Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on March 17, 1933 · Page 4
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 4

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Friday, March 17, 1933
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r PAGE POTJS ' lOLA DAILY KEGlSTEK pffAfl. F. ^OTT Kntared at tha loli. KUUM, Foitof&M w ! Seeond CUM Ustter. .., _. .,, .. - 18 eh SzebcofB OcanacUiig All Oel)trtffl«att.) BDBaCRIPTION BATES Br OkRifr in lols. Ou OMr. LaHop*. . ' I Ifad BsWMt. .. On» W*ek :~. — »• <*nt» Oat Tainj -. $7.80 OD8 Yetij Blx Uootiu ^. Threo Uolntha OM Uouth BT HAIL OntilA* Allea Oongtr .18.00 .93.80 .(i.80 60c OD* TMU{ BU Xootbl Thr«« lIo^Uu Ooa Moiillh Xa Allan Oooatf -98.00 .11.76 .|1 .00 .SOe MEUBEK ASSOOIATSD PRESS The R«tftft«r urrlei tha AMoelstal FMf* report hr\ (pedal leiued The Ana- eiit«d Prku If axclailvel7 aotitled to Uf« for npublllcatlan of an neiri diapitchet credited to it or not othenr&a enadltad in thla iMper, and alio tha local newa pob- liihed herein. All rifhta ot rapuhllcstioa ol fp«dal' dUpatohaa hareis iia ala» reierred. CHRIISY F6RALL-ALL F5»! CHftlST BT»Wtt»li»iiWlm.ii<ilMMi»anA-W.'W:l» Bible Thought for Todays A LOVE FEAST: Better Is a dinner of herbs where love is, than a Stalled ox and hatred tliefewith. — Proverbs 15:17. REVOLUTION i In Ohio a few days ago a crowd of 2,000 farmers gathered at the home of one of their neighbors whose chattel property had been foreclosed iipoii and iwas to be sold at auction; •hie visitors bid in the property for a grand total of $1.90 and then turned it back.to the man who was being sold out. Some city Reds thought tjhis would, be a good place for them tJo spread; their doctrines, so they fttcnded the meeting and got busy lianding put revolutionary propaganda. As soon as the farmers got onto them I they booted them off the place and j burned their literature, .^nd that is what would happen in Kansas or] California or anywhere PISO In Aniorlca. where a crowd of fiirmers WI-JTL' gathered together. No mnlter how far thjslr actions with respect to the foreclosure of mortgages may jc out of line with ordinary legal I rocesses or orderly pro- cWure, farncrs arc loyal American citizens first of all and they will have no truck vith men who seek to change the form of our government by violence. And,by t ^e way, if the thought of "1 evolution"' here in the United States has ever entered your mind, have you ever tried to figure out how you would go about it, just how you would start your revolution and v/here you would take it after you got it started? "KiU the President? Tlaen what? "Kill the Vice -President?" Then what? "KUl the Secretary of State?" Then what? "Go on down the line and kill all members of the cabinet?" Then what? "Kill all members of Congress and all Federal officials?" A good deal of a contract; biit then what? How about the Governors of 48 states and allthe state officials under them? The truth of the matter is this Government of ours, loosely orgin- ized as it seems to be, Is absolutely revolution proof by any violent means. A ihonarchy can be overthrown by violence because when th(* king is slain and perhaps the very few immediate successop to the throne, the dynasty is destroyed and the government must fall into other hai.ds. But in this countrV if the President is killed the vlce-I»resident becpmes President. If he is- killed thej Secretary of State becohies President. And there will always be a Secretary o^ State becaus^ a President doesn 't have to live longer then f fve minutes to appoint and com- misiion one.; But even conceiving the possibility! of destroying the head of ihe Federal government, there remain the 48 states, all with their Governors arid other officials still to carry on that part of our government which most directly touches the people. There is only one way revolution may be accomplished in this Republic, and that is at the ballot box. Such a revolution was accomplished on the 8th day of last November, when the Government was transferred