Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on February 20, 1933 · Page 4
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 4

Iola, Kansas
Issue Date:
Monday, February 20, 1933
Page 4
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lOlA MM KECISTER OHAS. J. ECOtT Entered it the IoI», KansM, Fntolfle* u Second Class Matter.- " Telepboas is (Pzlvsta Brancb Ezdunae Oonneeticf-All Departmeihs.) • SUBSORpriON BATES Br Oirrisi is lola; Oai ' Oitri TJSuve, and Bassett. One Week '. 16 Cents ,One Year'— \ $7.80 '; BY MAIL Out«ia« Allen Oountj- One Y«ar ^— Six Months Three Menthi pn« Montb -tS.OO _?2.50 _?1.50 60c .One Ye»r TJimMoBtha Oiia Month -^c In AlUa Coantr _<B.OO ~»i.7B ..«1.G0 —80o MEMBER ABSOCIATBD PAESS The I^eglater curiee tlie'AMoclalod PrcM reiieri by special leased wire. The Associated FrcM i> exelaslrelr entitled to use (o> republication of all jiewa dispatches credited to U. or not othenrisa credited In this pap^r, and al ^o the local news published herein. All righta of: republication of special 4isp*tcliea faerala iaro also reaerrcd. ' Bible TJumght fofHoday A CRJ OP piSTRESS: Save me, D dod, by thy name, and judge me by ihy strength. Hear my prayer O Godi give ear to. the words of my j mouth.-r^Psalm 54:1-2. ' gress is putting through these repeal resolutions simply: because it has foufid itself flatly incapable of doing an^hing else. It is bard to say how many state Jegislatures might do exactly the same thing. It is oon- ceiT ^able that with a wlioop and'a roar they might dump prohibition repeal on our laps Within three weeics. N,o such thing is possible, how- evei", since the congressional resolutions provide for state conventions. It liieans'that months will elapse at the; very least before definlate action can be taken by" any state; years, perhaps, in some cases. An^ when the vote Is taken it will be by the, people themselves, '• not: legislators trying to guess what the "will of the people" is. There will be plenty of opportunity for sober consideration before the efghtecnth amendment is stricken from the,constitution. THg lock DAILY REGISTER. MONDAY EVENING. FEBRUARY 20. 1933. HOW THE PUBLIC IS BILKED. Some nationally known bankers have b^en made to cut a sorry figure beitore a, SenatiB Investigating jcommitJtee during the past week The Senate committee'was hitjuirhig specially into "the inmill investment trusts and it developed the fact that the Insull securities were artificially supported while they were being . sold to the public after promoters of the coi ^panies bad made millions ifor themselves. Documentary evidence was presented that after reaping enormous profits, organizers of the companies agreed to rig the market while they disposed of thq stocks ar d bonds to the man on the -, 'Street, i' The bankers who were on the wit- nes-s'stand when these facts v;erc brought out, did not say the market was "rigged." What they did say was that it was -supported" i and that such practice was necessarj' whenever large blocks of securities were to be B^rketed, What they meant was that, having determined t6 sell certain,securities at a certain price the banics-that were in on the deal saw to .it that the price was sustained, Whenever a block of stock ' was sold, if the sale had a tendency to break the price, then these banlcs . would corner in at once with orders to buy the stock at or a little above the last quotation, and that would : bring the price right back again. - It is a comfavon enough practice. New York bankers followed it in marketing, foreign bonds in this country. They created an artificial : market for the securities until the gullible public had absorbed them all, and then they withdrew their "support", and the public was prop- jerly plucked. • it is by such.practices as are now being testified to before the Senate committee that the investors of Am- anco. haVe been robbed to the extent of billloife upon^ billions of dollars. It appears that the Insull companies alone cheated investoi% of not less than tWo billion dollars. -And y^t "distinguished looking." 