Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on February 14, 1933 · Page 4
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 4

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Tuesday, February 14, 1933
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THE TOLA DAILY REGISTER. TUESDAY EVENING, FEBRUARY-14. 1933. TOLA. KANSAS lOMMKY ROISTER CHAS. F, BCQTT Entered at the lola, KiaSas, Postoffice ma Second Class Matter. Teleplfone — ._ : 18 (Private Branch Exchange Oonnscting All . Departments.) SUBSCRIPTION RlSTES By Carrier in lola, Gaa Oity, LaHarpe. and Bassett. One tVeek .., . .. — 15. Cents One Year '. »7.80 BT MAIL Outsifio Allen .Conntjr One Year . Six itonths „.J . Three Months One Month _$5.00 _$2.50 _fl.50 ..1 ..50C One Tear •Six Uontbs — Three Months One Month In Allen Conn^ _»3.0O _«1.75 _$1.00 60e ~ MEilBBE ASSOCIATED.PRESS , The Bpgistet carries th^ Associated Press report by special leased wire. Tlia Asso- eiatiwi Press is eidiisively entitled to use for republication of all. sows dispatches credited ti^ U or not otherwise credited in llii.*) paper, and al.so the local n^ws pub- lislied herein'. All rights of repuWication of Br »ecial dispatches herein are also reserved. »>TiirilnhiMBH»tli«.«»limHa<»w>ilfc-N»l«Mt: Bible Thought for Today rOME ALL THE WORLD: Come, l> and hearj all ye that fear God, and 1 will declare what, he hath done for my soul.—Psalm; 66:16. TOO SIMPLE TO BE TRUE. A gooti naany communications to The Register,—a good many speeches in Congress for the matter of ihat.—.seem to be based upon the theory that the only thing the matter with the .country is lack of money. • The purchasing power of the farm dollar, we are. told, has been reduced to 49 cents, therefore wo ought to h^ve a little more than twice as much money in the coun- ti-y so that the old parity between money and commodities may be restored.. If that were only done then the prices of hogs and cattle would come back we are told to where ihey were befpre the war and evers-- body would be.liappy. ' It, is a pity lb is not as simple as that. If it were tlien the whole trouble couid be cured over night. If it were as simple as that then no depressioh in any country at any time ought to last more than twenty-four hours. Everyj government has l}ie inherent right jand power to issue mbney and it would be a heartless government indeed that would let its people remain | idle,; hungi-j' and ragged when by merely setting its ijrlnting' presses going it could .see them all employed, fed and rlolhcd. . ' I But of course it is not as simple a.s that. Money has little relation to price. That must bi^ apparent v anybody whose memory is 15 years long. Within fifteen | years, with practically the samel volume of money in, the country J the price of cotton has ranged fropi 5 cents to 30 cents a pound, the price of wheat from 40 cents to $3.65l, while other commodities have covered a similar range. | The price of commodities does not depend upon the relation of the supply of money in the country to ; those commodities. It depends upon the relation of the demand for those commodities to the supply of those commodities. Those two statement s are elementary and axiomatic, j And it is because they are. true that the solution of [a depression siich as we are now going through is not to be found in| mere money juggling. It is surprising how difficult it is for some people to see a thing so simple as that. - GREAT 4 -H CIMPAIGN COMING. Hundreds of gold honor ' medals, gold wrist watches, prize educational trips and agricultural college scholarships coti)prise the grand list of awartls to be made to 4-H club girls this year for the best records in canning, annoimces the National Committee on Boys and Girls Club Work. i , These handsome and valuable prizes are offered in the National 4-H Canning Achievement contest spons»red by jthe Kerr Glass Manufacturing Corporation of Sand brings. Oklahoma, as an^ incentive to. club girls to master food preservation and to promote' national thrift and health.. In last year's contest