Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on March 1, 1933 · Page 2
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 2

Iola, Kansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, March 1, 1933
Page 2
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iOLA DAILY REGISTER • tellOLA DAILY REGtSTI^^ WfiDNfiSD 'AY EVtlNING. MARCH ij OHAS. P. SCOTTT Zntered at the lola, Kanus, Foitoffle* u Second'Class Matier. I p Telephone 18 tfriTBte Branc/i Exchanee ConnecUnf | All |)epartment«.) • ' - SUBSCRIPTION RATES B7 Oarriei in| Tola, Gas Ctty, LsHaipe, !and Bassett, 1 ' : One Week I. : 16 Cents One Year „.._L »T.80 '' ; One Tear h': Biz Mootha _. 'Thre^ Months 43ne -ilonth — ; BY MAIL • Outsidi) Allen Ooanty _$5.00 _$2.50 _?1.50 50c One Teu - '8iz.Mosihs _ Three Months -One Month' In,Allen Connty _«3.00 _$1.7B _?1.00 .•_.60c MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS l|he BegiBtei| barries the Associated Press ~ report by special leased wire. The Assd- jdated Press is exclusively entitled to use for Irepahlication o< all nev^ dispatches, credited to it or not otherwise credited ii ,this paper, and' also the local news pub 'iished herein. All rights of republication of •pecial di^atehea herein are «11 bo reserved •-i . : . V .CHWST FOR ALt-ALL F9R t«BISr Bible Thought for W; tAY fO TJFE: He hajth ihqw-ed good; 'and Today I thee, O man. what is •what doth the Lord require of thee, Jjut to do justly, and to ibve mercy, and to walk humbly withj thy God? —Mlcah 6:8. ! ' EXIT FkANK boSTER. To the Kansas generation whose, political^, memory does not go back of the McKinley administration the announcement that Frank poster is dead will have no significance. Just another man who once was living, now is dead. • But to. these who were on the political firing lines, in the later Eighties and the Nineties, this announcement will signify the passing of one of the stormest of all the stormy petrels of a stormy period. Generally Speaking the Republicans of that day laughed at and despised tiie I mill run of Populist leaders,—Jerry Simpson, Mary "Yell—in" Lease, : Lewellitig, Webb McNall. Leedy. King. Forney. Dennison .^trailed along [ were ordinar and the Rag-fTag and Bob-Tail that in their wake. These cheap demagogues, merely rurining along with the rab- • ble, trying to keep far enough ahead of the crowd;to be in the place of leaders although in point of fact they ,had little, idea what it wats all about. Tii^se the Republicans merely jeered land derided. But they, hated and feared Frank Doster. They hated himbecause having been a iUnion soldier he went over to the enemy.—the enemy ber ing any party outside the Republican party. And they feared him because he was smarter than most of them and they couldn't answer his'speeches with.a joke or a sneer. And so they covered him up 'with epithets. They called him an anarchist and a cOmmiuiist and a socialist, with small consideration for consistency put with very earnest conviction. And when he was actually elected a member of the Supreme Court of the; State there were many who thought the erid o RepubUcan institutions had come. But on the Supreme Bench Judge Doster gradually divested himself of the horns and hoofs with which an excited public imagination hqd clothed-him. He actually construed the law as he 'found it. He djd riot attempt to take property away frpm those who ownc& it. He allowed corporations to carry on business and he made no effort to 1 put the State Hi charge of ^everybody and everything. And so he sat on the bench for six y^ars and when he left it Republican institutions were still intact and the rights of propertywere still respected. ; There have been few cases in Kansas