Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on March 2, 1933 · Page 4
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 4

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Thursday, March 2, 1933
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PAGE potm lOlA DAILY REGISTER <. ; OHAS. P. BOpTT EotertJ lit Ibe lols, Kiniii, Ppatottet M '• Second Claai M|itt«r; I'slcphons 18 (I'rlvtt* Branch Exrbtn^ j OoniweUnt All D«p*rtm«iiti.| , SUBSCHIPTION BATES &7 0*rrl«r in loli, Ou (Htj, LaBup*, krid DttMOtl,: . On« Woek !. U 0«ht» Olio y<'«r i. . »7.S0 BY MAIL OuUldu Allen Conntr Ono .yciir 16 .00 Six B^nntLi . .._»2.50 Thrc<i:;Mouth» .... ... $1.80 One Month _ _ , ..60c In Allan Coonty' One: Te»f .— Hii Monthn 'nhrfa Montl'f (line Month . _. $8.00 $1.76 $1.00 ,;..80o MEMBEK ASSOCIATHrp PRESS \ Tli Rcgif tor Carrie* the AsSoriated PreM rejKiri by rij-rriai leAB^ wiije. The ABBO- olKted Pn>s« is eiclusively enlitlad to use for ;repub]ination of. all DAH'S diiipatchee rreilifrf to jit or not otberwiise credited In this]'paper, land also the lopol newi pub Ii*>h()d herein. All rightii of republication of •penal dispatcbea herein ar»| also reaerred. Bible Thought for Today R IGHTEOUSNESS PAYS: Better is: a little with rlghtedusncss than . great revenues without right.-r-Prp- verbs 16:8. WAK NOT SO DANGEROUS. "Dull, dirty and dangerous" the \ doughboys described the war in i which they -were engaged in 1917 I and 1918. And yet Thomas B. PhU- iips, writing In the Saturday Evening Posti declares that thes^ same soldiers fought in the safest great war , in history. In the Meuse-Argonne a mllllpn Americans were In battle jand'yet they lost in kiUed only 18,000 in IB days of hard fifehting, iiboul one soldier out of each 1,000 i-nira'iud a day. At Gettysburg, without any poison gas or midline guns or'a{rplane_bombs, the Itaion army lost 2,834 men killed In three days fighting with approximately 82,000 engaged, or about one (|ut of each 87 a ;day. Stbnning Bunker Hill one out of each 11 British soldiers was killed Jn their three charges. In 216 B, ci 70,000 Romans out of an army of 76,000, lay dead on the field after the tiattle of Cannae. ' Mqdem war sounds terrifying, and lo read of the deadly efficiency of modern weapons one would think no contestant on either side could escape |" alive. And yet compared to ancient war, it Is relatively safe. The reason, of course,"ls that in the old dajra men fought with weapons thatjbrought'thlem face to face and the death of one or both the com- batarlts was inevitable. In these days soldiers hide away from weapons they- cannot face without dying. During the World War It Is estimated 28,000 rifle and machine giin bune5;s were fired for ^ach soldier killed, and that one man was killed for 860 rounds of artillery fired. And just as the mortality In army fighting has decreased \|ith the im- provemerit of weapons' In the past, so itr. Phillips thinks an »rea 100 yards means that It would pounds of lewl$ite to Chicago. ]So eaclli of Mr.