALL REAOy; Mow 1 WLL SEE VNHAT IT SHOVWS _.lFONE BBLL BIM^S, IT'S SlLVER...m> BELLS IS SOLD.., THBEE BELLS, DIAMONDS,A^^D IF iin ta «=ii IT )S W0THIM6 * NEWS OF COLONY Mrs. V. E. Mastln Substitutes F. A. Keefover Thursday 1 - and Friday. for ONE BELL IT IS, AMD THEIWDICAT&R POIWTS T& •ibU...yoU H/WE SILVER (M VOOR POCVeT= MOW.SIR, »S IMVEWTIOKJ REMARkABLE.VES' BUT, Lismjj'TKV rr OW 8iuy*Bo^^n.Ess.. I'D LIU£ TO kUOW NWAT UB HAS ^ IM HIS M COLONY, Jan. ,21.—The Rev. E. N. Phillips and Max Metcalf spent the week-end in Willow Springs, Mo., on business. F. A; Keefover, commercial teacher in the high school, was unable to teach Thursday and Friday on account of the influenza. Mrs. V. E. Mastln substituted for him. Mr. .and Mrs. M. Powell and children and Mrs. J. E. Powell, of lola. visited Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Shumard Sunday. Ralph Jones visited friends in Io}a Wednesday evening. Conrad Heinlein has been very ill. Mrs. Ellis Golden spent one day last week in Lone Elm with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Will Snodgrass. Mrs. Kitty Bidwell and son Keith of Kansas City have been visiting relatives here; Mrs. J. H. Burnett has returned to Colony after spending several weeks in" Salina caring for her daughter. Mrs. Will Frazler, who was ill. Mrs. Albert Hockclt has been ill. Mr. and Mi^. Simon Cox and family have moved into the Stephan house in the north part of town. A new dry goods store the Colony bargain store, owned by F. A. Herrick, will begin business on February 1, in the building recently vacated by the City market, and known as the old bank building. Albert Hodges, Gardner., was a business visitor in Colony Friday. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Poster and son, of Ottawa, visi.ted friends In Colony Friday. They formerly lived In Colony. John.Durst, Ottawa, was a business visitor here Friday. Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Henderson, who have been staying with his mother, Mrs. J. I. Henderson, have moved into their new home at the Goodwill hatchery. Mr. and Mrs. Zan Ballard and Mr. aiid Mrs. John Hamilton were business visitors near Pleasantbn Thursday. Frank Post was called to Tulsa, Okla., Friday, to work. Miss Beulah Wells. lola, spent the. week-end with her parents. Mi", and Mrs. Henry Wells and family. Miss June Reed, lola, visited friends here over the week-end. Miss Frances Goodell and Dr. Audria Pulliam were business visitors In lola Friday. Miss Catherine Tonkin left Sunday for Emporia where she will attend the teachers college. Miss Tonkin, who was graduated from the lola junior college, is enrolled as a junior in Emporia. Bert and Herman Scott spent the week in lola with relatives and friends. The town teams will go to Welda either Tuesday night or Wednesday night. The date will be announced in. time, in case any may care to go. Mrs. E.- J. Mason left Sunday for Springfield, 111., to spend a .week with her mother, Mrs. J. M. Hillman, and to help her celebrate her ninety-sipcth birthday Tuesday. C. Heinlein. who has been very ill. Is not improv^. Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Lewis and family spent Sunday in De Soto visiting her sister, Mrs. Ralph Boone, and family. A. J. West. Kansas City, was a business visitor in Colony over the week-end. Miss Eva Hurley. Kansas City, and Miss Velma Shumard. Pittsburg, spent the week-end with the latter's parents, Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Shumard. Mr. and Mrs. Paul Hopzapfel of Kansas City came to Colony Sunday tb visit relatives. They brought his mother, Mrs. Clara Holzapfel, home with them. Mrs. Holzapfel, who recently underwent an eye operation in the city, is getting along very well. Mr. and Mrs. Les WlUey spent Saturday night In Welda with their daughter, Mrs. Roy Serene, and