Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on March 31, 1933 · Page 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 4

Iola, Kansas
Issue Date:
Friday, March 31, 1933
Page 4
Start Free Trial

PAGEPdUR THE IQLAPAILY REGISTER.PRilJAY EVEmNGiMARCH 31.1933 , tOLA. KANSAS ^ Katetad >t tba lolk, Kuuu, Poitotto* H Second dloH 'Utttar. avi«pli«& . i. 18 (Frirat* Ktaeb Zzelxzic* Omittetiiis All BUBSORtPTION Bi.TES fir Onxiar ia lola, OM Otr. L>H«rp*, and Bassatt. Ona Week : IB fJenta OM Tear . $7.80 One Teaz Three Hwltbi Ooa VdDtb :.~ BY MAIL OataUa Allan Ooonty .$5.00 _»2.60 Jtl.60 60c One T««r BllE UonUia Three Hoatba One Mooih ^ .$8.00 .$1.16 _$1.00 -BOe UEUBEK A8SD0IATED PRESS . ^ba RegliUr earrjaa the AMocIatad Prut report by ipedil laated wlr*. The Ano- '.etcied 'Pnti 1$ axehiiiTalT entitled to QK 'for repablieation of all newa digpatcfaes eMltad to It or not otberarisa credited In this VkptT, • and alM I the local oewa pab- Uthed herria. All rlfhta o( npubUditloa of ipeeial dlap*tehea berain srs alM naerred. R CHRIST ' Bible Thought for Today • RESTORE THE ERRING: Breth- yen, if a man be overtaken jln a fault ye which are splrituai, restore such ^ one to the spirit; ol meekness; con.^dertag: thyself, lest thou also be temt)te<l.— aai. 6:1. 1 Nothing Is doing the country aidri ^6od ttils week than the ex- p^nsimi ibf Itbe (iUrrencyJ Sotae of li^ havje baiped on tUs and' are especially iiaj)i >y over the result. W. P. Lambertisoh, Congressman First District; The Congressman emitted his chortle a little too soon. If he. had waited a few days he would have discovered that there was no expansion of the currency. The Government provided for such expansion by ordering the printing of 2 billion dollars of new Reserve Bank notes. But long before the order was filled it was discovered that the banks were not asking for the notes and so the printihg was discontinued. Only an inconsiderable fraction of issue was called for, less than 10 millions, so it wasn't the expansion of the currency which the Congressman has been "harping on" that was doing' the country good, If It was being,done good! Mr. Lambertson apparently still clings to the 1896 idea that commodity prices depend upon the amount of rnoney in the country. One w6n- xlcrs how he accounts for the fact that when commodity prices were at their war peak there was less money in the country than there is now by a billion or more. JJfeW EittPLbYMENT PROGRAM. Harking back to one of the ideas included in his speech of acceptance )PrfeSident Roosevelt has laid before Cdigress a plan for unemjilbyment relief through the creation of what he calls a "civilian conservation corps," In which he believes 250,000 inen can be quickly enrolled. ; The bill which has been Introduc-^ " ed to carry the President's program into effect authorizes the government to enlist the Idle in the cities and put them to work in 1,000 camps . of approximately 100 men each. ^fThefemen are to be paid $1.00 a day each, with food and housing. The camps are to be located in na• tiohal forests and the men are to be employed in improving these forests. In order to put' the scheme into iiulck operation the heads of four great departments, war, agriculture, ^terlor and labor, arc hard at work : l^k-eparlng for the paits which each fespccttVely will be called upon to . play i The men will be enlisted fehrough the labor department, for a icrm of one year. The men shall not be required to bear arms butol sthcrwlse they shall be under military discipline. : The forest sei-vlcc already is outlining work to be done In carrying ciut the conservation program; elimination of scrub growth, improvement of forest fire protection through .construction of lookout towers, telephone lines, roads, trails; water ' development; building of rangfe fences, and' disease control, particularly in connection with the white pine blister rust, which Is combated by destroying plants. :To get the tundis for the propo-sed "feivUian conservation corp.s" the Rresldent looks to his budget director, Mr. Lcwi.v Douglas, who is expected to carve out more than 400 million dollars in savings from the cuts the President was authorized to make in government salaries and vjeterans' compensations. Just how the President .expects to balanee the budget by spending with one hand what he saves with the other he has not yet explained. • incidentally the Federation of Labor finds parts of the