Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on March 13, 1933 · Page 4
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 4

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Monday, March 13, 1933
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r- PAGE iFOmt lOEA DAILY REGISTER OHAS. P. 8CQTT Bnterad «t ths IoIa,.Kaau«j FoitoUle* Second Clui Matter. ITelephoM _J_, 18 (XlriTati* Bmcb Excliuigs OoaMcting MX Deparfiiieots,) BUBSOnjPTION BATES Otxtiat U Tola, Oai Cit /f LaHaipt, and Butett. Oo0 We«k 16 Cents Oo« Y»»r — . —~ »7.80 BY MAIL OuUid* AUea Oounty One Year _i_ iBiz MoDtha .J.. Three Moutiia OD« Uonth _»5 .00 -11 .60 60c In AUen Ooaatr jOna Tear _^ ^iz'Montha „ Three Uonths dne Month _^ _»a.oo _»1.76 ..»1.00 60c MEMBER ASSOCJATED , PRESS The Befister tarries the Associated Press report b7 apecisl leased wire. T^a Asso> fliated Presa ia •zcliuivelr entitled to ase for repoblieatioB of aU news dispatches credited to it or not otherwise credited in this pu>er, and also the loc&l news pab- lished herein. All rights of republication of a^ieaal diapatchei herein are also reserved. CHRIST WB ALL-AU. FgR CHRIST^ B|r»wl»s>«ns«twl«UW«W»t»W|i*-*»ta'l»: Wft • Bible Thought for Today H ow GOD LOVES: For God so loved the world, that he gave his only IjegDtten Son, that whosoever believeth in him should not perish, but J^ave everlasting life.—3ohn 3:16. THE NEW CODNIT HOME. The total destruction of the buildings on the county "Poor Farm", as it is commonly called., by the unfortunate fire whici occurred last Friday night, raises at once a very important question. Shall new buUd- Ings be erected on the old f^rm, or shall the County Home (which U the name by which it ought to be known) be built on a new location and the old farm disposed of? It is understood that the Bonrd of County Commissioners is giving Bcrlous consideration to the latter plan, and there certainly are maiiy substantial reasons why this plan should be followed. The county farm Is five miles from lola,—beyond the range of water, gas and electric service or of quick medical service. As a farm the 240 acres of land, one year with another, is a liability rather than an asset. In employing a superintendent it is difficult to find Just the qualities needed combined in one man'.' One man may be a good farmer but have little skill in dealing with the inmates of the Home. Another man may be adept at managing the de- pehdent people but may be a poor farmer. • Tliese are some of the obvious objections to the old location. The better pplicy would seem to be to purchase a plot of land, large enough to carry on gardening on a sufficient scale jto keep the inmates employed during the outdoor work season to the extent of their limited capacity, and close enough to lola to have access to fire protection, to ; the public water and gas supply and to electric'currant, with the expectation, of course, that the old farm be disposed of whenever it can be done to advantage. It is this policy the county commissioners are understood to be cohsidering and The. of the. argaolzed bodies of veteraas who hav|e never yet reUnqulshed any goveminlsnt bounty onto 'Wblcb ttiey got so niucb 'as a toe-hold? The answer the President gives to that question will be the test of the man and. of his administration; The task'is titanic. It calls for judgment no le.ss than courage, for while the people insist on economy they do not want the usefulness or the efficiency of the government impaired. Will the President go through with 11? The Register believes he will. Franklin D. Roosevelt is naturally kind-hearted, easy-going, inclined to let nature take its course and to follow the line of least resistance. But the man he admired more than anybody, else was his distant cousin, Theodore Roosevelt, and there can be no