Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on February 8, 1933 · Page 4
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 4

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Wednesday, February 8, 1933
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THJ!! lOLA DAILY REQlSTEBv OTBNESDAY EVENING. FEBRUARY 8. 1933.- HM .A fiAtLf M6ISTER . OUAS. m SCOTT Knlerod st the Iota, Kuvtai!, I'uatoCfice as Second Claiui Jtnttor. •rtlophgna 18 (Vrirnt« Branch Exchun!;c Connecting, All Departments.) StJBSCRIPTIOS KATES ny Carrier in lola, Gas City, LaHarpe, and. Bassctt One Week .._ ... 15 Cents One Year $7.80 BY M.WL Outside Allen Connty One Tear Sis ilonths . Tbrce ilonfhs One Month ....$.').00 ...¥2.50 L%^ .50 .^...SOc In Allen County One Tear , ?3.00 six Months ?1.75 Three Months . ?l-00 One Month 1 SOc MEMBER ASSOCIATED PKESS The Tfegister carries the Associated Press report by ipedal leased wire. Tlio Asao- ciaicd Press is exclnsirely entitled to use (or republication of all newg- disputcheii credited to it or not othenrisa credited in this paper, and also the local neivg pu.I>- liahed herein. AB rislita ot republication of special dispatcbea herein are also reserred. CHRIST FOR At-L-AtLTOR ClffilST^ ^8" Bible Thought iot Today A SAFE FORTRESS: As the mountains are round about Jerusalem, so the' Lord is round about his peo- ' pie from henceforth even for ever. —Psalm 125:2. BuL Senator Plumb died December 20 and they brought him home to be burled. A state lunerol was given him on Christma.s day at Topelca. It was thought that a meeting such as had been planned would not be in good taste while the state was In mourning. .The committee met to talk it over and by a happy chance somebody thought of holding the meeting on Kansas Day. And the Kansas Day Club it has been ever since, havirig,as its initial and unchanged "Conslitution and 5y-Laws" the following simple declaration: "The object of the Kansas Day club is to promote the interests of the Republican party, and to call together in a social way upon the anniversary of Kansas' admission into the Union, the young Republicans of the State." And so it was good fellowship and loyally that founded the JECansas Day club, not schism and self-seeking and enbiity. (Editor's Note: Those who have been interested in the foregoing may find added interest in reading the account of the first Kansas Day as it was reported in the 'Register of Pebi-uary 5, 1892. That account is reprinted in another column on this page.) NO INSURGENCY IN 1892. "Was the Kan.sas Day Republican Club born fn insurgency?" inquires Hugh J. Po^^'ell In the Coffeyvillo journal. ^ It was not. Look at this list of speakers on llif first program: Harry Frost. Frank G. CrowcU, J. K. Cubbison. Cbas. F.,Scott, Georije L. Dauglass, W. A. Wliite. Charlie Pinch, E..C. Little, P. P. ^Campbell. Ed Greer, Chester I. Long, J. F. Perdue, T. B. 'Wall. The only name in that long; list ever a.s,sociated with uisurgency is that of W. A. White. But it didnt break out on him till long, long aft- erR -ards. At that time he was working on the Kansas City Journal, writing the pattest, of stand-pat editorials. A little later he came over into Kansas, but not to insurge. For years and years he was a henchman of Cy. Leland—and gloried in it. As for the. rest of them;—read the record. As Mr..Powell- saj-s elsewhere in the editorial from which we quoie the question which heads this article, there was nothing for Kansas Republicans to insurge over in 1892. The Pops and Democras had come within' a hair of defeating L. U. Humphrey at the last preceding election for Governor, and the Republicans had held onto;the legi-sla- lure by an eyelash. Pops, had elected county officers all over '•. the State and they were looking forward with absolute confidence to the next election which ilhey were sure of carrying, and did carry with a whoop. The ionly insurgency