Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on February 28, 1933 · Page 4
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 4

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Tuesday, February 28, 1933
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THE lOLA DAILY REGlSTEB.TIg:SDAY;EVENING, FEBRUARY 28. iVlU. lOLA REGISTER CHAS. P, SCOTT Entered at the lola, ^oosas. Poitofflee at Becosd Class Matter, Telephone 18 (Private' Branch Exchange Conneetinf All I Depsrtmenti.) I SUBSCRIPTION KATES By Caririer. in lols, Oas City, LaHsrpe, and Baueit. One 'Week One Yeitr 15 Centa '.97.S0 One Tear Six-Montha _ Three Miintbi Ouo Month — BT MAIL Ontsida Allen Oonnty -95.00 _»2.50 _ei.50 50c One Tear Six Month* ..„ Three Montbi One Month In AU«n Ooantr _»3.00 _ei .75 -Jl.OO 60C UEMBEB ASSOClliTED PKES3 The Register carries the Aaaociated Press report by special leased wire. The Associated Press is-exclusively entitled to use tor republication of all Dewa dispatches credited to it or not otherwise credited in ; ithis paper, and also the local news published herein. All rights of republication of special dispatches herein are also reserved. CHRIST FOR ALL-ALL CHRIST gasoline. But in the process they are learning — to tlieir great astonish^ ment in most c^ses—tfiat they, arp not only saviiig their money biit are having a better | time! They are learnliig a great truth:'that a good time comes from the inside out, not the outside in; We have never been among the professional pessimists about "modem times" or the modem generation. We have had no horror of being consumed by the machine age; we have not felt that every one under 30 years of age was headed for perdition. . But there has been one thing which could well be deplored in regarding the developments of the TOtat, WE itSfCBD PORlTtI past 15 or 20 been the undeniable people to through some years, and that has tendency for seek entertainment outside source of Bible Thought for Today A N OLD MAN'S TESTIMONY: I have fought a good fight, I have flnishedimy course, I have kept the laith. Henceforth there is laid up for me a| crown of righteousness.—II Tim. 4:7. BRING CLICK HOME. . In view of the fact that Statuary Hall, in the Capitol at Washington. Is becoming over crowcled, there has been some talk that States which have made contributions to it might like to I bring their contributions home. Here in Kansas ths talk has given rise to some suggestion that the monument to John J. Ingalls which now adorns Statuary Hall might be; brought back and mounted in the rotvmda of the State Capitol at Topeka.' Instead of which The Register rises to suggest that the statue of ' George W. Click, which now stands jilongsidej that of Ingalls; in Statuary Hall.| be brought back,—not to be placed 'in the State Capitol in Topeka, for it does not deserve that distinction, but to be planted, say, in front of the court house in Atchison. . The Renter has nothing again.st George W. Gliek, but it simply cha' lenges any citizen of Kansas to give a single n ason why he should be regarded as one of the two most eminent men Kansas has produced in all her history. True he was elected Governor.^ For one term. By a fluke. On accbunt of a split among the Republicans. He did nothing while Governor that anybody now remembers. He never stood for any idea that Kansas approved. He. never championed any cause that Kansas believed in. He never distinguished him.self in a way to make himself knowtn outside the Stlate. Ask citizens ;of Kansas as you meet them day by day: "Who was George! W. Glick?" and not ten per cent would have the faintest idea who the man was, where he lived, or what oUice if any he held. The point is this: Statuarj- I^Ul was dedicated by Act of Congressvof the