Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on March 25, 1933 · Page 2
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 2

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Iola, Kansas
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Saturday, March 25, 1933
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REGISTER CHAS. F. SOOTT SBtVtd at the lols, Kuuu, Foctotte* BI f Second Clsu -Ustier. Tdaplunw LL_J 18 (MtaM Bmish Zzehaofa Oeimaetiac AU I>«Iiutmant*.) ; atB ^fCRTPTlOlI HATE8 tif Otedtt til Ibis, OtM Clif, tUOiift, • ' , ' and' BMMJtt dna TVW ___ _J 15 Osntj CfM —^ i ___^|T.60 Oitttia* AU«a Ooimtr _9s.oo _»2.60 -fl -SO .50e ia Alias OooBtj _93.00 _»1.7B _91.00 5De UBEB ASSOCIATSD PRESS urriea. th* Ai^oeiatcd Pnn lipadkl leased irii«. The Auo- U exeluiiTdj entitled to DM itf^a ot all oewc diipatcbaa it or Mt othenriu credited in tatS alto -tfaa local nem' pab- Ail rifbta at republication of itcbei beiein are alio reaerred. keepei-i e Thought for Today KEEPER: The Lord is thy the Lord is thy shade upon thy rtsiit :hai ?d.— Psalm 121:5. TUE OOOO RECORD. The To^eJia Capital, which had been watching it at close quarters thtfjughout ;the session,'^ declares th6t the legislature whic^^ adjourned ' Tlwiridoy was "the most construc- ' tlv^, the most consorvfttlvo, and the most harmonious and hard working" ; thai Kansas has known for a gcn- • eri^n. And that seoma to be the pretty ; nearly unanimous judgment. ' Sdbst legislatures that make n good ; record are entitled to credit more forjWh^t they refuse to do than fr : what they do. In the case of this • legilature the credit seems to be . fal^ lialanced between the thliigs ; avoided; and the things enacted. Convening, at a time of great agitation, in some quarters amounting ; alnjo^t |to hysteria, when the air ; was; fairly filled with blao^k bottle • noa^nmis, haifbaked, iU-coiasidered, ; daiifeennis panaceas, it would have .been estsy for a radical legislature, ; or an Ill-balanced one, to have • frsjned measures that would have ; shajcen thp Credit of the .state and broiight a: long train of evils upon , It. ^e legislature refused to be stampeded. It steered clear of measures having to do with the business relations between men, and avoided anything approaching socialistic attacks upon 'capital and : cr^lt. , ; On the positive side of the ledger the ^legiilature, under the calm and • capjablei leadership of , Governor : Lajalpn. has a fine roster of sound, construotlviB legislation to its credit. • The! governor's program was worked" put almost in its entirety, giving the-.stat^ many measures of econ: omy, a broader base of taxation, restrictlbn upon the reckless expen- ; dittires of public money by subordinate taxing bodies,-revision of the ; gaspllne tax law to avoid bootlegging and^- evasion, reduction by 50 per • cent pJ \ the automobile license fee, and by 25 per cent of pain inspec- tloi) fees, elimhaation 'of deficiency . judgments in real estate foreclosures, consolidation of three inspection bureaus into a single depart; ment with resulting economy and efficiency, and, perhaps; looking to the future the most, statesmanlike measure of all, the creation of the ; lejSslatlVe council. It is really a great refeard ^d it should be a real pleas- urfe on the pait of the people of the stdte to recognize it and show their appreciation of it. Once more, as Uie Kansas .City Sikt generously remarks, "Kansas . has takjen its place at the bead of ' the proicession in meeting its prob- ; letas with splendid effectiveness." Tfte work of this legislature cannot fail to establish Kansas credit on an e\^en sojunder basis than it ever-has : beeen, and to make it easier for Kan. sab pecjple to pay their debts and • takes, and. to carry on their business at a profit. end is the sending of si •white inan as plenipotentiary to Liberia which is anothec position that the colored leaders have come to regard as one of theh: special jierquisitcs.. The third is thie statement by Secretary- of-trie-Navy Swansonthat th6 VITT gin Islands, 90 per cent black, will be turned back to navy rule, which means there will be no jobs there for Amraicans oV African descent. Not only have