Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on February 21, 1933 · Page 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 4

Iola, Kansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, February 21, 1933
Page 4
Start Free Trial

-<3HA8.rF. KtOOTr Telepbone iii ^'18 itPrirste Bssnc^.^xdaBi^ OoBSeotiBS All 53 : STJBS 0 KIPT 1.0 MJBIM »8 Br Ctnitf. hi I ^iia, 6aa <»t7. UBupt, i ' ' and Biuwtt. «M W«ek l 16 Gents 6n9 Tear 1_I #7.80 . klST MAIIi i 'i Oat^<# Allen Ooostr One T«l^- 6 D « Vonth _$5.00 _»1*0 BOc ^ne T«»r Six UtflttwU. three llnitU -18.00 -$.1-00 _60c USUBEft AiBSOOIAtEli PBESS , •' Tb* Ktsbttf eiirtiM tbi Aa^oeUted Frtu MIHtrt tir .lf«M4idJ«M«d win; Tbe Asio- eisted' Pnw it-«i«tariT«t]r mtiUed to ose .ior i^bUactlM of vU luWi liiipatebes ondlted to it «r sot otbanriaa etedited in tli)« iiapfr, wUI'alM tb* loea)- Mwi pub- Uib «4 <]Mrela. Air right* ot repabUeaUon of tpeoilM diiptiebe* b «nla we alfo r^erred. BiWe t&aia4rW jiar Today S TABILITY: "1*e counsel of the liona steitdeth. forever, the thougljts of his hetirt to all generations.—Psalm 33:11- . ELIHU EOOT—TBBEE GREAT CAREERS. A few dayg ago. at his home in New il*U .80oti ^slebcate^ his 88th birttKi^y, *a4 Jt. H ft reminder of the career Oiftt-liafi been made by this great Araerteaa. Indeed it n^ght be §aid that he bad made thr^ great (^reers. TWr- ty-four ;years ago Mr. Root ^had attained fit the «ige of &i a pre-eminence in the New Yorlj bar which might well ha .ve satisfied the ambition of any man, ^e b«d' ftcWeved fortune as well as fame a |;d he might ea #Uy liave. been CQPitgpt to retire and .spend the Jr«lpu^nde^ of his life in the eleg &nt leisure which he was so well prepared to enjoy, i , But it was tjiw. that President PcK^nley called him to enter public life as secretary of war, ^ndthus he began a new career which was to win htm a reputation in Washingr ton as the clearest intellect with which -the legislaUye bMies had to From the MciECinley cabinet he passed Into the ^loogevelt official ^mily AS sepretuf ol.sta .te, and here again he won golden opinions. The three ;outstwdJjpg achievements of his administratipn were the 'establishment o( order in the Philippines, his adjustment of the poist-war Boxer, episode In CMna, and the "gentleman^ ..agreement''.Tri^h J^pan wh4^ .^mpotbed the ruffled .feiathcrs of ?«Kiy Utile .jjatjop when the U^ted states ioeludfi^ them with other (^eotais -wiiQ JffXi not to be pennittedtia enter the ^ted States. It w(tf for his aocompliihments as secretalry of state that Mr. Root won the Nobel peace priae in 1912. RBom the cabinet of Rbosevelt he went into th,e tTnited" States senate wheie he recBMned lyjtU jthe ag/i xit 70 when he with^^w and {umouqced his retirem^ from,; political., and public: life. At thfti time he^es^lbed himself as "prehistorie" &nd vigoir. oiisly advocated the surrender of public affairs by old men to the rts- Ihg gei^eratipQ., That was'"what he said. But what he actually did was to enter, at the ftgo. ol 70, .upoia his third career ^si^b eldctrstt ^tesinan. devoting, h ^si^.in » no^rpartlsan way t6 the puWtP f«rvlce. Ba helped to wrlt^ -t:^ I^Mte .w.h |ch - governs the world cipurti BQd ifti ^'Wheh difficulty at >ose .h]r )e ^traixie of the United State* lijtp. . that twurt he wept to Oenero^ «nd ^ juranged the protocdii .underLyrhi^ bis country could Sidhece fni^pHt .iflolM^i; its tradiUoi^; of. nori -entangiement in foreign Jifalrs, "A grand old man" Iq any sense of that .te«» 1* Ellhu .Root ftnd .the :UnUed States orAfiser^ well ^ jirpud to have produced such a jcitiseh. LEX'S WOiUCi AffpiJTIfBTEpRS. ; If, y<«» ue fssttihj % Ut ^te fed up cai .wo ^ln» about, the, depirealon— hut iiaye w Ifot 4nto ui^ habit of wonyhsiif. that you hate to give it up 4youimis ;ht titke a iittie time off tii wprQ^ about ti^ possibility of r getting toown topv^ by ftimetppr. pid you.