there was among the boys who organized' the K«n.sas Day Club iwas the sort of insurgency that filled up the ranks of thtj. Union amiy with volunteers when Sumpter was fired upon. Tlicy saw a'beautiful fight coming and they wanted to get into It. They didn't "have It in" for any Republican leader. They weren't organizing to "get" somebody. Witness the fact that they made ho effort to unhorse Cy. Leland from the post of National. Committeeman which he held from 1884 to ISOO, or to prevent him from being State chairman in 1895-6. They hl-lped nominate "Parmer" Smith, for Governor, in 1892, and they helped nominate and elect E. N. Morrill two years later. Tliey were not even out for "spoils." In the editorial comment upon that first meeting ^idh appeared in the lola Register of February 5. 1892. appeared this statement: "There was no demand ion the . part of any of the speakers for a share in the 'spoils.' But there was a plea on the part of all of them for- purity and honesty and sincerity in politics; and every allusion to these things was earnestly applauded." The unvarnished truth of the matter Is that the organization of the Kansas Day Club grew out of a social impulse rather than out.of any political urge. A generation of youn^ fellows had grown up In Kan­ .sas many of whom had become known to each other, and liked each other. Quite a lot of them were publlslilng newspapers. Some of them had been students together at the University. Some of them were lawyers and had met at bar meetings and In the.courts. Harry Fro.st. by refison of the fact that he published a paper in Topeka, had a wider acquaintance i among these .voungsters than.any other one man. The hajipy idea came to him one day to call In a few of his friends and »ee what they would think of organizing a Young Republican club —really more for the sake, of sociability than of politics. This preliminary meeting, attended by a dozen or so men. liked the idea and drew up a call. The date fixed In this/call, as we remember it, was December 29. 1891. Anyway It was in the week betwebn Christmas and New Vcar. DAIRY INDUSTRY StABLE. Mr. J. C. Smith, of the Pet Milk Company, has recently compiled .some tables from reports of the Department of Economics of the U. S. Department' of Agriculture which !)reKcnt some extremely interesting and encouraging facts regarding the dairy industry. The figures were t'alhcrcd for the disiinct purpose of finding a reliable answer to the question whether dairying Is an agricultural asset to u community, and tlie answer .seems to be strongly In liic ;i!liniuilive. Here are some of tlu' i;iet.s Ml]. Smith's tables show: 1. Till' valiie of dairy products fell ofr 30 |)er cent from 1929 tp 1931. while the other farm products as a group declined 45 per cent. 2. The relative Increase In the gio.s.s f ;ii -m value of dairy products is not duo to any substantial shift from other types of farming to dairy farming. 3. The major factor increasing the percentage of. gross farm income I'rom'daiiT sources is the greater .stability of dairy prices. 4. The.se figures clearly justify the claims that have been made for ,the daii-y indu.siiy as a dependable agi-icultural asset. Consider, for example, some actual figures: In 1929 the total value of all farm commodities except milk was $8,614..•>57.000. The value of milk only that year was $2'.322,553.000. In 1931 the total value of all farm commodities except milk had fallen to $5,328,677,000. while the value of milk only had fallen but to $1,616,524.000. Tlie smaller lo.ss of milk values as compared with the value of all other farm commodities is accounted for wholly by the smaller decline in milk jjiices as compared with other /arm ccmniodities, as oUier figures show thnt decreased production per cow off-.set the increase In the nuniber of cows milked. These official figures only confirm the experience of local farmers who have