Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on February 3, 1933 · Page 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 4

Iola, Kansas
Issue Date:
Friday, February 3, 1933
Page 4
Start Free Trial

PAGE FOUR IQLA DAILY iEGISTER OHAS. F. SCOTT Entered at the lola, Kdosas, Foitoffice as Second Class '• Jtatter. . Telephone „_ 18 (i'rirai« Branch ExcbanRe Oonnecttng All Uepartments.) SUBSCRIPTION RATES By Carrier in Jola, Gas City, I*Haip« and Bassett. Ono M'cek L 16 Cents One Year I .' ?7.80 BY JIAIL q Outsifio Allen Coonty Oni! Y'car ,~ Bix Months ..... —. Three Months _^ One Month One Year Six Months — Three Months . One Month — In Allen County _$5.00 „?2.50 _$1.50 'sbc „_$3.00 __$1.75 _.»1.00 ,.___50c MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS The Register carries the Assocufted I^iess report bj; special leased wire. The ^Vsso- cialed Press is exclusively entitled to nse for republication of all news dispatches credited to it or not cittver^jriso credited in this paper, and also thf(. local neis*s* published herein. All rights r«pubUcatiOD of Epepial dispatches herein ata (|!sa reserved. CHRIST FOR ALL-ALL FOR CHRIST Bible Thought for Today fTHE ROAD TO WANT: He that A opprasseth the poor to Increase hjs riches, and he that giveth to the rich, shall surely come to want. — Prov. 22:16; who are staying by the business. One check last piay day was written lor $73. The man who gets that cjieck, —equivalent to about $150 a month —is not worrying about his taxes or the Interest on his debts. But all we started out to say was hat the man who gets into the dairy business now at about 20 cents on the dollar isn't making any mistake. THE IQLA DAILY REGISTER. FRIDAY EVENING, FEBRUARY 3. 1933. NOW THE FIREWORKS BEGIN ' tOL'A', KANSA?^ Up at the' University they say more bqys and girls are making "their own way through school tlian ever before. And some of them have hit upon strange devices. One boy is known as the "Cockroach King." He heard of a man in another institution who is studying cockroaches for his doctor's thesis, and wlio | would actually pay moneyffor the things. So the K. V. man invented a device for trapping cockroaches, found places in the tuijnels that burrow about on the under side of the campus, where they breed prolifically, and every day he traps about 150 of the bugs which he seljs for 2 cents apiece! Another man lives on $8.00 a month, room and board. A girl makes plaster of Paris plates which she colors like food of various-sorts, and sells to House Economics schools about the country, who use the plates to show what food should look like when it is served. "Flaming Youth!" THE TIME TO BUY. The Register knows a man who is undertaking what most of his neighbors insist is a rash experiment. He is starting in to build up a dairy' herd. He has chosen the GjUernsey breed for his experiment. He has already bought some purebred Guernsey heifer calves at $8 to '$10 a head,—and every one of tliese calves has a pedigree behind itj as long as. a Norman Knight. He has bought ~a registered Guernsey buH, six .months old, for which he $30^00! Behind that young gentleman calf there is not only blood royal of the Guernsey line, but there is record of butterfat production close to the 1,000 pounds. Tli^ man who is buUding up . this , c aijy herd is haunting the public sales and buying stanchions and ophtr dairy equipment at a few cetits on the dollar.. He has bought • a S400 silo for $50 and will have it mdved and set up on his farm at a total cost of SlOO or $125. He has bought a little used gasoline engine . which cost $150 for $7.50! ivy. the face of these stan'ation prices most, of this man's friends are telling him he is making a terrible mistake, that the dahy business is ^ftie, vanished, wrecked, ruinpd, caput! But he smiles serenely 'and says: "Walt