^Lud- tvig '8 "big bckbs" nfould have to ^i^eigh some lis^rOOO pounds! iOf course 'K'ar is bad enough at jts best. "Wdr is a game which, Wre their subjects wise, Kings would not play at." We don't want any more of it. But i there is some sailsfi^ctlon in being assured that (mn if it comes again some of us vjriil bq left aliije to telfthe tale of it. WHArS THE HURRY? A bill has been introduced in the Kansas Legislature providing for the ckiling of a state convention to pass upon the proposal to repeal the ght^enth amendment, if that measure becomes a law at thiis session the state of Kansas will biiput to an expense of approxi- maitely $300.0ob for the holding of this convention. -The cost: to the ptpple Involved in the campaigns tliat will be made for the election of Relegates to this convention will probably be three or four times that ambimt. Why put the state to that expense now? According to the terms of the new ariphdment by which It is proposed to repeal the eighteenth amendment thje states have seven years within which to act. The legislature of 1935 or! that of 1937J ,oould make provision •for the necesfeary state convention ard still beTn [plenty of time. Why be In a hurry about it? Why not wait until we can afford it^ I f . ^ide from the expeiise involved there is a good deal of controversy as to just the machinery which sh)uld be set up in order to provide fo;;' the state cpnventlon the act of congress calls for. Why not wait n couple of year^, or four years, and profit by the j experience of other states with respect to this matter? The Register] is ./'quite aware that any proposal to e^elay this matter will be opposed by "the Wets. It has been the policy of the' Wets from beginning to crowd the repeal proposal through with the least possible delay. They jammed the resolution through congress ahead of legislative measur^ of vastly greater importance to the country, and now I THE^IOLA BAbiY REGISTteRjTlteSDAY EVflfa^^^ ALL RIG 6^! LET 'EM WEJkR TgOUSERS Mice ARRAw«s4G 'efAe<>fr f =oR suf ^i^o. succeeding wars will be less dangerous. He particularly discounts the} terrifying statements :.r, often 'ma^e that the next Jwar -^Wi wipe out by destroying the civil in e\'ery state j they • are trying to stampede the legislatures into making immediate jprovlsion for ratifyr ing conventions. It is to be hoped the Kansas legislature will :jiot be stampeded. There is no need for haste. We have got seven years, to think this thing 'over. Ijct us take our time. Two years from noW^ or four years from now or six years from now we may be better able io spend the money a convention wpuld cost. We certainly cannot afford to spend it now. From Other Papers civilization populations as well a:, Che fighting ^^rmles. He recalls the time when wars did depopulate whole count -les, when Jengliiz Khan made It a regular] practice to put to the sword every man, -woman and child ojf every city he crtptured, who Is said to have slain'iriot fewer than 40,000,000 human beings In his twenty years of raldlngs about over Asia and Europe. But that does not happen now, i There have been many lurid stories written to the effect that in "the next war" great cities like New Yorkiond Chicago would] be .utterly wiped' out and all their Inhabitants killed'by poison gas bomi)s dropped from the air. Mr. Phillips discounts these^stories 100 per cent. He tells an amusing story of-the- difficulty encountered by the army In destroying a; little concrete bridge! across the P|ie Dee river in North Carolina. The bridge was to be destroyed to make'way for a power project and the job was turned over to the army. The army bombers started In with small ibombs, but they made no impression. Then they tried 100-poi^d bomb.?; still no damage. Three Tvjr.diied pound bombs were ineffec- live. ;six hundred pound bombs made a dent or two but left the bridge passable. Phially IjlOO-piund bombs had to be used to brekk a span.; In the light of this experience one cannot easily imagine ah:- planeiborne bombs toppling over the EmphSe State building anti the rest of I the structures on Manhattan Island. . 