United States as a sort of H511 of Fame for the States. To this beautiful chamber the States were to bring portrait statues of;two of their most eminent citizens.; And Kansas brought George W. Glick! That he really belongs there, that he, utterly mediocre in ability, outranks In eminence all the scientist: orators, statesmen, journalists Kansas has produced, sm-ely riot one citizen of I^ansas seriously; would contend./-His statue was placed m Washington through the accident that his son-in-law happened to be an influential member of the Kansas legislatiu-e at a time when a Democrat happened to be in the office o fGovernor. And so a man who was governor by accident owes his place in Statuary Hall to two more accidents. Let Ingalls remain in Washington. He belongs there. He spoke the language of Kansas. He pleaded.the causes of Kansas. He made Kansans immensely jiroud. He made a national reputation for himself and in doing it he made a national reputation for Kansas. Let Ingalls stay. But bring Glick home and make room by the side of Ingalls for someone who was really his peer. stimulation rather than through the inner sources bf their own intelligence and irigeinuity. If people have succumbed to the machine age at all, that is the way they have donp it. They have had radios and picfiure shows and automobiles and dances crammed into their lives, uiitll they havp almost come to feel that the only possible way to have a; good time Is. tcj go somewhere or ''do something." The question was not how to entertain themselves, but |how most easily arid pleasantly ito j get .entertainment poiu-ed into them. Now the picture Is changing. People who have taken up bridge because it doesn't cost money. have discovered it to be a fascinating and stimulating game of Infinite pbssi- bllltles. People who buy a Jig-saw puzzle Instead of a quart of whisky have discovered that it keeps them up just as late—but lejives no hangover the next morning. People who once smiled a cynical! and tolerant smilej at the naive ones who "spent the evening playing games" are now sitting up nights planning new rules for the game of "Murder" that will give the detective in the case a better break. It is all for the good. It \p one white mark at least that may be chalked up to the credit of the de pression. PROBE INSURANCE DEAL. , A demand laid before the Kansas legislature by Senator Joseph S. McDonald, for a legislative investigation of the fire Insurance rate settlement effected under the administration "of former Governor Clyde M. Reed, recalls a bit of govemmen- tal financiering that has never been explained to the satisfaction of those who had occasion to give any attention to It.' Under the administration of Col. Frank L. Travis as State Insurance CoramLssioner an order was issued reducing fire Insurance rates. The companies protested the reduction and a court ordered that, while they should be permitted to collect the old rates until the matter should be judicially determined, the excess between the old and the new rates should be held in a separatejftmd in order that if the rates fixed by Col. Travis should be held to be just, the polio holders might have their money refunded. The matter dragged along until there was some 16,000,000 in this fund. And then the State i Insurance department, under the direction of Charles H. Hobbs, present insurance commissioner, suddenly announced that a compromise had been reached as a result of which the insurance companies were to be permitted to settle upon payment of one-half the gross amount of excess premiums Impounded under the court order. To the people generally the transaction looked like a direct gift to the Insurance companies of $3,000,000 and it still looks like that to those who were familiar with the case at that time. Tlie state officials -responsible for the transaction should join with Senator McDonald In demanding an "Investigation — and they will If their skirts are dear. rest would be chalk-marked by the inspector for the I Democratic Board of Hog Teniperahce and Moras as destined to be slaughtered for export and dumped; on an unprotected and unsubsidized [World market. Bit is this not a cruel and barbaric, jen- alty for society to exact from motherhood for one little mistake?