Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on March 6, 1933 · Page 4
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 4

Iola, Kansas
Issue Date:
Monday, March 6, 1933
Page 4
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IPAGE FOUH • THE TOLA DAILY REGISTER. MONDAY lOLA DAILY RECIStER .CaSAS- F. 8CQTT Entered at. the lots, Kuuu, Poftofflca M ^oBd Clou Usiter. ') Telepbone 18 (PrivaU Bnneh Ezchanea C<aui«otiiw AU SUBSCRIPTION RATES Br OuTiw in lola, Gas Oitr, iKHarjx, •nd Buiett.' OM We«k . IS !0«nt» One Year .... „^ S ..97.80 Ono Tear Six Months .„ Thrpo Months On* Mouth BT MAIL Oataid<» AllM Oonstr -IIS.OO -|3.S0 -»1.80 Oos Tsar Blx MoBths .„ Three Months 0ns Mooth ID A&sn Oonntr .60e ^8.00 J1.T8 ll .Otf Otf SOo MEMBER ASgOCIATED PRESS The Recister carries the Auocia'ted ^reta report br special leased win. The Aaso- eiated Press b «zelnsiTel7 entitled td nse for republication of all news dispstchea crpdited to it or not otbsrwisa ereditad in this paper, and also the' local news pub- liihed herein. All rifhts of republication of ipodal dispatches herein are also reseirred. CHRIST FOaALLi-A^^^ FQR CHRIST Bible Thought for Today rwsm TENDER SHEPHERD: He * shall feed his flock like a shepherd: he shall gather the lambs with his arm, and carry them In his bosom.—Isaiah 40:11. i B04UETS TO SATTERTHWAITE. On Wednesday, Man* 1, J. M. Satt|erthwaite had been editor and publisher of the Douglass Tribune 50 yeai^, and a few days prior to that date he had reSbhed his 83rd birth day. In celebration of the two anni versaries the people of Douglass, to gether with a lot of friends from other places, gave sir. Satterthwaite a dinner, covered him all over with verbal; boquets, and presented him with: a' luxurious lounging chair. It was a mighty nice thing for the neighbors to do, and no man ever better deserved the compliment. For fifty years "Joe" Satterthwaite. has been "guide, philosopher and friend to the people of the little town of Douglass. He has written uncounted columns of nice..things about them and about the town. He has smoothed ruffled fienthers, kept down town rows, put h^art into men who were discouraged, comforted those who mourned, held up the arms of Joshuas fighting for righteous causes, made himself the servant of all. He has had his modest honors. For eight years he represented his district in the lower House of the Legislature and for another eight' years he was in the State Senate. All that was as it should have been. But the greatest honor that has come to him in all his long life, we have no doubt he will agree, was the dinner his home folks gave him to let him know that they honor him and appreciate him and love him. BUSINESS AS USUAL. The smartest and the truest thing Franklin D. Roosevelt said in his inaugural address was this: 'The only thing we have to fear is Fear Itself." That is what is I the matter with this country now—'PEAR! It is because people have! become panicky with respect to money that they are acting as crazily as theater audiences sometimes have behaved under the cry of "FIRE!" And it is because they arc acting thus that it has become necessary in effect to close the doors 01 nil the "banks in the United States. ' • Whnt is the. remedy? It is as clear as daylight.