Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on February 10, 1933 · Page 4
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 4

Iola, Kansas
Issue Date:
Friday, February 10, 1933
Page 4
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THE lOLAlDAILY REGISTER. FRIDAY EVENINq FEBRUXRV 10. 1583. tOLA.KANSAg " lOlil DAILir REGISTER OHAS. P. SCOTT Entered at the Iota, Kansu, Fostotite* u Second Oiiws Uktter. Tolepbone ...I : IS (Private Branch Exchange Connecting AU ' I ' Departments.) SOaSORrPTJON EATBS B>'' Carrier is lola, das Gty, LaHarpe, . and Bassett. One Week 16 Cents One Year : ~ $7.80 BY MAIL Oiitsitfit AUw Conntx Qua Year •- —'.— Bri Months Tlirce Months Oiie Month _$5.00 _$2.50 _»1.50 „50c One Year Bix Months Three Months One Month .1- -In Allen Oonnty ._$3.00 _?1.75 _50c MEMBEE ASSOOUTED PKESS-^ I The Repster carries the Associated Press report by special leased wiie. The Asso• elated Press lis exchisively entitled to use for repobUcation of all news dispatches credited to it or not otherwise credited in this paper, and also the local neWs pab- •lished herein. All rights of republication ot fpectal dispatches herein are also reserved. CHRI9T Bible Thought for Today A SK WHAT YE WILL: If ye abide In me, and my words abide in you, ye shall ask what ye will, and it shall be done unto you. — John iS:7. THE 15-GRAtN DOLLAR The latest proposal for curing the depression by pulling a white rabbit oiit Of i, legislative hat is to lower the gold cphtent of the dollar; simply to pass a law stating that from now on {the treasury will redeem a dollar of currency with 15 grains of gold instead of 22.23 grains. It is alrgued that this "devaluation of the dollar will restore a proper balance between -creditors and debtors throughout the nation and will put our currency approximately on a par with other depreciated currencies throughout the world with consequent benefit to our export trade. All of the stock argtunents for inflation are' used for this proposal with the. additional argument that it is "controled." It has no chance to get out of hand and ultimately produce a currency of no value whatever. « * * t The Register is just as anxious as anybody else to see the depression wiped away with one master stroke . instead of worked out step by laborious step as all previous ones have been. The Begister is a debtor and would profit by inflation if anybody would profit. The Begister would shout for it from the house tops if it thought it would dp It or anybody else In the United States more good . than hatm. But let us consider what would - happen if this proposal to devaluate . the dollar were put into effect. Of course the fhBt thing most - likely to happen Voidd be a "nm" on tie treaswy % gold dJWinK the tlioe t^f congress^ Qonslderlng tlie bm -78 nrn' which would push us oti the gold 9t (tnc[at (i fn a week and w^qb, if the bill finally passed, tj^i in cologs^ profits for tb(K« yrhp h ^ibeen able to trade cuttencsy fw goi^l at the expense ol those who' had not. Everybody who cqul(} i;$<|e t ^oi dollars for gold before tft'e PMsage of the bill could trade it biack after ^yard for three dollars. ii|e priplite^ps would be the baiikg and 'the 9*fleyed interests— . not ihetiebtoi^ in Vbose alleged interest ttie Ijpi is feeing passed. put ^tipppse by i^e miracle the la^ Qould be poised iO 24 hours before people had a ehance to start Such a riin.: Would the" result be any restc^tion of the Ijalanoe o( velufs th^t Ve ^i»f t haye l)e &3re" trw^e a«d commerce and jobs can exist again? Would the farmer suddenly find that he could trade 1,000 bushels of wh^t fpX ^ good autoiaobile again as he could five years ago? Would the laboring man find that he coi(ld again trade his labor for food and clothing land a house a which to live? today, not a farmer In the United States Would benefit by it bjr the time the 1933 crop jcame on the market. ;It is no idle speculation ' to say that this is what would happen. It is exactly what already has happened in the case of every other country in the world that has depreciated its currency either voluntarily or In- vpluntarily. Instead of raising the price in terms of the depreciated currency, it has simply forced th world level to the new lower price. In England the exporters fairly shouted for joy when the country went off the gold standard and the value of the pound dropped about a third. "We can "still sell our articles for the same number of pounds we used to," they argued, "and that will