Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on January 31, 1933 · Page 4
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 4

Iola, Kansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, January 31, 1933
Page 4
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Till'] TOLA DAILY REGISTER. TUESDAY EVENING, JANUARY $1, 1933. i0LA SAILY tt £GISTER OnAS. p. SCOTT Entered at the lol», Kanisaa, Postoffice u . Setond Clans. Matter. • - Te^phone .„ „ •_ 18 (Pj-ivat* Branch Exchange Cotinectins All Departments.) SUBSOHIPTIQN KATES By: Carrier in lola, Gaa City, LaHarpe, and Bansett. OnS Week 15 Cents Onh Year .._»7.80 Bt MAIL Outside Allen Coimt; One Tear ..J . »5.00 Sijj Months : »2.50 Tliree Months .. : .J, $150 Oirt Month 50c Is Allen Connty OiM Year Sii Jlonths Thj-ce Months — Oi(e Month' .._»8.00 __$1.75 ....»1.00 50c : MR.MBEK ASSOCIATED PRESS Thu Kegiater carries the Associnfed Press report hy special leased wire. Tlic AsKO- cittlpd Press is exclusively entitled to use fur republicnlion of all Sews dispatches ci'niited lo it or not otberKise credited In 'tlifK imper, and also the fecal news pub- li!>^ied herein. All rights of rtpdblication of triiwiiil disputehes hereid are also re-served. R ALL-ALL rOR CHRIST ll,.iriyil»fttB>liti.irf«B<tiw»TI«*-»««"''»:"* - Bible Thought for Today |N HIM WE LIVE: That they should I seek the LordFor in- him we live, and move, and have" our being. Acts, 17:27, 28. UELATION OF FOREIGN DEBTS TO DOMESTIC BUSINESS. ; There are a great .many; people In trie United States who can see no 'direct connection between-the for. eign debt problem and domestic business conditions in the United^tates. .They are continually reading in bus- ^iness reviews that failure to reach a ^satisfactory agreement on. interna- llional debts- is an'"unsettling factor" •in the local situation, but they fail \ 10 perceive in just what respects that ^ is true. Who in the United. States -rhas laid off employes, restricted his ': business operations, hoarded his ; money, or has had his purchasing : power reduced because France did : or did not make her. December 15 ; payments? What difference does it ,; make—beyond the obvious fact that ; if France doesn't pay, American tax: payers eventually will have to make ; up the difference? - If there are Register readers who have this' feeling, we offer the following,Q. E. D. proposition in support of the contention that foreign debts DO have a bearing on American business: 1. The payment of political debts to the:'United States , causes fluctuations in foreign exchange, tending to depreciate the value of foreign money with relation to the dollar. 2. The higher the pre. mium for dollar exchange, the greater the disadvantage of American ex-' porters in competing for world markets. 3. A decrease in exports of such major commodities as cotton and • wheatD increases the domestic surplus makes the tariff ineffective, keeps the U. S. domestic price down to the rock bottojn world competitive ba.sis. 4. The lowi price of wheat and cotton robs a great portion of our population of its purchasing power, makes business bad for ^everybody. For |)rbof of the fact that debt payments cause fluctuations In foreign exchange, you need look no further than,the quotations on the pound during the weeks immediately preceding the December If) payment. The question was whether Britain woud make the payment by acquiring I bills of exchange or shipping gold. If the former, that w;ould mean that pounds must be of­ fered-foir dollars, which would! tend to depress the former and raise the ~ latter. ! Evidently it was generally supposed that this would be done because around the latter part of October J the pound began to go down. From : $3.47 it dropped to about $3.30 early in November, and then, as concern became more acute, to $3.20 and: finally a low of $3.14'-j on November 27. :.. Then the British government finally decided to pay in gold. Immediately