thousands of housewives were taught by contesting club girls to preserve foods which would have been wasted, and which now are saving them from deprivation. How canning projects are helping club girls is shown in the records of last year's'winners in this contest. Waneta Guthrie of Kansas, national champion and only 15 years old, realized an income of $861 from her canning projects. G?ne Slieppard of Alabama, 17 years old. is paying her way through high school and helped a brother, and sister reduce their college expen.ses a total of $300 per term. Elvis jDutchcr of Michigan, helped many families to make themselves secure against want this winter by showing them how to can on ia ;budget plar^. ' Each of these girls earned a gdld medal, a gold watch, a scholarship and a trip to the National Clu^ Congress in Chicago.; • j ' Nine trips to the 1933 Club Congress, to be held j in December in connection with Live Stock Exposition are. included in this year's aw{ will be a^warded of $300. $200 andi the Internatioiial ards. Three girls cash scholarships $100; The contest will be conducted under the supervision of county agents, home demonstration agents, club agents and the state agricultlural colleges. Sopie Democratic financial genius has jsuggested that every candidate for a Federal job tinder the new administration be required to send in a "^ood, will offering" with his application.—anywhere from $2.00 up. That seems to have been the Kansas idea. At least, according to general! report Mr. Guy Helverlng made it entirely clear jthat nobody could do business with [the political end of the i Woodring aclministration until he had first made a contribution to the Democratic! campaign fund. Since there are sjiid to be something over 3.000.000 •"deserving Democrats" in the Federal,appointment waiting li.st.'if this idea should be generally IJUt .into practice it certainly .should relieve the depression in the Democratic campaign fund. The wife of the President-elect, "who has been appearing weekly on a radio program spon.sored on a large network by a cold cream man-' ufacturer, ahnounces that after March 4 she will no longer continue her I radio activities. But the country |will not be left altogether desolate'. Mrs. Curtis B. Dall. daughter of tlte President-elect, will take her moijher's place on the commercialized radio circuits, so it is announced from New York. BOY SCOUT WEEK. In good spirits as ever the Boy ,Scout.S of America are celebrating their twenty-third anniversary, says the New York Herald-pribune. Here is an organization that does not grow Stale. As BadejirPoweU said at the, start, "Scouting is a great game,'' and the success of the move>- ment in this country proves him right. Instead of suffering a setback in the lean years, the Scouts have gone ahead. More boys are enrolled this year than last. The invitation to membership has a fresh impulse in the ten-year program which the twenty-third' birthday sees launched- By 1943 the Boy Scouts of America plan to be training enough boys as Scouts "so that as they reach twenty-one years of age not less thin,one of (ev«ry four of the new mkle citizens shall have been a four-year Scoutl-rtrained man prepare^ to perform his new duties upon- the basis of Scout principles and ideals.'-' Faithful pursuit of i .these ideals, together with the practical training in all manner of handiness that goes into scouting, is doing no little to fortify the stable "and vigorous qualitigs of American jyoung .manhood. I^owever, the Soouts do not get together on their birthday.to be moralized abpt^t. It i should and would make a good Scout tired to be held up as an ethical • exhibit or as anything more exemplary than a decent chap. I legion of friends, distressed by a report from Detroit that Rev. Wiiliani A. Sunday had been stricken;by a severe illness, will be relieved toltearn that his condition is much improved and that all he apparently needs to be restored to complete Kealth is a couple of months rest. Billy" Sunday.is too useful a citizen to;l)e allowed to die at 69. He ought to! have a good many years of helpful activity left yet. : One million dollars is sought in a Chicago love damage suit. It must have been the kind Of love tliat passeth all understanding.