from one political party to another. That is the only sort of revolution we ever will see in this country, no matter what the Reds may say or do. } 1 THE DABDCir BELIEF TLAM, The pi m of lola relief agencies to provide i pWt ot lanil to bfe liSMl for gardetiin r purpc>^ i>y t^oSe irho are l&ely !to be^ unable next win'ter to supply a^,their own heelds has much to coir^nd it.' Without any cash outlay;on their 6wn part and with a very moderate amount of labor several scores 6t families, assuming a decent crop year, hilght easily He provided ^!Mth vegetables such as Irish potatoes, sweet potatoes, carrots, and bnlons in quantities to liist them for several months. ' Plans similar to this have been carried out in manjj localities. One of the most interesting and succl^BS- ful bos been the ln (|ustrial c6bpera- tlvo' gardenlrtg project which the B. F. Ooodrich eompdny of Akron, Ohio put into effecl; for the behell 't oif its employees. The winter of 1931-32 with its increasing unemployment caused this company to search earnestly for a practical relief project for past and present employes. Th^ garden plan, providing 150,000 man-hours of work during the summer, was the one adopted. Akron Community Gardens, Inc., was formed embracing about 200 acres of vegetable planting. The company had means of applying scientific gardening that brought big results. Nine hundred workers and their families got a million pounds of vegetables, the workers being rewarded in proportion to the hours of labor. For this summer the Goodrich company expects that one day's work per week for 25 weeks will give each worker and his family vegetable food ifor 36 weeks. Of course, the Akron plan was carried out on a large scale, but there seems to be no reason why the lola idea, put into effect even on the modest scale proposed, would not be proportiona.lly successful. . THE iOLA DAILY REGISTER. FRiP4YJIYEl^y-G3I4RCH-l7.A933. "I Reckon We Can Do It Again, Frknk" Former, President Herbert Hoover' left New .York yesterday and started to his home in Palo Alto, California. He remained in lirew York longer than he had expected but it is now disclosed that the reason he did si? was in order that he might have time tO look after three or four philanthropic organizations he has founded, and attend to some private business .affairs. Much to the surprise. doubQess, of some people the reporCers whose business it is to keep tab oip hls^ movements never seemed to have discovered that he Was under aiprest there for having stripped the vpiite House of valuable public proijerly and shipped it to England. ROOSEVELT AND THE VETERANS. Now lliat Congress has passed the act giving President Roosevelt ample authority to reduce the costs of veterans' services it will be interesting to sec what course he follows. , The legislative comnilttiEe of the American Legion has expressed" Its wUlingne-ss to accept 25 per cent reduction In veterans' allowances, In order that the party in power may keep its pledge to cut government expenses one'-fourth. But It is to be doubted whether such a proposition would meet the ends of justice or would, have the approval of the veterans themselves. This proposal implies that all expenditures for veterans are equally justified except as to the amount each soldier receives. But such is far from being the case. The public is making no complaint against the awards to veterans who are suffering from disabilities incurred in actual service. The complaint is that hundreds of milljohs' of dollars in the aggregate are being paid to veterans who never saw a line of battle, who were discharged from the army in as good physical condition as when they entered it, or even better, and whose disabilities such as they have cannot be connected in any way with their army service. A horizontal reduction of 25 per cent in all pensions would not meet this complaint, while it might work injustice and real hardship to veterans who are suffering from service disabilities and are not too |^lghly compensated by the pensions they