remained In the dairy buslnes.s. During the hard days throuBh which we are passing such farnicr.s have found their regular milk check a steady source of cash income without which they would hardly liave known which way to turn. Congrcsswoman - elect, Kathryn O'Loughlin. has picked a husband out of the State Senate. Daniel F. McCarthy, and will take him to Washington with her. It will be interesting to see if she makes him her private secretary. Incidentally one wonders how it feels for a man to go to Washington, not as a member of Congress, but as the husband cf one. Prd.ss dispatches announce that Pi-esident Hoover will make a "farewell speech to the American people" at a dinner on February 13 before the National Republican Club of New York. The President doubtless will make a speech as announced. But it will not be a "farewell speech to the American people." The American people arc not through yet with Herben Hoover. - They are still finding Quantrell Raid relics up at Lawrence. The latest is an ancient six-shooter, cap and ball type, plowed up by a fanner near the southwest corner of the toXvn The steel parts were heavily incru,sted with rust but the walnut stock is remarkably well preserved. Some of her friends must have been .saying something to Mr?. Roosevelt. Anyway she allows a newspaper reporter to say for her that after her husband has actually entered the White House she will quit writing for the papers and .speaking over the radio. Some Kansas newspapers are dls- ciu^siii!,' the question whether, in cose beer comes back Kansas newspapers win bd permitted to carry beer advertisements. The discussion Is entirely academic. Beer is not coming back. NEEBi EOR A ONE-MAN GeWflSSION From Other Papers A Moorish IVIelody. Wichita Eagle: Thurlow Licuranee has done a wonderful thing In Ins latest symphony, a musical record of emotional Impressions along the trails in this Southwest, by including in the rald.st of Indian and Spanish music, a haunting tlieme from the Moors. It Is difficult to trace today in this part of the world the influence of the Moors' astonishing 700 years in Spain, but the stamp Is Indubitably here, most easily recognized in architecture, and with a little study, also to be^ldentlflod in Spanl.sh music, and thereafter In Mexican music and, in lesser degree, in the Indian use of the whole tone scale. Lieurance has in.serted in his symphony, hke a dying echo, the sentinel cry of the Moori.sh city watchmen of Granada, plauitive, wierd and beautiful. The Southwest is a melting pot in its own way. There are many ingredients in the mixture, in music las in every other cultural expression, and it was a stroke of genius when Lieiirancc dropped in this eerie echo of the Moor and his melody. fContributions to the fonun must not b« more than BOO words. They must bi! signed, jnust deal with some aubjec of Koneral public interest, must avoid persuaalities and, il critical, must be well reasoned and sincere, not de- S'tnictive or inflammatoiy. A newspaper is responsible in law for everything printed in its columns: Tlie Besister ' reserves the right to edit or reject all Forum articles submitted to it). home owners, through unemployment, sickness or other misfortune, are no better off. There sliould be tax free homes, •so that the home owner would feel .secure In the ownership of his home. Youis very truly, A FARMER. THE FIRST KANSAS DAY. What the Bcgister Had to Say About the First ^Meeting of the Kansas Day Club the Week It Was Held. (From the lola Weekly Register of February 5, 1892) The ':Young Crowd," which has been a phrase, materialized- into d fact at the Hotel "Ihroop in Topeka lasts Friday Evening. One hundred and eight! Republicans, the youngest barely ptist twenty and the oldest not yet.forty, were -with one accord in one ijlade to get acquainted and eat jand talk. And at least one hurt- di -ed and 'seven of them w'ere mighty fintj looking men. this writer may bo permitted to say. They wore good clothes and higla foreheads and clean faces andi they were hearty and cordial and Ipleasant -spoken. It was a treat to see them. It, was a proud thing to be one of them. There was organization first. A name, "The Kansas Day Club," an "Executive Committee" of one from each of the seven congressional districts to iirrange for another meeting next | year.