Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on January 28, 1933 · Page 2
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 2

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Saturday, January 28, 1933
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iPAGEf TWO mm TOB lOLADAILT BEGBTEH. SATDRDAY EVEWKG. JAKPABY 38.198^; lOLA DAILY REGISTER ~- GHAS. F. SCOTT ISntertid >t tite jlola, Kansas,' Pontofd^ as • S^ond. Class Matter. TelephoQs 18 (PriTSte-Brandi Eichango Connecting All ^partments.) _ SUBSCRIPTION R^^-TfiS ~B7 Carrieic |in lola; Gas City, LaHarpe, One Week One Year snd'B'assett. outside Allen Connty 15-Cents ^7.80 One Tear ^_ Six UoBte Three fJIbntte One Utmtii ..«5 :oo _$2.50 _$1.50 ^_50c :In Allen County One Je«r Biz ilotiths .... Thn^ itoBtlii One Month .._?3.00 ..-51.75 ....$1.00 50c MEMBteB ASSOCIATED PRKSS ' TJie^Rceister carries the Associated iPress report - liy special leased wire. The Asso' oiate<::Eresi is exclusively entitled to use for repoKlicatios of ail '• nars diiipntches eredlted to' ^ or not otherwise credited in thli paper, iuid also tlie Jocal news pub- ilihed herein, Ait riglits of republication of . ipedal dlspo^hes herein are also reserved. CJHMSt. K»I» «a -ALL FOR CHRI^ Bible Tliought for Toddy- paSBlOm GREAT THINGS: Fear V the!Ldttl! and serve him in truth •with all your heart: for consider ho# great: things "he hath done for you;—IStan..l2:24; .EAST IS EAST.; . Mrs. Frankliii D. Roosevelt Is supplying to such newspapers as wish to print them (and pay for. them) a series of' aijticleis about things The first of the series is entitled: "How I Would Bring Up, My Daughter Today," and here are a couple of paragraphs: "Wheii I was young, or even when my daughter was growing lip, this was ^metWng which the older people \\]ou!d never have had to consider fqr I never was allowed to go out lalone with a young man. !• "Even my daughter had a maid who waited for her at the parties that she werip to in the evening and brouglit her home no matter how many people were with her." Of course cij-cumstances and environment liave a great deal to do with shaping fjocial icustoms. Mrs. Roosevelt was ^brought up in a gi'eat city where cop -entions are always stronger thjin ijhey are in the country or in the imaller towns. Also GENIUS A MENTAL FEEAK. "Great wits are sure to madness i near allied. And thlir.partltions do their bounds divide." Tlius wrote John Dryden nearly 300 yeiars ago, a very dull poet, and yet he-must have had something of a poet's intuition for in those lines he divined what a plodding perman scientist study-at how declares jthe heredity slie was the daughter of a wealthy family and lalier the wife of a wealthy mfn, so she was able to support a chapi irone in her own glrlr hood and to fimish a imhid to attend her dauglitcr. But one 'caAnot help thinking what resounding revolt | there would be if the dictun should go out that Western girls should not go anywhere v/ith' a young man alone, or thkt she should wait at a party until her maid ci: me to escort her and h^r young ma:i home! Ea.st is East and West is West. SILVER LININGS. The city manager of Kansas City, Mo., is getting ready tb put 10,000 men to"v.-ork c}i the city's Ten-Year Blan. ' The Phillipi Oil Company has started work cn a 210-mile oil line. beginning at iTcing through] This line v.'iU after long and inner mental workings of genius to be the ,-• truOi. Prof. Ernest,'Kretschner has lately^ publMied a, book in which he ad. vaitices soine remarkable psychological X&ctsr and theories about meh who iiav^Ieft their mark on tlie, ' world,! and the conclusion he reach- .eis is that no genius has ever been 'thoroughly sane and normal. They , have all been what! a biologist calls . "extreme •• variants" of the human species. ; ^: It Is not verj' flattering to the well known human race that it can npt' produce a genius except by get.; ting awtfy from, the normal. But , that Is about the size of it.jiccordlng to Prof; ;Kret8chner. Being normal is a pleasant and ^comfortable stale. ; But great deeds do not spring out .of healthy, satisfied minds and '\ hearts. It takes an inner turmoil to drive human beings to produce the greatest pictures, or poems, or philosophical! Ideas or political revolu- tlons; Tlie geniuses^ that have sprung abnormally from the race • from time to time have been hara.ss- ;ed by oversensitive rter\'es. Tliey went about much of the time in a state of.