n6w receive. The proposal of the veterans' lobby would not eliminate the real abuses now existing In the veterans' relief administration. The Kansas Authors' Club, of tlie Second Congressional District,, will hold Its annual meeting March 20 at the State University, beginning at 11 o'clock and continuing Into the evening. Anyohe desiring to attend should address Allen Craf^on, University of Kansas, a request for lunch, dinner and play reservations. •>- From. Other Papers A Self Sopportlhg Group. Topeka Capital; In Topeka during unemployment th^re is a group entitled to special praise for the ability they have shown to work and support their families. They are the Negi-o population. They have not been panhandlers. They have supported themselves from hand to mouth in many instances, but they have not stood on the streets and solicited pedestrians for a dime to get something to eat. It is worth a word of recognition because the collapse of normal employment hit the Negro hard. There were-certain occupations, and means ol a livelihood that belonged to or were associated with the colored man and family. They occupied a certain field which was not invaded by others. But vrtien normal jobs were lost then others found and took work that the Negro was accustomed to regard as his own, and he was crowded out. / A new competition §prang up. One morning when the colored man or woman came to the place where they, were accustomed to find work to do, they learned that a white man or woman had the job. •This was very extensive. The Topeka Negroes made the best of it. Tliere has been no special whining from them. They haye stood up quietly and courageously and met a hard te^. living precariously. Hon many Negroes in Topeka have stopped you on the street for a h.indout? Think it over. ^ ««««««««« 4 25 YEARS AGO Itenis from The Register of March 17, 1908. • H. G. Newton, of the Automobile Livery, went to "Topeka this morning to bring back a fine car for Di. O. L. Garllrighouse. Workmen began today making improvements on the lola Eiectrir park. ' A large fence is being constructed around the park and buildings to be used "for different kinds of concessions are being erected. These preparations for the opening of the park will continue for sev- etal weeks. Some special improvements will have to be made for the cai-nlval which will be the opening attraction. Tho Humboldt Brick Manufacturing company has made ajTangc- mehts, to the Hqrald says, to extend Its plant so as to Include the manufacture of farm drain tiles,, hollow brick, and fire proofing. Tlie worl: of Installing the additional machinery will begin at once. "i'csterday was the warmest day so far this spring, the thermomele.- reaching 75 degrees. One day in February it reached 74 and Sunday It reached 70. The fine black stallion belonging to the Humboldt; Breeding association was sold Saturday at auction. H. D. Hall of lola, was the succe.ss- ful bidder. He bought the animnl for $800 which was a verj- low price-. There were many bidders present. The horse was sold by H. D. Smock The birthday anniversarj' oi' Mr. Frank Root was celebrated by a dinner party at the home of his parents. Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Root last evening. The guests were served with an elaborate dinner and en­ joyed a delightful evening. Those who enjoyed the party were Mi-. C. A. Bliss, Me.ssrs. A. Nelson, Lawrence NeLson, William Osborne, H. Osborne, Ralph Jet and Clinton Gii- bf;rt. mssmms W0 . Military Academy Established. In his annual message tn.Dccem- ber, 1796, President Washington recommended the institution of a military academy. The law founding the academy al West Point was passed March 16, 1802, Major (afterw.irds Ciencrnl) Sylvanus Tliayer is known as the "Father of the Academy." "In ,1817 he found that in.stltution defective In all'lis bi'anchcs. and without order; 1833 ho left it established ui)on a basis alike honorable to himself and useful to the nation." In 1838 tho Secretary of \Var recommended and President Van Buren nominated Thayor for promotion "for 10 yecrs faithful service in one grade." ^ San Francisco—The question before the jury was. horse meat, or reindeer meat? The Jurors were two lions, two tigers, a leopard, and a cat. The courtroom. Pleischhacker zoo. The verdict, horse meat, being chewy and tasty witii that full oai flavor, while reindeer meat was flat by comparison. The jury wa.s appointed because- a price war had developed with reindeer meat down to 6'.