Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on February 7, 1933 · Page 2
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 2

Iola, Kansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, February 7, 1933
Page 2
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(PAGE TWO lOlA DAILY REGISTER • •'. CB.AS. F. SCOTT , Entered at the lola, Kansna, lustoffico ts 1. • Second Class AFatter.' Telephone : 18 (Private Branch Exchange Connecting All Departments.) ' ; jSDBSCRIPTIOX RATES By Carrier in lola. Gas City, LaHaipe, ! »nd Bassett. Ono Week — 16 CenU One Year ....1 ^ ~. ?7.8P BY MAIL Ontsiae lAlIeh County One Tear .. HixrMonthn Thr^ Months, .—1. OD«iiMonth _$5.00 _$2.50 One' Tear Six/Months 'J'hr^e Months One'Month In' Allen Cotinty' S3 . — . - -?1 $1.00 ._.60c ifEMBEIJ ASSOClATnO PKESS TheRcEi«ter carries, the ABSO . lateU Press jepoh by Bi )ecial leased wire. The Akso- i -.iat ^d I'rijss is eiclusirely entitled to use for repnbjiratibn of oil news dispatchoa rredfted lb it or not oiberwiso credited in this' jpaper, »nd also the local n*w« pab- llKhed herein. All rights of republication of Bpeiriat-diRpntchcs herein are also reecrTed. Bible, Thought for Today P ICTURE bp PEACE: The wolf also .sliali dwell with the lamb, and the leopard, shall lie down with the- Icid; and the calf and the young , lion and the falling together: and a little' child shall lead them.—Isaiah 11:6::; THE DEVALUED DOLLAR. We. notice that some members of the lower house of the Kansas legis- latm-ti are much aggrieved because the Senate defeated a fesolution originating in the house memorializing .the Congress to reduce the gold (iontt^t of the dollar. Members of the house who make this complaint base it upon the contention Uiat if the ^ OUAT were deflated commodity prices and labor would iramedi- j aiely advance in price. / : Oni; rather wonders why the gcn- tlemeii who make this contention do not look around and see what ha.-; happened in the countries where the gold dollar h .as been deba.sed, Do^they see the price of commod- itie.s Enhanced or tlie wages of labor ralseii'' They do not. \, Why is it that tlie noii-parti,';an tariff, commission at Washington , l ncently raised the tariff on cer- • tain manufactured articles to the maximum • under the law in order iliat the increased protection may restrict importations? It is because the debased currencies of other counti-ies have not advanced the price of commodities or the wages of laiior in-those other countries, but. on the contrary have reduced I hose ipriccs and wages by just the perceiiilage of the debased currencies. ; Here arc the headlines over an aiClcle that recently appeared in the Trans-Pacific, a Japanese periodical; devoted to new."; and discus- slon o^ Far Eastern political, social' and economic developments: "Japanese export trade entering the biggest boom since the hys- lericiM days of World War activity -•-Decline of the Yen, coupled with failure of domestic purchasing power to Increase prices and wages at home. respon.sible for expand, ins markets in overseas countries. I Almost any line now able to com• pete."- , P.ead- that over again, particularly the statement that "decline of the Yen, COUPLED WITH FAILURE -;OP DOMESTIC PURCHASING POWER . TO INCREASE PRICES AND WAGES AT HOME." _ The Yen is worth only half what it was when Japan was on the gold standard, dnd yet prices and wages have not advanced at all. What reason is there for believing that cutting the value of the United States .dollar in half would raise prices and w'ftges? It h-as not donejt in any of the mor^ than forty countries, in- cludirig. Great Britain, Fiance and GermanJ, where "cheap money" now prevails.