^violent emotion. They lived 'out theh^ lives in stress and discomfort, because they were different, because^ from somewhere out of the cosmos ^there bad come into their mental -or emotional make-up a sparfc oi divine fire that marked them and. set them apart from their fellow humahs. The German specialist cites nur-i erous-Instances to support his thesis. Rtiljesplerre, who led the French revblutlpn, Bonaparte who suppressed It and mastered- itj Schumann. Beethoven, Byron, Michael Angeio— • a Ibnr Jlst df men who sky-rocketed out of the murk of the common herd - to blaie across the heavens with . lUilolerable brilliancy for all the world; to see,—all of them more or less m^d; all.of them most of tlie time wretched, uncomfortable, lui- happy, not good-to live with. Whejre does it come frbm, this thing men dall genius, since it is not normal th human n>iture? Why •• should the Child of utterly 6ommpn-, J p'ace parents become a Moses, an . Alexanden a, Leonardo, a Shakcs- - peare; a Natbleon? There is no answer. We c^p oijily go back again to our dull, plodding pryden and'find, not a reason, but a conclusion:' _"Tlme, place and action may with pains be wrought, .But genius must be born, it never can be taught." tract for this Republic Steel Oklahoma City and to Tlir&ll, Kansas, all for a I million dollars worth of \telded pipe. The con- TSK! TSK! HOW^OTiES T>*»S itAP- HAS .»Nv/©^yrED» A M/ikCfcilMe THAT NA/»LL^^^ -THE^ \A«5RK OF TWEU/e. if&tfX - - m 1 lOLA. KANSAS; MEpO FALLS ConiireKatton Vbtte Utf&lniMtely to A«k ketnm of Kt«os!i<^'FaI]s'F^- tor to MetiutiUst^hiircIt - THIS CURIOUS WQBl.D^~ .Tunior Class Presents Program iii nigh School Chapel on Friday Afternoon. has been; let to the Corporation, Youngstown. Ohio, arid will keep the plant running at full capacity |for a month, with corrsspoiiding activity in blast furnace, open hpaith furnace, blooming mill and platb mill. In Chicago the trustees of the Marshall Field estate ^re starting work on a 43-story office building that will cost $25,000,000. It is the first msjor construction project started in Chicago's lOop in two years. It will employ iseveral hundred men for 18 month-s. There is a billion dollars more currency in the country thaii there was in 1929. . Ccriulnly such facts as these 'can only bp reearded ns i cloud-lifters and Hky-tarlghlcners. ; That was a reassuring vote cast in the United Stales ' Senate the other day when ."iO senators voted against a proposal to coin silver at the ratio of IC to 1 and only_18 voted for it. Tho resort to cheap money has never lifted this or any other country out of depression. On the contrary v ,-h2rever adopted it has resulted in ultimate and usually very immediate disaster. ' It is encouraging to note that the Senate, by an overwhelming majority, has not lost its head on everytiiing. There is no money to be made in farming with prices as they are now. But a living is to be made on nearly any,farm by a rnan who knows how lo work ii, and that doubtless is the '.•cason for tl^e heavy demand for fann .3 noted in every agricultural state. Tlie place where a man and his family may be a.ssured of food to eat and a roof over their hea'ds look-s pretty good these days. : In the San Luis valley. Colorado, they ;have i put the consolidated schools'idea into practical effect , with most interesting and satisfac- ' ^tory riesults. We saw. a picture in a land agents adTCrtlscment of one of these .schools. Tlie building, two ;, stories high and architecturally ^ handsome, was 308 feet long. Five hund^ea country and village child- i V reh attend., tiding to and from their homtes" to ftee aiilo busses. They do '•j not arrive wet or cold. All the ad ^- vantages of a city schdoJ, jfin ample faculiy; graded classes, auditorium for fairnr meetings, business land so- .ci41.; Laboratories' for seed testing. Gymiiaslum. A real school, and at le*%)se Oito the fifty or sixty one- teacfer schtfels it replaced. Allen covoeEy 6U8 ^t to have four or five the TO or 80 r "plttfiia 'llttlelonfesdtoe schools It now h^^ieattered abont ovel; the coun- From Other Papers FAITHIUL TO THE LAST. El Dorado Times: President Hoover vetoed the»bill providing for independence of the Philippines, and congress passed it over his veto. The president now calls for a balanced budget, suggesting a low general sales ta:; as a siffe way out, but congress is paying scant attention to his recommendation. There is a; tendency in Washington to disregard the president entirely. He has b(>en defeated. He will go, out of office in another six weeks. So congress, which is largely lame duck itself, enjoys itself in the fashion of naughty boys playing hockey at school. The "old master" jias .lost his rod of authority, and Uie present short se.ssioh is largely |;o much wa.sted time. But Hoover plods on. His veto of he Philippines bill was a most schol- arlj' review of, the subject. He went into it wi( h that painstaking, thor- bugh way which is so much a part of his nature. Hq slighted it in no |letafl. He is taking up the various Items of his administration in the same fashion, viewing his job seriously and giving each topic careful, thoughtful scrutiny. If he had been re-elected and had an overwhelming majority behind him in both JDranches of congress he could be no more faithful to his trust. Herbert Hoover will finish his task as president in the way he began it—honest, industrious and soberly considerate of his duty as he-sees it. ihere wilj be no slacking in these latter days even though he be ignored. 'He will sen-e to the last day of his office loyal to every detail— a sincere student of public af f alris wbo deserved a better fate as president than was accorded him. (Mrs. G. H. Ford.) MORAN, Kas., Jan. 26.—The •junior class of. the higli school gave llie chapel pjrogram Friday afternoon and are to be complimented oh their originality and vei-y interesting selections. Cline Fletcher as Graham McNamee was the announcer of the program. The Bozwell sisters represented by Marjorie Landon, Pauline Judge and Lois Bacon,, sang "We Just Cpuldnt Say Gbodbye; trombone solo, Russell Goyettc; vocal solo. Ina Mae Smith; violin duet, William Gifford and Ha?.t?l Larue; clarinet trio, Virginia Taylor, M.^.xine Laughlin. and Pern Gilliam; vocal "solo, Arolyn Bacon The Piggly Wiggly twins were impersonated by Chaiies, Vestal and Verlln Sayrc; Bob Sullivan and George Wood gave a tulja. trombone duet, with a one finger piano accompaniment by Russell Goy- ctte and the particular interest of this number was that these players had never used tlielr Instruments before and the melody and harmony was somewhat awiy bul le- ccived much applause. Mrs. Ralph, Martin entertained, the members of the Kackic Klub at her home Wednesday afternoon and had as her guests Mesdanies Roy Cox. Earl Green, R. J. Conderman, D. O. Gifford, W. E. North. Netl;e McCormack, Bertha Stimson, J. J. Paul, Q. E. Lacey, W. J. Strong. Walter Wood and Rees. Bui-land. Miss Jennie Culbertson, L::Harpe, is here^ assisting in the care of her sistei'. *Mrs. Mary Lacey, Who is suffrring from a carbimclo on her neck. Mrs. Emma Keith went to Colony Wednesday where she will assist in the P. A. Herrick mercantile ttore. Mrs. Keith for a nurtiber of years has been with the Moran Mercantile company here and is a very capable sales lady. Misses Emily Wells. Ruth Armstrong and Evelyn "Whitlow who have been| driving back and forth each day while attending junior college in lola,'will now remain in lola during the school week. Mrs. Harlan Isaac completed her special work .at the close of the semester and is now taking a vacation and much deserved rest. Earl Stitzel drove to ElDorado Saturday, called there by the death, as a result of an automobile accident of an old friend, Johnny Boone. Mr. Stitzel remained for the funeral services which were held Monday afternoon. ' Mr. Otis Pitts and family,' Bronson. were here Sunday, guests of Mrs. Pitts's cousin, M:-s. Cal Hart and family, Paul Baker who has been employed in tlie Mbran Miercantile store left Monday for Ft. Scott, where he entered junior college. Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Townsend v/ho have been! in Tulsa the past two weeks, relumed here Monday.. , , Mrs. Frank Smith, Elsmbrc, has been here since Monday, getting acquainted with the new grand&on, Mopie Jr., at the honie of Mr. and Mrs. Moyne Knapp, north of town. This little man was born last Thursr, day in a home of -six girls. His friends are already ..predicting for him a mighty good time. Mrs EUzabeth Simpson spent the week-end in Kansas City at the home of her daughter. Mrs. Donald Merrill and Mr. Merrill. Mr. and Mrs. Faye Mitchell who have been visiting in lola. Ohnriutc and spent the first of the week here at the L. D. Mitchell home left Wednesday for Nevada, Mo., where they reside. L. C. Caldwell and his daughter Mrs. Floyd McCormack. Bayard, were callers at the G. H. Ford liome Wednesday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Knorpp aiid their daughter, Joelda Lavon. Joplin, Mo., were here Sunday, eutsts of Mrs. Knorpp's uncle and yunt. Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Doughty. Other guests included Mr. and Mrs. Franzl Gilmore and Nedra Jean find Mr. and Mrs. Dee Doughty. Mrs. S. E. Fowler entertained the Ladles' Aid society of the Christian chinch in an all day meeting O F .WHAT COM- NJEECIAL USE ISTHEPOPPy? W HAT COUNTRY IS THIS ? (.Answers will be found on Page 3) Young. Albert Manning, Ida MeiTill Geo. VVeast. and Dorothy, H. C. Grow, Edith Parker, Kansas City, John WcQst. John Hill and Bessie Mnttinglcy. Colony. John Soman, r>i|I:c Myre-s. A. B. Brown. A. O. Schnelly. and Mrs. T. H. McLaughlin. Bronson. Friends are glad to know that Miss Mngglc McOuire who has been oulie ill with Iniluenza is reported improving today. Thq Missionary society of the Presb.Vterian church met Thursday afternoon at the hoihc of Mrs. Lucy Jewell. LAGRANDE Jah. 23.—Mr.' Everette Read^ of lola, spent Friday night with' his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Joe Reade. Mr. and Mrs. Ira Morrison and family. Mrs.; Parker and Cal. Spears were dinner guests Siunday at the I. O. and Russel Morrison home. Mrs. Earl Hesseltine visited Friday afternoon with Mrs. l-. B. Williams and Lucile. Mr. and Mrs. Charley Gprdsen and Pauline were dinner guests Sunday at the Sam Gerdsen home. Mr. and Mrs.' Clarence Houk and family visited Sunday ,at the parental Joe Reade home. Mr. Ralph Ensniinger who is attending school at Parsons spent the week-end with his parents. Mr. and Mrs. Will Ensmingcr and Freddie. Misses Bula and Ruth Myers, Gladj-s : Hesseltine and Arthur and Everette Myers visited Sunday afternoon, at the Ch^ley Morrisoin home, in the Waveriy district. Mr. and Mre. Charley Sanders and AUie visited Sunday afternoon at the Will Myers home. Misses Bula, Lola and Ruth Myers, Lucile Williams, Gladys Hes- soltine and Mrs. Earl ^ Hesseltine visited Tuesday aiternooh with Mi's. Roy Boucher of Gas City. Miss Minnie Morrison spent Sunday evening at the Will Myers home and attended church at Moran. You probably have something you want to sell and the best way. to let tlie people know about it is through Regi-ster Classified 'Ads. Minneapolis—The fire depaitment is seeking cuiTent quotations i on cats. It spent $11.75'to save one of the nine lives of a cat and the firefighters are wondering whether cats are vforth that much. The cat-climbed a tree. Six men and a hook and ladder truck were required to remove it from its perch when it refused to come down. FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS BEACHED! BY BLOSSER hospital reatment VOO SAW VEKE O^J LAMP?" WHAT DO Y <3U , /ViEAM? GREAT GUNS/ THIS CAWT BE If VESSR....OUTOF MY POET- HOLE I SEE LANt>,RISHT OM TOP OF ME, it SEEM .... COffiE, 1 SHOW yoU- 1 FEAR V/E ISS ALL. SHIPWREa <:EP '' NNHVi VWEVE RUM ASROOMD- I piDH'T EVEW liWOW V^E \WEBE AMVVNHEBE MEAR LAMP F1HPTR.EASURE HERE FOR you, FbRSET THIS -TREASURE BU^NESS.' \NE IWE ID 6ETOUT OF THIS FIX, AMP (SETOUTQUiCk.... I'M 0P1& SEE CAPTAIM FLACK • Have you a house for rent? Or •for sale? Want Use the ClaEsified columns! to buy anything? Thursday at her home. The following guests and members w;ere present: Rev. Fred Greshetn and fairi- ily, Mesdames Abel Cook, JSA Davis, E. H. BarUett. Clay Wea.st. J. C. Norton, C. H. Brouillard, 'Will NEOSHO FAT.TiS, Jan. 26.