the market value of pounds in relation to dollars recovered rapidly and was back' to $3.30 within a few days. Would you have proof that such a sinking of foreign exchange with relation to the dollar puts American exporters at a disadvantage in competing for world markets? Here it is: ' Our total^ exports of wheat and the equivalent of wheat in flour from J^uly 1 to December 10 last totaled only 23,888,000 bushels, compared with 75,766,000 in the previous season—whereas Canada's exports increased from 117,533,000 to 175,156^00 bushels. The situation is .summed up succinctly in one sentence in the London Times with the ii-emark: "Business men are notat all surprised by the decline In American exports In view of the Increased . cost of the United States merchandise owing to the unfavorable ex-" changc.V ' It does not take statistical proof to follow the argument the rest of the way through. If we lost 50 million bushels of wheat export to Canada last year, it is easy chough to see why^ we niade no progress toward reducing the'surplus of wheat that keeps the United States price down to the disastrous world level. And every school child knows that 25-cent wheat is one of the major factors in our Inability to whip the depression. * It Is true enough that foreign trade repriesents only about 10 per cent of the total business done by this country, but the distressing fact Is that it is just this 10 per cent that governs thei price level of the other 90 per cent In the majoritjr of Cases. Witness wheat, the perfect example. That is why our' export business has such a vital relation to our domestic business. And that Is why foreign debts, which cause exchange fluctuations that put a crimp in our export business, do have an "unsettling" effect on domestic business which can be neither denied nor Ignored. The settlement of the foreign debt situation—almost .any settlement so long is accepted In good faith by all parties concerned—would be an Important step in the economic recovery of the United States. FRED TRIGG. Kansas newspaper men will be universally shocked and grieved ovpr the death of Fred Trigg, Kansas edii- tor of the Kansas City Star, which was reported in yesterday's pepers. For 25 years Mr. Trigg has been the Kansas editor of the Star. He has lived in Topeka, all of his work has been done in Kansas and most of his freindships have been made In Kansas. It is the Kansas newspaper men that will mourn his passing, that will feel as ff lit is their ranks that have been thinned. Since his early "twenties" Mr. Trigg has never ml.ssed a session of the Kansas legislature and most of them he reported for the Star. Politics has been his daily diet. He was one of those who helped inaugurate the observance of Kansas Day as a progressive^ young Republican and .since that time he has never failed to have a finger in the political pie. For years he was the close advlsor-of the late William R. Nelson, founder of the Star, on matters pertaining to policy in Kansas. Because of this fact, Fred Trigg has been the recipient' of an almost continual barrage of political lambasting. He has been painted as a vUlian. at one time or another, by almost every editorial writer in-Kansas as the Star's policies have conflicted with their own or as it has been periodically popular to accuse the state house incumbent of being "run" by the Kansas City Star. But though it all, Mr. Trigg has continually added to his list of friends, seldom if ever losing one. The political thrusts have had no personal malice behind them and hobixiy's hand has been more cordially grasped at any meeting of Kansas newspapermen than his. It will be a long time if ever before any man succeeds to the exact niche in Kansas politics and Kansas newspaper circles that Fred Trigg has occupied the past quarter of a century. THE KELLEYS AND CLYMERS. E. E. Kelley revolting against the Kansas press and its choice of Paul A.' Jones, of the Lyons News, as admiral of the Kansas navy.has gone over to the enemy. E. F. has sold out to the "Admiral" Frank Sturges faction because Sturges made him a commodore in charge of publicity. Kelley wouldn't make a respectable cork on a fish line, for size, and should he ever wear the usual six pounds of gold braid on his uniform will be spurlos versenkt. ' If Kelleys can be commodores, God help om- sailor boys on a stormy night.