these political plums been- daiied the colored troopp who fought so nobly for the new ; administration, but colored leadei -s who consider themselves important have found It extremely difficult to make their way into the presidential office. For weeks Walter White, betid of the National Association for the Advancement of Colored People, has been trying to see President Roosevelt but has been consistently and effectively sidetracked by the {Resident's aides. Which merely shows how much easier it is for a man to please everybody before election than afterwards. • REFINANCING MORTGAGES. One of the relief measures now pending, before Congress provides for the refinancing through government ^agencies ot farm mortgages that have been foreclosed, or are in immediate dan;?er of foreclosures. The plan is to have the work done through the Federal Land Banks, with the Qovernment backing up the deal at least to .the .extent of paying interest on the bonds the Land Banks would iwue In order to provide the necessary funds. The plan as first laid before Congress involved affording relief only to distressed dobtor.<), to the estimated amount of $2;000.000,000. Some member of Congress, however, insist tliat all the faim mortgages in the country should be taken over by the Government, and that would call for an investment of more than 9 billion dollars. The plan Involves wide departure from what has heretofore been regarded as within the scope of.gov- errunental obligation or responsibility, and can only be supported on the score that an exigent emergency exisfs. i .That sucli an emergency does exist there can be iio doubt. Literally millions of farmers are in danger of losing their farms through inability to meet interest and pay taxes. If these millions should lose their homes it would be nothing less than a national tragedy and if It can be averted through governmental action no one is^ likely to scrutinize too closely the constitutional questions involved. TOLA. KANSAS ' BsasBsaasBsassssas FRECKLES AND HlS Tlie Nd BY BLOSSER i COLORED TROOPS PEEVED. Franklin Rposevelt ppUed a larger colbrea vote than was i ever cast for any other Democratic candidate for president. This was due chiefly, p^r- hapiis, to the feeling stirred lUp among colored voters against President Hoover on the score that colored Gnl I Star mothers bad been s^nt )pe on. a separate ship frjm others, to the disbandm^t 0th 'cavalry, a famous col ;. ed regiinent, and to, the lavish, p; !.r ises of! the Democratic caijn .managers tliat if j Roosevelt wi .; eBsctcdj colored leaders would be rec- iognHed as they never had been py :' any" Republican president. ! •,: Biit some things have been haip- '' p|nh3r during the past three we^ that must start these colored lead- '':eiis'to.i )Pondering whether, after all, ttley did not make-a mistake. One .of these thiiigs is the appointment oi a white man as minister to Bfacic I&iti, a position that'alw^ under BepuUican : adnUnlstratlon was • awarded .to a colored man. The seC- THE EARTHQUAKE'S LESSONS. Investigations that have been made since: the Long Beach earthquake reveal that all the large buildings which had been constructed upon modem and scientific Unes escaped with only minor damage. This was notably true in the case of the great tower which rises 150 feet over the, city hall. Observers declared tlmt this tower '.swayed at its top to the extent of .several feet and yet it was not seriously damaged. 'The buildings that collapsed were flimsily constructed residences, the small class of business houses and multiple dwelling buildings two to four stories in heighth. Properly constructed; houses were not st-uc- turally damaged. By-far the greater loss of life resulted from persons on sidewalks and in parked automobiles being struck by overhanging cornices and other architectural treatments' not part of the structures proper. All of which is nice and reassuring, but it is copifortable nevertheless to hve in a place like Kansas where the continent has been finished and we can build any sort of shack we like without being afraid that it will be shaken down over our heads: The legislature,adjourned without having passed an act enabling