history in which the attitude of the public toward a man in public ' life changed so radically as ft changed in the case of Frank Doster. Now that in his qld age death has cothe to him in theiiat- ural order of things all men speak of him.Jcindly and considerately and with respect, and there is no note anywhere of the bitterness his name evoked in the days when men's ininds were in tumult and when po litical differences- aroused fierce per- sohaWantagonisms. THOSE "WANDERING BOYS.'; It is a problem as old as organized I society,— rthe problem of boys dirift- ; ing. about the country with no i hpmes, no employment, no funds. : - "Where Is My Wandes-ing Boy To^; .night" is the title of a pathetic song :.that~was more or less popular half a.xentury agd. ,,BUt because under existing condi- iio.ns the number is perhaps a little greater than ] normal certain sentimental , statespien are becoming inaudliri on the'subject.: Instan.ce the Seriate of the United . States which.the otHer day added $22,000,000 to the Army appropriation bill to cover the expense of gatheririg SSjOOP, of these boys into citizens' I trainiiig' carnps and giving them i , spldiet^' training for a year, of I .course, with, housing, food, medical i care ind everything of the kind, .it IL js estimated that there ofe 200,000 homeless boys wandering about tlie country. What the Seriate proposes to do with those It does not gather into camps, does not appear. The wliole .scheme seems to the eye pf average coniirion sei]ise"to be chimerical, calculated to do. iniich more harm than: good. In the first place if these wandering boys are let alone, to figure ojit .their own destiny, they will go back to the homes they left or will jtlnd new ones of their own, in the j course of lime. In the second placie J£ they are brought . ipto great | military camps they will learn nothing that wiu contribute to their future Independence. On the contrary, brought under a discipline which teaches them to act on orders, they are apt to lose whatever inltiat|ve they may have and thus to become more helpless and dependent. Wliat tliis Senate action proposes in effect to do is to pauperize these thousands of boys, giving them to imderstahd that they don't have to look out for themselves, that all they need to do is to steer clear of a job and Uncle Sam wUJ look after them. It certainly is to be hoped that Congress will take a second thought before actually writing into the law this hysterical scheme. WHAT WILL WXliLACE HQ? Talking about the mail who is to be Secretary of Agriculture In the Roosevelt cabiriet tiie Wichita Eagle saj's: "Wallace does not appear to be a wonder-worker. And . that is iwell. Jle does seem horse-sense and hard-headed. That can mean eveiything,. for, whatever step is taken Ijy. the new President in an 1 effort to give new footing, to farming, Wallace will be the determining and decisive counsellor." . As we recall the recoi'd Wallace has been for the export debenture, for the equalization fee idea ' and l^or the allotment plan, • — all' of which seem to have been rejected after a good many years of debate on the score that they are not "horse-sense arid hard-headed." We certainly Mr. Wallace well. But wc: are not so siire of him as we should like to be. FareweB.Party tor Ales, winter Hamirt^n Jr. kiss frene Willins gave it taife- weU party last night'in honor of Mrs. Walter Hamilton Jr.. who will leave the tot of next week for Peoria, nilriois, to make her home. The guests formted a-Ihie party to the theater retuming. afterward . tp Miss Wiikins's hbtme wHej^eiiig Saw puzzles were worke^. Limch wajs sen -ed to the guests who were. Mlisses Al^pne Jeffers, Betty WHfefa?. Thelma Litteer, Vivian