family. Mrs. Louis Speece and daughter, Hope, spent Friday and Saturday in Chanute with home folks. A. L. Speece, TuLsa, Okla., spent the week-end with his family. i Ernest Yokum and son Dale were business visitors In Kincaid Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. O. R. Stilwell spent Thursday aiid Friday in WellsvlUe with their daughter, Mrs. Will Ossenbeck, and family. Roy Serene, Welda. was a Colony visitor Saturday. The A. L. Speece family will move into the Prank Speece residence west of the raiUxiad tracks, this week. Walt Hull and John Martin were Gamett visitors Saturday. Mris. J. I. Wright and daughter of Argentme visited friends Here Saturday. They formerly lived in Colony. Claude Strickler and fanily and Charles Martin and family i.ook supper at the Gay Hendrix home Saturday evening. Lawrence Nolan made a business trip to Kansas City Saturday night. The following gentlemen were present at a steak fry held at the home of Dr. R. D. Pulliam, Thursday evening: Otto Humbert. O. G. Parris, J. R. Newlon.'P. E. Wilmoth. R. M. McCaughey. O. F. Goodell, Governor Alf M. Landon, and Ben Paulen. L. P. Nolan made a business trip to Welda Saturday. Mr, and Mrs. G. A. Nelson entertained the boys on the Kansas City Star route with a theater party in lola and refreshments at their home Saturday evening. Those present were: Jimmie Andrade. Orval Smith, Billy Thompson, Billy Owens, Bobby Johnson, Leroy- Nelson, Robert Lee Nelson, and Mr. and Mrs. JNelson. Mr.,and Mrs. Van Hester attended -the funeral of Mrs. L. L. Ponsler in lola Friday, •Vem Wilmoth and Harry Denton were business visitors in Burlington Saturday. ' Miss Frances Goodell worked In lola Saturday. . liay Ponsler, Long Islahd, New York, speht overnight Friday at the V. J. Hester boriie. - THIS -•-^tfegANSAa^ CURIOUS WORLD - IT TOOK TO PROVE A • 5TATEMEN4T OF MARCO pdL05 DURINS- H\S REMARKABLE TRIP TWROUGH ASIA/ IN THE I3TH CENTURA HE DISCOVERED THE GREAT SHEEP new KNOWN AS" OVl5 POLI. bUT FOR. 600 VEARS AFTERr WARD, THE WORLD BELIEVED THAT NO 5UCH ANIAUL EXISTED. T^e WINGS OF A^07>1(S ARE • ^ /NFLATED W/T/TA/fii/' THE AIR IS PUMPED INTO THE PNEUMATIC WINS -TUBES- FROM THE RESPIRATOR/ORSANS. 1 THE OVIS POlLl is the ancestor 'oi all the wild sheep, and represents the elder branch of the family lo which the Rocky mountain bighorn belopRa. Marco Polo, the globe-trotter of thj; middle ages, discovered the sheep about 125G, and described It an having horns "six palms in length," put no one believed him. It was considered an animhl of fancy. At last, some COO years later, Lieut. John Wood,i an English ofUcer,'succeeded in baesing one ot • the sheep. NE.XT: How many ccliii.'^os ciinoccur in one year'.' TT'S no wonder Habe Huth iih- jeots to a reduction of tin.' ST.I.- 000 .v-iiliii'.v he drew do\yn f-on. If lie yield.s one penny, li>>'ll III! nuiklng ie.'^.s lluin Ihu I)^t'.•^illolll 01 tho Unitod Sliitos! i » s * Tlicrc'.s lof.s ID he; said . for rruounriii^ war as aii insti'u- iiD -nl of iiafioiial policy, but it • iiialics it t(>ii<^li o.vplaiiiinm .iiinior IIK ; ".Spirit iti '70." * * * So (.'Ml luisinstlc in .soi lo f|;i.irtors is llio dehuiiul for boei a.-; a bail- ,i;<-t balantiiiK nipasure that we .•suppose patriotic imbibers will . nwo oi day.i: ••Let's all Ko down to Tim 's placo and have'a few round^i—for revenue onlyi" : • • • • • Me.\ico' roniplains It: "lias b >'Mi ildudeil with .i;::.r )0 (l .00 ) in .spuri- iius railed States nioii \v. incliKl- nxvi boKUs- "silver" cijiiis luaJo from the lead of o\A\ balterios. l 'r ()bal )ly those "electriit dollar^'' we've been'hearing about. • * • . .All oiiiiiiont cU'i-lr .snys if we 'wi-re lo Irfal the K»>>!i!itcr wllli vat ire wt'i jiilKlit ilo away wllh liiiii. The iK'.x't'tliiic a K»ni""i> jiokes a KUii ill your back ami roniiiiaiKis "Haiid.s up!" mow liiiu down-ivilli "Doirt be silly:" ,» » • Cene Sarazen. says a lo! of ;;i )ir.ers grip their clubs as it tlioy Wire niilking a cow. If this practice results In faulty drives and puts the c ()w in.