—The Sunday school- and- church ^tend' ance at the M. E. church was about the same as the preceding SOn'day: Niunbers of, persons are detained at home on account of sickness. The first part of,the evening service was conducted by the men. Gene Leed^ conducted the song sendee with John WUlIams at the' plafto: prayer was made by W..T. I^ke; scripture readmg by S. J. Murray. Three trios were given by John •vmilaitis. Gene Leedy, and Herbert Tldd. T^e Rev. C. tif. Orr ga-ve a Uodlf review of "Silas Mamer," making scriptural applications, stressing cowardice, miserliness, and wealth found In the Ibve of a little child. At the quarterly conference held Wednesday It was unanimously voted to ask the return of cur pastor, tjlie Rev. C. M. Orr for next year. ifonday. January 23, a conference l?etween the officials of the Santa Fe raUroad and citizens of towns interested? met at Jthe court house at.Yates Center to ascertain the advisability of discontinuing the branch Ihie between Colony and •^ates Center. Both sides had given very careful consideration as to the iroject. This will be taken under dvi-sement by the publW service iinmission and the decision will be ven In 60 days. Meanwhile the line will continue In operation. Citizens In atttendance from Colony were' A ; Huskey, Schmc, and Mr. Nichols, from Geneva; George Tip- pbi. Leslie Smith. John Yowell, Curtis Yowell, and R. Jones from Neosho Falls; Mayor A. D ; Gordon. S. R Scott. Elmer Meat.s, Gilbert Meats. Walter Wiggins, Walter Saferite. Gordon Dultasky, Taylor Riddle, Bert Ellis, Kenneth Shewell and John Meyers; Mr. and Mrs. Ed Osbom of lola, Mr. Frank Ctitrlght of Orange, Calif.. Miss Ida CanUean of Geileya, arid Mrs.' Libby Ayblford were guests of Mrs. Mary Crane Wednesday. -Mrs. Libby Wolford Is ihiich Improved being able to call on Mrs. Crane Wednesday. ^r. Mintzer who has been quite 111 with double pinejunonia Is somewhat Impipvedl Mr. and Mrs. Thurston Wright annoimc6 the birth of a daughter whotai they will call Jean, Mr. and Mrs. Glen Finney and daughter Julia Mary visited hi Chicago last week. Mrs. Hammond has been quite ill for several weeks. Mrs. Mitchell who has been quite ill for several d^ys is sofnewhat improved. Mrs. Wheelei- is improving from her recent attack of pneumonia. Mrs. Angel' Is somewhat' hriproved from her Illness of several weeks. Mrs. Agnes Shewell wa^ brought home from St. John's where she had been for lor several dajs. Fred Ellis returned home from St. John's, hospital' the latter part of the week much Improved from a recent operation for appendicitis. Several from here attended the funeral of Mrs. Charles knowlton at Geneva Sunday afternoon, Tlie family has the sympathy of lt.s many friends here who for so many years have held them In such high esteem. The funeral of Mrs. Fred Heinz at Geneva Monday afternoon was attended by^any of their sympathizing friends from here. Mr. and Mrs. W. P. Heath attended the funeral of Mts. Minnie Herr In Ibla Sunday afternoon. Word was received here of the death of J. S. Blackwell which occurred at the home of a relative near Detroit, Mich., a few days ago. Interment ,was made theite. Mr. and Mrs. Blackwell went to the home of his relatives in the early winter for a visit. -Mi". Blackwell. was actively engaged hi-business here fbr a number of years and ts well knbwn.by a large circle of friends: Of his immediate family, he leaves a wife and sbn. Mrs. A. M. Danielson has been quite III but Is somewhat better at present. Mrs. William Blagg suffered a relapse Sunday but' is somewhat Improved. The Rev.' Harper of Plnckneyvllle. 