Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on February 6, 1933 · Page 4
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 4

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Monday, February 6, 1933
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'nm TOLA DAILY REGISTER. MONDAY EVENING, FEBRUARY 6,11)33. WA DAiLy TOISTER CHAS. F. SCOTT Entered at the lolo; Kansxs, Postofiice as Second ChibS jr.atter. ' NATUB E FAKIR ABROAD. 18 Telephone (I'rivate Branch Exehango Connecting All . Departaunts.) SUB.'^CRIPTIO^^ RATES By.. Carrier in lola, Gas City, LsHarpo, and Bassett. One Week 15 Cents One Year $7.80 BY •MAIIi Outsidtf Alien County Ono Trnr Sijt Monlli.s Throo -Months „. ._.;„«5.00 $2.50 , $1.50 Onn ilontt) _ 50c- In AHea County Ono Year .....^ ._ $n .00 Six Months _. $1.75 Throe Months .OX) Ono Monfji _ ...:50f .M/^;.'\fBKK AsaOCIATKD I'iJK.S.S The lii-iristcr carries the Associated Tress report by tpecial leased wire. The Asso- fiiited Press is ©xclusiveiy entitled to use f .ir repuhiiialion of all news dispalehes fri-Kliled ty it or nototlicnvLse crcililed in this paper, and also the local news puh- lished herein. AH riKhjs of reptlblication of spocial dispatches henjia ora also reserved. Bible Though t for Today T HE RIGHT ATIITUDE: p come, let us wor-ship and bow down: let us kneel,before the Lord our maker. For he is our God; and we are the people of his pastute.—Psalm 95:6-7. An artide in a ifcansas City new.<^apei of Frldaj' mentioned the killing of a rabbit in the vicinity of Bjean Laie that had small horns about two inches long and just in front of the ears. This may sound strange to hunters -who have never cha.sed cottontails in the Missouri bottoms, but many oldtimers^ know it is true. [The horned rabbit is a specie found only in thi* wiliov.s along the river bottom.s a; id is known to hunters as a "Willow rabbit." It is longer bodied than the common cottontail, and,.feeding on the Willows; its meat has a bitter taste such as has willow bark. — The Leavenworth Times. The "horned rabbit" is not a species. It is an ordinary cotton tall with a skin disease, due to bacteria, wliicli man fests itself by raising a soft, .scaly excresehce on the skin, shaped somewhat like a horn but bearing no other resemblance to it. Sometimes as many as 16 of these excresences will appear on a single rabbit. They have been found jind killed a thousand miles from the Missouri bottoms. The Kansas City paper has been imposed upon by .some nature fakir. T SIIERMAV: FIGHTING PROPHET Tliat is the titl^ of a new book written by Lloyd pewis that every American interested in the!, history of our Civil War period will find of fascinating interest. Most Americans |who regard themselves as ordinarily well read will consider they already know as much about William Teicumseh Sherman as it is necessary lo know. He was a general,in the Civil War on the Union side. He led a Union army ati-oss Georgia, "frjm Atlanta to the Sea." He got into some sort of trouble over the terms he gave General Johnston when the Rebel army surrendered. Aftejr the war he _led :i campaign against the Indians when they went cn the war path. Certainly. . • But how many jjieoplei even Kan- .sas people, know that he once opened a law office nt lieavenworth? That when he applied for admis.<iion to the bar, preparatory.! to this venture, hiiving never read a page In any law book, and i asked what questions he would be, required to an^ .swer. the chief justice |of the State an.swered: "I shall not|ask you any questions. I am admitting you on your genei-ri» intelligence"?. That he made a (flat failure of the law busl- ne .sK, although he Combined it with real estate and insurance. • How many know that he mkde a failure of a dozen other enterprises,^ and was as completely down and out when the Civil War began as Grant was? How many know that at an early period in the wair he was relieved of command and sent home on the score that he was crazy? How many know all .the