— Wichita Eagle. In the Bible, which The Eagle ap parently is trying to quote, the thing that.passeth all understanding is "peace," not "love." The^Eagle might try that on its typewriter. From Other Papers Where Slavery Is a. Boon. Hal G. Evarts in the Satmday Evening Post: Side from the fact that without cheap labor all industry in the territory of New Guinea would be impossible, there is this to be said for the labor recruiting system: Though to us the working of blacks for less than a dollar a month smacks of slavery under another name, to the New Guinea native it represents wealth obtainable in no other way. ^ His culture is that of the neolithic stone age.. It requires a long period of careful and expert labor to fashion and polish a stone ax or adze. Such an implement, primitive though it may be. is of incalculable worth to its owner. Even though the careful labor required to fell and shape trees into canoes, shields or other carviiigs with it is of the most arduous and tedious nature, it serves the purpose nevertheless. The young man sees years stretcli- ing ahead, before—through learning the craft and fashioning his own implements or by seizii^ them in raids upon his enemies—he will acquire a sufficient stock wherewith to purchase and maintain a wife. For two montiis' work among the whites he may acquiije a steeJ hand There's Always the Distribution l^oblem ax or an adze; for three months' pay an ax or a mattock; for two weeks' endeavor, a butcher knife or a dagger. A shilling will purchase .a brilliant loin ,cloth of red, green or orange cloth—finery unknown to the interior villages. With the proceeds of his 3-year term of labor, he may return to thu village while still in his teens and be the richest man in it. His steel implements and his acquired knowledge of how to use thorn will enable him to perform many times the amount of work that could be attained by the best artisan in his tribe with stone implements. i •:• •:• •:• • •:• •:• •:• •:• <• • •:• • •:• t MRS.GmETT'S i t —ITEMS— ? •:• • •:• •> •:• • • •> •:• •:• • •:• • A Dr said the Flue Scttels in the. weckeet Places about your l>3dy— one great troiibel is they must jnot Ur,o watter—plenty on the in Side but non on the Out and uf-i- rub- binj; alcobolc—and D'T Rubbing as a UttleGirl Said—The v.attcr was so Scarce wi; cant do much \va .sh- ing but we do a lot of drv cleaning —the- liUelGiri said. WrU they Sure arc feeling they need the Phone—Egg's so cheap and .so Much going on that could bp avoided and it is Dangcrious to go to any ones after Nigh't, When Judg Stewart was at the Jail Icctureing to Som yong boys he Said—Boys I never Saw a yong Man ore Woman- yet that could stand to asociate with boze and eavel compncy—they will Stand u;;. for a while but they will Stand under the Ladder and See round alltr round go untill the last one is gon your Friend will shun you oavcn your children will be a Shf|mcd of your name and the dearest name on Earth is Mother Siie will cling to you untill the last—so be wara of eavel asociates and Make a Man of your Self if you cant mak.e it hear go wher you can if yoiu- job dos not agree with you on thea- count of your compncy get one iliat dos. Mrs Hancey and iDs Rose Pec', called on Mrs Joe Spangler a Thirs- day. Mrs, Mecks is caring for Mrs Ed Danforth House while She helps at the Store and guiyes Music Icisons. Mrs Henrie McDonald called a Sattirday arid a Sattirday Eaving Maud Bocken and Bro Fred and Nefew Wilber Boeken son of Air- thur Boeken called on, thear way to, lola—and they had butcherd and all so baked som Fresh Mince Pies and I got a Treat of boath—many thanks., Well most ever one is having Ear troiibcl caused from the Flue—Som one asked me. if I had Ear troubel after the Flue I Said no thear was nothing for the Flue to Land on. ODENSE Feb. 10—School has been discontinued at Odense since the snowstorm. Roads