and see!" And The Register is inclined to smite with him. It is a singular q^ii^ in human mentality that mea are Inclined to sell when prices are lowland buy when they are high. Look back to 1929. Men borrowed money then at 9 per cent interest . to buy stocks and bpnds that were not : paying 2 per cent dividends. Now men will not borrow money at 2 pe^ cent to buy securities that are pajjlfig 9, per cent dividends. A few yoarH ago men were mortgaghig their farms to buy dairy cows at . nearly any price. Now men are selling dairy stock at the price of hla and lallow. It 'is an old saying: "Buy when everybody wants to ^11; sell when everjibod'y wants to buy." Most of the ^ig fortunes In America have been, founded by men who practiced that sajnng. And it will apply in the dairy business right now. It is most imfor- tunafely true that men who mortgaged their farms a few years ago to buy high priced dairy cattle when milk , was selling at' $2.00 to $2.50 per tjundred poimds, find themselves in dire straits liow with milk selling at 90 to 95 cents per hundred. They are in a good deal the fix that lum- beiMpen are who find themselves EtpckW up with stuff that cost-them $18 1 a 1,000 when the price has now dropped to $5.00; or that merchants generally are who find themselves with;shelves loaded with goods that cost ithem three or four times as muQhi as the same goods must sell for ^now; or as' men are who^ bought oil stock at $1.00 a share which is quotied now at 2 cents. Bui how about the men like th one 4 -e are citing, men who are getting into-the dairy business at prices away' below any possible cost of production? i : And how about the men who are in ihe business right now with the right' breed of cows? As this |is wriitfcn the' price of milk, 47o test, is 90 ce'nts a hundred. But the man whb ibrings in G'c milk gets $1.35 a hundred. The man on the other harid! who brings in SC: milk 'gets only ;67'j cents a hundred. Isin:t the lesson of the present dai^v situation tliis: To get rid of The zenith of wasted time is attained when the Kansas legislature, or any other legislature, discusser resolutions to memorialize Congress on any subject whatever. Congress is like the cat that walks by its wild lone, waving its wild tail so far as attention to state legislatures is concerned. Talking about dining at a nickel a plate, as it Is reported gues^ of Goy. Plnchot. of Pennsylvania, did the other day, we know a man who is feeding six-months old calves at a cost of ONE CENT a day apiece, and keeping them growing in fine shape. In one day recently; a just fairly careful reader discovered "flaunt" used in place of "flout" Ih a. book by Claude G. Bowers, in a Harper's Magazine article, and in the Emporia Gazette. If.-; a wearj', weary world. A late report from the Department of Agriculture declares that eggs are the only farm product that has maintained Its relative pre-war price. The helpful hen still Is the Helpful Hen. "Fazed" is rather a favorite word with the Emporia Gazette. What: pity nobody about the shdp ever learned how to spell it! John Wanamaker's plan: "When business Is poor I advertise more." From Other Papers t MR&GULLETTS ! • —ITEMS.^ t <• •:• •>•>«***«<.*•:• • • •:• The fear of the Lord is the be- glning of knolledg, but fools dispise wisdom and yet the whole world at large is gettingup a crowd of high steppers, they call it, aS a yong man Said not long ago I dont wanto disgrace my Parrants by letting King Alkehol rule over me. We are glad, to hear Mrs C T Harris is better' they work hard' and the Depresion has caught them as it did aU the Merchants. Weil La Harpe has had a touch of high life and Barnes dont care a bout Joy; • riding on twilight walka. A little Tot said Grand Ma takes Cappers Weekley for us and send it to us and I do wish you had your Itims in it Well I Said