Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on March 10, 1933 · Page 4
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 4

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Friday, March 10, 1933
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5' r PAGE FOUR tHE TOLA DAILY RiSGISTER, FRIDAY EVENING,! MARCH 10. 1938. TOLA. KANSAS Entered at tbe loU,, KnsM, Pottolfiet Seeoiid'C %U( ;It*tter.' Telephone • ; " 18 (Private Braneli, Sxe)iu(e Odnneetbic AO DepartnMnta.) . -•. SUBSCRIPTtOH BAIEfl . By Oarrier in lots, jOae ~I<*HcTpa, and BaaMtt, ; One Week 1» Ccnta One Tear ! „ »?.80 One Tear Bix Montha _. Three Mentha One Uooth BT Mini Ontiids Mlia Obnatr _|6.00 -91.50 One Tear Six Montha _ Three Mentha One Month —. In Allen 'Coosty _$8.00 -91.TS ^.00 .600 MEMBER ASSOdZATEO PBESS The Resiiter eatTiM;tl» Aaaociated Froai report hj ipecial leased wire. . T^he Associated Press if exeluBirely entitled to use tor repnblication of all newa dispatches credited' to it or set etbenriaa credited in this paper, and also' the looal newa pnb- liahed heroin. All riffhta of i«pubUcatIon of special dispatehsa kerein are rise reaerred. CHRIST FOR ALL-ALL FOR CHRIST Bible Thought tor Today I SHALL NOT WANT: The Lord is my shepherd; I shall not want. Surely goodness apd mercy shall follow me all the idays of my Mfe: and I will dweUlHittehouse the Lord for ever.—Psalm 23:1-8. EXTENDNG THE HOLIDAY. The expected happened when President Roosevelt by a second,, , , proclamation extended until further "^f quantity of currency in the land pear In the bank's statement;as deposits. Multiply siich transjictioDs as they itake place daily ail o^er the comi^ and it is easy to nndcjrstand how deiksits may vastly exwiedthe actual amount of money In the country. j And this statement iUustrat« one of the primary functions of panning, which is to mobilize credft; It makes it possible for every actual dollar on deposit hi a bank tp be used daily over and over agabft and the sam^ dollar kt the same timft by many peisons instead of by the owner only. • What this means to a commnnity has been amply demonstrate diir- teg these past few days when' all th0 Ijanks of the country have beeii closed. Business has been virtually paralyzed. Why? Because men have been able to utilize only the dollai- they have in theh- pocket Instead of being able to check freely upon the dollars or the credit they have in the banks. One dollar has served one man only instiead 6i serving many men. Incidentally the fact that the aggregate deposits of; the banks of the country may reach to 40 or 50 billions of dollars while the total amount of actual money in the country Is. only a fraction of that huge .sum, explains why the sum total of the country's cash has so little to do with ' determining the price of commodities. There Is a billion dollars niore cash money In the country today than there was in 1929. Acordlng to the Inflation­ ists prices ought to be higher today than they were then, but they'are not. And the fact they are not Is proof, enough that other things than IF THINGS KEEP ON^ notice the bank holiday first proclaimed last Monday. Congress had responded with unexampled promptness to the President's demand for additional legislation, but this legislation is not self-operative. It caHs for a lot of administrative activity and In the nature of things this activity could not function instantaneously. The' extension of the holiday is not to be regarded, therefore, as cause for new apprehension but merely as affording time for new machinery to be got under way. The fundamental purpose of the new legislation natnrally is to establish conditions which will restore the confidence of the country in the soundness of the national banks and in their ability to meet all the demands that may be made upon them. It seeks to do this in two ways: First, by subjecting them to rigid governmental control, arid "second by providing for a'vast expansion of the volume of cun-ency. There are provisions also for protecting the gold reserves from hoarding or fi'om shipments abroad. The measure concentrates in the hands of the President and those acting directly under him a degree of authority and control over the banking opei |ations of the coufntr: never written Unto any law heretofore and certainly leaves -no douljt as to where responsibility