The Iola Register from Iola, Kansas on January 2, 1945 · Page 4
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The Iola Register from Iola, Kansas · Page 4

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Tuesday, January 2, 1945
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PAGE FOim THE lOLA RECISTER .18(2- -CHARLES F. 8COTT- -T93» ANGELO 8C0TT, tublisher. Entered at'the Tola, ^nnsas. Post OUiee u Second Clasa Hatter. Telephone , _ „. 18 {Priyiite Brrnch- Exchan^ Connecting AUDepartmeata.) SUBSCRIPTIOX RATES Oiitside Allen and Adioining Counties One Year $6.00 Six Morlhs *3.()0 Three Monthf ?1 .75 One Month 'Hr. In Allon and Adjoining Counties One Year «5.oe Six Months : - *2-50 Three Months »1.50 One Month 65e In Kansas add 2% » B I O« tax to above rates". MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS TliD Rf |{i«t «r currioH the Associated Press report by 8|>vcls1 leased wire. The Asso- clntcd l're»« is exclusively entitled to use for ropuhlicatlon of all news dispatches credited to it or not citherwiw credited in this paper and alxn the local miw|i pub' lishMl h(>r<iin. All riifhls of republication "i , special dispatches herein are also reserved. ! tlgtltenUlg Of Bible Thought for Today coyekras, increased «'«(nrt by all of jus-'iiteaai. vtaMttDb «sd -gtjnisrM to hoi|^!JM!ife .tto^ ^chisoKbdy: ythai Ao^cans In the tiexi 365 1i»ui ..have ^found eOect on, the shape of things to come. . •% ————— BELT-TIG&TEN1NG I can imagine that Hitler is enjoying a sardonic laugh today at the announcement, of War Mobilization Director Byrnes that we may have to induct 4'Ps. that congress should pass laws reinforcing manpower authority and labor board rulings, that reconversion must be halted, and that there must be a "tremendous national effort'* lasting until Japan as well as Germany is defeated. His laugh, of course, will come from the fact that this call for a the national belt But S6me of i^heris Ca^ Are M<wt ^igent comes NOWl Now—three years after the war began and at least two years after the belt should have been tightened to the last notch! il can't help recalling the brave We do not need a lawyer to explain the snbtle meaning of the morallaw. Just '"y^.G^^/n^y""'; Insistence with which all Americans neifrhbor as yourself and imitate Christ: And he said unto him what repeatedly assured themselves be- is written in the law, how readest fore the war that NEXT time we thou?—Luke 10:26. ^ j had a war, we would "draft labor • and capital" as well as soldiers. There would be neither profiteering Five months ago it seemed that | nor shirking. Instead we would the war in Europe might be over ! have universal service, a sacrifice THE YEAR AHEAD today. Four months ago it ap- and devotion on the home front peared probable that the turn of | matching that on the fighting front 1945 might find us well on the road in every raspect except risk to life to reconversion living, toward and limb. peacetime existence. I still think the majority of Three months ago it seemed that Americans were willing to accept we should soon be able to turn our such a program if congress and the whole strength against Japan, even ^ president had had the guts to lay it though Germany might not be j uppn them. But they didn't. So beaten within the calendar year. Two months ago it seemed that once our presidential election was over the world could set about with instead we have had business profiteering, wage profiteering, strikes, and amusement as usual. Our :'sacrifices" have been limited to hope and enthusiasm to build a I fewer T-bone steaks and pleasure permanent structure for peace on j driving. The aegis under which our the foundations laid at Dumbarton | war production battle has been O^*"- I