- But if- gentlemen refuse to be guided by the experience of other countries why do they not consult tire-experience of their own -country? Wiihin the past few years the prict of: wheat at Kansas City has ranged all the way from $3.65 per bushel to 40 cents a; bushel, and yet during ail these years the gold ton- tent of the dollar has remained the same, is this not evidence enough that the; gold coritent of our dollar Is a ,very small factor in the price , of commodities, if indeed It is any ; factor at all? The experiment of depreciated currency was never being so widely ^ tried throughout the earth as it Is toda;y.: More than thirty nations have gone off the gold standard and their currencies have depreciated all the way f r6m 30 to 62 per cent. Have producers of farm,products or wage workers i benefited by those depre- clatlonsi They have not. 1 «tore<n'er there is" not one of these nations but would'gkdly return to the gold staindard if it were possible for it to do so because they realize that in • the end-the cheap currencira can bring only disaster. Why should we cnte? tipon an'experiment when the rattlesi^e has already bitten the other feSow? BE FAIR; TO THE PRESIDENT. Milo Reno, president of the National Farmers' Holiday Association, is qupf«d in an A. P.-dispatch as saying that "if the incoming administration does not correct the (farm) situation and quickly, there Tvill be a general strike called of both buyers-and sellers. ' Th^ Register holds no brief lor the incoming administration, and yet it entertains no doubt that it would correct the- farm situation over night If it could,—just as the Hoover administration has been setting almost frantically to correct it every day for the,past four years. The njost grievous and illogical ml^ake any faim leader makes is in asssuining that the men. at Washington In charge of the Government' do not want to bring relief to the fanners. Of .course U\ey' want to bring such relief, from sheei: self-interest if from no higher motive .' Consider, the case of President Hoover. As a matter of most rudimentary political sense he knew tltat his only chance for re-election lay in bringing the country out of the depression into which it had pUmged thiough no fault of his own soon after his inauguration, and he worlced day and night, calling upon all the resouixes of his powerful intellect, to bring about that result. He did vastly more than he has ever been given credit for to better conditions, but he could not work a miracle and so he lost his poUtical life. If he had been able to save his pollticarilfe. as he certainly would have done if he could have "corrected the farm situation," as Mr. Reno now calls upon the Incoming administration to do, don't you suppose he would have done it? The Register has no political in terest in the incoming administration but the country has to live un­ der'it for four years and this paper wants to see it given a fair chance. Let us not demand impossibilities of It, as the counti-y did of the Hoover administration. Above ail let no public leader accasc the incoming adtpinlstration . of NOT WANTING, to bring contentment and prosperity to the people. It doubtless Is not extravagant to say that no man in the United States more sincerely and earnestly desires the return of prosperity to the country tlian does Franklin D. Roosevelt. In his St. jLouis campaign speech Gov. Roosevelt said: "It is my pledge and promise . that this dangerous kind of financing shoiild be stopped and that rigid governmental economy shall be forced by- a stern and unremitting Administration policy of living within our Income." It. is too bad he cannot get his party followers hi the present House and Senate to help him get started on this program. Up to date this Congress has made appropriations even in excess of the budget prepared for It by the Hoover administration. The veteran sergeant at arms of the United States Senate is In trouble and probably will lose his job because of an article he wrote for Al. Smith's "New Outlook.". He undertook to defend the Congress |and his Idea of doing it was to say that "there are not many Senators or Representatives who sell their vote for money." The Senators and Rep- re'sehtatives s(|em to think this sort of defense Is jnearly a.s offensive as an attack. A private letter from a man in Iowa reports that farmers in that state openly laugh at the idea that they Intend ever to pay back the money they receive from the government by way of a seed loan. We used to talk about the great war having brought moral decadence In its train. It did nothing