cities and towns to take advantage of the federal law through which, with the proper state legislation, they might have obtained loans from the Reconstruction Finance Corporation for various tnjes of self-liquidating con-, struction. Such an act was passed by the Senate but it was defeated on the floor of the House. The Allen County Medical Society and others who were interested in such an enterprise had hoped this legislation would gp through, believing that if it did there might be a possibility of the erection here of a public hospital which is badly needed. With the failure of the legislation some other means will have to be devised. HERE'S THE CAIJTrAlN'S QUARTEC3 1 TOOK A PEEK IKl .TO SEE IF ANYBODY WAS Woman's. Foreign BPsslonary- Society's :FoBnders' Day ^ The Woman's Foreign Missionary society of the Trinity Methodist church held a birthday party Thursday evening in the league rooms of the church in memory of Founders' Day. March 23, 1869. Mrs. W. E. Van Patten' told of the first meeting of this society and Mrs. L. A. Tweedy told of the first meeting of the Trinity church Founders' Day. Several members were present who were first members of the society. Mrs. Lafe Conover talked on the wor^ of this society and Mrs. L. A. McMillen talked on the study Book, "Lady Fourth Daughter" and told why it was so entitled. A playlet 'The Spirit of '69," was presented by Mes^ames W. E. Van Patten. L. A. McMUlen, Ed Wright. Lafe Conover. W. H. Khiney, and Ina Snell, and a play entitled "The Inner Voice," was given b: Mrs. L. E. Foster and Miss E \'eljTi Kinney with Louis Foster and Virginia ICinney singing. The meeting was closed with a prayer by Mrs. J. M. Roblhr son. Games were played during the social hour by the^ persons present. . : •> •> Tuxis Class Entertained By Plus Ultra Class The Plus Ultra class of the Baptist chiu-ch entertained the Tuxis class Friday evening at the church. The evening was spent with music and working jig-saw puzzles. Refreshments were served to the following members of the classes: Misisjeis Martha Hull, Oeraldlne Rowden. Josephine Schreler, AUene Morrison, Ruth Gnrd, Evelyn Chilcote, Doris Bauer, Mrs. Pattle Ea- klns; Messrs. Olin L. Jordan, Merris Diet', Fremont Cllnklnbcard, Earl M. Osborn, Dale Humllton, Leonard Shnpol, Harold Muff, Lloyd Javaux, and to three Rucsts, Kerne Scott ot Colony, and the Rev, J. H. Soworby. •><••> MIM Javaux EnlcrtaInN PhllathcA CtaHH ThCiPhtlftthca cla ,s8 of the Baptist Temple was entertained Friday evening with a "giiib" and social time by MLss Anna Javaux in her home at Sunny Point. The foUowr ing members, Misses Frances Fee, Lena Crider. Laura Benson, Ruth Rugg, Ruth Bennett; Mesdames Jewel Copening and daughter Bally Aiina, Jessie Jcmison and daughter Barbara Louise: and guests, Mrs. Ruth Bergman. Mrs. Al Davis, teacher, and Mr. and Mrs. Javaux were present. • • • St. Timothv's Auxillurv Meets With Mrs. Co.\ The Woman's auxiliary of St. Timothys Episcopal church met pugh, Balrd, Rinard, Ellis, i Carrie Thursday afternoon in the home of. gius Lytic. Burtch, Ola Calloway NO SJGN OF UFE CM BOARD THE SWUM© VESSEL, GALEM AND FRECKLES ARE COMPLETELY MYSTlFIEJi THE L06 SHOWS THAT SHE WAS RETURMIMS FROM THE. fJORT OF 6UAVAQUIL/ AND •^HAT SAM DIE60 WAS HER pE5TlKJATI0M ..,w ..5HE LEFT eUAYAQUIL THE EIGHTEEMTH/ .,.AND HER LAST ENTRY READS THAT THE MAPELO ISLAND LIGHT . SHIP HAO BEEN PASSED ATEI6HT THIRTY-5K THIS M0RNIN6 COME ON LETS 6iyE THE SHIP A 600D eOiNO OVER... WE WAMTA FIND OUT WHY THE CREW LEFT A GOOD SHIP LIKE THIS In view of the present contention on jthe part of the brewers it is interesting to remember that the brewers themselves are the ones who originally fixed one-half! of one per cent as the limit of alcoholic content that should differentiate an intoxicating from a non-intoxicating beverage. Ijt suited their interest then to name one-halt of one per cent because they did not want to encounter the competition of man- ufactiirers jof soft drinks ' whose products woiild be untaxed. It suits their interest now to declare that 3.2 per cent beer is not intoxicating because they wish to ^et out from un- dpr the ban of the constitution. Mrs. O. L. Cox. The meeting