- cents a pound, and horse meat to 5 cenus. A small ad m the Classified columns often puts over a big deal. % MRS. GULLETrS % t —ITEMS- • FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS .... BY BLOSSER A Big Day Ahead! Oh how it dps bring out the Inspiration of Humanity in the Sad and lonley hours, to read the adress of Great men and all so to find the disonesty thear is in the human Famleys not carrhig for the Poor as Abe Lincoln said our blessed Master said God surley loved the Poor Man —or he would not hav made so many of them and how true it Is yet the Poor Seams the happiest—we remember going to School with Som children that thear Parrents Ilvd on the wrlght a way in the cannall they had a common and would fish and hunt: and you never Saw a finer bunch—you never heard a sad word out of them nor a fuss. You can not chain the eagle You will riot harm the dove And many a gate which hath bars to hate — Will open wide to lov. jeneral Lue Wallis spoke theas lines often and Dixon repeated them in his adress at the time Grover Marton Tclagraphed to Lou Wallis to gather to gather arid com Port Sumter has been Fierdupand Wallis was adresslng a juary—he went on the next Train and got the largest crowd in a Short tlme-^and Lou Wallis motto was keep to the right— he Said no Girl or boy can make any thing of them Selves that take up with every vise that comes a long he was left an orphan at 16. When you go back in to history which they say repeats it Selves, we say Monney is Spent on Education; and all food is Vitimide and yet we find the herrow Of by gon days was Poor—Abe Lincolns Father had only three walls to his Hons—for a long time and as Ewing Scott said when they first went to Colrado when I met him in lola—and they had Just com back—how do you like your Home in Colrado Lad, he Said it aint a Home it is Just a cabin Cod bless the Boy ever: Christmas he Sends me a greeting of his children Pictuer of his children and a year ago he was holding them on his knee and he Sure was Ewing. Gallop of India when making an adress at the Memorial of Jeneral Lue Wallis Said one of the greatest blessings of man is to be born well liv well and Die well—Lue Wallis Father was an honered Govner of the State of Indiana his Mother was a tallented woman and raised her Pamly with a Mothers devotion and devotion to her God. Well we Sure enjoyed the Sun shine and who did not. Guy Tredway js Sure a russling— and not one of the Pamlays are drones—and Judg Tredway at the age of 84 Batches and works like a School Boy. HE 5uRe TO BE OM HAMD TO GO WITH THE BOYS; WHEN THEV EXPLORE WAFEB BAY AMD OTHER MYSTERIOUS PLACES W COCOS ISLAND// OSAGE VALLEY (Mrs. Edward Sisson) Mar. 14.— Sunday dinner guests at the J. S. Gillham home were: Mr. and Mrs. Chester Gillham, Mr. and Mrs. Roy Gillman, Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Gillham and. June Ann, Mr. and Mrs. Mark GiUhapi and girls, Mr. and Mrs. Lester Gillaspie and Eunice Elain. C. ,L. Slsson's were afternoon visitors. ' Mr. and Mrs. Luther Gillham, Billie and Louise, spent Sunday at Edward Sisson's. Mr. and Mrs. George Sisson and girls. Ml-, and Mrs. E. E. Young's, Mr. and Mrs. Jim Tinsley, Chanute, spent Sunday at the Robert Morris home, LaHarpe. Mr. and Mrs. Hugh Murrow and family spent Sunday at the Dave i Murrow home. ! Simon Huffman's spent Simday at ' Earl Newman's. Mr. and Mrs. Edward Sisson and boys, Mr. and Mrs. George Sisson spent Sunday evening at Hugh Miur- row's. Mr. and Mrs. Riley Balcome and family and Ralph Gillham, Sand Springs, Okla., spent last week at the