Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on March 9, 1933 · Page 6
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 6

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Thursday, March 9, 1933
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PAGE SIX MA WILY REGISTER CHAS. v. SCOTT Seeosd Clifts'MiiUer, Tcl^phmie J :.. , 18 (PriTOtft Breneb Excha^Ea Goiui*eti»( A]| SUBSdWPTIOK RA.TEB By; CMTier in fola, GM City, L«Harpe, asd Busctt. One Week . . 16 OenU One Vear 1 t : $7.80 One Tear Buc Monthi Three Hbsthi One Ifontb BY UAIli Oatiifid Allen Coontr -15.00 -«230 liCAT TOTE A SALKS TAX. A ipccial committee of the Kansas -flJO SOe One Tear Six Monthi — Three XmOa pee Month „ In Allen Couflty -98.00 L»1.76 -fl.OD —50c l ^EMBER ASSOCUTSD FBESS . The Register.eairio* (ha Aasoeiated Prau report by apeelol leased "wita. The Associated^ Press >: exdoslTefr antitl^ to oM for repnblieation' of ill MVS diaiutehee credited to it or; not othenrise credited fa this paper, and ateo thelDesJ aesn pnb lisbed herein. All; r^fhU of npabUcktion of special' dispatches' herein irB^alM reserved. Bible Thought for ^oiiay W HO SHALL ENTER: one Not every ^one that saith unto me, Lord, Lord, shall enter into the kingdom of heaven; but tie t^t doeth the will of my Father which Is in heaven.—Matt. 7:21. • AL. SiwrTH'S IDEA. The Register has a sort of sneaking admiration for Alfred E. Smith, late Dempcratic candidate for Pres. ident. It believes he Is one of the smartest of the Democratic leaders. But at that he is not very smart! Called before a Senate committee recently to give his views on the depression and how to remedy it the ex-governor had no better cure for unemployment than a great ^government bond issue.'the prbceeiis to be used in public building construction to create jobs, "Cut out the red tape," he said, ' "and go back and build- buildings like we did- cantonments, — overnight." Well, for one thing the public probably has not forgotten how r<Tkless!y its money was squander- in building those cantonments. • For another thing, if ihey were built "over night" where would be jobs the next day? For a third thing, vliat will be done with these overnight buildings? And for a four.^ tiling, if huge; sums of money are called from private bank accounts to iluanoe government bond issues how is private industry ever going to get started? , Gov. Smith was very emphatic and vi'ry sound in his testimony when touching upon the currency que -. tion. He specially .protested sharply against anything approaching fiat nwney. "It is like giving a sick man a hypodermic," he said. "It takes a stronger shot next time.*' , , A:nd yet he appeals for fiat employment,—employment; that is not Justified by industrial tieed and the f Ini^ncing pf which wpuld be a deadly di'aln on an already multi-raided public treasury. The reasonable extension of pub-, lie works that really are needed, such as'highways, bridges and really useful public buildings, has long been recognized as a legitimate method of reducing unemployment in periods of depression. Some three hundred millions of Fedeirai luads will probably be expended along that line during the present fiscal year. But that is vastly different from thb proposal of Gov. Sttilth and other Democratic leaders to put bilt enormous goveirnment bond issues and then "cut! red tape" In the spending of the money upon public works regardless of Whether they are heeded. Every economist worthy of the name agrees ti^at the very first requisite to business recovery in the United States is" a balanced l^ederal budget. Gov. smith's'proposal would make a balanced budget-wholly out of the question! And that is why we feelobUged to say that with all his smartness he is not very smart at that! State Senate has made a favorable report upon the Oyler scales tax bijl and the liieasure is going to be given a day for consideration. As t originally introduced the bill called, for a tax of 2 per cent on all retail sales including the pnxluct of utilities, and was to continue in effect 'until repealed. • The Senate committee aratended It by reducing