Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on March 27, 1933 · Page 4
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 4

Iola, Kansas
Issue Date:
Monday, March 27, 1933
Page 4
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lltlA OAiLY REGISTER i ; CHAS. F. SCOTT Katarad ct lha lob, . SUMS , PostoffiM w Second Olsu Uktter. Tsl^hos* ——_~_— — — 18 'Bnndi Esebasga Oosstetist All Deputmeois.) BDBSOBIPTIOH KATES By OuiiB ta jlida, Oa OUr, LsHatpe, , amd BuHtt. Otie- Week '. : — 15 0«at» Qod Te«r . L_»7.B0 BY MAlIi .' OnMSa Altai Oonnty Onei' Te»r . .. Six ^Months I TIu^ Uantha OM ^ Uonth .$5.00 -f2.80 _|i.60 60e •One Year Siz.Uectiia _ Thrpe VontU Oner Month — In AHen.Oonnty _t3.00 _?1.00 VEUBEB ASSOCIATED PRESS T^e Register eaxries tiia Aaioeloted Preu repoit by apecjal leased wire. ThO; Asso- clat«l Pnsk' is ezclasively entitled to use far republication of all newi dispatches credited to it or sot Otherwise credited in this paper, and also the local neva pnb- lisbed herein. All ri^ta of republlcatlan of special dispatches herein are also reserred. Bible Thought for Today , A SAFE INVESTMENT: He that hath pity upon the poor lendeth unto the Lord; and that=which he hath given will he pay him again.— Proverbs 19:17. SENATE BILL NO. 599. That is the designation of the bill to ,provide "lor the ratillcation or rojeolion of proposed amendments to the Constitution of the United States by donventlon," and the legislature hasrCome in for so much criticism froiji wet papers for failure to pass it that a brief summary of its provisions may be of interest. iSve bill provides for county conventions to elect delegates to Con- gcsslonal district conventions. There shall; be two conventions in each county.' one to select delegates pledged tb ratification and the other to choose -delegates pledged to rejection. There shall be two conventions also in each district, one to select three delegates favoring ratification and the other to choose three delegates opposed to it. Since there are seven districts in the state this will result in the selection of 42 delegates in all, 21 favbring ratification and 21 opposed. The names of these 42 delegates shall go on the ticket at the next general election, so grouped and designated as to malce it plain to the voter which group stands for ratification and which group is against it. The group elected would, under the bill, meet in the office of the Governor the first Tuesday in December following the election and should constitute the convention designated by the bill. This convention would vote for the ratification or rejection of the amendment and should at once notify the Governor of its action, and he in turn, would notify the secretary of state of the United States. The bill was entirely fair in that it proposed to give every Voter in the State the opportunity to vote directly for or against ratification. The only weakness of the bill was in its failiure'to Indicate how delegates should be chosen to the county conventions, but perhaps that was not important since the method might be indicated by proclamation of the Governor or by a regulation promulgated by the temporary state committee. This bill passed the Seiiate, where it originated, the fact that it was defeated in the House can hardly be charged to any inherent defect in the bill itself. It must have been rejected because a majority of the members believed that there was no hurry. There will be seven years within which the state may exercise its privilege of ratification or rejection. Why not talce time to think it over? That must have been the attitude of mind of those members of the t^egislature who voted, against the bill. And it Is not likely that any one who thus voted will be very severely called to account by his constituents, no matter how deeply offended the wet metropolitan newspapers may be. THE REGISTEB FOR SEAL BELIEF., We understand some good farmer friends of The Register have criti­ cised it on the score that it has expressed an oipinion critical of the latest farm reUef biU now pending before Congress. "The Register claims to be for us," this criticism goes, "but when some bill comes up to give us relief The Register is always against It." Well, the sincerity of John A. Simpson, nationial president of the Pwmers Union, will hardly be questioned, yet he is in Washington fighting this new bill as hard, as he can. Testifying before a Senate committee the