} Democrajtic county chairmen should use great care in selecting the thousands of federal inspectors who will rldb In government cars from farm to farm, charged ^ ^ith controlling hog production. Thesy should be, o^ course, men of unq/ues-J tioned integrity. But they slijoulfl temper justice with mercy. They should remepiber their own .youth. Let him who Is without sin cast the • • •:• « • • • "> * « 25 YEARS AGO Items from The Reeister of February 28, 1908 • • • • * «« • • .> • * • • • • • • • • first, stone. •GAMES WERE PLAYED..' Have you noticed the number of society items these days in newspapers like The Register that close with the remark that "tlie evcnl.ng was spent playing games?" Have you noted the jig-saw puzzle craze, the hundreds of people even in so small a-town as this that^are utterly absorbed over contract bridge? r It is another side of the depres- -sion picture, of course, but one which ;may be regarded only with "gratefulness and approval. It Is becaiise!^ of _ lack of- money that people are playing parlor games instead of forming .a' line party to the theater, playing bridge Instead of going on week-ends, working jig=_| saw puzzles instead of burning up From Other Papers PERSUADING THE HOGS. Emporia Gazette: Democratic legislative wheels are grinding. Every now and then they throw off a spark whose fleeting glimmer Illuminates their plans, so that we Republicans may glimpse what -destiny holds for us In the next four years. Their farm plan is to be based on a subsidy for those who voluntarily contrbl production, which is easy for the small grain farmer. All he will have to do Is to cut his acreage. But It is also to be applied to hogs. Now when you undertake to teach a hog to control his prodiic- tion—gentlemen, let me speak plainly—you have a job on your hands. We are glad. In a way, ^hat it is a Democratic administration which will be charged with carrying It out. Tliey are young. In point of service. fThey have all the fire, the enthusiasm, the idealistic confidence of youth. Let them leam. say we. We do. not deny that there are many eloquent arguments for voluntary controlled production which will appeal to the enlightened self interest of an adult hog. But what is to be done with the young sow of subnormal intelligence and bad home environment? Or the headstrong Individualist who would set her own impulses ^bove the somber judgment of the Democratic party, and insist on having eight or teb little piggies in the litter. Instead of the allotted six? We assume that In this kind of a litter only six would be safe for the subsidized home market and the it: ^Valrnf ^rnqdrtmrn- No Man's Land. In 1850 Texas ceded'to the United States a strip of land lying between. 