1 : in tjie matter of poison gases Mr. Phillips is equally skejltjcaL The deadliest gas known is'lewisite, ,and Eniil Ludwig in a recent Glared; that "twelve big lewisite gas dropped on Chicago would be enough THE CROW IN KANSAS. Pittsburg Headlight: Kansas should get busy and j kill a few inillion crows. Otherwise there will be no game left in the state before long. So predicts Burt) Doze of the Wichita Eagle, former] state game warden. Says Mr. Doze: I want to repeat what I have written so often. Unless this state makes it a duty to kill off a few million of its! crow population Kansans just as well bid good-by to its game. Pcir crows are cleaning up on the game, taking quail, ducks, pheasant^, turtle doves and of late raiding the nests of cottontails. ; Klngmnn county is a crow haven this winter. I jsaw thousands of them in the air and other thousands in trees 4nd on the ground during a trip of ten miles and .back Sunday, ^ow every one of .those crows eats something every day. An* wher^ a flock of crows raid there Is n9(.hlng left In the way of featherojd friends of man. .There Is so little game now that .crows are digging' In the wheat fields for si)routs ond what wheat these high winds are not getting. Somebody na lined the crow the black pirate. That Is an apt expression. He Is! pirating on humanity far more than*man realized. The crow boun|;y does not appear to have been very] effective In reducing the crow me^nace in the state. An organized war against the. crow ought to be planned if the situation is as bad as Mr. Doze says it Is and Mr.- Doze undoubtedly Is one of the best informed men in the state on the matter of which he speaks. enjoy using their about four weeks from a clironic trouble from which she had suffered for a number of years. It was hoped that surgical operation might relieve her, but owing to her weakened condition, no operation was attempted. Mrs. Lagergren was a kind neighbor and will be greatly missed in Klsmore and vicinity. Funeral services were held at the Lutheran church Februaiy 28, and burial ac the Elsmore cemetery. Mr. .iind Mrs. J. J. Ludlum. Mr. and Mrs. E. C. Modre and Mrs. Lottie Carl spent Sunday with Rev. A. W. Way and Dr.. Joe Hennlng and family in Westplialla. Mr. and Mrs. Lester Roberts of the Big Creek neighborliood arc the parents of a fine new boy, who arrived just in time to celebrate Washington's birthday. Mr. and Mrs. Earl ^I'oert and children, Savonburg called fln Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Price amday afternoon. Mr. .and.Mrs. Evan Price, Thayer, spent Saturday night and Sunday night with Mr. and Mrs, Elmer Price and Sunday with Mr; and Mrs. Ifie Anderson, near Bronson. Mr. and Mrs. Dan Balyss are ths parents of an 8-pound girl bom Feb-' ruary 27. Both are doing nicely. Mr. and Mrs. J. L. MarrS. Gladys and Curtis spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. J. A. StlUwaugh, in Stark Miss Christine Stillwaugh, Stark spent- Saturday night -with Miss Gladys-.Marrs. Mrs. Martha Gay returned iiomi-. Saturday evening after a week's visit with her daughter, Mrs. J. L. Marrs and family. Mrs. C. G. Krokstrom, Miss Rose mary Von Grafen and Mrs. W. H, Cramer were Parsons visitors Sat urday. Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Holmes cele brated their 50th -wedding unni vcrsary Sunday T ^-ith 38 guesis pres ent. Mr. and Mrs. Holmes received several gifts including ari electric radio from .their children, several lovely bouquets and a lovely wedding, cake. A sumptuous dinner was served at noon to Mr. and Mrs, Charles Holmes, Fayverlee, Everett and Nadine, Mr. and Mrs. Ethai. Holmes. Arl Rhoderick ana 'Velma Mr. and.Mrs. John Holmes, Edgar, Mr. and Mrs. Reuben Holmes, Kenneth, Dorrlne and Carl Wendell, Mr. and Mrs, Lowell Holmes, Mary Ellen and Bobby. Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert Holmes and Keith, Rev. and Mrs. Swanson and three children Mr. and Mi's, Christian Overgard Mr. and Mrs. Rudolph Ovcrgard and Mrs. Mary Englehardt, Mrs. .Hilda Hemborg. A short, musical program war enjoyed in the afternoon and plctua-s were taken. Mr. and Mis. Holmes will move to Savonburg in a short time. • Editorial and News Itenis from tbe lola Bexister of '> March 2, 1883 <• 50 YEARS AGO The following is a list of the jurors drawn for the ^rch term of court in this cotinty, beginning Monday, March 12: J. F. DeLapp. C. B. Sheffer, T. T. Anderson, A. G. Jones, A. J. Clark, John Richards, lola. . occupied by W. J. JEyans and-E( iRichards. Cliarlie has jTEewindow jand the first twen^ feet on tlie north side of the room,! and is very comfortably and convcriiently locat-;. cd. We miderstand that Mr. B. P. Pancoast will hereafter Ibe regularly employed in his Jewelry d^artment^ Beatty Bros, will use the extra space :thus given them tc di^lay^ some new furniture they pave lately received. . ; . B. A. Casmire was in Lawrence the first of the -week, looking after the machinery for his factory. He has rented the Robinson wagon shop building which has recently been mov-ed to the corner of West an(| Walnut streets, and is having it put in thoTcwgh repair so 4s to be able to .begin work as soon as his machinery comes. Mr. Allen Mays and family moved out to their farm on Deer Creek last Wednesday. Mr. E. L. Marsh will occupy the residence vacatetji nue. ELM CRjEEK (Alice Provancha.) ^ ' Feb. 28.—Mr. and Mrs. E. L. Provancha were callers alt the Jim Riley home Sunday aftemt Elmer Provancha helped Jim Riley haul, alfalfa hay Monday afternoon, While their, wives visited. Mr. and Mrs. E. G. Gannon, Mr. and Mrs. Hennessey Were Sunday evening callers at F. E. Provancha's. Mr. and- Mrs. E.| L. Provancha moved in with the former's parents, until they can.find a paijm tgi-rent.' Mrs.. Wlshard. Mrs^^Bert Turley, Mrs. StantpivMrs. pella Freeman and, grandson Howa: Fiaiaii^||)ir^au IliemSt. [ People do hot laclc'st^ngth; they lack WUl.Mnrtor Hugo. \ A rural lady suggested the wearing of cotton gl<^ for saving tiie hands. Use cotton gloves for sweeping, dusting, handling -wood, coal ibudcets, etc.: • ' i r ' — f—,— I • \- -."^ • • Esseintlals for good paicry: i 1. Good shortthihg. i 2^ Pastry flour. ; 3. Cold water. 4. Baking powder or little jvine- gar adds to ths crispncss. 5. S^tt. Tough pastry Is caused bjr: 1. Too little iat In proportion to flour. 2. Too much wuter. 3. Too much flour. 