—El Dorado Times, by way of K. C. Star. The rules of the Kansas navy restrain us from entering into an argument with, as Mutvaney puts it, "a lousy civilian." But we'violate no rule when we say the Kelleys were kings in Ireland when the Clymers were still climbing trees and hanging from the branches by their tails. -r-E. E. Kelley In Topeka Capital. Several thousand French farmers staged a riot in Paris last week because the price of wheat had dropped from $1.75 a buishel to $1^; Wouldn't Kansas farmers howl if they should wake up some morning and find wheat selling at only $1.20? From Other Pftpera f El Dorado Times: There is a widespread sentiment that some sort of governmental plan which would bring relief to agriculture should be tried, in order to help this basic industry out of the dumps, even though that plan be temporary, that it does not square with sound and conservative practices and that it impose a heavier burden upon the consuming public. Many thotightful persons, who were arouied against proposals of the McNary -Haugeh Act. the debenture plan and other suggestions, have come to the opinion that the; present farm emergency Is,so critical some such measure as the domestic allotment planr—with all Its faults—^hould be given a chance. In other words, they believe the government should attempt to provide a real subsidy for agriculture in: order to give^that industry an impetus toward recovery, and thus, aid Ini the restoration of all other industries and biisinesses. They hasten to say that any' m^ure adopted should be considered only of short duration —perhaps for a year or two—but AN APPRECIATION OF SCIENCE WHAT VOU'RE TAsLKIMQ ABbUT, BUT (T CSCfTAlMCt' IS A -CZeUEF AFTER ALL "THIS STUFF ABOUT WAR -peers ANPjn £CHNiOCR<^# DAS CITY EVENTS Members of Good Will Class of Methodist Sunday School Call ' on Jlrs. Anna Weaver. m TOLA. KANSAS THIS CURIOUS WORLD - that the present predicament of the farmers calls , for remedies of a sweeping and positive nature. This is one view of it. In contrast, it is hovel to cite the instance of a farmer who wants no government help and who feels that farmers may get out of the hole they are in by their own efforts. This particular deponent is Daii D. Casement, of Manhattan, breeder of purebred cattle. Si>eaking in Kansas City last week, he made the| following straightforward statement: "To look to the government for help at a time like this is utter folly. Every man's best help is in himself, and.I hope I can maintain . myself until the situation is righted. "I think the farmers' troubles will be cured in time by an unspeakably slow attrition. We farmers who can't stand the gaff will go under. If this depression is merely a phase in the economic circle, we shall be able to work ourselves out. If t is something" elSe, as 'some are claiming, then we'd better be ready for a social revolution. "In the hope that this is a phase of the economic circle, I'm going to keep up my courage, keep on.paying my debts and continue buying my cattle all the grain they will Consume. We must keep our courage. "I want to be one farmer who emphatically disclaims any desire for any such legislation. Everj' single measure that those men are framing merely puts an added burden on the government. I. won't put myself in the position of making such demands. Who is the government except ourselves, and what are its resources except what is taxed out of our earnings? . "I think the proposal lacks patriotism and proper decenc.v. I'm not at all in accord with it!" Mr. Casement doubtless will find himself in the minority. His view, however. Is refreshing. The Times has every interest and desire to see farmers lifted from their slough of despair. If some government aid can be devised, which gives fair promise of not having the lamentable resuit.s of the Farm Board and which may give farming a proper boost along the way, the rest beiti? left to the enterprise and ability of the farmens themselves, it seems desirable at this baffling time. INDEPENPENCE Jan. 26.