|a)(>w "that .some^ins. lilce 3 bUij^; m«b<om eai^ .the earth's Btmo^pi ^e^.pyery^.3:^ bi^^ a^d that ap|ira)(iti%tely ^ J ^imicnL pl.them arc bi^ elMItu^ io beccune visible to the najced ' Of^Uise Jjee?:^ of *e 'va:^ l^^teo7,^Uir in but ; haiig.jOH,hei^ iiiv ^flOa a me^w 4 ^oei ^ed in .th^ jwoqds in Sil^ia^^||at caused t^i .eitrfb tremor whiqlj y(aB, recorded oR sel^BJogrji^ : at.thettme. it vw*,jfvc* Amtli iB27, howf^ver, that a _|i\4aslaxi o^plorer dlsccfvered the jspot-of the .fall,]:, ope • - of tije most wiard of ;«|il diftx^ Over! an area some T^ifB in ^met^ -all the trees had.b^.ji ^nfiMlft^ '•^ while the ground was tpmjas ii^';b' an enonnous barrow.-./A ^JU^^^^^ T area ,|or toany more «iUe ^.4^ m^s^ mpre^jtrees. stripped . c>|lt and -bran^es, their trunks pointing out­ ward.. One man living forty iniles from tbe scene -had been burlefi sev- ewfli feet," his hinise wrecSed^- T^^ Pfa ^agefOf .the ^hr yaves. |ja <l rewHded over pi^^ifi^aiiad:^ certain records evidence their passage over tl^e United gtates. Have you CTCT stopped to think —and worry-^about what would happen If some such object should fall into New York City instead of the wastes of Siberia? It woiOd probably mean a loss of at least 10 million lives nqt to mention .the complete, demoliticm of every building wlthhi 10 or 20 miles. It would be a disaster coiiipared to which even the World War would pale Into insignificance. ; Of course-there is the reassuring fact that during the thousands of years spanned by recorded history no great meteoric catastrophe h?is ever befallen humanity—but the more we think about it the more we are convinced that there is a lot!r worrying being done about the de- .pi;esslon these days that might much more profitably be devoted to me- teprs. THE FORGOTTEX: FARMERS i Of all farms in the United States bperated by their owners, only 42 per cent have mortgages against them. Of that 42 per cent, only 42TS per cent were delinquent in Interest or principal payments at the end of January, 1933. In other words, approximately 18 per cent of the whole number of owner-operated farms are at, the present time in danger of foreclosure. In all the talk that is going aroupd of mortgage moratoriums and other similar forms of "farm relief," might It be pertinent to ask what consideration is being given to the 82 pr cent of owner-ope:;ator farmers who HAVE managed to pay.their debts? Is it possible that they are among the "forgotten" men that we have been hearing about? Is anything being done for the 82 per cent—beyond adding still further to their tax burden so that the government might be able to take over the losses of the unsecured and inadequately secured ^creditors of the other 18 per cent? We don't attempt to answer the question we suggest. We only remark that one of the strangest things about this depression of ours is the fact that all the attentions of government are devoted either to keeping the top tenth.o^ our social economy from going broke or the bottom fifth from starvUig, but nary a thought for the in-between seven- tenths that are the Ufe blood and sinew of the nation. The largest bank can get a 10-million-dollar loan from the Reconstruction Finance corporation^- the humblest laborer can get food from a bread-line. But t.he,iarmer who has kept out of debt, the merchant who can still pay for his goods, the employee who has hung onto his job—what do they get? More taxes. It's a strange world we're living In these days. THE PRESIDENT'S SPEECHES. ^ Regardless of political line-up it was the universal consensus that the speeches made by President Hoover during ^ late campaign were of surpasshigly high quality. Altogether there were.twelve of these