4. Too much handling and rolling 5. Too slow an oven In baking. Method of making pastry: Put the salt and baking powder Into4heJIoUr and cut^ shortening in with two knives. When the mixture is fine and creamy add enou^ti cold water to form a dough. Turn dough out upon a floured boairi. With a slightly floured rolUng pin roll the doU^ lightly imtil about V> Inch thick. Ail ingredients stiould be kept cold, you should not work, crust too much. i Make perforations in a. single pic crust to. keep It from puffing up. IXmpen the fhst "crust of twj crust pie soibat the crusts -will hold together^ General directions for creamed p:e as chocolate, lemon, cream and butterscotch: 1. Scald In doyhle- boUer. 2. Comiiine^sugi^ and comstarcli. adti-to milk with flat egg beater, dontlnue stirring while it cooks ij minutes.' 3. For meringue use 1 T. of sugar for each egg white. Egg whltK> must be stiff. Put on the pie in an uneven hiamier. Brown m a verj- slow oven for 20 minutes. It 'tJxps It from being tough. , Plain pastry: • One tw'o-crust pie or two one- crust pics: lU cup flour. 1-3 cup fat or 2 heaping tbis. ^Mjisp. baking powSer. 1 teaspoon salt, ButtCTScotch pies: 2 ciipis milk or water. 4 eggs. 4 T. butter. THIS X:UR{OLfS'^RLD - lOLA. KANSAS c)OHANN .SeeASTlAM mm. NOTCD COMPOSER, WHO WAS TOTALL-V &L/A/0 IN LATER. LIFE, , RESAINEO HIS SIGHT A FEW HOURS' 6EFORE HIS DEATH. THeoDORe ROOSEVELT'^ Twb PResioeNTiAL TERMS ii«RE OP CMFiREReNTDUBmOJ, ^ i AND INDT' 'ROOSEVELT'S iRMWIUBE , DlFFERErn-./ / OF ; EAI ^ TVAES DECLARED THAT TH^ CfiOSSfetUL BIRD SOT iry TWISTED, 0gAa< WHILE ArrE/AP-nN© TO PULL THE ICiON N^ILS FRCWv THE. HANDS OF THE. CRUdFlEO 'CHRIST. TlHEODOnE RO.OSEVELTrS.-Srat teri^' thje unexpired term of President McKlnley. amounted to 3 year's^.o iiionlhs and 2-0 day^< His-second term wa.s for the ^dgulittiqn fojur years. The now President Roosevelt is the first serveMintler the new amend- meiit. whereby presidents will stpp'out'ot ioflicc oh Jan. 20 Therefore his term will be shortened by moVetiian a mouth. >KXT: How much k-f win iv<-u!iic ijrn^i of wnter i>ro<Iut-e? I • tions that will help the homemade garmenjt look as well as a factory- made one. Thesi dresses will be shown on models| and the audience will be given the opporttmity to ask questions. JEvery woman who sews at; home will find in this exhibit some suggestions that will help her with her spiling sewing. The [modeling will be done by some of the high school girls. This [meeting will be held Mop-' aay~af|;emoon at 2 o'clock in the all life In those cities tide de- iibs of rlin or I destroy several mlBlons within a short space of timje."; Mr. PhllUps Uivokes! some sin^lile! mathematics. He pohits out that {t would take 250 ^unds of Hunters do not . . _ expensive ammunlitlon on crows and crows are smart Enough, anyway, to keep out of the range of shotguns. Dynamite has Ijeen used with good results in southeastern Kansas at times. But that jJlso is an expensive way to get rid of |the pests. The crow jin its battle for self- preservation has ^veral advantages. It is a very smart bh-d and taiows how to keep away from its enemies. Then It has the extreme advantage of being valueless in the bag of the hunter. The crow Is of no Use at all. It is one of Nature's most complete losses. That is the crow's best protection. ELSMORE Feb. 2«.