—and that was ail. Just enough string jto hold the parts together. I ' Ajfter the organization there was feasting. | A regular "table d'hote 'f dinier, with a bill of fare as long a.s the moral law and served in as many courses, j There was plenty to eat! butj absolutely nothing to drink ex' cept cold water and coffee. The young fellows ai-e practicing prohi bitijonists. ? ; After the feasting there, was talk, which Isj according to the law and thei prophets. Harry Frost, of Topeka, who got the crowd together and « * • • • • •> • • •:• • • •:• •> r 25 YEARS AGO i •:• Items from The Rearister of •> February 8, 1908 •> •!• • « • • • •:• • •:• • * • •:• •> will Black, an employe of the lola Brick company, has secured a position as salesman for the Pecr- iesis Cigar company. Mr. Black will have the territory surrounding Ida. A baby boy was born Tuesday to Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Maxwell who live southwest of the city. TAX FREE HOMES^ Carlyle. Kas.. Feb. 4. 1933. Editor Register: The home is the foundation of the: nation. It is preached from pulpits, in the schools, from campaign speakers—but what a farce it is made by our ; financial leaders, educators, leglslators; The tax on the home makes it a liability ratlier. than an asset—it is cheaper to rent, than have your investment, upkeep, taxes on your home. ! We have tax free securities, bonds and mortgages—why not have the home absolutely tax free? Which is the most important? To make the home tax free would have the greatest influence to revive business and would be much more important to farmers and home owners than any price fixing legislation. ' Limit the number of acres, number of lots, but not the amount of iinprovements. for the more improvements, the. better It is for the community, industries and labor. Under our present tax systent the home owner is not secure In the ownership of his home, though free of debts, for many farms are not paying taxes and a living. Urban JEDDO Feb. 6.—Mr. and Mrs. Will Wiet- zcl and Rus.sell. Mr. and Mrs. Archie Ludliim of Savonburg were Saturday evening dinner guests at the Herman Stanzel home. -Mr. and Mrs. \V: L. Shigley spent Sunday evening at the R. H. Bennett home. Mr. and Mrs. Albert Wheeler of Lawrence spent Thursday evening at the A. C. Dick home. . 1 Mr. and Mrs. Latham of Humboldt wore Sunday visitors at the Lester Scanllin home. Miss Erma Roush spent Friday with her sister. Mrs. Bill Kalm. Russell Jackson spent Saturday night and Sunday at the R. H. Bennett home. Mrs. Will Roush and Grandma Roush spent Wednesday with their daughter and granddaughter, Mrs. Bill Kalm. Miss Genevieve Newton spent Tuesday night at the A. C. Dick liome. Mr. and Mrs. Leo Hibbs spent Friday evening at the W. L. Shigley home. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Brooks were business visitors in lola Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Rali^h Marvin were Saturday dinner guests at the Leo Hibbs home. He: "I asked the doctor what I r.hould take to remove the rednes.s of my nose." She: And what did he say?" "He «ald, 'Take nothing for six months.'