are snow-blocked and parents are unable to take the children. Zero weather and huge snow drifts are not especially beneficial to chUd health. Several things may give us a "pain in the neck" but Charlie Hawkinson has suffered a severe pain in the foot since one of his cows stepped on his ankle. The highway past Odense was oiiened for travel Thursday afternoon by the county snow plow. The snow storm is hard on news writers as people have stayed at home sinc^ their cars refuse to wade through snowdrifts. So there's little to write about except the weather, and the newspapers have done justice to that subject. Several men have been shoveling snow from the road between the Charlie Hawkinson and Arnold Olson, farms. ; Mr. and Mrs. Joe Laughlin and Miss Gladys Nelson were Monday evening slipper guests of Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Cation, honoring Mr. Cation on his birthday. Mr. and Mrs. Andy Wedin visited at Oscar Johnson's Simday evening. Our mail carrier. Mr. Rumbeck, has been driving Old Dobbin on the route this week. You probably have something yo.u want to sell and the best way to let the people know about It Is through Register Classified Ada. t 25YEARSAG0 ! •:• Items from The Reeister of •> • February 14, 1908 •> •:• ,• ' ' <• .;•.;. .> .> <• .> <. Beginning tomorrow the Missouri Pacific will place its new mileage books oh sale here. "These books sell at $20 per 1000 mile^ and are interchangeable. Two blocks of Lanyon Zinc Work.s No. 3 at LaHarpe and one block on their works No: 1 resumed operations again yesterday. These blocks have been on, dead fire for the past s.cveral da.vs because of shortage of A telegram received .-from Mr. Scott at Washington says that a son was'born to them this morning. The Register force cdesires to extend its best wishes to the new heir. County-Surveyor Palstring is lay- in? off a tract of land just east of the Electric power house, in town lots. This land is owned by William Brown of St. Louis. It is to be taken into the city as an . addition later on. The lots laid off are 56x200 feet.' Secretary Fred Wcllhouse of the State Horticultural society sa.vs.the l^rospccls of a big fruit crop this suiiiiner have not been jeopardized so far by the mild winter. The peach and apple buds are swelling because of the warm days and sunshine but the cold nights have kept them from swelling to such an extent as to endanger the crops. "Tliis has been a very mild winter." said Mr. Wellhousc. "and ordinarily such weather would endanger the crop, but if you have noticed it has frozen almost every night. So long as the nights are cold there will he no serious danger." HUM60LDTNEWS Impossible to Hold Classes for Two D^ys this Week at Leanna Becsiose of Snow. J of- law 10 Milan Decree. This was Napoleon's reaction on! December 7,. 1807, to the. British: Orders in Council of November 7,[ forbidding neutral countries tb trade, with France. He declared that any! ship sailing to or from any port in| Great Britain or any of her colonies should be considered "denationalized" and subject to capture as a' prize of war. wherever found. Topeka—From the pocket of J. AJ Eddy, Shawnee county treasurer, has! come $13.75 to pay for the license: tags used by Governor Alfred. Mi Landon on his state sedan. Finding that the state voucher accompanying the governor's appli-; cation for the plates was not ap-! IJroved in the prescribed form, Eddy "loaned" the chief executive the money in order that the tags could be issued immediately. Eddy said the "loan" was for the purpose of keeping his books straight until a new voucher could be drawn. A small ad in the Classified columns often puts over a big deal. FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS .. An Interruption! BY BLOSSER THEY ALMOST GOT OS WITH A POISONED ARROW AGAIN FER TWO CEMTS I'D GO DOWM THERE AM' PUT THAT HOMBCE OVER WE KNEE/.' THEY HAVE' US TRAPPED. THEY KWOW WE'CE. TRYIMQ ' TO RESCUE FRECKLES, AND KIOW WERE POWERLESS ' THIS 15 TERRIBLE E /HEW, SUDDENLY," THE!' PROCESSIOM IS IklTECRUPTEO BY A ; DRUWMIMG, \ TIWNY SOUMD, ICOMIKJQ FROW THE. DIRECTIOM : OF THe BEACH // HUMBOLDT, Kas., Feb. 13.