The Iola Register from Iola, Kansas on January 3, 1945 · Page 4
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The Iola Register from Iola, Kansas · Page 4

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' .PAGE FOUR THE lOJA REGISTER^ WEDNES^Y^EVENll^g;^ JANUARY 3,1945. lOLA, KANSAS THE lOLA REGISTER r862 CHARLES F. SCOTT )»38 AXGELO SCOTT; ^oblisher. Enlereil at Ihe lol", KiinBas, Post OUice «s Second Class Matter. TMlojihono 18 ; l*riva(e lin'in-h Kxchange CoaDectiBg All Departments.) ' SUliStJKlPTION" R.\TE8 Outside .Mien and Adjoining Connti«« 0.,t Yp.ir 16.00 Six M.ii.ths ; ,.„ »3.I10 •Ihri'e Months %\.1f> 'One .MonlL 75c In Allen and Adjoinins Counties 'iiie Vei.r »S.OO Six Mnnths _ $2.60 Tlirep .Mnnllis $1.60 One .Month 6&c :r] Knnsus udd 2% Huli-s tux to above rateB. Jli:.\tH [vR ASSOCTATKI) I'KESS . The liLL -iifer curries llio Aisocintml PreM report Iiy Mi >et'iiil leuwed wire. The AKSO* eiaied ITesf is e \i luMvely entitled to una fur ri'piihliinlion <it iill news dispatrhoi ir.-.lile'l to it or not oihcrwi»<> eredlteil in Ihii pill er iinil also the lorol news pub- li-heil h.'i-eiii, All rit'lils ol rspiibllcntion of Bpecinl disp.'itelies heroin are nlio reserved. B\h\c. Thought for Today others cannot destroy ns, we onlf can destroy ourselves: When they c.ist thee down, thou shalt say there i.s lifting 1113, and the humble person .-^hall save.— Job. 22:29. WHOSE FA^T? London papers are getting • pretty .^nappy about the wave of criticism of British foreign policies (particu- Uuly with regard to Greece) which h:i.s .swept over this country in recent weelcs. They are "fed up" with being lectured by their Trans-Atlantic cous- in.s on the moralities of European pciliiic-s. If America has a better solution to the immediate and urg- int problems of getting liberated countries on a going basis, why Uup.sn't .she offer it instead of mak- im; only vague, premises of post- w.u- collaboration? | Thi'v all', furthermore, also fed Hi) on criticism from "a source that lia.s done .so little to| earn the right to a posture of superiority," in the uortiiiiy of an article in the London I -Aononiisl. Such criticism,- the Ivjoiiuiiiist asserts, iis "not to be ijonn'" when it conies from a na- (ioii liiat practiced "cash and ciiii.N • during the battle of Britain, whU-h .still ha.s no national service iind who.se civilian consumption iiiis I 'xjKinded instead of contract- ini;, ill the war years. A.s long a.s Amerida 's "lofty moral mnu'riilltles" are not; combined with ••willingness to get; down into the 'lust of ilie arena" and try to work out a jM.si and feasible policy in I'.'nropc, Kngli.shman cannot be r:-:|)c(li'(l to iLsten Without "mock• llic article said. * * Thfie i.s con.siderJtbly more than ii to!icli of jasticej to these critl- cisias of our criticism-s of British (Mlify. Whose fault is it that the Greek imbroglio should have arisen to create discord instead of harmony between Britain and Amer- ic.i? I can .see only lone answer to that question. It I 'is Franklin D. Roosevelt's fault. He is the one who ha.s taken over the exclusive j)rcro.!rative of esta|>lishing American foreign policy, i He is the one who has sat acro.ssj the table from Churchill lime after time in an effort to W9rk these things out. \V"liy ha.sn't he been able to get togetlicr with the British minister on a common policy which would leave no room for Iback-biting and discord? If we had one j clearly defined policy toward Greece and if England had pursued |a contrary one in .•^pite of our protests and objections, then it might be argued tliat Churchill was equally to blame <W that there simpljy existed an irreconcilable divergence of views. Bin what IS our policy toward Greece? WJiat Ls-I our policy toward Italy? Toward Poland? Toward France? Doii 't be backward. .Sl -T .ik right up. mint is it? * * * !l we have any discernible foreign policy at all these days, It Is the ' liaiMl.s off' policy so vaguely and bdatetlly announced by Stettlnlus not noo.sevelt—long after the Ciieek .situation had become hope­ lessly tangled. It is the policy of putting off all territorial adjustments and diplomatic decisions of major importance tmtil