'nationally known" gentlemen, testify calmly to facts which ought to make their cheeks bum with shame, for these facts mean that; these tnen have deliberately robbed their fellow citizens, men and women who trust- i ed tliem,—robbed them for the same reason any bandit robs his victim, because he wants to transfer his vic- ; j tm's money to' his own pocket. And I yet the men who do this hold theh' . heads high, as if they had' done nothing to be ashamed of to say nothing of havlrlg done something for which they should be punished, p A bandit who takes his life in his handito hold tip a bank Lt entitled to some respect, at least for cour- "tge. A ''financier" who uses his technical skill-in the manipulation -•Qf markets to rob the public at no • risk to'himself and with great enrichment to himself,—what shall be said of him? A GOOD PHILOSOPHY. K. C. Journal-Post: '^One must have a philosophy ajjout such things. One recognizes that it is always, possible for such things to happen, and then one thinks no more about it." Those were the words of Mrs. Franklin D. Roosevelt regarding the attempt upon the Ufe of the president-elect. Judging from his behavior, they express the attitude of Mr. Roosevelt himself. It is an admirable attitude that ought to be adopted by the humble as well as those in lilgh place. It is based upon a courageous facing of reality. It is a recognition of the futility of bemoaning the inevitable. If you can do something to improve a bad situation, jthen submission is folly. If iyoii can prevent misfortune, then permitting yourself to drift into it is worse than folly. But if,-ill luck is inevitable, the sensible thing to do is to accept it with stoicism and without wiiinihg. Both President-elect Roosevejt? and his wjio realize that plots against his life are one of the inevitable accompaniments of'the office he chose to seek and has won. . It is encouraging to see them face these danger.s without perturbation. NOT TO THE PRESIDENT. The United States senate, last important bulwark of the drys, has ratified by the necessary two-thirds vote the Blaine resolution repealing the Eighteenth amendment. At that it might be worse. It carries protection for dry states from liquor importations, and ijrovides that state conventions shall be called to ratify it. The dripping eait, which has a larger proportionate share of rep-j resentatlves in the lower house than it has in the senate; xpill ratify it with whoops of glee either' Monday or Tuesday at the latest. Then it goes to President Hoover. Should he sign it, state legislatures now in session could immediately set up machinery for the dfferent state conventions. But he won't.. By the time Roosevelt is inaugurated, the state legislatures will have adjourned. — Emporia Gazette.; No. it does not go to President Hoover. In the matter of submitting to the people a . proposal to alter the Constitution the President is not consulted. It is not necessary for him to sign and he cannot veto. From Other Papers PLEASANT VALLEY (C. E. Berkihlser.) Feb. 16.—The weather of the iMist week has sure messed up'the farmj- ers arrangements, but sjaring Is just around the comer, andthen we will forget; this peslcy weather and it makes no difference how tough lb gets tlie farmer is going to come but of it, for behind every cloud tlie sun Is shhilng and it Isn't always going to be cloudy. Congratulations and best wishes to Mr. and Ml-s. Lloyd Ballard who were married Saturday evening. Mrs. Ballard was formerly Miss Velma Ryon, daugliter of Mi', and Mr^. Jas. W. -Ryon, ' and has grown tp womanhood in this district. Lloyd is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Pi-anlc Ballard of east of Colony, and IS an Industrious young fellow, .anii here is wishing those fine young people all the health, happiness and prosperity there is going. [ Charlene