FlicWger, Delores Glid(^en,, Doris MUan, ?ind the honor, guest and her son,. Mrs. W;alier Hamilton jr. arid Kenneth Hamilton. • • • I^omeiits ^lusical Club Basinet ijleetin? The Mdmerits Musical club met yesterday afternoon In the horiie of Mrs. Victor Kirk for its. regular business meeting. Mrs. Kirk was assisted by Mrs. John Brazee, Mrs. Rees Burland of Moran, and Miss Rose Frantz. New, members.. were admitted to the club as follows: Miss Lucille Ganatsey. active member; Miss Manetta Peterson and Mrs. Maro Brownfieldr associate members; Tom Waugh, active honorary member. The .inembers w;ho attended were: Mesdames Dene Billbe, W. J. Elder; W. U. ^eils, Kent Dudley, Lloyd Brown, E. V. Worsbam, Floyd Smith, A. R. Enfield; and Misses Evelyn Harris, Ethel Howell, Enola Green, arid Celeste Griffith. • • • ' Miss Roberts Entertains Bridjfe Club ( Miss Margaret Roberts entertained at dinner last evening tlie members of her brijjge club and two giiests, Mrs. B. E. Lawrence and; Mrs. A;. A. Rasrijussen. After dinner bridge was played with Mrs. Joseph Chehaske receiving high score prize and Mrs. A. A. Rasmussen s ^MJhd high pjize. 'Phe members present .were: Misses Isabel Ashford, Ijoa Weld- lein, Blanche Marmont. Catherine Gard. Beatrice McMurray, and Mrs. Joseph Chehaske. • • << Business Woimen's Class Social MeclirifT The Business Womenfs cla^s of the Methodist church held i a social meeting last night in the liaseirient of the church. After tlib supper, a social hour wis spent playing games. Those ijrcsent were: Misses Alice Miles, Hazel Knoles, Dorothy Knoles. In every British post office thesefjfj ^lJ," Lieurancc, J^eva Titus, days there are high-speed cancelUng machines which stanip "Buy British" on every envelope on which a stamp is cancelled. And on each cancelling machine is a little irii- print:,."Mad'e in the U. S. A." Which seems to be a good deal of a joke on the British—although they probably do riot see it. 25YEARSAG0 Items from The Register of March 1, 1908 • <• •:• • •:• •:• • • •:• •:• •:• • • •:• •:• •:• • • •:• <• <• • <• •;• • • • • Thos. Welch, of this city,., today closed a deal whereby he disposes of his valuable race horse, "Don Carlos" to W. W. Guilford, of -Winfield, Ka«. The consideration is $600. D. B. D. Smeltzer is to riiove his office from the Stevenson buildlrig into the room's over the Coutant hardware store. T. C. Hayden, manager of the lola baseball team, has signed a player from Kiowa, Kas., by the name of George Brannan. Brannan is said to be one of the best amateiir players and those who have seen him work say that he will develop -into the "find" of the season. There is a movement on fool for the starting put of a petition to pave East Jackson avenue from the square to First street. Police Judge J. M. Collins will begin soon the .erection of a new home on Jackson street. ; Last'Satur­ day the lola Land company closed deal whereby he disjiosed of his property at 808, ;North:street to H.. H; Sherman.. Judge Collins will give possession May ist. One of the simple weddings of the preLenten season was solemnized yesterday^it^the rectory of the Hum- bgldt Catholic chm-ch whenj Miss Helene 'Tholen, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.; Herman 'Tholen, of this city, was given in marriage to.Mr. Seward Bixby. j The marriage service of the RomaiTj Catholic-church, of jwhich the bride is a member, was solemnized .bj. Rev. Father Mclnerney, of HuniSbldt, assisted by Father: F. A. McGui're. of this city. • Here, is some impwrtant newp for a'l jVUckey Mouse.,club pieiiibers. •Clancy of the Mounted" will be at the Ida next Saturday, and eyery riiember of - the Mickey Jviotise civib may see the flr§t chapter qf the best