was iwesidcd over by the president, Mr .s. G. E. Pendarvis. A letter from Mrs. C. E. Barker, a former member of the auxiliary, was read. Plans were made to have a .six -o'clock dinner for parish in two weeks at the home of Mrs. C. L. Turner, and after the dinner all go to the church for the regular Thursday evening service. The meeting was adjourned until the meeting at Mrs. Turner's. • • • Red Bird Group Entertained The Red Bird group of tlic Dorcas Sunday school class of the Baptist Temple was entertained Friday afternoon in the home of Mrs. J. N. Burnside. Devotionals were led by the president, Mrs. Fred Chard. After an hour spent .socially, refreshments-were served while Miss Flora Lewman played piano selections. Fourteen members and one guest were present.. • •:• American Lcfflon Auxiliary Social Meeting The American Legion au -Kiliary met Friday afternoon in Meinorial hall for its. regular social meeting with Mrs. K. B. Drummond. Mrs. J. L. Hair, and Mrs. Cecil Stout as hostesses. The business session was presided over by the president, Mrs. B. T. English, at which time plans were made to give a benefit bridge in the Legion hall Tuesday evening, April 18. Mrs. S. S. Shelly told of her trip to Washington and the Roosevelt inaugural which she attended. After the business meeting, the hostesses served refreshments. •:• • •:• Junior College Y. W. C. A. Entertains at Tea The Y. W. C. A. of the junior college entertained at tea yesterday afternoon for the wives of members of the school board, women members of the college faculty, wives of members of the faculty, tlie city federation sponsors, and other friends of the Y. W. C. ,A. In the receiving line were Alma Hudson, president; Helen Kerr, and Mrs. Florence Kent Belding, spon- .sor, assisted by June Thompson and iilrs. R. H. Carpenter. The social committee which planned the tea has these members: Helen Kerr, chairman, Mary Watson, Ruth Sheldon, and Ada Bills. Tbp progi-am commjttee chairman, Margaref Williams, planned the following program: a violin solo by Rose Frantz, a reading by Esther Hitchcock, and a vocal solo by Mabel Fackler. Ruth Armstrong and . Virginia Finley poured the tea. and .v/cre assisted by Ciystal McNally and M.artraret WiJliam?. The Y. W.-C. A. members havi; just finished varnishing all thefur- nirure and the floor of their room, and have made and hung new drap- erie .s and curtains. The room was aftractively decorated for the tea with sweet peas and candles. <• •:• •;• Pleasant Workers Clnb The Pleasant Workers' club met Thursday with Mrs. Fred Crumrlne for the sixth meeting of the year. The meeting was called to order by the president and the club song was smig. The secretary's report was read and'approved and roll call was answered by comic readings. Next in order was the business session and a new member, Mrs. Frank Wll-'| son, was added to the membership Ust. The meeting was closed by all repeating the Lord's prayer. Refreshments were served to the fol- lowihg members: Mesdames Martin and son Billie, Purcell, Talley, Ve- rena Pugh and children, ]IVllson,l brood'.r houses for baby chicks. Mrs. Cottrell, Barnliart, Calloway.i Jones. Bacon had charge of the recreation program. Mrs. A. G. Speegle dis- cus.sod a 5-point plan lor landscape work throughout the year. Thirteen members and three guests were present.- Next meeting will be held with Mrs. C. M. Alexander. and Bettie, Roush, Harrington; and Miss Osborne. The next meeting will be April in Ihc home of Carrie Ellis. Farm Bureau ; ...News... . FARM CALENDAR \ Monday. Mar- 27.—Jeddo; club rheeting at 8:00 o'clockL 4-H Tuesday,-Mar. 28,—EUsmore unit will meet at 2 :00 o'clocK. Tuesday evening. Mar. 26.—Diamond 4-H club meeting at 8:00 o'clock. Wednesday, Mar. 29.—Office.' Wednesday evening. Mar. 29.— Cottage Grove community meeting. ! Thm-sday, Mar. 30.—Office. Thursday evening. Mar. 30.— StHr Valley 4-H club meeting at 8:00 o'clock. Friday, Mar. 30.—Fairlawri unit meets with Mrs. I. O. Morrison. Friday evening. Mar. 3D.—Board meeting at 8:00 o'clock. Saturday, April 1.