Berkiliiser has laecn sick arid under the doctor's care the past week, and of course had to miss school. Charlene don't llkb to miss school the whole world know aijout it. Jas. the pait two weeks is reported betf ter, ne will b4 [ws which his many friends glad ta hear. and believe me she has let A; Davis' who has been ill •) STILL TIME FOB THOUGHT. • [Despite the precipitate manner in c which the repeal resolutions seem J finally to be tumbling through thej ) seinate and house, there need lie no ^ cause for alarm on the part of those wlio fear that hysteria may t^ay an Important part in the nation's'con­ sideration of this vital matter. • If the congressional resolutions iprdvlded for consideration by state olegislatures, there might well be I ca^ for such alarm. More than v three-fourths of the legislatiures of 4 ihe 48 states are in session now and Will be in session -for another two or Ithree .weeks. All of them are _ desperately looking for just one silk "hat from which they might pull a ^faUe'rabblt'for tbedeUght of their; i^nstltuents. Taxation, economy, ' ^oitiolidation of bureaus-all. these ^luyetumed oot to be brown derbies. -'^utl prohibition! - "IttIs,more than obvious that con- LANTERNS FOB WAGONS. Pittsburg Sun: The state senate Iiad .some fun with a bill requiring pedestrians on the highways and the drivers of horse-drawn vehicles to display red lights. Amendments that were absurd were offered, including one to require geese flying the counti7 to carry red lanterns. Finally, however, the]value of the idea contained in the bill was realized and the measure was sent back to a committee for redrafting so that farm machinery being drawn on the highways would be included. A law requiring the display of red lanterns by the drivers of horse- draWn vehicles, such as wagons and buggies, would be u wise law. The value of extending the provision to include farm machinery on the roads is obvious. The bill does not prpvide a penalty for failure of a person to comply with the red lantern provision. The law, however, would bar recovery of damages from motorists in case of hijury caused by a collision between a motor car and a horse- drawn vehicle. Every motorist is fearful, of running into! wagons or buggies on the highways at night. The wonder is that tho$e v/ho ride in the horse- drawn vehicles take the chances they do by failing to provide their vehicles with lights. For their own protection, jit seems, they sliould be Insistent 1 upon displaying such lights. The fact is, however, that very few drivers of "horse-drawn vehicles do display lights. And every community reports serious collisions involving wagons and buggies and motor cars. The red lantern equipment is not expensive and the law would not worfc a hardship oh anyope. since every person who owns a buggy or a wagon probably owns a lantern. It would require only a small effort t« equip the vehicle so that it would meet the requirements. Norwalk. C—An uiiprecedented demand for horses and cows has been noted by Huron county auctioneers. It's laid to a "back to the land" movement by Jobless city folk. Here are some recent high prices: Team of 5-year-old work horses, $425. - , . Ten-year-old mare $180. Seven-year-old horse $200. Heavy mules $175 to $180 apiece. Jersey cows $60 a head. A buhch of the young folks chari- varied ^r. and Mi's. Lloyd Ballard Tuesday night. All reix)rt a fine eveninj: spent with the newliTv ;eds Mrs. Jas. Ryon visited with relatives in lola Sunday and Monday. A so icitor from Pittsburg, Kas., for the! Curtis Publishing company of Phi adelphia,. Pa., was working in the se parts Wednesday and Thursday. Ralplk Paris was a business visitor in I)la Saturday. JlCr. and Mrs. Wta. Klotz who have not bee a well are better, at this time. dlareice Abbe and Curley Spencer visi ed Sunday at the Jas. Jones honie. Mr. alnd Mrs. Ed Weldin and cliil- dren wlere shopping and visiting relatives in lola Saturday. Any lews given to the writer in this district will be gi-eally apijre- ciated. 