mean that It ,will only take a third less foreign money to buy tljem. <Our factories will soon be back on a full production basis." Has anyone noticed that England has been sble to do away with the dole'since that time? Here is a specific example oif what happened: English boots of ia certain grade were being imported into America at $10 a pair and sOld for $15 a pair in competition witii perhaps slightly inferior American Ijoots. Now England began offering them for $7. They were grabbed up quite vigorously for a time and o^ fered for sale at $11.50—NOT at $15. What happened to the $15 American boots? They immediately dropped to $11.50, of course. In less than a month the whole boot market in America had been stabilized at a new price level almost exactly corresponding to the drop in the British pound. In Hess than a month the British manufacturers wei-e right back where they started, their net gain one little batch of extra orders. 4 * * * The effect of every currency depreciation that has taken place the past three years has been to depress the world price of the commodities the country involved has for expor —to add one more international price cutter to a field already struggling with prices too low for any one to make a profit. The effect of devaluing the American dollar could only be to augment the forces of deflation rather than check them. * « * <t . If the net result of lowering • the gold content of the dollar would help neither the fanner nor the manufacturer, it is obviously idle to speak of any possibility of benefit to the unemployed or to the debtor class as a whole. It makes little difference to anybody what the dollar i. worth in gold if he has none. If congress would forget about white rabbits and sUk hats and devote itself to an intelligent and patriotic consideration of how taxes might be reduced, then it would be ser^'ing the coimtry. # * « * Consider the farmer. The cheap dollar aclvocates say' thaf to reduce thp value of the dollar one-third over night would bt to raise the value of-wheat one-iiird pver night since that value is based on the world price measured in terms of gold. So it would—for about 24 hours. • And then the world price of wheat would be fprced down as inexorably as the nighit follows'the day. The Axperican ^porter would start offering just a margin under the one- th^ advance so that "he couldcut jjiist a margin wnder the Liverpool iji^rket and thgreby find a buyer for his wheat in competition with Canad? and Australia.. The Liverpool price would sag. The next day he would ofily be able to offer a cent or two less in order still to be abl? to make his margin over the depr^- edljiyerpopr price. Tli? Liverpool price woiild sag still further in pro- pdrtioD to bis offerings. It would bC; npnttaae at all until tlie price of wheat in America was right back within a'cent (^r two in the new dol- lareoi'Uie; same price it was In the old doilars, If the change were made It's years since we have seen the good old classical allusion to "fiddling while Bome bums." But if one n^y still,refer to it. we should suggest that an appropriate occasion would be the 10-day struggle the Missouri legislature has just completed over passing a 3.2 per cent beer bill, which will make beer legal in Missouri when and if it is made legal by congress and upheld as legal by the supreme court. ."Way Now Cleared for Economy," states a tiny deck in the big headline. Now tb: the really vital thing of providing foi- beer some time in the indefinite futiu-e is taken care of, such secondary niatters as reducing the tax burden of the state may be taken up! From Other Papers Japanese Boycott. El Dorado Times: ITie Japanese situation drifts, rapidly toward a showdown. The League of Nations apparently is going to adopt the committee report severely condemning Japan for her aggression in Manchip-ia. League courage has been braced by the firm insistence of the small powers, the support of the United States and the new campaign imdertaken by Japan to add Jehoi to Manchuria. Japanese moves, the world is convinced, are not only contrarj- to the letter and spirit of the League Covenant, the Kellogg- Briand treaties and the Pacific Pact, but are first steps In a planned course of conquest intended by the Japanese militarists to absorb China and dominate western Asia. Prank, formal condemnation of Japan by the League may result. In Japanese withdrawal frqm the League. The members now seem reconciled to tliat, much as the big powers regret