—^Mr. and Mrs, Leslie Larson were Sunday dinner guest.s at the home of Mr. Larson's parents. Mr. and Mrs. Louis Larson, near Savonburg. Miss Rulli Ijnvson W 1 I<J is attending college in Kansas City was also a guest at the home of her parents. Mr. and Mrs. Louis Larson. Mrs. A. E. Nicholas. Mrs. BcrL Schoffleld and Mrs. Oscar Brown attendee! the farm bureau meeting at the home of Mrs. George Roc in LaHarpe last Friday afternoon. The fine weather is being thoroughly ienjoyed and is encouraging to all, It cuts expenses. Considerable work has been done in eel- ting iready for the spring i-ush. A great deal of wood has been chon- ped and used for fuel this winter. Mrs. Dean Lyman and Mi-. H. P. Howerton of Wichita, wore guests Sunday; at the home of Mrs. Lyman's daughter and Mr. Howerton's sister, Mrs. Ray Myers. Mr; and -Mrs. Howard Waide and daughter Elizabeth. • were Monday evening guests of Mr. and Mrs. Leslie Larson: Rev. and Mrs. Paull and their sons.! Warren. Ohm ^nd Ross, of Humboldt, were Sunday dinner guests at the home of Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Funk. . - Mrs. Ed McVey and her mother, Afrs. Evans, were Wednesday visitors at the home of their daughter and granddaughter, Mrs. Leslie Larson. Betty Jean Pierce had the misfortune to break her aim in two places above the ([ibow. She was running during play period at school, stubbed her toe on a tree root causing her to fall with her left arm In such a position that the boy who was behind her fell uixin her arm causing the break. Her Grandfather Pierce and her uncle, Mr.' Ericson, took her to lola where ithe bone, was set and placed in .a pias­ ter cast. . Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Brown, Byiron and Modensi were Sunday supper guests of Mr. and Mrs. Bert Schof­ fleld and daughter, Florence. • •:• •:• • •:• >:• •:• •:• •:• •:• •:• •;• •:• •:• t 25 YEARS AGO I •:• Hems from The Register of <• •i- January 31, 190S. <• <• •> •:• • • • • •:• • • •:• •> •:• •:• •> E. P. Fuller and E. S. Harris, owners of the Rose Moving picture comnany of this city, have purclias- cd the Crescent theater on West Madison avenue of Mr. Kelso of Fort Scott, who bought it of O. Bedfield several days ago. ;It will be moved into the building ;on the east side of the square which was formerly occupied by' the Vdudette. The show will be run along the same lines as the Rose. The appointment of John H. Mc- Miniay and John P. Rutledpe were last night approved by the council. The ap |H )intments were made by Chas. Schaffner. county assessor, and merely submitted to the council for approval as provided by law. They will work under city as.sessor J. W. Napier. mittee will take up the matter. MU-. Davis' land is in the west field and is suijpo.scd to be underlaid with gas. WJllis Kelso, who has been for a long time an operator at the Frisco here, has purchased a half interest in the Crescent theater, a moving picture show at lola. He will take possession the first of the month.— Fort Scott Republican. Miss Emma Hyde who has taught mathematics in. the lola high school for the past nine years has resigned her jjosition to accept a similar- position in the Emporia. Kas., higii .school. - • A daughter was born yesterday. J.inuiVry 29th. to Mr. and Mi 'S. Jackson, who reside in Lincoln park. CHERRY GROVE iMr.=;. Lewis Hartman.) Jan. 30.