the rate to one per cent on al^ retaU sales!except on raw products, and one Half of one per cent on the output of public utilities, and limited the life of the meafiure to two years, and it is in that form that It donbt- less will pass If it passes at all. Vfpea this bill was first introduced early in the session it was not given serious consideration, members of the Legislature feeling that It would be very generally unpopular. Belief that it would be unpopular probably has hot changed, but as time has passe<l it has begiin to look as if it would become necessary. With times as they are now it Is apparent that the new income tax will not produce ithe revenue that was expected ftbm it, and it is almost equally apparent that the ordinary' property tax, under the ordinary rate, will not produce revenue enough to meet state expenses. The sales tax, therefore, seem^ likely to be resorted to as an emergency measure to tide the state over the shallows of the next two years. A CONTRAST. "The President's proclamation should receive the whole-hearted support and cooperation of every citizen." Thus spoke Herbert Hoover, private citizen, in comment upon President Roosevelt's proclamation declaring a bank holiday. One cannot help wondering what a different story these past four years would have had to tell if the political opponents of President Hoover had given him the wholehearted support he now calls upon Ihe people to give to his successor. The contrast between the attitude of Mr. Hoover and of Republicans generally toward President Roosevelt and the words and acts of President JEfoover's political opponents toward him during the bitter years when he was making liis battle, almost alone, for the public welfare, is too striking to pass without corn- men},. President Hoover was as clearly entitled to the support of the Congress and the people regardless of party as President Roosevelt i for he: was fighting for the public welfare in the face of a great emergency just as Roosevelt is. It is to the everlasting discredit of Democratic party leaders that he did not have it. ' rm TOLA DAILYjREglSTERrTHy^SPAY EyEm^ THE mEPaANTT ^ATEQRqJQfr stop maUng new loans, and to call in the old ones as rapidly' as jpossi- ble. It must become "itqiild"; thait is it mu4 stop being a V&vk and become a safe deposit box. Under such circumstances It is perfectly apparent what Tpust happen to business. It most contract its {<(ll>eratlons because its normal supply of credit is cut off. That throwis men out of work and hurts thie whole community. The banking system of the country generally is sound and is able tp meet an the legitimate 'demands of its depositors and of business. But if depositors on a large scale lose their beads and take theh- money ovit of the banks, then busmess must suffw correspondingly. Om: business and our standard of living are organized ori a basis involving extensive use of bank credit. If we want to Jive on the barter sj'stem of our forefathers we can force ourselves to that level by taking our money out of the banks. But do we really want to do that? • —ITEMS— * • * • * • • * « • * * • « a bout the Goats, and t^ie walked in and ihe Goats put . The unspeakable folly of crime has another illustration in the case of the .two boys held for murder in 'Douglas county, One of these boys is 17 years old, the other is 22. They held up a filling station, got a trifling sum of money, then In order t> make a quick get-away they attempted to take possession of an automobile a young, man was driving. He objected and they killed him. Now one of them has pleaded guilty to murder and the other, after trial, doubtless will be convicted as an accessory. Both of them probably will go to the penitentiary for life. At least one of tlicm may thank his lucky staris that the death penalty is not in force in * Kansas. They tried to get money without v.