along that line compared to what is being done by the war throiigh which we are now passing. By the way does that new auto tag license law, which reduces the fee by half, contain any provision for refund to the good little boys -who paid for their tags promptly at the old rate? From Other Papers Farm Inid^tedness. Wichita Eagle: If Congress is at last concerned about farm indebtedness and disturbed by the agony of foreclosure to the point that it rec- ogni?es the situation as exigent, there Is help in the situation if Congress will also recognize that the farmer In this couhtry has been helping himself. In the first place all farms are not mortgaged. More than half of the farms In the United States are wholly free from mortgage. More than two-thirds of, the remainder are mortgaged for less than half their value. Now what the farmers are up against in this matter of mortgaged property Is this: the mortgages, most of them, are based oh high valuations (those of 1915>ig2Q) and the farm Income is drastically off (9 JjiUlon 1928; 8% billion, 1932>. But. what congress should take to heart is that the farmers of America have not been asleep at the post, as most of the country has been in this matter of debt. Between 1922 and 1929 the domestic'debt of this country Increased by 40 billion dollars. During that same period the farm debt actually declined by one billion dollars. The American farmer NEWS OF LAHARPE Friends Gather at-Home of 4lr. and Mrs. Bert Scorieli on Amiiver- THE lOLA DAILY REGISTERJIUESDAY EVENING, FEBRUARY 7, ij): sary of Mr. Scofleld's Bl^h LAHARPE, Feb. 7.—Mrs. C. T. Harris is ill and unable to be at the store. Mr. and Mrs. Russell Heiiderson have returned to their honfe here after spending several weeks with relatives^in Kansas City. Mr. and Mrs. Duiiiont Sickly, Moran..spent Sunday evening wjlth.Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Martin and Mrs. Mary Lahar. . Mr* and Mrs. Henry Dentin and family. Garland, Kas., speilt the •week-end with Mr. and Mrs. pharies Denton and famUy and Mr. and | Mrs. Henry McDonald. Mr. and Mrs. j Henry Denton and Mr. and Mrs. j Charles Denton and family s nd an- ' other guest,- Miss Ruby Lesl e. Fort i Scott, were diimer guests Sunday: evening of Mr. and Mrs. Kerry Mc- , Donald. i George Moore. Parsons, sp mt the 1 week-end with hw parents, Mr. and ; Mrs. J. C. Moore and family. Mrs. Mae Love and Joe r;turhed Monday from Kansas City where [ Mrs. Love purchased new spring | coats and dres^s for her shop. Mi's. Ed Williams and dkughter | visited Sunday with their mother 1 and grandmother Mi-s. J. .O. Smith, j Henry Ensminger, whose condi- i tion 'is quite serious, was somewhat : Improved; Monday i Fi-lends and neighbors, gatheretl i at tlie home of ^[r. and Mrs. Bert i Scofield,Thursday evening in honor of i/lr. Scofield's birthday. Music and jvisitUig was the entertainment of the evening. liiefreshments were served at a laie hour to the j following: | Mr. and Mrs. Ivan Holmes.. Faye:. Nadlne andl Buddy, Mr., and Mrs.lE. Fost&r, Mr] and Mrs. bharles Horn and dauRht(?r Heldn, Mr. and Mrs. j Cecil Horn. Mr. and Mrs. Will Mower. Mr. and Mrs. Will Pox, Clarence Marion, Alexander, Mr. and Mrs. Scofield. andlFlorence. A large birthdiay cake wad presented to Mr. Scofleld by Mrs. 6ecil Horn. When departing all wished the honor guest many happy retuijns of the day. Mrs. J. W. Kibkpatrick, George and Mai^nret. Bljie Mound, visited Sunday with the .sister, Mrs. d. B Limes and Charlene. - THIS CURIOUS WORLD - 1he IAN WAS NOrAHBmPBS.f: WITH THE I COMAAREO WITH THE MooERM ARCHER; HE WAS-A VEfiV BOOR. SHOT -S 1 THE EVCEPTION OF THAT \\ADa BV A \Ar^ IS RARER ON T W E mASCtWS SURBAJC& THAN GOLD OR OlAMONOS. Jim Van Dam. r daughter and Limes and Mr. LaCygnej Kas., spent the WEck -chd with his wife, Mrs. Van Dam and family. JDonMd Lee Van Dafn, w^o has been quite ill with a cold, is improving; Mr-, and Mrs. Ace Duzan spent Sunday in MBran with Mr. and Mrs. Dennis Duzan. Harold Brock. lola. visited Monday with his brother. Roy Brock, and Miu Brock and family. •Mr. and Mrs; Ed Huey and daughter Grace, and Mr. and Mrs. E. Lockwood. Baldwin