Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on January 27, 1933 · Page 4
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 4

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Friday, January 27, 1933
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vmv\ POUT? THE lOLA DAILY REGISTER, FRIDAY EVENING, JANUARY 27, 1933. lOLA DAIIY REGISTER CHAS .F. SCOTT, Knteied: at tbs loin,: Kuisas; Pdatoffica as - Second Class Matter. • o • Telephone -i^ 18 (Private- Branch Kxchaiigc Connectins All Peportinents.) . i,^ .SUBSCItlPTIOS KATES n.v Carrier in lola. Gas City,- ;LaHarpe, . ; - and Dossett. Onfl Week ..' |15 Cents On« Yeir .„! .J„-....$-.80 BY MAIL j ^ Outside Allen County ; One Year •. ...J $5.00 Six IrontlLi _ ...$2.50 fhren iloaths J..-; J $1.50 ()»« JIuijth .... ,..,..._;.........50o In Alien County i One Year ., - - „,„$3.00 Six .Mnii)b.s - — •• Three ilimths.— ! Ooe iloiitll i • J $1.75 1 ;....$1.00 : 50c ! .VKXrBFJtt ASSOOIATKD I'RK.SS , Tlie lifp.ster carries the Associiited I*re»s i(>p<irt b.v Epeeial leased wire. The Ss,iQ- cia'ted I'resg is exclusively entitled to use - for-rcpul>tic&tioa of • all netvs .dispatches ••)-rdit^ to it or not otUerR-ise crediti^d in - this i<:ip(!r, anil also the local news puV lL<th«Ml herein. All Hsbts of republication of spwial dii^patchea herein are also reserved. CHRIST FOR ALLrALL FOR CHRIST Bible Thought for Today /THE GIFT OF PEACE: Peace I I leave with you, my peace I give unto you: not as the world giveth, give I unto you. Let not your heart be trouWed. neither let It be afraid. .^John 14:27. "WHY DARKIES /i ^RE BORV." "Someone had to pick the cotton. Someone had to plant the corn, Someon^ had to stave and be able to sli?g,- • That's why Darkies were bom. Someone had to laugh at trouble, ' Though he was tired and worn. Had to be contented with any old thing.— Thnfs why Darkies were bom. Sing when you're weary and sing when you're blue, That's What you taught all the while ,follc.s to do. Someone, had to fight the devil, Shoutlabout Gabriel's horn,— Someone had to stoice the train that would bring God's ehildren to green pastures,— Thtifd why darkies were born!" tTNIiIMITED FUNDS AT HAND. • The average price of sixty representative bonds, according to Standard Statistics, has risen from a low point of 37 Vi last year to 70 this week. " " " The Federal Reserve Banking system has pursued its policy of buying huge quantities of government bonds until now they own nearly 1,800 miUion dollars' worth of such securities. • " • As soon as Europe became convince last June that congress was not going wild, it began sending gold back to this country, in such quantities that our gold stocks have increased 600 million dollars since July.* " ' Gold production for last yealr is estimated at about 486 million dollars, the largest in years. ' • " In 1929 at the helghth of the boom it was estimated that 10,145 million dollars in money gold was in.this country whereas that stock has now risen to approximately 12 biUion dollars^ • • • Within the past three years the government debt has increased more than 5 billion dollars and that money has been taken out of unemployed funds and put to work paying government salaries.'wages for public works, and other purposes. | Through all these channels and agencies there hajs been an enormous credit inflation,! perhaps reflation would be the better word. This means that virtually unlimited credit is available. "Tlie only trouble is that nobody seems to be able to use it profitably. If and when men can see tlie way to the profitable investment in iridustryiof the vast sums of money that are available for such use, bur troubles will be Over. All tht ix)etry isn't gone out of the world. bles.s God. in spite Of mater- ialLsm and matter-of-faotness' and science and the radio and hard times! And the "Darkled" are largely responsible for keeping it here. Did you notice that Associated Press story the other day? "John Henry'" is back in the world again The Darkies of thg Mississippi delta liavc brought him back. John Henry, who came into the world with a cotton hook for a right hand and a river song on his tongue and a! bass, vqice like a preacher John Henry w^o stood up in the middle of the floor the day. he was born and told them he wanted to eat —"foiir hambones and a pot full of cabbages and a bait of turnip greens ^ tree-tpp tall and a side of middlin' to season the green, some cold corn pone and some hot potlicker to wash it down, and two hog jowls and a skillet' of red-hot biscuits and a big 'jug full of caiie molasses."