J. P. Gillham home, returned to their home Sunday. Fay Gillham sawed wood for Edward Sisson, George Sisson arid Roy Gillham Monday afternoon. Pat Godsell and Earl Newman helped them. Mrs. George Sisson spent the afternoon with Mrs. Edward Sisson. Lola Mae Sisson spent the weekend with home folks. Mr. and Mrs. Edward Sisson and boys, Mr. and Mrs. Luther Gillham and children, Mr. and Mrs. Roy Gillham, Mr and Mrs. Chester Gillham spent Saturday evening at the E. E. Ydimg home listening to the radio and playing gmes. Mr. and Mrs. George Sisson and Loin Mae were shopping In lola Saturday. NEOSaO VALLEY tsA UNION (C. L. Arnold.) Mar. 17.— The funeral of Mrs, Margaret Gamer was amducted at the Waugh funeral home in lola last Saturday afternoon by the Rev. N. J. Alborg, a Seventh Day Adveri- tist minister of Chanute. The fhst part of the service was turned over to Rev. Crane, a Methodist minister from Mulberry, an ardent admirer of the earner family w<io performed a like service at the.funeral of the husband. O, W. earner, about two and a half years ago. This attachment came from the fact that Mrs. Crane Is a niece of Mr. earner, deceased, so holds a reduced relationship with the entire family, Mr, and Mrs. earner moved Into Neosho Valley district about the year 1876; where their family of six children grew up, and the parents retired to the mode of town life during their decllrilng years, and the passing of Mrs. earner brings pangs of grief, hot only to the hearts of family relatives, but to a large circle of old friends whose natures have been Imbued with the sunshine and;loveliness of her character. And while all lament we are also, by her death, admonished that the old must die; and the laying to rest of the body of Mrs. earner by the side of her companion in Highland cemetery was the last fitting act of respect that th<; public could confer upon her. Mrs. S. F. Whitlow, a daughter of the deceased, and their son Paul, and daughter Miss Austa, were here for the funeral, arid the son and daughter returned to their horiie In Wichita at once, but Mrs. Whitlow remained to assist her sister, Mrs. C. N. Gay. who arrived here from Arlington, Calif., ten days before the death of their mother, and M:^. Maranda Warring of lola, in making an adjustment of business matters In connection with the loH home and household goods. Union School Notes. Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Lorance and children called at the Ed Osborn home early Sunday evening and then spent the remainder of the evening with Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Lorahce. Mr, Ed Osborn called on Mr. Fred Rees Monday evening. Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Lorance spent Sunday afternoon with Mr, and Mrs. Floyd Lorance and family, Mrs. Ed Osborn spent the day Tuesday with Mrs. Ruth Lorance and children. A number of Union district at tended the community, meeting at Pfiiifle Center Monday night. The next of their enjoyable meetings will be held March 30. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Bliss spent Sunday with their daughter Mrs. Elmer Selvers and family of near Humboldt. Mrs. Rosie Valentine returned to her home in lola Sunday morning from McPherson. She had been vis Itlng her daughter and children. Mr. and Mrs^ W. C. Creason and children, Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Turner and baby, Mrs. Rosie Valentine, Mrs Celie Turner of Fredonia and Misses Vera and Loretta Timmons were callers at the home of Mr. and. Mrs. Owen Turner Sunday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. John Fontaine and children and Mr. and Miis. George Potter and Qhildren visited Mr. and Mrs. Wright Lytle and Chester Sat urday evening. Mr. and Mrs. John Fontaine and Dorothy and Esther Larson visited Mr. and Mrs. George Potter and children Friday evening. Mrs. Fred Rees and Miss Helen Wilson called on Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Nulph and family Sunday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Nulf who formerly lived