\ FRECiCLES AND HIS FRIENDS .... BY loSSER Chas. Fry, teamster for the Northrup Lumber company, took suddenly ill while working yesterday afternoon. He was taken home where a physician was called. His condition is thought to be serious. On the Trail! Mrs. C. L. Whltaker and daughters. Ethel and Ella, will leave tomorrow for an Indefinite stay in Corpus Christl, Texas. Carl Ball, son of T. S. Ball of this city, who is now attending the State University at LawTence, has. been honored w^th the presidency of the K. U. Engineers.. On Thursday evening Miss Esther Dingman was pleasantly surprised by a group of schoolmates who came to enjoy-a social evening with her. The company was entertained with music and games. Among those present were Gametta Donnell, Mary Parquhar. Ida Cross. Hazel Keim, Opal Kern. Ethel Curtis, Mable Hill. Mable Overman. = Ruth Chancellor. Emily Slocum, Ora Spurrier, Frankle Post. Irma Cantrell, Xaura Cooper. Ethel Han-ls. Carol Dlngman, WlUoughby Donnell. Homer Beach. Ira Steele. Pratt Steele, Forest Rittcr. Tony Righthouse, Earl Reed. Carl' Pegg. Will Suavely, and Arthur Slack. CHERRY GROVE (Mrs. Lewis Hartman.) Feb. 6.—Mr. and Mrs. Fred Bowen were visitors at the J. W. Adams home Wednesday evening. Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Black spent Sunday with Mr. Black's mother. Mrs. M. A. Thomason and Mr. Tliomason. Mr. and Mrs. Hubert Markley and family visited at George Peltlt's Friday. Mr. and" Mrs. Sam Lower and baby spent Sunday afternoon with Mr. and Mrs.- Horace Lower. Mr. and Mrs. Black spent the evening with them. Mr. and Mrs. /Viva Cation. Elva and Howard and E].sie Ooltrane visited Mrs. David Cation Sunday. . Mr. and Mrs. Humerlckhouse of Olpa. Kas.. were visiting their daughter, Mrs. Horace Lower. • and family over the week-enc. Mr. and Mrs. Ira Howell and children were visitors an Orln Adaius's Sunday afternoon. Evelyn and Doris Garvcr were supper guests at the Onn Adams home Prldsiy and accompanied Miss PostSer'home for a week-end visit. GET OVEE TO 7ME SEAPLANE. AKID THROW IW A POUND OF AMMUNITION — I'U- 6ET THE. B0V3 TO UOy>/El? AWAV// • 1 KNOW JUST VWHEBE. THE-YVE TAKEW HIM..... WE'LL WIPE. THE, TBIBE GOT.'/ [flo TIME . 15 LOST IN LOWERING THE COMMODORE AND BILLY BOWLEGS TO THE WATER'S suefyCcE.... SECONDS SEEM UKE HOURS tAu .i.Mr.opr. J «ita» w wan JBiwct. me. managed the spread, was toast-master jand introduced the flow of.soul with some very' apt extemporaneous remarks which he read from the nealtest "copy" that leaves the hand of any editor In Kansas. Frank G. Crowell, of Atchlsoni ,22 ,years old; black hair, eyes, moustache, good voice, spoke for "Kansas." beautifully unci stronRly. J. K. Cubbison. a K.'in.sak City, Kansas, lawyer, a big mail with a big head, talked about "Kinsas and the Republican Party,' and rang tlie bell at the end of ^very line. His remark that Kansas had flirted with the Republican party but twice: "The first time was wltli the Democracy ju.st for fun. Th • next time was with the Alliance to |.esl the love of iher husband. The first sh(j apologized for with a smile, the" last she repented with a tear," male the boys fairly howl with delight. The writer of this offered some remarks about. "Newspapers." George L. Douglass talked seriously and w-isely about "Young Republicanism." Will A. White, a Kan.sas boy who lias been called over the Kansas' line to rescue the Journal from oblivion—which lie is doins-;- responded to "Our Foreign Relap tiohs." and made a five minutes' speech which lasted half an hour, the audience using the 25 minutes for "laughter and applause." White isnit a prize beauty, exactly, being somewhat short and rather wide and' a little reddi.sh about the head. And he never entered an oratorical contest in his life. But he can come nearer talking a crowd into hysterics than any other man in Kansas. Charlie Pinch, of the Lawrence Journal, whose curly hair and bright eyes and smooth face look as boyish as they did when we saw them first 'steen years ago. discoursed upon "Politicians and Statesmen." in a serio-comic way that was highly en- tiertaining. E. C. Little. Abilene lawyer, wove a lot of poetry and truth and wi.sdom and wit about the text, "Some Young Fellows." Little is a medium-height, ' square-built man, with a .solid head and clear, strong face.