-crkins for it. They will spend the rest of their lives working but will get no money. They will have no, freedom, no fandlies, no anything that makes-life worth living. The most astounding i thin? about rrime is ilie^o«y-or it.; ^ • • CHEERS FOR HOOVER. Paragraph from a private letter: As I told Herbert Hoover good-bye at the station Saturday I felt as though my heart and hopes were going with liim. He looks fine and were a bigger! broader smile than I haveseen for many months. A great and enthusiastic crowd was there to see him off and it did his old heart good. I actually believe he got more applause at the station than Roo.'se- velt got at the swearing in." PUBLIC SENTIMENT. Abraham* LJncoln: "Public sentiment Is eve)fythhig. With public sentiment nothing can fail; ^thout it nothing canj succeed. Consequently he who molds public sentiment gpes deeper tJian he who enacts statutes or pronounces decisions. He makes statiites and decisions pos^- ble or impossible to execute.'* "If I had any money in that bank I sure would take a gun and go in and get It," a man on an lola street was overheard to say the other day. Thej remark sufficiently explahis why the man who made it does not Have money in that bank or in any Other. Men of that type of mind db not accumulate money enough to need a bank. Talking abou|; thiese piping times of peace;. Rolls plymer thtoks a good old nerye-quietlng war would tte a welcome alternative. - Let's see: At noon today ithe New Deal was just four days old. From O^er Papei ^~T WHAT BANKS ARE FOB. K. C. Star: At a time Uke t^is it is Important to consider just,what banks are for. They are not safe deposit boxes Into which money Is packed! away so I that all depositors can get It out at the same time if |he moipd seizes them, TJiey are essential instruments for carrying on the nation's bxlslness. Experience has demonstrated that ordinarily a baiik needs to hold only a, small pari; o^ Its deposits in the shape of; currency. It tries to kfep a large share of tl!em out'at work. A mercliaiit mikes a loan for sixty days to flnantse the purchase of goods. The 'goods come in, .V\e sells them and pay* off the loan. In nofi mal times that sort of thing is constantly going pn. There is plenty of money in the bant io -meet ail the ordinary demands of, the depositors and at the same time to keep business going. But if ^suddenly many of the dO' positors become panicky and rush to the bank to take out their money,' 'WhWTiaplJensv The bank has "to NEOSHO VALLEY and UNION VnJoh School Notes. Mar. 3—Mr. and Mrs. Fred Meats pf near Kansas City visited over the week-end with Mr. and Mrs. Pranjs Bliss and Wayne Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Prank Preston and children and Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Selvers and children took dinner at the parental Bliss home. B^s. Osbom returned home Sunday morning from a business trip to YateS Center. Mrs. Gladys Crook and Layem, Mrs. Ed Osbom, Mrs. Floyd Loranc^ and children and Miss Gladys HOI. spent Wednesday afternoon with Mrs. Mabel Zink and Duaiie. ' Mrs, E. T. Osbom spent Tuesday afternoon with Mrs. E. T. Hazzard. Pauline, Chester' and Duane Taylor polled on Gladys and Keqneth Hill Friday evralhg. Miss Myrtle Turner spent from E^riday to Sunday evening with Miss Erma and WUma Creason. Mrs. W. C. Creason and Rei^a spent Saturday night with Mrs. Belle Turner, so that Mr. and Mrs. Owen Tmner and ViisU. Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Turner and baby Marie, sa& Un. W., C; Creason and Reba could get ah .early start Sunday fbi: FlMonla. where they Isperit the day visiting relatives and friends. Dale Moore spent Sunday afternoon with Mi:, and Mrs. ClaUde Waldeii. Mr. and Mrs. Dillman spent Sunday eventog with Mr. and Mrs. Robert Dent(Hi. Mr. and Mrs. John Fbntalne and cblMren, Mr. and Mrs. George A>t- ter and children, Mr. and Mrs. ^ Goodner. Mr. and Mrs. Wes Parer and children visited Mr. and llfrs. Henry Schuster and Bobbie Sunday.; Mr. and Mrs. Bert Zink and children sptfntall day Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Roscoe Burton. Mrs. Tawney and Murry spent the day Bunday with Mr. and Mrs. S. b. Johnson and children, Chanute. Mrs. Ed Os)3ora and Mrs. Hanrey Lorance stayed Friday' night with Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Lorance ai)d helped to care for the children' who were quite 111. There are a number of changes In the school enioUmsnt this week. Chester, Duane and Pauline Taylor have withdrawn^ also Betty Lou Zizik and Murry Tawney. The new scbpl- ars are Dan, William and Dorajaae Winner. , Our boys are busily engaged In studying farm s^eds, preparing for the coi^«st to be field id tola under auspices of the vocational agriculr . Roscoe Burton and Mrs. Minerva Burton visited all day Tuesday with Mrs. Prank Bliss.