Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on February 2, 1933 · Page 6
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 6

Iola, Kansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, February 2, 1933
Page 6
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PAGE SIX mk DAILY R£€1$TER " cHAa. p.. SCOTT ,; Entered^ at the lols, Kansas, Piutoffica Ma Second Class ilatter. , Telephone ....... .......c: .. . 18 (Private Branch ExchanRe Coonoclins All Departments.) • By SUBSCRIPTION KATES dartier in Jbla, Gas City, LiaHarpe, and Bassett. i : One Wick 1 . , 15 CenU Ouc Yfiar L—$7.80 BY JLUL i. ' Oulsidfi Allen Comity — One Year . .—^ Six ilqnlhs . .—^ Three Months One Month .. '. C In Allen County One Year -Bix Months Three Months — One Month $5.00 .__|2.50 ?1.50 60c _?3.00 _?1.75 ..»1.00 1...; 50c M|;MBEK ASSOCIATED PKKSS . The iltegister carries the Associated Press report ;liy special leased wire. The ciatcd i" is eicluairely entitled to use for repubiicntion of all -news dispatihen creditetl to it or not' otherwise credited in this pa>cr, and also the local neira pah- rights of repuLlicatiou of herein are also rcserveil. lislicd increin. All spe'^ial-^ dispatches I'lif C-HMST FOR ALL-ALL FOR CHRIST , .-<bib»iMI»»Tlm.M<»litHn"ttiA-hri«'lt:W> Bible Thought for Today A CtJRE FOR THE BLUES: O my God, my soul is cast down within - me: Therefore do 1 remember thee. —Psalm 42:6. REAL OR FAKE MORATORIA;. It is intere-sting to read that the New York Life Insurance company has proclaimed a private moratorium on f^im foreclosures and that • -Other'large money lending inve.stors are tending to follow suit. Only one question inight be asked: Is thp plan to hold up ALL mortgage :foreclosure6 . until times get — bettet or only :those which the com panyi could not "come out" on even - if they did foreclose? If the first is their plan, then we doff our hat to tlie New York Life Insurance compiany. ^ One of the most vicious phases of ^ the credit collapse which has accompanied the depression has been the cold-blooded manner in which .credipore have bankrupted their best —debtors in order to compensate W the losses they sustain,on their worst debtors. For example:. i In; 1928 Jones owned; a farm valued at $5,000. He wanted to go into the ^airy business and mortgaged -his farm for $1,000 which he spent on cpws. His neighbor, Smith, also owned a farm valued at $5,000. -He also ^wanted to go into the dairy business—but he wanted to do it "in a bi^ way. He wanted $1,500 worth of cows and a new $1,000 barn to keepithem in. ,He was able to mortgage^ his _farm for $2,500, which he :.: did.' Jn\ 1932 both farmers find them- selve^ in about the same fix' Neither can get enough money from his crop.s and his milk to pay anything beyond his taxes and his necessary * foiidiand clothing. The mortgage - company Is faced with the alternative -of foreclosure or concessions. What does it do? In; the case of Smith, they know pi.'rfectly well that if they foreclose, tliey: will take a, heavy loss. The frrni isn't worth;$2,500 at present price 's. They know that their only cliatice to prevent a heavy loss is ito help" the farmer In every conceivable w.iy: to weather the storm irt t he hope that eventually he will be able to liay off the debt in full- If they Icsei a little interest in the mean ., tlm6, they are still ahead. So they make concessions.' They tell him he " doesn't have to make any principal payments for two years and they ;red|ice his interest _^to 3 per center to nothing at all'iif they can't f" any better. They ti-eat him as if tbfiv had invented tlie Golden Rule. But how do they treat Jones, who only borrowed $1,000 on his farni of equal value? lihey treat him with the tender a Simon Legrec. they say as tiey ruli their hands over the prospec ; of being able to gobble up a farm that i is '/rorth twice the amount of their loa<i. "business is i business. Y|our mortgage is due this fall and can't renew it. If you can't pay we'll have to foreclose." And •do; ; The good debtor has