—because a man must eat. John Henry with his hajnds as big as hog hams and so tall that his feet didn't touch the ground. John Heni-y who used a whiffle tree .for a walking stick, who built .the bridges the" white men planned, who stoked the locomiotives the white men drove, who' did all the work on the big boats the white man piloted, who toted more cotton up Jthe ^ang plank than the steam " winches could handle. John Henry, a black: Hercules, stalking magnificently through this sorry little world, the groat boaster but beating all bis boasts, bigger than any other man, stronger than any other man, matching the marrelous deeds of all the w^hitQ heroes, deed for deed an then some-more. John Hehr>'. who r came from the Black River country where the sun never shine, and who went a|vay awliilo, has came tback again. (The darkies of the della have brought him back. And along ihc levees of Ol' Man River, .:ind down the cutton furrows, and up the gang planks they are sing. iiig .-iongs about him, songs Willi counllt'jjs verses, bringing poetry and legend and m>th and fable' back)| again to the prcsaic, hard-twi.stcd, wcary-miniied wdrld. "That's why darkies were born." DON'T VVRJECK THE SCHOOLS. Thomas W. Butcher, President Kansas State Teachers College: "The lives of young people do not stand still during hard times. The years accumuljite, childliood passes into youth, and youth into adulthood as rapidly when whe.tt Is tliirty cents a bushel as when it brings one dollar. If education means to the individual and to the group" wliflt men in high positions in every civilization have told us it means, then its support assumes such importance as to place it first among thejefforts of a civilized people to perpetuate the in.stitutlcns which they have inherited and developed through the years. The trip to the top of the hill for the small boy with his sled is slow and tiring. Time Is retiuh-ed. The trip down hill is quitkly made. It reqliired centuries for civilization to reach the point where jit now is. It would be en easy and speedy matter to let it slip back. Close the churches and the schools \ and in a single generation the race will lose what it has taken a century to ga in." CREDIT WHERE C REDIT IS DUE * * •:• • •:• • • * •> •> ••• ••• ••• * 25 YEARS AGO Items from The Resrister of January 26, 1908 • • • • • • •:• •:• •:• •:• •:• •:• •:• lola Ls to have a new skating rink which wiU be up-to-dato. in every particular.; A company of local men consisting of J. M. Roberts. Jack Herring. Wilbur Shields. Carl Sny- lor, Bert Harris, Ralph Brown. C. R. Sucher, and Roy Livingston have leased from Mr. Geo. A. Bowlus the lot on East 'Madison avenue lying directly across from Mr. Bowlu .'5 's home and work on the now rink will start early tomorrow morting. Thi? lot is 50x100 and the buildinfC will occupy the entire space. Virgil Johnson, a young man 12 years of age, living si.^ miles we.st of the city, met with a very painful accident while returninp; home Saturday evening. The younpr man was riding a saddle horse which became frightened at the barking of a dog by the road side. From Other Papers WHY NOT QUIT IT? Wichita Eagle: Tuesday the House branch of the Nebraska legislature passed a resoliftion memorializing Congress to suspend appropriations for inland waterways. "The Nebraskans had in mind the government work on the Missouri. Of course Congress will not stop its appropriations for improving the Missouri river, but out in this section it would be a great stimulus to public confidence in the financial wisdom of the Federal government if Congress sliould do just;that. There are thousands of large Federal expenditures which