Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on March 3, 1933 · Page 4
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 4

Iola, Kansas
Issue Date:
Friday, March 3, 1933
Page 4
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PAGE FOUK iOLA DAILY REGISTER CHAS. P^SCOTT Entered at the lola, Kaiusaa; Po<toffie« u Seeond Olaia Matter, v Telepbone 18 (PrlTtts Brtech Exchange Conneetiiic All Bepartraenta.) SDBSORIPTION RATES Br Carrier in loIa, Gaa Oitr, I<aHarpe, and' Bassett. / One Week . : IS Cents One. Yeat — ,. . .••.>7.60 BY MAIL Outside AUeB Oooaty One Yeir ^ Bix MoDths — Three Mentha Ono Montii : -»5.00 -$2.50 One Tear BU Months _. Three Hohths Ono Month —! In Allen Goonty _*3.00 -91 .00 60 MEMBER ASSOCIATED FBESS I The Register earries the Assotiated Press report by special leased -wlra. The Associated Press is exchisiVely entiQid to me for i^nblintion of all news' £spatehes credited to it or not otbei^irlw credited in this papeir, and also the local neirv pnb- lished betvin. All rights of' repubBcation of special ^patches herein art S I BO reserted. Bible Thought for Today OE D if a man be overtaken in. a fault, ye which are spiritual, restore siich a one in the spiiij; of meekness; considering thyself, lest thou also be tempted.—Gal. 6:1. him. He Hked people as ludividUBls an^ ai groups and his personal hos pitalitj^ was uAboiMded. Soubtlisss ertalned more people fn tfie Whitel House during his foiir years in office, at breakfasts, lUnch^ns dinners, than any of his priedeces sors. ke enjoyed that. In a small group he was almost voluWe, a ready and njiost entertaining talker. But he hated "meeting people,"— people who simply wanted to see him Be cause he was the president. Stoically he cajried oh in' the line of his predecjessors, giving White House receptions where he stood in line for hours shaking hands with peo^ as they fUed by him. But he got no joy out of It. And he took his heavy responsibilities with tremendous seriousness. He never could shift the burden from hte mind. He could not give himseff a vacation even for a \?eek. It is no wonder that these four years in the White House whitened his hair and chiseled deep llneis in his face. The wonder is that he survived them at all. Fortunate Jt-is for Franklin D. Roosevelt that he starts in upon his hard task with the Joy of a Sportsman entering upon a game which he has played with real skill and which he anticipates with genuine delight. EASY FOB KOOSEi^ELT. While everybody would admit that Franklin D. Roosevelt takes up the office of president at a time when successful performance of its duties will be enough to tax every ability he possesses, and while it probably will be generally conceded that his intellectual powers are not as great as those of his predrcessor, while he certainly will lack in the beginning the vast experience which Mr. Hoover accumulated, yet there is one respect in which tills presidency will be easy for Roosevelt, far easier than it has been for Hoover. And that lies in his mental and emotional attitude toward politics and •politicians. Probably none of our presidents ever enjoyed the presidency as much as did Theodore RdoseVelt. Whether things were going with him or ajninst him he had a good time—a "bully" time as he Was so fond of putting it,—every day he was in office. When men were going along with him he. liked to clap them on the shoulder and experience the satisfaction of good-fellowship. When they were fighting hhn he enjoyed himself still more if possible fight. ing right back at thefti. Those who know FJranklin D. Roosevelt, say that he l^as much of the T. R. flair for public life. He likes to be^in the- limelight. The click of cameras photographing him Is pleasant music in his ears. „ He likes the attention the first office in the land concentrates upon the man who holds It. He hears fools patiently and with a sort of real enjoyment. He has a blithe self-confl- deftce that keeps him buoyant and optimistic. He does not take responsibility too seriously. And he actually likes the game' of politics, likes the feeling of power which • comes to a man who knows that when everything is said and done he has the last wdrd. ; Herbert Hoover had few If any of j these