after the war. In other words, our diplomatic policy is opcr&tlng in a vacuum so far as the immediate practical j problems of European politics are ; concerned. • It seenw to me that this is a pitiful shape- for the world's most powerful nation to be in at a time when the world is being re-made | before our eyes. We are the ones | who ought to be re-making that world. At least we ought to be having our full say along with the only other two powers who match us in size and .strength. We ou^ht to be "down in the dust of the arena" with them helping work out a "Just and feasible" policy and fighting for our Ideals. Instead, we are in the anomalous position of sitting back with no i policy as though no problems requiring a polidi- existed—while at the same time crabbing our heads off at Russia and Britain for going ahead and tackling in their own way problems which are so real and lirgent that they simply can't ! be ignored. • • • I don't blame Britishers for being { irked at gratuitous American criticisms of their policies in Greece. Until America comes forth with an alternative policy of her own, what right have we to complain at "Britain's actions? If our only European policy for the present is "hands off", why don't we keep hands off? I keep hoping against hope that the president will some day wake up, take his courage in hand and provide America with a foreign policy, clear-cut and unequivocal, which the nation can rally behind i as an Ideal and fight for as an ' objective. But he certainly hasn't done it yet. And in the meantime the world is burning down. . 25 YEARS AGO Item* Prnm The Redater January 3, 1920 HUMBOLm\ Jan. 2--Mrs. Eva Moon, worthy matron, Humboldt I chapter O. t. S. entertained officers of the chapter with a buffet supper in her home. Tall, white tapers lighted the table from which the supper was served. Pine boughs and holiday motifs decorated the table. Guests were seated at quartet tables. Following the Slipper, plans were made for the new year. Officers attending were: Mr. and Mrs. J. S. Billings. Mr. and * Mrs. J. A. Van Nice, T. A. Rails* back, Mrs. Imogene Wise, Mrs. F. * C. Miller, Mrs. Verii Smith, Mrs. •:• Minnie Wakefield. Mrs. Dora Smith, ^ I Mrs. Ward Barricklow, Mrs. Mable Sterling, Mrs. Lelia West, Mrs. Stella Shaffer, Mrs. E. N. Hill, Mrs. Mrs. J. G. Stfldler and Mi.ss Jc.<:sie ' Edna Spence. Mrs. Alta Schoon- Fr>' entertained informally ve.ster- 1 owr, and the hostess, Mrs. Moon, day at the home of Miss Fry. The ' Mrs. Eva .A;ioon, worthy matron, afternoon was spent with sewinj. > and J. A. Van Nice, •worthy patron At five-thirty o'clock the hostesses presided over the meeting of Himi- served an elaborate luncheon to the ; bolrit chapter. O. E. S. in the first following: Me.sdames A. E. Rout.! .stated meeting of the year, which Harve Howard, S. R. Burrell. j was held at the Ma.sonic hall last Bowlu.s, Harold Beck. Tom Bnrtleti. {jjjght. The chapter will celebrate Nelsoi», Boyd, James Dver of Kan- ] its fiftieth anniversary this year, sas City, Russell Harry, of K-nis-s' ^iLl^ a Golden Jubilee program. Oily, J. T. Reld. Lute Stover. Lotiis committees were appointed for the Schlanger. R. B. Northrup: Misses - ^..^.^ous activities of the chapter Edna Kline, Ruth Horton- Elizalxtii j.ga,. ^wo officers were re- Apt, Hazel Bowiu.s. Edna Dunc.ui. j.^^^ JH MJ.^ a. E. Funk, and Mae Brigham, Bertha Swiggarl. ;>iu1 Imogene Wise. Lucene Spencer. ; 'W. V. Jones. Mrs. Jone.s and ' their two children, enroute from A most unique and unur.ual ^heir home at San Antonio, Texas. "Turtle" party •was given at ti'e' stopped in Humboldt Saturday, and home of LaVon Sarver Friday after- y.^y^. dinner guests of Col. and Mrs. noon. The main feature of the eve-: Joseph B. Crawford. 'While here ning was the "turtle" luncheon : ajcQ visited Mr. and Mrs. J. A. which the boys themselves produced ^^-^ ^-^^^ a^^j ^t^gj. ,.eiatives. Other after hours of tedious la'uor on the river bank. guests in the Van.Nice home on Saturday were Mr. and Mrs. R. H. .t^"'t-' ''"f f '"n.,Tr;' Crawford and family, of Sunflower, ning to pass qu.ckh. afrer wh.cl, • • ^^.