36 d. -30 m. and 37 d. north latl-. tude and 100 d. and 103 d. j ^est longitude. It was usually, regarded as a part of the' Indian. Territory, but was not included uijder |any government imtll it became a part of Oklahoma In 1890. It Is now the "panhandle" of that state, comijris- Ing the three counties of Beaver, Texas, and Cimarron. A daughter was born this morning to Mr. and Mrs. Thomas,Brown who live seven miles northeast of the city. Boyd Rawson, who formerly worked for the Lanyon Zinc company with headquarters at lola, and who is now with the Hunt Engineering company at Chanute, Is limping about this Week as a result of an injury he received from his automobile. W. H. Anderson, formerly deputy county attorney, is today preparing to open up a law office in the room with . E. W. Myler in the I^uller building on the east side of the square. He has not formed any partnership with.Mr. Myler. Workmen began today staking off Lincoln street iweparatory; to begin •^pavlng; Two car loads ,of flag stone were unloaded yesterday. The stone will be used in the curbing. There are four blocks to be paved on Lincoln street. Mr. and Mrs. James O. Major, who have, been at home' to their friends at 520 South street, have moved to the residence numbered 422 on South Sycamore street. OH the road again and are now •working riear the McConkeyistore lli LaGran'ge. John .Ti bornell has punihased the Missman' | property at humber 8 Campbell Street. REAL' kSTATE TRANSFERS | (Prom the Office of "The lola | Abstrabt,Co., 108 W. Jackson) I -L U ODENSE i Feb. "23.—Sunday evenlnpr callers at the Van Britt home were. Edward Brown. Ralph La\'er, and Ernest Roush. Mr. and Mis. U. S. Peck and Anna Elizabeth were Sunday dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Bai-nett and daughters. on Mr. and Mrs: Charles Hawklnson visited with Mrs. P. W. Larson Sunday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Millard Howerton and son, Bemiird, spirit Saturday evening In Chanute with Mr. and Mrs. F. W. Austin. Mrs. Dora Wedin, Frank, Alma spent Sunday afternoon isfltl Mr. and Mrs. .Oscar Johnson and girls. Piedolph Hawklnson called Bobbj' and Roy Cuppet, Sunday, Mrs. Joe Laughlln spenc Monday afternoon with Mrs. C. H. Cation. MLss Gladv-s Nelson served jlce cream to her pupils on Valchtlne's day. They also enjoyed a Valen- ttae box. I Mr. and Mrs. N. E. feskrldge and family visited Mr. and Mrs. O.i S. Clas and family Sunday aftemcjon. Mr. and Mrs.. R. Howerton and Ruby, and Mr. and Mrs. George Andruss Jr., visited at the L. A. Hbw- erton home Sunday aftemoon. Mr. and Mrs. Joe Laughlln entertained with a card party for a group of friends Wednesday evening. Guests Included, Mr, and Mrs. Sam Daxis, Mr. and Mrs. J. C Jordan, Mr. and Mrs. J. O. Njinan, Mr. ^tld Mrs. F. Stlerwalt, and iEr. and Mrs. Wendell Johnson and famllj-. Dixene McPheters is back, In school again after a week's Illness. Mr. and Mrs. Joe Laughlln and Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Cation and Fl'oye Celeste spent Tuesday evening with Mr. and Mrs. Wendell Johnson and family. ' Mr. and Mrs. Wendell Johnsbn and family spent Sunday aftcmobn at the Charley. Nelson home. ' Mrs. Sam Wood and Leonard vjs- Ited with Mrs. H. O. Cation Wednesday. Evcrton. Mo.-i-The Ozark hlllsmcn have begun their annual hunt' in the woods for ivhat they believe lib be the only \ reliable cure jfor "spring fever"-i-sassafras tea. ' | In winter, so the hiilsmen reason, tlie blood thickens because of the heatTproduclng foods which mountain folks must eat. A body becomes sluggish. Something is needed tonWn .the blood for the hbt days ahead or else the summer will mate one listless. As a blood pim- fler, the most reliance Is placed \n sassafras tea. Pebruarj- '27. 1933. Allen county,, by Ralph Elarton. county clerk to city of Elsmore. lots 20 r.nd 21,! block 1, city of Elsinore, $80.00. I Ollie Sutherland and Elenora Sutherland, his wife to, Allen county State bank, an undivided 5-12 interest In the SE. >u of 126-23-18': lots n and 12. block 2 in resurvey and sulxiiviision of Ipt 6 of the SE. U of 26-24-l£i; also a strip of land lying between said lots and Jefferson avenue, being: a part bf Tuiss addition to tho pity of Tola, described as follows: 'Commencing at the Nortli corner of said lot 12. running west lo the East .side of said avenue; thence South alouK the East side of -said avenue to a ,poinf due West ol the? SW. comer of said lot IK tnenc-j K.ist to the SW. corner'of said lot. tlienco NoVth to the place of begin- nint;: le.ss 4 feel off .South side of lot 11. block 2. also alJ of lot 4 iii block 23. Rhoades addition tn thi' City of lola. $1.00.