City, Kas., called Sunday evening on Mrs. Anna Barker and Mrs. Lutie Livingston and family. . ' , ; Tlic meetings which -have been held the past three weeks by RussfeU Crouch and Fred Steele closed Stm- day evening at the Christian church. The meeting to be held Wednesday evening will be for the purpose of welcominp the new members into the churcii. Mr. and Mrs. Bill Cory visited Sunday in Gas City with Mrs. Cory's parents, Mr. and Mris. Thornton. _ ' Miss Doris Beard and Paul Wagner, Erie, were dinner guests Sunday of Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Wagner and visited other relatives. They were guests Sunday evening of Miss lone Smith. Mr. and Mrs. W. G. Whlttaker and Freddie spent Sunday In ,Garnett with Mrs. W. E. Roseberfy. , The LaHarpc girls, and boys basketball teams will go to Elsmore this evening to play the Elsmore teams for the second time this evening. Friday eveninpt the LaHarpe alumni teams will play the high school teams. Fi-ank Stevenson and Orville Bo- cannon drove to Kansas City on a business trip Sunday evening. Wayne Hall who has been visiting his sister. Mrs. George Van Etta, the past week returned home with them. Mr. and:Mrs. I. E. Hoke-and two children. Wllma and Wallace, and Mr. and Mrs. Gene Smith drove to Fort Scott Sunday to spend the day with Mr. and Mrs. Bulla and family. Ray Smith was accompanied by Dennis Duzan of Moran to Fort Scott on business Sunday. Tlie following-drove to the home of Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Young, near Chanute. In • Frank Stevenson's truck to charivari the newly married xsouple: Misses Margaret Stewart, Ruth Dennis, Doris Clark, June Heathman. Winifred McKeever. Eva DePointer. Mabel Johnson, Alma Turner,' Uvon Stephens, Thelma Stevenson. Wanda Greeri. and Donald Richardson, Nobel Ohlfest, Donald Turner. Raymond Stanzel, Randale Sherwood. Glen Remsberg. Everett Mccks and Frank Sterling. Mre. Young was formerly president of the LaHarpe Epworth- league. Mrs. George Stephens and Gran- vll drove to Cehtervllle 'Simday to visit their mother and grandmother. Mrs. Sarah Holt. Paul Aten accompanied them to Mapleton and in the .evening with Granvil visited a friend in the Port ScoU hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Roy Stevenson and Juanita visited all day Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Ed Cox and baby. Mr. and Mrs. Carl Swaneon, near Unioritown, were in LaHarpe Saturday ;afternoon on business. Mr. Ora, Kansas City, was a business visitor in .town the last of the week. Mr. and Mrs. W. S. Ford, who are ill at their home with influenza, remain about the .same. IN THE as. HAK^ A'CHOICE Ot-ZQOO HONB/- PRODUCIN© PLANTS. ®.IS3S BY NKA SmVIC^ INC. I THE AMEniCAN INDIAN did not jhavo to-be a good marksman With tile bow and arrow. He was «ii expert at stalking, and usually got within easy range of his game before shooting; -Arrows were hard to make, and he did trot needlessly waste shots at long dts- tajices. In defense of the Indian's skill, however, the fact mast be considered Ihat his weapons were far Inferior to those used by modern archers. NEXT: .Ire cIog-teani%.niade up entirely of males? ENING N GARDENING NOTE.S From the City Federation February is a good time to do your garden planning on paper. Here, plant sizes and colors may b<; easily shifted so lliat the coinpleie effect will be harmonious. Draw the layout of your lot to scale, and then put in the tires, shrub?, perennials, walks and build-^ lugs. Care should be taken to hide the ! more unsightly buildings \vith plantings, and plantings should hide all the foundation of the house, and boruer the walks. Consult your 1933 seed catalogue-; and: from thcni learn the flower and loliage colors! of the plants j'ou wish to'use, and also ilie growth habits of the shrubs.. Wlien you knbv tlich- final height and spread you can plant them to best advantage. Select a variety, of plants and shrubs tlin'. will give .j-ou ixiipts of interest all during the year. Dwarf evcr^rcen.s arid a variety of barK color in deciduous shi-ubs provide winter beauty..: In your shrub plantings you will also want flower.; in .spring, luxuriant foliage-in summer, and highly colored folia 'ic in autumn. Some magazines offer the servici; of their landscape Hirchilect free of charge, if you would like to have .