^ j^,^^^ continued on to Salina. where Col. Jones isas- Mrs. Sarver assisted' by Mrs. Shaw .served a bountiful thre:> course . j . j , • supper to the following- Misses Lu-, "^'^I'^d cille Clark, Eunice Gladfelter. Mav- velle Clark, Mildred Barton; Me.ssr.s.: iJ. T. Klingensmith. Wa.vne White Mrs. Louise Lehrack has returned to Denver after a visit here in the home of her niece. Mrs. R. A. Fin^ Herbert Swartz, and La Von Sarver. i family. A line party was held to the Grand I ^I''^-'^ Vivien Jack-son has returned after supper I '° Russell, after a holiday visit . I here with her parents. Mr. and Mrs. St. Louis.—Two new vegetables -Arthur Jackson, and with her sis- have been propagated at the Mis- i 'er. Mr .s. Harvey Weide. souri botanical gardens here, it wa.-; j Mrs. A. D. Coe has returned from announced today. One nas been I a trip to Joplin. where she spent named the "arracacha" and the otlt- i Christmas with iter son, Robert er the "Dasheen." Both resemble th- Coe and family. She was joined potato and are said to be about at Joplin by her sister. Miss Ethel equal in food value to it. I M. Rose, who accompanied her to Humboldt to spend the remainder QUICK WORK "Fraflklv, I think he's in a bad wav~i-hc swcirc off cussing - ' ~ alNow Year'.sr' ' ; of the holiday vacation. Miss Rose i A Seventh AAP Heavy Bombard- , returned to Kansas City this eve- ment Base In the Marianas. (AP).— ning to resume her duties as in- Lt. AlbJn W. Novak, 29. communica- .structor in the Kansas City schools, tions officer from Hudson, Pa., w;.., Mi.ss Barbara Paul returned to writing to his parents, "I hear th.a iier home at Par.sons after a visit Leo is overseas. I'd give a lot to i,ere in the home of Miss Virginia have him come this way because it Brooke. has been three years since I have | Lieut. Frances Eleanor Van Nice seen him." I left Sunday evening for Camp He sealed the letter, looked up. Hood. Texas, after a visit here with There was his brother, Sgt. Leo J. her parent.s. Mr. and Mrs.' J. A. Novak, 26, of 42 Central avenue, yan Nice, Grace and Curtis. Jersey City, N. J. ThomasviUe, N. C, leads the Unit ed States in chair manufacture. Medics Lead the Way A medical corpsman holds the Red Cross flag aloft as he rides a jogging jeep loaded with wounded G. I.'s being brought out of the , lighting lines on the Duren sector ol the Qologneiront in Germany, Mrs. M. A. York returned yesterday from Independence, where she : was the guest Sunday and yesterday of Mrs. Dorothy Knoblock and family. "The Unfinished Task," was the .subject Sunday moi-ning, when Dr. Barney Morgan of the I>ominican Republic spoke to the congregation of the Presbyterian cliurch. Dr. Morgan is here visiting his family, members of which he has not seen ill the last 18 months. Mrs. Morgan and three children came to the States in the early stages of the war, and have been making theiir home with Juhge and Mrs. H.. B. McAfee. Mrs. Morgan is an instructor in the Humboldt schools. Mr. and Mrs. C. L. Moon spent two da.vs in Kansas City the last of the week. Funeral services for Mrs. Mae Daubenburger were held Saturday from the Johnson fimeral home in Humboldt, with Rev. H. P. McKinley. pastor of the Christian church of Humboldt in charge. Mrs. Lola Morgan played the piano accompaniment for Mrs. Ernest Gardner, and Mrs. R. H. Johnson, who sang the hymns. Pall bearers were: John McKinley. Jim Adams. George Moon, - Will Moon, C. C. Strieby, and Ira Barber. Out-ofrtown relatives attending the servicte •were Mrs. Josephine D. Dannlson^ of Muskogee, Oklahoma, and Mrs. Kathryn DeWitt-Barber, of Enid. Burial was in the DeWltt cemetery. January 3—Judge and Mrs. H. B. McAfee flave received word that their gri,^nddaughter, Mrs. Mary Carolyn j*IcAfee-Thompson of Tulsa has beeri' accepted in the WAVES, and has" been given an important post in t.hat .service. Mrs. Thompson's hu.