- Since PEAR is the cause of the trouble, get rid of fear! Let every man sit down and calmly lliink the situation over. If he does, he will realize iwo things: Fii^st. every bank depositor in .the United States can't get his money all at once. There are some 40 billion dollars on deposit in the banks. There is only some seven billion dollars of money in the country, So all depositors can't get all their money at once. Second, tills United Statfs of America istiot going on the rocks. It is going to survive this storm as it has survived all others. And the quicker we all get back our calmness and common sense the sooner recovery will come. The state of mind that prevails here in Tola touching this matter seems to the Register to be ideal. When the order ptecing temporary limitations upon tianklng transactions first became known in Ida last Saturday, notxxly became excited or alarmed. Tile situation liecame a matter of' good hatured joshing. Everybody knew that the bknks of lola are absolutely solid, and so the people merely joked about the lack of small change Iti their pockets. Nothinjg approximating the 5% of money on deposit that might have been checked out was withdrawn, while on the other hand the usual Saturday deposits of cash werje brought in. There was nothing even opproaching ^ panic In lola and there will not b». And that Is the frame of dind it is reasonable to ttxpect will pirvade the entire country within 4 few days. It ipay became neccssaty for the banks to issue Clearing house certificates to take the place of currency. But theBB wil^ be nothlr g new about that. It was ddne in 19<i7 and the scheme carried, the country through the crisis without any harm being done to anybcdy. lOne thing already is obvious: lii this emirgen- cy the President is gibing to e: ercise wartime aiithority t?ver all tenkin^ transactions, and every State n the Union is going to work hand ir glove with the Federal government. This means that this particular emergency is going to be handled through one centralized agency by this best financial brains of the nation; and THAT means that order is go ng to come quickly out of this chaos So pass the word down the line— "Everybody sit tight." "Don't rock the boat." "Don't "Dont get scared!" usual!" " get excited!" "Business' as THE RAINEY IDEA. The Democratic caucus, preparing for the next Congress, designated jHeni-y T. Rainey, ol Illinois, present Democratic House leader, as its candidate for Speaker. And the very first thi^g he did was to deliver a nasty ;Crack at John Nance Garner. ••Our failures in the 72nd Congress." Mr. Rainey said, "have been due entirely to the fact that the direction of the policies, has come entirely from the Speaker's chair. From now on it will come from the Democratic party." Which announcement not only gives Mr. Garner something to chew OP. as he shifts his seat from the ro.strum to the Vice Prcsidenf.s dai.s. but it gives the country something to" worry about Most of the failures in tlic present congress have been due to lack of discipline in the rank.s of the ma jority party in the House, and under the Rainey scheme the discipline IMobtibly will be .still more lax. The Meek Mierit the Earth^Temporari / / 1:1 EVENING JMARCfre. 193^3. -me eici> -DONMNiAT-usiG 6USIMESS M©^» FEW VEARS AGO NEWS OF mm Tryoats for High School Uterary Scholastic To Be Held Twnor- row in Anditorim When William Green, head of the American Federation of Labor, came out with a public criticism of Frances Perkins, appointed as Secretary of Labor in the new Roosevelt-cabinet, wo figured on standing by Mls.s Perkins on the score that at least she was entitled to a chance. But now that we have discovered that she in married and that her husband's name is Wilson but that she continues to call herself by her maiden name, we are not so sure, We have an old-fashioned idea that if a woman isn't willing to take her husband's name she ought not to marry him. Just as a little illustration of one of the ways Soviet Russia is fighting religion: Not long ago by official decree ministers of every faith In Rus- is.'a wdre denied food cards. This means! that these men. many thousands Altogether, are not permitted to buy food at-the government stores the only