and they covered every phase of the campaign. Without' the slightest reservation or evasion. President Hoover took the American people into his! confidence; He told them frankly the national and international situation, what he had tried to do to bring relief and what policy he proposed io follow In,the future. Into these speeches the President poured the whole power of his intellect backed by his unrivaled e>- perience and his life long study ot national and intcmatlonaj problems. The gold standard, the balancing of the budget, farm rdief, tariffs, the' bonus, international debts—all these along with other problems that still confront us the President discussed with absolute frankness, with a depth of thought, and with a keenness of analysis unequalled in American political campaigning. These speeches have now been assembled in a stogie volume of 325^ pages, which includes also the two campaign speeches made by ex-President CooUdge and half a dozen additional addresses by President Hoover on special topics. The book is published by Doubleday, Doran and Ckjmpany, Garden City, New York, and. Will be sent postpaid for $1.25. It is a volume that any careful student of American public life, regardless of his partisan affiliation, should have in his library. ] Firom Other Papera~| A DICTATOR. XiCavenworth Times: That ominous little word, "dictator," seems to have floated .to the siu-face of American life pretty obtrusively, lately. We are told that Mr. Roosevelt wiU be a dictator if Congre^ grants him the extraordinary powers that have been suggested; a^d, according to the motions'Which the word arouses in our seve^I bge^sisi we are either slating l ^lek ai\d ihiVering or hug- gi)K ourselves in glee. • JBut w« tevent really stopped to " ajr^ but whether the word is really aiS^^able. .^.A dletator, of course, is a head mail whose word goes; a'boss who can map into effect without delay. Under that definition, Mr. Roosevelt clearly would be a kind of dictator, under the proposals advancer* currently in Congress. But a { dictator; as we ordiiiarily use the ^oi;d, is more than that. He is a, chap who can't be eased out of his 'job without some kind of violent, uprising- a man who will hold office as long jas he can possibly arrange it, and who won't hesitate to use troops to extend his terin. if neces- sa^; a man whose powers suffer no check whatever. The powers suggested for; Mr. Roosevelt would not come under that heiiding in the slightest • degree; Congress would still be able to veto any act of his that was palpably out of line with the public good. His extraordinary powers would end in a definite time, if the electorate disagreed with him it could discard:; him as easily as it has discarded otlier presidents. i . In other words, this "dictator" business isnt so friglitentog as It might seem to be. A dictator whose edicts can be vetoed, in emergency, and who can be recalled by orderly process of law. isn't a Mussolini. Sitting by while an ambitious man wilfully seizes power Is one. thtog; voluntarily delegating powefr to the electorate's popular choice, for a sharply limited period, l.s,something entirely different. '25YEARSAGP Items from Thie Register jot 1 • February 21, 1908 • .> 4- .