have behind them the warrant of necessity. There are others that are the mere hangover of a reckless spending habit. This dr^am about • the navigability of the. Missouri river is one of the latter kind. The outlay of millions of dollars to make a dream come true that the great majority of people in this part of the world know can not possibly materialize puts, i in the minds of thousands of observing citizens, a doubt about the economic ability of the government in all expenditures. Ais, an aid to public confidence in an area where part of the population is now desperate over taxes, the Federal government should back-pedal on that Missouri river extragayance. January 25 was Vice President Curtis' 73rd birthday, and liis colleagues in the Senate, Democrats as well as Republicans, made a lot of _.nice speeches at him, paying tribute to the "unflagging zeal and great fidelity" with which he had served his countrj' and wishing him "health, happiness and prosperity irj whatever he may do and wherever he may go." AH of which his Kansas friends note with great satisfaction, wishing for the most distinguished citizen, of the state many, more years of happy and useful activity. .If ^ 1200 men have applied (through their friends pf course) for appointment as members of the next cabinet,;-as President-fleet Roosevelt repojrts, who can niunber tiie army of t^ose who applied for the lesser jobst Tough luck Indeed for the nian elected President when the coimtry shifts parties. _ \ SKYROCKET Jan. 23—Mr. and Mrs. Carl Wise. Lawrence, spent the week-end with her parents. Mr. and Mrs. C. L. Alderman. Irvin HoUingswbith visited,. his aunt and uncle, Mr. and Mrs. Jake Hess, near Savonburg. Sunday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Russell Ludlum and D. A. were Sunday guests at the Bert Bennett home. Fred and Leo Smith ate dinner at Walter Samp's Thursday of last week. Mrs. Chester Daniels spent last week with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Anderson. Mr. and Mrs. C. L. Baum. Humboldt, are spending a few days at John Zimmerman's. Mrs. Harold Drury and Esther Bigelow spent Sunday afternoon with Mrs. Erma Hollingsworth and Gene. Waldo Boman called on Junior Ziminerman Sunday evening. Mr. and Bto. Elmer Mattson were Sunday evening callers at the Glen Bradford home. Mr. and'Mrs. Ahring, Chanqte, and Mr. Jedlecke, Kansas City, vis ited at Charlie Jones' FWday. Floyd Hanson is helping Roy Roberts with his farm work. • | Miss Jeanette Way visited oyer the week-end with Miss Delores Jones. , ; Mr. and Mrs. Roy Roberts aind Gordon spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Verle Roberts. ' . | Mr. and Mrs. Harve Ludluni ajhd family visited with Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Nelson Sunday. . i A small ad m the OlassUied columns often puts over a big deai. Those who' are attending K. U. i Mr. R. S. H LIBERTY (Florent J. Heiman.) Jiin. 23.—Mr. iind Mrs. Paul Dahl nnd his mother, Mrs. Peter Dahl, of Savonburg. visited Monday at the Gene Fisk home. Mrs. Ray Wilson, who has been ill the past four weeks and hks been Ktariiig at' the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Town.<;cnd, re- lujriiL'd home Friday. Mr.s. Wm. Heimah visited with Mi-.s. k. B. Kraus in lola Thursday. Mr. and Mi's. Marion Thompson and family visited Saturday evening with Mr- and Mrs. Gene Pisk. Frankie Sicka hauled a load of lio<!.s to market Saturday for Ira 'I'own.send. . |, Miss Mary Heiman visited Sunday afifrnoon with Miss Mildred Preston. - iATr.s. P. S. Hcifth has been quite ill tlio ))ast week. She is now slay- ins? will! her daughters in lolii. wlicic .sho can receive more careful attention. Biiel Foley sawed wood for Iia I Townscnd last Monday. J Hershel and Elmer Wilson spent } Saturday nig|it with their uncle; N :rtfith. ' Fisk Mrs. Gent'' Fisk visited Tliurs- dnv afternoon with Mrs. E. O. Fis- this semester are: Fred Apt. Sigma Alpha Epsilon, is the only law student, and Florence Hobart. Kappa ter. ^ ^ . vo-nnp nnrlimn i.