—Teacbef and ischolars. Mrs J R Stewart and Pamly yer hear and the Funeral was largley attended apd the {passing a Way of Another Friend tlie last time I saw Jim Mc Cain he tould me I must not worrie I had Friends that would not See me Suffer—if I got Sick— and liear he has been sick a long time; i. Many wer the ^ad hearts in La Harpe and lola last week and Will continue so for years biit Death is just as natueral as life and we have had So many Sudden Death so many dear friends so many Bread „^,„ winners i.aiken a way-and a worn- pieasant callers a Sunday an can nat face the Financial Problems like a Man—all though the Good Book Says he that defraudeth a widdow he Shall cam. to want ^pd go out of this work with out a covering for his head—and be counted as a focJ. Mrs Charley Waggner and balsy are at her Parrents Home—untill work gets Steady—She "is better off at Grand Pasinitonitbe Fstm^and no one can help but lov a babe— fori of Such is the kingdom of heaven. ' Jbhn Burchetts is out with his Delivery waggon and we are glad he has somthing to help^he has Som Goats and sell Goats ,Milk and wc ^ wb?r in the ^Mrti Goats we heltiiy My Bro In Law 'haStwd tSey kep in the Bam of a Night to Protect the Horses—they called. thiem. Bill and Beth—an(^ they got a new hand and he coiia over late and opeiid the Bara dore and he for got- out and My bro in Law bad to g<t «f I up and heap him get .t;he Horse in ' and it was not long untill tl^ey -yipr regular chums with thie hand tljey Sure are smart—but regular i>ol^ti-; slonsyou got to look out. "We rememl^r when a Swe^ sip4 his bro lived in the' corner ip a brick Hous and they Gardend—ai>d had a few chickens and one Night 'they wer Robed ^d one was hyrt so he Died, they, could not ftryde much Money, they could not t^ulk English the other bro livd a lone raised lovly Flowers a round the WsiU of the Hpus, and aver one liked jhlm he was a qliiet man. Mr and Mrs Speqcer Davis acompr neyed by Mr and Mrs'Robt Doraghty and Mr and Mrs Will Waggnier-^ Bemcice and Barbra Gullet, tMrs Hunt and Mrs Spanglei* wer pur aJter- FoRuM noon—we did not look but wa$ so glad to Mrs Davis we took Rohert for Davis but saw the mistake .and the Joke passed on—She pointeil t9 Spencer and said that is Spencer my Man. Mrs Spangler was taulkihg a Monday atraut Jim Mc Cain and what pleasant times they all had in Early days. ^ Ben- Gardner was over a' Tuesday and said it Sure is a Calamty Lowell allthough his buisness is all Ok so far. Mrs Dr Lacey has a Girl helplrvg her and She goes over and helps Dr in lola they are a nice Famly. Nanna Miller is care talker .of ifrs Holder as Mrs Swaggart \ias tlerd out. A man lost ever thing he had afid was layed to rest by his Friends had one Deaf Girl—he was a go^ man to. FRECEES AND HIS FRIENDS .... Anyii^ay—Ifs a Relic! BY BLOSSER Santa Fe—Peanuts by the peck was no joke in the house chamber, attest short tempered janitors. RetM«sentailve Howard carried out the traditional custom of th^ Sortales chamber of commerce by presenting each legislator with a sack of peanuts grown in the Ppr- tales Valley. . Peanut hulls mounted knee deep. —— • • , • I' Chicago-rJoseph Belloco, 52, Detroit, set sail on his rubber raft made 6t totH inner tubes and piro- pelled by an outboard motor, foi: a trip down the Illinois waterway \Q, the Mississippi, to New Orleans a^d arouiul the Gulf coast to New Ymii. from ^ch point he expects to: fall the Hudson and return to Chlicatq via the Great Lakes, W TOWAWA/S DIVINIW© MEEOLE HAS. INDICKTED TREA3UBE, BURIEO IN THE SAND... THE. boVS DJ6 DEEP AND FBECKLES STRIKES