—a tighter, born and bred. Remember, the nnme. You will hear it hereafter. P. P. Campbell, a Pittsburg lawyer, spoke earnestly to the toast "Politics and Patriotism." Campbell was a prize.orator when.he was a student at Baker University, and he still works at it a little; but he will get over It for there is a g,ood deal to him. Ed. P. Greer, of the Winfleld Courier, the man who knocked the Union Labor tcampalgn of 1888 Into smithereens by his discovery and exposure of the infamous order of Videttes, told an interesting tale about "Mystic Societies" and the bad figure they had cut in American politics. Senator Chester I. Long tea sted—and roa.sted — "McFllmsey for Congress." Mr. Long lives at "Maldson Lodge" and has' known Jeiry Simpson for many years, and his characterization of him left no- thlig to be desired. J. P. Perdue, another Kan.sas ;.City lawyer, spoke In a serious and thoughtful vein of "S( me Phases of Politics." Mr. Perdu( thinks he i.si going to be in the race for Congress from this district ne: t fall. He is a rather large man. of about forty, blonde hair, smooth fac!. except a slight moustache, and an easy, though not particularly im- prcisive speaker. He seems entirely .sane except the hallucination that the Second district is hungry for a "Change." Judge T. B. Wall, of Wi(hita. a man of forty who looks llk( a boy of twenty, closed the pro- gran with the discu.sslon of the very per.lnent quei-j', "What are we here for "' His answer to the question fit |the case exactly. may be prejudiced." said Victor Mu -dock to Eugene Ware after the pro ;ram was ended, "and I should like to luiow your honest opinion of thoie speeches." "i was astonished," pronptly responded the Poet of Pal It Creek. "Every one of those spei iches was brilliant, bright, charinlng. I have been to a great maiy banquets, but I can honestly say that I never listened to a set of speeches that were so concise, so free of c ross. so upright and honest. I am ln.:avor of having them printed In paiiplet form. I repeat that It was the brightest set of speeches all aro "id I ever listened to." That Is pi-a se from Sir Hubert. Tiere were plenty of young fel- lowi; there beside the speakers who des(lrve personal mention.—and will get plenty of It some of these da.vs. It \/as>n Inspiration to see them, to mingle with them, to talk tol them. We have seen a good many Kar sas crowds, and have been proud of them; but never one so full of encAuragement and promise as this one There was no demand on the part of any of the speakers for a share in the "spoils." But there was a p ea on the part of all of them for lurlty and honesty and sincerity In politics; and every allusion to thej e things was earnestly applauded. Is there not hope and good cheer In t lat lor Kansas? . /5£MQNa/ADA, IS THA.N LOS ANGELES; CALIF I-:VKHV successiiU polar lexpeditlon, thus I 'ar, lia.-i owed ini'.ili of its .siii'cess to the faithtHl work or doK -toams, ami experieni -i -.t (lri,vers have found that,female hii.skics make the besf leadyi's. They have a -vleudier head,| are more ,;iKile and have as MIULII , it iHil Miiire' oMdiiriince than tjie males. NKXT: What are llic Oldest creatures on eaitli'.' and at DEWITT Feb.'S—Mis .ses Crystal Jensen and Dorotha Baker sjient the week-end with Miss Jensen's grn^ndparents, Mr. and Mrs. Tom Brooke. Mr. and Mrs. Ben CoUison, Airdith Lea and Dale spent Sunday all the' Ross Cress home. i Floyd Stinson. .Skyrocket district, s )ient the week-end with his bi;other Paul at th.e ,M. L. Kirby.horiie. Mr. and Mrs. Glen Strack accompanied Miss Lillian Land to El Dorado Piiday afternoon and, visited i Mi .ss Land's home folks. Mr.' and Mrs. Robert Bennett children spent Sunday at the polren- lal Bennett home. . Congratulations to Mr. and Mre. Lloyd Wrestler who were married Monday afternoon m Humboldt the .Christian parsonage. MLss