Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on February 24, 1933 · Page 4
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 4

Iola, Kansas
Issue Date:
Friday, February 24, 1933
Page 4
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PiiGE POUR lOLA DAILY REdlSTER Entered at the lola, KansM, Poitofflo* I Second Class Matter, Telephone IS (PriviJte Branch Exchange Conneftins All ! ' Departments.) i SUBSCRIPTION RATES By Carrier In tola. Gas City, LaHarpe, I and Bossett. One Week .. . . 16 Cents One Year—: —: _?7.80 , BY MAIL Oatsifie Allen Oonnty One T^ear . Six Months Three Months One Month _$5.00 _$2.50 _»1,50 60c In Allen Connty One Year ___ Six Months — Three Months One Month _$3.00 _»1.7S ..?1.00 500 MEMBER ASSOCIATED PKESS The Kegister carries the Associated Press report by special leased wire. The Asso- ciak'd Press is exclusively entitled to use tot republication ot all news dispatches credited to it or not otherwise credited in this paper, and also the local news published herein. All rights of republication of specinl dispatches herein are also reserved. I CHRIST FOR ALL-ALL FOR CHRIST Bint<te«liatttatli«.»i<«ptU»>> fins Bible Thought for Today OTEADFAST STANDING: O bless H. oyar God, ye people, and miake the voice of his praise to be i heard; • which holdeth our soul in life, and suffereth not our feet to be moved. —Psalm 66:8-9. THE NEW CABINET. Tall, with a delicate, .son.siUvc, fx'holnrly face, clean shaven, domin- atpd by fine candid deep set cye.s, . his well-modelled head crowned with a thatch of gray hair, Cordell Hull of Tennessee, look? the part of sec- rotary of state for which Presidcnt- eieCt Ffoosevelt: has cast him. Sen. Hull has spent h'is life in politics. For 22 years he was in the house of representatives, where he worked hard and said little. Three years ago he was elected to the senate and thei-e he has worked hard and said little. He will command the respect of the foreign diplomats, for he is of the scholarly type with whom they like to deal. And he is not likely to make mistakes that will be embarrassing to his country because of his hatiit of working hard and saying little. William H. Woodin of New York, who is to be secretary of treasury is a stranger to the country at large. It seems a little queer that he should be cast for the second most important place-rconditions being as they are perhaps the most important place—in the new cabinet. He was Republican until 1928 when he went off after Al Smith because he was a Wet. So far as anybody knows in doing this he did not discard any of the .sound economic and financial Iirinciples which had been bred into him as a Republican, and, therefore, it may be assumed that he will introduce no radicalism into the management of the country's fin ances. It takes only a glance at his biography in "Who's Who" to dls- , close why he has been a stranger to the country generally. He'has been too That biographical sketch looks like the directory of a great city's corporations. The Ahicrican Car and Foundry company, the Am_ orican Locomotive company, the American Car and Foundry Motors company, the Railway Steel Springs company, the Brill corporation, the American Car." ahd Foundry Export company, the ; Remington Arms company, the iviontreal Locomotive Works, the Cuba Railroad company, Cubana Con.solidated Railroads of Cuba, American Ship and Commerce corporation,—with all these and a lot of oUicrs this new secretary of the treasury holds official positions ranging all the way from member of board of directors to the presidency. Evidently when he chose Mr, \yoodin Mr, Roo,sevelt had forgotten about the clamor his party had made against Ahdrew Mellon-as being interested in too many lines of basi- ness to be fit for secretary of the treasury. The selection of Senator Thomas J. Walsh of Montana, for attorney general has been forecast a long time. Senator Walsh is aligned . with the Progressives, but that is • believed to be for personal political purposes chiefly. Fundamentally, being a good lawyer.