25 YEARS AGO Items from The Register of February 20, 1908. % * • • <• • • • • • <..• Jolin Goshom, George Reynolds. G; D. Mattias, B. D. Russell. Judge Collins.'Joe Eastwood and J. J. Wilson left this mDrningr for Hutchinson where they will go as delegates to the Democratic state convention. F. J. Oyler went yesterday. School in the McKlnley building resumed this morning. It was dismissed yesterday at noion so that the building : may be fumigated. There are a number of of smallpox in families in East lola. Otto Hough of this ,clty who is attending, the state university of Nebraska, is considering a proposition from the government to go to the Philippines as an^englneerlat a salary of $1,400 jjcr year and ox- pcn.scs. He has iiot as yet decided what to do about the matter. '. Olin Steinnian, son of O. L. Steinman, is now a member of the si'gaal corp.s of the U. S. army and is stationed at Jefferson Barrac 'ics. St. Louis. He expects to go to the Philippines.' DEWITT Feb. 16.—Mr. and Mrs. Hemy Strack, Eva Mae and Dale, Fred 5track.lMr. and Mrs. Glen Strack and Miss Lillian Land spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Robert Bennett anb children. , Leo Fredrick called to sec liis mother in Humboldt Tuesday evening. Mr. and Mi's. NajTOon Lalhrom, Blya Jine, and Joctta Paye siient Siihday evening at tlie Ross home. Mrs. Robert Bennett called on Mrs. Tom Brooke Tuesday mpming. Mr. a nd Mrs. Floyd Strack and Mr. am: Mrs. Vcm Ostrander and Mary Evelyn si)ent Saluriday evening at the Ray Ostrander home. Miss Audrey Cress spent Satui'- day nignt and Sunday at the J. O. Tomllnson home, east ol Humboldt. Congratulations tq Mi-, and Mrs. Orassonl Barnard, who just recently annoi meed their marriage. Several from here attended their charivari Saturday night at the home of the brile's mother, Mrs. Wright, south ol Humboldt. Boss (Jress helped Vern Ostrander butcher a beef Wednesday afternoon. Mr. a: id Mrs. Harry Conklin and family spent Sunday afternoon at the Her itein home. Mr. aid Mrs. Chris Jensen spent Thursdakr at the parental Brooke home. I J. A. fVomack passed away Monday noon at his home in Onion tSreek district following about a week's . llness. Mr. Womack was 77 years old and is survived by his wife, foi r daiighters. three sons aha 13 gran Ichildren. We extend our sjTnpathy to the sorrowing ones. • Mr. a id Mrsj Emest Jesse, and | ATlene, jpent Sunday evening at the Robert Bennett I home. l«Qlo I :erstein!helped Harrj- Conklin butc ler two hogs Thursday. Mr. a id Mrsl Boss Cress and Shirley Spent Thursday at the parent-il citess home. The teacher and pupils enjoyed a Valentine party Tuesday afternoon, yisltors were: Mrs. Leo Fredrickl and ,Jack, Mr. and Mrs. Harold Grizzle ;and Thelma EUeen Cohklin. Ice cream, cake, ;and cookies ^ere enjoyed by an. Dr.; James T. Held gave aii interesting talk to the Medical society last night on his recent trip to Rochester. Minn., wher'e he visited two noted surgeons and studied their methods. this afternoon. Cowan is. one 'of the best musicians in the country -and he will feel at home to get back with his old bunch.' Dr. Twadell has been helping the boys out temporarily. lOLA, KANSAS." flEWS OF MORAN <J>i|lD «IS Membeib >e«,i9o«rt|er.:CIab in Monthly S^ing. ' The. farmers near MOrari are greatly alarmed on account of hog cholera having brokeh out among the hogs in that . section of the county. C. L. Caldwell, a farmer living near Moran, if is said, has lost about twenty hogs within the last few weeks on account ofi the disease. Oscar.Cowan, the baritone iilayer. has been engaged to plaly at the Auditorium and commentied work Origin of Sunday Schools. " Robert Raikes, wlio started "Ragged SchQbl" in Gloucester. England, 1780, is regarded as the originator of the Sunday school movement, although there were several schools in Ameoca before that time. Roxbury, Mass., had a Sunday school in 1674; Plymouth one in lejSO; • and Ephratah, Pa., one in 1740. Bishop Asbury. started one' in Hanover county. 