111., gave an' Illustrated lecture at the M. iE. church Wednesday eve- nhig. Mr. Harper Is the father of Miss IJarper, oiir high school music director. . ' The W. C. T. U. met at the home of Mrs. Bruner Thursday afternoon, [January 12. The program^ was given jhonoring the birthday of the Eighteenth amendment. "Hie program was as follows: Song, "Lead On -O King Eternal"; prayer by Mrs. W. T. Pyke; scripture reading, Deut. 4:5-9, Ps. 94:20, Ecc. 7:10.-by Mrs. W. P. Heath: song. "The Nation's Slogan"; reading of poem, "Where. There's Pirihk There's Danger." by Miss Pamam: paper; "Thhteen Years Before Prohibition," by Mrs. Bruner; "ThW«en "Years After Pro- hibltlon," by Miss J^mam; statements by Mrs. Boole and Mrs.*W. T. Pyke; song!, "Advance Not Retreat"; letter by an 18-year-o.ld girl In answer to Mrs; Roosevelt's statement, read by Miss Helen Bruner; reading, "Small Town Talk,"* by Mrs. W. P. Heath. After a short business 'session the meeting was closed by the Aaronlc benediction. The next meeting will be at the home of Mrs. W. T. Pyke. J. E. Williams,, proprietor of the hotel here, had his radio stolen from the office of the hotel Wednesday night. wm Pulon; wife and daughter Euvon of LeRoy visited at the home of theh- uncle Dan Keith Sunday. Ttie school at Philmore north of town was closed this week on account of scarlet fever. ENGLANOS* GREAT ADMIRAL. ANO THE HERO OP Tf<B BATTVa OF TRAfiALGAR., OlSUKED SHORE IsAm. BECAUSE BECAME; SEAS/0< WHENEVER HE RBTUSNED TO Hlir SHIP. C IM3 BY NtA'sWViet. WC THE A-aANTlC* OCEAN CARRIES THeWORUSCS- COlMA^BRCE, VET IT IS ONli/ ONE- HALF ASLAR6E, AS THE. R^CIF^iC./ BAI.-^OONS are used all over the world in making weather ofei- scrvations, especially on Wednesdays and Thursdays, which arfe designated ab International Days. .Oh these idays special efforts' are made to get coniparaiive information tbrougliout tiie world. On windy days, air currents go over the peak of Mount Washln^-^ ton and down t\ie leeward side with such speed that a released . balloon is unable to rise until-it has left the side of the mountain. i_ ^ . ; _ • ]> , NKXT: AVliy do soiuc rabbits gl'pw horns? THE HARVESTER. They pity him'because the solitary Brown furrow that he follows down down the field Is all he knows of life. The visionary- Is not for him. How can they know the yield A turning furrow giyes! How can they see That'lilies spring beside his plodding feet; How know his splendid. country, rolling free— The dreams he reaps that make his life complete. . Earth's iJromlse in the spring he still believes— He sees the rainbows end in furrowed loam; aach summer he takes counsel with his sheave.<(— Each autumn nnd.s his sermons in the stone. Ho sees.truth clearest under winter skies. And naught Ls last before his quiet eyes. —Julia Loll in The >oet's Scroll. •:• •:• • • * * • •> •:• •:• « <• <• * <* t 25¥EARSAG0 :i •:• Items from 'The Retrlsier of •> •:>• Jaitiary 28, 1908 ; •> . •> •:• •> •> • • •> •> •>•••>•• *> •> In the eastern cities just now' the girls and young matrons are J Inaugurating a style which promises to sweep rapidly westward, the style of wearing knittedj sweaters. • On Friday or Saturday of ^this week the pipe line from the Leanna gas field Id the Kansas^ Portland, Union Brick yards, LaHarpe 'Bast Smelters and Cockerill Smelter's at Gas City, will have been completed and these factories will be tising gas brought; here from the Leanna field. ' ; , • J. S. Walker, street commissioner, and Sanitary Policeman Beckup are today papering their offices" on South street. The men are ^olng the work themselves, :•• While M; .Troulwlne was oi^ in the country visiting his son,. tJomo one entered his residence ati 924 North Buckeye street and stole all the money In the home. Ooroas Class ^eets At Baptist Temple The Dorcas Sunday schobl class met yesterday at the Baptist temple with the president, Mrs. Chard, conducting the meeting. Scripture reading of the first Psalm was followed by prayer. Plans were made to serve lunch to the workmen on the welfare project this noon. The. afternoon was spent playing games and working jig saw puzzles. Three- course refreshments. 