qualities. He detested politics ns a game and the more he had to do with politicians the less he liked them. He made a genuine effort to get' along with the men "on the hill'• for he knew that the Congress Is an essential part of. any administration. As a matter of fact he did get along with them to the extent of getting enacted a largis proporti<m of the measures he reisomiflenaed. But he did it at a tremenyjotis Ciost of nervous force and ethottofud agltstKm. To his last diy Ifl 6 !iA (fe It reflltiined a mystery to him ttiAt iteen, holding places as senators of representatives, should] be Ttidn deetsf^ ctfncerned about fjheir reelection to those places than Jabout jihe welfaofe Of their 'country. AH his life he had been accustomed to, wdrkihg with men who hSd one grand objective In view and who subordinated every persoilijil consideration to the achievement of that objective, ^yhether it was ^evelopihgr a liilne in Burmah, install&ig machinety In Australia, supplying food to Belgium, relieving famine in Russia or Cehtrar Europe, pr handlirig the food supply of Ameiica in the way fost caltfulated to win the war, Mr. Hoover had always had the unquestioning and im- selfseeking loyalty of men who took orders from , him. When he came to get things done in Washington, tlirough the agency of the cdhgress of the United StUtes, he found himself confronted by men who for political or - personal reasons did everything they could to keep him from \ reaching the objective he sought, although that ojjjective to his mind was clearly the country's welfare. He never could understand It; and he chafed under it' unceasingly. ] ' '. Mr. Hoover had no-^y In the fjpbtiight. I{ embarrassed him, In- fct^ftd lof elating liiin or Inflating THE INAUGURATION BY RADIO. Television has not yet become the commonplace that doubtless In the course I of time it will'be. But with the exception that tne Important personages and the marching columns cannot actually be seen, the reports of the Inauguration of Franklin D. Roosevelt that will be broadcast over the country by radio tomorrow will bring to llsteners-in a very satisfactory story of the great procedure by which jjolitical rule in this country is transferred from one party to another. Indeed the first chaptep of the story will begin tonight. The Kansas City Star announces that from 7:30 to 7:45 this evening and from 8 to 8:30 it will broadcast over WDAP the pre-inauguration concert in Constitution Hall, Washington, at 'which Rosa Ponselle and Lawrence Tibbett will sing, Zimbalist, the violinist, will play and the National Symphony orchestra will be heard. The Star's broadcast of the regular inaugural ceremonies will start at 8:30 a. m. Saturday and will continue to 3:30, Graham McNamee, William Hard. Floyd Gibbons, David Lawrence • and Charles Francis Coe will tell the story as it develops, .speaking from various • vantage points. In the evening beginning at 10:30 Rudy Vallee and his Connecticut Yankees, playing at the Inaugural Ball, will' be heard. It is a lot. cheaper than going to Washington and tiearly as satisfactory. SENATOR WALSH. The sudden death of Senator Walsh, of Montana, who was to have entered the cabinet of President Roosevelt as Attorney General, can occasion no other comment than that of sincere regret and a feeling that the country has suffered a real loss. Born in Wisconsin Thomas J. Walsh devoted his life to the practice of law and the pursuit of politics. He entered the Senate in 1913 and was reelected three times, his last term extending to 1937. While always a strongly partisan Democrat he took a broad view on public questions and established a reputation as a man of ability. Integrity and courage. He would have made a good attorney general and In his death the Incoming President suffers the loss of an adviser whose judgments would have been wise, sound and dispassionate. Th« fact that Senator Walsh had been just married to a Cuban woman of wealth and charm adds a touch of pathos to his sudden demise. At the very cllihax of 6is career wlien domestic happiness seemed to coincide with the culmination of political ambition,—Death struck him. How bitterly ironical life—and death—can be! . THE TOLA DAILY REGISTER. FRIDAY EVENING, MARCH 3. 