place>food is to, be had. in other words ministers 'of all reUgions in Russia must either recant their faith or starve. J From Other Papers | CONTRACT RIGHTS IN KANSAS. Topeka Capital: It is not desired hi the legislature, which is making a recom of sane law-making, to do anything whose effect would be damaging to hard pressed Kansas debtors. Kansas mortgages, tor example,! are contracts. Strictly speaking, it is not-the mortgage itseU that constitutes a contract nor is sued on where [suit becomes necessary, but the note. No retroactive legislation affecting-these or any contracts now in existence is valid. But negotiation between debtor and credltrars can aceompUsh something. In this state it is estimated that Insurance companies outside the state and some similar investment institutions-hold.about 160 millions of f arni mortgages. Kansas has been so praklcal and conservative in its law making that Its credltis superior to thaji of many states. There are great Insurance companies which today aije not only renewing Kansas farm mortgages, but making: new loans, and in all sucl> Instances the rate hjis-been reduced one-half of 1 per cent. This means over the entire vo|ume of mortgages, sooner or later, as they mature or as new loans are miide, a reduced Interest charge to the borrower of three quarters of a mlllipn dollars a year, a sum that goes a| long Way towards meeting tax payments. Thlstpreferential attitude towards Kansas is entirely due to the good record and good name of this state in a critical time. Nothing should be done to Impair it. There are several bills in the legislature purporting to help the farm debtor,! btit not well calculated to do so. ;One bill proposes to prohibit deficiency judgments hereafter by law. If it became law it would, of course, have no application to existing mortgage debt, but it would damage the credit of future borrowers.; The courts now have power under the law to refuse deficiency Judgments iwhere the property satisfies Iht! Jucigment. The judges f«e lolly aware that they have this power and will use it in times like the present to good effect. No honest leaner, certainly not the large insurance companies, will object to such action. The companies understand the critical situation of :the;farm debtors and are acting in a fair and cooperative way. When they find, as they have foundifij Kansas, that there is a domii^^ public opinion which sustains tlid" Tights of creditors un-. der the law, they will be and are today ready to make renewals and new loans, where the security, a vital matter to them and to all theh: policy-holders, and to the state and nation Itself, is adequate. Kansas will not disturb this situation, which keeps In view all rights of all parties. PRAIRIE ROSE (Vara Rogers.) Mar. 1.—Mrs! Vara Rogers and daughter Gladys, were in lola Wednesday of last week. The former attended a farm bureau meeting for garden and health leaders and the latter visited friends. • Mrs. M. C. Wheeler and granddaughter, Mrs. Edith Weast and small son Donald, spent an afternoon recently with Mrs. V. J. Sloan's and daughter Dorothy and Mrs. Maude Buoey of Wichita, who is visiting home folks. Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Anderson and son Earldean were week-end visitors of Mrs. Nolen's and Grandmother Moss. Gladys Rogers was a guest the latter part of last week of Miss Olive Andrews' at the Kaiy Lake. Wayne Rogers went to El Dorado Friday where he took a part of the junior college basketball boys for a game that evening. On jSaturday mbiiilng they went on to Arkansas City for a ^me Saturday evening. They returned hoine Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Harris Announce the birth Friday, February 23, of a baby daughtier to whom has been given the name Ida Lou for ber two grandmothers. Mr. and klrs. Glen Spafford and Norene, MTJ and Mrs. Ellis Townsend and ^ children all of Neosho, Mo., came] Saturday evening and visited unMl Sunday afternoon at the T. A. Wood home. Mrs. Spafford Is a daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Wood and iSis. Townsend is a daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Spafford. Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Knapp moved into Mo ran Tuesday where Mi-. Knapp will have charge of the Skelly filling station. Melvln Davis and family spent Sunday at the parental Drake home south of Bronson. Mr. Knapp attended a meeting of the township trustees and the county clerk in lola Tuesday. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Harris were Sunday afternoon callers at the Robert Harris and V. J. Sloan homes. Mrs. Scars of Moran was the guest of }Jlrs. Opal LaRuc, one alft- emoon and helped her quilt. Ot^er helpers have been Mrs. Ralph LaRue, Mrs. Mattock and Clara. { Mrs. Ha Young and Mrs. gaggle Font of Mbran, and Mrs. { Atlna Ford were helping Mrs. Geo'rge Bacon finish a quilt Wednesday, before Mrs. Bacon movea. Mr. and Mrs. l". A. Wood entertained Sunday for Mr. and Mrs. Glen Spafford and Ndrene,| Ellis Townsend and family of Neosho, MO., and had as tlielr gues«, Mri and Mrs. Eben Buric. E. E. Wood and family, W. T. Wood and family, Mr. and Mrs. Orin Wood and Pegjgy. Afternoon callers were Tom Davis and family and Ehner. Duggan aind family. Melvln Davis and family were callers in the momingi Quite a nimiber attended the quilt show and tea b? the farm bureau ladies Tuesday. Mrs. Perkins and Mrs. Lola Mat- todc are attending a farm burelau school for poultry leaders in lola today (Wedtiesday.) j Wuppertal, Germany—This town's poor ate election placards ahd smacked their lips. It was all due to a new idea in propaganda that occurred to Communists before ^cent elections. A troop of geese a]i- peared in the main streets. Eabh wa« painted with flaming " streaks ,to set off the Ck>imn. insignia, the haramer and sii They were led to the poor. • •:• • • • • • ! 25 YEARS AGO Items from The Register of March 6, 1S08.. .;. .> « »;'^.;« •> .;. «>.> « « .> « Tile city council decided at the meeting last evening to purchase a new electric dynamo and install it, at the power house. W: J. Meek, an East lola man, has purchased the fihoc shop of Jess Howard on East Madison street and has already taken possession or iho business. Mr. Howard has moved to a farm for the summer. A son was twrn yesterday morning to Mr. and Mrs. Frank Anderson of 702 North Sycamore. C. H. Cox has opened a shooUny gallery in the building at 9 SOutli Jefferson which was formerly occupied by the Jones feed ston-. . Daily- Creason susfaincti a very painfully mashed hand while working at the loia Portland Cement company .viesterday evening. He is said to have caught his hai«d iu seme of the machinei-j' aboirt, the plant; man, shortstop. Fielders, Lee Chjjrchill, Arthur Metcalf, Roy Twilley, and Ray Griffin. Deer Creek—A daughter was bom to! Mr. and Mrs. Thos. Jones Friday, Februaiy 28th. The public improvement committee reported that they had purchased foiu- hundred trees of Alex Brown, a prominent gardner of this city, and that they were being set out in the cemetery: and, over the city. '^Thc cost of the trees was $50. Boston Massacre. This somewhat misleading name has been given to a fight that occurred March 5, 1770, between a Boston mob and a squSd of-British soldiers. Provoked beyond endurance, the soldiers fired into the crowd, killing three men and wounding seven. When the officers and men responsible for the firing were The following is the lineup of the Register baseball team: On-ille Smith, catcher, Blajne Montgomery, {tried for mui^er They'Wre 'defend- of LaHarpe, pitcher, Corwln Mor-led by John Adams and Josiah nson, 1st base, Wayne Preston, and I Quincy. All were acquitted except Chas. "Hutchinson, 2nd base. Fred McEwen, 3rd base, Romncy Kelter- two who were convicted of manslaughter and branded on the hand. FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS .... BY BLOSSER Getting Hotter and Hotter! HE;, STOWAWAY'5 TREASURE: DETECTOR RIN6S ITS FOOL HEAD OFF* IW- DICATIN6 BURIED TREASURE GALORE.'