fought has been the dollar sign. Today we know that 1945 will be | it certainly isnt a flattering coma year of hard tasks and fatal ac- | mentary on the "all out" character lOLA. KANSAS OUR PEOPLE A PtmrTAN VtiJ^CH: »i 1680 J ^STRESS REBECCA WALLING seldom paid any attention to lecture day, but Captain Walling felt that, as a man of pub- i Ditlribulcd by NEA Serrict, Inc. ~ day of rest -i -ajjd one day a week was enough; he thought. With no work done on either the Sabbath or lecture day, the Puritans had a five-day work week, and Captain Walling thought this pampering of lie Importance in the community,/the working«lass had gone too far. it was his duty to appear. So, fairly •{ » w « early in the morning he left his ) A FTER the lectures and the Cap- house accompanied by his daugh- [tain's talk in the meetinghouse LaHarpe Items lions. We shall suffer somewhat : from the summer spree of over-confidence and relaxation, but now at least.we know that we are still fighting bitterly with two desperate enemies whose strength and determination are by no means exhausted.- This year is likely to bring the i * heaviest cu.sualties that American.s j have sullered in any year of any war. There will be bad nuw.s of .set- \ '> of America's war effort that at this stage of the game the mild correc- LAHARPE, Jan. 1.—The LaHarpe Panthers first team scored another victory over lola's first team 30-26. LaHarpe second team went down In defeat and the LaHarpe town team was defeated by one point by the lola town team. LaHarpe enjoyed having the Tola teams to contest with. On the LaHarpe town team three of the boys ate In service, who were home on furlough. Doc Wllaon of the XJ. S. Navy, Pvt. Bud Steveh- tives which Byrnes has called for \ of the Army, and Cpl. Ross should be a matter of great to-do. Most of them should have been done two years ago. 25 YEARS AGO Items From The Hedster January 2, 1920 Baumunk of the Air Corps. Carl Nelson, Walter Pollett and Willis Members of Phi D'-lfn Thcta fr.i- biicks unci delays nlonn with the Kood news of vlclories. And the bad news will be harder to bear because final vlciory may be almo.st in .slijhl. i It will be all of IKS here at Iwnie. VVe shall Sifeis. Bepinninp at seven a live have to yuard ayaiiLst impatience ourse dinner was served, Mrs. S. I. Page made up the remaiinder of the team. A dance sponsored by the high school entertained the young people and visitors for the balance of the evening. Mr. and Mrs. O.scar Pulse received a telegram from Mrs. Audlth Pulse, their daughter-in-law, that Pvt. Audith Pulse had been seriously woimd- ed in action in Germany November 12. Mrs. Audith Pulse and four children, live in Grant's Pass, Ore. Pvt. Pulse was in the infantrv. 'ernlty and uledqes of this city en- I The Fairview Local will have its tcrtaincd wUh a dinner dance last li^lJL'!f}l",l.°/i^^lPl* L^.^^^ a vear of dlliQenre for . . . „ iThursday nicht. Refreshments to be a >eai ol cllliRence loi wening at the home ot Samuel 1-!sandwiches and cookies. Mr. and Mrs. WUber Smart and children. Delores and Jimmie, c&mc "Ik- \v ;,o(.s a slc;ik or nt)tliiiit; lii.s first (oolli just came llirmij^h!". home, also over Chrlstrtias holiday:?, vln andi daughter and family of returned to her work in Topeka laM Denver, Colo.. Mrs. Beulah Funk, I^Teddle Heathman, son ,f' Mr. Foster Punk, Misses Arline .nnd ters, Harriet and Comfort, and proceeded gravely along the wide street .to the village green. Harriet endeavored, to look as pale as she t»aki, but without much success. Before leaving home' she studied fief face in the mirror; and was dlBappointed when she saw that riw Btill had the ruddy, red^ cheeked complexion of a hearty milkmaid. Maybe the milk, vinegar and pear treatment was