-; t.hp one fine arts i Wm. Heiman made a business trip to OIpe Tuesday evening. Kappa Garhma. is the one fine arts student.' The college students are the following: Florence, Bedell. Ethel Bennett, Newton Brigham, Neva Pimk, Kappa KappaGamma. Hal Jones. German club, jand Helen Smith. The engineers are the following: Robert Fred' Aspinall, Milton Ball, Roscoe Ponsler. Dan Servey. Sigma- Chi; Everett ; Weekly, Waldo 'Wright. Axel Young and Archie Weith, who is assistant instructor in chemistry. Mr. nnd Mrs. H.H. Mormann and fanaly visited Sunday afternoon ai tlie Frank Sicka home. Mr. and Mrs. Ed Heiman and family of .south of Piqua. visited Sunday afternoon at the Wm. Heiman home. t Mr. and Ml's. .Fi-ank Fisk of lola, visited' Sunday at the Gene Fisk home. EW -VOJJK .state i.s preparing for the repeal of the ISth ameiulineiit. t^ay dispatches. ''i'ou raii't fool X.w Yorkora. Tliey knew we liad tliat ISth anieuii- incut all the lime! , Tlicr<''.>! iiiiprovcmout here nntl tlicrc, but the iiliiiiK station bii.<<iiie.i<s coiitiiiue-s to hold liji bfttfr than any other. • » • After all, tlie lamo dufk ami'iiiliiii lit i-i one <|uack remedy not to be despised. « • • Idlf faptorji's are a' distressing pight, but for utter desolation you liave to liiiiid it to our e.\-mini4- ttire .croU' courses, * • • T «0 |inuc-h daiicins is apt <io nH'i'tt tlie heart, s;iy .>i ii doftor. 'Xoo miuili sittiiiK our is .sure to, « « * An "automat" 'oeer-dispeiisinK jiiacliine lia.s been invented to .set out a foamin.s: .c;l .T .s.=; when a nickel is dropped in tl:e slot. It can't be iiiuch o£ a success until it is niacle fo say "Tin's ono'.-; on the house!" and fit action lo words. (Copyright, 1933, XE .V .Service, Inc.) of Humboldt spent Sunday afternoon at the home of their daughter. Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Jensen and family. . 'i Mr. and Mrs. W. V. Wilson spent Sunday with their daughter; and family, |VIr. and Mrs. J. M. Collins. Mr. and Mrs. Tom Brooke of west ' .'^outli of Piqua. North Maple Grove Jan. 25.—Miss Florence Laster and Herman Qeer spent Monday evening ; at the. ZilHox home. Wendell Melvin sawed wood for \ Joe GUliland Wednesday. ; Mrs. Bert Warren and daughter \ Betty spent Monday and Tuesday visiting with her sister. Mrs. Forrest English and farnily in lola. Miss Vide FetlierngiU visited school Tuesday. The school will give a short Kansas day progi-am after tlic last recess on Friday, January '27. All arc hxvlted. Eddie Wi-sner ^nd Norwood Roberts visited the l^Iclvin boys Tuiv- day eyening. ^11 of the pupils are back in school again but many are .still battling with a cough as a result, of the flu. Roy onuiand. Shirley Kettle and WandaJeahne Zilllox have finished their primers and a part of the supplementary primers and are well started in the first reader. Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Dunbar. James Dunbar. Lee Smith of Glenloch and Miss Harriett Hulbert of lola were , visitors at. the Melvin homei Sunday. The school wislics to extend thanks to Mrs. Faye Goodner for FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS .. A Close Call! BY BLOSSER ITH ALMOST . AN UMCAMMY -me SEEMEP TO STASGEa AWP COLLAPSE THAT ESIPS THE BLA5TEP TWINS... WATERSPOUTS /AEAW SlUTHlW To /AE,|F I HAVE A 6UM WkMXyi ' DO-VOU ME AM TO TELL ME you BROI^E IT UP VJITH THAT PIFLE ? 'CEETAlNLYl! I LEARMEp THAT VJHEKi 1 \WAS SAIUMS 1HE.IHDIAW OCEAW—BLOW .'EM lb SMnWEKEENS: WATS ME /AOTrO -...AM' "ibU SAW VN'HAT I'LL 6RAKIT yoO THAT THE VWATERSPtDUr BBOKE UP, BUT j HOW CAM A SMALL RIFLE HAVE SUCH EFFECT ASAIWST •^iAMYTHIMS SoiS-TRoMS AS A cleaning the flags and repairing tlie one used on the flag pole. ,Some of the classes in school ^re begiiming on reviews in connection with their regular lessons preparing for filial tests. Mr. Fred Green of lola spent last Friday night With his brother. Will Green. i Mr. and Mre. Carl McGhee and Mr. and Mrs. Wilbur Helms visited at the Joe Gilliland home Wednesday. The farm bureau met Wednesday afternoon, February 25. at the home of Mrs. Charles Melvin. Most of the time was spent in making a prepared breakfast food, and baking whole wheat bread and light rolls. The sponge for both the wheat bread and light rolls was'set after the ladles arrived and the finished prodn<:t was served with, coffee as refreshments before they went home. The following members were present: r Birs. Ray Chambers. Mrs. Bralnard,'Mrs. Shadwick, Mrs. Readel, Mrs. Harling, Mrs. Harry Dunlap amd Mrs. Melvin. There were also six visitors present dll -of whom expect to join: Mrs. Javaux, Mrs. Zilllox, Mrs.