other day he said: "The bill is too experimental for me. In the whole history of price fixing legislation there never was a measure like this. It is unprecedented, unparalleled, imworkable. It does not give the farmer a square deal. This bill, if enacted into law, is doomed to failure worse than the farm board. It will defeat the Democratic party in the next "election." That is more than anything The Register ever said about this bill. We trust our farmer friends will not allow their confidence in the sincerity of this paper to be shaken merely because it cannot see its way clear to support every qiiack "remedy" that somebody proposes as a measure of reliel for agrictilture. No farmer in Allen coimty Is more genuinely desirous than The Register is of a quick return of prosperity to the farming industry. Few farmers in the county have as great a direct financial stake in such return as this paper has. Farm readers may be very sure, therefore, that The Register will support any measure of farm relief that it believes has any promise of bringing good results. It will not support a measure that it thinks is unworkable, that will not give the farmer a square deal, that will leave him worse off than before. HWJ^OT TO GET OUT OF A HOLE! Collier's Weikly: Herbert Clark Hoover moves. out of the White House with the good wishes of all American people. Pour years of heartbreaking struggle are finished. What years they have been.. Who, whatever his gifts and capacities, would have willingly sat at that post, could he have known what was ' ahead? He has the respect and the appreciation of his fellow citizens, long life and a happy one, with scope tor his high talents, opportunity for his great sense oif public obligations to express itself, may these and other good things be his. During the past two weeks bank deposits have increased more than a billion dollars. This statement leaves; no doubt of the extent to which rhoarding was going on before the brink holiday; and it seems equally to leave no doubt as to the extent to which confidence has been restored, ja matter of even greater importance; • The recent death of the Duke of the Abruzzi, cousin of King Victor Emmanuel/: of Italy, is a reminder of an interesting episode in his life W 'hen as a young man he became a suitor for the hand—and the bank roll—of Katherine Elkins, daughter of the wealthy Senator Stephen B, Elkins, of West Virginia. There is no doiibt the young girl was greatly interested in the Duke for besides his title and his royal kin he was a regular fellow, an athlete and a sportsman with plenty of character and courage. But when rumor of the possible marriage reached Rome opposition was offered because the girl was a commoner and a protestant, objections which indeed might be overcome, it was intimated, by the ,American gii"! being created a princess and becoming a Catholic. Sturdy old Steve Elkins countered this by demanding that the Duke become an American citizen. So the romance ended. Miss Elkins married young Bill Hitt of Illinois, and so far as anyl>ody ImoWs lived happily ever after. The Duke never married. Maybe the affair went deeper with him than anybpdy suspected. ' The Wichita man who proposes, to open a saloon at midnight, April 7, where' he will place on sale beer to be brought by airplane from Kansas City, anticipating no interference oh the part of Kansas authorities on the score that what Congress says must "go" in Kansas, seems to have overlooked three rather important things. One is that Congress does not legislate for Kansas. Another- is that Congress inserted in the beer bill a provision explicitly forbidding the transportation of beer from a wet into a dry state. And the third Is that Roland Boynton is attorney general of Kansas. The Wichita man is likely to learn Several things on the 7th or 8th ofjAprU. We ^re all Ameijican citizens and yet the viewpoint of some of us on some questions is so far from that of some others that it is hard to believe we are of the same race and nation. There is the Presidejit of the United States, for example, actually smiling as some photographer asked him to do when he signed the beer bill, apparently pleased to have his picture taken In the act for the newspapers and the movie news reels. A lot of people can't, understand how he could do that. And there are the congressmen, also having their pictures taken as the spon- 1 sors of the new law and eagerly grabbing the four pens with which the President signed the bill. What singular things men are proud of^ STAR VALLEY (Lester Helle.) Mar. 20.