- Mcrritt HnAlolt.-Admr. of the estate of Ades.sa Snider, deceased, to .1. r. Booth. lot 3. block 1. Cruse'.s Second addition to the City of Lain another Harpe. Kns.. .9210.00. R. M. Porter and Harriett P&rter. 10LA', RANSAb' " 0FM11.DRED Son Borii to Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Thomas; P.^T. A. Meeting: Held on Thursday. MILDRED, Feb. 27.— Mrs. Carol Sellers, better Itnown here as Ruby Hasting,, and her-mother-in-law of Garnett si)ent Wednesday with the former's grandmother,- Mrs. Mary E. Walker, ^d visited Belfry school in the aftemoon. A new boy has come to make his home with Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Thomas. [ Mrs. Jess WilUams who was called to Tight^od, Mo., by the illness and death of| her father, Dave Pierce, has returned home. Mr. and Mfs.E. E. Hall and Piei-cg arid Miss i Louise Hummiston ' Ottawa Thursday afternoon and called at L. R. Hmnmis- ton's. News of Gas City week the road from Gas to lola will be macadamized the Whole distance, hi': vifo to E. W. H.-itch. lot 6, blocic The force of men has resumed work 4, City of Humboldt, $800.00, FRECKIES AND HIS FRIENDS .... BY BLOSSER A Sight for Sore Eyes!, A small ad m the Classified col umns often puts over a big deal. 1- VERJOYEDl AT THE. THOCKBHT OF VISITIMS [JDNELY COCOS THE STOWAWAY' GET HIS. TREA5URE- Flf ^JDIWG APPARATUS TUMiO UP.... Having soldj my Bread Business I ain now located EAST SIDE CAFE Your I Patronage Appreciated DAVID HART lola, Kas. This community was shocKed and grieved when the news reached us that George Ensmlnger of LaHarpe had passed away. George was so active, klpd and cheerful, it seems Impossible to realize he Is gone, and the heartfs of .his many friends here are filled, with sorrow. Mrs. Ens­ mlnger who before her marriage was Miss Pauline Phillips, was one bf our girls and since their marriage George and Pauline have visited often in tlie home neighborhood, and loving syinpathy goes out irom all our hearti to Pauhne and her little sons. May God bless them in their hour-of'sorrow. We also extend sympathy] to, the Phillips family who have I lost'one who was to them a son and a brpther. and to! the father, brothers and sisters. | •The patrons of Belfry school district acce )ted an Invitation ' from the teach ;r to spend Washington's birthday at school. Regular school work was given and as Mrs;. Nevitt is a splendid teacher, all present enjoyed the day very much. At the noon hour a lovely dinner was served, arid late In the aftemoon Mrs. Nevitt served Ice cream and cake to tliose present. Wednesday being the wedding anniversary \it Mr. and Mrs! Ed Hite theli' children' Mr. and Mrs. James ftlte planned a happy surprise for them by inviting in a number of their friends. A pleasant evening was spent I by all present and delicious refreshments were! sen'ed. Those present were Mr. and Mrs. W. M. Grove. Mr. and Mrs. U. D. Nevitt, Mr. and Mrs. Preston Patterson and Mina Lucille. Mr. and Mrs. Ira Norton. Mr. ! and Mrs. Jahies Hite and Edwin Wilford. and Mr. and Mrs. Ed Hite. Quite a number from here attended, the basketball game at Elsmore Friday night. Our boys won by a large margin. They have won every gaftie they have played in the league. The February meeting of the P. T. A. was held Thursday evening In the hlRli school auditorim. The following propram was given: Song, America, thb