program "jiighly objectionable." William Green, president of the federation, has issued a statement in the course 6i which he said: "Labor will be greatly alarmed. |)ecause it will fear that the im- JwdWttn of a form of aompulsory Service, under military control and 9rmy rates of pay, will depress and ^wer wagfe scales and wage standards paid and established for • Similar work." The: bill already has been passed by Congress and the country is about to witness a unique experiment,— ^,000 men picked at random from t|ie unemployed of a score of cities, ^d put to doing work that presum- a)>ly not one in a hundred of them n&s ever done before, felling trees, fobbing brush, building trails. If they were given this vebrk under a jflivate contractor doubtless they ^ould learn it quickly and cio it ef- fectlviely. But as employees of the ^ovenmient > • « ? nnLLENItJM DUE NEXT WEEK. Within a week good old Beer will be with us again. In order to know just what we are to expect as a result it will do no harm to recall the promises made by the politicians and propagandists in the course of the long campaign they have made to bring this happy day. Here is what beer is to bring us: A Billion Dollars a year in taxes. Immediate prosperity. Agricultural relief. A Million Men returning to work. No more gangsters. No more speakeasies. No more drunkenness. No more depression. No more hard drinking. Perfect law enfprcement. Rehabilitation of Youth. Make way for the Millenium! THE SUN CaB^S GOT • A Washington dispatch reports that the ilrst two cases of beer to he made at Milwaukee will be sent as a gift to the President. Mrs^ ^ooseVelt told conference Uiai no decision had yet been reach- iila Whether beer wiU be served at &e White House after it becomes ifegal but the question is being con- Bdered. , = After ail we are glad Harry Wood- ;Hng didn't come home. To be As- jjstant Secretary, of War in Wash- ihgton is a good deal more remun- igfative than to be ex-Govemor in jfteodesha, Kansas.' And remunera- jtlon Is not to be snpezed at these When official reports were given out last summer from the office of the Surgeon General.of the United States to the effect that the public health was better than It had been in times of prosperity, antl-admtn- istratlon newspapers booed them as "Republican propaganda." But now comes Dr. John W. Brown, state health officer of Texas and of course a Democrat, In u statement pointing out that the death rate in that state during the past year was very low and that the country was almost entirely froe from epidemics. The explanation Is that the people are eating and drinking less than they do in good limes, and that needy families wlio have to be supplied from public charitle.s are getting a better balanced ration than they had when they were buying their own food. It is a far cry irom Andrew Jackson, who had the one bath tub he found In the White House taken out on the score that taking baths was not Democratic, to Franklin D. Roosevelt who is to have a swimming pool built in the mansion, or under it, at a of $25,000. However, if a swimming pool is essential to the PTesidenf.s health no one will begrudge it. There is Garner. G. B. Shaw was not in America many hours, only between ships, but it was long enough for him to make rude and insulting remarks to two of Hollywood's most charming and gifted actresses. What an insufferable boor that old man has become —or always was. One of the laws passed by the late legislature should help out a lot of delinquent tax payers. It reduces the penalty for delinquent taxes from*15 to 10 per cent, extends the redemption period from tliree to/four years." and provides that by paying one year's back taxes the redemption, period may be extended dne more j'ear.^ Even Will Rogers is betting now that this beer legislation "will mess things up so.that it will do away with the passing of the real prohibition repeal amendment." From Other Papers f THE BEER JFRAME-UP. Topeka Capital: Beer, which comes back April 7. calls for action by all states that propose to have it. In considering the matter the Chicago News notes that "thoughtful opponents of prohibition recognize thp truth of the assertions by dry leaders that enactment of the beer bill by Congress imposes upon state and local governments the important duty of providing for proper regulation of the trade In beer." If so, they recognize that beer is not coca-cola or pop, but