cant you take the Register he Said we are to Far a way Som'time? we are down in Mexico—wher ever Pa works. Mrs. Snodgrass got Home from Mo wher She went to See Som of her Relativs—She Says times are Just" the Same thear as they are hear—her Relatlv drives a Truck Haulling Groceries out from the larg Towns to the Small Ones— She went and knit a Mockason for the littel Burch boy that got his Leg broke and goes on ci-utches— So his lame foot wont get cold—then She went to Minnie Pallets and helped with the work and to See if She needed any thing Minnie has had a bard time of it having the Flap and catching cold turrnlng from Gass to coal—we like the heat of coal but you got to watch it dont gulvc out. A, Letter from Soutliem Texas Sairl the ones that depended up on the Tourist Emagratlon wcr Badly left as thear was no Money In circulation and they Stayed at Home we heard of one Famley who wer very Ristocratlc and he' drove up after Night with enough food to last a long time and they Shut the Hons up blinds down lived In the Basement—he took a 10; days rest and when the 10 days was up he looked So much = better—they thought he had been gon but it leaked out but he tould them he Savt*d money but I would rathei tould the truth the Man was back East. NEOSHO VALLEY and UNION (C. L. Arnold) Feb. 2—United Brethren church, iola Circuit. L- A. Stone, pastor. Liberty: Sunday School at 10 a. m. Lilly: Sunday school 10 a. m. anid public worship at 11 a. m. Salem: Simday school at 10 a. m. C. E. at 7:30 p. m. Public worship 8:15. The Missionary ladles held their monthly meeting at Salem chapel, this CThursday) afternoon. Two or three cows took sick on the Cloud farm the first part of the week and one of them died. The intimation that it might be rabies caused a sensation ^imtil it was coii- cluded that the trouble was stalk poison. Frank Outright who came here from Callforriia a month or two ago, started on his return home Friday of last week, and Millard Crook went with him and will remain with a friend at Los Angeles for a while, and assist him in a studio, working out a project of art. Herald^ Crook who has been with his father, E. H. Crook, most of the time since he graduated from the Iola schools two or three years ago, has a scholarship In the Baptist col- SEA LIONS U5E6 THE TAcncy OF MODERN REAL ESTATE SALESMEN WHEN HE NAMED / HE WROTE; "%\\AN>: PEOPLE WILL SO THITHER. • IF THE LAND HAS A PLEASANT NAA^E. * Be a Bull on Kansas Property. El Dorado Times: A Hutchinson realtor told The News: "I wish I had $100,000 right now. I'd plant It,in Kansas dirt, and lay the foundation for a fortune. There never was such a chance to buj' real estate cheap aa now." Incidentally he said he was putting every dollar he could get into Hutchinson property right now. "History is repeating Itself." he said. "Many of us can remember how wise folk bought Hutchinson real estate in the early 90's, at bottom prices. And how they made fortunes when prices came back a few years later. What the Hutchinson man is doing might wdl be duplicated by the canny investors In every town in Kansas. Real estate, both in farms and towns, is down to rock bottom. It is earning little or nothing for its owners ijow. But the intrinsic value is there. Kansas is coming back arid Kansas property will come, back with It. The man who can manage to hang on to his farm or town home now will find in a few years that he has something of real worth. And the investor who puts his money into real property at this tline will realize marvelous returns some day. Many students of economics predict that one of the outstanding features of the uptrend to come will be a ready Increase in the values of real property. Be a. bull on Kansas and Kansas towns and farms. That attitude v help the present and will prove its wisdom in the future. A dozen depressions like the present can't squeeze the inherent values out of Kansas property. the "biarginal" cowsi the cows thnt c'ithfi' through luck .of quality or lackJQf quantity yield= do not pay for their i;board and kecp.