'Virginia,' in 1786, arid Bishop White one in Philadelphia in 1791. The M. E. Conference at] Charleston. S. C, in 1790, established schools for both whites and blicks. A small ad m the Classified columns often puts over a bjg deal. FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS .. Spinning Again! BY • H. ic ltMi& G. H. Bold):. ^MOBANi .Eeb. 16--Mrs;- Jfciu .G^l- UamiWas ijtffltess to theMnembets of «hfr.Btai;8oiuefcclnU.Bt herhbma in Wednesday!:aftemooh,.and .hasi as r *T eueitsf ^esaaines A. B. Mend^ll. Wi W. laaim (Carl. Sbively, Linley HlllSi COttid Taylor, Lloyd Wlnslc w, W. A, iCltoe; K; C. Kyger. Ora t- tyinaifc.«ari7Umpbrey, D. R. Goy- etto. Etank{McAdam, George Wetst and Mrs.' Roy Hurley. Mrs. Plori^e Bake? wa^ an Invited guest. , I The Moran Booster club held its regular, monthly business meeting Tuesday iwkiing hi the social vyttpa of the Presbyterian church. Twenty five members of. the club were ptt's- ent and. after the seven! o 'clock dinner served i by the. ladies of the church. Superintendent Ralph McCrary of .thicity schools demonstrated his ability as a magician, much to. ,the amusement of jail preseijt. The business session of the club wjas presided W, W. Lam. Rie- ports of committees were.heard and Clarence Kestef, Scout master, galve a report-of the activities 6f the MJor ran troop, Miss.Nadine Doughty who attends lola Junior college, was absent from her classes I .Wednesday, as a result of an accident in the .gymnasiuni, when a mlsj-step dislocated bones in her foot. . The bones were reset by the family Iphysicianj and It is nc w thought noj permanent injury will be experienced. Miss Nadine will be on crutches for al while but will return t^ school in ajday or two, Mrs. Claude Myresjand her sisters. Misses Omk ajid . Effie- Oliphant were lola visitprs Tufisday. : | The junior and senior C.' E. societies, of the Presbyterian church are preparing a pageant to be: giv^n Sunday evening, Feb. 26, oommem- brating the 152 years of the organization of Christian. Endeavor woA. Miss Helen Rae 'Whitney is directing the Work of preparing this program.!i , . I . Kama Lee Braden, Elsmore, freshman in high school here, became quite ill while at school Wei- nesdayi and was. taken home. The . Pah-lawn Farmers unic whose regular meetings liave bet discontinued for several months,to have a .reorganization meetirj to this evehingj at the school house. A meeting! of school superinten4- ents and music supervisors of tl Marmaton Valley League group wds held in the Moran high school and torium Wednesday evening.with the following' present. Superintendents Black. Unloritown, Lldekl, Bronsoh, Qulbertson and Glsh, LaHarpe. Qrove, Mlldij-ed. Shlffendeoker, EIs- niore, and JylcCi-ary and Harris-of Moran. The dates agreed upon for the annual contests are: Scholastic, April 5, at.LaHarpe; music, April l!2 at Moran; forensic, Maxph 17, Bronj- son. Some of the eventis aie occuij- lihg a little later than in former years, but will more nearly represent the; full! term's work. i \, Mr. arid Mrs. U.IH. Epperson weije called to LaHarpe Wednesday afternoon by tlie death of Henry McDonald, pn old friend. They will rcj- turn todky for the funeral services. The C. F.j Brbulllard family rei- celved a message Tuesday from Rojr Alexander, Topeka. stating that his father hid ppssediaway that morn!- ing following a short illness. Th^e family i^ well known here as formejr residents. Mr. and Mrs. Brouillard do!not plan to attend the funeral. | FROGS and toads prefer living food, and the more lively^an insect, llie more attraqtive it is to tlieiii. A froB would starve to deatli, sitting in the niidst'of a n^-arm of inseot.s, if thev continued to remain motionless. Insects are eaptured bv the snapping' out of a long, sticky ton^'ue wliicli is nttaihed al ilie iront end of the frog's mouth. ; XEXT: l.s .sti'a(«..s.h<'rf c-ol.I.r alK .vt- (lie i>oIai- regions than where? DEER CREEK . Feb. 15.