near Bronson have rented the farm vacated by Cornell's. Mrs. Ed Osborn bpent Monday afternoon with Mrs. Frank Bliss. Mrs. Frank Bliss called on Mrs Ed Osborn Monday morning. The- Osborn, Wilcoxen, and Bljss families attended the Pleasant Valley entertainment Friday night. Mr. and Mrs. Ed Osborn and grandchildren spent Sunday afternoon with Mr. Osbom's aunt Mrs. Mary Crane, Neosho Falls. Mrs. Eva Tawney of Onion Creek district called on Mrs. Clarence Lutz Tuesday jaftemoon. Mrs. Winner's brother, who has been bedfast for 18 months, is not so well at present. ' The school has a new armory ball and bat and the pupils; are enjoying these pleasant spring days playing outdoors. We have finished our last bi- nonthly examination and are preparing for the final examinations to be held in lola April 15 and 22. Neosho Valley Notes. Mr. and Mrs. Clayton Hicks and Gertrude visited in lola Sunday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Ira Peck and Buford were Sunday guests of Mr. and Mrs. Ray Peck and family. Grace Butler visited Saturday night and Sunday with the Merryman girls of Geneva. Ray Conger and Carl Conger called at the Fred Shultz home Sim- day afternoon. Mr.; and Mrs. John Pauletlc and Gerald spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Earl Hicks and Kenneth. Gertrude Hicks and Arlene Balcom visited with Miss Johnson in lola Friday evening. Launa Merryman spent Saturday night and Simday with the Butler girls. Sunday afternoon Laima and the girls called on Maxlne Robinson in lola. , Mrs. Ed Shropshire. Fort Scott, is visiting her daughter Mrs. Glen Balcom and family. Mr. and Mrs. William McCord and family spent Simday with Mr. McCord's uncle, Mr. Oscar BOaz and family at Erie. Marie Peck visited with Gertrude Hicks Friday evening after school. Riley Balcom and family and Ralph Glllam, Sand Springs, Okla., made a brief visit at the Glen Balcom home Sunday. Mr. and Mts. Burton. Mr. and Mrs. Bert Burton and children and Mr. and Mrs. R. Sherrill and family spent Sunday at the Roscoe Burton home. Agnes Butler visited Monday night at Clarence Hoke's in lola. Mr. and Mrs. Harrington and grandchildren called on Mr. and Mrs. D. Sparks Simday afternoon In their new home. W. H. Hoke. 88, A. J. MUler, 90, and Oscar D. Myers, 79, whose funerals have been held in Ipla sii\ce torn., KANSAS ^ - THIS CURIOUS WORLD - IS THE HEAVIEST KNOWM TERftESTRfAL ELEMENT. O t»M lY StWVICC. INC. mo MO Goim" A SMALL RAZOR -aACK PIS THAT HAD 6feEN THROWN INTO Tl* CASE OF G^SAr /Jf7ZvQ,A32-R)OT PYTHON, DEOOEO NOT TO BE EATEN WITHOUT PUTTlNe UP A STROSSLE-.... IT 5PRANS ATTHE SlANT 5NAKE AND SANK ITS TEETH WTO THE SNAKE'S NECK-THE SNAKE OOILEO A &OOT THE PIS AND 6EQAN CfiUStms, 6UT THg PIG HELD ONI. 3 -n <..THEN THE OOILS 5.''THE SNAKE ANB 'THE PB HAD OIEO TOSBTHBR. OREAT PETER was one q't tho largest pytiions ever kept iii captivity, and was a very valuable specimen. His death, caused by the pig intended for his dinner, was a most unusual end for this king of snakes. Other small animals, when thrown into Peter's cage, became paralyzed with fear at the very sight ot him. "T ~ \E.\T: AVhcn do calves become cattle? our last Items were sent In, were not strangers to this section west of the river, as ail had, in their younger days done work in the neighborhood. In fact Mr. Miller's father and his brother \yilllara, arid sister Mandy were early, residents of Union district. On Friday night last week parties driving along the road with a truck went tato the field arid took S. E Flster's harrow that he had been working with but shortly previous. Thieves made a much heavier raid on Mr. Flster a couple of months ago when they stripped his car, Jrtmny Little came from town where he and Alvln Lutz are schoolmates, and lunched: at the Clarence Lutz home this noon. ' Clarence Lutz made a business trip to Greenfield, Mo., a week- or so ago, where he tarried for a brief visit. J. Troutwlne of lola is helping F. P. Rees with his farm work Just now. Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Lutz visited Monday evening at the home of his aunt, Mrs. R. V. Bale and Mr Bale. After being absent, taking niedical treatment for sometime, Hardin Harris has returned to, the W. L. McCord place where he has made his home most of the time during recent years. We observe a" reprint of our items in the Sb-year-ago list in today's issue of The Register, that refreshes our inemory concerning facts thus reproduced, and ma,kes us wonder if we really are growing agey. -, The W. M. A. met in regular session at Salem Chapel Tuesday afternoon at which time officers ^ere elected for the ensuing year, as follows: president, Mrs. G. W. Cornell; secretary, Mrs. Gladys Crook; treasurer, Mrs. Sadie Shultz; secretary of llteraturp, Mrs. L. A. Stone; president of Ladies' Aid, Mrs: Ertie Hicks. Mrs. Ella Peck was chosen as delegate to the branch meeting of the W. M. A. to be: held at Hols^ Irigton in June. Mrs. Mack Hamilton who with her two children have been at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. S. E. Fister for a few: months, started on her return this morning in company with Mrs. J. H. Hamilton and daughters, for Indiana. U. B. Church, lola Circ^t. ; L. A. Stone. i>astor. Liberty: Sunday school at 10 a. m. Class ineeting at 11 a. m. Lilly: Sunday school at 10. a. m. PuWic worship at 11 a. m. Salem: Sunday school at 10 a. m. C. E. at 7:30 p. m. Evening preaching service at 8:15 p. m. Yon probably have something you want to sell and the best way to let the people know about It Is Birough Reaisicr Classified Ads. BARBS TK I In- ;;()V(.-i-Miiu-iit jioc-^ I •'• wiih its plan to roiiuivo IIiniiK,;!: plan to roiiuivp i.-vc-iy- liiul.v ti) liii'u in thrii-. ijold. U'^ cci'liii-iil.v Koing 1(1 lie pii'it.v IDHKI'I oil the MldW wlio lias a coiiplii r;f yokl loclli. M()>^r pciipli' \\ri;tli inot'i- in,' Hiiid-r lliiiii III .siiniiiici-, si\y (lix-tiii'.-i. I'(>rliiips It's licciiii.sc SI) iiijiiiy ol' lliciM liiivc heavy colds. • « t A .SiocUtnii. Ciilii'.. laiiiil.v owiiH a vooslci- with tour Ions, .ami tliiis will have two extra driini- .'^licks I'ov Suiula.v diiuier (.'an it he iliat this iiiflitlion movonicnt lias spread to llie haniyard, too'?, s? * » a Tli<- iiuiviiiiiiiii leniperatm-c ' on .Miir.x i.s iiniiind I'loeziiig' ;ind (Me nis'il.s .-in- fill- hclow •/ci-ii, .'•ii.>s Dr. Kdisoii ri-tilt, Cjilifoi-. iiin astvcinonier. .^nil, o n e niJKlil ailil, pretty IIIIK-II the s.-iiuo eonditions olitaiii in some apartnient. ImiUlin^s. * Tlio hf-i!;Iit of .-^nnielliiii.i-'-or- otlif-r, .so far as we (an juripc. is co.ntainod" ill tlie ca.sc of th.nt C'lii- ca;j;(i man wlio was arrested for casliin.sr a had eheelc during thy tjank iiolida.v.. (Copynsht, i ;ij:i. N 'l '.X ivic,\ Inc.') PRAIRIE ROSE (Vara Rogers.) Mar. 15.—Mrs. .Ethel Davis and Mrs. Medora Burk have been helping care for 'their mother. Mrs. T. A. Wood, who remains quite ill of flu. Mrs. Rogers and Gladys were Monday afternoon callers at J. W. and Austin McFarland's. Dorothy Sloan, who has been ill has so far recovered as to be able to ride out some, which is good news to her many friends. Mrs. Rogers and Gladys called on Mrs. Robert Harris and children Thursday afternoon. Open Circle club meets today, (Wednesday); with Mrs. Kate Cook. Mrs. Lola Mattock was assisting hostess. Mrs. Merrifield of Mildred, returned to her home last week after caring for Mrs. Robert Harris and baby,. Ida Lou. Orval iCnapp. in company with .some others of the Epworth League attended an Epworth League'social at Savonburg. Farmers are very busy sowing • and flax, plowing and general fa work. THOS. H. BO^HS, Preddenl G. B. ]ik)WLI7S, CaaUM Allen County State Bank IOLA. KANSAS Capital Stock $30,000.00 Surplus ........ $100,000.06 INTEBEST PAID ON TIME DEPOSITS SAPffnr DEPOSIT BOXES FOB BENT L B. HOBVILLE, Pres. F. O. BENSON, Vke-Pres. and Cashier JESS C. BENSON, Asct Caahl» The lola State Bank Capital Stock Surphis • • * * VtXM • • $50,000.00 $43,000.00 8AFBXT DEPOSIT BOXES FOB BKNT

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