is in the region of mtoxlcants. "Nothing," says the News, "would be more certain to bring about a nationwide reaction against the movement to rei)eal prohibition than commercial abuse of the beer trade." The Chicago paper Is particularly interested in seeing some action by bfeer states to bar "the professionally lawless elements*" or the bpptleg .traffic. Otherwise it sees that "be« may discredit and defeat the repeal amendment." Whether wet states-either desire to or can prevent bootlegging Under legallTJed liquor any ihore than they prevented, or took any measures against this traffic imder the 18th amendment remains to be seen. But in pre-prohibition days there were not only "professionally lawless elements" in the liquor trade, but the brewers themselves won a universal reputation for amateur lawlessness. Nothing is more familiar than the statement and fact that "the liquor trade was always lawless." No measures calculated to keep the beer trade withm bounds ' are suggested by the Chicago News, notwithstanding Its undoubted sincerity. It Is a formidable problem for the wet states. The new beer is so close to the average alcoholic content of pre-prohlbltlon beer that the difference is not discernible to the average drinker, and such intelligent wets as the Chicago News frankly admit the danger there is In it and the need for control ; and regulation, which differentiate; from all soft drinks. r 25 YEARS AGO Items from The Register ol March 31. 1908. ' Born to Mi-, and Mrs. John Bow- mnn, 611 North State street, a dfiushtcr.j Rev. A. M. Harkness. formerly pastor of Vhfe Trinity East lola churcli, is today shii>plng his household goods to Klncaid to which place he was n.ssigned by the Baldwin conference. " . Commiii'sloners Geo. Reynolds. Tom Andfrson and Paul Klein :went to Uv). Geneva neighborhood today •to ^'ic'v the Estop and Cllne road;; lor ihc opening of, which a ix'titlon , hri.s been jiresentcd to the board. Mr. j Er;t(>p luid Mr. Cllne own all of the "The first condition of success," remarks the News, "Is sincere recognition of the gravity and pressing nature of the problem and the im-i PIS "want tTic 'roads'vacaU-a! portance of a genuine .solution." ! Such an attitude Is a confession | MJ .. -i,-,d Mis. M. Schoenbrun arf land In this section in which thcj 11VC5 rnd two roads divide the sie- licn into four parts. The pctlliqn- that congressional beer as now per-1 milted is In violation of the 18th amendment. The call for control and regulation is out of tune with the popular slogan, "We want beer." Neither will measures of regulation and control alter the fact that the new beer conflicts with the 18th amendment. It is a instance of a congressional frame-up against the constitution. RISING STAR Mar. 28.—Mrs. Erma Glllham and children and Mrs. W. Zorhes spen^ Sunday at Oatls Zornes's. Mr. and Mrs. Logan Frame and Dee visited Sunday afternoon at the parental Sam Frame home. Mr. and Mrs. Warren Sisson and Patty spent Tliursday evening at Clare Wilson's.' Harley Snyder and family and Miss Calloway spent Sunday eve- mng at the Klaas home. Chariey Sanders and family who have been visiting, at the parental Sanders home, returned to their home in Independence, Mo. Mrs. Anna Hardy has returned to her home after spending the winter with her son and daughter. Howard Hardy and Mrs. Dennis Isaac and families. Mrs. Lucille Norton visited Sunday morning at the Elmer Hlte home. Orville Denny of Colony spent Saturday night and Sunday with Lloyd Helms. Mrs. Clare Wilson and children visited Thursday afternoon with Mrs. Logan Frame. Mr. and Mrs. Everett Ketchum and daughter of Chanute were callers at Nate Ketchum's Sunday. Miss Loraine Klaas accompanied them to lola where she attends high school. Mr. and Mrs. Glen Edwards and daughter of lola spent Sunday evening at Clare Wilson's. Mr. Earl Gllllland and sister Helen of Neosho Fallsj Orville Denney, Colony, and Mr. and Mrs. Wilbur Helms and Joan of Moran ate Sunday dinner at the Helms home. Mr. and Mrs. A. A. Armstrong, Ruth and Bob of Moran, and Mr. and Mrs. Ernie Denney and faniily. Colony* were afternoon callers. Report of Rising Star school for the seventh month ending March 25, 1933: Pupils enrolled. 18; average daily attendance. 