—Office. Miss Conie Foote, Natrition S^ial- ist Here for "Two Days Trainin |r School, ' The lesson presented by Miss Foote was "Adequate Food at Low Cost." In addition to the lesson, the leaders were asked to bring a loaf of bread for scoring a great deal of interest in bread making, was shown during the scoring of the Ijread. There were nine feaders present at Moran and 16 leaders at Humboldt. ; HelpfU Thought. Unsolicited advice is never appreciation, i Household Hint. Gut lemon dipped in table salt and rubbed on stained ivory knife handles etc., will remove the staiiis. Cottage Grove Farm Bureau Unit, The Cottase Grove farm bm-cau met mth Mrs. Floyd Strack, March 20. for an all day meeting. . The prcEident, Mrs. Ladd. took charge of the business meeting. It was decided to sen'e ice cream and cake nt a picture show to be given by Mr. Braum at Center Grove, March 29. Leaders for the'j^-car were selected. The le.ssohs "for the day con- .sjst'jd of talic-s on poultry, gardening and bread. There were nine mem- bei-F and thi-ce visitors present. Next meeting will be with Mrs. E. L. Yount, April 12.—Reporter. Carlyle JJnit Meets. The Carlyle linjt of the.farm bureau met Wednesday, March 22. at the home of Mrs,' John Tippie. The morning lesson was on gardening, given by Mrs. Hill. The afternoon lesson w .TS the caie of the feet, conducted by Mr&. HaiTy Dunlai> and Miss Feebler. Mrs. Frank Clwmber was elected as assistant -secretary. The-next meeting will be with Mrs. Clarence Murphy, April 19. Ice Box Podding:. 1 lb. vanilla wafers 'i lb. butter 2 c. powdered sugar; these creamed together. 1 No. 2 can grated pUieapple 1 cup nuts 6 tablespoons cream i iSx pineapple, nuts and cream, add butter and sugar mixture. Al- tc-iTjate laj'ers of vanilla wafers in pan or bowl and let stand In ice bos 12 hours. Serve with whlijped cic.am. Star Valley Unit. , T)ie Star Valley farm bureau unit met Tuesday afternoon at the home of Mrs. Dale Nichols on South State street road. Mrs. Beatty Ray, president, presided over the business part of the meeting. She announced that EUa Beth Nichols would be the leader for the girls 4-H club in Star Valley and Donald Nichols would be the leader for boys 4-H club In Star Valley. Mrs. E. H. Brown was appointed poultry leader for the coming year. Mrs. Dan Braum, garden leader, gave an interesting tape on grardcn project. Miss Peebleri gave the lesson on poultry Care arid especially stressed the sanitation of They've Stopd the.Test of Xlme EsUblisdied 1906 \N^Uiams Monument Work6 301 So. Wash. ^oU, iTff, Horville^ 4-H Club. The Horville 4-H . club mot at the Horville schoolhouse, March 14 to organize lor the year 1938.! Thj; officers elected were: President^ Orpha Monfort; vice-president, Merrill Baker; secretary-treasurer, Francis Farrell; reporter, Roy C. Monfort cheer leader, Marvin Boyer; Isong leader, Leon Farrell. It w-as moved and seconded that the club give club pins to each member, of the club who attended 80 per cent of the meetings and hands in their record sheets at the end of the year. A committee was appointed to make out a program ror the year, and to make plans for a party. Mr. Braum and Miss Pgebler were visitors. Miss Feebler talked to the club about demonstrations and the m.odel club meeting. Mr. Braum brought his moving picture machine and showed the club pictures of 4-H club work.. The next meeting will je the second Tuesday in April.— a,oy C. Monfort, reporter. Thrifty Women Will Buy Their HOSIERY At Richardson's' Tonight. ^ 69c Value. Full Fash- lonad, AU Silk. Guaranteed Berkshire Hose. After Supper Tonight ^•» » • • « «> <• «> <^ I 25 MBS AGO t March 25. UOS. <• ... •' « * • * • »i» » » »» • * * Owing to increased business the Brown grocery on south stteei began the erection of an addition. Miss Blanche Davis, a student of the tola ^Business College, has accepted a positibn in the law office of J. S. Detwilqr. • A valuable cow owned by Prank Specie, a well known fanner living iiortft of Ofls Clftr; died yesterday aiftemooQ from.iabies. Messrs. Scott & Grimes have rented- rooms at 2M aofxQx Washington avenue and will open a commission office the fhst of the comhig week. True to his promise to the Hand- holders' Uhlon, J"anitor Crumley of the court house today placed the seats in the court yard park. The building formerly