not much good, she reflected. Anyway, Oliver Hillman liked her just a.s she was, and that was 71 pleasant thought. As Waitstill Walling walked slowly toward the meetinghouse he was wondering what he would say when called upon to speak. He seldom spoke on these occasions, for the minister was supposed to do all the talking, but the subject of today's lecture, or sermon, was "Moses as a Layv- giver," and Mr. Goodwin had toW him that he would be called on to say something, as the town's magistrate, after the lecture. What could he say? He realized his own shortcomings; he was not a philosopher, or a deep thinker; he was a doer. But he would have to say something. The Puritan code was based on the Mosaic Law. There were only twelve offenses punishable by death in Massachusetts,. just the same as in the laws of Moses, while at that very time there were two hundred or more offenses that • lied for the death penalty in r >5la:-.d. That is worth talking ^oout. he reflected. Lecture day, to his way of think- in,!?, was Just a waste of time. The ^..:-'jc'.ii v/CD a v.'Ci.i>.lc.::; Ccy—a : meetinghou..- Harriet and Comfort went walking fcaround the green, while the Cap- 'tain accompanied the minister into the tavern, where they expected to drink a bowl of punch together and to have some conversation with any of the townsmen who were present. Harriet, with a calculated sc- .flateness, strolled slowly under the trees, speaking to some acquaintances and bowing to others-. She was soon joined by Oliver Hillman. They looked first at the three men in the stocks. One of Shem had a card which said "Blas- Ijhemer" across his breast. The (iecond man was a Quaker who i'tad been sentencea to spend the ilay in the stocks, then be whipped ^ his bare back and expelled IVom the colony. Although there ^as an offiieial watcher, a con^able standing near by to keep watch over the prisoners, small boys in the crowd of onlookers picked up pieces of sod and threw taem at the Quaker. He tried to dodge missies by ducking his hend. liut he had not dodged them all f^r his hair and clothes were covered with dirt. Whenever a clod lyit him in the face there was a roar of laughter from the crowd. The third man in the stocks had no ears; they had been cut off long a?o, evidently, as the scars had healed. In the middle of his forehead the letter "P" was burned. It ST.ood for "perjurer." Harriet turned hor head sadly atid said to Oliver Hillman. "Oh. it IS awful. I feci faint." YounK Mr. Hillman took her arm at once to lead her away, and they went along slowly, with Comfort following tiieni. They slopped now and then to see the ganjes and Hai riet invited her friend Oliver to come home with tliem and have dinner. "But you must take pot-luck." .vh<> said. "We have nothing special." In reply he remarked that he: company v.-as enough for him. raid belter tluin any dinner. .\ftDr I'li:; exchange of amenities they made their way across the green to 'or-;: Captain Walling nt the inn. :ii t- TTARRIET and her littk^ .i-tev waited in the entry of ilie tavern while Oliver Hillman went inside to tell Captain Walling that his daughter.s were outside. "Vount; women, in tlioso day. did not patronize houses of public cntci- tainmenl except occnsionnll.v while traveling. In such eases, wnmen who .stayed o\-ernight at inns did not ordinariiy take their mcal.