1933, Showing the 'Ne^ Tteasajrer Arowfct • From Other Papers WORKING OUR WAY OUT. (By Felix Frankfurter, Professor of Administrative Law, Harvard.) Revival or recovery will not come by pulling rabbits out of a sleeve. There are no tricks that will turn the tide. The way out lies in bold and laborious grappling With the basic forces of our:economic situation. But we have been told and are still told that the path of wis-- dom cannot be faced and that the hard road of action that we ought to take cannot be taken because public opinion will not support. it haVe not believed it in the past and I believe it less today. Tlie one generalization that can fairly be made about public opinion is that the public responds to truth- telling and courage in high places. Moreover, the function of political leadership is to lead, and not to allow action to be paralyzed because generalized public opinion is confused and distracted. I venture the belief that never have the people been more ripe and ready to follow determined direction based upon brave and hicld analysis of the economic forces of our time than today. I venture to believe that that applies to the International aspects of our national problem no less than to our immediate domestic Issues. 25YEABSAG0 « « * • ^ • • • •:• Items from The Redster of • March is, 1908 1 • -> . • <• O <> • • T. S. Sheue, the contractor, residing at 302 South First street, has just secured a contract to build a house at Blackwell, Okla. PRESIDENTIAL AMENITIES. Thei-e are Ceri»in social conventionalities attendant upon the transfer of the. presidency from one man to another that have settled down into fixed forms and are rather Interesting. This afternoon, for example, Mr. and Mrs. ftoosevelt called at the White House to pay a brief visit to President and M JTS . Hoover, and then returned to their quarters at the Mayflower hotel. A few minutes later President and Mrs. Hoover drove over to j the Mayflower and returned the call. If seems sort of foolish. But it is just a way the incoming President has of saying that he really didn't mean ?«y of the mean things \ he ^aid during the campaign!, and a ^ay' the outgoing President! has of telling his successor he bears liim no grudge, feo it is all right. • '\: Centenrille, Md.—"The old gray mare ain't what she use to be." I. Vf. Fleetwood's old gray aaars went for adoHar at & ^biftttt afy. But fi fair 61 mules *hs' sbta tci $50. PRAIRIE HALL Feb 27.—The fanners are very busy these fine days getting their oats in. A good rain is much needed ; ; Mr. and Mrs. Carl Olson and family, of Humboldt, and Mr. and Mrs. Tom Byrum, Jeddo, spent last Sunday at Pete Olson'ai. Mr. and Mra. Arthur Boeken, who lately jftoved to the Fairvlew neighborhood,: spent Sunday at the pa- reiital Boeken home. The Nelson brothers were crushing rock for Elmer Duggan last week. A number from Prairie Hall attended the funeral of Mr. Jim Mc- KaugHan which was held In the Methodist church at LaHarpe Sun:^^ day. Mr. McKaughan was a brother-in-law of Mrs. Kelley and an uncle of Jim Kennedy and Mrs. Robert Stewart, of FfTalrie Hall. Friends here extend sympathies to all the bereaved ones. Tom Lucas lost a good horse last week. i Mrs. Jennie Jones spent last Monday with Miss Alma Olson while her daughter, Mrs. T.'.E. Stewart and Mr. Stewart attended a sale near Humboldt. Mr. and Mrs. Everett Baker, Prairie Hall, spent Sunday at Mrs. Gertie Baker's, hear Moran. Mr. and Mrs. IVanfc Myers and Mr. and M IS. Ernest Myers and. Billy Beaman spent Sunday with Grandma Myers at LaHarpe. Mr. and Mrs. Jones and family, Bethel, • spent Sunday with their daughter, Mr^. Lawrence Anderson and Mr. Anderson, Prarie Hall. i/lrl and Mrs. Charles Venablc and children were Sunday evening visitors at the R"ank Myers home. "it seems but a short time since Arline Aldersman and Doris Strimk were little girls goink to school at prairie Hall, but we hear they have both taken unto themselves Hfe companions. We have not met the companions, but want to extend congratulations for Prairie Hall to both happy couples. Last Saturday night as John Boej- keh. Prairie Hall, was returning home from lola he ran Into a car that was stopped on the wrong side of the road and that had no