-JBowen. Mrs. Hill, Mrs. Wright and Mrs. Alta Dunlap. Miss Feebler, the home demonstrator, and Mrs. Scott McCoy, former president, were Jdso present, "the next meeting wUl bo with lidjjs. Shadwick all day Wednesday, February: 22, VWELL,rLL TCLL. >toU-. IT'S LII ^"miS =^SHcTS FROW A RIFLE IWTD A WATERSPOUT START WEW CURRENTS' 1W THE AIR Ahl" "iWAT BREAkS TWE RHYTH/V\...T>4EW TVJ' BLOOMIH" THINS SOES O E ARNS POVWN THE 6AWSWAY, E^^'TEP ANP /^LL OUT OF BREATH, CO/AES THE STO*A/A\.VAY OH, MISTCR OCMSBy.' LOOK TO THE STARBOARP /• NEOSHO VALLEY and UNIOJf United Brethren chm-ch, lola circuit, L. A. Slope, pastor. Liberty; Stmday school at 10 a. m.. C. E. at 11 a. m. Liberty; Sunday school at 10 a. m. Public worship at 11 a. m. Salem: Sunday school at .10 a. m. C. E. at 7:30 p. m. Public worship at 8:15 p. m. • S. E. Fister helped his brother. Ed i Fister who lives in Liberty district, saw wood Monday. Friends of the A. C. Hayes family are expected here from Texas tomorrow to attend his funeral. Arza C. Hayes whose death occur- ed; Tuesday evening at ,6:30 athis home in lola. at 524 North Fourth street, at the age of 60 years, was born on a (arm, five miles west of lola, on which his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ella Hayes settled about a year previous to his birth. A year before the Hayes estabUshed a home here a school district was organized and a school house was erected and was i given the name of Enterprise. In i this district Arza Hayes resided un- ; tp about a year ago, when he moved ' to the comfortable home to whicfi i he was comfortably attached, until; his death. Shortly after the time that the M K T was built,, relatives of the Hayes I family, Arza's uncles and other close relatives, became a moving business force in a town that was started up. by the name of Bramblett; and to show the spirit of the Hayes lineage, especially on the mother's side, and the moral force of their activities, that caused Bramblett to iast grow into an educational and religious center before it was .swallowed up by Piqua a mile north that was laid out 'after the Mo. Pacific came through in 1881. But the Kents, Crabbs and others we have in mind, including the par- | ents of the deceased have succumbed to the destiny of age and Arza of a later generation is now gone. Arza C. Hayes had strong convictions to which he freely gave utterancce and to which he not only gave audi- able expression but that he adhered to. in every silent example of his life. No one could'either doubt or question hLs motives, as he laid his Ufe as an open, book before the public. And while he was not insulting toward opposition to his views, he did not palliate nervous, .siftings from doubtful sources. After he arrived at the age of .accountability, he dedicated his life to moral and religious forces: and after unithig with the chui'ch he made the very best .of his talents in promoting Christianity from every angle that was pure and likely to bring encouragement and profit to a better life. At the time of his (joing he belonged lo the United Brethren church in lola v.hero tlicj funeral will be held tomorrow. Fri-1 day at 2:30. conducted by Rev. N. L. Vezie. This church will grc;atly fcrl the loss of this faithful and effici- | cnt member, as will every person in the neighborhood in which has been the home of the deceased practically during his lifetime, as well as a larger community of which this neighborhood is a part and the sympathy of a host of friends goes out to the family that has been thus bereft of. the presence of a companion and a father, by the going of one who was calmly reconciled to the will of the Divine, whom he served in life. Arza C. Hayes. Mrs. W. B. Gay is spending part of the tim^ at the home