/ WHAT A THRILL/ WELL .' NOW WHAT DO . YOU THIWK OF MV GREAT (NVENTIOM? WE'LL ' BE THE FIRST PER50M5 EVER TO FIWD THE TREASURE OF I5LAMD, YE5 BUT I AlW'T SEEM THE TBE.A5URE YIT- I .GOTS TO SEE,TO BELIEVE....-^ AYE-AYE FIWE! 1 SHALL DIG IMTO THIS SAND AND SHOW YOU THAT MY COWTRIVAMCE 13: ACCURATE i tl COLONY, Mar. 6—Miss Sally Jo Denton of Kla spent Thursday with her grandmother, Mrs. Nettie Denton. Mrs. Charles Kessler and daughter Jean spent the week-end with home folks, in Burlington. Arthur Jones of Mound City was a Colony visitor Friday. A. E. Knoepple made a business trip to Greeley Friday. T. J. Paine of Oarnett was here Friday. Earl Knauss, Oarnett, was a business visitor in Colony Frldn- and Satun^y. Mr. iand Mrs. P. E. Dempsey, Kansas Clly, are in Colony on account of the' illness of Mrs. Demi>sey's mother, Mrs, William Murphy. Phillip Nolan was able to be at work in the produce house Saturday after a few days Illness. Colony high school basketball five was defeated by the Uniontowh boys at Mildred Friday night. Score was 19 to 18. Floyd and Arlene Speece, of Diamond, Mo., spent the week-end at the home of their brother, L-. A. Speece. Mrs. J. H. Skourup is quite ill at her home, east of Colony. Mrs. Eddie Tressler, north of here, spent Friday at the home of her father, John Post. Miss Ranees Goodell visited Miss Ruth Dean in lola Satiu-day. Howard Markley has moved from the County Line district to 2'.i-miles southeast of Carlyle. John Holzapfel, of the Holzapfel pharmacy. Is recovering from injuries received in a motor car accident two weeks ago. Miss Mabel Hoffmeier, north of Colony, spent Thursday with her sister, Mrs. Ernest Yokum and family. D. F. Porter and C. E. Seger were business visitors in ibla Friday. Earl Chatterton m^de a business trip to lola Thursday. Miss Ann Skourup and Wilbur Skourup, of Independence. Mo., are in Coloriy on account of the serious illness of their mother, Mrs. J. H. Skourup. Frances Swickard made a business trip to lola. Saturday. Miss Gladys . Reynolds spent the weekend with Miss Evelyn Ressell, north of Colony. Mi-s. Ira Ressell, Mrs. John Ressell; Evelyn and Pauline Ressell and Gladys Reynolds were shopping in lola Saturday afternoon. Telford Young and John Helmerich. students of the Kansas agricultural college at Manhattan, spent the week-end in Colony with rela- tlvesi Mr. and Mrs. Matt Brooks, Blue Mound, spent the last of the.week with their son, R. S. Brooks and family. Mi.% Vera Stonaker of lola si>ent the week-end with Mr. and Mrs. H. J. Denton and family. Will Reeve trucked household goods and other articles to Chetopa for the Rev. and Mrs. L. L. Hanthorne, last week. James Young trucked a load of hay to Chetopa, Saturday. Misses Genevieve Clarke and Beulah Koen of WestphaUa spent the week-end with Miss Lucille Porter. Mildred high school won the basketball tournament held in Mildred last week-end. The final game was between Mildred and Blue Mound, with the former team winning with a score of 20 to 18. Roy Thouvenell of lola was a business visitor in Colony Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. O. L. Smith and son Orval. and Vem Wilmoth drove to lola. Saturday morning on business. Miss Velma