is to rest for the effective fthictioning of the law. ' i ' No official intimation' has been given as to when the second holiday, proclaimed by the President, will end, although Washington reporters surmise that the ban may be lifted by next Monday. If that cannot be done it doubtless will be for tBe reason that the new currency provided by the new law cannot he distributed by that time and placed with the banks in readiness for use. If that cannot be done then it would seem as if the use of clearing house certificates should be authorized. That would enable the banks to "re-open with no danger of runs | upon their deposits. And it is of the highest im- l)bi-tance that the banlis should reopen at the earliest possiljle date. The present situation is i completely paralyzing- business .throughout the country and it ought not to be continued an hour longer than can possibly be avoided. Under similar con ditions in 1907 . the banks issued clearing house certificates and they not only made bus ^ess as , usual possible, but they actually stimulated business. They would' do the same thing now. determines the price of commodities. The important point in all this discussion of cash and credits Is that it is only through thef'^;iAs'fiiat credits can be put to 4mttl ddi^K business. The very firijt jjequfelte, therefore, to restored buslne^- aietlr- ityis the reopening of the bitnks under laws and regulations that Wll give them the confidence' of the people. • " •" MONEY AND DEPOSITS. "How can there be" 42 billion dollars oh deposit in tlie ba!nks of the country If there is onily "T billion dollars in actual money all told?" That is a question tlie Register has been asked n good many times during the past few days. It-"is a very natural question, nntl to answer it fully would require something like ft treall.sc on banking. But here is the answer In^slmplest terms: The total bank dcjioslts in the country may be six or ten tlnies the amount of actual money ih the country by reason of the fact that through the operation of our banking system credits count as cash. For example: A merchant borrov.'s $1,000 from a bank in order to meet . a bill coming due, ^nd a farmer borrows a like amounit' the same day to carry his cattle through the winter. Merchant and farmer each gives his note to the -bank, and these notes are entered iqxm the bank's books as deposits, ($i,0p0) although in fact no moneyi has been brought in at all. The notes tee merely a credit aigaiofeic wBt^ the borrowers may check, ()ut they ap-: BACK TO PARTY RULE. , The assemljllr^ of the TittL Congress, which met In special srasfon yesterday upon proclamation of the President, marks one extremely gratifying point in the conduct of this government of ours. And that is the return of party rule. ' ' . For the past ten years neither pohtical party has had control 'o Congress. For all but two years 6i that time the" Reputticans had "a nominal majority. Biit in both houses there was a group of so-called "Progressive Republicans," men who were classified as Republicans but entertained no party loyalty and acknowledged no pferty respdmibil- ity. Again and again Republlfean measuJ'es were defeated because" the votes of this really independent group were thrown against them. This sjrstem made it possible for "blocs" to be organized for tlie purpose of promothig certain class leg- ifela:tion, and that further interrupted Clear cut party rule. But in the present congress nothing of that kind is going to happen. In the house of representatives there will be 313 Democrats, 117 Republicans and five Farmer-Laborites, and in the. senate 59 Democrats, 36 Republicans, and one Farmer- Laborite. The Democrats will, therefore, have a clear majority in each house and since they already hav& voted to invoke the caucus' rule in order to hold the party vote together oij administration meaiurcs, there can be no question, about where responsibility will rest. • It is a wholesome situation and it is to be hoped we have seen the lap " in our national congress of blocs, independents, insurgents, and the like. Let us have straight party rule, then we will know where to place responsti^ility. THE BieHT 'VIEWPOINT. H33 ^%eirs; ->A certatti Haj^s busl- ne^mah^bas a sound-business pbU- cnopbsT'n^rtaleh this department be- Ueverw&I recommead Itself to everyone