^and, Fred Thompson was killed iit a plane crash in India last JuiTi; on a mission for the naval ait; corps. Mrs. Thompson is a former": resident of Humboldt, and received ^ her junior high school training: in Humboldt. Later she attended^ the Oklahoma university at Norntan. graduating with honors. It -Is interesting to note that a cousii^ of Mrs. Thompson. Miss Mildred "McAfee Ls commander of the WAVES. Tne name of R. L. Works was unintentionally omitted from the list of psUbearers for the Mae Dau­ benburger rites. Rev. atid .Mrs. A. R. '^y^-iie spent the Chr|stmas holidays a"t Toronto, and were guests in the Ben Ware home, i Mr. aad Mr.s. William Tnwlcs of lola. spejit New Year's day in Humboldt, tiie guests of his mother. Mrs. Minnie Towles. Mrs. James Arthur Smith left this morning-} for Las Vegas, N. M., •where she will, visit her daughter, Mrs. Howard Shoemaker, Sgt. Shoemaker and Dennis Alan. She was joined ai Kansas City by Mrs. Alpha Shoemaker, who made the trip with het to Las Vegas. Mrs. Shoemaker liad spent the Christmas holid.iys: in St. Louis in the Conrow honie. Mr. and Mrs. Will Mahlon have returned from a trip to Topeka, where phey spent Christmas with Mrs. Manion's - sister, Mrs. Floyd Strong and family. MLss iCaViiryn Brenton has returned tt) Mary.sVille, where she is an instructor in the city schools. • Miss Maris' Lou Morgan has returned to Piirkville, Mo., to resume lior studies at Park College, after a visit oyer the holiday season with home folks.' Mrs. Rol>ert E.shleman was brought hotne Monday from the John.son :ho.^pital at Chanute where she underwf?nt major surgery two weeks a{io. - She Is convalescing at the hon^e ol her parents. Mr. and Mrs. Alvin "Wood. Mr. and Mrs. OUie Strubhart. Janice, and JiJiss TUlie Cimningham were New Year's day dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. H. D. Barnett at Elsmore,', Mrs. x3or4on Oolburn returned Monday evening from Chicago, where she visited her iiusband, Sgt. Colburii. through the holiday vacation', Dick Colburn is visiting friends at PittsburR. Mr. and Mrs; Ji L. Johnson have returned tvom Shorewood Hills, Arkan-sas, 'vyjiere they sjient the holiday .seaiion with Mr. and Mrs. Robert McGrew and family. Col. ^nd.;'Mrs. Joseph B. Crawford and their daughter Anne left on the fearly morning train yesterday for,- Washington, D, C. where Col. Crif.wford will report for duty in a ne«f army assignment. Vinnef guests Christmas day at THIS CURIOUS WORLD WAY Copyrighf. E. P. Dutton 6 Co., 1944; PEOPLE Dittribattd by UtA Service. Im. A Dpy in a Virginia Planter's Lift (April 1713) I pi the midst of a di-eam Edward Swain awoke, and for a time he hardly kne^ that he had been dreaming. It seemed very real, a scenfe from life, yet it was misty ' in spots, as dreams are. Parts of it were funny too, but at flrst he could not remember exactly why. Oh yes. He had been captured by a vrar party of the Tustiarora Indians who took him to their camp. After awhile they brought him ' out to where they were all sitting around a fire, and from their ma- licious looks he knew that they intended to make cruel sport of him. Then he stood up and began to : talis to them. All of a sudden he : knew their language—or so he dreamed—and he made a jolly speech, and told some jokes. He was surprised at himself; he had no idea that he could speak so well. The Indians roared with laughter. After his thoughts about the dream had drifted away S-wain was still only half awake, so drowsy indeed that he did not : realize where he was. He turned over on the soft feather bed and was about to. drop into a doze, when he heard the hall clock downstairs strike six. It had a loud, dull, hammer-and-anvU note that quivered in the air, and was very different from the thin, sil- . very sound of his own clock at Bebnore plantation. All at once he knew that he was in the home of his friend Henry Randall, near Williamsburg, where he stayed as a guest whenever he attended the meetings of the House of Burgesses. The dark curtains of the bed were drawn close together in the fashion of those days, when people were mortally afraid of night air so ho did not know tlie sun had risen. * « * "OUT he was wide awake at once and before the last quivering sound of the clock had dieu on the air he was gettinr up. It was his custom to rise at every morning; it was also the custom of everybody else ir colonial Virginia except a few lai sluggard^-. He went to a bedro^ winr'o and looked upon the awakening day. The sun was just abov th •horizon. Its long. Icel rays gilded the tops of the pine