16.4: pupils having perfect spelling for the month, Helen and Louise Stumbo, Maxine and Delbert Mann, Laura Jane Zomes, Bobby and Rosalie Smith, Florencie Snyder, and Ar- fene Hopkins. Those with perfect attendance were, Helen, Fred, Louise dnd Velma Stumbo, Maxine Mann, Wilfred Klaas, Florence Snyder, Laiira Jane and Lola Zomes, and James McCoy. We have taken our hst bi-monthly exaihination and are reviewing for the final examination. RosaUe Smith made the highest average, Arlene Hopkins second, and Louise Stumbo ,thlrd. Mrs. Merle Lathrop and Dee Frame were visitors.—Miss Aima Leah Calloway, teacher. Mr. and Mrs. Logan Frame and Dee spent Tuesday evening at the Clare Wilson home. Mr. Earnest Helms and Rex were LaHarpe visitors Tuesday afternoon. A small ad in the Classified columns often puts over a big deal. plnnniiig to spend the summer months in Europe where they will vi.slt the most noted cities and places. Mr, and Mrs. Schoenbrun will Ica'.-o Tola in May and will sail I'-om New Yoi'k on May 10 for Bremen cn the Kron Prlnz Wilhelm. Mifjs Grace Kinney was pleasantly .surprised evening by a grouiJ of intimate friends who came to celebrate her birthday. Mi'S. Kinney and Miss Kinney served refreshments and othenvise entertained these Rue.'jts: Dr. and Mrs. O. a. LaGrange, Mr. and Mrs. E. W. Le- marters, Mr. and Mrs. A. V. Lemasters. Mr. and Mrs. E. Davis, MLSS Theta Brewer and Miss Mable Brewer. j O. L. Hayden, who returned yesterday evening fi'om West Plains,' Mo., where he has been \Tsltlng hi^ uncle for the past several weeks, tirought with himja tame fox which his cousin captured while out hunting. Since there are but few foxes in the counti7 this one Is quite !•- ctiriofit.v and many people are ^oing to the home of Mr. Hayden at 41'J South "street, to see it, The fox Is perfectly tame and can be approached by any,\'lsitor.' • • • • « • • —itEWB— • • * • • • • • • Oh I am so lonley—ind I am all most wllde j For I know I am an Orphan child. And wber ear I roam it dos Matter Wher i be—It dos not Seam like Home Sweet Home to me. When we See the Pictuai: of the Earth qirake and the Eastern !Plodd we think how many are left Orphans. Huburt Martin is having the lot the Saunders Home was on cleaned and fixed up for a Garden and Flowers and It Sure a nice plaice and on the right Side of the Street all So. A Man was taulking to a Man not long ago the Man Bald what causes this Depreslon well—my OiplAion Is Sin—the world at large is hitting hard to beet ever woman and chllde out of what they hav. I remember when the Sabbeth was kep Sacred no Ball Playing bre any amusment—only Sacred Remember the Sabeth day to keep it holley Six days shall thou laber and do all thy work but the Sabeth belongs to the Lord they God. Boyer bro sold thear Team ol Grey Muels the Next day after it com out to the Register, a:nd sold a cow, and bought a Jersey—and had a chance to sell her. Mrs Spangler called on Nellie Burchetts a Satturday.- A bank conservator receives twice the Size salary as a Bank cashier— a cook gets more then the dish washer to and a hierd Girl gets more then the mans wife som times so thear you are. Belta Boyer and her Grand Pa Boycr wer going down Street one Earing and I said Whos G'rl is that he said a Girl I - Spoilt—and I thought how true that is it take the Grand Parrents to Spoil the children and a Man back East Married the bnly child and they had three children—and he tould his wife they better mov to them Selves —which they did and he was at our Home for dinner and Said he never would advise any one to mov in with the Grand Parrents and they try to break the children of thear bad babbits when they wer Spoiled. We know of three parties that hav been a great charge on the acount of the Financel worrie So if you ow any one Pay dont let them worrie them Selves daffie be for they get what you ow them. A llttel Indian Girl went by Sev- ral years ago and Stopcd She Saw Bom kittens She Said do you know Black Cats are luckey—we never kill a cat and all ways keep a black cat. - THIS CURldUS WORLD - ..^-.^^^..S, AN ELERH >iNr OF THE BRbNX ZOO, BEOWAB A ROSUB AFTER VEAW OF CONRNESSENT, Ahio cooto NOT BE APWWACHEO By HLMAM 8BNSS; eUTHEWAS VEPT/FOUD OF A BMAIiy OF ROBINS WITHIN HIS- REACH. HE VWOCiuP REACrt UP ANO TOUCH THff . NEST WITH HIS TRUNK, / District of Columbia Ceded. The general assembly of Mainland on December 23, 1788, and the general assembly of Virginia on December 3, 1789. authorized the cession of any tract ten miles square which congress might choose for the pei-manent seat of the Government of the United States. On the 30th of March, 1791, President Washing- ion issued a proclamation at Georgetown defining the bomidarles of the tract accepted. This was the rflrst time the seal of the United States was ever used within the present District of Columbia. FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS .. strange Doings! BY BLOS^R WHY D0M1 YOU S*y 50ME.THIW6 ? YOU SHUT OFP DEWITT Mar. 23.