of her sister, Mrs. H. Pope, in East Ipla, helping take care of their mother. Mrs; G. King who suffered a s ,roke .some time ago. Chas Dietrich and the boys have rented the Horton farm which J. B. Pauletic is moving today, and will run it in connection with the C. A. Swaggel dairy farm that they are handling now, Mr. Pauletic goes on a farm southeast of LaHarpe. S. E. PLster put in a day or two this week haiiling rent corn to market. Mr. and Mrs. F. P. Rees and Miss Helen Wilson, of Union, and Lloyd Hook of Neosho Valley, attended the funeral of Mrs. C. L. Knowlton at Geneva Sundaj'. I Miss Elizabeth Johnson, teacher at Neosho Valley and her mother, who she lives with hi lola, attended services at Salem church. Sunday evening. I The Men's Day ijrogram given at Salem chapel Sunday evening was of ab interesting- type and was rendered in the presence of an appreciative audience. j Tlie Salem Aid is holding an all day meeting today Thursday at the home of Mrs. L. A., with eight ladies present, namely; Mrs. Ertle Hicks, Mrs. Gladys Crook. Mrs. Gladis Bale. JJIrs. Sadie Shultz. Mrs. Ella Peck. Rkrs.. W. L. McCord. Mrs. Edith ^hook and Mrs. L. A. Stone. Quilt- ipg was the engaging feature of the djay Union School Notes, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Preston. Mr. .njnd Mrs. Fred Rees and Mrs. C. A. 1|aylor spent Tuesday with Mr. ;< Mrs. Frank BUs and Wayne. While the men sawed wood, the ladies help- ejd Mrs. Bliss enjoy her birthday. Her many friends wish her many more riappy birthdays. I Miss Lucy Taylor and Mr. Aubrey Carnes of Big Cabin, Oklahbma were married Wednesday aftemOoA. Mr. and Mrs. Carnes drove to Bams- tiall Thursday evening where jMr. Games has employment. The friends who have known Mrs. Carnes. during their brief stay here wish for them long years of happiness. The bride mentioned is a charming c^aughter of Mr. and Mrs. Chester "Taylor who have been- so agreeably associated with the people of this Cjommunity for the past year. So all- feel an interest in this wedded un- Ipn and offer sincerest congratulations. • . I Mr. and Mrs. Ed Osborn and Frank Cutright spent Tuesday af- tbmoon with Mr.s. MoUie Crane, of ijleosho Falls. ! Mrs. Floyd Lorance and children sp{;nt Monday with Mrs. Ed Osborn. Mr. and Mrs. Bert Zink and family spent Sunday evening with Mr. and Mrs. John Pauletic and Gerald. Bert Zink is doing some repair \ ; TOLA. KANSAS - THIS CURIOUS WORLD - DOMINATES- THE WORLD/ / IN NUMBERS-.' THE WHITE RACe IS SECOND, FOLLOWED V IN ORDER. By THE BLACK, THE BRO-WN, AND THE RED. I IS33 DY NCA SCRVKC mC. COMES FROI\ THE /MALE MUSK- DEER, 15 SO STRONG THAT nS OOOR. CAN BE OETECTEO EVEN WHEN DILUTED mS -USED INTHE * '^^^^*^^r,Mai t:.Tz: MANUFACTURE OF^ EXPENSIVE -.^^Ij^^^j;:; - - PERFUMES: iSillP ^lr^;,. S-PRINJS./ i THE ML'SK DS:En ciilTers from most!others of the deer trilii- In that it lias no antlers. But Mother Nature has given ihis little animal a pair of sharp lu'sks, which make efficieiit weapons. Mu.sk is found only in the male, in a glaiidcontaiiied in the skin o"f the stomacli. The inusk deer lives in liie-liigli ultitude f^resls ot lltt;. Himalaya, Tibet, Siberia and western China.: ^ ~ NEXT: Is more commerce transacted on flic .Atlantic tliaii- tlie Pacific'/ work on Wayne Bli.sses car the last two days. Milard Crook called oii Ed Gsborn Sunday morning. ' ^ Mr. and Mr.s. Bill Stamford and family spent Sunday afternoon with Mr. and Mrs. Gus Sheaffer.. Lillian and Cleta Stanford who have b*-en enrolled in our school for tlie past month have withdrawn and are vi.siting with Mr. Stiinford's brother, Fred Stanford. Leland Denton has been absent' ficm school for 'the past week. Mr. nnd Mrs. H. H. Mormann j spent Sunday evening with Mr. and! Mrs. Frank Sicka. Mr. and Mrs. j Albert McNea. Mr. and Mrs. Henry! Schuster. Mr. and Mrs. John Fontaine visited Mr. and Mrs. George Potter and children Saturday evening.' Mr. and Mrs. Earl Hicks and Kenneth spent Sunday afternoon with Mr. and Mrs. Chester Taylor and family. / Mr. and Mrs. Ed Osborn and' grandchildren spent .Sunday afternoon with Mr. and Mi-s. Floyd Lorance. • Air. and