^a bad light, reflect liuw I5ossle would retaliate ahoiilj tieii- KO a -milKiiig with his interlock inj? grip. ELM qREEK fAlice Provancha.) Jan. 20.—Mr. and Mrs. J. O. Ross were callers at the J. S. Overmoyer home Saturday, j Wanda Reeder is a new pupil at the Elm Creek school. Mr. and Mrs. Walt Fox and Rex were callei-s Simday evening at F. E. P^vancha's. Mrs. C. A. Adams and Mrs. Waldo Adams and daughters were callers at George Balla's Friday afternoon. . Mr., and Mrs. Elmer Adams called at C, A. Adams's Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Hamilton and daughter, lola, Frank Heiman, Chanute, Mr. and Mrs. Ira O'Brien and at a. son Qf Independence, were callers J. S.': Overmcyer's Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. F.' E. Provancl AUce" and Earl, spent Friday evening-at the Jim Relley home. Jo}in SherrlU spent Simday after- noort at the Irvln Sherrlll home. Mf. and Mrs. Lafe Conover. Mi], and Mrs. Floyd Sherrill were callers at Ralph Sherrill's Wednesday eve' ningf. • E.; C. Cannon and daugliter Vlr-i, ginia took supper at the P. E. Pro-| vaneha home Monday evening August Schiefelbine called at P. E. ProVancha's Monday morning. 'Mr. and Mj-s. F. E. Drake spent Sunday at W. S. Drake's. F; E. Provancha and son Elmer sawpd wood for George Sherwood Thursday. Mr. and Mrs. Dellmar Andrews spent Sunday evening at W. S. Drake's. Mr. and Mrs. F. E. Provancha and family spent Monday evening at the E. C. Cannon home in lola. Aleene Baker visited Sunday with lerdene- Wright. . Mr. and Mrs. T. S. Thompson, Independence, spent Wednesday and Thprsday at the Jim Relley home. Mrs. Baker and two daughters; Irepe and "Aleene, called on Mr. and Mris. Earl Wright' Simday evening. Rex Fox called at Jim Reiiley's Sunday afternoon. 1^. John Roedell and daughter Nadine were callers at Mr. Jim Rdley's Thursday morning. ch>&ur • Kidneys/ Dont Neglect Kidney and Bladder Irr^olarities If bothered'With bladder irregularities, getting up at night and nagging backache, heed promptly these symptoms. They may warn of some disordered kidney or bladder condition. For 50 years grateful users have relied upon Doan's Us. Praised the country over. )ld by all druggists. Diuretic Kidne/s There is a reasonable way to correct this condition. Pause aiid rea^ son. You know,that body weakness ia frequently tlve result of a weak blood ••picture"—lowering; of the red- blood-cells and their henu)g)obin— that are so very necessary to strength and vitality. Then why not try S.S.S. —the proven tonic for decades? Us value has been prjoved tiy extensive scien­ tific research and by millions of happy users. : I Take S.S.S. arid note the way your strength and appetite are restoreil. Two convenient sizes at all dniff stores—thft larger size Is more economical. Don't permit, any one to "switch" yOu In your determination to restore I your red-blood-cells arid their hemoglobin content for regaiii- ing strength. ©TIM S.S.S. c|).' • I- daily via tha Santa F« toj^ ^ California j r I ! U4 Slightly highar far* gaod in Tourid ileapar plu* b«fth diarg*. SooM far* EatlbcMind.. and Arizona-One Way 0»bi4 In Chair Cars and CaaebM. The new, free reclining chair CM on the Santa Fo provide comfprts never before afforded our chair car patronsi Ladies* lonnge and smoking room,with conifortable wicker chairs. Also irash- room for men.'Operated from Chicago and Kansas City dailr tiritliout change. 100 pounds free baggage elloyrance—and liberal stopovers. fnd Hanwf luncft 'nam and dining TOORM WVS /OU momr 7av detail* piMM eall~ J. F. DICKENSHEETS; Agent. lOL.K ' riione 375 KANSAS

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