—The Sutishhie choir of the Humbolitt Christian church, consls;^lng of 40 voices of junior age, sang a group of chorus songs over station KGOF Coffejrville, Sunday afternoon, under direction of Frank Hoover, Conductor. Mr. Hoover, In the course of the program sang a solo, "Life is Like a Railroad Train." Many letters of appreciation of the pro- gi-am were read, the majority bein^ sent by Humboldt people listening in. The official board of the Methodist church met Sunday afternoon at the church, to adopt further plans for the closing up of the present conference year. Thomas Cullen, Humboldt, had the misfortune to slip on the steps of the Christian church Sunday morning, sustaining a badly wrenched shoulder, wWch is occasioning him considerable pain. James Riley, who maies his home with his daughter, Mrs. Clark Mc- 01u.skey of New York street. Is confined to his bed, and is reported to be in a serious condition. . The Humboldt wanisterlal alliance met at the home of Rev. JE. A. Pauli,. Evangelical minister, Monday mohiing. Rev. G. W. Horn, of the Presbyterian church, president, presiding. Rev. C. M. Thomas, secre- tarj', submitted one or two mattei-s of ordinary interest, following the disposal of which, plans were discussed looking forward to a concerted Good Fi'iday progi-am of the churches, proposed by Mr. Tliom- as, seconded by Rev. C. V. Shulenberger and sustained by the alliance as a whole. The next regular meeting will be held at the Methodisi; church, Monday, February 27. Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Kreitzer of Wichita, who have been . visiting here the past week with their daughter, Mrs.- Walter Wulf of South Eighth street, returned to their home today. Mr. Bennett of Cherrj-vale, Kas., -who has conducted a bakeiy in that city for several, years, has moved with his.family to Humboldt, where he exi)ects to establish a bakcrj' ir the immediate future. ! Mrs. Harry C. Johnson of Central street, who has been spending the past two months in' Kansas City with relatives, has -within the past few days been called to Peoria. 111., to care for her daughter.: Mi-s. Margaret White, who is suffering, from an Infected jaw. Mias Claudia Glover, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Glover of Humboldt, 'principal of the ; Neodeshd gi-ade schools, who has been suffering from .sinus trouble of late, is fcix^rted to Ije, considerably improved at time of writiiig. Miss Helen Ruth McWherter, teacher oi the Leanna school, south- ea.st of Humboldt, was iunabie to hold cla.sses two days of! last week, owing to the roads 'oeiiig iblockcd by heavy snow drifts. T-vo exciting games ofi basketball were played in the high ."--chool cryni- nns'um Saturaay niyht. a fairly large crowd witnessing the games. Motion pictures sent out by .several industrial plants' in the couii- tn,-,-were shown this afternoon at the high school, much to the eii- joj'ment and appreciation of U:o student body. A family gathering of the members of the S. B. A. club was held in the I. O. O. F. hall Monday evening, a "pot luck supper" and program being heartily enjoyed by the fine crowd in attendance. Miss Pauline Flyim. teacher of the high school, Iwas unable to report for duty this morning, due to illness. .A well attended meeting of the Legion Auxiliarj- was held at the Legion hut on New York street. Monday evening. All report a good program and a most enjoyable evening .spent. • Mrs. Etta Simmons of South Tenth street, returned home Sunday afternoon from a weeks visit with relatives .in Wichita. Mr., and Mrs. J. R. Donaldson. Humboldt, drove-tb Altoona Sunday, to be guests of Mr; and Mrs. T. .J. Duncan and family. The Evangelical church of Humboldt; celebrated the day of prayer for Missions Sunday evening, tho pastor. Rev. E. A. Pauli, delivering the sermon to a fairly good congregation. Rtjvival sen'ices are being conducted each evening at the Pilgrim Holiness church in Humboldt, under direction of Rev. L. L. Waddell, a personal friend of the pastor of tlK; cliurch. Rev. Oscar Pelsburg. The regular meeting of the Cottage IGrove Ladies' Aid society, southwest of Humboldt, scheduled to be held Thursday afternoon, has been Indefinitely postponed. Joan Stevenson.of Humboldt, was a week-end visitor In Chanute at the home of Ileen Dravis. •Virian Burtiss, Matilda Martin. Marjorie Stearns, Fern, Russell. Marjorie Wilkerson. Marjorie Casper and Margaret Reno were the successful Humboldt students in the lola typing and shorthand contest held last Saturday morning. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Freeman. Humboldt, were in lola Saturday on business, also calling briefly upon friends there. Miss Cecilia Koppers, Humlwldt. spent the week-end as the guest of MiSs Vivian Riggs of lola. Mr. and Mrs. Mart Behson, southwest of Humboldt, had as their week-end .guests, Mr. and Mrs. D. M. Bennett and daUghter, Lorene of lola. Mr. and Mrs: Luther Clover, Humboldt, entertained as theh- guests over the' week-end; Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Bennett and daughter, Mis3 Ruth, of lola. Mrs. J. R. Stewart had as Her guestc Sunday, her daughter, Mrs. Walter J. Crook, Mr. Crook and children, of Humboldt. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Rounsavell, Humboldt, had as their guest Sunday, a cousin from Holdregc, Neb. Rtv. C. 'V. Shulenberger. pastor of the local Methodist, church, advises that the annual conference of his church body will be held at Lawrence, Kas., commencing Wed- - THIS CURIPUS WORLD IT IS • ESTIMATED ' THAT TH^ RECEIVES- ONLV • TWO-&ILL/ONTff OF THE. ^•UN'S HEAT./ X HORSEBACK RIDING- WHICH DEVELOPiS A SENSE OF FEEL AND BALANCE, TENDS TO MAKE BETTER AIRPLANE PILOTS THAN AUTO DRIVING © 1S33 RY Nt* EEBVICE. INC. CDOPISH • ARE TUB."'''GO^TS"OF THB FISH TRIBE:. '; SCISSORS; KNIVES, FINGER RINGS/ OIL-CAMS, POTATO PEELINSS, PIECES OF CLOTHING, RUBBER DOLLS AND CORN CO&S HAVE. B^EN TAKEN FROM THEIR STOMI^HS: M.A..\'DLI .\0 the reins of a lilRll-spirited horse gives thC; rider a siuootliiie.s.i and iivei'i.sioii of touch tlua is nocded at lli*5 controls of a pUme. while lin.^'.^ing the i--teerinB wli.-el of an autonui- l)ile tends to. nialio a liriver! "iiani-lianded." ' ^ XKXT: What italo iu the V. S. luis a tetiiperatiirc range Jif 1»J GAS CITY EVENTS airs. Clyde Jliller Suffers a Very Severe Stroke of Paralysi.s on Friday. GAS CITY. Kas., Feb. 7.—Mrs. FJrlmon Kidd and litUe son. Edmoii Bradiord silent last week in Iblaj at the home of their mother and grandmother. Mrs., Nicholas. I' Han-ey Bo£;an is able, to be back ill school again after being confined to his home becau.se of an lin- jurcd ankle. ' !. Mrs. Dell Adams and daughter. Mary Jane, visited Sunday after-, noon at the home of Mrs. Will Zcrba. I A, D. Hawthorne of. near La^arpe.- has received word that his father died at his home in Colfax. "O^io. - Rev. W. E. 'Van Patten of Ipla. was a caller Friday at the home of Mr.s. Anna Weaver. i . •Mrs. Emma Dcneen called i'llpn- day morning at the homo of Mrs. Bert Darnitz. Mr. and Mrs. Hotvnrd Mooi'e :ind .son Pachard, vi.sited Sunday in lola at the homo of Mi.s. Alooro's inoitir or. Mra.M. M. Close. •TV,; I ri CON'S I.\' inwsiiiratprs hav.^ • " eonliriiioil the old ertiichnuoii, that diKi'stion is aided liy'exortisi-. thus innn 'Oviiit';, ever =o filllo, tlu,- I 'ase llor toimli .'bleaks. . ' -I. * : • • Thi^ .Vthens iiiiiiisliy tells Saiiuiel liisnll, foriiKT jL"Iiicagi> utilities r/.ar, lie is tree I" leave <;ree<c or stay.- .Since tlie.v'ro .M> jiico about i.t, we're risking: (he o|iiiiioii hejl stick around. I .' ^ . » I Turnin.:; down LeaorD TJlrlc's ii!coino tax f'.ve.nuitioiiiplea, judges 01" the circuit, court qt' a"ppeals in Xow York said, liow'(nier,;tlipy recognized till! '•iiotc-nc.v ot donated I I'avors." Tlii -'V sliould, ii! they ro- ! iiu-mlii,-i- .iinyihiir.; about jiolUicii i and cauiiiai.