^ in the public room. Captain Walling, young Hillman discovered, was listening intently to a stranger who had come overland from Now York, and was on his way to Boston. This dusty and road-splaslied traveler was tellini: his audience of the actions of Governor Andros in the New York colony, of the quan-el between New York and Connecticut, of the slightly disguised pirates wlio made the port of Now York tiieir-L headquarters. Harriet waited man;, f minutes b^foro her father appeared. The importance nf tlio colonial tavern as a new.s center can hardly be erasped in our generation cf cables, telocranis. radios and printing piosscs. In 1680 there was nut, even ore newspaper in the colonies. The village tavern, or inn. had the place that is now occupied by the newspaper, the radio .itid the ncwsrecl. Much of the inlor- ination that one obt-iined in sti'-ii circnm.st.inces was ridiculously false, of course, and most of tin- news, even if true. v .-,-^3 vagia> 1 uncertain. XFXT: A nw TV \ xxvx,iy\\ I-LA.>xi:,ii .S Liriv (171.S). Meosho FaUs News Items and discouragement and war weari- -ifei^ was assisted by Mrs Han-y Wichita SAurday to spend the I Mr. akd Mrs. Fred fteathman, for- Jarred, and Joan, Ruth and ne .ss. we shall have to prove to -.irers and Miss Ehzabeth Sifers I ^X^'^T^J^Z.^'^^V'tll ^^^^^^^ of LaHarpe, has_been, ^ ^'f e ^-f- ourselves and to the men who are serving. Between eighty-thirty and ot'her'relatives'. ngluint; the war that we can take twelve Coulter and Tavlor of Cha- | Mr. and Mrs. Riley Shaughnes.sy it:, stav on the job. supplving these "ute played foi the dancerr. The and family moved from lola .Satur- figntini? mens need.s in abundance ^"^."'^^ ^'T' ^"''^ Grace I day to the Chambers property ^ , ^ . , Gates. E\-elvn 0^ermeyer. Martha Elbert Glover, who .spent Chrlst- and not cheapen their .sacrifices by Cornish. Verna Bmnside. Shiriey mas with his parents Mr. and Mrs. !)ctty complaints. From our governnieni, 1945 will "^mith, Elizabeth Sifers. Gertrude Nevada, Mo., to visit relatives and ents, Mr. and Mrs. John Barnes and transferred from Pt RilWv to Camn « farewell party by Mr. and Mrs: MS^I - '^*"'''! George Bonar, as they are leaving Mr.'and Mrs. Ed McVey, Mr. and Mrs..; Raymond Elienbrandt and Hllda,^ Isaac Evans of Xeina, Mr. and Mrs. Eldon Giles and Kenneth Palstrmg_,L«cene SpOncer, Marjorie; Elmer Glover, went to Sheldon and: St;.P»f ami Mr and 1^^ ask a wiser and more vigorous world leadership than has ever been required of an American government. For the president and the military leaders the year will bring more endless days of imper- ^a'rl Moyer, and George Gard. ative decisions. Pi'om the new Cen- gress it will demand a selfless, par- O'Hara of Mapletori were Christmas pinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Myler, Berenice Bartles, and Messrs. i returned to LaHarpe last Thursday,! •^oyal Fetherlm. Victor Kirk. Hor- : going on to his home in Canyon • rool or Bronson. Miller, George Page, Robert City, Colo., Friday. He was accom- , Mr. and Mrs. Roy WUlis of Wich- rhompson and Robert Duliham.'I'he panied to LaHarpe by Ktr. and Mi-s.' i** w^e Sunday everiing diimer and nembers and pledges of Phi DeltiV.Will Long and son who remahied overnight guests of Mr. and Mrs. Theta, Paul K. Smith. Lewis Northrup. Clyde Burnside, Samuel Sifers, overnight at the Elmer Glover home and returned to Sheldon, Mo., Friday. Raym^d Eisenbrandt and Hilda. At the regular Wednesday night meettog at the Baptist church the Pvt. Bud Stevenson, who was queati^ to be answered is "Who home on a four-day delayed change P^^J * **"8e iron bed mentioned Mr. and Mrs. Perry O. Hanson .,. ., , , , , ^ . ^, ^ their family were expected to of base, left for Kansas City Satm-- in the.scrlptures and; give the size? tyless patriotism that must guide reach lola on the noon train today day evening enroute to Camp Meade,' "Hie Independence club had a big against action fatal to world peace, but telegraphed from Kansas Citv Maryland. basket dinner last Thureday at In- But, this is also a year of hope, ^-liat they had missed connections H^ Wilson of the Navy left for depen^race school house for the T^i ,p fi,-<i riov „f 1049 fnnnri th^ '^'^^^ 'eu minutes and would ac- Farragut, Idaho, at noon Saturday Vi^embeTS and their famlhes. The fust day uf 1942 found the .