engaged in business. This Is what he aaut: 'Tm forgetting my PTa<>eTOu» y«sterdieiy and am loofcUtg fw twoorrow's-dOHar. Pw my part, I'm starttng alt over again vlthout regret-f6r what hap happened at without worry-'foPWhait is to come. I'm in business in Bays and expect to-roniin In business here. I am planntn? now on new and better ways to go after business under what moot of us now recognize as completely changed conditions. On that basis I expect to make progress and to make my business succeed." -} Grassroots KWley, of the Topeka Capital, was a school teacher years before he was a newspaper man, and that is why he can write a paragraph like this: In this common expression, "It is raining," what is meant by "It^" To what or to whom does it refer? This is really a knowledge-seeking question.—"Heck" In Coats Courant. Assuming Mr. "Heck" really Is seeking information:"It" Is used ns an Indefinite nominativo for an Impoi-sonal verb. Used in thut way, nil the physical forces that unite to produce rain are lumped together OS the understood aute- cedent of the word "it," OA used In "It is raining." That sounds like a paragraph lifted out of a busihess man's magazine, but the NewswfU vouch for its orlg- inaiity.' If it were the advice of an "expert" this department wottldnt repnnt it because «Iong'with 99 Qut of evelr other 100 persons, thi.s department joins in the general distrust! of "expertism." No, the Hays man who( is the author of it is one who minds his own business pretty w^, a ihoughtftd individual who ordinarily has Bttle to say. But isn't he showlngan A -1 brand of common sense and good judgment in refoslng^ to be dtseoaraged and determined, on the other hand, to bury the past and build for the future? His mental attitude is right. A thousand sighs for -the past can be more than offset by one sraHe for che future. • • • 25yEAfiSAG0 Items tUmi "the Begisier of March 10, IWB. Miss Grace Crockett of Kansas City Who will be head trimmer at Richardson's millinery department thli year, came In yesterday and is at work now with her assistants. C. D. Evans, of Griggsville, 111., has closed a deal for a 160 acre farm 11 miles north of this city. The consideration was $8,000. lieves the climate is gradually becoming warmer. Five or six years ago it was cold enough in this; vicinity to freeze the Neosho river thick enough to hold skaters and ice six and eight inches thick was piit up near the old Northrup ford. "For the last -five years or so the ice has never been frozen . thick enough to pay to put it up," says Mr. Dingman. This! last winter, the ice even on the small ponds and creeks, was hardly two or three inches thick and there was prac-f tically no skating at all. Five years ago there was good skating for a week. . i Henry Atzbach, Harrj- Dorsey. and Will McGuire, three prominent lola boys, are planning to join the United States army within the no.xt few weeks. If the boys join at this ! time J;hey will be sent m October: to the Islands which will give them «fine opportunity to see a Mttle oi the world. Clem McCoy a.nd John i Ctonlay, lola boys Who were dis-1 charged at Ft. Leavenworth about a [ month ago have bptli re-cnlistcd ' and will go to the Inlands. . Mr. and Mrs. Wallis Ewlng, who has | been seriously ill for the past several days, suffering! from appendicitis complicated with pneumonia, is Monitor and Merrimac. The U. S. S. Merrimac was aban- Lucius the seven k-ear old son of ; doned and sunk when the Confed- * • • • • • « « « • • « • • • •9- * * -r-ITEMS— John McDohaldihad a big Job on hands March 7; the wind and the Snow kep hira-'biUsy and Allen is Sure a helper—and so i^ Igel. Mr Sshona^ee has had Som teeth extracted and he took- the high- cough and was pretty badt-for iSev- eral days. The Pension checks com in but wer not cashed and left them pretty bad off financely and we wer woiklng for our board and needed Som cash and got it no check just the cash such as I hav I guive to thee five per ct. •pie wind Sure com down with the Snow drilft a Monday Night. - Ed Dahforth Is still at the Old Stand regardless of the depression. Earl GuUett was 39 a Tuesday— and the children made.him a dinner—and they do enjoy trying to hav a good time Monney or no Monney—you know the great Shake- speer built his castell in the air. Barbra and Bemelce GuUett called a