^ and to stand by the cows that show ia distinct profit;, Out at the Condensery, in answw to Inquiry, they say they are writing: a great many checks for $50 »nd pyeri encli two weeks to patrons PRAIRIE CHAPEL. Jan. 31.—Mr. and Mrs. Fred Bowan and son Rex of LaHarpe and Mr. and Mrs. Russell Mattocks, Moran, visited Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Mattocks. J; F. Harclerode sawed wood Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Mattocks were Port Scott visitors Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Ray Stickle and daughter took dinner Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. B. H. Bacon. Mr. and Mrs. C.;P. Maxwell and son Harold, Mr. and Mrs. L. D. Mattocks attended the funeral Sunday afternoon of Miss Sarah Green of LaHarpe. Mr.s. ,R. L. Rogers and daughter Gladys visited Monday evening with Mrs. L. D. Mattocks and family. Mr. and Mrs. .John Rogers visited^ Sunday at Mr. Robt. Harris's. Mr. and Mrs. B. H. Bacon and daughter Joan called Sunday evening at Mr. Hoyle's. MiJBS Clara Mattocks: is visiting a few days this week: In Lawr^'nce. Kas., with friends. Indian Land Tenure. The Indian had no conception of individual ownership of land, but regarded the title as belonging to the tiibe. This was the cause of many disputes with the white settlers who usually made treaties with individual Indians or tribal factions to secure possession of land. The General Court of Massachusetts in 1652 'recognized the right of individual Indians to hold title, but oiily recently have the Indians themselves been able, to comprehend the idea of severalty. (Contributions to the Forim must not be more than .^00 words. They must bo signed, must deal with some ' subject of general public interest, must avoid {tersonalities and, if critical, miist be weU reasoned and sincere, flot destructive or ioflammatoiT; A newspaper ,. is responsible in law for everjlhing printed in.its columns; The Register reserves the right to edit or reject all Forum articles submitted to it).' "Love thy .wife as tliine own soul, but .shake her like a pear-tree." says a Russian proverb. FRECKIES m m FRIENDS .. A Second Warning! BY BLOSSER THE OTHER SIDE OF IT To The Register: There seems to have been quite an effort on the parti of the city administration to make Iola a tax free city, and by the report of the city clerk, it has been, at least, par- ti .VlIy successful. But to do this it has cost utility consumers quite a lot of extra money over and above w:hat they have saved in property taxes. A case in point: The writer saved $2.80 in property tax last year over the cost on same property the year before. That seemed fine until the difference in the cost of utilities was considered. The ."Javing in property tax. as stated above, was $2.80' while the difference in the cost of utilities used by the writer was $7.20 for the same period, over what the cost would have been at the old rate. Property owners are not the only ones affected by this overcharge on utilities. Everj'body who uses the utilities is up against the same proposition. . i • That's not all of the picture. There probably are some two hundred former consumers of utilities who now use well water and burn wood instead of ^s. Price of elec- tj-ic cmrent cannot be complained of. Tliere is evidently too much niar- ein between the 30 cent rate for gas at the city gate and the 75 cent ,rate to consumers. : The wealthy property, owner is most favorable to high utility rate because It helps pay his taxes while tlie non-proiJerty owner who uses utilities has to contribute to thib fund. At all events, it is manifestly an untair proposition to have to pay for .something we do not get. Let's give the poor man a lookin. J. P. SELL. PRAIRIE ROSE Jan 21.