details of the March to the Sea, what inspired it. how it was carried out, what the effect of it was in breaking- down Confederate morale and shortening . the war? AH these and a thou-sand other tiucsliohs are answered in thus scholarly, careful, book which withal Ls : as interesting as a novel. "FREEDOM" IN RUSSIA. All jicasants in the northern region of Russia, whose numbers run into ilie thousands, have been summarily drafted for one month's labor in the lumber camps in an effort by the Soviet government to prevent failure of the timber export plan for 1933-34. Those who refuse sei-vice in the forests will be considered traitors and dealt with accordingly. — which means that they will be summarily brought before a firiiiS .squad and .shot. While the men are away the women and children are ordered to carry on the work of the villages. The men will be paid no wages but food will be iirovided for them. This is the sort of tyranny which the Ru.ssian people are asked to believe: is a blessed relief from the despoti.sm of the Czars. There never was a Czar who would have dared to risk his crown by such an order of wholesale enslavement. •• ' • But the Babe knows the days are coming when he will be wortli nothing except as an attraction at a filling station, or, if the 18th amendment is repealed, in a white apron, setting 'cm up behind a bar."—Chicago Tribune. And here the Tribune has been telling us all along that we needn't be afraid of the saloon coming back merely be- cau.se the 18th amendment might be ropenli-d! Vounie 1. Number 1 of the "Kansas Legionnaire" has made Its appearance. It is published by the Department of Kansa.s, American Legion, and is to serve as the organ of the Legion and should prove useful and popular among the members of this gi-eat organization. From Other Papers THE FIRST ROOSEVELT PROJECT. The first plan President-elect : Roosevelt has proposed fpr solving . the problem of imemployraent while .^at the same time 'decentralizing in: duslry, bringing the boon of cheap . power to dwellers of city and farm, ' halting flood damage and preserving American forests to posterity," is ; to improve and develop the water" shed of the Tennessee river, a vast area of .some 640,000 square miles. If success should crown his efforts in this valley, and the Ten* nessee valley folk be lifted from economic disarray, the President-elect declared his purpose to apply the same plan-to other American water- sheds. Thus,, in the years to come, . Mr. Roosevelt hopes to lead all the nation into his economic Utopia. The President-elect declared that ;the project ought :to pay itself out some day, but when he was asked •the source of the funds immediately required for the plan to save the forests, build reservoirs, dams, and power pants, eliminate marginal farm .'lands and reclaim the rich silt bottom lands of flood times, he ad- mitted that was a problem he had :not yet solved : Carefully bearing in mind its one New Year resolution, to say nothing in criticism of the President-elect until he becomes President, and not then if it can be avoided, the Register yet ventures to inquire if the manner in which a stupendous project is to be financed is not an integral and. vitally important part of the plan? We are not criticising We are merely asking a question. : A correspondent of the Consolidated Press, apparently uncertain •whether to write ' it "flaunt", or "flout" compromised by writing it "flount." .MEN DON'T DO IT! Chas. Sessions of the Topeka Capital, in knickers for a golf game, overheard a girl giggle and remark, "Oh, what funny legs." He turned on her and tried to shame her with: "Do you think that is a nice way to talk?" "Oh, I don't know," was the reiily. "You men get a lot of fim standing on street comers talking about us girls when we pass." Strange that women get that Idea into their heads. The writer has been more or less of a street loafer all his life (after working hours), around with bunches of men on the corners, or