serial ever h;iade free of charge by merely presenting, your Mickey Mouse club membership card at the door. The feature pictiu-e for next Saturday will be Regis Toomey in State Trooper." John P. Medbury in "Dancing Around the World".and Mickey Mouse in "Pioneer Daj-s." "There are several members who have not called for their meniber- ship card. If you have not be sure and do so before next Saturday so that you may get in on Mickey Mouse's big free sliowi This week we will print no numbers as. all. of. the numbers,are free. They've Stood the^Xest of Time Established 1 1906 Wiiiiam^ .J^oiiument . Works I 'r Ida, IK os.: 301 So. Wash. Maud McKinney, Julia Williamson, ^imiie Feebler, Zenith Mullin, Lls^a Armacost, Doris Cota, Darleiie Cota, Mrs. Alma,"Hale; the hostesses. Miss Gertrude Ral.ston and Miss Amy .Tones. Guests were ,Mi| and Mrs: E. W. Haglund.. .'ind the Rev. and Mrs. W. P. Wharton.: • • • Student Members Present IMuaic Program The Student Club orchestra whicli played yesterday afternoon on the program presented by the lola Music club is composed of students from Moran and is directed by Miss M. Lucelia HaiTls, music director lnJ ;he Morari schools. The clarinets are played by Faye Wea^t, Maxine LaughUn, and Katherir^e Mendell; the violins by Roscoe Hoiik, Vesta Lacey, Eula. Strong, and Verle Lacey; drum bi' Jack Cooper; cello by Royal Cox; tuba by John Paul; Jr.: trumpet Dwight Barries; pi-; ano by Virginia Taylor.j "The club' borrowed Miss Gertrude Green from; lola to, play the ftute; and Dean; Brooks of Colony to play the trom-; bone. ^ Moran was also repi]esented on the program by John Paul Jr. who; played^ a tuba solo "Happy; Thought" by Bascler;, and Jjy the: - THIS CURIOUS WORLD OOSMOOe'^it/S £fi/NA^US, ESCAPES ITS EMEMIES RESeyVI^JNG THE THQRNy VEGETATION / ON WHICH it LIVES./ •A 1$S3. ~So 1933 BY NEA SEHVIdC IWC. is THE ONLV f^4STR ^ME ^>n• THAT • IS NeCESSARy to OEtQ ?M«NE ' WftEN VOU ARE STANDINe- • EXACTiy AT THE NOHIH POLE. «= youip. SHAbbw MEASORES EXActU/ THE -SAME, WHEN MEA^JRED AT INTERVALS TNROOSflckn' J2 .4- HdORS, THEN Vbu XRE THE POLE. IN NQX/ ©UlNeA^ THE NATIVE HONTERS AWKE ARROW HEADS FROM T^E BONV TOE-NAILS' OF THE CASSOWAR^J 3-1 I^'SECTS ha.te perfected the art qf camouflage to a remarkable degreei Kot only do they make use of protective coloration, but their entire bodies have undergone changes in shape which maiccthem indistincuishable from surrounding objects. Som.e go dlspuised asaeaves, soipe as twigs, while some defonseloss insects travel unmolested becivuse they imitate species whicli carry deadly stings... j . ; Misses Katherhie Mendell. Virginia Taylor, and Maxine Laughlin, who playedt a clarinet trio,i "Moderato" by BouffU. ' Two quartets, one of boys' voices and one of girls', sang hkrmonlously, and the student orchestra,-, directed by Miss Harris, showed careful training and delighted the audience with theh- playing. The; hostesses, Mesdanies P. E. Waugh, C. A. "Brooke, Ira Kerwood. and John Layle, assisted by Mesf dames Rex Bowlus, J. H. Arinel, J. H. Sowerby. and A. R. Chambers, served refreshments after the program. • • Jig Saw Puzzle Party for 3Irs. Brown / Mrs. D. W. Murray entertained last evening with a jig saw puzzle party- for Mr$. Harry Brown who is retuming soon to her home in kirksville, Missouri. The . guests were: Misses Lois SeinsJAleerie Morrison, Doris Johnson, ©lennis Venard, Thelma Alterman,j Opal Haney, Shirley Venard; Messrs. Merle Smith of Colony, Jim Clark of La- Harpe, Leon Burdham, Donald Johnson, Kennfeth Venjard; Messrs. and Mesdames Chester Shorter. Duard Murray and daughter Janet Joan. • • Surprise Birthday Firl; For Mrs. Gandehi Mrs. J. A. Gauderji was surprised last evenlrig by a group of frierids who came to her home]to help cele? brate her birthday. The evening was spent playing cardiand gamesi Refreshments were senjed to those present: Messrs. and Mesdames George Potter and children, Ray Chard and children, J. W.i Parker and children, John Fontaine and children, and Henry Schuster and son Bobbie:-and Mr. jj A. Gamlem. FARM C j VLENDAR Thiu^ay. March 2. —Office. Friday. March 3.