—Mr., and Mrs. J. W. Adams and Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Black spent Wednesday evening with Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Thomas. Mrs. Peniman. Otis and • Richard visited at George Pettifs Wednesday evening. . Mr. and Mrs. Horace Lower and Eugene were Sunday dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Black. Mr. and Mrs. George Pettit and>y spent Friday evening with Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Adams. Ha7.e! 'Lockart and Melvin Locknrt visited at Horace Lower's Sup.clpy evening. Mr. aiid Mr8. Lewis Hartman snent Sundav evening with Mr. and Mrs. R. B. "v /ilson. Mr. and Mrs. George Pettit were Sunday dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Lyie Hack. Humboldt. Mr. and Mrs. Black spent Sunday evening with Mr. and MrS. George Russell and family. A small ad in the Classified columns often puts over a big deal. The city has received a proposi- I tion from George Davis to lease 200 j acres of land west of the river upon I which to drill for gas. He .offers to Rive the city the light to test the land for gas before holding them to any lease. The public utilities com- Li'.thcr, Okla.—Jacob Lowman. .stor'ckeeioer. paid a nickel for a 3-cent check. He said he bought it •for the amusement of the customers." The check was one given to Ed Tillman for the sale of a calf after yai-dage. commission and other expenses were deducted. FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS .... BY BLOSSER Tiburon! ^SAV.' BILLY 80VJLEGS WES,ME'S RISHT, SAvr. UJS'RE BEACHED /FRECKLES...BUT OM TIBUROM )>JJE'RE GOIWS TO ISLAWO VJI -tERg ^TT2Y AMD GET 1US PEOPLE ARE ) OFF BEF &RE AMY CAIsllvlIBALS.... f IMDIAKiS SEE 1? TWAT RIGHT, UWCLE HARRY 2 V-i&LL SEE.' I lilMDA WISH we COULD SEE SOME OF THEAA BEFORE WE 6ET OFF IWE ROCKS GAS CITS'. Jan. 30.—Mr., and Mrs. J. E. Giffm, of Greeley. Kas.. visited Sunday evening at the home of Mr. and'Mrs. H. W. Chaney; Mr. and Mrs. C. O. Norwood of St. Louis are visiting at the Will Schumacher home in East Gas. Mrs. Norwood is a niece of Mrs. Schumacher. Mr. and Mrs. Bill MuUins and children have moved from East Gas to the Dr. Lea veil property on North Taylor. Mrs. Orval Pope and daughter Marjorie visited Sunday at the home of their parents and grandparents. Mr. and Mrs. George S. Thornton. Mr. and Mrs. Bert Damltz motored toSelma Sunday to visit at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Charlie Bogan. Mr. and Mrs. John Schiefelblne and children spent Sunday at the home of the former's sister. Mrs. M. E. Fuller and family of west of lola. , Mr. and Mrs. Sherman Dickerson were Sunday dinner guests at the home of their son. Glenn Dickerson and family of north of Gas. Misses Dollle and Lutle Adams of lola were Sunday visitors at the Dell Adams home. Mr. Baker of the Grange Produce company was a caller Sunday in Gas City. Several ladies. representing the Good Will class of the M. E. Sunday school called on Mrs; Anna Weaver- Saturday afternoon.. Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Barnes and little daughter, Jennie Lee Belle, and Miss Mabel Hughes, and Harold Lloyd Heathinan of LaHarpe, Miss Kathryn Thomas and Roy Hatten of Gas were Sunday dinner guesU at the Silas Morgan home. ; Douglas Moore has been unable to work for a few days because of an injury to his foot which he received while working-south of LaHarpe. Mr. and Mrs. Roy Searcy and family of Deer Creek district visited Friday at the home of Mr. and Mrs. J: H. Searcy. Mr. and Mrs. Joe Brundage and cliildren and. Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Perkins and son spent Sunday at the Perry- Abbott home in East Lawn. Mr. and Mrs. Thurnian Morris of Spring Branch spent Saturday and Sunday at the home of the latter's parents. Mr. and Mrs. M. S. Skeen. We are sorry to report that Joe Brundage Jr.. Is quite ill. LaRue Brundage who has been ill is Improved at this time. Harvey Bogan attended the Green funeral which was held at LaHarpe Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Maurice. Rosebaugh and' children were dinner guests Sunday at the E. W. Ellsworth home. Mr. and Mrs. P. A. Bergsten of Savonburg were Sunday afternoon visitors at the home of Mr. and Mrs. A. F. Holten. • Mr; and Mrs. Wallace Bales of west of lola visited one evening last week at the J. H. Searcy home. Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Perkins and .son Victor Carl of south of Gas visited Sijnday evening with Mrs. Lena Perkins. ' Will Ensminger of i north of lola was a caller in Gas Monday morning, i Wilbur MdVey of LaHarpe visited Sunday evening at the Morgan home. Mr. and Mrs. Ben Gardner of lola spent Sunday afternoon at the home of Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Searcy. Mr. and Mrs. E. W. Ellsworth attended a birthday party .Monday evening at the N. I. Crowell home. Mrs. Frank Prock and children vl.sited Monday afternoon at the home of Mrs. Lena Perkins. Mr. and Mrs. Roy Banks and son Harry spent Sunday at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Bceding. SOfASTW^S RISES AT ABSQtUTEl^^ TH£ .SAME TIME FOR.ASREAT CF EVENINGS IN SJCCESSION./ CeKTDRlA, HAD A NEWSPAPER, FOR THREE VEAR^ ALTHOUGH THE , TOWN NEVtREX/STEDl THE PAPfiR. WAS PUBUSHEO Tt> PROMOTE THE IDEA OF AMOVING THE CAPITAL OF.THE U.S. TO THE SITE OF OLD FORT KEARkey ANC TALUN© IT CENTORIA. COCKROACH RACING IS A WiMtfeR SPORT. . , O )933 BY KE* StRVICt IKC. /-3/ TllIO jiluOX. when in Aries, seems to (Iritt iiloii;; the eusffin lioii/.on Willi but little variation iu ills rising; tiiiit". When occuis iieiir the full of the moon, il Kivos rise lo tlie phonninfjiou Iniowh as the Harvest .Moon. The moon wliicti comes to jiill iu 'uii .'st .Sept. 2L'd or 2:!d will rise niKlU ullt-i- IUKIU urtlie H^IIM.> lime, for Ibc nic.lits arc lenstlieiuug, wliile the tiim- tln' mooiri. • nuiiiis iilidVe till' horizon i.-s IciiKtheijing still moi<.'. \i ;.\T: i.s llie uiosi valuable body of walir in the «oi!|il'.' .\. .;. .> .> .;. •:•<. .:• <« • MRS. GULLETTS —ITEMS— SALEM fHazel Markley.) Jan. 24.—Mr. and Mrs. Fred Bowen and family visited Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Ora Town.send and family, near Colony. -MiSs Hazel Markley vi-sited last week with relatives in Walnut and Kimball. Mr. Jess Huffstetler and Carl and Arthur Coltrane spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Luther Huffstetler and family, near Independence. Mr. O. O. Handley moved the first of the week to the property owned by his brothel-. T. C. Handlev. in Kimball. Mr. and Mrs. W. D. Fronk attended a birthday dinner at the home, of Mr., and Mi's. Bert Johnson in LaHarpe, \ Sunday. There fvas quite a large class of young i3eople at Sunday school Sunday. Reverend Mason will preach the first Sunday in Pebi-u- ary. Sunday visitors at the Fred Bowen home were Mr. and Mrs. Jim Adams, Mr. and Mrs. Jim Black and Mr. and Mrs. Horace Lower and Eugene. George Markley and Harry Moore took dinner with Mr. and Mrs. Don Markley in Humbol^lt, Tuesday. . Mrs. Dill Kalm spent Friday with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Will Roush. Mrs. E. E. Kalm has been suffering from a broken rib which slio sustained when she slipped and fell on a board walk, one day last week. When Friday comes you can tell the children are Sure happy. Miss Fredda, was over with her Gbspell Trumpet and Said She had been a .Very- buisy woniah and She sure is one of; Gods Children they are good to hear and we feel assured She will never Suffer—She Said Milk was' 5 ct a quart at the Stores—^the Babes Surely will hav Milk to drink.; Mr and Mrsi Tom Green has our sympathey in the ' loss of thear Daughter—She has had the Flue the last two years and Ea(;h time getting worce and Finly Death clamed her we wonder Why so many yong Peopel are Passing a way from the efects of the Flue. A Drugist in K C^has a' Larg Poliece. Dog and it 'Paroles the House 'Sevral times in the Night and then comes in and-Lays down by. thear