> •> •> •^ « «> « <• <• •:• • •:• Several boys in a civil government class in one of the city schools attended council meeting, [last 1 night chaperoned by Lee Bowlus.; ; Stony Point: Mr. Gorrell Of Illinois, who bought the ranch oi 880 .acres of the Entzminger and Love estate two years ago for $30,000 sold it to a man by the name of [Smith of Illinois last week for $45 per acre or $39,600. Two hundred and forty acres is on the east side of | Allen county and a section across the line in Bourbon county, one mile south of Bronson. the team are Mrs. Morrison.: captain;! Mrs. Har\'e McGulre, Mrs. C. W. Thompson. Mrs. Kate iTliomas, Mrs. iF. A. Wagoner. Mrs. "F;. O. Long .ij Mrs. Clarence Hutchinson, MrsriR. Swartz, Mrs. Emma Clark, Mrs. Anna Feigel, Mrs. H. Hecox, Mrs. Emma Vaughn and Mrs. Cox. The city council li^s decided to Ire- pair' the old calaboose on South street for a holdover. The action was taken at the request of the police' who stated that every night during the cold w-eather from two to- ten hoboes come into police ; headquarters at night for lodging.' The boa constrictor, the big snake i which J.« A. Morrison found in a bunch' of bananas at the lola Wholesale Fruit house, froze to death tlje other night. • ; I Charles Sullivan who lor several yeai's has been working iit tlie lola Portland Cement plant, has rented a fai-m near Hutchinson. Kas:, and , will move some time next week to I begin his spring work. The fancy drill team of the Tola Royal Neighbors camp 365, the team which carried off the $50 prize at ^ Chanute last summer, have been ENTERPRISE honored again by being selected as Feb. 19.-Visitors Sunday evening ^„!^7 .f„^?!v,?^: at the Marion- Tomson home were Mr. and Mrs. Gene Pisk, Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Lorance and Sam Baxley. Mr. and Mrs. Barney McCabc and Mr. and Mrs. Chais. Seyffcrs weVe Sunday afternoon visitors at tlie John Smith home. Mr. and Mrs. P. S. Heath were supper giiests Sunday evening at the Glen Cloud home. i Miss Glendora Cloud had a .birthday Thursday. She was 3 years old. Mrs. H. O. Hayes who is quite ill is not much improved. Mrs. A. C. Hayes who has been caring for her retmued to her home and Mrs. Cecil Baum of Humboldt is caring for her at present. Miss: Helen Ling called Wednesday on Mrs. Roy Hayes. Mrs. Editli Shook was there all day Monday. Mr. and Mrs. A,lto Ling werfe dinner guests Sunday at the Roy Hayes home. Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Preston, lola, gave a dinner Sunday in honor of Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Peck and family. Guests Included were, Mr. and Mrs. M. F. Preston and Mildred. Mr. and' Mrs. F. T. Preston and lamlly and Mr. and Mrs. Jim Jones and family. There was a community farewell party at the schoolhouse Friday evening for the families who are moving. There was. a large attendance. Tlie evening was spent playing games and singing. Bcfresh- iaents of pickles, sandwiches, cake and coffee vi-ere served. Ladies XTom this district who halp- ed Mrs. PlSk quilt Friday afternoon were:, Mfesdames M. T. Preston, F. T. Preston, Vetcto, Johnson, Tomson, Bamhart, Butterfield, Joscelyn Butterfield and Gene Tomson. The G. E. C. met with Mrs. John Smith Wednesday, Feb. 15, with nine members present: Mesdames May Preston, Ruth Preston, John Johnson, Bamhart, Flsk, Sloka, Baxley, Hleman, and the hostess. Mrs. i Smith. ^ visitors were Mrs. LawTence Kress, Mrs. Kress, Mrs Leo Smith and baby, Mrs. Walter Johnson and baby, Pauline Johnson. Mrs. Byington, Mrs. Hutch, Mrs. 2oIa Tomson and Gene, Mirs. Veteto. Dinner guests were Leo Smith, Gene Flsk, Ed Smith. Joe and John Smith and Mr. Kress. Work for the day was quilting and piecing quilt blocks. Next meeting wiU be with Mrs. Barhhart. hibltion at the state meeting which Is' to:occur at Wichita, Kansas, oh the 11th of March. The members of Poor Richard's .4iihanac. • From 1732 to 1757 Benjamin Franklin published annually an almanac under the a.ssumcd name of Richard Saundci-s. It included a store of maxims, many of which are in common us» today, Published in a period when literature was not plentiful, its 10.000 copies each year had a great influence upon the colonial life. IfiiS^FCQLONY win Hiimdts wiQi poria Teachers You probably have something you want to sell and the best way to let the people