question that he has taken him as his model president. Bp far as he can possibly achieve It he is going to be the kind of President T. R. was. He knows the outstanding characteristic of T. R. was to make decisions and stand by them, to make promises and keep them. And that is what he Is going to do —if he can. So The Register believes he wiU carry through on this economy program. To do that would establish him firmly in the confidence of the country. To fail to do it will discredit him completely. The President therefore stands at a point from which there is no retreat. He MUST carry through. And The Register believes he wilL Register believes jit would meet with popular approval. Fortunately the buildings and ijurniture destroyed by fire were adequately protected by insurance, so tlat a considerable proportion of the funds reqi^red for the new structui^e will be at once available. A special tict of the legislature authorizing the board to borrow the balance of the amount rieces- sai-y doubtless would meet wi^h general approval. WILL THE PRESIDENT GO THROUGH? Kow that /thei bank emergency seems to be about disposed o£ President Roosevelt apparently is set to tackle the really major job of his . administration, and that is to cut down Fe(^eral expenses. He has asked Congress to give him a free hand'and put a swoAl in it so that he may cut and slash according to his mind's judgment iand to his 'heart's content. And Congress, while ;lt will grumble a little; and toss its •head and keep its teeth clinched for awhile, finally will allqw the bridle bit to be put in its mouth and will •go where it is bid. The Democratic ,national platform jiledged a 25 per cent reduction of Federal expenses. Its candidate in .many seeches reiterated that pledge ' 'and committed himself to it. By every obligation, therefore, that a successful office seeker can lay upon himself President poosevelt is bound to cut at least a billion dollars from the current Federal budget. "•, There seem tobejthree main directions in which be caln wield the sword he has asked Congress to put In his hand. He can reduce Federal sauries; he can eliminate certain biireaiis; and he can cut oft\ allow- knces to veterans not authorized by iav. * ilie President things; but WIU Will he withsta that has always Copgress,—the mp'lovees whol BTifi their present sala: iflghts,' sawed and ina^lenaWe, and HOW THE GRANGE VIEWS REPEAL. Everybody wants to help the fanner these days because everybody recognizes that the plight of agriculture lies at the bottom of most of our economic troubles, if not all of them. "The question of the effect the repeal of the 18th amendment and; the restoration of the liquor traffic on the farming industry therefore becomes one of the greatest Importance. The Grange has been considering it, with the result that lit Its last national convention it adopted resolutions very .strongly opposing repeal. Discussing thesci resolutions Louis J. Tabor, for many years National Master of the Grange, calls attention to the fact that since prohibition went Into effect the annual per capita consumption of milk has Increased 242 pounds. To produce this additional quantity of milk there has been required 10.000,000,000 pounds of grain and 25,000,000,000 pounds of roughage. Compare; this with the grain used in the manufacture of all kinds of liquor'in 1917, the last wet year, which was but 6.202,000.000 pounds, and it will easily be seen why larmers do not favor repeal. To be sui-e it cannot be assumed that tile restoration of the liquor traffic will' reduce the consumption of milk by the total amount it has gained during these past 16 years. But it cannot be denied that the amount of; money spent for liquor will very largely reduce the volume available for food, clothing and shelter. Men will