lights so he did not see It. His car wivs badly damaged and one man of the other car' is in the hospital. We did not learn the names of the occupants of the other car. Remember to come to the next community meeting at Prairie Han Friday evening, March 3. Admission free this time. Prairie Hall folks were sorry to hear that Grandma Ard feD and broke her wrist. Grandma' lives with her son, Roy and family, who moved from our neighborhood a f^w months ago to a farm near Moran. Those who are leaving their diamonds exposed to the gaze of the public will do well to put them under cover. The sheriffs office has received word that a diampnd thief is working this way from Texas. Guy Hough left last evening for Wirland, Wyo., where he has acr cepted a position in a new bank, which is (being Instituted in I that place. J^any lovers of duck hunting are today seeking for game near Petrolia.- Kas. Those who have been hunting for the past several days say that ducks are plentiful I this year, The ducks are traveling north from the south • where they have been wintering. some day be^ brought to the town which would milk cows, they would have run him out of town. That thing has come to p^ss and this w^k the first milking machine ever Sent into this county was received by the T. B. Shanhon hardware company, and will be used by J. L. Adamson, the well known dairyman living north of lola. . mmmmLBm EH GeycT m« SatarAiy and Bnried Monday Ih Bronson '' [ Cemetery Is D. R. Perry, the new keeper of the county farm, took up his duties today, C. L. Sutherland who has had charge for the past several years has; resigned. The county commissioners jare visiting the farm today. C. C. McCarty has received word from the federal patent office that rights on a patent washing machine had been reserved for him. The machine is said to be quite an improvement over the old style. If twenty years ago some person had dropped into the village of lola and told the hangers-on about the village store that a machine would Early Postage Stamps. The first act of our government authorizing the issue and use of postage stamps was passed March 3 1847. Two denominations were In the first Lssue: a red brown 5 cent stamp -with the head of Franklin, and a black 10 cent stamp with the head of Washington. In 1851 three new values were added—1, 3 and .12 cents; and new values appearing gradually until by 1860 there was a complete series from 1 cent to 90 cents. FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS ... Ridi in Treasure! BY BLOSSER Tou probaWy have ^ ^ant to sell and the tost way th« people know about It Is through glister Classified Ads. MILDRED, 'Mar. 3.—Clifford Calls children are on the sick list. Earl Stout visited relatives and friends In Topeka last week. Paul Rich called on Roy Allenbaugh in the St. Johns ho^pHal at lola Sunday. Johnnie Williams and family spent Sunday with het mother at LaHarpe. Mrs. Hunt and Miss Helen Hunt have moved into the house vacated by Roy ShIvely.. Mr. and Mrs., John D&ugherty were Sunday vLsitttrs at Charley Burrows. ' Miss Louise Hummiston H B spending a few days at her Uncle Jerry Hackett's. Mrs. Roy Harris of Blue Mound' was at the parental Hackett home Wednesday. Miss Vete Hackett had a tooth extracted Friday evening^ and Infection set- in and she is seriously ill. Miss Wilma Brown is at Gas City teaching for her. Mr. Hopkins and family have moved into ^Irs. Walter Lacey's house. ; Friends here of Walter Cashing who lives near Kincaid, were sorry to learn that he had to undergo an operation for appendicitis in the Ft. Scott; hospital. Last reports from the hospital he was getting along as well as could be expected. Charles Garrison and family spent Saturday night with relatives in Gamett. Miss Pearl Young and George McCallen, of Elmdale, spent Sunday at John Meador's. ' • • Mr. and Mrs. Kib Webb, of Prior, Mo., who brought their sister, Mrs. j Jess WilUams,. home have returned to Missouri. Mi's. Williams was called there by the illness and death of her fathen Mrs. Walton of Sand Springs. Okla., who; is here visiting her son, Floyd, is spending this week with relatives in lola. Sunday night will bie Flev. J. C. Lane's l^t sermon for this year as he goes to conference the following