Monday. J Ralph Pickell and wife are on thear'way Home from Florida and we wish them Well. • Thear Seams to be a rush for the Farm and Som Say you cant Ilv on the Farm well we lived better on the Farm then any wher but you cint liv on the Farm and Loaf in Town and you have 365 days of work on the Farm if you are a mlnde to work. ' , Barbra and Berniece Oullett wer ov6r to W. H. Adamson's and heard the Anogrlal adress and thear cousin Mrs. Henrle AlMng brought them nearly Home they wer honering the creamery checks—and taulklng five per cent. Mr. and Mrs. Pavid Bryon are helping ' with the work at Ross Cress's who is quite Sick with the Jaundis that makes it bad for a Farmer this time a year—and they are old time Friends. 'Dortha and Ross wer raised to geather in Prairie Hall neighborhood. We Sure are glad Jim Davis is Improving—they wer Som Blue Peo- pel when they could not cash thear checks a Satturday—Silver and Gold I, hav non but Such as I hav I guive to thee 5 per cent well the ones that gets the Pension hav been on Eazy street for a good many years, and Som tould me they did not know what to do like Som well when I was left with Som bad notes that did not need to be bad if they had been looked after I said I will do the best I can—and I sould Rags, spuld Iron, raised chickens and with'the help of the K. C. Star, and Register and Coffy Vill Journal I pulled through but the ron and Rags wer not for Sale eggs too cheap to sell ever one that was leaving in Stead of burning up the Rags would guive them to me and the money com in handy. I T THIS CURIQUS WORLD The SRi^S^ TORKeV . 0*^' AUSTRALIA, ' : DOS? NOT TAKE CARE OF NSVOUNS/' THE EGSS ARE COVERED UP iKt oecAVINS LEAVES AND 'LEFT TO HATCH HOPPE HELPED SOPPGPCr H\S FAMILY ©IVINS BlLLrARO EXHiBmONS WHEN' ONLy SEV^ VJEARSOCD: THE LEEK^seems to be the aristocrat of the onion, family, but just 'why it has gained .such a favorable place in WeLsh histor.v Is a matter of some doubt. One tlieory is tliut decisive battles in the early days of that country were fought, and -won, in tlie onion fields. At any rate, the Slant holds a distinguished position, and beautiful music, "The Leek Overture," has been writlcn iii Its honor. NEXT: Hmv did mosquitoes reach Hawaii? erates captured the Norfolk na\T- yard in April, 1861. After being raistd and converted into an ironclad, she destroyed the Cumberland Governor McNutt, of Indiana, hav- hig announced that since the repeal of the prohibition laws of that state he will release from prison all ph»- hibltion law violators. Editor' Gibson, of the Greensburg Sighiil, very appropriately Inquh-es whether the bootleggers who paid their fines "wlD get their money back. A dispatch from Berlin says that Count Helldorff, leader of the Berlin Nazis, told an audience of storm troopfers that from now on "three dommunists" miisti dfe"' i& eifch feCorm''trooper'murdered In Berlin and the province of Brandenburg." That s6miaj-a good deal flfcp k declaration of civil war. GENEVA (Mrs. T. R. Curtis.) Mar. 5.— Ladies' Aid will meet with Mrs. J. O. Laymori next week, Mkrch 10. ROB call "BiWe verses." • 'Virgil McQulgg is helphig L. M. Curtis with his work this week. Mrs. Elva Spicer and "Verna Lee visited at Robt. Warner's, Miss Ida Perkhis visited with her cousin, Mrs. L. T. WoH. and Miss Hazel Per- ktas spent the day with Miss Nellie HaH and attended junior coUege thiirsday. Mrsi; Grace Irwin and Mrs. John Hehdeirsoh have been on the sick list. 1*® last we heard they were both iniproving. H. L. Bamett who has beeh seriously ill is much improved" at tWs writing: which is good news to their nany friends. Miss Gladys "Pierson was a Wednesday eveidng visitor at T. R. Gur- tls's. Mrs. Joe Gosha was a caller at Mesdames Grace Irwin and J. E. Qrlnstead's Thursday afternoon. Misses Elsie Snxsier, Fern Irwin, and Fern' 'WUIfiilhs',' Mr. and Mrs. J. O. Laymon, Mr. and Mrs. T. R. Cortis land BObbie Lou were caUere at Bayard Wednesday evening. Mr. and VSxs, N. C. Wells, Parsons \ visited ovef the week-end •with thehr daughter,; Mrs. Pftinl: Mable and family. ; • i Mr. and M^s. Fred McClanahan announce the sfife arrival of a- 11- pound boy, bom Mondiiy night at ie :3e. Miis HaaerLockart, south of lola, Is talcing care of the new baby. Jim Shet'^'ood ate dinner with his brother G^rge and family, Tuesday. Mr. imd Mrs. Emle Williams and Mrs« d. A; Merryman visited Friday e\-enl!kg with Mr. H. L. Barnctt and family. M^. and Mrs. Will Barnett, CentlcrvtUe, spent Saturday night with Mr. and Mrs. H. L. Bornett. Mr. and Mrs. T. R. Curtis and cbll<£reh spent Sunday visiting with Mr.' atid 8. M. Didcersdn and CTIfton.