^ Senator WaLsh believes in the rights, of private property and it is hoped he is enough of an old-line Democrat to believe also that the laws of the United States whether popular or not. should be enforced. The appointment of Henry Wallace of Iowa as secretary of agriculture was a very natural one all things considered. He is the son of his father. Henry C. Wallace, who establi-shed a farm paper in lov/a more than halt a century ago in which his son was bred and' which hi inherited. All his life, therefore, Henry A. Wallace has been associated with farmers \ and writing about farm problems. !More farmers feel as if they knew l^im personally perhaps than any other one man. He has shown a dispdsition to take eccentric views on certain questions which may prove embarrassing to his chief before four years are over. It Is a little difficult," for example, to Mr. Wttllnce's advocacy THE lOLA DAILY iREGISTER. FRIDAY EVENING; FEBRUARY 24, 1933. of the domestic allotment fann re- 1 lief plan and of Inflation >y expansion of the cuirencjr, can b; made tc fit into the Jig Saw puzzli i the new president is going to havi to work out. Tlie appointment of | Senator Claude A. Swanson of Virginia to the navy portfolio is satisfactory In every respect. Swanson. is another man who looks the part, and he has had an experience that will make him a valuable adviser to the president entirely aside.from his special interest in the United States iiavy. After 14 years in the house of representatives he was elected governor of 'Virginia where he served four years. Then he was appointed senator to fill the vacancy caused by the death of John Warwick Daniel, and has been re-elected regularly ever since. President Hoover appointed him as one of the delegates to the disarmament conference In Geneva in 1932 and he has had other important assignments, A highly useful as well^s a very ornamental member of the new.cabinet Senator. Claude A. Swanson is bound to be. That James A: Farley should be postmaster general has been conceded ever since the election. It has become traditional with both parties to put their leading cabinet politician in the office of postmaster general. The theory, of course, Is that through the exercise of the patronage of the office he may bring support to the administration. That Is the only reason why James A. Farley, gets into this picture at all biit perhaps it was a sufficient-reason. Nobody seems to know why George Henry Dcrn was appointed secretary of war except that he happens to be governor of Utah and the new administration wanted to show the mountain state.-) that It appreciated tholr support. TOO MANY DIl^CTIONS with her vivid temperament, her fine appreciation of political sltua- Equally difficult ' to understand ^"'^ 8^""*"^ arc the appointments of Harold '"^^ "an well imagine Ickes (two syllables please) of Illinois ^ ^^'^'^'^^ ^^"^^ *° vxi\.S^% th for secretary of the interior. Daniel ^'^'"^^ Washington C. Roper of North Carolina for sec- P^^' ^^^'^ ^^^''S' ^^'i has found it much more difficult to decide what to leave out than what to put In. But that her book Will be cleverly written and will tell k most interesting story no one can possibly doubt. ! . _ ^ ^ I From Other Papers • retary of commerce, and Miss Prances Perkins of New 'Vork for secretary of labor. ; Probably personal politics :,had a good deal to do with all these selections. Ickes has been hand in glove witli Senator Hiram Johnson for a good many years,—ever since he went Bull Moose In 1912 as a matter of fact,—and Johnson seems to have used him as a club to beat . WILD WEST A PIKEK. Governor Dern out of being secre- Dpdge City Globe: Sami Bass, tai-i- of the'interior-obiectlon to Wyatt Earp, Clay Allison, Billy the tai-y of the mterior,-objectlon to , These are names which bob Dem gomg m that office growing frequently when conversation out of