it. Thq League could not live if Japan rem:ained in it and got away with her plunder. The League can get along without Japan better than Japan can get along without the League. The next step, however; may be more serious. If Article XVI of the League Covenant is invoked, it will mean the severance of relations with Jaijan by the other members of the League. The United States may join such a move, to uphold our own treaty rights. Neither the League nor the United States alone could or would start a trade embargo. Together, they woiuld probably bring Japan to her senses in short order and deal a ix>werful stroke for peace and the sacredness of treaties. Now, Are Tl^e re Any 0th er Qiiestions?, Evanstion, 111.—The thermometer stood ar6und 20{ below wh^ a man giving the name of Jack Frost ap- piie4 fo^ admission to the police station for a little heat. ELSMORE Feb. 7.— Misses Anna. Llbby and Ophelia Krokstrpm, Mr. Harold Krokstrom and Lois visited at the Arthur Libby home west of Savonburg Sunday. Mrs. Gordon Langford left for her home In Neosho last Thursday after a visit with home folks. While here she entertained Miss Helen Leeper, Cherokee, for the week-end. Mrs. Anne Jordan, Savonburg, "abd Mrs. Louise McCormack were Saturday afternoon guests. Mike Boman, Parsons, spent Thursday with his brothei-in-law, Mr. E. C. Moore and Mrs. Moore. Mrs. Frank Spars, Stark, is spending a few days with her mother, Mrs. Robert Zlmmermtin. Miss Carolyn Vollriier spent the week-end with Mr. and Mis. John Holmes. Miss Geraldine Daniels, Stark, spent the week-end with her cousin, Wanda Weddle. Mr. and Mrs. John Mun^on and Rosalie spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Allen. Mr. and Mrs. Albert Decker, ,McCune, Mr. and Mi's. Will Watson were Sunday guests of Mr. a,nd Mrs. Winifred Watson. Mrs. Gilbert Lagergren has been quite ill the past week. Mrs. Park Strunk and children, Mr. and Mrs. Fred • Krokstroin, Donald and Duane were Sunday guests of Mr. and Mrs. Hillis Krokstrom. I Mr. and Mrs. Willard Gay and Mrs. Martha Gay spent '^unday with Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Marrs. Miss Nellie Hartman, Uniontown, visited from Wednesday until Friday with Melba and Helen Tipple. Mr. and Mrs. Charlie Knglehardt and children, Mr. and Mr^. John Holmes and Edgar, Carolyn Vollmer, Mrs. Ida Higglnbotham an^ Mrs. Jim Teal and children, Moran. took dinner and surprised Mris. Mary Englehardt Sunday, it being he!r birthday. • . • • . Mr. and Mrs; Hillis Krpkstrom have moved into the Jackson property. Mr. and Mrs. Elmerj Martin and family have moved into the place they vacated. Mr. i Martin now has charge of the Shell station. Robert Sears spent several days last week with his aunt an<^ imcle, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Alderman. Mr. Reuben Jackson has returned home after a short visit in [Kansas City. Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Price and Kendall were Sunday guests of Mr. and Mrs. Evan Price in Thayer. Mr. and Mrs. 'Evan Price returned home with them and spent ISunday night and'Monday. ! Mrs. Ellen Price and Leon spent Saturday night and Sunday with Mr'- and Mrs. Eldon Price. Mr. Clarence Goyette and family moved to the farm formerly occupied by Oscar Carlson, Friday. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Bennett and Mrs. Wm. Bennett entertaihed at dinner Sunday: Mr. land Mrs. Bert Bennett, Mr. and Mrs. Andy Ludlum, Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Everetts and children, Mr. Harry Cpx, Colleen, Blanche, and Wilma wiray. Vetra Weddle returned home after spending several days in Emporia. ; . j • Word was received by relatives here that Mr. Ilaf Ard, |Kansas City, fell last Monday injuijing ijis back. He is in the hospital arid last word was that he had suffered ih- ternal injuries. i Mrs. George Squires spent Moh- day with Mr. and Mrs. Fi-ank' Mitchell In Walhut." , | Mrs. Bert Ohlfest went to CoUins- vllle, Okla., Thursday and returned home Saturday bringing her aunt home with her for a visit. ' Mr. and Mrs., Harold Rogers are the proud parents of a nejw baby girl, Ruth Arlene. born January 30. Mrs. Rogers will be remembered as Olarabelle Stewart. j . Mrs. John Sparks, Hominy, Okla., who has beeh visiting her j sister, Mrs. Robert Zimmerman, went home last Wednesday. Sue Cox and Billie Wray were among those who attended the teachers meeting in loia Saturday. Grandma Zimmerman who has been seriously ill for some time is somewhat improved. Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Sisson and family spent Siuiday eveniiig with Mr. an4 Mrs. Lawrence Mairs. Mr. and Mrs.' Elmer ^Brjawning, Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Ludlum and Earl, and Mr. Ben Ludlum were $unday guests of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Anderson. Mrs. William Bennett was liaving 9it fit*»Tit%itn^ar*a»r Nebraska Becomes a State. In 1867 the people of Nebraska Territory applied for statehood with a constitution . which limited the franchise to white citizens. Congress "adopted, ratified and confirmed" this Constitution, but made the requirement that It should be so altered that there should be no denial of the franchise In the new state on account of- race or color. This Was three years before the adoption of the Fifteenth Amendment, and President Johnson vetoed the statehood bill, but it was passed over his veto. February 9. 1867. the roof of her house repaired where it was damaged by the wind Saturday evening. Mr. 'and Mxs. Fred Goyette and family went' to Mildred Tlimisday evening for supper in honor at the birthday of her mother, Mrs. J. A. Chezem. Mr. and Mrs. Clias. Wilson, lola, came dowT. ' Thursday for a visit with her mother. Mr.s. Robert Zimmerman. Mr. Wikon returned home Friday but Mrs. Wilsoh; remained until Monday. Members of the Lutheran chm-ch council and the.Sunday School -Superintendent and their wives pleasantly surprised Rev. and Mrs. C. A. a. Swanson last Friday i )ight; The evening was spent with a short program, games and social chat. Refreshment 5 were served. It was the ninth anriversary of Rev. and Mrs, Swanson's coming to this community. ' . ' • Mrs. Aiina Hadden, Stark, spent Friday with Mr. and Mrs. E. G, Moore. Mrs. Martin Munson; and Mrs. Earl Munson helped Mrs. . Dave Mimson quilt Wednesday. \ The L. 'L . club met with Mrs, Fern Anderson Thursday afternoon with ninei members present and one visitor. The afternoon was spent sewing Pri quilt blocks. Refreshments were ^served. Mr. anjd Mrs. Hillis Krokstrom and Miss Ophelia Krokstrom were supper guests of Mr. and Mrs. E. S. Bacon one evening last week. Mr. and Mrs. Verle Roberts and baby, Mrs. Oliver Olson and ,sori George, Savonbinrg, were Sunday guests of Mr. and Mrs. N. E. Ard.' Cleveland—A tough break for "highway Romeos." The city council safety committee approved a traffic regulation providing: "No operator of a motor vehicle shall have either arm aroimd another person while the vehicle is in motion; nor shall another person have either arm around the operator." Then, It went a step farther and approved a regulation making It illegal for any. person, "adult or minor," to sit on the lap of any automobile driver' while the vehicle is in motion. Have you a house for rent? Or for sale? Want to buy anything? the Classified columns! FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS .. Too Dangerous! BY BLOSSER WH^T•S WRONG ? WHY DIDW'T YOU LE.T THE.M HAVE, rr ? MOW VVA . OUT OF POSmOKJ WHY, THE KID IS IW THE. CEWTER OF THE'GROUP-yVE'D KILL HIM-WE ieOTTA' FISURE OUT iSOME OTHER WAYI THE. SEAPLANE, FRECKLES BRACES UP, llvl THE HOPE THAT HIS ^ EESCije IS NEAC |,eMJLM ,SEACH THE! SH0RC9 or TIMXtOM.. NEOSHO VALLEY aiild UNION .(C. L. Arnold) Feb. 9—^United Brethren church. Tola circuit. L. A. Stone, pastor. Lilly—Sunday school at 10 a. m. and C. E. at 11 a. m. Liberty—Sunday school at 10 a. m. Public worship at 11 a. m. "nvere will be communion service In connection with the public worship hour. . Salem — Sunday school at 10 a. m. C. E. at 7:30 p. m. PubUc worship 8:15 p. m. Let us note the words of -Paul: KUL 4:13: "I dan' do all things through Christ which strengtheneth me." Raymond Hayes who had a relapse of the flu following the death of his father, A. C. Hayes, is stUl in bed but 1^ slowly improving. His brother Boy is also having a heavy touch of flu but is not down, but finds it a hindrance In his preparations foj-j moving. •While there is an imusual number of people trying to rent farms—far more than can be Isupplied, it is awfully hard for renters and owners to get together on terms. So this somewhat unpleasant situation has been brought about by a wide variation, in values of productive bodies and their products—extremes in high and low values, we may say. that was unwittingly incited by intelligent, well meaning men who invested In properties at high costs under the belief that the trend of values was permanently upward and the less thoughtful fell in line