wherever a seating place was available, and wchave never yet heard, not even one single time, tin uncomplimentary remark about any woman or girl that happened to pa.ss. Tlie ladies who imagine the "loafers" are talking about them should remember that many of them have mothers, sisters and daughters. It's an old saying that if you are saying mean things about, others, you think others are saying mean things about you. Altoona Tribune: A SENSE FOR TnmSSOFITHINGS ROOSE^EIT IN THE.RiED ROOM — NEWS rCHM. lOhK, KANSAS " SEWS OF cmm Mr. and Mrs. Harold E. nounloe Birth of 9! Da^^iter. .Bertha cdLo ^y. Kas.. Feb. 6.—E. Dlcldnson. Moran, was in Colony on business Hansen Ani Pound Evelyn. last w^ek. 25 YEARS AGO •> • • •> • •> • •> • • •> • •> •:• Items from The Register of •:• February 6, 1908. <. <. <. .> •:• •:. <. •:• .> .:« <. <. room. After they had examined the room carefully, Commissioner Klein asked what they wanted, to which Mr. Bartles replied that Judge Smith had put the ban on loafing in his office and they were seeking new quarters. - It was definitely decidpd at the meeting of the Gas City council held last night to begin at once macadamizing the road leadin? out of Gas City to lola. R. S. GilflUan, contractor, will finish the South Kentucky streel excavating today. The county commissioners find tiiemselves almost face to face with the necessity of building a new. jail. Yesterday at the request of Jailor Hoover Kerr the commissioners visited the jail for the jJurpose of ascertaining the advisability of making .some needed Improvements. Mi«s Nell Holmes and Mr. Charles Hepler were married at half past six o'clock the evening of Tuesday. Febriiarj- 4. 1908. at the Presbyterian church. commissioners T. J. Anderson and George Reynolds drove out to; the Grimm bridge on Martin creek this morning to inspect it. the work having been practically completed. Mall Clerk Guy Cook, who was hurt a few days ago. expects to resume' work again shortly. A. W. Howland and W. L. Bartles sauntered into the commissioners' room this morning and began, casting their eyes inquiringly about the The drillers for the city 'oegan drilling on the Davis lease one mile west of the city today.- The city hopes to get a good well on the lea.se. North Maple Grove January 31.—Many visitors were present at the sChool to hear the Kansas Day program given Friday afternoon. Besides a short program glwn by the school children, Mrs. Sifwyer gave a most Interfetlng re- '^iew of Kansas history. There were also short talks given by Mr. Seeding, Mrs. John Gregg and Mrs." Everett Fulton. Wanda Jean Pope visited school Wednesday and Thursday with her cousin, Florence Gay. Miss Llllle GilUland and "Penny Dicker .son were united In marriage last Wednesday afternoon. They will make their home for the present with Mr. Dlckerson's parent's near Colony. • Mrs. C. W. Arnold of Camdenton. Mo.-, is visiting her sister Mrsi Gay this. week. Quite a number from here attended the entertainment called "George in a Jam," given at Carlyle Friday njght. All report It was an excellent home talent play. ; Miss Harriett Hulbert spent a few d'hys last week visiting at the Melvin home. We are sorry to learn of the death of Mrs. Punstoh's mother. Mrs. Snider. We extend our sympathy FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS A Pnzzle! BY BLOSSER OSAGE VALLEY (Mrs. Edward Sisson) Jan. 31—Sunday visitors at Mr. and Mrs. Hugh Murrpw's were: Mr. and Mrs.; Russell Davis and Mary Lou who'were dinner guests; Mr. and Mrs. O. K. Donohue- and children, afternoon visitors. Mr. and Mrs. Luther Glllham and children spent the week-end with Mrs. Alice Glllham and Lois, Joplin. Mo. A group of relatives gathered at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Gillham, Mildred. Simday to help Mr. Gillham celebrate his birthday. Those who enjoyed the day were: Mr. and Mrs. J. S. Glllham and Fay, Ml-, and Mrs. Roy Gillham, Mr. and Mrs. Chester Gillham, Mr. and Mrs.. Lester Gillaspie and Eunice