California dissatisfaction with veere to the west of the wild and his attitude toward the Hoover dam. wicked days. According to the stor- Roper was a former commissioner of l ^s which now Utter the Southwest . ' , . ^ as copiously as once did buffalo internal revenue under Woodrow bones, Dodge City and other towns Wilson and has been a thick and were so -wicked the good people even thin supporter of William G. McAdoo took pride in the sooty reputation -and that probably accounts for °^ the Boot HUl burg. There were him. The appointment of Miss Per- fprnty'S,gh^Ke pTrlan1^"?f Icins to the office of conimissioner the drug store cowboy, of labor, the first time in history a But what. Is fame? Where is the woman has come int6"the president's of yesteryear? The wicked west cabinet, doubtless was dictated by ^ Z ^eS^rmScre^^ purely political considerations. the innate of this town. "Whbn sin With tlje exceptions pf Hull, was rampant on—high speed In Woodin, Walsh, and Swanson the Eto^Jge City, we discover no Boett- new cabinet «-ill have to be regard- 4*^^?/', tv,^ .„n , ,, We may as well admit the gun ed as commonplace. One could toting, hUrly burly west of the cow have wished that room In It could town resort and prairie justice was have been found for a few siicjh mfen Uly white compared to the east ahd as Owen D. Voung, Barney l^aruch. X' waS^^'S.f annSt Newton D. Baker, Albert C. I^itchle, ^000?^ file™ "vanSt John W. Davis,—the really big men glory.. Tlje poets and flctlonsmlths of the Democratic party. ha'-vfe glorified the toughles of the eighties but that is over now.. The present crop of racketeers, chislers, IVIKS. GANN WRITES A BOOK, kldnftpers, murderers and bandits The interesting annouricement ecUpses anything the Wildest "West comes from Washington that ^Mr. S'donTfo^'^riSSc^Tf Dolly Gann. sister of Vice President the machine gun ag^ has set a new Curtis, soon will complete ' a book standard in ciissedness. which will teU the "inside story" of social and political life,In Washing- . DEEK CREEK ton since .she arrived in' the national Feb. 22.—Mr. and I^s. Clifford capital in 1803 as secretary to her James visited Saturday and Sunday brother when he was a member of the J. M. Lantz home, the House of Representatives.. ^^^^"^ Friends of Mrs, Gann know that '^^^^^.^^^f °„. „,, „ „ „„ „. - Mr. and lilrs. John Wynn, Manon about, a year ago she was offered a ^lyde visited at the George very handsome honorarium for a Kittle home Saturday evening, series of articles to be run in one of and Mrs. J. E. Williams and the big-popular magazines. The o^ family visited at the Charley Rob- fer came to her, however, shortly erte home Sunday, after it had been announced that a Mr. and Mrs. E4y Bowen were .series of articlesby Mrs. Alice Roose-^"ers.Thursday at the Weldin velt Longwprth would begin appear- '^P" ^ , _ ing at an eSrly d-ate In another po,^ f hSss\%^ 'oT^^j ular magazine. In view of all that Fflday. had been said by newspaper report- MJ .. and Mrs. Elmer Strickler and crs and featm-e story writers abo'ut boys visited Sunday at the Ed the alleged social and political rival- Jfttijes home. ries between Mrs. Gann and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Myron Elmore and Longworth. Mrs. Gann declined to flT^ visited Saturday evening with consider this offer, fearing that .the ^•''^ »^' Bowen and fam appearance contemporanwusly oi ^ and Gusta called series of articles by herself and ft&s. op jjr^^ Hjrg. - Clifford James Longworth reminiscent In character Sipida? evening, covering practically the same period^ | Mr. and Mrs. Delmer Browcr and might give rise to comment that boys spent Saturday evening with would be unpleasant to both of 5^- and 1^ J, W. Thomas, Gas Cnty.