not drink milk when they are full of beer, and they are not likely to supply milk to their families when they need the money to buy booze for themselves. So the Grange, with its nearly 1.000,000 farm families, has. very sound reasons for lining up against repeal. TO leiA DAtLY BEGISTER.MONDAYIEVENING. MARCH 15.1983. Oi^ Place We Cah*t ComplaiR of Oveijproduetion bread or how to make up cloth yardage into garments. Qur poor folks must have everything prepared ready for use before it is handed to them. Most of our poor men went through our public schools and Sunday schools and should have learned how to be good providers for their families. Many of our poor women were also similarly educated and in addition learned how to play the piaho and to appreciate picture shows. They should be prepared to take care of husbands and children. What is wrong? We will bet it's that damned Hoover. « • • • • •:* <• •> * • • •> • * 25 YEARS AGO Items from The Reifister of March 13, 1908. A JOLT TO THE VETERAN LOBBY. Wlion one remembers certain things that have happened within the past year he can hardly repress a chuckle over the consternation that struck the camp'of the professional veterans w^ien the announcement was made at Washington the other day that President Roosevelt Intends, as one of his measures of economy, to cut anywhere from $250,000,000 to $400,000,00 from the billion dollar veteran appropriation bill. The chuckle comes, not from the fact that this cut is to be made, but from remembrance of the violence with which these professional veterans assailed President Hoover in the last campaign and the zeal with which' they supported candidate Roosevelt.' "Vote against Hoover because he is! against the veterans; vote for Roosevelt because he is for the veterans." That was the slogan of the veteran lobby. No wonder now the lobby is running around in circles. icAN do these He?; the pressure \ too great for lure of Federal U]3on their jobs Ties as vested •Speaker Rainey says action will be taken on beer as soon as possiblej" reads a Washington dispatch! Trust the wets to keep their eye on the main issue. What is balancing the budget, reducing goverrunent expenses and getting the banks open again, to "action on beer". President Roosevelt'has decided that he will withhold "indeftaltely" the special message recommending a bond issue and the enlisting of 500,000 unemployed men in working camps. He would do well to forget it altogether. DEWITT Mar. 9.—Mr. and Mrs. Henry Strack, Eva Mae and Dale, Fred Strack, and Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Strack spent Sunday afternoon at the Robert Bennett home. Charley Temming helped Otto Fiene sow oats Saturday;, Mr. and Mrs. David Brj-an from near Colony, stayed at the Ross Cress home several days last week and helped with the work. Ross is slowly recovering from the flu and yellow jaundice. Mrs. Everett Wrestler sjient Friday evening with Mrs. Harry Conk- Un. Mrs. Herman Crawford called on Mrs. Robert Bennett Saturday eve- Qing. Leo Fi-edrick is ill with the flu. The doctor was called to see him Tuesday evening. Mr. and Mrs. A. V. Cress, of Council Grove, spent Sunday at the J. A. Cress home. Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Strack were Sunday dinner guests at the parental Strack home. Chester Barr called at the M. L. Kirby home Monday evening. Miss Audrey Cress and Paul Stinson spent Sunday evening with Mr. and Mrs. Boss Cress and Shirley, i Harry Oonklin and Mllo Hcrsteiii spent Sunday afternoon with Leo Fredrick. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Bennett and children spent Friday at the parental Bennett home. Carl Glen Conklhi helped Mrs. M. li. Kirby do her chores Tuesday evening. Mr. Kirby has not been feeling so well this week. The rain that fell here Sunday and Mbnday was much appreciated after the long dry spell. The creeks and ponds have once more got water In and It will help some of the wcUs. Mr. O. Michael and Helen spent Thursday at the Leo Fredrick home. Two new scholars started' to school this week. They are Betty and Norma Jean Scott in the 4th and 1st grades. Mr. and Mrs. Boss Cress and Shirley spent Wednesday at the parental Cress home. •The pupils are taking their bimonthly examinations this week. The W. W. club met with Mrs. Dan Hunter last Wednesday afternoon with nine members, one guest and two children present. The. meeting was called to order by the president, Mrs. Glen Strack. The hymn, Sunshine in the Soul was sung after which roll call was answered by the members. After the business meeting the afternoon was spent socially. Mrs. Huhter served refreshments to the foUoiwing: Mesdames. Henry Strack, Robert Bennett, J. A. Cress, Will Moon, Glen Strack, Ed Bruenger, I. O. Barnard, Miss Audrey Cress, the children, Cliristena and Gene Bennett and Miss Fern Hunter. The next meeting will be March 15 with Airs. C. F. Stroh and Mi-s. George Stroh. Joliet, III.—It's about 200 miles to St. Louis, a short two-day trip for a good man on ia good bicycle, says 66-year-old Bert Myers. Bert made the trip in a day and a half, proving he is Peoria's leading bike voyager and that autos are to be scored. "Paved roads are nice and smooth," he said, "but I'd rather fall on those good old dirt tracks we use<i to have." •> •> . •:• • •;• * •;• •;>• •> • •;. •;• •:• • • • •:• •:• The court hou .sc is undergoing: a general cleaning and scrubbing this week. As court is not in sc&sion a gcod oppoitunity to clean the building is presented and Janitor Crumley Is taking advantage of it. All of the windows are being washed and the floors and stairways scrubbed. OF Chkrics E.'Knoepide to Stock Deer Cttdi liiftb «sh from State Fish and Game Oepartmait. lOtA. KANSAS I- THISmRIOfJS WORLD - loin State bank building on the corner of Jefferson and Madison to over Mcclain's gent's furnishing store on West Madison avenue. Dr. G. W. Shadwick is now permanently located over McClaln's store. He has moved from the lola State bank building at the comer of Jefferson and Madison streets. An electric globe by which Roll Vamer. deputy city clerk, was working; at the city hall: this morning exploded tlirowing the glass into his face. Mr. Varncr feared for a time that some of the glass was in his eyes. He .suffered no injuries, how- r..nT.-minrt ever. When Mr. Vamer recovered ^ ^ uerrjmanoer. him.self he exclaimed "Fridav the I" order to concentrate the Fed- 13(h •• • cral strength and leave Republican j majorities in other parts of the state, the legislature of Massachu- Omar Black and Arthur Mover while riding on xhrir bicycles last: nisht collided and in the mixup one of the wheel.s was broken to piecos| and Moyer had his leg badly skin-' ned. '< setts in • 1812 formed a district of such irregular siape - that it was said to resemble a Salamander. Although Governor Elbridge Gerry ^ wa.s not entirely in sympathy with I the movement, he signed the bill ' and was compelled to take the blame The directors oi ihc Humboldt for an act which added the word Commercial club held their regular ' 'Gerrymander" to cur political vo- monthly meeting Tuesday evening.; cabulary. The officers for the coming year j . ^ were elected. O. C. Brett was elect- I Lafayette, Ind.