^^dincly reach lola on the Plug, after enjoymg a leave from his base. T^wse-enjoying the, dinner were: country almost too stunned by the AS many of the readers of the Res- ! Nigel McDonald of the coast Mr- and Mrs. Ben Poster and fam- preceding 24 days to realize its ister know Mrs. Hanson is the guard spent the New Year week- Jj^- ^2?"^,?^^^'*''^,*".?'L"'^^ peril. Tivo years ago the road from daughter of Capt. and Mr.s. H. A. i end in Wichita. " — - that distHct, also the "Happy Birth- ddy" song was sung to Mrs. Ayers, Mrs.; Kirlan and Mrs. Walker who NEOSHO FALLS, Jan. 1—Mrs. Lawrence Diver accompanied her husband to Kansas City Tuesday returning home Thursday evening. Fred Cooper who is employed in Topeka, has been taking flying lessons during his spare time and can now solo. MLss Blanche Blagg of Atchison, was an overnight guest at the Slavens and ' Diver home Thursday night. Carl Cooper of the U. S. Navy, who has been in Hawaii for nearly three years, arrived home Christmas day, having a 38 days leave of absence. He will be a.ssigned to San Diego, Calif. Russel Laymon left Thursday for Ft. Leavenworth where he will be inducted into the army. Word has been received that Pvt. News of Mildred ci ,.pii. iw <.v scnvKi:. i »c. T. W. U.C . rir. o=r. "Hey Let's see your papers!" MILDRED. Jan. 1—Clin.sliii ;is dinner quests of John Hoffman'.-, were Miss Maiy Donica. Mrs. bn- phia Chapman. Mr. and Mi-.s. Frank Hoftmnn. Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Norton and Mr. Will Warren. Eve- niim Kue.sis were Mr. and Mrs. Howard Daw.son and boys. Mr.s. Lucy Dawson, and Mr. ami Mrs. Hari'y ClenmiinKs. Myrlo Mann and family and Mrs. R. M. Cunnintiliam visited Mrs. Mann Wcdnesd.'iy afternoon. Mi>- Ciinninphaiu also visited Mrs. I.jii Jl Urown and datmhier in lola. Mr. Tui'iitr DunlaiJ has been (|iiite sick for several days. Mr. and Mrs. Alma WaU:er and .son were dinner t^ucsts Christmas at '"'•d •'T'.r-ivines. Mrs. Robert Cunningham visited friends in Mildred Thursday afler- was 84 yyars old that day. The children enjoyed a grab bag of gifts and the club members had their gift exchange. A special remembrance was sent to Mr. Roy Ayers, Mr. and Mrs. Wiliard tiytle and Mr. Hutton who were una^ble to attend the dinner on accoimt of sickness. The occasion was Enjoyed by all present. Mr. and Mrs. itaymond Eisenbrandt iind Hilda. Mr. and Mrs. Harold Eisenbrandt of Kansas City, Mr. and JVIrs. Roy WUlis of Wichita were Sunday dinner guests of their parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Eisenbrandt and Hei-bert. ledve Saturday for Topeka where Mr. SuUivan will attend the state , Wayne Laymon was wounded in ] legislature as he was elected state i "oon and left .for LaCrossc, Kans., I action in: Fi-ance. He Is the son i ""^presentatlve at the fall election. . Friday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. E. of Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Laymon of | ^^^y have rooms at the Kan-i C. Dudley took her to Moran to this place. His wife, Mrs. Wayne ' ^^.^ hotel. ' da, Jim Gilbert and famUy, Ted Mr "'o ^rar"pilikerson left for lovi-a ^Irtaii and family, Evans Mynatt Sunday evening where he is em- family Mr. artd Mrs. mUia ploved walker. Will Khig %nd Tom Peck, ...... . . Mr. and Mrs. John Shorter and ^'SL^L" year's leave of absence and will Mr. and Mrs. Willie Shorter were "^5^3?:"™,?°° fainUy and moth^ , , make their home here during that Christmas day guests of their mother ^^.