- . , ' I; •Bfr.' and J4rs. Geo. Reyi^lds aiKl sOn were sanvassing this nelghbor- hooi last week. They are selling the Zanbl products. I While the boys basketball team was'returning from Welda Monday erealnff a traefc and Mr. Osrol's car collidedi breaking a wheel from the truck and damaging Carol's car considerable. No one was seriously hurt except orifc 6t ttje boy*s reived •& lew scntfcfaeb dijoat the :raee: He ilfas hi aknqawi c». • I • E'/eiTTOfe snrwy'lenjoys this' rain we Just received. It filled the ponds- and put asiiB water In'eisKfhia. It won^'!*^longr'nbw before the frogs will Ije croaking. sdW by the attending plij-slcian lo ' and| Congress in Hampton Roads, be improving. His condition has'Maijch 8. 18G2. That night the been considered critical. iuusCily constructed Monitor arrived , , from New 'Vork. and the next morn- 'Will Dingnian, of South Chestnut, that "Yankee Clieesebox on a who several years ago was m the' i':'-l"L" stopped the destructive career ice business in lola and put ir,> na- iff the Merrimac and introduced the tural ice every ,wiijt<;r, firmly be-' ™odem battleships. FRECKLES HIS FRIENDS ^Hold Everything! IWAWAY'5 DIVINING WEEDLE PROVES A DUD IM- 5TEAD OF, DISCOVERIWG TREASURE, IT UNCOVERS OLD JUMK, SUCH AS SHOVELS, OLD FRY1N5 PANS, ETC., BY BLOSSER YOU BETTER GIVE IT JP AS A BAD JOB, STOW.'.'^ WE CAMT 5PEWD ALL OUR TIME DIGGIM' UP \LL TH' OLD SHOVELS THEV'S LEFT OM THE I5LAMD I'LL FIK IT YET, SO IT WILL FIND GOLD AVOD SILVER AMD DIAMOWD5, . SILVER LEAF 'Mrs. Fred Duffey .7 Mar. 8.—We certainly had some fine rains the first of the week which was badly needed. Everyone seems to be in the same jboat now, not much currency to go in. here's hoping everything will soon come out all right, • Mis. Rot>ert Jackson reim-ned to her home near Neosho Palls last Thursday e\-ening aft^r having spent a week at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Daffey and helping care for her mother who has been having a tussel with the flu. Mr. and Mrs. Dennis \Duzan of Moran, and Mr. and Mi-s. A. T. Duzan of LaHarpc, spent Sunday witli Mr. and Mis. R. D. Smith and sons. The H. & N. club met with Mrs. J. F. Eastwood w-ith a good num- t)er of members present and several visitors. After'devotionals roll call was answered with something about "Smile." The afternoon was spent tacking carpet rags for the hostess. The next meeting will be with Mrs. M. A. Fender. March 16. Mrs. J. P. Eastwood called on Mrs. Fred Duffey Wecfiiesdaiy afternoon. Quite a number frrim this community went to the home of H. Bmrns and family, who recently moved to Gas City and gave ihem a surprise party. Games were played and refreshinents of ice cream and cake w-ere served. At a late hour all departed declaring they had a pleasant evening. Mr. and Mrs. R. D. Smith and .sons called at the Duffey home Tuesday evening. PRAIRIE CENTER Mar. 7.—Mr. and Mrs. Oatman called at Gus Wulf's Wednesday. Mrs. Taylor spent Friday with Mrs. Gus Wulf. ' Mr. and Mrs. William Feeney and Charlotte Arm spent Sunday at thejj parental Feeney home in Humboldt. Mr. William Tasche. WUUam Feeney and Lester Russell helped Garret Tasche haiil lumber for his new house last Tuesday. Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Bamett and children spent last Friday evening at the M. E. Bamett home. Mrs. Glenn Bamett spent last Wednesday with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Bope, south of Humboldt. Mr. and Mrs. Ben Culllson and children spent Sunday at the Frank Slevers home. Mrs. Dan Sullivan and Jervy spent Wednesday afternoon with Mrs. William Feeney. Mr. Ray WUlf spent Tuesd.'-iy afternoon with his parents Mr. and Mrs. Gus Wulf. ELSMORE Mar. 9.