know about it is through Register Classified Ads. FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS . A Bargain! BY BLOSSER Seattle—Partly frozen assets are all ri^t here for alimony payments. A superior judge ruled that Clarence R. Green, a motorman, may uie them In paying temporary alimony. The city warrants, which Green receives for payment, are being discounted 15 per cent when cashed. BY •THE WAY, 6RM5BY. WHAT ABOUT YOU GOIM'WliH ME TO KETCH SOME or THOSE TUNJ^? YOU LIKE SPORT A •mis VS GREAT J9X |I PROMISE VtXJABIGTHBlLL- |A/HAT SAY.... YE3 ,OR NO? I THINK I 'LL . TAKE YOU UP OKI THAT- I'LL ORDER FLACK TO FOLLOW UP- BULLY lOEA^ PETEi (Qs UNCLE HARRY DECIDES TO ACCOMPAWi PETE TO THE |TUNA 0RPUNDSJ FR^KLES AMD 0ALEN MAKE A RAID ON SHAM POO, IM THE 6ALLEY..... YOU EAT Ul6l SAMD- WICHES. I MAKEE M0RE ~T12^ SAID A NIMBLE BRAIIN NEEDS A CONTEMTED STOMACH MM ..BOY/ SHAM POO KNOWS HOW TO MAKE SWELL SAMDWICHES, HUH,GALEN ? COLONY. Feb. 21—Mr. ^nd Nte.. L. O. Smith, Moran, were; Colony visitors Saturday. ' Mrs. E. L. Keith spent the weekend with home folks in Mbrah. Mr. land M^s. F. S. Denii^y and Ifcs T. Hurd ifpent Sunday iii Humboldt with Mr. Denhey's sister, Mrs. Cohen. In an English doss of iortir students in the t^acher^ college. In Emporia, Richard Wallar and Floyd Denton won first, and second resp tlvely hi a written theme. "They show good training by Miss Alma Sue Fetterhoff, English instructress In the high school, from which Itoth young men were graduated in 1932. Most of the members of the class were former school teachers. We congrat- uliate the boys on their good showing. R. A. King made a business trip to lola Monday. ; Mr. and Mrs, Gregg Kuntz, Mr;, and Mi-s. Jolui Sappenfleld and Clyde Kuntz, of Kansas City, spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. John Mo sing and family. The Colony high school basketball team won second place In the tournament played at Welda Friday and Saturday. Westphalia defeated Colony to win first place. Their star seemed to be the tall, heavy center, according to reports. Louis Leavitt, lola, is visiting his tmcle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. W. I. Caldwell and family. Mrs. P. V. Denton returned to Colony with her husband Monday, and will spend the week here. Miss Nellie Schainost and James Boyles, TPPek^, §pent Sunday with the former's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Schainost. Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Stanford and son Gladden were Sunday dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Ed Rlcketts, east, of Colony. . itrs. W. E. Vah Fleet and son of Midian are visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Barnes and family-. Mr, phd Mrs. F. E. Wlhnoth and daughters were Sunday dtaner guests of Mr. and Mrs. C. M, Chrls- ,tian and family. • • . A large crowd attended the dinner at the church Sunday honoring the Rev. and Mrs. ti. L. Hantliorhe and family who will | leave Colony the near future for their farm near Chetopa! Avery McDowell, lola. was a business, visitoi: here yesterday. Mi", and Mrs. R. S. Brooks and Mr. and Mrs. Ed Metcalf left' yesterday for Arkansas oh ^toushiess trip. Mr. ahd'Mtg./'Pred H. Rhodes of Humboldt visited John Post Saturday. Mr. and Mrs.. O. W. Schell spent the week end in Kansas City. 'Mr. and Mrs. H. B. Whitaker^spent Sunday in LaCygne visiting Mr. LaWp head. Charles and Albert Knoepple were visitors in Coffeyville last Saturday. John Kent and family spent the first of the week visiting Mrs. Kent's parents, Mr. and Mrs;'A. V. Scott. Miss Gertha Shreck was a dinner guest of Mr. and Mrs. A.