—Mr. and Mrs. Harry Conklin and family spent Friday evening at the Everett Wrestler home. Mrs. Will Krueger, Margaret and Harold of near Chanute spent Sunday with their daughter and sister. Mrs. George Stroh and family, and Mr. and Mrs. C. F. Stroh. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Strack. Eva Mae and Dale, Fred Strack, Mr. and Mrs. Glen Strack, Mr. and iMrs. Robert Bennett and children and Mr. and Mrs. Eraest Jesse and Arlene motored to the Roy Baily home near Earlton Sunday and spent the day. Paul Stinson called at- the M. L. Kirby home Monday afternoon. Mrs. O. Michael and Mrs. Harvey Lassman and children spent Wednesday with Mrs. Leo Fredrick and family. Milo Herstein spent Sunday with Harry Conklin and family. Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Strack and sons from Wellington, Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Strack and Mr. and Mrs. Henry Strack and family spent Sun-, day a week ago with Mr. and Mrs. Robert Bermett and family. Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Scott and family spent Saturday evening at the Otto Peine home. Naiyihon Lathrom was called to Missouri Saturday on account of the serious Illness of his brother. He returned Wednesday evening and rejjorti his brother much Improved. Mrs. Lathrom and children stayed at the Frank Carey and Ross Cress homes while Naymon was gone. Those who called to see Leo Fredrick this last week were: 'Will Moon, John Lassman, Mr. and Mrs. Martin Mueller and baby. Fay Fredrick, J. A. Cress, Walter Hess and Pat McGannon of Humboldt, Milo Herstein. Lloyd Hawkins, and Harry Conklin and boys. Mr. Fredrick Is mudi better now and able to be up and out of doors. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Stroh and children spent Monday at the parental Stroh home. Otto Peine and David called on Charley Temming Sunday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs." Robert Bennett and children, Mr. and Mrs. Glen Strack and Mrs. Henry Strack spent Monday at the Floyd Strack home in Harmony district. Mr. and Mrs. Ros.s Cress and Shirley, Mr. and Mrs. David iBryan and Paul Stinson were Sunday dinner guests at the J. A. Cress home. Bill Houdeshalt of Humboldt is working for M. L. Kirby. Johnnie and Hiarold Lundlne spent Sunday with David Piene. J. A. Cress sowed sweet clover for Leo Predridc Wednesday. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Bennett and children spent Sunday evening with Mr. and Mrs. Glen Strack. Charley Stroh called to «ee Ben Brown Tuesday morning. Mrs. Ben Collison spent Thursday with her sister Mrs. Ross Cress and Mrs. David Bryan. Ben Collison threshed kalir com for Ross Cress. Naymon Lathrom, and J. A. Cress Thursday afternoon. ONE OF AMEPICA'5 BESTKNOWM ; LAWYERS, i NEVER. APPEARS IN COURT WITHOUT A FRESH, ORCHID' THERE WAS NO D£CEM&£R 3/. /a^S (N THE PHIUPPlNES. THE CWy WAS LEFT OUT TO MAKE -THE PHIUPPINE CALENDAR CONFORM WITH THOSE OF, OTHER. ASIATIC COUNTRIES. SAMUEL UNTERMYER spends thousands of dollars every year on flowers. His. large estate near Yonkers, N. Y., contains plants from all over the world, about 00,000 varieties being represented. But orchids are. his favSrites, They appeal to him because they are beautiful, and because they are so difficult to grow.. NE.XT: What Is the only poi$oiions lizard? THE^ HOLIDAV MOVEMENT AND ITS IJTRPOSE. (Reprinted from the Kansas Union Parmer by request. > The Holiday movement is here. It has been given impetus by holidays authorized and instigated by the government, for other classes. It is a movement which has gained such headway that it is not going to detour around Kansas. It seems to be sweeping on toward its objective, and has become national in character to such an extent that state lines will mean little to it. The National Farmer.s Holiday As.sociation is here, not to stay; but to do a lot before It leaves. Just how soon It will leave will bo determined by how soon Its one particular purpose will have been accomplished. Therein the mo;-ement differs largely from the . Farmers Union. The Farmers Holiday