Beautiful, by all; prayer. Miss Lovonia M. Donica; solo. Mrs. R. R. Nevitt Jr.; paper. Miss MarRueritc Stough; Boy's Cr^'ed. .John Nick Barley; Little Sol- dirjrs. Cecil iSrown, Alva Slders, and Gcjne Farmer; Real Valentines, first grade; Candle Lighting service, in memory of February heroes, by primary room; duet. Mrs. Frank Thompson and .son Emmett; Life of Wa.shlngton, Mildred Dunlap: Life of Lincoln. Pauline Miller; Life of Lindbergh. Margie Adams: Life of Loipgfellow. Loren McCormick. Mr. and Mrs. James Hite drove to lola Friday. B)lisses Marie Miller and Louise Hummiston spent Friday night with Miss Pauline Miller and they attended the' basketball game at Elsmore. Arthur R.eynolds went to Kansas City with stock Thursday night. Mrs. Hank McAdams and Miss Bird Patterson drove up to the Patterson faiin north of Klneald Wednesday afternoon. several, from this vicinity attended the quilt show at the Gibbs store in Klncaid iSatui-day aftemoon. Miss Dorothy Moore accompanied Mis^ Martha Ulrlch, who teaches in Klncaid, to; her home in Hamilton to spend the week-end. Misses Wilma Brown and Louise Hummiston spent Friday afternoon witi? Mrs. W. M. Grove. ' ,' J^isses Flossie Rich and Beulah Brown who are attending lola junior college, spent the latter part of the week at home, as they had no classes Friday. The basketball tournament will be held here Friday and Saturday of next week, i Mjiss Christine Hardy of Bayard ' a visitor at the grade school Friday. Bbb Brown and family have mov^ed frorii Ozark district into town. THIS CURIOUS WORLD - 400 MIliES LONG, EVPANDS- IN HOT WEATHER. / BECAOSJE OF THIS RAIL EXPANSIOK,^ TRAINS I /MOB SMOOTHCyy^ IN HOT WEATHER;^ SREW CHESTNUT TREE5 '-^^'^T" S/XMONTHS OLD, THAT PRODUCED NOny WHEN THEY WERE ONLV AHb BUT A FEW INCHES HIGH./ MA(,€ fOX£S ANATEFORUFE. IF THfe ' A\AI.E DIES, THE FEMALE GETS- A NEW A^ATE, Bl^ IF THE I FEMALE DIES, THE AVALE } REMAINS SINGLE THE REST OF ITS LIFE. I ^'i IJi-M \ \. OF COURSE a railroad track is no louKor, iiorcciJlibly, ... weatlier than in cold, for tlic expan.slon of each rail incrpiy up the open spacr'.'; which, ivcro left for th:it purpor.o at its cuds. It' the rails were placed snugly together, tlie fir.si hot Kpi>U ^vonld .see them warping up in curious fa.sliion. II hilt . tills, ;XK.\T: What iii.sdumeiit jiiu.st an ovjiloivi- Iiavc (o («l| hi,,,, vlieii lie i .s bdindiiia; cvnctly at tlio Noitli, I'olc? OSAGE VALLEY (Mrs. Edward Sisson.) | . Feb. 24.—Sunday'dinnei- guests at Mr. and Mi-s. Chester GillKam's were: Mr. and Mrs. J. S. GUiham and Fay, Mr. and Mrs. Ployde tjill- bam and June Ann, Mr. and jMrs. fester Gillaspie<and Eunice. Afternoon visitor^ were "Mr. and Mrs. Luthur Gillham, Billie and Louise. Mi-, and Mrs. pay Scythemore. Mr. and Mrs., Edward Slsson and boys. La\\Tence Scholck and father, were Sunday afternoon visitors at O. L. Sisson's. 'Mr. and Mrs. Edward Slsson and boys, 'Mr. and Mrs. Chester GUI- ham, we're' Monday evening visitors at Mr. and Mrs. Luther Gillhan|i's. Mr. and Mi-s. Raymond Jackson and family spent Sunday at GCorge Gillaspie's. Mr. and; Mrs. Luthur Gillham, Mr. and Mrs. Chester Gillham spent Sunday evening at Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Gillham's, Mildred, and enjoyed eating ice cream. Freda Rodrock was alisent from .school Wednesday on account of sickness. Mr. and Mrs. Earl Ncwnian ^'(.sited at Earl Chezem's Wcdnesdty. Mr. and Mrs. Roy Gillham ook dinner with Edward Sls.son's Wednesday. Fay Gillham sawed wood for Monday and Tues- was Have you I a house for rent? Or for sale? Want to buy anything? Use the Classified cohimnsi HUR!'