^'u cliu.sls. ' ' ' ^ . . ; . I 1'Iire:> poveninient - depart- ^ iiiciil.S have collaborateil in dc- li'iniiilin^ lli;it a frog can ho]) I Jennie Lee Belie Barnes, li'Ulc daughter of Mr. and Mrs. A; L. Barnes, of LaHarpe, who has been quite ill, is much improved.' i Mrs. E.. Boucher and Mrs.' Roy Eoiiclier visited Sunday at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Wash Barker. • ,1 E. W. 'Ellswonh who lias been suffering from a fractured bor.e. is getting along as well as can b? expected. Mi-s. Lena Perkins and Mrs. Empa Denccn were callers Monday morning at the. home of Mrs. Prank Frase. Ws are sorry to report that Mi'.John Bccding is quite ill. I ^Irs. Josephine Wolford had the misfortune to fall and injure her ankle Sunday. Mr. and Airs. Douglas Moore and son, Harold, left Monday morn|nt: to visit relatives in points in Oklahoma. Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Wilhite aind Mr. and Mrs. Will Ronsick of Humboldt, visited Saturday afternoon in i the home of Mr. and Mrs. E.' W. Ellstvorth. Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Endicott of Humboldt, silent Sunday 'afternoon with Mr: and Mrs. E. W. Ellsworth. George Anderson, T. L. Lattiirier, and Roy Boucher helped Maurice RoEcbaugh saw wood Monaay. •Mr. and Mrs. Sherman Dicker^oi. drove to Centerville Sunday ;ifter- noor. to visit the fornier's sister. Mrf.. J.: W. ffibbs. Miss Veta Hackett and Miss Mar\ Helen Adams, teachers of the Gas school, remained in town over tlie sveo'>:-end. Perrv Crnfl and Henry Olsen of Princeton, Minn., spent a few days livi? liiiies ;is l':n'; XoilUer, of coiir.se, hill «pproxi- niale tlic celci-K.v oil' a •Congressional caiididatt; time. The TJ. S. niarinrJB sometimes - j were accused of being:, a little rou .L 'h Willi Sandino's the now Nicara.cuan •has Kiveii each ot tl. u -small la nil. (Coii \ri £ht, IliCJ. .NliAl; as . a Ilea. at, elcctiou soldiers. Bui: Eo.verament . 0 Ihsurgeuts Service, Inc.) Inst week at the E(iwaM Russell home. Everett Hayes, had Ijhe misfortune ;o have hi.s arm broken .last week. Mr. and Mrs. Eduaid Russell motored to Savonburg Suriday evening to visit friends. Mr. Clyde Miller si ffei'Sd a very severe stroke of paralysis T^-iday.. nesr.ny. March 8. Mr. Shulen'oeriier with several of his laymen will attend the cohference as delcgalc.", from Humixildt. • ' - I Racine, Wis.—John.jPettersen was out of a job. but not out oi resourcefulness} J. So he and liis wife went to work with their capital ot 45 c^nts making oil cloth flowers. That was four years ago. Now there aic 14 girl.-; at work for Peder.son and his bu.si- ne.ss is estimated at $6,000 a month. Ho \yas asked what inspired his venture. - -I gue.ss." he said, "it was because we were hungry."' VapoRub in Convenient Candy Foijm VICKS COUGH DROP What a Bladder Ihysic Should do. Work on tbe bladder as castor oil on the bowfels. Drive out impurities and excess'acids that cause irritation which results in getting up nighto. frequeiit desire, burning, leg rains or backache. Btjc*v KKTS '5 gr. Tablets) is a pleasant bladd(ir physic. Get a 25c test box from your druggist. Afte^ foiir days if not relieved go back arid get your money: You will feel good after thLs • cleansing and you get your regular sleep. Brown's Efrug Stor^ and Walla r's Palace Drug Stored-"say BU- KETS is a best seller. For CHILDREN'S COUGHS Emporia. Kans. "I can say a acjod word tor Dr. Pi- Golden -Medical covcry." said ili lan'r ilancs of S-vjth .-Xrundcl A "W'c • u .^L -d it abi two ycar.s ago llubcrl Ilane- tllC children wl tlicy were rundown an-:! had brid co acc. I'nip.-.nicd by severe ci.-u.ah.^i. "Go en -Mcdicai Disdvery' built them strcn.!;th<jncd their .systems and awa;. tiic colds_and coii:.,'hs." • Ail druggists. Fluid, or tablets. ir )OU vant free nirrliral a^l %tre write Dr. Pier<eV Clinic in ItutTulu, N. V. Q tion' blank found la the package. - drdv LIQUID—TABLETS—jSALVE Checks Colds first day, tHeadaches or;Neuralgia In 30 minutesj Malaria in 3 days. .. 666 SALVE for Head Colds Most Speedy Remedies Known ractallfc lj.,c.,. Blue SOLO UY DttUCGUrS BVEKTWfllll They've Stood the Test *of Time Established 1906 Williams Monument Works ' 301 So. Wash. lola, Kas.

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