— Harold Ray spent Sunday -with Donald Leavitt, lola. Mr. and Mrs. Joe WlUenburg, Mr. and Mrs. Jim Biggs, Independence, Mr. and Mrs. Francis Willenburg, Humboldt, and Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Willenburg spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. F. X. Willenburg. Mr. and Mrs. P. A. Sides and family spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. W. McFarland and son Kenneth, Gas City. Howard Ray spent Sunday with his grandmother, Mrs. Almira Ray in lola. Mrs. E. C. McCoy. Mrs. W. C. Moore, and Mrs. Frank Helle spent' Wednesday afternoon with Mrs. Fred Broeker. Mr. P. X. Willenburg returned from Wichita Thursday evening, where he went to the hospital for examination! and is much improved. , Wlnfield, jLeRoy, and Clarence Collins spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. J. C.-'CoUins and son Saik near Humbojldt. Lester Helle spent Sunday afternoon with Dalfred' and Howard McCoy. 1 Mr. and Mrs. F. B. Murdoch of lola called on Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Nigh Sunday afternoon. C; Ni Truster spent Sunday eve- nifig with Mr. and Mrs. Harry Brown. Mrs. Ray Lower and children, Prudy and Kent Ray, spent Saturday night and Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Cation, Savonburg. Mr. and Mrs. I. B. Wheatley spent Wednesday aftemooni with Mr. and Mrs, B. C. Briner, Leanna. Miss Edith Middleton and Murd Allen spent Friday evening with Mr. and Mrs. T. H. Cooper and family. Mrs. Roy Hamilton and daughter Leota spent Friday afternoon with Mrs. I. B. Wheatley and Elizabeth Plckarts. Merle Lowe and Shelton Moore spent Sunday afternoon with Dalfred and Howard McCoy. Mrs. I. B. Wheatley spent Saturday afternoon with Mrs. E. C. McCoy. Miss Elizabeth Pickarts spent Wednesday with her aunt Miss Em-' ma Pickarts. Humboldt. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Churchill, west of Humboldt, were visitors at the F. X. Willenburg home. Wednesday. Mrs. Churchill stayed with her sister Mrs. Willenburg, returning to her home Friday. Little Miss, Patsy' Ann McCoy spent Friday afternoon with Miss Elizabeth Pickarts. Mr. and Mrs. Marvin Hodge spent Sunday afternoon in lola with Mr. and Mrs. N. Hodges and family. Mr. J. Paul Nigh went to Kansas City Simday evening with six truckloads of sheep. Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Wrestler, west of Humboldt, visited the P. X. WU- lenburg hopxe Wednesday evenhsg! Mrs. Mable Bricker, lola, is visiting her parents Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Overman. • • • 25 YEARS ACiO Items from The Register of March 27, 1908. • • *«»«•> The wheel barrow race at The Auditorium last night was won by Jack Bering, the judges giving him the decision after carefully weighing the matter. J. W- Primmer, proprietor of the greenhouse, is today making himself solid with the young lady clerks and office girls of the city by presenting : them with some beautiful carnations. Chas. i Lenhart, one of the office men of the Independence, Kansas Portland Cement plant, located at LeHunti Kansas, is in the city today looking !for a location. He has been trahsfen-ed to the lola offices.- " Will Cornell of Earlton came in this morning and got his team which the Earlton bank robbers stole night before last and drove to a point south ofi town where they were abandoned. The team had been driven very hard. The animals were found yesterday by Jailor • Hoover Ken- while he was on his way to Humboldt. He brought them to lola where they were stabled until the owner arrived this morning. Mr. and Mrs. Will Ziegelasch will leave Monday for Fort Riley, where Mr. Ziegelasch has secured a position in the government store room. and men's furnishing department. Mr. Ziegelasch has been in lola for a number of years; having been employed at different stores. Since coming here he was married to Miss Alice Chatficld. f Contributions to the Fonun most not be more than 300 -words. They must be signed, mnat deal i^ith aoma subject of genetal pnbUc interest, mast sToId' ^eraonalities «nd; if critical, raoet be -well xeasoned and sincere, not d»- stmctiTe or inflammstory. A nevspaper ia responsible in- .U« foe -CTeijFthtnK printed in its columns: The Beeiater resnres the riglit to edit or reject oU Fomm articles submitted to it). The Monarch Portland Cement company has purchased, a carry-all for the purpose of cari-ying its office employes and out of town visitors to the plant. So many investors visit town that |it was found necessary to have some way of carrying thern to the site of the plant.