—Mrs. Richard Whitake;' and children, Kansas City, came Saturday for a -visit with her father, Mr. Harry Cox and daughters, i Sunday guests erf Mr. Harry Cox, Sue; Ruth and Blanche, were: Mip. Richard 'Whitakeii, Jack and Doro- th.r Sue, Kansas i City, Mr. Roscoe Cox, Mr.' Paul Baker, Moran. Mrs. Arnold Albert and Bobbjr^ Mr. and Mrs. Carroll Lander and' Jean and Mr. Forrest Lander. Friends of Mrs, J. G. Lagergren were grieved to learn of her., death which occurred at the Chanute hospital early Sunday morning. Mrs. Lagergren had beeji seriously 111 for ROCK CREEK Feb. 27—Mrs. W. M. Clark, Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Feeback and daughter Hazel spent Sunday at the J. E.Clark home. J. D.;McNutt visited with Robert and Delbert Henkle Saturday aftec^ noon. Sundtiy dinner guests at the P.W Fosfer -home were Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Eastman and Mrs. D/M. Dunakin from Lawrence, Mrs. T. E. Dim- akin from Kansas City; Mr. and Mrsi Chas. Foster, Pauline and Donald, Humboldt; Grant Randies and son Glenn, Mr. and Mrs. Everett Loomis, Carlyle; Mr. and Mrs. Harold White from near lola. Mr., atad Mrs. Fred Cook and family spent Friday evening at the Alva Shadwick home, Mr. and Mrs. Jeston Showers a^d sons, Mr. and Mrs. Bob McNutt and children visited at the Frank Matthews home near Carlyle Tuesday evening. J. D. McNutt spent Sunday afternoon playing with Francis and Libby Brownrigg. Mr. and Mrs. Myron Burtnett called at the Jess Henkle home Thurs- jday evening. ' Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Clark and daughters Nadine and Katherlne, and son Mack visited Tuesday evening with Mr. and Mrs. Ben Grieve and daughter Velma and Mr. and Mrs. Ivan Grieve. Mrs. Marvel Gillespie went to Knoxvlile, Iowa, Wednesday. Her brother-in-law, William McCabe, underwent a serious'operation at that place Tuesday momhig. Several from Rock Creek community attended Mr. and Mrs. Ben Foster's charlfrarl PViday night. _ called on 'house plant. j We wish some c^yoj* hunters •vould trap or shoot the coyotes In he south side of Elm i Creek district l)efore they get to be a pest. They can be heard eVerir night. Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Sherrill were callers at the Floyd Sherrill home Sunday. I Alice Provancha ^peht Sunday night with Winnifred! Balla. ; Willard Crowell -^s ia business caller at the Provanc la home Mon day evening. 1 . iLeeRucker iS'fiilly interested, in. his nice and hew headqiiartereriTils is going to be a popular place, and we believe Mr. Rucker -will make ja success of it. : Mr. E. Richardson is erecting k neat two-story residence on • his property south of the mineral yrelL : Charlie Steele'is now a west side man, having,moved his stock of clocks and jewelry into the building American Legion rooms in Memorial 6 T.- cornstarch or 8 tbl. of flour, r halL 2 cups brown sugtir. I Make according to general directions for creamed pies. FRECKLES AND ms FRI^DS .... BY 'Going inshore! BLOSSER wo BAV5;0N THE NORTH/ SIDE OF COCOS ISLAND, ARC THEj ONLY PUCES A BOAT CAM 0I2QP ANCHOR IN SAFETY vtxj MUST HAVE: eCEM Tti COCJOS BEFORE] psnm n .ACK..-'...'tOU KNOW JUST \^/HERE ,iTO YES-rrtS CAS> STUFF TDWE-7HI3 IS CHATHAM BAY... VS ^'RE DROPPlKlQt ANCHOR RisHT • Qiamond Unit. Diamond unit met Monday. Feb- niaiy2Tth, for an all day meeting. Eighth members and three -visitors were present, one new men*er joined,. A coveriEd. dish luncheon was sened at noon. Afternoon meeting was called to order by president. A song was sung after which the "Home Creed" -was repeated. Individual roll call was giVeji .T Le&ders for recreation, poultry, landscaping, .gardening, homo management and nutrition -were chosen. Two lawns from tlieiinit -were entered In the county landscaping contest. Suggestions for a flower seed exchange was made by Miss Feebler. Mrs. Hurd gave gardening lesson after which we adjourned to meet March 5, -with Mrs. Grie-ve. -'' Members present! Mrs. Hurd, Mrs. Harris; Mrs. Grieve, MrsrLedford. Mrs. Lust, Miss Peebler aiid hostess Mrs. Di<dcens. Visitors, Mrs. Elroy Darr, M!rs, L C. D>arr, Mrs. Smith and Mrs. Laymon. Mrs. Smith became a member. Mar. SPRING BRANCH 1.