. Murrow da.v. - , Mr. and Mrs. Chester Giilnam spent Tuesday, nt John Paddoik's. Mrs. George Slsson spent Monday afternoon with Mrs. Edv^ard Slsson while the men folks jcut wood. We are very sorry to hear of! Ell Guyer being so seriously ill. , Mr. aftd Mrs. Edward Slssoin and DaiTcll Eugene. Ada and Riley McBee took dinner at Roy Gillham's Thursday. Mr. McElyain and Mr.; and Mrs. Chester Gillliara spent Wednesday evening at Mr. Warren's. Mr. and Mrs. Edward Sisson and boys and Bud McElvain were Wednesday overling visitors at Mr. and Mrs; Chester Gillham's. Mrs. Edward Sisson has been havIns: another seige of .flu. Mrs. John Paddock and Rose Ellen Hosley spent Thiu-sday at Chester Gillham's. Cieorge Sisson and girls, J. S. GtUham's spent Thursday eveninij at Edward Sisson's. Mrs. E. O. Worden spent Thursday afternoon with Mrs. J. S. Gillham-. Seme of Mr.jind Mrs. Billie Warrens neighbc-rs gathered at their home Thursday evening and sui# prised them. They are moving to a fann near Baj'ard. Those that cn^j joyed the evening were: Mr. and BARBS "nOXIXO promoters at Ogdon, I'tah, have a'dopted the bar-! ter .fv.stem for light admission.'?. I3ccau.se oL" .stock.f on hand," gate- mpii probably will have to refuse OauHHowei'.s and lemons. i * llankor.s-, nowadays, . don't get artxind iinirh, but they «'<'iu to Jio every body. » « « The Frenrh resent the i Ameri- c.Tu policy of sending uiiofflciat ob.server.s to Europe, says an' Aiiicricnn economist on his return from abroad. 01 course jthey're not growIinK altout the' ii^truslon of some 2,000,000 who went over in '17-'1S, as' that wds mora, or less ollicfal. i ; ^' ' * -* • jV Thrit lo.qislativo proposal to refill ire podo.«trians ou the high-' ^Yays to carry rod lanlprns may bo ,a help—nnill tlomo ^clty I drivel' -roiiie.s aloiiK.wlio never waits tor tlio .-^iBnal lo turn Kreen. \ >? :* 1 Vol" a family of kirif^fl.fh, Huvy Lons ajiil his brbthcrs <lo a .siniiii.siuK nmonrit of liivpins. ' Ifriiry Ford cays he still be- liev'rfi in lii;;li WURCS—and so do a lot of folk.s-, rvon more than before they took their cut. Mrs. McElvain. Mr. and Mrs. Hugh M-irrow and family, Mrs. Ora Mauk and family, Mr. and Mrs. Chester Gillham, Lynn Rudisill. Mrs. Drake and the hostess. Mi-, and Mrs. Bilhe Warren. Refreshments of pie and- sondwiches were served. For Coughs and as a Tonic! FTutchinson, Kans. i — "I believe that nr. Pierce's Golflca' Mmlieal Discovery' ciin't be , beat. For coiiffhs and eoMs there notliinK bet- ttT," sai'l Mrs. C. K. Hcaney of 30 (5 East F St. -'After my: . . son had the.'fti' he; hud an aKRravating, hacking^ cough.' I.e .c .i thiiu one bottle of Dr. Pierce's* fliiUIen JIoilic.ll Discovery drove uway that cough and he hasn't been both- erofl that 'Ray .since. After the children had the -nieaHlos we u«e<l the 'Discovery' and it toned up their systems fine. It U woudorful;" All druggists. LIQCTD-pTABLETS—SALVE Cbecjks Colda first day. Headaches or Neoralciaiin 30 miqntes. Malaria I Ih 3 days. 666 SALVE for Head Colds Most Speedy Remedies Known THOS. H.. BOWLUS, President G. B. BOWLUS, CaAlec A lien County State Bank lOLA. KAKfSAS Capital stock $30,000.00 Surplus ^.^ .... $100,000.00 INTEREST PAID ON TIME DEPOSITS SAFEXr DEPOSll BOXES FOE EEOT .iIllTDUMONkK Biunu. • . 'lUiioBedanrt «iol<l (C>> imrtnilic bole-,, leilol with BIu- \f/ KlUxiD. Take nn other. BBT V <-irji. cnEA. Vtua viAMoink UUAV1> t'lI.lJ>.for40r»nkn<>«n It^t. Safert, F-KU^'A Bay Now I SCLD itT DKUGClSrS BtrTJtrWBEBV They've Stood the Test of Time !, EstabUshed ISOiS y Williams Monument J Works 301 So. Wash. lola, Kas. L. E. HORVILLE. Pres. F. O. BENSON. VIcc-Pres. and Cashier JESS C. BENSON. Asst. Cashier ' The lola State Bank Capital Stock ...... $50,000.00 Surplus $43,000.00 Interest Paid on Certlflcafes of Depostt and Sarhua Aeentmtii SAFETT DEPOSIT BOXES FOB RENT

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