- Mrs. Thomas has been ver>' them, ill ^ Now that Mrs, Longworth's arti- R^^^^J sherw -ooa visited George cles have been published there cer- xhohoff Sunday afternoon, tainly is no reason why Mrs. Gann Glen dhd Leroy Searcy visited should not gratify her friends and Ralph aiid Harry Shaffer Stmday entertain a wide public Ijy writing afternoon. a book reminiscent of her long ex- Mr. and Mrs. Hargraves and chil- periences and observations in Wash- ^A ^.^'^J ^^^t'"^ Sunday at the ington. Few women are better qual-' I , „ iff A tr.^ ^„^i, o foou T„ fh« «^of ^4 Mrs. Myron Elmore and ified for such a task. In the first ^^^^ ^^^^ place, few women have had such an Mr. and JMrs. Delmer Brower and experience as she has had beginning boys. \^ery humbly as the secretary of a Mr. and Mrs. Walter Pox and new congressman and continuing ^''jaSKome"^-^ ^''^"^^ until as the hostess of the vice presi- ^r. and H ^^Leo Scully and Alice dent she became the second lady in and Mr. and MTs. Clifford James the land..In the second place, few visited Wednesday eveiUng at ^the women would have seen as many J- M. Lantz home, who recently different facets of human ch^c ^^^.^.y^^^^ ter and appreciated as many angles Mr. and' Mrs. 'White called at, the of political outlook as Mrs. Gann, Tholwf/ home Sunday aifternooii. -| 25 YEARS AGO Items from-The Register of February 24, 1908 • • •:• • • • •> •> • •> <• « • • • •:• A gas well was drilled in yesterday on the J. R. Cline farm three and one-half miles south of town, for the United Zinc ;& Chemical company which will test about five million cubic feet- Dr. J, W, Bolton will move his office rooms froin • the Stevenson building on the .south side of the square to over Brownfield & Davis candy factory. Sunday at one o'clock p. m„ at the residence of Mrs, Byerley. 507 East Spruce street, a very pretty wedding was solemnized by Rev, Ellett, of the Christian ichurch. The contracting parties were William Potter and-Miss ::^essie Byerley. ' News of LaHarpe—G, G. Dick, who some time ago traded for tlie Holt farm six miles south of town, is getting everything in readiness to move onto the farm sometime today. ' ^ die Edgar and Carrie Reimert, who were < sitting In the buggy were thrown to the ground but. sustained no injuries. A buggy driven by Berne Livingston was tipped over in front of the R. A. Edgar residence on West Madison street yesterday and the occupants thrown to the ground. Fortunately, hpwever, no one was hurt. Mr. Livingston had stepped out of the-buggy for some purpose when the horse started. Misses Ad- JEDDO Feb. 21,—Ml-, and Mi's, Arthur Dick spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. .G. G. Dick in LaHarpe. Robert 'Vincent and Miss Alma Jackson spent Friday evfehing at the W. L. Shigley home, j Mr. and Mrs. Will Roush had as their dinner guest Wednesday, their nephew, Mr. PhiUip Koehler, of Nevada, Mo. Grandma Roush and little Miss Bonnie Roush spent Saturday with Mrs. Krause of LaHarpe. Mr. and Mi-s. Ralph Marvin and family spent Sunday with Mr. Marvin's sister and family, Mr. and Mrs. Dorb Wilmoth, of Colony, r The Roush children spent SuUr day with the Laver children. Mr. and Mrs. Will Roush and Bonnie spent Sunday, with Mr.i and Mrs, Earl Roush. ' Mr, Jamesi Shigley and Pearl. Mr. James Jackson and Mr. and Mi-s. W. L. Shigley attended a farewell surprise party at the Ed Gibson home in the Bethel district Monday evening, Sunday visitors at the Lester Scantlin home were, Mrs. Maggie Dixon. Claude Thompson,' Carl Scantlin and his cousin of' Humboldt. Mr. W. L, Shigley and'Griindma Shigley spent Sunday with Mr, and Mrs. Roy Ard and family', and Grandma Ard. Grandma Shigley remained for a longer visit, i ' ' FRECiaES AND HiSFRENDS ... Sound Your "A" \ BY BLOSSER IT WAS GREAT OF YOUR DAD TO LET vou COME: WITH ME, 6AL'EN.... WHEM WE 6ET TO COC05, WE'RE GOIW6 TO HAVE A CIRCUS LOOKIKl' FOR THAT TREASURE.' \ TWO MORE. TIMES AROUND AMD WE'LL &E ALL SET FOR A GOOD BIG SUPPER ' I'M ALL SEX NOW.' HURRY UP/BL0V5... DLIMK UP SOUP AMD ME BLIWS- IW DIMKJER^ VELLY TASTY, AWDJHAVE: \ I WAS WOWDERIM' WE A DOUBLE- j WHERE. YOU TWO BARREL / KIDS WERE.....VO0 APPETITE ) DON'T WANT TO PASS OP TVliS SOUP OF SHAM POO'S NEOSHO VALLEY and UNION (C. L. Arnold) , Feb. 28—United Brethren chutch, lola circuit. L. A. Stone, pastor. Liberty—Sunday school at 10 a.