—Humboldt Herald. Ac ilfourd "jinma^'^aa- The Hornet. The U. S. sloop of war Hornet with 18 guns, commanded by Captain Lawrence, on February 24, 1813, "destroyed I a British sloop of war with a celerity so unexampled" as to receive th^ commendation of President Madison in a special message to congress. On the 23rd of March, 1815, three months after the treaty of Ghent, she also captured and sank the British Penquin which carried an equal number of guns. Have you a house for rent? Or for sale? Want to buy anything' He will have charge of the grocery' Usp the Clawlfied columnsi FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS . Some Clues! BY BLOSSER LET'S LOOK IM THAT A.FT G*v&IKl-\NE HAVEKll BEEil IM THERE.,YET.... ; ABOUT TREASURY RAIDERS Tt> the Editor: WttJi the signing of the "Economy Bill," we see no more, editorials about "treasury raiders.") In some quarters, at least, the question seems to be settled,-the veterans having gotten what was "coming to them," the National Economy League has "folded its tent like the Arab and as silently stolen away." On the back of my old discharge are these words: "Wounded in action." How many of the N. E. L. members and their supporters, who so mercilessly fou^t the veterans, can say the same or even served in the army? Every dollar drawn by a veteran as pension or allowance is according to law and not Vs of 1 per cent of the veterans as members of congress voted on the . bills that allowed these payments to bemiade. Speaking of "treaJsiuy raiders," how about the Kansas member oi congress who caii go to Washiiig- ton, D. C, ftom lola for $45.78 Pullman fare and yet draws about^ $225 travel pay or fifteen cents per mile for the trip? What Kansas congressman or senator tliat draws less than $450 travel pay per year while some pay less than $100 and others a little more in a round trip to Washington? As an illustration. Senator Capper in one six year term will draw approximately ^2700 travel pay from the same treasurj,- the veterans are "raiding." In the same time his railroad fare to Washington and back will cost him about $600, based on Ida rates. That leaves him a net profit of $2100 travel pay alone that is not due him any more than a pension payment is due a veteran "not disabled in service," according to the. argument and reasoning of the N. E. L. and its supporters. With one exception the Kansas delegation voted for the economy bill and to slash the veterans—to cut expenses. They could travel first class on five cents per mile each way instead of the fifteen cents each way they get now. The seven congressmen from KaiiT sas in a two year term bring into the. state a neat little sum of over $5000, an immoral if not illegal sum l>ecause they can show aljsolutely nothing in exchange for it. As yet we hear no voice nor read any editorials denouncing these "treasury raiders." Why denoimce one class and keep silent aoout an other? Is that practicing the Gol den Buie? In denouncing someone or .something done "Let him without sin cast the first stone." If a pension paid to some disabled veteran is a drain upon the treasury, why is excess travel pay to congressmen not a drain also?' S. O. WATSON. V. F. W. 210 S. Elm. - Wis aJRiOmWORU) - A FISH SELDOM A«?RE THAN ISA.. .J .AMAZON . . ^ BLAST SETOFF IN A LIMESTONE QUARRV ATMANISTIQUE, MICW€AN, WAS RECOnDEO ON EABTHauAKE SEISMOCRAPHS IN 20 STATES: G ttSS W IttA fCnVMX INC. THE PIRANHA, or cannlbat iisli, is too small to swallow larKo bites, but it rips its victim te shreds and. can do away.with a large body in |an incredibly short time. A man who. enterH a stream infestec with these, fish is almost certain to be altacknd if. he has a scialch or open wound on his person, tor the smell of blood scem^ to drive the vicious, piranha mad. NEXT: How often do trljilets occur? Ex-Senator Jim Reed, of Missouri, has parted company with President Roosevelt, whom he so heartily supported during the campaign, and has made one of his well known vitriolic" attacks upon two of his most important measures, denouncing one of them as plainly unconstitutional and the other as certain to do the country more barm than good. The only surprise in this is that the break should have conae so soon. Ordinarily the ex-Senator supports an administration he helped elect at least a month. ENTERPRISE Mar. 16.