week. The basket ball tournament will be held here Friday and Saturday of this week and the ladies aid will serve meals at the church. Mr. and Mrs. Art Hutton, of Bayard, spent Sunday with their daughter, Mrs. Frank Coonfield and Mr. Coonfilkl- Mrs. Jolm Marley attended the annual state meeting of Democrats at Topeka last week. Rev. J. C. Lane called on Mrs. Abram Donlca Tuesday. Mrs. Donica remains about the same. : Misses Louise Hummiston and Meribeth Ater and Frank Ater were dinner guests at Walter Lacey's on Sunday. Mrs.,Clovis Rodrock was shopping in Mildred Monday. Mrs. John Haberbosch and Mrs. Carol Baldwin have returned from Paola where they have be:en visiting at Pres Deihms. Mr. and Mrs. William Ward are moving on the Jacobs farm. Mrs. R. R. Nevltt, Jr., and Mrs. John Barley drove to Gamett Saturday and visited their aunt, Mrs. Will Black. It was Mrs. Nevitfs blrUiday and Mrs. Black entertained in her honor. : Mr. and Mrs. Charley Harvey and Mrs. Zola Renfroe and son, Richard, oS lola, and Mrs. Lulu Fitzpatrick and son,. Donald, of Bonner Springs, called at Elmer Hite's Sunday afternoon. Walter Rodrock and family visited at Will Rodrock's Sunday. Mr. and -Mrs. E. C. Dudley spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs.- Ralph Mulkey at CenterYllle. Miss Marie Miller spent Saturday night at the Ater home and she. Miss Meribeth Ater and Miss Louise Hummiston went to Kfaicaid and a^ttended the play given at Community Center by the patrons of Prairie Center school, near Humboldt of which Miss Evalyn Stout is teacher. Miss Stout took part in the play. It was well given and there was an Immense crowd present. \ • Mrs. Dora Holeman was: called to Klncald by the illnesss and death of her brother-in-law, Mr. Pinneo. Mr. Colgin and family have moved into Frank Heider's house. Eli Geyer. who lived on a farm southeast of town, and who had been ill for some time, passed away Saturday evening and was laid to rest in the Bronson cemetery Monday afternoon. He was a good, honest man "and will be much missed. His loved • ones have the sympathy of the entire neighborhood. Mr. and Mrs. Elmer PhiUips, Mr. and Mrs. George Ruxton, Mr. and Mrs. Gill' Ruxton, Mr. and Mrs. Mont Miller, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Curley, Miss Meribeth Ater, Mr. and Mrs. ElDfier Bibens, Wayne Fergus, Mi', and Mrs. Art Allison, Mrs. Frank Coonfield, Mrs. Hank McAdams, Davey Patterson and Frank Ross were among those from here who attended the funeral of George Ensming^er at LaHarpe Saturday afternoon. <• Harry Coon and family spent Sunday with his sister at Blue Mound. E. C. Dudley has been changing the interior of his store and It looks nice. Mr. and Mrs. Roy Shively and Miss Eva Shaffer, of Yates Center, spent Sunday at Raymond Jayne's. Miss Betty Stevenson, of Topeka, spent the week end at Mrs. Lena Sincalr's. Mrs. Fred Thomas and Mrs. Dugan called on Mis. Abram Donica Thursday. tOtA, KANSAS ^ A CU6IC INCK' OF WATF/^ WILL PRODUCE /rj- CU. INCHES' OF/GE,OR. . /zoo CU. INCHES, OP STEAM./ IN 1880 IT COST -^80 TD OWN PRIVATE TELEPHONE. Foil olH .i YK.M;.-;. v.iiiK' i:;. ij Ii ;!<l !.•••;! to Sdlvo. the lll.v.-i- ler.v of \vliO!i> i l;blue ni\-l',1. ii'tlli-t SOIHT tlien set (jul on \vli;il H.i;;:iii In- 111,' wnilir.^ i', ur.l v.ild -imsi- rh:i '<H. 'Vov livi- yc-.-.v^ ]f ti^ivcl'.'ii Mi.-:iVil)< kl, inn mil a did lio Had La'.i 1-. hi' s.'l u.ii au.iii:. aiid'llii.; liu.f li.- was siu :;ni 1. Th- lirecdiim a!f:i of ihi hii'd va? .i'niiiui !<i In; in western lininii Ishiiul. i.M a r .'.;;!OU .(if ^^omr >i'ii ^inuw,- luilr,-.. \J-;.\T: Docs llic < M;;IC build a iii'w nest <•;« li year'? MT. PLEASANT Mar. 2.—Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Hom;- er spent Sunday afternoon with Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Dey and Alex. Mr. and Mrs. J. Glenn Bangs motored to Port Scott Thursday on business. : Mr. and Mrs. Emmitt Smith and Mr. A. L. Gemmilmade a business trip to Fort Scott Friday. Mrs. Jacob Hess, Mrs .lO. A. Weddle, and Mrs. E. A. Dey attended the farm bureau quilt show and program at Elsmore Tuesday. Mr. and Mrs. Art Keyser and family, .Lucille. Joe. Etta Mae, and Herschel Everitt \isited Mr. and I Mrs. Charlie Howard Monday ever ning. Mr. and Mrs. J. Glenn Bangs and family spent Friday evening with Mr. and Mrs. Billie Linn and son and his mother, Mrs. Irvin Linn. Mr. and Mrs.' C. B. Cooper nr^ci Bobby of; Chanute were callei's at the E. A.: Dey home, Tuesday evening. Lucille Everitt and Nell Hov.'