—A farmer near ed president; J. J. Araos, vlce-presi- , here didn't even have any scrip, but dent; F. D. Culver, secretary, and he knew how to get postage stamps. W. A. Byerley. treasurer. , He left a slab of bacon in the mail ~ [box with a note requesting 40 cents Napier and Ostwrnn have moved ! worth. Lawrence siaker, rural mail their real estate office from the ! carrier, made the trade. FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS .. Carieful, Boys'. BY BLOSSER From Other Papers SOMETHING WRONG Paul Johetf,'fn Lyons Dally News: The giving of flour and cotton cloth to our poor Is hot working out very well; The women folks of our poor people do iiot know liow to bake Chicago—Six officials of,a building and loan association decided to saVe money by doing a redecdratlon job themselves. Donning overalls they were hard at work when four robbers entered and ordered them to open the safe. '"We only work here and don't know anything about the safe," said one of the officials. The robbers left in disgust. "It must have been a bum steer we got," o&e of them said. QlRST THE . SOJMD FRO.M OME • DIRE-CTIOW . AND THEM IT COMES FROM AMOTHEI?.... CAM IT &E THACr THE SPIRITS OF OLD ARE : PReSEKTT ON COCOS ISLAND? IDOi'TTHINK 1T5 A HUMAN BElUe, BECAUSE' THE 50UMD COME5 FROM OM THE GROUND SOMEPLACE \T 20UWDS LIKE ITS OVER HERE... IT SOUNDED TO ME A5 IF IT CAME FROM OVER THIS WAY -SOSH.' WHAT DO VOU THINK IT IS^SALEN? COLONY. Kas.. Mar. 13,—Charles E. Knoepple, deputy game warden, has ordered twenty-five cans of fish for distribution in Deer creek. Each can contains approximately 250 fl&h which are bass, crapple, channel catfish, yellow perch and drum. Mr. Knoepple expects the shipment to arrive later in the sprtng. Mrs. Tetia Hurd, who has been here visiting Mr. and Mrs. P. S. Denney for some time, spent a few days last week • with relatives hi New Salem. She received word that her grandson was ill hi Rockford, 111., so she left Sunday for her home. Charleis Knoepple, B. D. Molesworth, F. V. Denton, and Harley Kellstadt were retummg home Thursday night from lola, and narrowly escaped an accident when a c!.r, traveling at a high rate of speed cut across the highway west, in front of their car. Skillful driving on tne part of Mr. Denton saved the gentlemen from accident and perhaps death. E. C. Rhodes, lola. was a business visitor in Colony, Friday. Mrs. Day, Oarnett, spent Friday at the O. G. Farris home. George Slawson. lola. was a Colony visitor Friday. Mrs. Lillian Cook went to Gamett Frid.^y, tp visit her sister, Mrs. Berry Farris. Gordon Pendai-vis. loia, stopped in Colony awhile Friday while en route to Topeka. Mr. Pendarvis is employed in the Wallar drug store at lola. Mr. and Mi's. Fred H. Rhodes. Humboldt, and their niece, Mrs. W. Smith, nee Edith Portsmouth, of California, visited friends hi Colony, Friday. Mrs. Smith and Mrs. A. C- Wallar were girlhood friends and fomid much to discuss during their nil too short visit. Dr. and Mis. W. J. Hatfield, Haven, spent the week-end in Colony at the O. F. Goodell home. Dr. Hatfield was a physician in Colony ten years ago. They came to Colony Friday, to attend the funeral of Mrs-. J. H. Skonrup. The Skourup hnine was thronged with' friends who greatly mourned the passing of Mrs. Skounip whom all who knew her greatly revered. The many floral gifts were beautiful and a wonderful address was made by the R.ev. Parker,- of Kansas City. We extend our sympathy lo the be- reavc-d family. Gtovge Kellstadt. Welda, visited relatives and friends here, Friday. P. A. Herrick made a Ousmess trip to H;tmboIdt, Friday. Dr. and Mi's. G. G. Smith and .sncs Rexford, are visiting Mr- Smith's mother, Mrs- Nellie Smitii, and his brother, Dean Smith. Vesta Carrol, Newton, spent tho week-ond with liis brother, Mike Cairo!. • ! Mi.'a Lowana Sherer, f Pomono, spent the week-end with her parents. Mr. and Mi-s. Theo. Sherer and family. . Mrs. Florence McCoy and Mr. and Mrs. C. Eastwood, Moran. were Colony visitors, Friday. Vern Clark, P. V. Denton, and Vern V/ilmoth transacted business in Tola Saturday, Guy Crammer and Charlie Mize made a business trip to Fort Scott, Saturday. Lcroy Barron, owner of one of the mcp.ti markets, tore tlie cartilage from.