—Mr. and Mrs. Harold Gay were dinner guests Saturday of Mr. and Mrs. O. G. Butterfleld. Mr. and Mrs. Lee Veteto and Charles Baxley assisted Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Baxley and Sam Baxley in butchering Monday. Mr. and Mrs. Glen Cloud and Olendora were dinner guests Wednesday of Mr. and Mrs. P. S. Heath, that day being Mr. Heath's birthday. Mr. Thomas Newton of Kansas City was a dinner guest Tuesday of Lloyd Baxley. In the afternoon they motored to Parsons, Cherryvale, and Coffeyville, returning Thursday. Mr. and Mrs. M. P. Preston and Mildred entertained" at dinner Sunday Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Jones and family and Helen Rcrtserts. Mrs. Charles Kivet and Mrs. Marlon Tomson helped Mrs. Uoyd Baxley can meat Wednesday. Miss Mildred Preston stayed all night with her grandmother, Mrs. J. M. Preston,, in lola Tuesday. Misses Heleia Ling and Florence Pine visited school Wednesday. Mrs. O. G. Butterfield received word from her son in El Monte, Calif., saying that there was not much damage done in that town as the result of the earthquake, and that he preferred Kansas cyclones rather than California earthquakes. Also Mrs. Butterfleld received word from her parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Wilmore, that they had escaped being Ittiured. • ' /^<SeE«l»40W WE'RE ' ON A- TBAIU OF ' SOMETHiN6.....i(00K5 LIKE .THEY LEFT HERE IN A HURRY, EH YEP.' THE MEAL HA.?> BEEN STARTED ON, BUT 15 UNFINISHED..;.AND THE TEA IN THOSE CUPS IS STILL WARM.' WHAT DID VOO FfWO HERE,»M THE GALLEY^ THE RANGE IS STOKED AMD STiLL BURNING..!. THAT. AND THE WARMj TEA, PROVES THAT ONLV A SHORT TIME HAS cwsseo siNce THE ^Pe\N VANISHED.'/ BHE bECOMES MOREi PERPLEXING TO THE BOYS.... WHAT (S THE SOLUTION TO THIS AMAZING MYSTERY ? BAYARD I Mrs. Floyd McCormack.) Mar. 21.—Dewey Queen and family, Pt. Scott, visited at the parental Riggs home Sunday, March 12. Mrs. Clarence Isaac, Earl and Elaine took W. H. Smith and wife to Gamett Sunday, March 12, to visit at the home of John Smith f5on .of Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Smith Mrs. Logan Frame and- son Dee, visited Mrs. Ernest Baker Tuesday afternoon. Miss Mildred Lamlieth, Mildred, spent several days with Mrs. Baker. Mrs. Anna Hardy and Mrs. Dennis Isaac visited at Howard Hardy's Wednesday: ' Mrs. C. A. Trimble and son, Mer-, spent Wednesday at Gas. Mrs. Trimble's mother. Mrs. Forrester, who spent several montlis at Muskogee, Okla., has returned to Gas. E. E. Boyer was quite sick last week frmn gall bladder trouble. Mrs. Clarence Isaac and Billie Lee and Mrs. MJcCormack called on Mrs. Ernest Baker, Mrs. Clarence Riggs and Mrs. Millard Heath Wednesday afternoon. Vera Gillham also went to Heaths. Mrs. Dermis Isaac \isltcd school at Center Valley Thursday morning. . Carleton Stickney and wife, Bronson, were Thursday evening callers at Dennis Isaacs. Mrs. Dunlap and daughter, Mildred, were Friday afternoon visitors in Moran. Several from Bayard went to Pt. Scott Friday evening to see Mildred play in the regional basketball tournament. MUdred beat Prescott Friday evening but lost to LaCygne Saturday afternoon. Joe Boyer, Lawrence Hardy, anrt John Shetlar were the Bayard boj-s who went to Ft. Scott with the Mildred team. Floyd McCormack and wife called Saturday evening at the Wren home in Klncaid. Sunday afternoon visitors at Dun- laps were: Miss Theta Brewer. Ellis Lemasters and wife, lola; also Walker Gillham and wife and boj-s. Veima and Vera Gillham spent Sunday with Eileen Spiilman. Floyd McCormack and family spent Sunday at the home of hts sister, Mrs. G. H. Ford, near Moran. Dennis Isaac and famlty and Mrs. Anna Hardy spent Sunday at Howard Hardy's. Mr. and Mrs. Isaac also visited at the parental Isaac home. Winter made its exit in very low temperature which no one seemed to enjoy after several mild daj-s. Seattle—Delbert Symes, 53, a merchant patrolman, refused his wife's request to ride with him as he covered hlis beat. Other policemen don't have their wives tagging along," he said at a divorce hearing. "I didn't see why I should." Mrs. Symes seeks a divorce on cruelty charges. PRAIR ^rai i)ELL Mar. 23.