SOMETHING' METAt// /(^ntribntioDS to the For:ua mat Bpl b* mora thu 300 words. They taftst be cfsned, mast dest with some (Oblect ef general pabUe interest, must . •rsld persupaliiies and, if critical, most \m arall rewmned and sincere, not destructive or ipfliimmatai7. A qewspaper is tesnonsible in law for ererythlnf piiDt «d in-ita eolumos: The Resister reaerrn thfe right to edit or reject Porain artielea suhmittad to it). NO pjriaplPRODUCTION To the Editor: Since your publication and edl- toriai' reaction to • my recent letter tQ the fqrum. T wish to continue the discu^on. Of the i^ore than 100 assumed causes of the depression which have been, tabulate^ <^ ^ plotted by the,press and consequently accepted by the pul^lic is overproduction. This mistaken theoi^ can quickly be blown to pieces by a study of production records. In 1930 com production was the lowest in 29 years yet com prices fell badly in that year. Wheat production per capita in 1932 w'as the lowest since 1S66. Cotton production also was very low but did not result In a price rally. From 1839 to 1900, production of foqd crops IhjaKosed 9,?6 per cent per year; fzom' 1901 to 1914 decreased 0.2 per cent per year; tioni 1915 ,tO| 1926 decreased .85 per cent or .25 per cent pei- year when adjusted for changes in the number of consuming livestock. Turning to the manufactured .commodities we find that at no jttme in history have we any evidence of a sudden tacreaee in the output of tptal goods per capiiia. There may be sudden spurts in one Industw but never a sudden Ip- icrea^ ia all indii^j^. I'hus we find ho e\iderice to support the theory that overproduction has in any-j inartner been a cause of the depression.. Thrqughout history a "decline .due to mtmitary causes iias always becjn: jaqpularly attributed to pver- productlon without an attempt to find the real cause. Having thus disposed of the overproduction theory we come to the ireal reason for the depression and the one which I discussed in my previous letter, namely, the relation between commodities and currency. •The unpleasant conditions of the last ftv days are but the beglmiing .unless a readjustment of these relations are brought about. To continue bliniiiJy without the readjustment as proposed by organized agri- cult^ will forever the spirit of thrift and frugality that has ever distinguished the! common people of the United States. The fairest way to distribute the burden of readjustment is through deUbcrate (inflation If you must call it that) revaluation of the dollar in relation to commodities. Why does the Register maintain that, -The price of I commodities docs not depend upon the relatipn of the supply of money in the country to those commodities"? Is not gold (the,basis of our. monetarj'system* in demand so that it is very valuable and thus hard to secure for the purchase of commodities resulting in underconsumption, unemploy- pient, stagnation, depression, and panic? Tou overlook the fact that with Oiir present monetary syatcm based pn gold, with; gold subject to supply and demand, that it is impossible itor us to avoid re-occurrmg boom *nd depression periods. It may take HL mefe terrible panic than the present to wake up our people to the fact that this system as proposed iis sound, efficient, and logicai but that time is sure to come. With your approval. I 6 *iall discuss the : part gold is playing in our present trouble more thcH -oughly at a later date. HENRY R. WALTER. lola, Kansas. -TOLA. KANSAS M'l', ",!",' .. ',..1. SSS - THfS CURIOUS WORLD - THE NOT THE kiNG bp THE , OUNSLE.' A BUND INSECT DSBVXR KIN© OF THE ^FMCANJUNGLS. eVEff/CREATURE FLEES IN TBRlWte BECOME. AN THESE AN 060£ PLAVER MUST M«i/e PtUKHJBNT fVVJ$BS IN THE MU5C., NOT FOR THE PtMMSe OF THEiDRIVgR ANT. when considered as a lone individual, ^eenu quite uawprthyi of tbe reputation it bears. But tli |8 little insect is an excellent illuatr^tlon of the proverb, "In union there is strangth." No one knowp how 'many individuals there are In a traveling army of driver anls. but they have been observed to march past a certain point !n uhbi-oken lines for two weeks. Natives say the insects can clean every particle of flesh from an elephant carcass in three days. XEXT: What is the ariiitorriit at the onion family? * • * ^Editorial and News Items from •> ^ the lola Kegister of ' <e • tt^aroji 9, 1883. " • •> ;<• • •> •:• •:• « • •> •> 50 YEARS AGO Gustave Krueger expects to start to the mountains next Tuesday or Wednesday. He will be located near La Veta, Colorado, wher'f he has a son Uving. The Register wiU call on him once a week to carry our regards. 