<;ome sittrsestlons about your planting. New varieties of flowers, vegc- tiibles, and fruits arc introduced eveiy year by seedsmen and nur- .serymcn. Get a few to compare, with the old .staiidbys. For early spring Dloom rely upor. tree.s,.shrubs, hardy bulbs, and perennials. You cant get saUsfactorj' cariy effects from annuals even when isiarted in the house. "They are! best for summer ana autumt: color where few of the other plants produce flowers. "JRosc of Sharon, especially single piiik-flowered kinds, make striking hedges. Wlien planted five feet apart and allowed to grow tall it maji- reach twelve leet hign. When nutj to the ground everj- spring it mijv reach six feet before'autumn. In I both cases it should be full of larf:e flowers from ihldsummer to early fall. Dwarf morning-glory is one of the riaint'lest of the newer, easily prown annuals. - It will thrive any- •vliero in a sunny situation­ duce .abundance of pink blue and white flowers all summer. The morning glory is one of the plants we have for covering screens, and training over windows and doqrs. The Sweet Pea is not a tall grower, : but sufficiently so to be of use Irx co\'ering low screens and fences. Gourds, rank, strong-growing vines, useful for covering summer houses and outbuildings. Valuable chief- of their exceedingly rapltt growth. Striking cffpcts can be produced bv the means of inexpensive annuals such as Cosmos; Castor Bean and Morning Glory. FRECKLES AND HIS FReOS . - The Alarm! BY BLOSSER OVEP FRECKLES' FAILUPE TO BE.TUCM TO THE. . &EACH, BILLV BOWLEGS li (AKE.S OWE. \ MOBE. 5EACCHJ BEFORE. IlKiroBMIWG UWCLE H ^i^By has been helping himself. .It is but Justice that everybody in official place in Washington recognize this fact. The solution of the world's woes, includhig America's, is in debt liquidation. It emphatically Is not In borrowing more money. The beginning of debt liquidation should be in basic agriculture, and If Congress can find a way to help the farmers who have been helping themselves. Congress will be putting" its finger on the sore spot, for a cure, for the first time. " Have you a house for rent? Or for sale? Want to buy anything? Use the Clarified columns I jt'LL SOCWD THE AUPM. 6ET ME A KWIFE FI?6M ^HAM POO, Wi' HANDLE J THEM StKlSl^ ^ HA.WDEO- LOOK .0AD ...THBOUGH THESE eLAs»e&,..rr. LOOKS UkE A •» •? ' VACHT-YES'a p-t^ CANADIAN BdAX-SONG Faintly is tolls the evening ehlme Our voiqes keep tune and oUr oars time: the woods on shore look hymn lULA. KAJSAS, keep Soon as dim. Well sUg at St.-Ann's our. parting Row, brother, nw; the stream runs fast. The rap ds are. near and the daylight s past ^Vhy shculd w jxt our sail unfurl? Therc>U not a" breath th^ blue wave to curl, Bnt, whm the wind blows off the Oh, sweetly we^ll rest our weary oer. Blow, brpezes blow, the stream runs • fast, The rapi . ligh^' ids are near and the day's pa,st. tide! this trembling mpon 5 us float over the sulges titawa-s* Shall sc< soon. Saint of this green Isle! hear our prayers, Oh, grar|t us cool heavens and favoring airs. Blow, breezes, blow, the stream runs fast, The rapids are near and the day- I light's past. ' -Thomas Moore. Mrs. Kessinger Entertains Bridge CInb Mrs. ll. O. Kesslnger entertained the membel-s of her bridge club and two guests, Mrs. Charles Bardwell of Chanute, and Mrs. George Peterson, night. Mrs. W. R. McKlm was given the club high score favor and Mrs. Charles JBaridweil tlie giiest high score favor. Lunch was served after cards. | Members attending were: Miss Julia Irwin, Mesdames Howard Copening,. R. M. Woithington, Vernon Duggan, McKlm. D. L. Splllman, and W. R. Patehwokc Quilt 'Expert To Be Here The Business and Professional Women's club, under tlie management of j the finance committee and its chairman, Mrs. Je.ssle Bell, will bring to lola Friday, Februaiy 24. Madam Patty Hall. Leavenworth, chairman of the State' scholarship fund. Madam'Hatl who has collects ed and pade extensive study of patchwork quilts has just written a bpok entitled "History of Patchwork Quilts of, America.'