occupied by the Goff jewelry store on East Madison street, has been moved preparatory to the erection of a new brick building by Brownfield & Davis, the candy makers. . These girls formed a roy party at the Grand last night: Misses Lora Cooley,: Melvin Orltton, Georela Gritton, Plorlne Wheeler, Bess Hyde, Lottie Defenl^ugh, Blanche Ponsler, Emma ; Newton, Myrtle Wills and Lucy Wilson. A number of girl friends planned a very pleasant party to surprise Miss Nora Thayer last evening and celebrate her seventeenth birthday. The evplng was happily spent with music and games and there wi\s u lunclicon at eleven o'clock. Miss Thayer's guests were Misses Margaret Curtis, Laura Lovoca, May Curtis. Christine Trempoli, Kate Rlchey, Vlrgle Van Arsdole, Josie Thay«r, Nora Thayer; Messrs. Fred Sams, Clarence Garrett, Anderson, Wm, and Robert, Thayer. Norh Maple Grove Mar. 16.—The first and second grades enjoyed a vacation last Thursday and Friday while the rest took examinations. Several lOO's were made in the examination. Sunday afternoon visitors at the M. F. Zllllox home were Mr. and Mrs. Fred Geer and Fred Jr., and Fleta, Mr, and Mrs. C: F. Geer and Amairyllys. Mr. and Mrs. Pogue Funston, Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Clark. Mr. Frank Nicliols and Mr. and Mrs. Fay Goodner and children. Miss Louise Morrow spent Sunday afternoon with Miss Betty Cook. Sunday afternoon visitors of Mi.ss Helen Hall were Clementine Klvett, Loraine and Louise Matthews. Mr. and Mrs. John Gregg received word from their daughter Ethel OEWVEs ns - NAiWEFROAA \WH1T^ ANO Od^Wttf V OAK...' BUT -THBRE ARK^NO WHrrE OAKS TWERB/; 7MEMAMBWA9 OiVEN IN HoNOi^ OF J- THE SPANISH OUkdE. OFALBUQUERaUB. : SINCE I930, n MAS' BEEN POSSIBLE TO TAKE OUT RATENTJ? ON fi^NrSf A VAN FUEET ROSE WAS THE iRlRSr PtANT ON V/HICH A PATENT \%iS J WAH tSSUBD. AOfi.id, 1951 T^HE AMKNUMKNT to tJin patent tfct ««|:tend8 patent protection to any person who "has Invented or dlHcovcrcd and asexuaily reproduced any dlHilnot and new variety of p .uiiit, other tliait it lubfir-propajtated plant." Plant patent No. 1 was l »8ucd on a roKO whicli Huddcnly «hnnBrd HH nharacterlHtlcs, and produred blOH.sninH v.ll summer, Man tticn reproduced tlio typo by buddinj;. yF.X 'f: •\Vlint niaii-ondn;; flNh \s only a fool long? Mr. Galen Smith and son Lee vlii- Ited at the Melvin home Sunday. Everett Fulton has been sowing oats this week, Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Geer spent Friday with Mr. and Mrs. M. F. Zilliox. Mr. and Mrs. Alva Shadwick and Ruth spent Sunday afternoon at the' Fred Cook home. We are all glad to see Mrs. Bert Wiggins out. again. Slie has not been well since she and Mr. Wiggins returned from Tulsa a few. weeks ago. They were Visiting with their daughter and her husband Mr. and Mrs. Quay Geer, in Tulsa. Hox Kivctt .spent Sunday afternoon with Richard Weber. O'Neil that she and her brother Barney Massa arrived at their home in Detroit, Mich., without any delay on tlieir return trip. I - v« {• •••• ., . .. Have you a house fgr rent? Or for sale? Want to buy anything'' Use the Cla.>5sifipd colnmrwl m0 ms . Agvlnaldo Captured. "For.two years after the United. States- assumed control of the Philippine! Islands the Filipinos, under the.leadership of EmUio Aguinaldo, maintained an insurrection against American rule as'they had done before against Spanish rule. By a ruse, in which he allowed himself to be carried as a prisoner into the presence of Aguinaldo, General Funston captured' the rebel chief on March 23, 1901. and brought the insurrection to a close. Soda Fountain Priees New Price ... lOc Old Price EFFECTIVE TODAY 15c JUMBO ICE CREAM SODAS, Now. 20e MALTED MILKS, With Wafers, Now.... 15c 15c MILK CHOCOLATES, Large Glass, Now.. 10c 19c ORANGEADE, Now . . . 10c LEMONADE, Now . 16e LIMEADE, Now . . . . S0N9AES, Plain and Fancy, Now .. 20c BANANA SPUTS, Now . . . . .5c . . 5c . . 5c 10c & 15c . . 15c KE CREAM, Plain and Fancy, Now... 5c & 10c I Saturday Night Special!' BANANASPLIT, Today(hify....JOc BHck Cream S|p«cial! 3 Flavors—Cherry and Lemon Ice Cream—Orange Sherbet, Only!...... DRUG STdfi? re

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