>his right wrist. Friday, when he tried to crank the ti-uck belonging to his li-other. Burton. Boy Ch.itterton worked in the meat, market Saturday. Earl Knauss, Garnett, was in Colony Saturday on business at the Free Press office. Mr. and Mrs. Will Brooks and family. Ottawa, spent the week-end nith home folks. Mi.sses Prances Goodell and Frances Swickard were in lola on busi- ne."* Saturday night. Mr. and Mrs. T. E. Smith, Moran., were business visitors at the Colony bargain store Saturday. Free merchandise was given to those whose names were dra*n at the theater Saturday night. Each article was furnished by some local business house. LouLs Levitt, lola. came Sunday moming to visit his cousin, Will Caldwell and fainily. Mrs. Charity Metcalf. wife of the Inte Dr. E. T. Mietcalf, celebrated her eighty-seventh birthday at her home in Colony. March 10. At noon a birthday dhiner, graced with a larsc cake given by Mrs. O. G. Smith, was served to Mr. and Mrs. Ed Metcalf and daughter Phyllis, Mr. .ind Mrs. Maxwell B. Metcalf, Mr."'. H. E; Shumard, Mrs. Clifford Biggs of Fontana, Calif., Mr. and Mrs. E. N Phillips, and Mrs. Charity Metcalf. in 1882 Mrs. Metcalf and her husband moved to Colony v/herc they established their iiome. Five children, all of whom are living, were born. They are: B. M. Metcalf, an attorney at law In Kansas City, Mo.; Dr. J. C. Metcalf, Alhambra, Calif.; George Metcalf, Ed Metcalf, and Mrs. E. N. Phillips of Colony. 1 0 vyiLoi BOAR / THE. OMLV ANIMAL LIVING OW CQCOS l6LAt «:>-A riERCt ANb DAMeEROUS BEA &T CHERRY GROVE (Mrs. Lewis Hartman.) March 7.—Mr. and Mrs; J. Will Adams were supper guests of Mr. and Mrs. Orin Adams Sunday evening. \ i • Mr. and Mrs. Horace Lower are the proud parents of a baby daughter bom March 4, Whom they have named Oarolle Lee. ! Mr. and Mrs. Bussell McHenry and Eugene spent Monday evening with Mr. and Mrs. George Pettit. Mr. and Mrs. Prank Wilson visited at Orin Adams Thursday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Will Kelley are moving on the Van Skiver farm recently vacated by Boy Carver's. ' Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Black spent Monday night and Tuesday at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Col. Gregg north of lola. Mr. and ifrs. Orin Adams visited the Ira Howell and Frank Wilson families west of the river Friday. Mrs. George Pcttlt and Vh^lnia Lee and Mrs. Hartman were visitors at Horace Lower's "Tuesday afternoon.* COMMON T€RK IN I9 »3, WAS fcANDEaANO RELEASED ON MUSCOt^&JS &/«/, AAAJNB/ FOUB .S 'EARS LATER IT WAS FOUND DEAD IN A//S£y<?M, A^/Of. LAV I^ErB. BOGS ONLV C»N "WOMEN Imvn Ions li^d tlie reputation for KOttinfr tlie la.'^L word. Xow it uxJiUd steiiL- that tliey get tlio first -ivord also. J -'r. I.saacAbt, ivorld-lainous. child specialist' of Cliicapo, studied tU-. case.s of r>00 liojs and 500 girls, and found the girls .uturting to talk Olio month yoniiKor than tlie hoys. NE.\r: AVlio (ll-,iovi!icd (lie ttlcsioiu? I MRS.GULLE1TS • —ITEMS— • • • • Claud Wright returend from Texas a Thlrsday~he went down to thtv Oil Fields and found it was all Political losses down thear and we wcr better off hear then thear so >he com back—if you get a drink put of Elm creek you arc Sure to com; back for more—My companion com by the creek coming Home one EaV- ning and a Cerian was a fixing him a lunch he had a Sack of corn Meal—and took creek waiter and salt and made a coald Mush he called it he said it was helthey.; Mrs Oldfast got a letter from her bro, Nobel, who is Married—and lives in the Ozark, and has '2 littel Girls-rand one is Suffering with Infantel Perrallis—and the Dr. Says her recovery is doutfiiU—they hay my Sympathey. AO woman that in by gon days was ti School Teacher—and now livs a lone and Said