Audrey Cress and Paul Stinson spent Sunday evening witlij Mr. and Mrs. Ross Cress and Shirley. Mr. and Mrs. Roy Callaway jand children spent Sunday evening! at the Tom Brooke home. j Miss Margaret Krueger and Mrs. George Stroh planned and carried out a surprise for their parents.j Mr. and Mrs. Will Krueger, Saturday Uiight in honor of their twenty-fifth Uvedding anniversary which was Sunday. Jan. 29. Games and music were enjoyed and - refreshments were served to about 40 guests. Sunday visitors at Tom Brookei were: Mr .jand Mrs. Wagner family, of.'near Galesburg, • Mr'. Mrs. Chris Jensen and family, Mis.s Dorotha Baker. lola. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Bennett children ale dinner at the parqntiil Sirack liome Thursday: Mr. and Mrs. Fred Hess and chlt- dron were callers at the J. A. C^re^s home Sunclay morning. Mr. and Mrs. Ernest' Jesse .•»rlene .spent Friday evening'atl Tom Brooke home.! The Willing Workers club wjjth Mre. Cress and Audrey .Wednesday afternoon with 17 mem lers, eight guests and seven children r resi- ent.i Roll call was answered by ijach one telling of birthdays they ren^eml bercd best. Several came dressed as they thought they would be di[ess- ed in 1950. Mrs. Glen Strack jwon the prize for best co.stume. /.fter the bu.sirt'ss meeting tlie time was .sjient socially and cutting and jilec- iiig quilt block.s. Mrs. Cress and Audrey, assistel by Mrs. Ross Cress'and Miss Pern lom • linson .served ice cream and ;ak; to the following members: MesdameS Henry Strack, Glen Strack. Ed :3ru- eneer. Will Moon. Harold Grizzle, Will KrUeger. Robert Bennett; Ben Ellis. Ira Howell. I. O. Barnard, Torti 's and and an'd i and and the met Brooke, Leslie Womack, Misses Zet. ta Scafe, Blanche Womaek.'Guests Mesdames Leo Frederick, M. L. THOS. H. BOWLUS. PresIdeUt klr "pARMEU.S are havla? a touKh . •*• time, but tliera are fewer llne- • fence shootings. No one soem.s to care if 3-<-enL IIORK run all over a field of :;3 -f -eul. corn. 1 * * - ' Xiiive, '<<> .say flie loa.st, is that doctor 's .stalenienl that |iiekl>ock<'(.s .should be (lilii-d, not pinii.sluHl, I>e<-au .sp they - can't help (heniselves, ^ * « . • Some oC the major le.nfiue hasohall clubs plan secret practice at the .sprins traiiyns camps. Snmeono must have stolen their homo run signals. Credit, they say, is belter than ready money. It ousUtitu be, it's even harder to (,'ot. * « * . \ CoiiKre .ss may .sparo hoollCK- SPi's from the peril; or iviri- : Inppin;;, Imt Ict '.s hope no <)b- siarlc is pnt in the way of nice ' lonj; penilenliary seniencos for those playful souls nllo call up and bubble: "You can 't guos who this is!" » » * ; Farmers' collusion - on forced morlnane salo.s may .have I'ur- roachliiK efioi'L on the drama. Imagine the villain'^ chiiKrin when tliii loiiic-Iost sou htir.-its in just in the iihU of tim*, dn\mali- cnlly.hids ?i.!is and burns up lliu niortj ;aKi' on the old h'onie place. (L-opyriKlii, Nio.v .Sorvltr, liu-.) by. F)-ed Dice, Rufus Barnard, C. C. Hawlcy. Mts.ses Joetta: Adams and Margaret Krueger; chlldi-en: Qerad- Ino frizzle, Betty Howell, Shirley Cress, Christena and Gdne Bennett. Joan Dice, Jack Frederick. •Next meeting will be with Mrs. Dan Hunter. February' 15. h^st Colds — Best treated without'"dosing" VAPORUB .STAINIFSS n.pw, if you prefet They've Stood the Test of Time li|stablished 1906 Williams Monament Works 301 So. Wash. lola, KM. • • : a. K. BOWLUSi Caihle* Allen County State Bank lOlA, KANSAS Capital Stock Surplus INTEREST PAID ON TIME DEPOSITS SAiPE-^T DEPOSIT BOXES FOR KENT U E. IlOItVII .M:. Pres. The lola Capital Stock ,. Surplus Interest Paid on Certiflcatjes SAFETY •I $30,000.00 $100,000.00 o. IlENKON, VJoo-Pres. nnd Catililcr JESS C. BENSON, Asst. Caithler State Bank .... $50,000.00 .... $43,000.00 of Deposit and SaTlngs Accdonta DEPO$ri BOXES FOB BENT

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