Bed^if any thing going dn un common he lets them know a bout it in a hurrie. Tliear com' a knock at our dore a Friday Mourning—and tiiear was Bt>itie Boyer with a quart of Milk She Said I go lo School and I brought you Som Milk, oh I Said thiink you Bettie—it was Sent by her aunt Mi's Ralph Barker wher Bettie Board.s—Bettie is a nice childe and was her Grand Ma Boy- er.s Pet—but Death comes to all. We See So many going a round with calns the liord totild Jearmlcf when 60 take a Staff. Mrs Bettie Hart called on hec way:to church and She has had a Scage of Flue. I Say it is a good .Idea to hav the ones Pay Out of thear work. We hear Som Say you bet If I ever get a chance to work for wages I will grab the chance but We Siire had a good time—while Sons worked and Saved and the Bank went broke and they lost all—So thear you are Som went in to the chicken, business and they went down—and i\'haT. can any one do is the jeneral. remark.^ LIQUID—TABLETS—SALVE Checks Colds first day, Headaches or Nenralfia in 30 minutes, Malaria in 3 days. 666 SALVE for Head Colds Most Speedy Remedies Known for OhS-chMlten DlwaSad/ iiBctaltic botn, xajed Kith Bus RIbboa. Tak «iiBatkar. Bar ' oaf Dr^aljtk Ask fof UlCAND PIl.U«.for44>irear3kDowa It Hnt, safest. FcUiUa. Bay Naw I S6L0 .Br DBDCCISTS BTEByWBEBf Cleveland—Wliere do the "nudists" go when winter comes. Outdoors, it seetos. • ' Says a bulletin of the Northern Ohio League of Naturalists: "So far this winter on an average of three days out of . seven It has been possible to be out of doors, entirely nude, for at least an hour without any discomfort whatever and without danger of getting chilly or taking cold.". \ DVICK is irof, ljut siimcfime* there's riolil in it. Whether lonsil operations ar<> Isent-lici il or not, tliri're ali'jut llu- onl .v <li;inco some of tis Imve v.licn tli<i l:Uk S ;<''s arinniil li> our liospilal ortli-als. s s « - V It's not surin-isini; ConKrwH is (Ijscoi-iliint. Yon cmi't expect liiirnHiny wlien lame dncks t^.ssay-' a .swan .son.^. • » • • ^ Tf onr joblfss seem a Hllle moie'.nhim tluui nsnal it's ^roli- iiljly bi' lliey 'vif been rea;(iin?rv ;ilH )nl liasel)iill lioldonls rcjfi/ilnK' .fLM.I»;i5 oilers and won't sin'd iiii lor Olio <.cii.t les.s than ?25,iJUil. - '• • ; Where -vvoiild the world, be Imt Kov the inlcriialional MJ><"1 \viil rrealcil Iiy last HuniiiH'r's (>l.viiii)ic: f;.i '»"s'.* • ^. * • Soint'oiif has written '-Mrs. KranUlIn I). Kooscvelt (•omi>laln- iiiR ol llio iippearniire of lier.lius- liand's hat. It it upiiears a llttli!| misshapen, il should be rero<Mii- bered tlie Drfsidi'iU-fleo^ is Iteep- IiiK a whole cabinet un'der iK ,(Cuj) J- rl K 11 I, JII:;:;, X |.; ,\ Sc ry Ic i-, rlnc.) Energy and Nerves ^one Rinporia, KatM. — "ncfore usiiiff; Dr. Piercc'.s Pawiriti- I.'rescn'lilion I wasn't very strong. d\ic^ in a hard fall," .•iaiibMr.';. T. R. Halics of "llo Constitution St.l "1 just did not .seem to have any cncrg^ ;iii(l my nerves were all iiiistrung. Iiu ^i-il several boules of 'Favorite "Prcfitrip- tion' and through its use 1 rcgaincil my strength. It quieted my ncrvcsj 'to", and helped to rid me of .stomach'. <lis- trcss." All druggists. Fluid or tablets. If you waal free medical advlra i.-rlle lb Or. Pierre's Clinic in BulTala, N. Y. I(juc>- lion blank found la llie package. They've Stood the Test of xitnfc Established 1906- i Williams Monument WOrkd ; . I. 301 So. Wash. Tola, Kait il W r.. E. nonVILLK. Vm. v. BIENSON, Vlce-Pres. and Canhlr^ JESS C. BENSON, Asst. Cashier } ^ The lola State Bank Capital Stock $50,000.00 Surplus „„. $43,dO(KOO Interekt Paid on Certlflcates of Deposit and Savlnss AecooBta SAFETY DEPOSIT BOXES FOK EENT Titos, n. BOWI.US, Pi'nideiit O. S.JBOWLUS, Oaahttt A lien County State BanJt lOLA, KANSAS ' Capital stock ......... $30^000.00 Surplus ..... $100,000.00 INTEREST PAID ON TIME DEPOSITS i SAFETY DEPOSIT BOXES FOB BiNt

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