^^iff Great strides can be taken m time, having rented the property at " . Ewing and has been with her hus- Africa to Berlin and from Guadal- ^and in the missionary field m canal to Tokyo seemed endless, china for the last sixteen years. Last year the great gamble of D- They have returned home for a Day lay in the doubtful future. GI Laymon. is employed in Topeka. Miss Beulah Murry left Satvnday for Lebo, Kans., after spending the holiday vacation with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. S. J. Murry. Miss Murry is a teacher in the Lebo schools. Ai-lene Tidd spent the past week with her grandparents. Mr. and Mrs. John Coleman. Wichita, spent the first of the week at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Earl Dulinsky. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Wolfe and Mr. John Sullivan were business visitors in Yates Center Friday. Mr. and Mrs. Debert Sullivan .iewis Martin, San Diego. Calif., and his sister. Alpha Crouse, Cof- catch the train Mrs. Myrle Mann is rrporuci improving very much. She has been ille, stoppedSaturday'for 'aTaU ' ^ doctors care for at the home of Mr. and fjjs L H ^ ^^^^ Martin. They were en-route to Tallev called at the Joe Hdlton for an overnight visit with ^^'"^ Saturday, theh- sister, Mr. and Mrs W R ' Clifford Call was in thus vicinit.r Symonds. jilr. and Mrs. Rus,sel Krutsinger an4 baby of Independence, Mo., splint Sunday at the home of Mr an^ Mrs. Jack Mathis. They returned home Monday afternoon. Friday with a i)ctition for .Jolm McAdams a.s contractor for Osasc township lime hauling. Several petitions are out in the .south and west of the township for the same reason. Clifford Thomas ha.s been Koins to Colony once aweek to a doctm- 1945. We have a superior military 209 North Cottonwood. force with superior leadership. We ! have the confidence of most of the Tf^tFa, "LlX '^nSg world's peoples as the guarantors acquahitances. Mr. Watson started We a circuit of the .square on last Saturday to greet his friends but he wius of freedom and fair dealings, have the ix)tentialities of still greater strength to throw into the battles for victory and peace. ^ These are responsibilities as well as resources. To use them fully and wisely is a job that calls for hailed by so many he hasn't greeted them all yet. There are on the market a number of insecticides in which the poisonous principle is some compound of fluorine. Never iniinl a boli—just give me a tie!" Sant Barbra, Calif., Jan. 2. (AP)— , "We're tired ot being regarded as' and John Kent of TuLsa. spent last government issue," said a spokes- j week-end at the home of Mr. and manfor a group of overseas veterans Mrs. John Sullivan. Mrs. Minnie at the 'army distribution center! Schrier, who has been visiting in "WeVe got names and we want 'em 'I'ulsa, also at Gainesville. Texas, used. So from now on we will prot accompanied them home. Mr. and test the' use ,of tl\p phrase of 'GI Mrs. Debert Sullivan and son left Joe' by individuals, or by movies ^ Monday for Oplis, Kans., to visit Mrs T W Shorter Walter Plpok, Mrs. Roy, Mr ZlterT^g. .south of La- Ayers, Mrs. Hutton and son Mar- 1 Harpe, suffered a very painful accident while haulhig hay last week. The front wheels came loose from the hay rack, letting the front end of the" wagon down, throwing Mr. King off, fracturing six ribs, when he struck the end of a post. A-S Frank Hemphill visited in the King home for four days during the holidays. He is in naval reserve at the Pittsburg teachers college. Mrs. Tom Holmes and daughter Sharon Kay. Mr. and Mrs. Perl Baker. Mrs. I. O. Morrison and Mr. and Mrs. Russell Morrison and Orval and Carol were dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Roy Love Sunday. Mr. and Mrs.. Clarence Morrison and family entertained Mi-s. Morrison's parents. Mr. and Mrs. Roy Stevenson, and her cousins, Mrs. Bob Bamett and Miss Peggy Ann Roberts, and Mrs. Morrison's uncle and family, Mr. and Mrs. Ed Cox for dinner last Sunday. Mrs. Barnett and Miss Roberts are from Capron. Okla. Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Morri-son and children wer? guests of Mr. and Mrs. Howard Wade and family Sunday evening. Guests at the Frank Stevenson home on Christmas were Mr. and Mrs. Wiliis Kerr of Paola, Miss Elaine Kerr, lola. Mr. and Mrs. Roy Stevenson, Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Morrison and family. Miss Effie Stevenson and Mary Kay of Topeka. and Thelma of Fort Riley. Miss Hilda Larson" Visited from Monday, December 25, until Thursday with her grandparents Mr. and Mi-s. O. Louis Larson of near Sav- onbm^. Mr. and Mrs. Joe George and family called at the Raymond Eisenbrandt home Wednesday evening. Miss Thelma Stevenson, who was visiting her parents Mr. and Mrs. Frank Stevenson, went to New Orleans for over New 'X'ear 'B. MOa Mary Kay Stevenson who was at and newspapers. Their New' Year's resolution: boycott on the use of "GI Joe." THIS CURIOUS WORLD Mi-s. Sullivan's parents. Mrs. Sam Dennis spent the past week with her husband in Topeka. Austin spent the week with Jay Dutton, while Mr. and Mrs. Dutton were visiting Mr. and Mrs. Clarence John.sons in Oklahoma. Mrs. Frank White fell on the icy walk Wednesday at her home. No bones were broken but received bruises. Mr. and Mrs. John Sullivan will /S J &ET ,'nN6 LAR &ER ALL THE TI,«E, :AND 26 OTHER STATES ARE pONADNS THE SO\l. 1-2 Dr. Wayne E. Frants OPTOMETRIST Kenneth Abell, OpUeUa 108 E. Madison I O I A , Sums ' Phone 178 , <^ater Lake in Oregon is six miles ' there, for treatment, loi^ and four miles wide and is 6.000 : Mrs. Carrie Phillips of LaHarpe feeii above sea level, yet it never i.s at the Vernon Phillips home i.,r a few weeks. freezes over. PUBLIC SALE U;S. Government Surplus Materials the L'liitorl States will Merchaiil.-^' Rock of Ages Beantr NOW tad FOttETtHB WILLIAMS MONUMENT WORKS —AaUioiized Dealer— 35 Yean In Iol» ANS'WER: Martinique, a volcanic island in the West Indies. Nii^ We look iMre brUliaot tA » distance. V.J.EVANS TYPEWRITER EXCHANGE TTFEWBITEBS fO &ENT AD Blakes of Typewrttecs Bep&md ADDING MACHINEB CASH BEGIBTEBB HCALE8 • An WMk Qwnnteed Cmll foe FtM Eotiseate IM E. jMkm Phaoe un \ The Defense Plant Coj-poratioii ^ — holy a public auction of surplu.s material.s at. the lOxhibit Building, Riverside Park, Ida, on— FRIDAY, JANUARY 5th Beginning at 10:00 a. ni. Tools and 'supplies inventoried at about .S7,UU0 will be .<olil to-the highest bidder including the following items; .Radiator testers, wrecking and crow bars, rubber boots. 5- i i,'allon gasoline and water cans, funnels, pipe dies.and stock.^^. 'electric bench grinders, as.sorted hammers, garden hose, one- ten chain hoists, wood and steel levels, padlocks, picks, shov- tl&i spades, blacksmith tools, hand blower forgers, vises, sqtaares, water coolers, acetylene welding and cutting torches, piye wrenches, wood and steel sheaves, steel and rubber tired v.l.ieelbarrpWs, welding goggles, flash lights, oil and gas heaters, rope, assorted screws, nuts and bolts, tarpaulins, paint, chicken wire, chisels, belt lacing and hooks, twist drills, files, KC |ew jacks, nails, lantern globes, celotex, saw blades, barn door tracks and hangers, vulcanizing outfits, light bulbs, wood stove, baling"wire, assortment of pipe fittings, and various other items. JERMS CASH—No property to be removed until settled loi'. Not responsible for any accidents. Auction will be held under cover, rain or shine. United States of America COL. WM. J : RILEY, Auctioneer. JOHN WILLE, Clerk.

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