— Mr and Mrs. Leo Jeuiste and family spent -Sunday at the Colgin'home. and Mrs. Forest Bruiidagc Stark. spent the week-end Iparental A.,: W. Brundage FiJrtawn Unit. ' The Palrlawn unit met with Mrs Roy Love.: The meeting -R -as called to order, with singing, "Old Black lijOc" followed by repeating the home creed and plaj-lng "The Flower Contest" after the business meeting tlic lesson on "Gardening" which was- gi^-en by "Mzs- !• O. Morrison was ivery Instructive. The feature of the .afternoon being guest day, the following guests were present: Mrs -Joe Read, Mrs. Chas. Franklin, Mrs. Dlcls Laritey, Mrs. Ponslcr, Mrs. Dora Wade, Mrs. Tommy <iXoGs and 13 memljenj.—Unit Reporter. Tuesday morning the ladies of the Jeddo farm, bureau motored to Wilherri Mr. of neaij at the home.. Mr. 4nd Mrs. Elmer' Colgin and fanilly spent Sunday aftemoon at the Wilbern Colgin home. Mr. and Mrs. Ira Smoot and family speiit Sunday with Grandma Smoot, south of LaHarpe. Mr. ahd Mrs. M. T. E\-erett and Mary Ann, who have spent the w-ii:- ter in Osawatomie, moved back lo their farm, this week. We are surely glad to!have them back with us. Mrs. Olive Dickens. Hazel and lielma spent Sunday evening with Mrs. A.LE. Skinner. ,TK 't!to.je .svieiilid s who ili.'-i 'i /v- el-ecf J:!'!'t "i^^piil H.!)!'!! I'eet (Jffe)i ill l|ii'.''..tll;inii"i' will l-ike the tini"' (o pruh.'s ;iround ;i liilli'. lli<'>-|l Iii-()f);ililS liiiil where mil- .slotks ;iiur^ Ixinds went. < • » e * l '4imi .v ;is Xht'y wci-e, Ihe Seol.s.Uiiii (li.MMled "Tlie <'itni|>- .•hcll.s iii -e <i>i)ii«K,* O-ho,' () lio" Imr<tl>-'f""'sjiw- tliat one of llie dun yvituld do.it »i '—~'Jt niile.s ill!Ihimrr- • . .- -»• * Snuiil hiiys'.iii-.i.v i';ilt»'r Teritiii^ the iianii's of oilier eahlnet nieni- hersi. but thai tliey'll put plenty 'of cpipha.sis liti Ihe new .•secretary of war is derii e(>ilaiii. "The ri-nsOTi .so niaii.v pe«)>!p <Ioii'( ,; lik«- (he ,iveni;;e -rarfio l>i:i>-:iilWtHt ?>''«hc nvenire rndio liruiid'-ii>l. Thf Federal 'Vv.'iXi- (.'iimmiswion will : ii've.'iia'ate the ent III tlio prlei! of eiparets. Just a sucS^s- lion.-. ;pula(oos also arc muclL cheaper.-.' ' • ' r ' FepK says mqncy will Mr. aiid Mrs. Tom'shenrood spen: | "P^^' f^r'a^ soon as husluess re- Kr ^d '^^Is^^lSl^^kn^SteMt:^^ '^l--.wa sen, formerly Mrs, i Alurlna Strub- hart, who was a men^r of the Jeddo club for many y^ars. At boon a co^-ered dish dinner was served cafeteria style. ' After, dinner Mrs. Dorothy Netzke in behalf of tlie farm bureau presented Mr. and Mrs. Hansen' -with a beautiful bedspread- They also received many other useful .gifts.. TJhose. -Hftio; en^jyed the^ day -were: Me^dames Henry^-Hesis, Tom Byrum. J. W.: Thomas. H. H. Clemens, O. E.