— They say good times hasi turned the comer—now we're hoping that spring will soon turn the corner and give us some warmer settled weather. Prowlers broke into the schoolhouse a week ago Wednesday 6ve-, ning by wrenching the . screen • off and throwing rocks through the lower sash of the kitchenette window. Nothing belonging to the school was taken as t-he kitchenette door was locked, but a nice Rayo lamp which Mrs. Llllie Walter had loaned to the Grange was taken. Mrs. L. R. Snodgrass who -hat' been suffering with an infected fjn- ger reports that it is better, news which her many friends will- be glad to hear. Mr. and Mts. Jason Sherrill spent 'Sunday with their son Floyd, and family. Mrs. Russell -McHenry is on the sick list with a cold and a very sore- throat. Ml*, and Mrs. Bert Baker and Mrs. Rebecca Hlnkle spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Hurley Butts .ind family. Mrs. HinkJe remained for a longer visit. Mr. and Mrs. Irwin Sherrill arid family spent Sunday with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Gus Wolf, west of Humboldt. . Mr. and Mrs. L. B. Snodgrass and family spent; Sunday with Mrs^ Snodgrass's niece, Mrs. A. H. Bal-'linger and family near Leanha. M. R. Reed accompanied them honi'; and visited until Tuesday, returning home with Harold Snodgrasa and famDy, who came up for a short visit. ' ; Mr. and Mrs. N. T. Grovrell and Willard were Sunday dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. R. E. Sullivan. Walter Lockhart has been absent from school this week because of illy ness. • ' Mrs. Henry W. Eyler visited 'Tuesday at the parental Jason Sherrill home. Mrs. Paul McKinney visited Friday afternoon with her sister, Mrs. R. E. Sullivan. Mrs. Ida Saodgr^ is visiting in the home ctf. her son, L. R. Snod-- grass and family. A Mr. Moner and family have moved into Mrs. Walters's housed M. I. C. met with Mrs. Ray Stickle and Elva Wednesday aftei:Q«<?n',; March 22, with the president, Mrs. P. X. Willenberg in charge. Meeting was opened by singing "Love Lifted Me" and repeating the club collect,' At the business meeting it was de-; cided to confer with the M. B. Si president and extend an mvltatlon for their club to iaeet wfth us in the near fuiaire. Lesson study and quarterly review was conducted by the club teacher. Meeting closed ]^ singing„."W^ere. the .Gates' Swlqg; BARBS T>AKERS in Greece sell one loat of currant bread for every tliree plain loaves. Don 't tell us Samuel liisull has put that over already! * » * SpritiK this year is one .sprlni? that doesn't seem likely to run <Iry. » t • Tli«j .size of the avorajtc AiiK-iU'iui furiii i.s !,•»« attes. Ws, aiirl the size of the mot-t- jsiiffe on it i.s even blpRcr I ban that. * • « Quite a few banks still remt ing closed. Well, even on a ^ deal, everybody can't have open-^ evs. , • * » There's still one bank that novel- has »v 1 i>w cent Ilmita- tioii on Hitlidrawals. Baby 's. Pacific coast ball team Is trying out a Chinese outfielder this season named Lee Gum Hong. He ought to stick. (CopyriBht, 1933. .VEA Sfrrvlce. lilC.) Outward Never" and praying the Lord's prayer in unison. Next meeting will be with Mrs. Frank Barth unless we entertain the M. B. S., and if so, the club will i meet with Mrs'. Prank Bacon. Definite word will be sent out bcford next dub date. The hostesses served refreshments to Mrs. P. X. Willenberg, Mrs. J. C. Overman,' Mrs. Prank B.icon. Mrs. Harold Baker, Mrs. Bert Japhct, Mrs. Clint Baker,,Mrs. Harry Shelton, Mrs. Bert .fiaSfcer, Mrs. Prank Barth, Mrs. Roy ICauftofcn. and Mrs. Jesse Nichols and Ella Beth, who Joined the club and guests, Richard Bacon, Bobby Overman, and Jacqueline Ntc'hols. We are soiry to learn that Mrs! Dale Nichols is not so well. Mr. .and Mrs. Ben Lamon moved into the fonner McClelland homo Wednesday. Mrs. S. R. Rcmsberg is still In HirtcWnson, where she w takln.ot osteopathic treatment of her son. Dr. I Harmon Remsberg. AH her many friends hope for a speedy awd complete .recovery. lliey've Stood t&e Test of Time E^bllshed 1906 Williams Monuaent -.^i Worlts . m 301 S«. Wash. lola, Kas. L. E. HORVILLE. Pres. P. 6. BENSON, Vlce-Pre*. and Cashier SBSS C. HfeNSO^. Asst. Cashier Cartel stock ............ $50,000.00 Sorplus . ............. $43,000.00 bt«mrt Paid m mtOlGalek of Deposit and SavWs Aceoonta THOS. H. BOWLUS. Pmldeat Q. B. BOVCLTTS, Caahlec Allen CountyState Brnik lOLA. KANSAS Capital stock Snxt>las . $30,000.00 iNTtKEST PAID ON nMElnEPosars rcte Bxmc

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