Association has been born of need. The condition of need which has given birth to the Holiday Association Is, in turn, the child of greed-greed - on the part of the International bankers of Wall Street who have sought ;to hold a mortgage on this entire nation. Wall Street, then, will now have to reckon with its own grandchild. The Farmers Holiday Association could have been called any other name. It just happens that' this inevitable condition or organization is going under this name. The Farmers Holiday Association is more, than an organization; it is a national state of mind—an ominous national state of mind. The longer it Is required to remain in existence, the more drastic wlU have to be its work. It may have to do some ugly things, and this can only be avoided by the removal of the Association from the picture. But its removal can only come about by the consummation of its purpose. This purpose is not only desirable, but absolutely necejsary; so the work of the Association is worthy of support. The purpose of the Holiday Association embraces the destruction of Wall Street greed. When that is done, then we shall see eliminated from this country, three things: need, greed and the Farmers Holiday Association. The Farmers Union has sounded wamtogs. It has shouted that unless the international bankers were stripped of their iiregitimate powers, the United States would sooner or later face a most serious crisis. Now that crisis is here.' The future, the welfare, the very question of continued existence of our. beloved America hangs in the balance. Wall Street is In possession of our gold. The money powers, given Jhe right to regulate the value of our money, placed certain amounts out to circulate among us. It was ma- BARBS .•pK.A.VCE is perturbed over Ki'owinK popularity of the accordion, which is ilJspIacinK flutes and other native instniments anioMK>He ppa.saiit.s. They needn't, he^^ait until they get the anxo- In Jlil.i N |;nng a ,von"K iiinn'.i fancy liKlKlV tunis 1o thouKh<)> (if iin'i '(>Mii-i('i (>(l cliccliin^ biil- jincc.'., iloiihic liiihlllly, aind <1i-- (luclionH for minor dcpentV'Ht!*- » » » : A pool's woik is but the reflection of his ininil, says one of thcni. Miiyhe that accounts for all the blank verse, • * * AV<' don't mind pa.viiiB: the fidillff iirici- (Mil' coonitniic .s/ircc of JJic pa.vt tow ynwn, but iirr We Rohi*; ti) haviv to |)ii.v (fu^ tvlioU- bliioniing or- clK'.stia'.* • >* * Man stole a larfin quantity of raw rubber from an Alcron tire tactory the other day. Never mind. He'll probably be doing a -stretch soon. (iVipyrisIit, ].'»33, XETA Service, Inc.) nipulated in such a way that it always came back to Wall Street—accompanied by equities in our lands and properties. These equities represented the interest^the price we paid—for the opportimity to use this inoney. : Now they have accumulated the capital and the title to our national wealth. We have the power to produce more wealth. ; For whom? For them, or for us? We can decide what shall be the answer to that question. The time for this decision is here with this crisis. It may be that the job will not be so hard to accomplish as has been feared, now that Wall Street Is fully exposed to view and discredited thoroughly—thanks to the Farmers tJnion, and to tlie Farmers Holiday Asiiociation. Ail that Is nedessary Is Jor our government; through congress and through President Roosevelt, to wrest the control of United States m.oney and money values from the clutches of Wall Street. J'hat, of course, will clear the,way tor cost of production for those who produce <^r actual wealth. It will mean the restoration of our property and of our wealth to us. Have you a house for rent? Or for sale? Want to buy aoy^Ung' iUse the Classified columniil LI (tCn>— TABLETSr-SALVE Checks Ctfids Brst day; BAidtehes or Neanlgto in SO ndvotea, Malaria 666 SALVE for Head Colds I Mdst Speedy Remedii^ Known U E. HORVILLE, Ifres. F. c' BENSON. Vice-Pres. and Cashier JESS C. BENSOK, Asst. Cashier The Ibia State Bank Capital Stock $50,000.00 Surplus . $43,000.00 Intereit PUd on CerMflcates of bepiosit and Savfats Aecooate SAFETY DEPOSIT t^TSXS, FOR RENT TH08. H. BomUS, PresideBt O. B. BOWLUS, CasUa Allen Count:^. State Bank lOLA. KANSAS Capital Stock ......... $m000.00 " Surplus .a.ia...... $100,000.00 OTTEBEST PAID ON TIME DEPOSITS SAPETY neposrr BOXES POB kKm

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free