? "Tlie book is now being printed and' will sdon be put on the market. Her book will be the topic of her addressed which she will give at 2:30 in the afternoon ana at eight o'clock • in the evening in the ba.sement of the Presbjrtcrian church on the date mentioned above. She will have with hei^ 250 patches which she will 4isplay as she lectures. iAfter both lectures, the club plans to serve;tea to those who attend. • •:• Honor C uests at Eastern Star Mejtinir The i^ieeting of district No. 37, group one. of the Eastern Star held yesterday afternoon and evening at the Masonic temple, was attended by 225 persons. Honor guests of the oc- ca.slon were Worthy Grand Matron Miss M(|rgBret Stephenson of Olathe. and Miss Viola Dalgamo. district aid! Chapters belonging to the di'^rlat. Humboldt!-^LaHan'e. Savonburg, Moran. and the lio.stcss chapter Salem, all represented. Visiting chapters represented were Garnett, Neosho Falls and Bronson. W HERE ANO V/HEH WERE THE FI^STI OF THE MOOEBN SEEK OF OLVMPlCt GAMES HELD • NAME-THE C ANADIAN MARITIME PROVINCES WHAT TYPE: STATUE • IS THIS ? •. EAST lOLA AND 6THEB>NEWS ITEMS (Answers-will -be found on Page 4) <. .> it •> <• •> 25¥EA^ AGO Items from The'Redstcr of Febnrary 7. 1908. •:• • • •:• • • <•.:•••> •> * •:• • • The race at the Star Rink last night between Connie Krausc and Miss Barker and Mr., Gllson iind Stevens wiui a gbod one and attracted .many spectators. Mr. Krause and Miss Barker won the race by a third, of a lap. . (By J. P. BELL) J. D. White, who operated a shoe- repair shop at 110 South Kentucky, has been confined at his home^ 301 South Tennessee with a cold, bordering on flu, bat is now feeling better. Mr; and Mrs. R. C. Wright, a 110 East street, entertained Mrs Wright 's parents. Mr. and 'Mrs. i Wm. Fielder, to dinner Thursday. I David Hart .-who used, to deliver bakei-y products for a Kansas '-CitN firm is -now engaged in' the cafe b'.isiness up town. Glen Arbuckle who some time ago was a clerk at the Foster store iu Fast Tola, is now driving a deliver- oar distributing bakery products for a Kansas City Wholesale bakery. ' Pretzels are for sale at the grocers stores but v.iien you ask about; that which usually goes with them, tho clerks know nothing about it..- iMiss Ruth Moffitt. 201 North Walnut, visited Sunday with lic-r parents. In Chanute. !Mr. nnd Mrs. ,C. L. Howey. 43.> South Fourth, sixiit Sunday a 'lter- noon with Mr. Howry 's mother.'Mr.s M.'u-joi->- Howey in I Gas CUy. JAIiss Franklo Let.singer, 421 Sout;^ V{nlnut, .visited Silnday with her slpter, Mrs. .Arlle Looncy and lii- fEjnt .son who is seriously Hi. [The revival meetings at the Kaza- rtine church are still in proi -Vrcs.-; John Ladd, an old lola boy, is here from Sheridan, Wyoming, on a visit to his mother, Mi-s. John Anderson ajnd sisters. Miss Delia Ladd and Mr.*,; L. C. Beatty/ I The opening of the new Portland hotel ha!$ been" delayed on account of a shipment of furniture from Kansas pity and a slight delay pn the parti of the cabinet makers. Mr. Young stated this morning that he expected! to be in the new building Sunday morning. Ne\vs of LaHarpe—Guy Hough. as.sistantj cashier of. the LaHarpe National bank, has tendered his \ resignation and will leave: about the middle of next month for Billings, Montana. West of the River—We congratulated Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Beahm on the arrival of that big daughter on Februarj- 4. 1908. Miss Stella Adams won the gold medal in the third annual declama- torj- contest which was held in Pcet's opera hduse last niglit. The applause of the audience showed the appreciation of the progi -am. Lillian Carroll won the i second prize and the silver medal. The program was interesting from start to finUh. L. W. Mayberrj, i W. G. Andei-son and Mrs. Maude Punstoii were the judges. ' ; Dolly Madl.<ion, During;the two terms of ileffor- son's adriiinistratlon, as wijll as while her husband was president, Dolly Madison presided at the table of the White House, and was the the Rev. M. R. Bishop conduyUiir. tljc soiTlce.s. There is special •;pui.iv each evening. Last evening Ml .s ,s Dorothy Wilson. Miss Dorothn Bak- ei, J. C. Baker and Lorraine t?Iack sang "Lift Your Banner H 1 K 1>;." Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Maloney ."jpeii' Sundi'.y evening -.vith.Mr. and^Mn. A; L. Maloney and family, 4U6 Souiii Si^cond. • . . JMr. and Mrs. D. R. Blohm- and family, 119 North Third, spent Sunday with Mr, and Mrs. L. O. Davis ndar Yates Center. .Arthur MiddlPton and Gtorg" Marldey returned home Mohday evjeninp from a business trip to Kansas City. jMr.s. Jennie Orr and son, EvtrEtt Dnle. Coffeyvillc. socnt Simday with the Rev. and Mrs. M. R. Blsliop, 40;i South Fh-st. ^ ; Mr. and Mrs. John Slack and chil - dren. Gale and Mona Jean. Moun' Ida. were buslnes.? visitors in-lola .Sriturd.iy. Miss Leona fiaker. Ciianute, is li-siiing her .sister. Mrs. Jay yraz- ell and family, 534 Soiith Foiirth. Misses Dorothy and Vlet;i .Wilson, 534 South Third, spent tho week-end with their parents, north of: LaHarpe. The Rev. and Mrs. M. R'. Bljhop, Miss Dmotha Baker, Lorialne Slaci. arid U. F. Gnddis motored to Cedar- head chln-ch. se\'enteen miles nprtli Btmday afternoon where Lorf,alnc brought the special message. , Miss Leona • Hackett, 302 South Fourth, ,who has been vcr>- ill is mtlch impro\ed. Kenneth Baker was an all night g'jost Sunday of R. W. East - and, lainily. .515 South .street. Rnlph Johnson, baby son of Mr.>. ' H. Johnson. 201 North Second. •A 'lio has been quili- 111 is much improved. Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Hardesty. Mrs. Nellie Teat.s. aiid 'Mi-s. V^. R. M'.utln silent Monday afternoon •R -ith C: G. Spencer and family,, south of. town. Mr. Si)enc('r Is .ser-' loiisly 111. The afternoon .session opened at | leader of official society. Although two o'clock and was conducted by the wor(hy grand matron, assisted by the district aid. At the evening session, opening at eight o'clock, exemplification of the work was given by Salem chapter followed by addresses by the worthy gi-and matron, tflstrict laid, /and other members present. | } Polk's final levee, February 7, 1849. Between the aftei-noon and even- i ——: •— i ing sessions, at 6:30, dinner wasj LIKCS Register Bindery Work. of Quaker birth, she was "Queen Dolly" during the sixteen i years from 1801 till 1817. beautiful, dignified, gracious and affable—always doing the right thing, even when the capital was burned by the British. Her last spectacular triumph, at the age of 81, was at President i REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS fFrom the Office of The loja Abstract Co., 108 W. Jacksoi\) served at the Baptist Temple to 135 persons jwith "Tom O. Waugh acting as toastriaster. The invocation given by E. wJ Haglund was followed by a piano solo played by Wiss Margaret Roberts. The address of welcome given by Miss Viola Dalgarno was responded to by Mrs. Margaret Johnson kjf Humboldt. Two vocal-solos, "A Lullaby," Scott, and "Give Me Your Hand To Hold." Tours, were surig by Mrs. E. W. Haglund. • I ' <• • * CUy FederaUon Elects Officers The City Federation of Women's clubs m^ yesterday afternoon In the Baptist "Temple for its regular meeting and jannual election of officers. At the business meeting which wa-s presided I over by the president, Mrs. W. C. Wright, a report of the picture, "The Big Drive," was given by Mrs. Emlerson Lynn, motion picture chairman, -wiio urged all members to see this film .with Its powerful argument against war, A letter from the University of Kansas was read outlining I a series of book reviews of special interest to .club women to be heard lover KUKlI each Tuesday from 2:45 to 3:00. The president announcied that she had secured Professor J. R. Pelsma of the Pittsburg State Teachers college as the speaker for the next program, March 6. to be given In the Junior high school auditorium. Following the business meeting an Ihterestlng program was given which Included two piano numbers by Mrs. l^umey Miller; a review of the opera "Simon Boccahegia" by Mrs. J. H. Armel, of Humboldt: a paper "Loyalty!, the Keynote to Club Work" by Mrs. J. F. Reed; and; a paper oh "Our