- m. Public worship at 11 a. m. Lilly- Sunday school at 10 a. m. Salem— Sunday school at. 10 a. m. Christian Endeavor at 7:30 p. m. Evening sermon at 8:15 p. m. Neosho 'Valley and Pleasant "Valley telephone lines east of the river are being moved to accommodate the detour road that will take care of the travel while the road; is being elevated from the bridge east. Rev.' Stone has | made a number of calls among the folks of the neighborhood this week. Marshall Hazzard will occupy the old stone house ! that •. has been so long vacant on the Jones farm. We think there have;been at least three generations of the Jones family who owned this farm, and probably the ownership has been duplicated by brothers. Away back in early Kansas days. Uncle Billy Jones as we remember the earlier parentage called him. had this rock house built. Lon Howland, who In later years, had the inspectlye oversight of the building of the court house now in the lola square, did the mason work on this then mapificent farm, residence. We remmber that following the senior Jones 's death a public sale pf personal effects was in progress when aj prairie fire broke out, three or foiir miles southwest, and as it was expected in those days that when a conflagration of this kind took place, .everybody was to makie a rapid rush to the seat of danger without hesitation. In this instance the large gathering was soon dispersed. Another feature of Interest to the pioneer element of this community, was the ringing of the old farm bell that assembled the household and hired help at meal time, and further served as a regular time note for many In the neighborhood for a long, long time. That old-bell that had been of siich great service to the different Jones lam- .illcs that have occupied this old stone house. 2 miles west and I 'H miles north of lola, was sold 'last Saturday at the Bishop sales pavilion for 30 cents.- 'The marriage of Miss Grace Cornell to B. F. Foster, of Carlyle. at the home of her half-brother, Geo, Duggan, in, lola, the ceremony being performed by Rev. L, A, Stone, Sunday afternoon, was an event of mur Interest to the' bride's many friends living in a large area west of the river, a-vicinity in which the bride was reared. The charm of the now Mrs: Foster's attractiveness does', not consist alone of cultivated gi-aces, but attracts admiration by sterling qualities that are modestly if not unconsciously dispensed to the comfort and gratification of others. Mr. Foster is a young man of high type who stands well in Carlyle neighborhood where he lives. Friends in this locality join in wishing these riewly- wed6 a long and prosperous life. Since the above congratulatory comments, these facts have been handed to us, which we will add: The bride, now Mrs. Grace Foster, was the last granddaughter of the late John A. Christy, Esq., and she was born to the tnonth one hundred years after this grandfather was born— who we remember 'had a hand officially in the affairs of Allen county, B. T. Foster, the groom, was brought up in Humboldt^. W. W. Perham's recognition of effort and accomplishment on the part of scholars of Union, and as we may surmise other schools, who have made attractive grades.; by sending them letters of congratulation and encouragement, is certainly giving wonderful incentive to education, as well as winning the admiration and gratitude of aggressive youth. Beneficial seeds thus sown will surely not return void. On Wednesday last week; Elder J. M, Preston went to Chanute ,to preach the funeral of a life-long friend, remaining over night with the family, S. E. RosC who at one time lived in Neosho Valley di^rict. but the last year or two has been in Colorado, has returned to Allen couijty again, but does no,t yet know, whether it will be a permanent move or not. ; Max Hamilton, who \i in the cm- ploy of the Mayflower Transit company, stopped a day or two to visit his wife and children at the l\ome of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. S. E. Hster, while on his return from a haul of fine furniture from Cincinnati, O., to Pueblo, Colo. This delivery, we understand, was made at a cost to the owners of these household goods, of $375. The company, has many well equipped trucks oh the road all the time. (No wonder the railroads are losing.) Union School Notes. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Miprmann and family spent Sunday afternoon with Mr. and Mrs. Chester Taylor- and family. Mr. and Mi 's. Glen Balcom spent Wednesday evening with Mr. and Mrs. Chester Taylor and family. Donnel and Dale Adams spent Saturday night apd all day Sunday with Clifford, Raymond and Jhnmie Creason. i Mr. andlMrs. Harvey Lorance visited Sund4y evening with Mr. and Mrs. Joe Adams and family. Dale Moore visited Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Claude • "Walden and family. Mr. and Mrs. Bert Zink and family spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. tCarl Readel of Cariyle. Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Lorance and children and Miss Gladys Hill were Saturday afternoon visitors of Mr. and Mrs. Bert Zink and children. I Miss Nellie Walters and Max Woolery, lola, called on Mr. and Mrs; Frank Bliss Sunday. In the afternoon Mr. and Mrs. Bliss, Miss Walters and Mr. Woolery drove to the home of Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Sievers. near Humboldt, for a visit. Mrs. Frank Bliss spent all day Wednesday with her sister, Mrs. Burton,, who is in. Mr. and Mrs. prank Bliss, Ed Osborn and Wayne Bliss helped Pied Rees's with their butchering Monday. Mr. and Mrs. Glen Balcom apd children called on Mr. and Mrs. Ed Osbom and grandchildren Sunday evening. - j Mrs. Eva -Tawney and Murry spent 'Sunday with Mr. and MraJ John Sherrlll. southeast of lola. Sam Fister and his son-in-law went to Pueblo, Colo., Tuesday and - THIS CURIOUS WORLD - lOLA, KANSAS BRAZIL; . THE LARGEST REPUBLIC^ IN THE WESTE^ HEMISPHERE, IS BCSRDeREbBY EVERY SOUTH AMERICAN COUNTRV WITH THE EXCEPTION OF ECUADOR AND tHILE,/ I THE. — UNITED STAJES COULD BE PLACED IN BRA7IU AND .THERE WOULD 6E RobM LBFT FOR.J DENMARl -C. AND SWEDEN! SPANISH WHICH ADORNS THE TftEES OF THE • SOUTHERN UNITED STATES, IS A RELATIVE OF THE BRAZIL iH the Ihird larRost nation cd only by the .Soviet Union and ("I .'!,200,()00 squnro niilOH, iiiul coinprls(f,H almost half of nl America, It IH iii reality a [Tnited Ktii up ot t'O stales, a territory, iind n fed NK.VT: Iloiv !iIo (IcNCi 'l ;iiiininl,s'do returned to the Pister home-Friday evening, Mlss^Gladys HUl spent Sunday with hisses Fiances and Freda But terfield. Mr. and Mrs. J, B, Pauletic visited Sunday afternoon with Mr. and Mrs Prank Bliss, C. A. Taylor is moving feed; to his newly rented farm near Colony. Mary Dietrich. Eugene.Walden and Douglas Walden have been absent from school part of the week, influenza and colds being the cause. The school gave a program Wednesday morning in honor of George Washington's birthday. The program was prepared-by Evelyn Potter and Erma Creason without assistance from the teacher, and was as follows Reading, George Washington's Early Life, Pauline Taylor. Reading, A Strong Man, Leona Hill, Reading, George Washington's LaterXife, Gladys Hill, Song, TruthftS Washington, girls Reading, A Wish. Jimmie Creason Dramatization, Chopping Down the Cherry Tree, Clifford Creason, George; Murry Tawney. George's father. Reading, Washington and the British, Norbert Mormann, Reading. Red, White and Blue, Ramona Hill, Reading, George Washington, by Eddie Rush. The committee i)resented each i)u- piliwith a hatchet as a favor,—Re- 'pdrters, Gladys Hill and Pauline Taylor, Teacher, Helen Wilson, A, W, Winner, lola. is moving to the Schuster farm that he, rented several weeks