the other day,She was so lonley—and wanted to know how it com and I was all ways chearfull say do you ever get blue— I Said yes I am human, but I nev-, er allow my mental Powers to over com me on the Sad line if I can help it and I dont bring my cares to ever body I take them to God in Prayer. My Unchell took Aunt and I for a drive and took us up to the ne<v Settelment wher they. had a new Saw Mill, and a lot of log Houses and Ball fences—and Blue grass yard and Bosey cheeks children— and he Said that will make a Town Sons day—and oh Such wood Piles as they had they wer inaking Luro-' ber and hewing ties making clapboards Shlngells—and regardless of Sunday they wer biiisy the Mill was not runlng but tticy wer oiling and getting ready for work In the Mourning—and they com out and Shuck hands with all of us and I said what a lovely driv Way you hav I Said and we hav lots or comp- ney of an Eavnlng when we hav it light up. A Man from lola called at Will Boyers a Thlrsday—I was gathering kindling as he went by he spoke of My Items and Said he did Ehjoy reading. '; An agt by the name Moor was Nover and wanted to know ivher I Uvd and Said he all ways wanted to meet me— which he did and Said he hoped I would Enjoy good heltli and he felt asuerd I had and all ways would hav good Friends and plenty of them I thanked him anct tould him he had apariently good timber in his make up .and was a good building of humanity. Mr Talbert of lola Was over to BARBS OAD V'noimU io have hadnolh- ini; hut iii'ar-bror lor 12 yoais. Xow we'to going to litCvt' in\ii-j!ionc,\-. f * <t Kussia luis TO Coninnmist loadiM--; on 'rial diarg'ed With lilaulinn' weeds on gruiii farms to throw a wicncli into the coUec- tivf aKi-ieuUino plan. We'd Hku to ipstify ouiselvos: one oE 'eni must havn hPcii over- hern last suiun\(r pimlicins on our btvck- y.wd ;;ard«n. •> * * roliie ('oninii.-..sioiici- >Iiil- ' rooMi'.v of »w York City sa.vs if the bank moralorium is e.\< li-iidcd loiifT ciioiiKh It juay time tho !-i«-»kv!iKic!i out of hiisiuoss. jWoIl, many aiiotUci" roiiiniiinit.v liiis seen its biisic i»)ilii*li-,\- rloMHl iloivn, Ui'puhllc of Andorra wants a Krenth and a Spanish prince to lonie iuid jointly rule It; salary •fjo and ;two rows a year each. Understand several princes were traniiilod in (he riisli until the was foil ml to be in scrip. I' ••iiyi iiilil. r.i:;:;. N "i:.V St'ivioc, Inc.) See Will Boyer. a Friday-rl was breaking brusli for kindlin—he sym­ pathised with roe as a woman my age had Siich bad Financlel luck and had no one to care for me. 1 was thankfull I had the Brush and the Grit to break it-^so Thear you are. A Friend called in the after noon and Said Mrs G do you ever get blue—I Said when Spencer Davis and the co was hear I laughfed Just Jike a child to 'keep the Tears back as Marry Nash Saict so few of us iof t and no telling [when we will go. The Jeneral remark Is-^I wonder if It \»n freeze qiiite a number of iEmty Houses are filled up and we hope they will finde it Home Sweet Home. A Satturday Mourning thear w^vs a rush to see what the five Percent jnent but It did not take long to Sie found out. - A lovely car Sloped at the Palas- kle, vacant hous on South Washing T ton and we do hope it will be oc- |:uplde.. • They've 8to»d the Test of Time Established 19Q6 Williams 3Ionuineiit Works 301 So. Wash. : lote, K M. TH09. H. BOWLUS, President G. B. BOWLVS. C M I)J«( Allen County State Banjk lOLA. KANSAS Capital stock ......... $3P,C Surplus L$A0ij.flQP^O JNTEBESt PAID ON TIME DEFpSITS U E. HORVIIXE, Pres. F. O. BENSON, Vice-Pres. and Cashiisr nSS C. BEN$ON; CaiOiic* -^TWW The lola St^^ ^nfc italgtpck .... Surplus j ... iBtentrt f9l# «n Certtllca ^s of Depodt and S^vfmp ^kcenaU SAFETY DEPOSIT BOXBSFOBItENPX -

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