Mrs. Harvey Lorance took dinner with Mi', and Mrs. Floyd Lorance Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Bert Zink spent Sat- uiday evening v-ith Mr. and Mi's. Floyd Lorance. Mr. and Mrs. Ed Osborn and gi-andchiklren at tended;-the program at Neosho Valley Fi-ida'y evening. . Mr. and Mrs. Earl Hicks and Kenneth spent Satuli'day evening with Mr. and Mrs.' Mrs. Clayton Hicks and j Gertrude. Mr. and Mrs. / .Iden Peck and children called at J. I. Conger's Sunday evening. Mrs. Balcom. and Mrs. Shook Monday. Mr. and Mrs. Roscoe Burton spent the night Tuesd ly at the Ray Peck home.' Arlene Balcon.'called at Miller's Satiu-day afternoon. ! Mr. and Mrs. Clayton Hicks and Gertrude visited Mr. and Mrs. Frank McCoy in lola. Sunday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Shook and family called at Heiuy Miller's Tuesday evening. ' Mr. and Mrs. Earl Hicks and Kenneth spent Sunday afternoon at Chester Taylor'.'J. Mni-Jorle Pci% and Hciiry Upshaw weuo super gucs Sunday evcnlhg FoTuM (Oniitribiillons 10 IliB Fnrnm tti\iKt nnt liii UHiru lh.iii :uj() wurdii. 'Viicj iin'st Klili.ii'( uviiid lif KI^IIIMI, iiiuiit deal with BOUIB of ;jt'iii'ral piiijUr intprost, must f >,^r!<()iiiillLios nnd, if rritica), luttM L«t) wttlt riiii!<urii*<l Hiid HMU'crft, not. tie- •uriirtivi' ul- iiifLiiiiiiniluij'. \ iii!W«p(ipi'r jH rcspiinsidin in taw for ovpryfhiuif printed irr it>* (.OUIIUOH: Ttio I{MKiM»'r ri 'Ni 'rvjis Ihp riclit (ii edit or reject, iill Korrnic urlii-IeH Kubniittod to it). /• ' Worth Coh.sUlcration. To th(j Editor; Would you i)rrmit; me to itsk a queslioii iis to the plan of Major Limbocker's in regard to the 'Welfare society and unemployed of lola. Whil good fr [George Han-y. Lois visited at McCord's ing evj away plan is smallei ; this plan has some mighty \ atures, did ^ou ever take into considEration tiic man that is mak- ?ry effort possible to ikeep Tom the Welfare? If this adopted the majority of the jobs will go to the jWel- fare, making it impossible to get work jmless one is de|>ending on the Welfare for aid. I have Uvcd in lola for five'years have a wife and three children, have never'had a steady job, since being fn lola. but have never - called on the Welfare or county for aid. but ani afraid this planwouldfcom- pell me to in order to get work. Wliat I; -ivould suggest is A few of the I business men of lola Investigate the cause of the delay on the West .street project. This job >\'ould • make many an lola man self-support ini. and the money wouici not all be[ coming from om- buMness men of lola. but from the money set as: would •Tola. iFdi the but it ed out! have P-egist Ls at Clayton Hicks' 1— Miss Elizabeth E. Johiuson, teacher. You want the pcjople Resist de for the federal aid and practically all stay here in R, A, BELL,. 818 South Walnut. or's Note: There is more to communication from Mr;. Bell, matter of the delay which disciisses has all been stralghten- and bids for the new' work )jeeh adveilised for in The probably have something you .sell nnd the best wayito let le know about It is through 'or Cla.ssifled Ada. - ' o Ciinton. Wis.—Farmei-s' State bank ! officials thought}- a rodeo had come | to town. • Thb farmer wiio had all the live- ; .stock out in front of the bank ex- ; plained that he couldn't pay a chattel mortgage and had decided to turn the animals over to the bank. The bankers offered to renew the mortgage, but the farmer wanted to erase the debt, .so the bank officials were obUged to find a place to feed and house the stock. LIQIIID-TABLETS-SALVK i If you will'take 666 Liqaia or Tablets and place G6C Salve In nostrils every mot-nine until Marc^ \y 1933, and you :git sick during the time, your Druggist will return your mon- el. S^nd us your Testimonial^ They've Stood the Test of Time Established 1906 Williams Monument Works 301 So. Wash. lola, Kas., THROUGHOUT ALL OUR DEALINGS —witli our patrons, wo con.sider oiii-.-:elve.s untJer a .sol|3mn profes- .•^ioiial oljliyation to pptect thfir iiitere.'^t.s in overv wav Funeral Service W A (J H Ambulance Service Phone 3C

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