— Moran unit meets with i Mrs. Nevltt at 2:00 o'clock. Subject: Landscape Gardening and Poultry. Saturday, March 4. —Board meeting, 2:00 o'clock. Monday, March 6. —Special county clothing meeting, bringing Miss Mott, fabric stylist of J. C. Penny, at 2:00 o'clock. lola. ' "Tuesday, March 7. —^Regular meeting day for Osage unit. Wednesday, March 8.— Regular meeting day for Cottage Grove unit. . » - •• •• * I BEAIi ESTATE TRANSFERS | I (Prom the Office of The lola | I Abstract Co., 108 W. Jackson) I. . 4 February 28. 1933. A. J. Myers and Maggie Myers, husband. and wife to T. E. Small and Delila Small, husband and wife, lots 1 and 2 in block 1 in Fox Addi- tiori to the City of LaHarpe, $1200. DeUla Small, a widow, et al, to W.R. Dougherty, lots 1 and 2, block 1, in Fox Addition to the Cjity of LaHarpe, Kas., $1. Chicago—^For a weapon iloseph McGowan chose a steam sho\|el, his wife Rose, charged in a bill ^or divorce. When she went to his place of employment to ask him for. his pay check, she said, he swung the boom of his steam shovel and scooped her up. The judge said she could have an injunctidri preventing Joseph; from annoying her with or without, the steam shovel. > i Considerable N^ber «if f^^ds and Relatives H^or Eoyj j Likens on BIrtiiday Snnday. ^TOiBOLDT- Feb. 28.!— Mrs. go- pHronli Eastbum, 47, w ^e of Mark Edstburn, died Sunday night at her home, southeast of Humboldt, apoplexy being the Immediate cause of death. She was shoppirijg. Saturday in' Chanute, and Sunday afternoon was visiting with her soh and wife, when she took suddeiily iju arid died. She isj survived by. her husband, one son, Btilord Eastbum, one grandson, and her father, A. O. Taylor,! east of' Chanute. No arrangements of the funeral could be iearnedl Funeral services for Eari Birdsong, .southwest of Humboldt, were hbld Sunday afternoon at the Chanute Christian church, the Rev. Emest A. Ham officiating. A quartet' composed of A. C. Dicklngon Roy Mason, Mrs. Fred Portriey anc Mrs. Charles "Tice sang,,""Does Jesus Care?", and "Beautiful Isle o: Somewhere," accompanied by Mis;; Helen Loy on the organ. The flow ers were arranged by Mrs. Walte' Camp and Mrs; Alfred Krone. Thi pallbearers were: Walter Camp, Ev-^ erett Bpoe, Leslie Grenell, Ira Butler, Aiiihur Krone, and Alfred Krone. I Interinent was held In the Elmwocjd cemeljery. The i|egular chapel assembly program was held Tueisday morning in the high school auditorium. Prof. A. J. Trueblood in charge of the devotional exerclsies, after which he Introduced ClaraL Hixon as announcer of the^ following program: Two songs by the girls glee, club; duet, Marjory Casper and Doi^is Kent; piano solo, Mary Margaret Squire;!talk on the basketball,tournament; by Fred Seefken. Qtiite a few visitors were present. "The regular Rotary club meeting was held Monday evening in the Hotel Monroe, ;and follow[ing the supper, j Mr. Floyd kelley of lola sang twfo' songs, following which H. H. McClelland of. the'high school presented his debating teams: af- fimiatlve, Marjorie Steams and Ruth ijlaydeen Bowlby; negative. Doris Kent and Juanita Brj-an; -whose efforts veiy much pleased the members of the club, a vote of appreciation being accorded them. After the program routine business was disposed of. Elmer Harclerode. president, presiding over a