Elaine, Mr. and Mrs. Edward Sisson, Denzel Wayne and Dan-ell Eugene, Mrs. Christie Gillham, Rose Ellen, Duane and Dorothy June Gillham. Mr. and Mrs. Edward Sisson and boys spent Sunday evening at Luther Gillham's. The Busy Hour club met -with Mrs. Hugh Murrow Thursday and working on quilt block was the afternoon's work." Refreshments were served to the following: Mrs. Ralph Townsley. Mrs, Ralph Steward, Mrs. Ed Youngs. Mrs. James Reynolds, Mrs. Pete Jackson.' Mrs. George Sisson. Mrs. Ora Mauk, Mrs. Luther Gillham. Mrs. McElvain. Mrs. Elder, Mi-s. Warren. Next meeting will be with Mrs. MoUie Jacobs, Bronson. You probably have something you want to seU and the best way to let the people know about It Is through Register Classified AdSr [O ESCAPE. BEIMG HIT "BV POISOWED ABPOWS, SHOT AT THEM FBOM .. AMbUSH, FCECKLE5 , AMD BILLY BOWLEGS EACH TAKE SEPARATE SHORT CUTS BACK TO THE BEACHED 'SELKCECF." <• • • • •> • •> • •:• •;• <• •:• • <* <• • * MRS.GULLETTS —ITEMS— was •:• • • • • • •> <• •:• • • • • * •:• Mrs. Barnes and Babe was up In Town a Monday I See wher he has his hand wrapped up like it hurt. Dortha Newton comes Home and does the Famley laundring and she takes care of the littel ones—and we hope they will all help each other— and we hope each one will try and keep good compeny—and study- good books. We understand Mr. Hassick has Sold his Farm down at the end of the street r.loce to the cematary— and will go to Mo. We understand he is a lone—his wife died seven years ago. Bessie Pennland was over to call on her Mother in Law and Sister Loura-^and her Falehr and Mother a Sunday. Martha Gullett and Mother and Mrs. Spangler called a Sunday. •If ever thear was a time In Life when the Phone was needed It Is now —and the Paper—look how they hav to go and rouse Som one up after your chickens has been stole ore you hav been robed. A great Author medatatlng one day said I realy think charity is what is going to Save this Old World and Every Man Will go down to the Grave earring in his hands a chattel Mortgage of what Good Deeds he has done not what he has accumulated—we increase the measure of our lives by lives we hav given to and what so ever we sow that shall we air so reap. Guy Tredway had Jim Robb haul- Ung coal a Satturday for his patrons. More over I will appoint a place for My Peopel Israel, and will plant them that they may dwell Ina place of thear own. and move no more md not be bothered by the children the children of Israel. The Judge when handling a case in court said Parrents watch your children — thear coms the time in Life when you must look a head f- them—and If you dont the Law will take care of them and when thear disgraced It Is for Life—the, child -lint to blame as much as the Evi' associates and get them good books. The Pool Haul Is not the plaice for them to gather get a reading room started. SOMETHIkl' IW ME BDNE5 TELL5> ME. THIK1G5 AIM'T J15T RIGHT —I GOTTA" FIMD THAT BOV-Ht DIDW'T STOP T" PICK; DAISIES,'CAUSE THE-V AIM'T DAISIES T" PICK.'.' Q LO WIK 16 UP THE. 6ULF OF CALIFORNIA coMEer PETE : MEWobzA, HEADED FOR THE FlSHlklG GROUKIDS. WEJLU THE. WATEJ 2 AROUUD TIBUBOM- MISHT TAKE BACK A LOAD OF TURTLES i V''-^^^'^ g 1933 T MA aamct. i GENEVA (Mrs. T. R. Curtis) Feb. 1—Mr. and Mrs. Tony Calvin and son Dick spent the week-end visiting Mrs. Calvin's parents, Mr. and Mrs. R. J. Walk and Miss Olive. Mrs. Walk returned home with her daughter for a visit. H. L. Bamett is little Improved at this writing. Last Sunday guests at H. L- Barriett's were Mr. and ^rs. Ralph Kerschner and family, Kenbro. Ml-, and Mrs. Will Barnett. Ceh- terville, Mr. and Mrs. L. H. Barnett and son Bobby. Mr. and Mrs. J. O. LaymOn, Mr. iand Mrs. T. R. Curtis and children. Misses Gladys Pierson, Bessie Mabie, Elsie Snisler, Fern Irwin. Messrs. WlU and Ernest Tipple, Paul Pier- .son; Allen Curtis, Donald and Mer- vln Megill, Cartyle, Kenneth Irwin, attended choir, practice at Scott Reiter's Wednesday evening. George Tippin was a business caller in