—"file Happy Hour club met at the home of Mrs. John Carj- ter. Tuesday afternoon, February 14. The afternoon was spent in quilting iand piecingi quilt blocks for thfe hostess. The meeting was presid^ri over by Mrs. Ray Bowen in the absence of the president. Roll call was answered with gardening hinta. Officers for the new year were elect}- edas followjs: Mrs. Clas Thohoif. pre.sident; Mrs. Alva Shadwlck, vicef president: Mrs. f Delmer Brower, .secretary-treasurer. A Valentinj; exchange was held after which rer freshments were served by the hogtf eiss and iJUss Gladys Carter to tlirpe guests, Mrs. Alice Hamilton, Mrsj. Floyd Braswell, Mrs. Mert Carter .ind their children, and the following members; Mesdames Ray Bowl en; John 'Wj^ynn, J. E. William;^, Harrj' Dunlap, Myron Elmore and two daughter?, Delmer Brower. Thd nejct meeting is to Ix; with Mrs, Brower Febriiary 28. Roll call, J. joke. Mr. and Mrs. Ray Bowen anc children ylsited Friday evening at the J. E. 'Williams home. : Mr. and ajirs. John Wj-nn anc boys -visltedj at the Delmer Brower home. Sunday. Miss Carol jSpencer spent tlio daj Sunday at the Weldin home. Mr. and Mrs. Clifford. James visited Sunday iit the parental Lants home. Edwin: Weldin of tola, was a caller at the parental Weldin home Sunday. 'Mrs. Ray Bowen visited school last Friday... ' Mr. and Mrs. Clifford James, Mr. and Mrs. Elmer'Strickler and boys visited Sunday evening at the Ed! James home. Mr. Hargrove and Mr. and MrsJ Weldin and children were shoppuig in lola Saturday. Gcn^ and Dene . Brower visitedj Marion Wyim Monday evening. ! Friends and neighlwrs of Mr.| George Kettle were glad to hear that he came home from the St.! .John's hospital last week. SPRING BRANCH (Mrs. Harold Gay.) Feb. 15.—Mr. B. P. Spencer and son Clinton, motored to Atchison, Kas., last Sunday on business. : Mr; and Mrs. Harold Gay spent Wednesday evening of week •a-ith the Wilbem Colgln family.. . The ^Progressive eiub gave a miscellaneous shower ,for Mr. and Mi's. Clinton Spencer, who were married during the month of Decemijer,; on Saturday evening February 4. The honored guests received" a number of nice gifts and after enjoying a splendid evening refresliriients were ser\'ed at a late hour to the following guests, Mr. and Mrs. Clintii'n Spencer, Mr. and Mrs. B. F. Spen'r cer and family, Mr. and Mi's. Harold Gay, Clarence Abbe, Glen Weldin, Harold and Wilbern Colgin 4r., Ralph Jr., and' 'Wray -Skinner, Misses Ethel Skinner. Dorothy Colgin, Alma and Mabel Jones. ? Mr. and Mr?. Harry Maley kkd family spent Sunday afternoon at the Roy Ballard home in loia. Mr. and Mrs. George Bowers aiid family six;nt Sunday' afternoon-^Sit the A. W. Brundage home, • Mr. and Mrs. Glen Snider and Russell spent Sunday with Mr. arid Mrs. Vemon Cain at Petrolla. Miss Ethel Skinner spent Sunday- afternoon with Miss Dorothy Colgin. .' Mrs. Harry Maley ^ and Vdrda Belle, and Bobby Dale, spent Sat- urdaj' afternpon with their mocher and grandmother, Mi's. M. S. Sldeen and Mr. Skeen. Elvin Spencer who drove Mr. md Mrs. Clinton Spencer to their home at Elsmore after'a short vipit lere found the roads near Elsmore ^ery badly drifted and it was hecesdary to remain over night on Tuesla'y with his brother. Jutt.Bmndage spent Sunday € Venning v/ith Wilbern Colgin Jr. Mr, JV. iB. Gay and Florence and Meg'rill spent last evening with Mr. arid Mrs. Harold Gay. 