Shumard. Pittsburg, and Miss Eva Hurley, Kansas City, spent the week-end with Miss Shu- mai-d's parents, Mr. and Mrs. H .'E. Shumard. Miss Lois Barron returned Saturday night from the Homer Sto\it home, west of Colony, where she worked several days. The following program was^giyen in the Community church Sunday In place of preaching services: Prelude, Rocked in the Cradle of the Deep, string quartet. If the Church Moved Out What Conditions would Soon Prevail? Mrs. C. N. Tonkin. : Article from Sunday School Journal. Mrs. V. E. Mastin. What Influence Has the Church on the School?, V. E. Mastin. Vocal solo. The Lord Is My Light. Lucile Porter. What Authority Have We for Believing the Church Cannot Fail?, Mrs. Emma Keith. Finances, Mrs. Brown. After the lesson period in the young people's department of the United church, the following numbers were given by those who celebrate -their birthdays in March: Cornet solo, Bobby Lee Brooks; "March Personages," Sadie Peek: vocal duet, Mrs. R. S. Brooks and Miss Frances Goodell. accompanied by James Young at the piano; reading. Mrs.iV. E. Mastin: The trifouts for the high .school literary scholastic will be held in the auditorium Tuesday evening beginning at 7:30 o'clock. Orations, one- act play, readings and other events Willie given. •> Savonburg. Pa.—Harry Maurhoff, grocer, doesn't have to tell customers any more that his eggs are fresh. The hens solved the problem for him. One of the fowls walked into the store and laid an egg on the counter. For no apparent reason, others followed. Now Mauroff has a line of nests In the store, and the flock is trained to lay there. lOITA. KANSAS THtS CU^fipUS WORLD - FELL 3500 FEET JN A SUOER. AND WAS ONLV SUGHTLY HURT/ HE CUT HIS- GLIDER. LOOSE FRCV\A A BALLOON AT A HEISHT OF ALMOST THREE QUARTERS OF A MILE, AND THEN FOUND HIS CONTROLS WERE STUCK. LUa <ll>{ THE GLIOeRi WENT INTO A GLlOE JUSr BEFORE STRIKINS- THE GROUND. . igo9... A FISH THAT WALKS AROUND ON SHORE, WIU. D/?OVW IF K^PT UNDER. WATER FOR ANVGREAT LENSTrt OF TIME. AT PANAMA, ..CENTRAL AMERICA'.. .THE SUN RISES' IN THE PAC/HC OCEAN AND SETS IN THE ATLANT/cC m. UUK to llic; i)ci-iili;ir j;iio.<.'-i.u;ol< .sliiiiji.' 01" llic I:HJimus- nl J';i^'i- :nii;i. (lii-i.H-tioiis llicr.^ .sccui to liavi' MiicivTuoiio .';lr;int;o f.vist-. liuies. Tiiivi-liiii; lUiuui;h lU': Cuiuil. from llio ALlautio to ilio 1'^:I 'ilic, ;i sliiji If. ;i(I> soil I . .^ijMiiiiiii: in Colon. ,1 iiOi>-on i ;ni look din/cily tov.aia Inith thu .\lhiiuiL: and Pueilic ufcans. M;.\T: or \vli;H iiiiili'iial iin- tiiiii 'o.s niiide? • • <• •> •> <• •:• • • •> «• * * ]Ms;(HJLLEm * t —ITEMS— ? •:• • *' • * • •:• •> •> <• • • • • •:• A BARBS Mrs! Richardson and Daughter Mrs Brown called on Mrs Hart Wednesday and Stoped on thear way and gav me a treat of Wiirjn BMns many thanks. Russell. Henderson Sold Papper and Papered a Room for Mre HUnt a Tuesday; Papering is all moste; a lost art this Spring times are." so cloce yet the durt Sure gathers and So many hav had to use the Bath Room to put the coal in to keejiut it is nothing to See a truck of coal go up to a Bath Room window and unload wood or coal. ilirs Betta Heart was talken quite Sick a Tuesday Night and the .E)r was sent for She was care talker pf Mrs Paul—and Mrs Paul deeded her ever thing be caus She was 50 good to her and tould me it Surly was Gods work that She was sent to her ; for She riever found any one as good to care for her—She and :uij- • chell Joe wer Dear good Peopel-rand I we Sure miss them. • 1 We hav been trj-ing to git rid of the Flue but it seams to hang on with a Snez and a whease we are called up at bed time to see how we are the phone is Gods blessing in sickness. .i jl .rAXy Ki'.ivf fjiip.'ition.s rnnfroiit - •'- Itooscvi'Ii's