International Trade Relatlonjs." by Mrs. A. G. Specie. After !the program,; tea was served by the three hostess clubs. Unl^y, Research, and Golden Link. The tea table: held a heart-shaped center piece of sweet peas and freeslas withered; candles. Mrs. CP. Smith poured. ; The following officers were elected: Mrs. Guy Lamer, president; Mrs. A. G. Sieegle. vice president;-Mrs. J. O. Allen, secretary; Mrs. H. D. Smock, treasurer. Precemng the business meeting the regtuar executive board' meeting was held with 12 members W - the board p^-esent. February 63 1933. Dan Dressier and Grace Drepsler. hlii wife to Nellie B. Allen, 22 feet • off west side .lot 3 and 18 feet off east; side of lot 4, block 19, Rhoadcs Addition to lola, Kansas, alsp 22 ^eet^ off west side of lot C and 18 feptioff east side of lot D In bloci: 5. jHomostead Place, an addition to loiai Kansas, Sl.OO. ' A. P. Wilson, of the Register Bindery, has received a letter from ^ the editor of a nearby newspaper \ which reads as follows: -'Dear "Mr. Walson: We received the bound copies of the 1932 . . and we Wish to compliment you ver>- highly upon your work, jwisli for you to do this again for us this year." • Ml-. Wilson is binding and re- blndlng books from all over Kansas and fi-oni points as far away as Boulder, Colo., .and all his work gives just such satisfaction as Is expressed in the foregomg letter. Have you a house for rent? Or for sale?' Want <o buy ariythlnK'' Xikf. the Cla.s.sif{ed columns! A Kaider Physic; Is a medicine that works ori the bladder as castor' oil on the boweis. We I Drives out Impsrities and ekcess ' ' acids that cause irritation which results in getting up nights, =fretjuent desire, burning, lee^ pains and backache. Get: a 25c test box of BUr KETS; (5 gr. Tablets) the pleasant bladder physic from any drufegist. After four days if not: relieved go back and get your money. You will feel better a.fter this cleansing and you get yoiir regular sleep. Brown's DiSig Store and Wallar's Palace Drug Store say Bii-Kets ts a best seller. You probably have something you want to sell and the best way to let the people know about It Is through Register Classified AdB. 1 A New Way to Economy For Users of Antiseptics New Vicks Antiseptic Docis Everything: a Quality Mouthwash and Gargle Can and Should Do—At LessThan Half the Usual Cost - . — ; . •-i .. Special Trial Size At Local DruffgistH-—a 25c Value for Only 10c—While the Limited Supply Lasts. To the millions who use a mouthwash or gargle for halitosis (bad breath), oral hygiene, and other antiseptic uses—here Is hews. Indeed, of unusual savings. The makers of Vlcks VajioRub have produced a quality oral antiseptic—Vlcks Vora- tone Antiseptic—at actually less than lialf prevailing prices! I'he regular size, large lO-ounce bottle— a usual 75c value—^is only 36a This answer to the p;ibllc's problem of arli&eptic costs is'mad? pos- sikle by the record low prices of ra ^ materials, combined with Vi.-k-: la- cilities for mass-production. Born in a depression year and priced accordingly, Vicks Voratone Antiseptic brings a new revelation of economy in an article widely accep (,9d as a wodci-n household necessity. Vicks quality, Of Courted Ci.aUty iukeeoiug with the ViC^s rjme and reputation Is, Of -TOurs-.', maintained in this new product, it Is the best oral antiseptic Vick-s Chemists could produce jiind they were aided In their research by the chemists, bacteriologists,-land pharmacologists of their 10 allied organizations, both here and abrpad. Vicks Voratone Is a balanced antl- seritlc. Mild enough for dally use? wlt^hout risk to delicate membranes. Sti'ong enough to do everything an oral antiseptic can and should do. It is c eslgned for all usual uses—In! the cus tomary way. Unnsual Trial Offer. ; Of course, the only real proof of Its quality—and Its economy—is In aclual use. To furnish such ;Sroof. cht makers have supplied druggist.^ with five million bottles of a'spe­ cial trial size at less than coift'of manufacture. Bach bottle contahis 2 ounces—a 25c value. The price —while the supply lasts—la only lOc. <i

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