his farm taken from him >'liile the bad debtor 'go&s interest fre^. , it will be interesting to note whether the big-hearted announce- mtynt of the New York Life Insure anbe company simply means a continuation of this vicious policy,' 6 whether it really does mean dhiit rejief wttl be extended alike to allj. yffi sincerely trust that the latter . will be the case. tlertak^ to reserve for themselves a firivilege they denied to everybody else. And yet, except as a matter of principle, they would not deserve the criticism. Kansas insists that her Senators and Representatives shall serve on a salary of $3 a day. Of course nobody can live in Topeka on that salary, liijless he is willing to put up with some dollar a day boarding house. When a member of the legislature, therefore, finds himself spending more than he earns, and when, he has a meagre bank account, or none at all, to draw upon, he, really cannot be blamed for appointing his wife or his son or his daughter as his secretary or clerk if such a place is to be had. Six dollars a day will support:two people more Comfortably than $3.00 will support one. Nevertheless on its face- the bill seems inconsistent, and so it probably will be amended or killed. There is a qiestion indeed whether such a law is necessary. The voting public genera ly enfo;;ce such a regulation withou; the benefit of a law, as a lot of candidates for offices from United; States Senator down discovered at the late election to their cost. THEHNCOLN STUDY. For all the strenuous life he has led and the severely practical character of the profession he has follower, [ there has survived in Herbert. Hoover a fine strain of sentiment .He has always revered the memory of Abraham Lincoln, and so when he went to the White House and found tliat^ Mr. Lincoln had used a certain room in the stately old mansion as his study during the period of his presidency, he imme- cliatcly adopted it as hia own private •den." He gathered into the room as much as he could of the furniture, the books and the pictures that had been there when Mr. Lincoln occupied it. He was particularly proud to have the very desk upon which Mr. Lincoln had written and signed the Emancipation Proclamation. It was into this room that President Hoover brought his friends for private conferences, or the men who wei'e his guests at dinner parties for the after-dinner smoke. Himdreds of men, these past four years, from all parts of the country, have been received in this room and have thrilled with the knowledge that they were sitting in the very room where Abraham Lincoln sat while he worked out the dread problems of th« CivU War. i But a new administration is coming in on the 4th of March, and it is announced that the Lincoln Study will be converted into a bed room. Which, of course, the new administration has a perfect right to do. CRESCENT V A LLEY Jan. 31.—Miss Eula Dickerson is helping Jylrs. J. P. Willhjte with her housework this week. I Mr. and Mrs. Frank 6lles Humboldt, spent Monday evening at the P. L. Swearlngen home.| Mr. and Mrs. Jolin Helman and family ^slted Sunday a.^fternoon at the Ed teeJman home. A Colorado man by the name of Phil McCarty has been proclaimed the champion liar of the United States by the Burlington (Wis.) Liars Club. In recognition of this distinction the Governor of Colorado has appointed Mr. McCarty offici' Colorado liar at a salary of $1.00 a year. "Ft^r some time I have felt that too much miscellaneous and unauthorized lying was being done around the state houset" the Governor explained, "Hereafter one man will do all our lying." Whereupon Stale Liar MeCarty told his firiit official lie. "The Oov.ern|or needs the rtioncy more than I do. | I shall not accept the salary." corisidaration of "Scrry, old man,' we joff, they NEPOTISM. •A bill has pas.sed the Kansas Senate which would forbid any elective b? appointed official witlUn the slate pjacing upon the public payrcill |any ol his relatives by blood Or marriage -:-except members of thejlegislature! 