-W. Paine near Carlyle Sunday. M. C. Lewellyn, Garnett, was a Colony visitor Sunday. W. E. Latham made a business trip to lola Monday. Floyd Heflln and J. W. Carey, of Oswego, spent the fh-st of the week here on business. E. E. McDanlels, who has been spending the past few weeks In Colony on business, returned to Topeka to spend the week end with home folks. He returned to Colbny yesterday. E. J. Heckle, Topeka. spent the week-end as a guest of Miss Irene Burnett.' Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Graham and Miss Irene: Burnett were lola vUitbrs Friday. A, L. WlUey made, a business trip to iola yesterday. Mrs. Pearl Culler was in lola Saturday evening. . Mr. and Mrs. Grant Webb and children, near Geneva, were in Colony on business Saturday and visited his brother, Ernest Webb and family. Miss Alvina D. Keuerbom, Garnetti is workhig as clerk In the bank filling the vacancy which occurred when Charles Kessler accepted a position hi a bank in .Sacramento. Calif. Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Webb and children c^tit Sunday hear Geneva visiting his brother Grant Webb and family. Mr, and Mrs. Herbert Henderson entertahied tbe following friends at a. fish by Priday evening: Miss Juanita JEfester, InOss M ^iTgaret Lawrence^ liferle ^d IJOQ Sinith. Mayor John V. Bchafties.roade a business trip to Yates Center yesterday. s.ti THIS CO^OUS .raiD IT IS TE(S MILES THAIM , rr IS ATTHESAW£ ALTITO&E ABOVE- THE ...ABOOt FIFTV DESSQEES ; CDLDEia.. ' ( FAHRENHEIT) WHtTG- FEATHERS CONTAIN NO PlSMENT./ THEyO.MLV APPEAIi. WHITE.. WERE KILLED By f^MBTEORJTE. • SIBERIA ...1908... 0 ia3J BY NCA SCRVtCC. JNa SCIE.NTIST.S s:iy tlia!. the air over iho -Vr.tic region^? is kiDt ' warm by a thicknr layer of ozone iliau i .s iiroseiil over eijuatoiiul urf-a.-i. but Uiey do not know whsw causes the variation iii ozonv. , Tlie meteorite'that l'"!! iii Siberia ilcruioyed hundreds.of of fori-RtH. iiie.'-ely by ilio -ii-fai lusli 01' air it caused, and Ui« noiat* was hoard in parts of Kuroijc: \K.\'T: What cactus phiiit is \vorslui«.-d by liuliau.s hi Mexico'.' •:• •:• <• •:• •:• •:• <• <• •:• •:• • • <• •> « • if .> <. .> ^ f. .> .;. .> .> .> .> MRS. GULLETTS —ITEMS— Quite a number attended the Funeral of Henrie Mc Donald a Thirs- day- and his wife was Sure a de-. voted hep mate to him and a Good Christian woman— Thear is no Death Lifes Sun goes down Only to rise once more And that will be in a better Lanl yonder bright Shore Thear c ^.nes to us ever daySom thought. We will meet no more • And then we will Say on yonder ' /bright Shore. Hoy many .Old Men have passed a way on this Street—and old, women I think 10 of Each but the Men wer up and down the Street more then the wonten Unchell Billie Hearld and wife Mr and Mrs Rose —and a number of others and Jack PRAIRIE ROSE (Vara Rogers.) , Feb. 15.—Bdg^r Rogers came from Baldwin Thursday for a few days visit with home folks, as the severe cold weather and snow had stopped road work for a time. Mr. and Mrs! Floyd Knapp spent the week-end at the John Manbeck home. I Wayne Rogers went to Chcrrytalc Friday ^ternboh where he took a part of the lola high school -basketball team~io play basketball. Saturday afternoon he took ^ bunch of lUhtor college basketball boys to Kansas City, Has., for a game. Mona Maude, the small daughter of Mr. and Mrs. caiarley Englehart's, was ill a few days last week with a brealdng out which they thought was measles. Mr. and Mrs. Robt. Rodgers. Edgar and Gladys drove to Baldwin today, (Wednesday) where Edgar re- mataed to ctmtinue his worit isith the Perry Construction company. Dorothy Sloan continues to improve slowly trtilch is gratifying to her friends. Mr. iand Mrs. Eben Burk of Savonburg. Mr. and Ifcs. Bob Henry and daughter Jean, of Kincald, Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Wood spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. T. A. Wood. Mrs. Rogers attended a Sunday schbol