1^ J. C. Boulson returned on'Monday last from St. Louis where he has been studying medicine. He is,now a full fledged M. D., having completed his course, and will probably go into practice with liis father at this place. Y 'lKriC 'lJ lj:)y.s who i':;j)L'ct lo al- i>-!ul i;i';iU (U ';vi.li','V 's tuu'JM.l ox\ .(ill; iipc ?^iM^^ 'Ui .v 111' tlin ba:;c!ua;Il i .snason :;hi)ii!.l ;:t lc:i.-:t I'ori'v.-aru nlil yi'.y.'ii -r .ian I 'lUil ll:e d;il'- * * * it's f!i ;v cxjMviiii (ii.i'f. I ':rsi» • (loil lt<;<>ii-vc-lt uill find a l <>t iif i.ivii<l «O<K1 iji fcovviiiir.i-jrt , l»;irc;!iis. * • » ; Avitii (h-ivfr:; cii-u'.. in:) tUf iicuv- iiri\ but. l!n:inln:-; !ni.:;;:t fiild'li woiiUI .^i .)CO<! tJMiiK-'^ lip If h'l- tUeiiV \-]r.\r)\ .-lip ;i }.•;()'•. By one ceremony, at the Lejand , hotel. lola, March 7th, 1883, Rev. T.! '•'i'' C. Coffey bfflciathig, J. M. Day. and Hattle Byerly and J. D. Byerly-and Mildred Kulp, all Uving near Colony, Anderson county, Kansas. Mr. McDirmit has bought out his partner, Mr. Groesbeck, and iwill hereafter play a "lone hand" in the broom factory. Tlic fcwci- i-Iolli- a niiiii wears jiifdi'c. .Ma .vljr. U'..-ii's v.\\vX J)riaps filch n n.'-;,- f\'.'.fh to a ni.Tii'.'; faof! ;he mi )iiHi!t he icavs his paiiirt. Married — Seymour-Hedger' on Tuesday. February 27, at the residence of the bride, by the Rev. J. E. Myier. John W. Seymour to Mariah L. Hedger, all of Allen county. Bred l»ressler is back at the old stand, with Beatty and Swisher, waiting on his friends. : II i>i»>»l.v Kluup (riKU'i- b ;U tSic iinniy 1} li-.iiii ."^Iffr. ^ * t • Chiiii-.i' ;;v.,\ Jajia i:r\'.n j;ai-i-hc»- jii .i,' asfiilH ai-;' n-Tio:'te,;l io have •niie in toKftlKT to a inuni- • I 'las inak'r and to have com.; out •vitli a 4i) inM- (('lit. iiri.B ii 'duc- i'-)).. Tii.if.s rral j)/i);:.-('.-.> (ov ,-«rd •ullhiK lUo losl nf \,av. '<C ()liyrl'_'!it. M:A S r\i>',, J ROCKLOW Mar, 4.—Mr. Joe Deer, and Violet spe^t IScmdey at Win Deers. Mr. and Mrs. Chester Anderson Carthage, Mo., came Saturday to vl^lt the parental Albert Howell, and Jqhn Orubaugh homes. The qeigiibors and friends of Roy ^rone had a surprise party on them Saturday evening. Pie, cake, and ieo^fee was se^rved to the following: Mr. and Mrs. Carl Heckenliablc, and PQtotby, ifr. and Mrs. Tom Rus^ i^ll afl4 JMty, Ur. and Mrs. Lonnte jeeeder and family, Mr. and Mrs. Oeorge Heckenliable, Opal, Ruth find NadJ&, Mrs. C^as. Rearrick, Delmer, Porothy and Lester, Mr. aiHi UZ9. iWiU Dttggan, ms. Walter Mr. Wood, the carpenter, is building a two-story residence just north of Jim Beatty's. puggan, and Clair, Mr. Ed East- Wo^, Wlhna, Wilbur, and Dee, Mr. and Mrs. Carl Anderson, and Donald, Mr. and Mrs. Will Deer and family, Chester Rearrick. Mr. <?roniB's are moving to a farm near Colony. •The neighbors and friends of Al- |t>ert HovelTs, surpribed them Satm-- day evening, Sandwiobes and coffee were served to the following: tfir. and Mrs. Walter Stewart and family, Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Brown, iHr. nod Mrs. Gale West, Mr. and JUrs. Will OoWns-and Billy, Mr. and Mrs. Ray Stewart and Maxine, Mr. and Mns. Verne Cioyd and rem, Mr. »nd Mrs. Frank Hawkins and Nor- nian, itlr. and Mrs. John Grubaugh and Na«mi«, .Mr. and Mirs. Frank Christenberry and Mr. and Mrs. Chester Anderson, Carthage. Mo. - Mr. and Mrs. Clyde cook, and Mr. and Mrs. Mac Percy spent Sunday at Walter Stewart's. Mr, and- Mrs. Will Duggan spent Sunday with Mrs. Lela Duggan and girls. ! Our teather, Misa Ruth Hecken- Uable. invited the smaller puplU tp her home Sunday afternoon to a party. The following were present: ports,' Beula, and Lucille Deer. Wil- mai Wilbur, and Dee Eastwood, Frsinces aoA BtAen ReedeTi Betty Oillham. Clair Duggan, Vema and Roy Ctt^oe, Delmer Rearrick and Dorothy Johnson. Mr. and Mrs. Whiter Duggan and Ciahr, and lft>. WUl Due ^an speot Monday evening at George Heck- enlii^'s. LONE ELM NEWS (Mrs. Bessie Penland) Mar. 6—Mr. and Mrs. John Butler ,and family were shopping in Colony Saturday. ; The Happy Day Achievement club met with .the Weideman's Tuesday. Andrew Sarver who was so seriously ill last week iis much improved. Lester DePoe was calling oh Mr. and Mrs. Clarence W. Penland and Mrs. Smaii Monday. On account of a fire which de- strayed one of the old school build Ings at Chilocco, ,Okla., Indian res ervation, the work of laying lino leiim was cut short, so Clarence Penlhnd returned home Thursday. The mile of road west of Lon^ Elm to the Andy Mc Adam farm has been graveled, work being: completed F'ri- day. The mail carrier, Mr. Wilson who has to travel this road' out of Klncaid, was so delighted to. see the work done he treated tiie boys 'to cigars and apples. Word has been received here tliat the annual Methodist conference, to have been in Lawrence tlils week, has been postponed indefinitely. The-junior play was well attended Wednesday evening. The young folks played their parts well, and the tWo black boys got manj a hand Yon probsUy bate csnetUng you frast to «»! th« b9K WW to let " " "?e,teoy.St>9Ut..tt.l5 tbroiigb riamfftort Ada. QUICK RELIEF FROM CONSTIPATION That is the joyful cry of thousands dnce Dr. Edwarda produced Olive Tablets, the substitute for calomel. Dr. Edwards, a practicing pbysi- dan for 20 years, and calomel s old- time enemy, discovered the fonmila for (Mive Tablets while treating patients for chnmic constipation and ; torpid livers. Olive Tablets do not contain calomel, just a healing, soothing vegetable laxative aa£e and pleasant. ^Jo giipmg is the "keynote" of these little sugar-coated, olive-colored tablets. They help cause the bowels and liver to act normallyi They never force them to unnatural action. If you hayea "dark brows mouth" —^bad breath—a dull, tired ^feeling-^ ack headache—torpid iHver-'>-«on3til- pation. you should find quick, sure and jpleasmt nsotts hxim one or two of&.Edw »rd8ai »eTsibtets. . " with their merry nonsense, as a sp«j- csalty between acts. .The community prograin Pi-lday night at the hall was well received. Xhe hall was packed and the two I- act plays were well given. _Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Wilson and syn Orel were calling on Andrew Sarver Thursday evening. ,;;Wa5'ne Sarver is erecting a new bi'iilding at the round corner north o« town, directly west of the Larkln" Taylor residence, to be used as a fVUing station when complete. Mr. and Mrs. Sarver are pleasant younK fi)lks who made good when they managed the drug store here, and will no doubt be successful in this undertaking. 1 Get Uo Nights? ; Make This 25c Test ^ Physic the bladder as you would the bowels. Drive out impurities and excessive acids that cause iwt ritation burning and frequent desire. Get a 25c test box of BU­ RETS, the bladder physic, from any (frii^ store. After foiup days il you are not relieved of getting up nights &o back and ?et your money. BU- KETS, containing buchu leaves, juniper oil, etc.. acts pleasantly and effectively on the bladder similar to castor oil on the bowels. If you are bothered with; backache, or leg [jainf; caused from bladder disorders you are bound to feel better after this cleansing and you get your regular sleep. Brov,-n's Drug Store and Wallar's Palace Drug Store say BuketS is a best seller. NERVOUS WOKEN T«ke Lydia E. Pinkham'a Vegetable Compound botr often bare w* heard tb«M anew (iona from soma woman who baa becodla «> Uted and nm-dowa,,tbat bar nama •ootan ibaald aUaw hanelf to *tf^to^«htacon«tion tf aha^ua^la^ hamJaVeftetabJe C ^SSii^Srt SMPII^ . mearly lizty yean women bare taken ttla M A lui?^o,? 'hey've Stood the Test of Time BrtabUshed J908 Williams Monument 301 So. \Vash. Ida, Kaa.

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