cabiiiot, hut wi> VMitiiri! Iho lirst to i'on\(^ up will \w. "Do voii miud. Miss Pcrkiu,^. it wo smoke?" • • • HiNiscvvIt may wnnt to pro. i'i'«'<I slowly jit. Ilrst, l)Ut by tlio iHK-s are ov«'r lio'.s pr<>t<y iipt to tlino inauKurnllnii «tay urcol- fcrl tie's hnd a hnnd in every, thing. • * • of the ladles' new spriiiR chapeaux in pill-box, tip- tilt and fez varieties are apt to Sive us a new appreciation ot tl>at old phrase, "mad as a hatter." ' • • • AVith the Iiuma.n race it's dif-. ferent, hut whcrn the popies ffal -V lop—the hand that clocks the slahle fools the world. III the .spriiiK A young man's fancy—<Ioii't 'jott think 80? • • • The man who can't look him- .seU in-the face may get along for a while, but sooner or. later he'll run into (rouble shaving In the dark. <Cop.vright, 1J33, XKA Service, Inc.) Mrs Hart was down a few days i ^ _ ago and Said She did not know''''-'' ^^'^''^y ^ash Wilson Said a few what She would do with out her Phone—and in the Night She Sure had use for it—and her Daughter and grand child are with her arid com and get our Mail and bring .me' the Scraps for My chickens and are devoted Peopel and are readers- of the Register—and tould me they think of me ever day—well it Seains like peopel oughto liv in lola \-is-! cheap as they are Selling things. Mrs Ed Danforth attended tlie lola musical club at the tempel in lola Tuesday. J T Tredway .received a Letter from his Grand Son Clifford Tredway on the Rio Grand and he Says times are teribel and this depresion has Sure taught every one a lesson can it be Clifford is a Man Grown^it dont seam pocibcll and j-et limes rolls, on. Oil how many Sad hearts thear is in own to day. Judge "Tredway went home in a verj- Nearvlous State after the axi- dent by the Electric Wire—our heart sure did ach then hearing of the Death of J. Mo Cain one clama"- ty after another—then hearing of Arther Boekeh moving a way—and so many going and so much we wonder why work in harmoney arid j 01 us are left let us cling to geath- er that is the truth a life timu friend was made out west a few 'ye.irs a go by guiving a coupel of women a drink of waiter. \ Letter from Ell Passo. Texas, S.iys the Southern States are hard hit—the jeneral reaped a harvest of on the Tourist but this \-ear they did not hav Enough to make It a Success of any thing and the wages an? cut down Several batch in one Room—and the winter has been coaldcr then tMmmon—and Mprihey wp.s an unknown anamei; Mr and Mrs Rik Dougharty aiid Mr and Mrs Spencer Davis wer our Plesant callers a Sunday after, the Mc Cain Funeral—and Mr and Mrs Will Waggner—we sure wer glad to sen them Mrs Charly Waggner and bab are at the Parential" Home and Charles is at Coffey Ville on the Road' Work—untill times get Better, i They've Stood the Test of Time Established 1906 Williams Monument Works 301 So. Wash. lola. Ka^4 You probably have something you want to sell and the best way to let the people know about It Is through Register Classified Ada '•II I B-ggggg-B-g^ U E. nORVILLE, Pres. F. O. BEN.SON, Vicc-Pres. and Cashier JESS C. BENSON, Asst Cashier The tola State Bank Capital Surplus Stock ... •• • * • [»Xfl • $50,000.00 $43,000.00 Interett Paid on Certiflcatea of Deposit and Savlnes Aee««iita SAFETY DEPOSrC BOXES FOE EENT ULL HEADACHES GONE SIMPLE RDIEDY DOES IT Headaches caused ^by constipation are gone after one dose of Adlerlka. S ils cleans all poisons out of BOTH per and lower foowiels. • Gives better sleep, ends nervousness— Wallar's Palace Drug Stbrea THOS. H. BOWiCS, President O. R. BOWLUS, CuhU Allen Qounty State Bank lOLA, KANSAS Capital Stock Surplus $30,000.00 " .... $100,000.00 IMTEBEST PAfl}' ON TIME Opi^OSITS SAFEI^ DEPOSIT BOXES FO^

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