—Mr. and Mrs. Roy Moore of Parsons were guests Thursday of Mr. Moore's sister, Mrs. V. J. Sloan and family. Mr. and Mrs. Charles. Englehart and little daughter 'Mona Maude spent Monday with Mr. Englehart's mother, Mrs. Burns. They were sawing wood. Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Rogers and Leta of Bronson were Sunday visitors at. the Roy Singer home. Mr. and Mrs. Bob Henry and daughter Jean were visiting at the parental W. T. Wood home. V. J. Sloan was called to Tola Thursday on accoimt of Illness of his daughter Dorothy who is at- tendmg jimior college. She was brought home and a doctor called Friday as she was having quite severe throat hemorrhages. She is' reported better but the doctor adyised against returning to her school work. Mr. and Mrs. Eben Burk of Savonburg. Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Wood, Mr. and Mrs. E. E. Wood, Mr. and Mrs. Orin Wood and Peggy were callers at the T. A. Wood home Sunday. Lloyd Anderson and family spent I the week-end with Mrs. iJolen. Mrs. Rogers and Gladys were Monday evening callers at L. D. Mattocks's. Darlene Sloan was absent from high school Tuesday on account of illness. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Rogers were dinner guests Thursday at J. W. McFarlahd's. Gladys Rogers was an afternoon caller. Mr. and Mrs. John Holmes of ELsmore were at Charley Englehart's for the day Tuesday. Beulah Reltz Missionary society ! met for Its.regular meeting with I Mrs. Perkins Monday evening. Open Circle club met last week with Mrs. Strunk. Next meeting will be with Mrs. Lola Mattock. Mrs. Frank Knapp lias been quite I poorly (he past few days. Melvin DaWs and Robert pagers I and Col LaRue were having com ground at Austin McParland 's last Thursday. lege at Ottawa, where he will take up chemical engineering. : There was a large attendance— many of whom were from the West Side—at the funeral of A. C. Hayes, held at the U. B. Church in Iola on Friday of last week. It had previously been'announced that this service would be held by Rev. N- L. Vezie. but he was called to Greeley to preach a funeral, so the Hayes funeral was conducted by Rev. A. V. Howland. assisted by Rev. L. A. Stone. The music was furnished by Mrs. Warren. Miss Helen Roberts, George Busley and Walter Hamilton with Mrs. Leon Schell as pianist. jThe last number was sung at the grave. Pallbearers were C. O. Bol- llngpr, Levi Steele, E. Baird, W. A. •Hicks. E. H., Crook and Elmer peck. We understand that Mrs. Ella Peck went; out to Moran a day or two ago to serve as care taker lor Mrs. Audrey Talley. who is a teacher there, but is now suffering from a nervous breakdown that makes It necessary for her to take rest and medical treatment. A. L. Townsend was pinned under his cai- as it turned over at the roadside, west of the Schuster. farpi as we learn, Tuesday. He honked the horn and Bert Zink rescued him and extinguished fire that had started. So it was one of those accidents that might have been worse, Miss Dorothy Hillbrant Who was operated on two or three weeks ago for the relief of her lungs is not recovering as fast as it was hoped she would. She is still at the hospital. I'nion, School Notes. Mr. and Mrs. Ed Osborn and Prank Outright spent Thui:sday afternoon with Mi-s. Mollie Crane, of Neosho Falls. Mr. and Mrs. Ed Osbom spent last Simday afternoon with Mr. and Mrs. Amos Slppie of Iola. Gladys. Kenneth. Ramona and Leona Hill spent Smiday afternoon with the Chester Taylor children., • Frank Outright, who has been visiting Mr. and Mrs. Ed Osbom and their grandchildren.;left for Orange, Calif.. ;Frlday morning. J. R; Wingler called on Mr. and Mrs. Bert Zink Sunday afternoon. Mrs. Dora Strawderman of Iola staying a few days,With her sister. Mrs. Frank Bliss. Union neighborhood was soriy to hear of the death of A. C. Hayes: He was well known in this locality. A good number from tills district attended the funeral Friday. E. T. Osborn was called to Neosho Palls Wednesday morning . to see his aunt. Mi-s. Mollie Crane, who is so very ill. Mrs. Fred ReCs and Miss Helen Wilson, Mrs. Dora Strawderman and Frank Outright. Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Lorance and children spent Tuesday evening with Mr. and Mrs. Ed Osborn and grandchildren. Mr. and Mrs. Bert Zink and family called on Mr. and Mrs. Harry Beaty and Mrs. Julia Fi.sher. and Mr. a!nd Mrs. Balcom Sunday afternoon.! , Miss Agnes Butler was an all nightj guest of Mrs. Jack Tawney and Murry Friday., MrJ and Mrs. Dietrich and children spent Sunday afternoon with Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Creason and family. Mr.! and Mrs. Wright Lytle and Chester. Mr. and Mrs. Art Enfield and Arthur. Mr. and Mrs. John Fonr taine and children visited Mr. and Mrs. George Potter and children Saturday night. Mr. and Mrs. F. E. Drake spent Sunday afternoon with Heniy Mormann and family. , Mr. arid Mrs. Dale Moore spent Sunday afternoon with Mr. and Mrs. Walden and family. Mrsl Dillman visited Sunday afternoon with Mr. and Mrs. Denton and family. Mrsl Jack Tawney and soh Muny were all day visitors of Mr. and Mrs. R. C.i Butler and family Sunday. James Valentine, spent Monday afternoon with Mr. and Mrs. W; C. Creason and Reba. jMrs! Strawderman and Wayne Bliss called at the Hieman home in Liberty neighborhood Wednesday evening. — Teacher, Helen Wilson, and scholars. i Neosho Valley Notes. Arlene Balcom spent . Saturday with Catherine Payne In Iola. -Grace and Agnes Butler were absent from school Monday. Bill JMlUer and Miss Glorene Miller, Winfield, were week-end guests of their parents and grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Miller. Mrs.; Ray Peck returned Sunday eveninjg to her home after having sgent several days with her mother, Mrs. A. C. Hayes In Iola. Freda Haiper. Iola, spent the week end with the Balcom twins. Eugene Peck has been unable to attend^ school the past week. Emm^a Jean Lorrancc visited, the latter part of last week at the Clayton Hi^cks home. Mr. pnd Mrs. Clayton Hicks and THATARE- TO BE TRAINED MUST ° BE OM>TUREO ATEXACtiyS- THE >5/IStf75*^;»: IF T^EN ' - S,^ BeFppffi.ifcEARNINS TO SWIMI THEy^ DIE ilSJ CAPTMT >C IF CAUSHT AFTER. THE ASE OF; SIX MONTHS" THEV ARB DIFFICULT TO TRAIN. ABOUT ONE OUT OF EVER/- SEVEN ESKIMO MEN HAS AN I « I»M BYNCA WBWCt INC. X^^^^X. '"'^ THE .WORLD DEMAND tor sea Mow is about 600 anlmaLs a- year, most of which go Into trained' seiil troupes for circuse8 ,-al-j though the sea lion Isj not a seal at all: •••I Dr. Stewart, physical anthropologist of the Smithsonian Institution, has discovered a great tendency among Eskimo men to de-- velop an extra rib. Out of 200 skeleton!) examined, about 16 per;; cent of the males had 25 instead of the customary 24 presacral'- vertebrae. NEXT: What animal is rightly called the Elk? •> • •> •:• •:• •:• • •> •:• • <• •> TW 'E don't know- what the geuate " • may do to the prohibitio.n bureau's appropriation, but evidently stool piKeons areii't' going to have any brinks on the House. • * * It's bctXt'i" ioi: cliildrou to s''* their I'eot li^t than to bf toi<l at the age of )~> to put on thoir rubber.s, .siiys Mrs. Fruiikliit O. Kooscvclt. As if tHliii"; them, at 15, ina<Ic any dill'ei-eiict'. » * « ' Now they're proposiiig pocket radio sets for patrolmen on the beats. JMIghl- he all right it" the coppers don't H^t tlieir prosraniK mixed and lindaltcr an hour thaj, tlif>y've hcon frviiii,' (o run dowr "the arch coiniterl'eiter of 1902.' 