Parsons Wednesday. ' BSrs. T. R. Curtis and daughters. Martha Jean and Bobbie Lou spent Thursday with Mr. and Mrs. S. M. Dickerson and Chfton. Ladies' Aid meets with Mrs. Prank Mabie Friday, February 10. Roll o611 will be Bible verses. Mr. and Mrs. Jim Sherwood and daughter were Th-ursday evening visitors at George Sherwood's. The men folks and Miss Wilma attended the Ibasket ball game. Messrs. Curtis and John Yowell and Elmer Oliver are helping Claude Walk buUd a pond. Mr. and Mrs. L. M. Curtis attended a banquet at the Portland hotel Friday evening. Y. S. club met with Mrs. T. r Curtis Wednesday afternoon. Ten members and three guests: Mrs. Howard Maifcley. Marguerite Markley and Miss Nannie Tippin. were presentj. Next meeting will be with Mrs. George Ewen, February 15. The h6stes4 assisted by Kirs, H : E . Boone and Miss Nannie Tippin served refreshments. of Mr.' and Orin Smith, owner of the Bargain Stdre,' attended it^s opening, Thurrdak". A large crowd was in Colony ^nd the store j did a good business. Miss |i£argaret Lawrence, Chero- nt last Week \ sister. Jitrs. Herbert Henderson, and (Mr. Henderson. Miss Lawrence formerly lived In Colony with her parents. Daley McDown, son Mrs. O. O. M!;Down, former Colony resident;!, passed awayi recentily in the hospital at Clintori, Okla., as a result of burns received in, a coal oil explosion on October 26. Mi-s. McDowii was also burned but Is improving. Mr. McDown's death is the firs; In the family Of 13 children. ;ie was a brother of Herman McDown, who llyes near Colony. I Miss jilUe Gllllland,! daughter of Mr. ani Mi's. Joe CJlUiland, and Ralph Dickerson, youngest son of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Dickerson. were united in marriage by Judge Morse, of lola, on Wednesday," January 25. They are staying at the home of the bridegroom. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Cai'ess celebrated their fifth !wedding an- nlversaiy January 31. | They invited a few friends for^ the evening and received several nice present.s After visiting, delicious refreshments were er joyed by: Mrs. Addle Mab- emson, Mrs. Lilhe Cook, Mrs. H. T. Hill. Mrs. Maria Rogers, p. D. Wfl- nioth, and Mr. and Mrs. Caress. Tlic American Legion Auxiliary will hold an all day meeting at the home of Mrs. J. V. Sohafges, Wednesday, February- 8. A covered disli dinner-Will be served at noon. The, Toung Married Peoples class will nieet with Mrs.. Edna Murphy on Thursday, February 9. Averj McDowell, lola, was a business visitor in Colony, last Wednesday. Mr. and Mrs. Harold Edwin Hansen, northeast of Colony, are the parents of a 9'.-j pound baby daughter, boin February 2.. Tl\e baby is named Bertha Evelyn. Mr. fnd Mrs. Harry Skinner and Miss Florence Lasateri of lola, were Colony visitors Wednesday evening. Winifred Boone, small daughter pf Mr. and Mrs. Dan Boone, Is recovering i]-om an operation undergone Chanute hospital recently. Her adenoids and tonsils were removed. I two-year-old; son of Mi-. Pete Brakebill, pa.s.sed Monday evening. The was held at the home, near and interment was in the cemetcrj-, Wednesday. Ernest Yokurii entertained den.Link club at her homo on Thijrsday, January 26. Kansas games were pla.vetl and the refresii- |carried out the scheme in of Kansas Day. Tlie guest .s were Mr. Ray Garrison. Mrs. Cre- sen7 Owens, and, Mrs.- L. B. Milibr. The members were: i Mrs. C. V. Clark. Mrs. P. E. \tilmot,h. Mrs. R. M. MeCaughey, Mrs. F. C. Knapp. Mrs. O. L. Smith. Mrs Roy Ban-on. Mrs. Jchn Ressel, Mrs. Ira iies:iel. -Vlrs. Will Threldkeld, and Mi-s. J. R. New on. The ne.xti meetin.q: will be will. A'Crs. Charles Martiii on Wcdni'slay, February 8. Mrs. Keith, Moran,: Is saleslady in the Bargr .ir, Store. Mr. and .Mr.s. L. A, Speed and daughter moved into; the Fi-ank Speeco house, in the west part of town. l«st week. The ;Massey family mov^d into the Linrner liou.se. vac'ited by the Speece family. L. P. Nolan and Nick Buck were business visitors in i Westphalia Tuesday. Mr. and ]Vn-s. R. M, McCaughoy .spent a day in Olathe last week, on account of the illness of Mr. Mc- Caughej's mother. Mr. aid Mrs. Floyd Knapp have moved lo Jjoran for an indefinite stay. Tiey will then move to Kansas City. Mr. "a id Mrs. iJack Johnson have sold the two lots, one block north of the liotel, to Robert E. Yocum. of lola. The Priscilla club met at the, home 0 |f Mrs. R. S. Brooks; last Tuesday, and enjoyed an afternoon which i ras. filled with, games pertaining to i ;:ansas. visiting, and the serving of delicious, refreshments. The guests were: Mrs. Earnest Yok-. um, Mr^. Mageje Yokiim, Miss Lucille Porter, Mrs. Frances Conard, Miss Alijna Sue Fetterhbff, Mrs. Luther Camon, of Hamilton, and her. friend, :»^rs. Buchanori. The members were: Mrs. S. A. Roberts, Mi-s. V. E. Mastin, Mrs. O. F. Goodell, Mrs. Ed Metcalf, Mrs. L. O. Nickels, Mrs. Cr ;senz Owens, Mrs. H. R. Rhodes, Mrs. Lew Kent, ikiss Maude Francis, Mrs. Ray Garrison, Mrs. Henry Wells, Mrs. W. J. Stanford, and Mrk Bert Wells. The next THE SECRET WAS DISCOVERED IN 1635" BV LUDWI9 MULLEia.-yRI, A^ND HAS BEEN KEPT IN THE FAMILY, EVER SINCE. V 1833 BY NCA SCKVICC INC. SNAKeS" ARE /Vd?7 >FRAlD TO CRAWL OVER A ROPE. EVEN A C:T!ZEN OF ROMB MUST ADO EXTRA POSTAGE TO A\AIL GOING TO VATICANI Crr>; FOR VATICAN Crfy IS ALL, GLASS used in the jiiauufacture of glass eyes comes from Lausclia, Germany, and only-three descendant.s of Liidwig Mi!llei-.l.i i know the process by which it is [made. For almost 100 yo,irs, tiin secret has been carefully guardesl.. During the World War,^ an lui- successful attempt was made to manufacture the gla.ss in the, Unitt;il States.: ; - •[ - NKXT: Was"the Indian au e-vpert marksnuiii with bow ami arrow'. meeting will be with Mis. C. W. Jackson on February 13. Mr. and Mrs. Jack Johnsion have purchased the Dora EUiotit jjrop- erty. occupied by the i Charles Schainost fai there next mbnlh. iiily. They iwill move Floyd, and Mi-s. away l.'ist funeml Colony, Colony Mrs. the Ooli ments honor cd from lere he account Broiichial Troubles Need Creomnlsbn Bronchial trouLles;may lead to something serious. You can stop tliera now with Cre|)mulsioii,'an emulsified creosote that is pleasant to take. Creomulsion.is a new medical discovery with two-fold action; it koothes and heali the inflamed tnembranes and inhibits germ growth. Of an known ^rugs,cr(iosotc is recognized byhigh rnedical outllioritiesas one of the greatest; healing agjencies for persistent ciuglis and colds ap.d other forms of throatj troubles. Creoraulsion contains, inadditibn to creosote, otlJer healing elements wl|ich soothe and heU the infected membranes and sK^p the irritation and in- fiammatijon, whi]e the creo'pote goeS:Oii to the stonMich, is absorbed into the blood, attacks the seat of the trouble and checks the growth of ihe perms. I (ieomjulsion is guaranteed satisfactory in the treatment of persistant coughs and colds, bipnchial asthma, Ijfonchitis and other foijnis of respiratorv; .diseases, and isiexcellent for building ^ the system after colds or flu. Money refunded if any cough or iold. no matter of nowlongstand- jnp, is not relieved after tatingaccordinir todirectipns. Ask your druggiat. (Adv.) Tom Dickerfeon has retun the , Santa Pe hospital w spent about two weeks on of illness. He is feeling beljter now. Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Wajlar and son Richard, spent the week-end in Kansas City. Mr. and Mrs. John H. H Friday nighty in Moi-an with her parents, Mr. and Mis.'S. E. Fowler and family. Eddie Grepg has returned from an e.xiendcd visit in Wicliila. Mrs. Llllio Book sjient ilic weekend in lola visitiiisj; her .son, Fred. George Alexander, Welda, was In Colony last week seeking medical aid for-a .severe cut on his head. Orcndma Culler has been very ill. Mr. and, Mrs. John H. Hill entertained with a bridge party in ifonor of their first wedding anniversary. Tuesday evening. Miss Alma Sue. Fetterhoff and Cecil Brown .won prizes for hi.sjh score. Mr. and^Mrs. Hill