'iwere served to the 16 inembers present by the hostesses: Mrs. R. I. Mather, Mrs. J. O. Major, Miss Dodd, and Fannie Morris. •:• '\' •> AFTER INVENTORY S.\LE —of— WINTER DRESSES One-Half Price and Less! RAMSAYS • Gloom Chasers ?,Ic«t With Mrs.! Schuster - Tlie Union Gloom Chasers met Thursday with Mrs. Henry Schuster. Quilting was the work of tht day. I Besides nine members, the follofvlng guests were present: • Mesdames Charles Hadley, Jim Hadley, Flora Parker of Wichita, Edna Ppt- ter, and F. N. Baker. Dinner guests were Messrs. Charles Hadley. George Potter,' John Fontain, and Henry Schuster. The next meeting will be Thurs-day,; February 2, in the home oi Mrs. F. P. Beece. • • • Legion Auxiliary Meets In Memorial HaU The American Legion auxiliary met Friday afternoon in the American Legion room at Memorial hall. Mrs. B: T . English, president, presided oV^er a short business meeting. Talks were made by Mrs. R. L. Thompson, Mrs. Leltie A. Northrup, and Mrs. G. H. Geei:, who are past presidents of the auxiliary. The remainder of the afternoon was spent in playing games after which refreshments were served by the hostesses, Mesdames A. V. >Iartin, R. E. Wellborn, C. E. Newman, and Ira Kerwood. C. P. Hale, local Missouri Pficific agent, has resigned and will>Boon move to Mounds, Okla.. wjieie he will take- up the duties of cashfer of the Mounds, Okla., First National bank. j ^' ; Ipay Operator Bartlett of thejSan- ta Fe has been transferred to Gfftr- neit. and Mr. Irwin, night operator at Humboldt, will take the dajf'sit­ uation here. '- St. Paul—Even a woman driver can't be forgiven for not seeing a traffic cop 6 feet 2 inches taH. Mrs. M. Albert pleaded not guilty to a charge of driving through a stop signal. The judge a£ked to see the "stop signal." It -was Erwln Coates—6 feet 2 Inches of traffic (tf fleer. I . "I'm going to fine you." said the judge, "fbr'n<* seeing an offltei* of these prt ^Mutlons. I "Two" dollars please." Frank . Smith,.- secretary ol- the Allien County Fair association, j^tates that the outlook'for racing at ^next year's fair could not be better.^R. S. Gilfillap, contractor, ^finished his vrork of laying the ifjbuth Cottonwood street paving yesterday and today: began ivork on: $iputh Kentucky street where he Has i^ire^ blocks to pkve. sum ;«i«.«B''. wsvw^W- . "Liberty and Union.'* V. Daniel Webster stands out in our history as; the one who, wheSi- attempts were being-made to piJi the doctrine of NuUlficatlon Into "-practice, upheld the Integrity of thfe Union and tlje supremacy of- the^lOon- stitution. His reply to Haiyne, jianu* ary 27, 1830, closing the. deb|cie In the spnate on state rights; 1^' regarded as the greatest oratloii ever delivered in congress. The ^tentl- ment expressed In his perotetion has literally become "dear tOL.ivery American heart—Liberty and tjnlon, now and; forever, one and tosep- arable," I BEAL ESTATE TRANSFERS 1 I (Proni the Office of The. lola [ I Abstract Co., 108 W. Jackson) i « —— * January 27, 1933 Bess L. Studyvin and C. E. Btudy- vin, her husband, to J. Armihe Reeves, 89.46 acres off of the east side of the NW^i of 3-25-19. $1.00. Rose Grafter Tipple and Lester Tipple, husband and wife to Wm. Norton. Lots 11 and 12. Block 5 In Cramer's Addition-^ Mildred, $50. Joe R. Oesch and.^ary K. Oesch, husband and wife, to George ajcobs, NE'.i of NW',4 of 35-23 T 1&. $1.00. • Ha^e yon a house for rent? Or for sa;ie? Want to buy anything* Use .the ClftssUied columns I . A small ad m the OlassUl6^ col- Umns often puts over a big cleal. lOc QUART SERVICE YOUi dw^ Genuine Blue' Seal NJ'btor Oil, either light, niediUMi pr heavy. Drive up and 'jfcur your own oil—save 15c qtfert. Five gallon lots ...^'.19 lola; 14 'B., Wa Cbannie, J ^5 &s^\ They've Stood^V Tot oe 'il^ EsUbnshed'UM X'- Williaitta Monamentv Works L; .101 So. Wash. loUi JKa^. • V

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