'i "Today, Tuesday, Miss t)oro[;hy Colgin greatly surprised her pupil;; vdth a lovely Valentine box and p wiener and marshmallow roast. During the latter part of the afternooj: the children pLayed games and MJK; Dorothy treated : them again with fudge and Valentine candy. Thp cliUdren went horiie in high spirits and many remarked it was their best Valentine day. The Progres.sive-club met on Pebr ruary 9. with Miss Ethel Skinner. Work for the day was quilting. AJ, the;noon hour a very fine dinner was served. "The business meeting Opened at 1:30 by singing the cKib .song. Roll tail was answered witl-j a poem. The meeting was, closed with the Lord's prayer. After: the I business meeting the hostess; assisted by her mother I sci-ved ice • m rpHB budding fad for '^cartridgo •'•.iijweh'y" jusfmeonB dad will have to shell out ag^iin. / The Ma .sKachnsetts legislature is tonssidering 'a bill to prohibit iiom-esidents from di;;Kin;>; JiHlnvoruis ^'Itbout. a. Iiciiiilt. However, no obstacle '<i lo ulvlniq;. flslier- nieu (lio .snnio old dirly diga. • *'«•; After .ill, aren't we a llttlo-" liard on eounterteltera? Legis- lator.i pass bad bills aiid get away witii it. It President Hoover's name is . bandied around rather roughly after he leave.s office, ? it will be Ills own fault. He- baa autographed medicine balls for his cabinet members. ' True, Chancellor; Hitler's cabinet has a grave " responsibility—but think of Ills barber! * * « • , Most everyone's advocated a tax ' plan e.xcept the baseball umpires. They're probably plotting a prohibitive tax on bottled'.beverages. (Copyrieht, 1933,rNEA Service, Inc.) cream and cake to the following members: Mrs. Colgin. Mrs;.:Berkl- ' hiser, Mrs. Spencer, Mi^. Gay and Miss Khel Skinner. Visitors were, Mis.s Alma Jones and Mrs. Ralph Sktiinor, Mr. Skinner" wfls a dinner guest. The next meeting will be with Mrs. B. F. Spencer cjn February 23. Roll call will be aris^wered witli a tested recipe. Ladies please bring, thii-nbles. Parkersburg, W. Va.-^-'jrhe state police do'ri'h know whether they have been compliriiented or not. Hailed by three . hitch-lilklng girls from Ashtabula, Oi, a. trio of policemen gave them ; a ride— stralglit to police barracks, -where the wanderers were held for their pai-ents. ; "Just Inuigiije. We thbugftit they were Boy Scouts." said the girls. rhildrenls W(g|k Yield quicker to double fiction of mMmk STA I N LES5 .how, if > ou. prefer :.IC SALE! Indianapolis—They 'wanted to be married in an: airplane, the bride intimated, but 'With the economic recession arid all- Miss Anita Hall and Frank Walk-;- er took the elevator to the balcony of the Soldiers and Sailors' monu- Hient, 223 feet above the pavement, and 'were pronounced man'and wife by-jthe-Jlev. .P^ T. Taylor.. .:. . tiieyve StocWl t^.Tept of Time S , Estj^Ushed 1906 Williams. Mbiiiinieri t iWbrks 301 So. Wash. lola, Kas. The undersigned will .sell at Public Auction, 3 milfcs cast of >Iola, or In^. the west edge of. Gas City, one block north of the slab and two blocks due east of the Countrj- Club club, on— ^: ,• FRIDAY^ Februarsr 3MI Beginning at 1:00 o'clock sharp, the following property: 2 HEAD OF HORSES—Smooth I cn feeders; 3 brooders; , 50 -gailon mouth, good workers, and good sin- .gle drivers. 2 GOOD COWS—One good Jersey cow 4 years old. freshen April 11; 1 Guernsey and Jersey cow 3 years, old, freshen! October 26. FARM IMPLE>IENTS—One box wagon: 1 iron wheeled rack wagon; 1 top buggy; 1 set work and buggy harness; 1 hay rack: 1 Oliver sulky plow in good shape; 12-inch Walking plow;,;iO-disc harrow; 2-secti6n harrow; 1 Moline riding cultivator; 1 Ettierson mower; 2 8-galIoi| milk cans; 1 garden plow; pitch-forks; scoops; wire; chicken coops.-- chick- water tank. HOUSEHOLD GOODS, ETC.— ,. One bedstead; 2 mattressBSK 1 feather bed; some bedding; ibook case and j, writing desk combined; com- , I mode ; extension couch; .iAxminster ' • rug.lllxl2; large nUrror; 4 rockers; 'linoleum mgs; large gfts range; reznprs; large kitchen 9abinet; 2 tables: dililng cha^s;- window shades; canned fruit;. = 1,875 -egg Newtown incubator, a good ihatcher and in good shape; large iBsh ac- quarium arid many other articles. "Three dozen chickens. Good gas^ range, like new. r TERMS CASH—If credit is desired -see your local banker. --No property to be removed until settled for. • JOHN A. TEUBfiY • . A. M. HUiihAP, Clerk. COL. H. D. SMOCK, Auctioneer.

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