received a number of lovely gifts. At a lale hour the hostess served lovely refreshments. The auoEi • ..list included: Miss EvohTi Sl.'ixk. Miss Rowena Woodard, Ray Henry. Ernest Rice, Miss Manetta Peterson, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Lyon and son. of lola. Miss Alma, Sue Fetterhoff, Miss Capitola Wilson, Mi.ss. Frances Stanford. Claude Caldwell. Murliii Welch. Reed Molesworth, and Cecil Brown. Mrs. A. V. Scott is recovefing fron; in.juries sustained wlien the car in w)iic-h .she./and licr gi-and.son, Adel'. Scott, were riding near Yate.s- Center last week, hit a culvert and overt in-hcd. Miss Catherine Tonkin, a junior in the teachers college at-Emporia, silent the week-end at the homo of her parents. Mr. • and Mrs. C. N. Tonkin. O. R. Stilwell, made a busi'ne.sis trip to Tola Thursday. nocrgc Noid. Kansas City. .si)ent" Thi!i-.<-dav visltin?; liis friend. John Po.st. • pitK.-;i.lil-;.\T-K ]. i: r r huo.-,;;. \ , A'l-;i.T i.s to li;!Vi- ;i suiminiii,- . I;mk ill llu- Whil.' Uuii-c. Cn-i- sidc'lim iii-i roimrlcil JVIK haiii I'^u- •'diiikinu'' !'is |il,i.-.-;'.-llnws Jv- imii..- lliii\- J.on.-, i-: ;!>!,• il dV' r i' .il Jiiil;:hij; from \\\e SOnal"'"" •SKOtid li.-ii-licr bill, I iicli- .-^Mnr-. ( I) II s (1 I- i :i I craflMiii -ii • <l-<>ii'i. lili'^X'i'' "111- ln\viii;il;(M-.. 1 )V uru.- iiii;- :i Ionic, siiiuf* .oi- ,s!I;IIM|I*hi. Tlir,\ ,ill-.l t;lvc '(-Ml (hc'\Mil-l<> W I I I KU K ii '-Uiui;. Tip-.-.- .s;i\- I h;il I \\r \> ll .r .v- \\ Ihi llUtll-: |nl- ll -(M|ii|i- ;llv.;l.^•.^ IM H I - il, J .\'(it -il' il's ill iuiiil iiKi Ml', lie (liH 'siri, The liii>li;iiiii v.\w usi-il (c> lM-iI)c his i!i!<» j^iviii;; tin- hiiii-c ;i j;<i(ii! «l<;iiiiii.;i >-\),\y slips ,1 iiDiipli- of iii;-ii -s of hi-r fiivorilc .ii;;s;iu pii //!i- into Ills p<icici-t; r.asfliall --liiiiil-oiil^" Willi Ihiiik th'-.v 'i-r --ill, ihi- pink" \\x>\ ;ipl. in find iMic of! liiisi- iiiu' iiinniiir.' .tlial lh(.-y'ro riglit .•^iiuick''-in ' I r.?d." . , ". Mirrors or looking-glasses were made at Venice in the year 1300. Wilmington, Del.—Police have "a lot of clothing and a lot of sympa-. thy for a group of boy.s—but . the boys jirobably won;t call for eitlier. Steam.ship. company officials com- lilained the boys were sWimming nude in the Christina river. When the boys saw police coming they fled in various stages of undress. The temperature was only 20 degrees above zero—which explains the sympathy. \ _ ' fMiserable k Backache? It May^^^irn of Kidney or Bladder Irregtilarities A persistent backache, with bladder irregularities and a tired, nervous, depressed feeling may -warn of some disordered kidney or bladder condition. Users evcryv/here rely on Boon's Pills. Praised for more than 50 years by grateful 1 users the country over. Sold by druggists. ISfiexpensively this y/infer in iCALIFORNIA-; It* ganti* cllmale. the lingering romance of old Spanish-doyt. Tha dawrt, tha mountolni, the teaihor*, I. the flo»rer«, ^ The Santa Fe offer* the fattest and moif exclusive service to Ssuthern California. iARIZONA- Warm doys in Ihe desert. Rldehorse- bock over svnn/ trails. Ploji golf. Swim in open-air pools. Desert Inns, famous resort -iiolelj, dude ranches and hot sprlngs-^ery reosonoble rotes this winter. DEATH VALLEY— Worm, colorful, comfortable—one of the outstanding desert resorls of Ih* world. . A Santa Fe ticket to Californ'o will take you thru Phoenix. A thru Ffioenix _ Pullman three times a week this winter;—on The CHIEF. Adatly Phoenix Pullman — Ihe year 'round -^on the Grand Canyon Limited, from Chicago and Kansas Cly. • HAWAH- The Pacific's paradise. A pidee in which to rest and dream, surroo.nded by tropical scenes. • TEXAS- Wherfe you .will find o warm wetcomo end a warm v/infer. Where yoy and . • your family eon spend a month or two enjoying its balmy climate- On your Santa F« way— Grand Canyon—Indian-^etourj^ J. F. Dickeiisiicels, Agent • Phone 375, Toli, Kas.

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