.n-:! were shopping in lola Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Claj'ton Abbot and son spent most of last week with her sister Mrs. P. W. Beaman. Mrs. Jesse Roush spent mast of last week with Mrs. Irvin Linn and Mr. and Mrs. Billie Linn. Mr. and Mrs. John Staliper visited at the A. L. Mason home Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Enos spent Sunday with his brother and family, Mr. and Mrs. Ray Enos. ' Neil Howard and Lucille Everitt, Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Everitt and family, Mr. and Mrs. J. Glenn Bangs, Herschel Everitt, Vera and Howard Bangs were Tuesday evening guests of Mr. and Mrs. P. W. Beaman and family. Mr. and Mrs. J. Glenn Bangs and family were Thursday evening guests of Mr. and Mrs. Delos Anderson and daughter, Lena Mae. Mr. and Mrs. George Andersoh of lola were down last week helping care for Mrs. David ElILs who is'ill. Mr. and Mrs, Smmit Snilth called at the home of'Mr. and Mrs. Avon Doty of Stark Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. J. Glenn Bangs were shopping in lola Friday, Mr. and Mrs. Billy Linn were; shopping in lola Friday. ., Mr. and Mrs. Lon Gemmll .-.nd' son Lester called at thej home of Mr. and Mrs.' Emmit Smith Sunday.; Mr. Ira Smith attended a sala near LaHarpe Thursday. Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Everitt and family called on Mr. and Mrs. J. G. Bangs Sunday. A very pleasant evening was spent at the. Home of Mr. and Mrs. C. E,Enos Saturday evening. The guests played pinochle after which jello when thr ui ^^C»S COUGH fifiop . . . Real Throat relief I Medicated with ingredients of Vicks VapoRub OV E R CO M E S ; B A D B R f AT H They've Stood the Test of Time Established 1906 Williams Monument Works. 301 So. Wash. I«la, Ka*.' 1 BARBS wc like it or not. •\v soirctary of lUi; troa-^iiry tak'-.-< o.vir tlio niinl.s. wo (an IOO'K far a lot ot Woodiu :i;rki'Js. * * ; ; .Mdiiu: with oUirr obslni-los, tin- ai'.ti-roiK'iilcr.s in the .MiiJos ;irc ;::oin;v lo Iiavo, to conqner dip .sii|»'r.<ititioii (liat l:t is :in unliicU.v number.' * * » ^ Mo.-^t inromo t.nxpayer.s arc slielliim <'Vi'r without, saying a word, it's reported. It's just asj wnll. ooii.siiiorins: what the word' would bo if thev said it. * * , • i Tho depres.sioii may be on thai wane, but ;i Kaii.^as editor reports \ that his wifo has asked him to .stop ^.l^ikine matches on the soles ot his shoes, as it tears holes In liis .'socks. . * t * Iiiiitjitiou iiiiiy t )o the sin(.•rest of Hatlery, but a SIO,000 o\(orti<>ii note would' hftve : its jmints for most of us. ,,<««' Most every cloud has its silver lining. There's usually a good itory or two in tlie dentist's raaB- azines. (CopyriKliI, I '.i;;:;, NKA Scrvici?, Inc.) and cake iwere served to the following: Mr. and Mrs. P. W. Beaman and Dudley. Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Ferguson and Charles, Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Everitt and family, Mr. and Mrs. J. Glenn Bangs and family, Neil Howard and Lucille Everitt, Mr. and Mrs. Bert Bennett and Paul. • Mr. and Mrs. Luther Everitt were called to the bedside of her father of Pitcher, Okla., Saturday. Lawr^ce.—Chester Robinson, 60, shot himself to death with a pistol at his home here yesterday. Relatives said he had been in 111 health. L. E. HORVILLE, Pres. F.. O. BENSON, Vtee-Pres. and Cashier JESS C. BENSON, Asst. Cashier The loia State Bank Capital Stock Sarplns . $50,000.00 $43,000.00 laterest Paid on Certificates of Deposit and Savings Accoute SAFETY DEPOSIT BOXSS FOB BENT LICtlTID—TABLETS—SALVE Cheeks C«Ma fbtsi daiy, Headaches «r Neanlite ia 39 mlwifea^ Itfalsris ia 3 daya. 6W SALVe for Head Colds Most Speedy Remedies Known THOS. H. BOWLUS; President o. n: BowLvs, cad>i« A lien County State Bank IOLA. KANSAS Capital Stock Surplus . • ... $30,000.00 .... $100,000.00 DiTEBEST PAID ON TIME OEjPpSITS i SATBtX^ DEPOSIT BOXES FOE BENT

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