5 This exception will either I be stricken out or wiU kill Uie bill.; Members of the legiMature iwill hardly subject theinselves,, w!hen they think it over calmly, to jthe jeering criticism that . qertainjy 'iflDUid be heard if they should' !un- Therc has been no indrease in the number of inmates of the State Penitentiary during th|- past year, which speaks well for the conduct of the .people. But there has been an increase of ten in the number of employees at the institution during the year, which does i ot speak so well for the Woodring administration. From Other Papers • Leading Woman Writers Listed. William Lyon Phelps in Scribner's Magazine: If Pearl S. Buck writes one mofe novel maintaining the! high standard she has set for Jierself, she will make my list of seven leading living American woman novdists eight. Here they are in the blessed alphabetical order: Dorothy Canfield, because of -The Bent Twig and Her Son's Wife. Willa Gather, because of The Professor's Hou.'?e. Death Comes for the Archbishop and Obsciu-e Destinies. Edna Ferber. because of So Big, and Show Boat. Zona Gale, because of Miss Lulu Bett, and Birth. Ellen Glasgow, because slie has surpassed all her previous wotk ih The Sheltered:Life. Anne Sedgwick, of "The Encounter. The Little French Girl, and A Fountain Sealed. Edith Wharton, because of "Tlie Age of Innocence, Ethan Fi-omc. and The ChUdren. Martlnsbur^ W. 'Va,—Hutchinson Weidman. 72, a farmer, "allows" he 's foimd another use for his beard. He gave up shaving 30 years ago, reasoning the whiskers would be a guard against corn blades. Having escaped illness all winter, be said today the lengthy whiskers are also "a protection apunst diest colds." The first promise,made by,communism was the .guarantee of eternal peace. : THE lOLA DAILY REGISTER^ THURSDAY EVENING, FEBRUARY 2,1&33. SPBING;SONG \io is mak- daughter. the sick 6n Mrs. J. S. Culver, w ing her home with hep Mrs. Will Wadley, is list. Francis Hogan called iit the John Helman home, Monday evening. Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Endicott visited friends and relatives at Cherrjv vale and Independence Sunday and Monday. i Mrs. Prank Doty visited witi; Mrs. Bert Clark, miniboldt. Saturday evening. Mr. and Mrs. Homer Crook visited Sunday cvenhig at the Marvin Earrackman home, Humboldt. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Bair and family visited Sunday Afternoon at the J. M. Cooper homd Star Valley. Friends here will jbe sorry to learn Grandma Cooper is quite sick at" this writing. | Mr. and Mrs. Fern Doty and sons, Neal, were Wednesday supper guests at the Frank Doty tionie. Miss Riiby Sheldon called on Miss Verdie Bale Monday morning. Mrs. Willard Easthani; called on on Mrs. V. L. i Palmer, lEriday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Ted:P(?rkins visited Friday evening at ; the Clyde Moss home. i Miss Dolly Massey. ! Humboldt, visited Sunday with Jiliss Mabel Bair. j: Mr. and Mrs. Harold Grizzel! and Geraldine, visited Sundaly afternoon at the A. C. Gcffert home. Airs. Mildred Newtoii called or. Miss Ruth Peak Sunday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Guy • Bale visited Sunday evening at the R. V. Bale home. j Miss Adeline Gcffert Laliended a meeting for 4-H leaders at the home of DPJI Braum. county jagent. lola, Wednesday evening. j Mr. and Mrs. Will Wadley visited Sunday afternoon at the; J. W. Wadley home. I Mr and Mrs.-Lester j Cation and Miss Fern Russell visited Thursday evening at the Homer Crook home. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Hamm and family visited Sunday afternoon ai the J. Vf. Hamm homei A. C. Geffert and soh; Woodrow. wont to Kansas City ;Friday. returning Saturday. i Mrs. Robert'Hamm cailed on Mrs. J. Record Friday aftenipon.'' • • •:• * •:• •:• •:• * •:• <• <• * • « * I MRS. GULLETTTS I I —ITEM^ J • •:• •:• >> •:• •:• •> • •:• •:• •:• •:• •:• We See whcr Snow Slides in Indiana well \^e remember wher plaices a'long the WabaSh Bluffs wher the snow would com down with a rush and' it sure would bend sap- plins and the boys of 61 went up the River above the Dam and fixed a camp—^and called it camp Kessler regular Stares winding and platforms from one chain of Stores to another and the Band boys would go up and take > ihear Lunch and well they did say they all ways took a Keg of Beer, but beer was a sta- pel articel then and they would fry fish to a fraazel no license needed. J. T. Tredway is recovering from the flue so he is up town theas days they are a famley that are jenerous to a fault we nkew- them years ago when' he was a Painter and Painted our cottedge. and Edna was at home so was the boys a Chiistnias—the Hall chmxh was crowded and John com up in front to get a seat—I said John if you will let Earl sit on' your lap you can hav his seat Earl was 7. years old—he said Mr-. GuUett I sure will—and when the exercises were over he Said well that sure beat standing up Mr. OuUett was usher and John ofteii spoke .about how thankfull he was for he had worked hard that day. Mrs. Jerrie Baker who lived on South Main wher Dr. Laceys Uve— and went to Fort Dodge passed away a few days ago-r.she had a stroke of pen-alsis—the Ii,rst of January «nd never fully recovered—he died befor she left LaHarpe. Mrs. Emma Hunt is staying with Mrs. Slussher abel to be up a Itttel each day—Nannie is working down at Chanute but is coming home in a short time—no one tUers if they can get along without it and then they pay in dry goods or canned goods. Mrs. Meeks is working for Mrs. Ed Danfqrth—Evert is worlcing when out of scljool for Geen Smith—and t^e Girls are over at Blue MoUnd earring for her brother's famley. We remember when the Civil jyar w'as on people had to hav dogs and Bull Dbgs wer liigh priced so was the New Foundland and John Jackson Sheriff got two littel Rat Terrie and Men;itts got one and it sit in the seat of the delivery waggon while they wer deliving and they wer taiken to the Butcher Shops and fed—and watter was kept by them all the time and we saw a bankers daughter going down street holding on to Colnel a big New Foundland dog som one said to me She has on her diamonds today. Chambers, Neb.—Old age may be creeping iip on 70-year-old Edward Adams, i^esident of the Chambers State bank, but he doesn't act that way. .1 A young man. iarmed with a pistol, entered the bank and announced robbery was about to be committed^ . "I hate.?' he said, "to shoot an old nian, but jl guess I'll, have to," when AdanW'Was slow in raising his hands.^ .Instead of getting shot the aged man let one fist fly. It connected with such force that the intruder was stunned. Two of Adams's sons then overpowered him. Arrested, he gave the name of J. L. Boyle of Coliunbvs, Neb. j A small ad m the Classified col- j umns often puts over a big deal. FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS .... BY BLOSSER SOUTH LONE ELM Jan. 30—Mr. and Mr^. Ed DeGo- lier and'Walter Lewis spent Sunday at the L. C. Klooz home. Miss Elenora Herynk entered St. John's hospital Friday and was operated on for appendicitis Saturday morning. She is doing! as well as could be expected. Ralph Buchanan entered the Bell Memorial hospital at Kansas City rtiday for examination: and observation. I The G. T. Q. club met with Mrs. Brooks Wallace Wednesday. Mrs. A. E. DePoe met} with a very painfiU accident. She was carrying a bucket of boiling w^ater and in some way fell, hurting her shoulder and burning her wrists, i Mr. and Mrs, Harry I Foster anf^ cliildren spent the weekfend at Melvern. Kas., at the parental Jones home. ' Mrs. G. O: Reeve, Miss Lela Adamson and Miss Irene Carrier drove to Pittsburg Friday evening. Miss Carrier stayed in Pittsburg to spend tlie week-end With her friends, Miss Sarah Ruth Church and Miss Fern Anderson. Mrs. Reeve and Miss Adamson drove on to Columbus to spend the week-end with, relatives and friends. ' Mrs. Marion Spangle^ and baby daughter returned home Thursday from St. John's hospital. Mr. and Mft. R. P. Sprague spent Sunday afternoon at the home of Mr. and Mrs. G. W. ph'andlfer ^ of Kincaid. Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Stout took Sunday dinner at the Jolin Kulp home. Mr. and Mis. Nelson Carrier and Irene spent Sunday at the R. P. Sprague home. The silver mines of jSoutb America were at one time the richest in the world. . I ROPe TIE.D TO THE , HANDRAIL, FEE.CKLE.e> AWP BILLY BOWLEGS SLIDE DOWM TO THE BEACH' OF T1BUCOU I&LAWD — Enemies? : TOLA. Ki^^NSAS: Ftesbyterlan Division (pffic^ fleeted at Meettng^ Held in Church on Wednesday. HUMBOLDT. Jai?. 31.—The regu- lAr high school assembly was held tiis morning in the high, school auditorium. Mr. Trueblood hdd c large of the devotionals. The program, announced by Margaret Hau- s;r, consisted of a tap dance by t iree senior girls, Emma .Starkey, Blargaret Reno, and Josephiiie Harris; a piano solo by Bulah Croisant, alnd the presentation of scholarship end football, letters. Scholarship litters, presented by Miss Schmidt, vrere awarded to Velda Barricklow, Pauline Dietrich, Margaret Hauser, iJthur Horn, Clyde Lassman. Margaret Strieby. Margaret Wlshart. Ralph Woinack, Lorraine Barrlck- 1 3W. Ruth Naydeen Bowlby, Pauline roster. Earl Blythe. Juanita Bryan, Mavis Kelley. Doris Kent, George works, and Mwrence ;HeSs. Foot- lall letters", presented by Mr. Har- (lerode. were awarded to Bernard ^arrol, Wayland Bowman. Allen Press, Paul Dietrich, WUiiam Horn, :rt Webb, Leslie Longbine. Law- ince Hess, Fred Seefken.! Leo Up- Ike, Don Huss. Ralph jThurman, •Vergne Lehiiian, Ridhard Mc- rew, and Stanley Liindine. Seven if the men. Cre^, Webb, Longbine, less, Lehman, McGrew, and Lun,e are seniors. Cress. Longbine, id McGrew are three year men. Bridges's junior high basketball jeam lost to the Parsons junior high today by a score of 20-16. The le extended into one overtime eriod: Miss Frances Fu^an returned Topeka today resume her .udles at W^shburrt college. Mrs. G. W. Horn Is ill with the II. It is hoped that she will soon iver. Mrs. Walter Smith and Mrs. Edra ireighton of Kansas City who are |l$ithig their aunt Mrs. Fred Rhodes, ere in Chanute Monday for a Ihort visit with relatives and friends, rs. Smith and Mrs. Creighton are visiting their aimt wiiile Mr. Smith is in St. Louis on business. I Lloyd McWherter won a silk scarf as prize for the! high score in the liridge tournament held at the Dia- i^ond barber shop last week. Some very good bridge players are entered in the toiurnament which is now in progress at the barber shop. The ladies- of the Methodist (ihurch served a chicken dinner in the church basement this noon. A good number took advantage of the low price of 25 cents and ate dinner at the church. Miss Nancy Drake, who has been |isiting friends in Humboldt, returned today to her home in Law- ilence. j J The division of the social society f the Presbyterian church met today. Each divisiph held an election of officers. The officers elected for tJhe first division were: chairman, lyirs. C. A. Brooke; secretary, Mrs. Clarence Williams; treasurer. Mrs. Etta Simmons. The new officers of tilie second division are: chairman. Miss Irene Heath; secretai-y. Mrs. Harvey . Marklc: treasurer. iMrs! Chalmers Clark. The fourth division fleeted Mrs. Olive Ernest, chairman; Mrs. Frank Miller, secretary; Miss Emma Pickarfs, treasurer. THIS CURIOUS WORLD 1 ZOUHDHOG 1 A GZOUHDh\OG IS ALSO KNOV/N'AS A V/HIS-TLER, A VAXJIJCHUCK, A CANADA MARM<?5 AvyH»STl.E -Pii3; A CHOCK, ATHICKWOOO SAOGER, AMOONACK, A V^^OCJiCWJHQCi^, AMONAX AND AGROUNO -Pie/ . AORIA, liW/. ONCE STOOD ON } TWE SHORES- : OF THE ADRIATIC 5EA/ '^OUETO . SEA DEPOSIT^, IT NOW STANDS' 14 MILES ^ RAJN AND ma%0 SHOH AMOUNTED TO' 90ilMy/£S If^ 1084, WHILE THE] ^ FOLLOV.'N© VEA^iONLV /(S /VC//<5-J" ' OF A \0 »STyRC FEU-. 2-£ LINNAE'JS, the SwcdisJi naturalist, gavil the uromulliOK its specific panie, Mii.s nioniix, but it is now scieniirirnlly (U-siKn:.tcili as Marniotta mona;<. . Kvery locality ha.s Us own iiamc for ili'': pudgy rodent. Very frcjj^uently llie nami^.s were l.iken irom the langnage of the Indian tribe Which inhabited that sectio-> or the' country. ; Xi;XT: Why wa.s the name "Circeiilnni" given to a land of tli«. • far north'.' . ; 1 I I?; • * <• • * • <• •:• • •:• •:• <• • • * ir dOl^ARS AGO i j •:• Editorial and News Items frottS •:• : •:• jthe Ida Register of . •:• j - February 2, 1885. •:• I • • •> <• •:• • <• •> * •:• <• •:• • •:• Thci -ciarc ubout 1.200.000 shci.'