-BtriAhart, Dorothy NetZke, Gale Btrunk, Vem Huss, C. J. Pugh, H. L. StrtAbart. George KlotZbacb, M3ss JO Klotzbach. Miss Marie Hansen, Joe and Jack Strub- hart, Nell Vem Huss, Dorothy May Klobibach and MJ-. and Mis. Hansen. Tuc.sdayl evening at the Wilbern Coigin homei Mr. and Mrs. T^gavage^ and son; Robert {spent-"Monday afternoof "With Mr. and Mrs. • Harry Maby. Mr. and Mrs. Wiley Skinner and Lee Paddock spent Sundav evening with Mrs. A. E. Skinner. Mr. and Mrs. Wilbern Colgin and family spent Monday evening at the DeOraffenreid home. Mr. arid Mt6-. Tom Sherwood sjx'nt Monday!evening with Mr. and Mrs. Harold Gay. Miss Dorothy Colgin spent Sunday afternoon with Miss Ethel Skinner. Mr. and Mrs. Joe Brundage and family (sipent Sunday afternoon at the parental A. W. Brundage home. Mr. aifd Mrs. M. T. Everett and Mary Ann spent Tuesday evening with Mr] and Mrs. Harold Gay. Mr. arid Mrs, Everett Smith an" I Theima spent Sunday at the RalpH Skinner |hpme. The Proigressive club met Febru- ar>' 23 -vifith Mrs. B. F. Spencer Work for the day was piecing blocks vives. That's a preat help. (Cwpyi'ieiit. 1033, NK.v Scrviccj Ine.) served at the noon hour. The business meeting' -was openk tin- club song. Roll call wis answered with a tfested recipe. : ifc wtis voted to hold bur meetings of aftemooiu only, after the next meeting. The next meeting will be on March S, with Mrs. Harold Gay. Roll-call will te answered -with "my favorite quilt";arid the jjattem for it. Those pre.sent at -Mrs. Spencer 's were: Mrs. Colgirl, Uliss Ethel Skinner, Mrs. Gay, lAjt'K Wcldin and the hostess, Mrs. Spiipcer. Visitors were Mrs. Clinton Spencer;—Carol Spencer. Ivan Spencer and Vcmon Weldln Mr. Speni?«r was a dinlicr guest. The; report of Spring Drancli school: for the month of Febfuary Is as follows' Those neither absciu nor tardy, Wray Skinner, Ralpl; Skinner Jr-" Jutt Brundage and Wilbern CoJgln Jr, Those having perfect spelling, Charlene BerKlhiser, ftii.ssell igi^oot, Wayne McVcy. Rut-y Colglni Wray Skinner, Russell Snider and. iVUbcm Colgin Jr. , A small;ad m the Classified columns often puts over a biz d^il. They've Stood the Test of Time Established 1906 William.s Monument Works 301 So.lWash. lola. Kas. County Clothing Meeting. We are fortunate Iti bringing Miss Edith J. Mott, fabric istyUst of the J. C. Peiiney company, who has an exhibit of cfiildreh's dresses; daytime silk and rayon and formal dresses fdr misses and ladies that are mad& up of yard goods -with sEectaTreference to help the women In the home. Miss Mott calls her program the "Save As You Sewy program. The ganneiits are iiartlculiBrly designed and constructed so that the home sewer will know how to use tbe various t types of finishes and decora- 1933 Is A Bargain Year! Doot Trifh Witk Goigk Dfe't let th*m get I a .tringle I10I4. flgltt genns 9iicUy. Gteosiiilaioa coBi- tdaes th^ 7 best lidlpsikBowntomMlen science. Powerf ol bat bisnnleMpPlMSMtt t*ta )Ee. NoMireotietw Yonrdrncgirtvill rafoad your money if | UIT eoo^ or edd «o nutter lew long staiiaiag is net r»- liend 1)7 CreoffittUoai iti"-) Old Price Now .---.| 1.35 -,-^55.00 28.00 •-i.!.. ,80.00 $. .75 37.50 14.00 48.50 Willow Clothes Basket _ l '/2 -ih. Farm Harness - 14-inl J. I. Case Walking Flow j^, 16-inl J. I. Case Sulky ^low KitcHen Kook, Biiilt-in Oven ^asoKne Range — —:-;K-:125 .00 ^5 .0r Ivanhoe 5-bufner|Built-in Oven i • Stove (the old Perfection) 96.00 14-oz[ Copper Boiler ^6.75 7 Pes. Heavy Cast Aluminum 29.75 32 Pes. Imported Dinnerwai'e U..: 42.00 32 Pds^Domestic Dinnerware Li -j-., 6,50 White Dinner Plates, firsts .15 Gardipn Plows afld Attachments 4.75 39.50 3.00i 10.90 12.50 4.75' .09 3.25 HARDWARE—CHINA-nftflNtS WEST SIDE SQUARE lOLA

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