ago. Rev, L. A. Stone, pastor of lola U. B. circuit, was among the members that helped loadi Elmer Peck out for their 16-mile trip to their new home, southeast of Yates Center. Wednesday. More than half a dozen wagons and trucks madcj the trip, Neosho Valley Nolcs. Mr. and Mrs. blaylon Hicks and Gertrude called at W. A. Hicks's in Carlyle Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Glen Balcom and- family visited at the George Beiixy | home. Liberty district, Sunday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Alto Ling and Kenneth spent Sunday afternoon- with Mr,, and Mrs. Alden Peck and family, Curtis Shook and son Carl and Ray Conger called at Henry Miller's Sunday afternoon, Mr. and Mrs', Ed Cramer visited at Claytbn Hicks's Sunday afternoon, Melvin Hayes spent Sunday with his sister, Mrs, Ray Peck and family. Sunday visitors at Earl Hicks's were Mr, and Mrs, W, A, Hicks, Mr, and Mrs. Clayton Hicks and Gertrude, Henry Upshaw and Marjorie Peck. Beulah and' Mildred Merryman spent Sunday with the Butler girls. Mrs. Baicom called on Mrs. Miller O \VXi BY stnvicc. mc In tlio world. bcInK ina. It (•ov(>r ,s an tes of Anurlcu, Itcln •nil district, wi (li0H< wKcr? •,\Ct'C(l- rc;r of ; niiulo If ?H1LATELIST got (•or four iniS airmai ,'raro of their iuve tor. Anil still they say don'ti pay. business would RO .4 itraiKlit politics would RO .straight, (oo, fiiiy ,si :i writer. Yes, andjif poli- < fos rivonld RO straight to wlie^-o nios^ business men say biisinoss Iia.s jjono it would be O. K. with pi'Act ically ever.ybody. ' • * * •Wliat a cliarming tete-a-tete it ivoiild be if some hostess should hrinff to.c;ether the cons^ilar at­ tache who quizzed Einstein pacifi,sni, the examiner whip as! tlie citizenship applicant If he believed in technocracy, a|nd the customs inspector who thought photos of the Vatican frescoes >yere obscene! There nia.v be .sonietliinfc in (hat i>ropo.siil to iii.-ike motor fuel out of grain. It may bo belter to give corn to the motor instead of (Iici driver. * .* * A To.xan rode a mule all the way to •Washington just to, tell Vice Pre.siilent-elect Jack Gariier "I hope thing.s will be better." They will—until he start,s back ; gain, (Copyright, 3533, NK.V ,Sorvi|:f, Inc.) ?1.-).000 stamps", tod cen- nistakcs ler has Thursday evening, Mrs, Mi been ill. Ray Conger i,s here for an| nitc visit with his father. J.^ ger and his sister. Mrs. Curtis Shook and family, Mr. and Mrs, Fred Shultij Sunday in Wichita, guests Shultz's sister. Mrs, Shelton. Mrs. Fred.Hunt and slsteir, Mrs, Hlnklc. Humboldt, Mr, and I^rs. Earl Hicks were callers at Clayton Hicks' Wednesday. Gertrude Hicks lias been from school tlii,s week. She h .i.") been caring for her mother, who has been ill. Indefl-. I, Con- spent bf Mrs. BUBLIC LIQUID—TABLETS—SALVE Checks Cords flrst-day, Heidaches or Neuralgia in 30 mimites, Malaria. , in 3 days. "^"X 666 S.|VLyE for Head Colds Most Sjieedy Remedies Known on the The undersigned will sell at Public Auction, 4 miles northwest of Ibla Geneva gravel road, on— Tuesday, February 28 Beginning at 1 o'clock p.;m„,the following described property: 2 GOOD WORK HORSES. THREE GOOD COWS— 2 Shorthorns and 1 Guernsey-all giving milk. SIX I EAD OF SHOATS^ FAKM IMPLEMENTS, ! ETC.— One light wagon, 1 cultivator, 1 hay rack, 1. double shovel, 1 5-tooth cultivator, 1 section harrow. 1 set heavy harness. 1 set light harness, forks, scoops and other tools. HOUSEHOLD GOODSr-One good dresser. 1 dining room table, chairs, 1 chunk stove, 1 3-gallon churn, 1 telephone and numerous other articles. CHICKENS—Two dozen Island Reds. 1 dozen Leghorns; several feeders and hoppers, chicken masli. Rhode some Fifty bales of alfalfa hav stove wood. Pile of lumber. Some, TERMS CASH- •If credit is desired see your local banker. No propJ erly to be removed unlil settled for. ' T H.A.KEMMERER COL, CIIAS. DUACOO, Aurtii>necr. A. .M. DIJNLAP, Clerk.

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