with this leadership and readily became competitors in these high, ventures that looked so promising, but after goihg beyond - the limit of sane thinking, the extreme finally reached the heighth. of dizzy uncertainty and everything .began to cheapen. Things have, now readied a :stage where it takes at least four times as much produce to bring a dollar as it did w.hen things were at their abnormal highest. Those who reveled in prospective gain on borrowed capital or allowed themselves to be carried beyond their means hi their quest for pleasure, or. even submitted to the milder demands of necessity without consulting their abilitv to pay, now find it difficult to keep up their interest on past realizations. So there is quite naturally a breach, though it may not be at all an unfriendly variance of opinion, between those whio desire to; rent and those who have land for that purpose. This, one thing is sure— in many, instances the land owner does not get the upkeep expenses including tax. off his land, saying nothing about a cent of Income from his investment. On the other hand it is certain that on a du-ect sale of the crop raised, at 'present prices, a renter can get nowhere on a profit Une, but if not in debt he can i en joy an independence inj living that is not realized by the unemployed In town. We believe that debt is the most guilty factor qf our present depression and should be a worthwhile lesson for all of us in tlie future. .•{ After experiencing I a lengthy period of splendid weather, reaching on Monday a high state of balniyj comfort, with the mercury at 62i the frigid volume that came down from the North in the evening of that day was little less than shocking to one's comfort and somewhati confused all immediate plans ^long farming lines. ; Many who were ju.'^ ready to move were held in anxious suspense for several days. There Is sufficient snow to serve as a| protection, for wheat, and some ^hink that another benefit of the storm will be a reducing of future danger from chinch bugs. Frank Low who left Allen county 18 years ago, came in from his present home at Fowler. Colo., a week or so ago, tb visit among west! side friends and others in- and around lola. Frank is a brother-in-law of Mrs. Bert Cleaver of this pla^e, brother of Mrs. A. C. Hayes and Harvey of lola, and cousin of! Low, a Register correspondent of Deer Creek townsliip. j Miss Dorothy Hlllbrant, a granddaughter of Mr. and Mrs. G. W.^Cornell of Neosho Valley, and daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Hillbrant of lola, is slowly improving, following an operation about a month ago, made necessary by lungs congesting, a sequel to a severe attack of flu. Our last Information from Moran concerning Mrs. Aiidi-ey Talley's condition was that slie is Improving, indicating that she may soon be able to resume her school work. Neosho VaUey Notes Mr. and Mrs. Dwight Miller, Chanute, were Sunday dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Earl Hicks and Kenneth. Mr. and Mrs. Fi-ed Shultz, Mr. and Mrs. Curtis Shook and J. I. Conger were callers Sunday at the Wm. Cord home. Mr. and Mrs. Eb Baird and Miss Gladys Hill spent Suhday with Mr. and Mrs. Clayton Hicks and Gertrade. Albert Ayllng and Mr. Fletcher wenrat Glen Balcom's,Monday. xEarl Hicks, Harold Cleaver, Hubert Heath, Charley Cleaver and Wm. McCord cleared the east and west roads Wednesday that were clogged by snow. Grace and Agnes Butler and Eugene. Harold Lee, Marie Peck, are out of school this week, on account of bad weather and roads.—Elizabeth Johnson, teacher. - THIS CURIOUS WORLD - THE PLANEt APPEARS BRKSHTeR. TO US WHEN SBBH AS A Cfi£SC£NZ THAN WHEN THE COMPLETE DISC IS VISIBLE. A BcirreRFiy ' OF GUIANA, HASAN IA\lTATiON HEAD ON rr^ WINS TIBS. • lUl SY NU (ERVICC. WC. VENUS woulj aiiiipar much brlfihler than ever, M the (.'iitin: disc of the planet coiild be .seen wlieii it is nearest to us, for apparent diameter of the disc at that time is nearly seven -times larger than when wc see It at the planot'a Krcalcst distance;ri (uu the earth. 'We see less than halt' ol' tlic planet's face wlipii il is at its greatest brilliancy the rest being uuilluniinated. XEXT: /What nic tlic two "spcck.s" on tho opposite si(?<\s of h'oi-y blHJartl balls? •:• • •:• • • •> •:• •> •:• • • •> « c J 25YEABSAG0 t •> items from The Begister of •> • February 10. 