fairly good attendance. , _ The Humboldt music club held Its regular bi-monthly meeting Monday afternoon in the Legion hall, with Mrs. W. W- Gray as hostess, and Mri. Fred; Schmidt directing the following program: Vocal solo by Mrs. JjOette Finney; tenor solo, Joyce Works; vocal solo. Marjorie Casper;! vocal duet, Mrs. Fred Hartwig ai^d Miss Dorothy Reynolds; quartet.; Mrs. H. H. McClelland, Mrs.. Fred Ha^twig and Messrs. Albert Pieper jand Virgil KinneU; vocal solo. Mi;-. Floyd Kelley of lola: vocal .solo, Mrs. Fred Hartwig, and vocal •solo byi Mrs. H. H. McClelland. It Was be a most interesting program with only a \ fair attendance of| members recorded. . Mr. aind Mrs. J. Braucher entertained is their dinner guests Monday, Mijs. J. and Miss Irene Hesith. arid Mrs. H. D. Smith; all of Humboldt. I Mrs. Etta Simmons of Humboldt was called back to Wichita a few days ago because of the serious illness of her son, Roscoe, who, however, is I reported to be improving. A number of friends and relatives gathered at the home of Mr, and Mrs. Roy Likens, southeast of Humboldt, Sunday to celebrate Mr. Likens's birthday anniversary and the thirty-seventh wedding anniversary of Mr. and Mrs. William Burghart. Those presenL besides ,the honor guests were: Mr. anij Mrs. Hariey Roberts, Mr. Lester Eskridge, Mr. and Mrs. Calvin Burrough, Mr. and Mrs. Howard Wehimeger, Mr. «nd Mrs. GUB Kerikle, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Pilgrim, Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Yoting, Mr. arid Mrs. Ernest-Kimble, Mrs. Lena Gerioke, Mrs. H. H. Eskridge, Mr. and Mrs. Buford East- bum and sori Earl Dean, Mr. and Mrs, Carl Burghart and daughter Darlene, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Ben-, nett, Mr. atfe Mrs. Alfred Mitchell, lyir. and Mrs. "V(^illiam PhilUps, -Mr. and Mrs. Martin Fegel and son Veryl Martin, Mr. Arthur Gericke, Mrs. Nate Johnson, Mr. and Mrs. Veme Locke, Mr. and Mrs. George, Mr. and Mrs.'Duvall, lyir. and Mrs. Ed Rettig and .children, Alice, Roiss and Roy, Mr. and Mrs. George Burghart and family, -Mr. Jessie Brandon, Mr. arid Mrs. Mark Eastburn, Mr. M. J. Likens, Kerit_Rush, Hessel Ray, Raymand^Burghart, Edward Enlow, Mr. and Mrs. Le;^ Duvall, George Knope. Ella Pilgrim, Art Gaughan, Wayne Eskridge. Helen Eskridge, Frank Fickel, Gerdld Bennett, Willa Mae Phillips, Betty Brown, Walter Gericke, George Kelley, Wilbur Rush, Clifford Ray, JuUa Fisher, Billie Jane Ray, Mrs. Ray, Harold Rensing, Lloyd Renslngi Alma Hole, LeRoy Hole, Lillian Hole, Jimmy Enloe, Grace Waltermire, Velma Mitchell, Everett Yocki- ey, Hugh Chapman, Glen Pilgrim, Lou Rush, Ned Watts, Elmer t»il- grim, Earl Pilgrim. T Mr. and Mrs. Cecil Brinkmtyer entertained as their guests Monday nipht Miss Rosena Halligan, Miss Lucille Halligan and | Mrs.. Mary Mitchell, all of Chanute. TOLA. KANSAS \ KANSAS^ BRIEFS (By the Assbciated Press) Hutchinson — Anrtouncemerit that a group of local baseball fans had agreed to aid in financing the Hutchinson Wesf*m association club for the 'coming season was made here last night by Marty Purtell, manager. Purtell said he understood the teams in the association this season would be Hutchinson. Wichita,-Jop- Un, Springfield, Muskogee, and Bar- tlesviUe. 1 Two Rivers. Wis.—Older residents of Two Rivers remember Senator Thomas J. Walsh of Montana, who will become attorney geheral. as the "street lighter.'.' „ He was born and reared in "Two: Riyers. Before the city had electric lights. Tomriiy Walsh, then a boy. secured the "contract!' for lighting the kerosene lamps for SI. 50 a week. Lawrence—A Negro, said b;' pq-; Ucfe to have been one of three robbers routed from a pawnshop by the screams of Mrs. Ralph Wolfson, was shpt and dangerously wounded last riight when he sought to escape, custody of officers. He gave his name as Oarfield[ Ward, Salina. His companions, w;lho were taken to the county jail, were booked as 'Travis Haynes. Tulsa, and Olarence Watson, Kansas City, Kas., both Negroes. .