class party at the home of Mrs. Gifford Tuesday afternoon. Mrs. Bums and son-ta-law, John Holmes, of Elsmpre, were callers at Charley Englehart's Monday mom- Ing. Bishop Died in the. Home wher thear is a Funeral to day—I recleved a Letter a number of years a go Saying they had hierd a Rig to take her out to the cematary to day and when 1 got ready to com Home I looked down over the Beutifull City I looked back at the Grave of My loves Ones and My Friends and I Said Oh why is it I cant Stay hear wher My loved ones Sleep in Stead of being a mong Strangers and She Soon did take that Sleep. , What ken be more horibel then burning the Home Steader No San purpon could do an act of that kinde, the maimey act is teribel look at the Garden City Bank Robbery ho dout he had meditated over* that untill it wore on his Nearves—Like When Henrie Mc D<»iald took a chocking Spell owing to the Flue in his throat his wife had to go quite a ways to get Som of the Neighbors to go for the Dr as they had thear Phone a gusted—owing to the way ever thing is you better hang on the Phone—We know Som sold thear car got a cow, and the Phone and h«v Som chickens and hav theiar own Eggs 'and Butter, and hav a few Minute chat over vthe Phone witch bceL<; bumlhg Qasoleen theas times of.axlcehte and cl&matys. The great mystics .of the middle ages were men and women of action, even the rare surviving Anchorites were forced to jtistify their existence by performing social duties—stationing themselves near ferries or bridges, or in pathless woods and remote valley, to offer help and hospitality to the chance wayfarer. CtTV/TAKE people smile again," la one of Bernard Baruch's suggestions for combating the depression. Maybe somebody ought to hitch a horse to an automobile. • » • Michigan's povcrrior issued a proclamation to prevent banks from opening. In some states the governors might try proclamations to prevent thein from closing. • ;.»»• Secretary Wilbur says the gov- ^ ernment has turned to science to solve the Indian problem. It the scientists can e.\plaln h()w 1000 acres in Manhattan are worth" a pint of whisky, we'll buy a c6py ot their report. •The nation must have been pretty excited with a prtee fighter killed and the president shot at' in the same week. • • • Tlio Senate probably! agrees that brevity is the son!,of wit after hearing Huey liMiff. • * * A New York customs inspector was Shocked at a photograph of one of Michel Angelo's sacred paintings. If that had '.been a modern painting it • n^(ght have passed without question—^no customs inspector could Jmder- stand it. ' • - (CoDyrlght, 1933, NBA Service, Inc.) Cincinnati — Claribel RAtterman' was voted the most beaiitlful girl of the freshman law schdol class of the University of Cincinnati. She was voted the best-dresSed. top; and the smartest; and the most popular and the cleverest. ; She's the only girl In the class. HELP FOR TIRED WIVES Take Lydia E. Plnkh«ii^> ^ Vegetfdile <Jbni|tound I Wirer; aet i tirad darlni hard homo mi til leu monvr lo Mjningi. , ' : yoti ar* tired . . . worn, out ... OBrrolM, try Lydta B. PlnUnn?« VeAett- M«C^pou«l. What you need (• % tonic tta»t wltl eWo.'yoa the atrendtb to caiiy oh; and watdf ThTtS,^" to M My that thmr are lHm& medicine. Buy a bottle ftom ei «t' today L. E. HORVIIXE, Pres. F. O. BENSON, VJce-Pres. and Cishler JESS C. BENSON, Asst. Cashier The lola State Baiik Capital Stock Surplus . ... $50/) $43,000.00^ Interest Paid on Certificates of Deposit and Savings Aeraoiitl SAFETY DEPOSIT BOXES FOE KENT THOS. H. BOWLUS. President G. R. BOWLVS, Ga^Uo A lien County State Bank IOLA, KANSAS- Capital stock Surplus ^^W T EREST PAID ON TIME DEPOSITS • SAFETY DEPOSIT BOXES FOR KtSt $30,000.00 $100,000.00

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free