1908. •> •:• . -> • • « • <• <• <• • •:• •> •:• • • • •:• A deal was consummated Saturday wliereby the site of the Home Brick company and the 12 acre tract surrounding, formerly owned by Geo. A. Eowlus, H. H. Punk, and A. J. Fulton became the property of Dr. J. S. Sutcliffe. Dr. Sutcliffe has for some time owned the twelve acres adjoining this property, making a total of 24 acres. In spite of the fact that yesterday w-as Sunday usually a day of light travel, fifteen tickets .ivere sold for train No. 203 South. a Mrs. Ben Mi-s. J. A. Monfort living four miles southeast of the city, met with a serious accident Saturday afternoon. She was> burning a pile of brash when in some unknown ;nan- ner a scarf which she was 'wearing .became ignited and her hands and wrists were very tfedly burned before the blaze could be extinguished. BARB: T^HAT .")-cent dinner Govornor Pinrhot and Mr.s. Pinchot served Mrs. Roosevelt sebms to have been quite a Maybe the Pinchot.s wouldn.'t mind ordering the groceries ioi' stat'i funttions at the White House until tlie new First Lady catches on. « * « Henry I'ord wasn't' lon^ sUowinK (he country how to keep body and chassis to- * * t Chicago pl.Yinclotlics mfen lOX- trotted around the city's dirae-a- dance halls; tlien closed them up. That's stamping out crime, for you. ^ North Maple Grove Feb. 7.— Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Howland attended the banquet at the Portland hotel Friday. Several in the district have been quite sick with' the flu, but aU are better at this writing. Those visiting at tfte Joe Gilliland home Sunday wrcre: Mr. and Mrs. Denney and familj*. Mr. and Mrs. Carl McOhec and Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Dlckerson. Lee Smith, near Gamett, visited Sunday at the home of his aunt, Mrs. Charles Mclvin. Mr. and Mrs. Bert Wiggins are visiting with their daughter and her husband, Mr. and Mrs. Quay Oeer in TAilsa, Okla. Mi .'iS Vide and Anne Felherngill, Mrs. Clara Howland and Mrs. Lewis Kowland attended the farm bu- They've 8tood the Test of Time Established 1906. WUUams Moniuaent Wprks 301 So. Wash. Iiria. KM. The first sign of St. Valentine's day has anived. It is In the form of cards, which by the way are going to take the place in a verv large manner of the former gorgeous lace, paper and fat cupids. Tlie post card fad, so the dealers say. has .made inroads in every department of their business and now It threatens-to be king of St. Valentine's day. The following were elected delegates to the county convention to be held at LaHariJe, April first. G. W. Adams., J. M. Chancellor, W. H. Anderson, C. S. Hitter, F. C. Coi- fleld, A. C. Warren. J. E. Ethertoii, W. A. Cowan, B. J. Beebe,: Walter Hamilton, F. W. Amerman,: W. K. Black, B. P. Bogard, R. A. Widick, G. R. Claiborri, E. D. Curtis. L. L. Northrup, H. A. Ewing, Cal Beatty, Geo: L. Potts and P.. S. Mitchell. reati meeting at the Harry Griffin home Wednesday afternoon. Howard Upshaw called at the Fethcmgill home Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Will Gay spent,Friday with their son Harold and wife, of Spring Branch. Those from this neighborhood that furnished music and: enter- tamment for those at the county farm last Tuesday evenmg were^ Mr. 'Will Green, Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Zilhpx and family and Mr. and Mrs. Pogue Funston. Mr. and Mrs. Clem Kivitt and Clemantlneand Rex spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Marion Tomson. Mrs. Tomson is Clem Kivitt's sister. Mrs. LawTenccHardesty. called on Mrs. Will Gay Thursday morning while Mr. Hardesty hauled wood. Doorthy and Faye Louise Oood- ner called at the Zilliox home Sunday: afternoon: '5 C'hocrl'ul surroundings arc hall' till' CUM", doctors fell ii.s— without remembering to Irredit the amount on their ncxtistate- inent. * * * .lust how. much motor fiiel can lie produced Irom 60,000,00 (1 hushels ot surplus grain;: hasn't, been calcul .itnd. Biit we know'.a chap who can produce a poclc ol' trouble from a pint of rye, if that's any help. * <C.>iiyii(;lit. Vr.V.'.. .Serviiu-, ] ML- ) Tlie legendary kindness of fat men may be a protective measun; designed to protect the paunch. FbRBETTEttBAKINCS AT LESS COST USE THEEtONOMIGAL AN a EFFICIENT KC BRAKING POWDER SAMEmiCC 25 oaaces &r 25^ . .Full Pack , NoSfeck Fiflinq Ml LIION S QF POUN OS' I.", E D BV OUR GOVERN v </fK-> BEFORE THE NEEE| ARISES —facts about 'services and their costs may be secured. We are always willing to oblige anyone wi.shing' such information. j—-PHONE 36— Funeral Service W A U G H Ambulance Service

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