(- Mre. Wolfson ^^ijas alone in the shop wheri three Negroes entered. She refused to comply with their demands and rarj into the street screamhig. "The i|obbers fled In a motor car and' wpre overtaken by police near Midland. Kansas City, Kas.—Fire destroyed the car repair bam of the Armour packing company!;here last night with a loss estimated by officials at $50,000. The flames had gained considerable headway in the wooden structiu-c-before firemen arrived. 1 Included in the Joss was machinery used in the repair of railroad freight cars belonging to the company. .' Have, you a house for rent? Or for sale? Want to buy anything? the Cla.sslfled columns! - Life-Long BeeialJ?: Is Assured -By Earli^iiii^Qre Training SAME PRICE feiiixi^ AS42YEARS AGO iliiiiliiii! iliiiiliiii! ii-jii;!;;!; III Illll !r'''''ii!|ii BAKING POWDER IGOiiOMICAL AND EFFIdENT HoiiBkAcinMi MILLIONS OF POUNDS U>£D By OUR GOVERNMENT "An buricc of prevention h bet. tcr than a pound of cure"—iiow true that is of figures! This light GOSSARD girdle worn iioiu while your hips arc still slender, will save you from wearing a much heavier corset later on. Just peach figured batiste and . six-inbh clastic—the back :panel' is eleven inches : long. Model 170. Uxtinisitc lace uplift brassiere Mudd 4070 GOSSARD ABOUT COFFEE THAT NOT ONE WOMAN IN 50 KNOWS WELUHOWOOyOU LIKE BEING MAWIED AND KEEPING MOUSE? JT'5 LOADSiOF FUNfr-EXCEPT TMekJ I CAN'T SEEM TP ^ WE KNACKOF>^t^jG coTFEt-rtwr FRANR UKES/IT-S AND FIAT. ^ mi DoNT 'you TT^y mlGBeiT ws TALWN6 ABOUT TODAY—THE V ^IND •mATCDMEs FRO M TWE MOUNTAWS OFCEMtRAL AMER»Q^JJOE Stl^PDP !?AVE5 ABOUT liT. BUT \SN'T IT EXPENSIVE? 5J THATJ TVAE >W0N0ERR3L!PAPT A0OOT XT, \T$ SO MUa4 WO^ERTHAT YOU OSE JdvUSS THAN TH0SE CHEAP WER-WNCWCAGB COFFEES'—SO rrs REALLY EJfPENSWE. VOU "REALU/OUfeV TbTW/\Tl \AMt« CALL COFFEE/ I'lA GOING TO HPWE ^^^^dh\Eia<:Up\F» HAVETDMISSMY VESrANDTOO-LLUKE tTTJ^/CEASNAlEU. WHEN YOO HEAR HOW t06NOM \CAL tr is- AND WOW MUCH FARTHER tr , GOES! REALLY DIFFERENT COFFEE r-Grown In A Different Country Polger's is not ;mer"ely anotfher "brand" or lilendL But brings you the flavbr of raije coffees from a totally different producing region. These coffees are grown chiefly in tmy, isolated disjtricts along the sieep West Coast otCentral America. a 1 region that's f'amed for coffees w^ich. experts concede are not duplicated anywhere else in the world. Tjljey differ from other coffees largely Ij^bause they are mourUain-gTown. because tliey are produced in an odd type of volcanic soil where altitude apd fitcaming-tropical rainfall impart arichiiess and winy tang that nature has never given tol any other coffee. These are the coffees that giv^ such a distinctive flavor to Folger's—the coffee that appeals especially %o men. Brouglit to you with all its original mountain-freshness - faithfully pre-' served in key-opening, vacuum tins. Please note that Folger's is particularly economical to serve. For, because of greater richness and body, , one pound of itgoes as far as a pound and one-third of cheap, paper-pacli- age coffees. In other words, you use yi less and still have richer,coffee! • ! •' isz FOLGER COFFEE COMPANY K ansas C ity San Francisco Dallas IMt$ORTANT: Folger^'mnew vommt grovnd in i mays: (7) Kegnlar; and (2) A new DJtiP GRiND fof'tnaUni coilbe by the Drift method aHli in vatuiim i coffee makeri. VACUUM t> A C K E »

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