|)ir. Kansas./ '; Germany's Submarine Note. On the 31st of January.. 1917, the United States government received a note from the German government statinp that "sea traffic will be stopped with every available weapon and without further notice" in zones around Great Britain, France. Italy and the Eastern Mediterranean. Tills meant ruthless submarine warfare, and was the direct cause of the severing, of diplomatic relations preceding the declaration of war against Germany. i Tlie Christian cliiu -cli. of lola. lia.s ; secure^ ^ the ^services • of Eider Miir: tin a "inonth for the ensUSnp year.; "This organization Is incrca.s- jng ih strength and propose .u) !):•gin thejlr now church building.a.s soon r.s' the weather wlli iJcrmli;. J. E. Henderson has assumed ac- I tive control of the superinicnUei'its I office, find entcre into the wArk !with art energy that promises sfiC-«. I cess. , We predict good rMuJfs 'to'* ; Alien c^iunty from his administra- • t;on of ihe office. : ..^ CARLYLE J:in. 30.— Rev. Wright was a Cii% tjr at the Braswell home Tuesday. The farm bureau met with Mi-f. ^elvln ^ Wedne.sday afternoon.' 14 err present. Tlic lesson wn.<; mak- ili,5 rolls, whole wheat bre:ul and breakfast food. A full house saw the i)la.V "George ih a Jam," at the school hoiisi.- Friday night. Mr. and Mi-s. Hlsginboihiim vl.slt- ed at the home of their son Kloyd. Sunday altrrnoon. Rc.v Wingl(>r is staying wUli hi.s s.stcr 'Mrs. Millard Crooic, wnilf Millard is Ui California. Mr. and Mrs Will Caldwt-ll. Colony, were Sunday visitors with Mr. C-ilke.son. We are verj- glad to rciJOrt our Sunday school above the one hundred mark again 'last Sunday. Everyone come and Iqfs keep it up. Mr. and Mrs. H€rl)ert Archer and s in BiUic, Olathe, Kas.. spent Saturday and Sunday with Mr. Archer's parents, Mr. and Mxs. W. P. Archer. A number of folks in thr com- n;iuiiity attended the funeral of Mr.s. Punston's mother. Mrs. Snider, in Ipla, Monday afternoon. Howard and Henry Upshaw and A^arjorie Peck motored to Coffeyville Saturday for a visit with relatives and friends, returning Sunday evening. Mr. and Mrs- Frank C/iambers and children visited Sunday afternoon at the Ray Chambers Home. I Mr. and Mi's. Venice 'Ta.^-lor and li |ttle daughter. Carol Beth, spent Simday and Monday with Mrs. Tay- Ibr's parents. Mi-, and Mrs. Archer. I School report for lasi month: I^umber enrolled 30. Those neither aijsent nor tardy for the montli wjere: Billie Hariing. Kathryn Brainard. Ivan Powell, Gladys Har- lijng. Dale Jeane Readel. Patricia Brainai"d, Newton Wright. Bculah Mathews. Rii'ymond. Maxine, Ralph and Thelma Mealey. Ruth Shad-^ wick. Garnet Lowe. L. Z. McCoy; athryn Braswell, and Louise Math- ,ef s. Perfect spelling lessons for the lonlh were. Thelma Meaiey, Lois Hariing, Helen Hall, Maxine Upshaw, grade 8: Garnet and Gyneth Lpwe, and Ruth Shadwick, grade 7; Kathryn Braswell, grade 5. Tuesday being Mr. "Hicks' birth- diy; a number of friends surprised h m" by coming in and sixjndlng the evening in his home. Music arid sikgipg were enjoyed by all. Re- freshroents of sandwiches, pie and C( {fee were served to the following: V\\ and Mrs. Upshaw, Mr. and V. rs. KcUy. Mr. and Mi-s. Pogue Finston, Mr. Gllkeson. Mr. Green, V.T. and Mrs. Floyd Zilliox. Buddy and Wanda Jeanne, Mr.- Herman G^eer. Miss Florence La«ater. Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Wingler. Mi-s. Ethel Readel and children. Henry and •Wilbur Upshaw. Thelma and Mar- jorle Peck, and Mr. and Mrs. Hicks. WISE Jan. . 31.