'Donu 'Stii- allotment may be new lo 'tlic liirmcr but it's iust a, M -eckly Dc -ctirrence to the •WUKO earner -with a wife, .six kUls and a pay clierk. l. 25 YEARS AGO • t ',•> Items from "The Register of • •:• February 3, 1908 •:• '><''><"> <"> <.••>•••;•• Born to Mr. and Mrs. John Page. 702 South Cottonwood street, a -Son. , Borri to Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Dilton I of Lincoln Park, a daughter. ; George Kessler. better known by his Io\p. friends as "Babe" Kessler. came in last night from Memphi.s. Tenn., and will remain here several weeks until a bruised hand-Whidli he sustained while transferring express, is well again. By tQnight Weather Observer W. J. A.' Schoppe will have all ol his instruments installed^ in the «hew weather building aT the corner of Jefferson and Broadway streets'. He will not. however, take up his residence there for several days. ' At ;iiiy v;Ue, llrju.SL-vell'cj i-riliiis can 't fliarffi! ihat lii.s "braili fnist" was ()i'i;aiui;t.-il to operate' "in rcKtruint ot trade." j (Coii.vrijilU, rj:!J, NH.V .Surviii', Inc.!) Gerij-udc visited with Mrs. Hicksi's sister. Mrs. Lorrance and family in Iola, Sunday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Zink and family were callers Simday afternoon (it Glen BJilcom's. Mr. and Mfs. Harold LaRue. Shaw, spent Sunday With Mr. and Mrii'. Wm. McCord. and family. Mr.s. LaRue and Mrip. McCord are .listen . Mr.| and Mrs. Curtis Shook and family called at Henry Miller's Friday evening. Mr. and Mrs. Scott McKlhley Of Humboldt were Sunday dinner guests of Mr. "'and Mrs. Earl Hic^s and' Kenneth. Mr: and Mrs; Clayton Hicks and Gertrude. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Shultz j and Mr. and lira. Earl Hicks ' and Kenneth were among those who atr t ended a surprise party lit honor of the biithday oif Mr. Wm. Hicks of Carlyle. Monday night. | Those who had perfect spelling les.sons for the month were: Arlene Balcom. Eugene Peck. Ralph Mc{Cord.; Lois Balcom. Evelyn BalcomI, Marie Peck. Keiineth Hicks. Harold Lee Peck, Glen|Waynfe McCord. Olive Shook. George' Harry Balcom and Carl Shook. Our enrollment is still nine boys and nine girls.—Elizabeth Johnson, i teacher. A party of young people enjpyed i an excursion to a farm north of town last evening for a skating jjar- ty. Among those present Vfere: Misses Kate Hitter. Lydia Largent. Kate Smith. Nell Spain. Alice.*Baker, Margie Smith, Louise McKlal- jley. Ida Cross. Minnie Foster; I Mcssi's. Forest Ritter. Roy Mclnlyre, William- Snavely, Arthur DeClute, Guy Ethridge, Willoughby Donnell. Tiny Righthousc, 'Vern Farmer,; Roy Snavely. Lowly Ewlng, Clarence,Foster, Mr and Mrs. Eschbaugh. Homer Beach. Weston Coss, Olenn'Mc- Intyre. Billy "Trine, one of the boiler TOO n nt the (Jlty power house, phoned to the »'Register office at noon today that there was a covering of Icie of 2'/4 Inches In thickness extending for three mljes up the river. Quite few skaters were down on the river yesterday. "The news that the river, wa.s frozen over did not become generally known until today. You probably have something; you want to Sell and the best way to let the ipeople know about it Is through Regi.ster .Classified Ads. , >,XC«S COUGH DROP . . .Real Throat relief! Metjicated with ingredi- ,1 ents of Vicks VapoRub M OVERCOMES BAD BREATH THOS: H. BOWLUS, Presideot q. R. BOWLUS, C8shl« Allek County State Bank IOLA. KANSAS Capital Stock $30,000.00 Surplus .......... $100,000.00 INTEREST PAID ON TIME DEPOSITS SAFET:^ DEPOSIT BOXES FOB BEN* ^iblxm. Talis BO Bar _ vkfiowa 'SOU* SY PHIKKUrS BVmWHEIf L. E. HORVILLE, Pres. F. O. BENSON, \icp-Vns. and Cashier JES^ C^^NSON, Asst. Cashier The Iola State Bank Cap! Surp «1 Stock .... us . ... $50,000.00 $43,000.00 Interest Faid on CcrtiBcates of Deposit anff Sav^nca Ac«oanta SAFE-rr DEPOSIT BQXCS FQB B|SNT

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free