—The little son of Mr. arid Mrs. David Olson Is quite ill from bronchial pneumonia. Mrs. David Ard and children of Joplin were visiting home folks ovfer the week-end. Miss Janet Way of Pittsburg visited friends here last week. ; Mr. and Mrs. Lester Tippie ^hd little son of Topeka .were visiting." rcl.itives here from Wednesday uhtil Sunday. • ' Mrs. Mead and Plioebe have moved to the country and intend to keep house for Mr. Olaf Olson this, summer.' Mrs. Robert Zimmerman is still quite poorly. Mr. and • Mrs. John Ludlum are among the,fu^ to get their spring housecleaning done. The Interior Of j their house has all been redecorated. A painter from lola did the paint- I ing. The W. C. T. U. held a food sale Saturday. Mrs. George Squires received word Friday that her aunt. Miss Almedia Samples of Walnut had passed away. The funeral was held Sunday afternoon. Mrs. Mary Engelhardt spent Saturday night with Mrs. Carrie Ard. Most of the gardens In town, have been plowed as the people thought spring had arrived but they all decided different Tuesday morning when they found everything 'covered with snow. Mr. and Mrs. Hillis Krokstrom are the parents of a son, who they have named Hillis Raymond. • Mrs. WiUiam Bennett visited Saturday with her daughtW. Mrs. Andy Ludlum and helped qhilt. Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Walquist ahd children of Kansas City visited relatives here last week. The high school was presented with a new set of World Books last week by the school board. The L. L. club met with Mrs. Una Roberts last Tuesday. Mr. and Mrs. Nathan Lcffler and family of Ipla visited his father here Sunday. Mr. E. C. Moore. Pete Nelson and Florence. Mrs. John Ludlum and Earl were in.lola Saturday. Mrs. Krokstrom and Rosemary went to Parsons Saturday. Mrs. Britt came homa with them to vi.^it over Sunday. The high school held an all school picnic Friday evening on the Marmaton, east of town. Mr. and Mrs. Andy Parsons and family of Oklahoma are visiting relatives here. The honor roll for the last six weeks in the high school is as follows: Seniors, Annie Libby, Hel?n Tippie, Pauline. Ohlfest; juniors. Leona Ard, Edgar. Holmes, Rhoderick Holmes, Arl Hotaies, Dbijald Ohl­ fest, Webster Olson; sophomores. N tlK. it's' thtJ fiiul Ktatlil- 111' I .ill.Tly Cjill (ll;i..vs crowds ill .\>'\v Voii;. .M:iyii.- l)cc;iu .-i-,- p. (iiilc liiiiii -H ili.irs (Mlly plllrv IrU Nvll.'rc- I lU'V cjn Liijcrty. Prisdiirrs Iroiii .N'.w- Ymii: sta(t''s Dii'.iiiiriiiiira i 'ri-Mii ; M ':V\\\ton have scut an oxhiliit DT paiiii- iiiiis to Xt«- 'i'nr!: Cily. .M.)stly still lile, \vi' iiri'siiiiic.•. * « .Sid I'raiililin, .Aiiii'iican Imll- liKlitcr, .sails for Spain to (alec oil a fc 'AV (if ill*- .SiMiii-'Ii laricty. (iuci«s our .American kind was too niucli for Iiiiii. * • * • Linuor sali 'S in Ontario <!'•- tliiicd '.> 1 iMioii .iHii) l,i:-^t, vrar. .Soni" (iiiiiT ].( ui>lv' ill ili.'cliniiio apirils these days, it ."-.cenis. i. *. » Kmiiia Cioldiiuin, anai-ihist. uiio sent shivers down ,;;ra!:dpa's spin-; when slic was auan hisi:;,;; I '.i re. refused to drink a toasi, to Ih; luii^ at iv iitrravy diiuier in London. Kin,'.: slioiild ^vorry. ho can drinl^ liis own toasis over tliere. * * -Man hrulic lii.-; le- in T.ilehfield. III., in a wolf hunt. I 'r.'siimpl ion is tliat he sue.-enled in clia.sin^ tiie wolf Kway I'ruiu liis door, aiiy- v.ay. -C-'Mi'.vMKlit, li':;:, S -Tvier-, Tiio.l FebiBeaman, Rosemary Von Grafen'; freslimen. Clifton Jackson and Earl LaVerne Olson. Mr. and Mrs. Evan Price of Thayer are moving in with Mr. Jerome Albert near Savpnburg to help him with his work this summer. Mrs. John Holmes and Edgar visited at Martin VoUmer's near Uniontown Sunday. Nearly all the telephone lines around Elsmore were on the ground Tuesday morning and the electric line between Elsmore and Moran. •You probably have something you .want to sell and the best way \o let the people knqw about It is through Reelster Classified Ads. ' They've Stood the Test of •Time Established 1906 Williams Monument Works 301 So. Wash. ^ lola, Kas. L. E. HORVILLE, Prw. ^P. p. BENSON, Vice-Pres. and Cashier JESS C. BE?^ON, Asst. Cashier Tte lola State Bank Capif^l Stock Snrplufl . ... $50,000.00 $43,000.00 Interest Paid on Certiflcates; of Deposit and Savings AccOBBta SAFETY DEPOSIT BOXES FOB BENI LIQVn)—TABLETS—SALVE Checks Colds first day. Headaches or Neuralgia in 30 tt &valus. Malaria In a days. 666 SALVE for Head Golds RIost Speedy Remedies Known CHICHI THOS. B. BOWLVS. Fresideint G. 9. BOWLCS, Casbict Alien County State Bank lOLA. KANSAS Capital stock ..,; $30,000.00 Surplus $100,000.00 INTEB^ST PAID ON TIME DEPOSITS

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