—Miss Bonnie Jefferis [spent Friday evening at the Will Grieve home. Mr. and Mrs. David Bryan spent Simday at the Dan Johnson home. The Ray Snider sale was well attended and things sold at a fair price. The "Thimble" club will meet February 1 with the Misses Gilsta and Bertha James. Mr. and Mi-s. David Bryan and RtillJh Johnson visited at the Mont Davis home Sunday evening. Mr. and Mrs. Wllllnm Wilson arid , Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Wilson spent i Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Charles Tice and Genevieve. Lnwrence BerckhLscn trucked a load of hogs to Kansas City Wed- ne.sday.' i . Mrs. Frank Schlink visited Mrs. Will Grieve and children Friday afternoon. Ralph Johnson took dinner Saturday with Mr. and. Mrs. Da\1d Bryan. Mr. and ^Mrs. A. H. Yoho. loW, visited at' the Delver Butler home Sunday- morning. Miss Lois Hockett is visiting at vhe Jess Gregg home. Edward Wilmoth. who has been working in Illinois., is visiting Ills parents. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Wilmoth. Tlic management of the Leland hotel is-again changed. Mr. HersjU- berger retiring and John Brcwn tnklng possession. Mr. Horshbergcr has rented the Rohrer properly'in tlie south part ol town. i . .Anollitn- • business change > is clironiPlKl this week, Mr. Sus.smiich . having sold his hardware and liai -' npF.s .stcire to: his father-in-law, Mr. Fletrhe^. of Dixon, 111. Mr. Fletcher is a;gentlcman of large meahs. and a: sound, energetic X3uslnw .s.s man such as we are glad to. ^i-c nomo among us. ' Mr. .Mmcs H. Grimes, of RcCk- villc, Ii'srtlana. a cousin of W. rS. CummiijBs. arrived In the citv tjnv first of the week. He wUl ta;k«' ch.nrge of the Beadle farm, on Rqici: creek, and will. give his attenUbn largely so the raising of line stock. \h(Xm Give Creosote For I ^DggrQiis Coughs For many years our best doctors bavs prescribed cieosole in some form for coughs, colds and bronchitis, knowing iiow dangerous it isto let thcin hang on. Creomulsion with creosote . and six other liighly important medicinal elo. ments, quickly and effectivi^y slops all coughs and colds that otherwise might lead to serious trouble. Creomulsion is powerful in the tieat- ment of all coWs and coughs no matter how long standing, it is absolutely harmlessandis pleasant and easy to take. Your own drugjiist guarantees Creo- mnlf-ion by r^'fundlng your money if you are not relipve.'; after l.iking Creomul­ sion as d'rertfid,., {'ew.irp. the cough oi colli t)i<i! HT!,':.': oh. Wway^ lo'-ep Creo* muL,ion on tiand fur instant use, (adv.) A Cherryvalc dealer bought ajicl -shipped^since October 202,010 qunii;;. ! 252 groflse. 828 rabbits, 54 Jack rabbits. 27'stjuirrels. 109 wild ciucits a;id 1 854 iHiunds dressed wild turkeys-,, HASNOTBEENAS I WELL IN YEAR^ i • „^___^^_— ' i • ^ ; < ) . • •Mrs. Cottle Says Gly-Cas" Almost j miraculous In Its Action; Rheu-; i m»tism. Stomach Trooble ' < Easily Corrected. ••If I'had onlj"-^ knowii of Gly-Cas^ years before there would have be<^ri no need of my sufferUig," said Mfs. W.. P. Cottle. 22 East 5th Avi.. Southw'est, Ardmore. Okla. "For the He; "Just looji. at those magnificent ruins." She: "I wonder, why, in blden tiroes,-they built ruins instead of pr {y ;»r .ica §tJe8,'' W NERVES W£R£JfJ{»PY" I Says.Mrs .jl J. Looney of Olive Branch]' Miss., "Since I took Lydia E. Pinkbam's Vegetable Compound, I sleep like a child. My nerves are jsteadier and I have no pains or aches of any son." Get a bottle iFrom your druggist today. MRS. W. F. COTTLE. pait 10 years I had been extremclV nervou-s, dizzy spelLs and stcJc head,- achesi added to my miserable coii^ dltion. Foods soured on my stom'- ach alter every meal, appetite failed- Rheurnallsm nearly crippled mo., couldn't get up when down, without j help. But what this new Oly-Cai ha .H accomplished for me is almasl miraculous. I have only completed half the course of treatment of Glyrv Cas t{ut my whole system has beeii f regulated and all my former health troubies are at an end. Oly-Cas i^ certainly a worthy remedy." Gly-Cas is sold by Scarborough Bros.. Drug Store, loia, and by all , leading dcufr .storos in surromidinn • •; towns. '

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