trees and ran , across the brown fields. The April ^ green of the new leaves on tlf ' trees made '.itricate -jtlern . against the blcachct .vhiteness i • tne sky. Bcliind liie bouse, in full; (The Bettmann Archive) ^•ghteenth century Virginia was famous for its hospital- ity.c (Chapter III,) view "frorp. his room, were the slaves*' quarters—tiny log cabins with yvhite smoke coming from their itlay chimneys. Near them were the stables, the kitchen garden a^d the sprawling blank- faced barns. Slow-moving white and black servants went about their |asks with the sedate and dignifisjd reluctance of unpaid labor. A Negro, girl came from the co5y-shed wftli a wooden pail full of milk. At the border of an adjoining field a white man of servile/ condition was hitching a horse h> the harness of a plow. As Rdward Swain looked lei- siuelylbver this sunlit and peaceful sceJSe he thought it is wonderful to be alive. • But this pleasant idea hrfd hardly entered his mind before .t was slashed to pieces by unfrienxily memories that came like ar^ed men prepared to ravage and destroy. In so/ne way, Edward recalled, \ he hadjoffended Governor Spots- ; WOOD. M he only knew what he , had doKe he might mak" amends, ; bu the Governor—when asked point-blink by Harry Randall- said tlikt Mr. Swain had not offended him in any way. Nevertheless,*? on that satne day, he withdrew Edward .Swain's pro- i posed :_appointment as deputy i IreaKuvt^}- of the colony. i And ^iial wa.s not all. At litis i sc 'S ?io y ' the House of Burgesses —• saf down on the bed to cal- i culat ve number of day., ju his ; fiiigcrlii>s—at thifii session of 12 i days ' / had lost more than 5t) pounds sterling ; . "ards and dice. , It \va. ftiore than he could afTord. Thank -i^od. Die session i.s no-.v 71 over, he mused, and I am going home today. Then there was the disturbing memory of his first attempt last Tuesday to make a speech in the House of Burgesses. What a fool he had made of himself! « * • •DEFORE the House there was a bill for increasing the import duty on slaves. It was already 20 shillings for every Negro brouglit into tlie colony, regardless of age or sex, and now they were trying to raise the duty to 25 shillings. Just think of it. Tobacco down to two-pence a pound and everything else rising in price. An adult slave was worth from 30 to 40 pounds, but after one had been brought into the colony it was a long time before he could be trained to farm work, and intmy ditnl in the first year or two. fJie proposal to raise the import duty was . destructive measure. Of this Jdward Swain had no doubt whatever, and he had • - •^iilved t uelivcr a .speech against the bill. Hut wlieh ho Kot up on hi.-; icet anci every face was turned expectantly toward him ho felt \ory loolish He forgot what he i. tendc^d to say. ac had been humiliating. The tyleasant spring morning had lost its charm when it appeared ;igains-, the background of that si;cccii. He look ofT his i-iightcap anci went over to the powter basin on a stand in the corner and soberly washed his face and iiaiidi;. (To Be Continued) Oie home of Mr. and Mrs. C. W. McGuire of Humboldt were: Mr. knd Mrs. P. R. Williams and daughter, Mrs. Richard Brooke, Mi-, and Mrs. F. S. McGuire of Colony and ciaughter. Mrs. Max W. Barker, fcansas City a,nd Mrs. V. H, Nelson sfnd son, Donald Howard of lola. BAYARD .'Several Chiistmas items were itiissed last week in Bayaijd items so will use them at this titne. ^ Mr. and Mrs. V. L. Morrow and (daughters, Ploris and Doris. Independence, Mo., and Mrs. Vincent Heath. Jr.. Kansas City, came Saturday to the parental V. W. Heath home. Mrs. Vincent Heath, Jr., •went to Elsmore on Sunday evening to visit her parents until Monday evening, when all returned to Kansas City. ^Mr. and Mrs. V. W. Heath had as their Christmas day guests the Morrow family, Mr. and Mrs. Barley Lasley. " The daughters of Roy Heathman .4pent Sunday night with Mrs. Har- iey Lasley. J Those spending Christmas day at the Floyd Gillliam home were: Iklr. and Mrs. Lester Gillasple and daughters who returned to Plane- ylew that evening. Also Mark GUI- ham who left the last of the week for his home at Boring, Oregon. . Mr. and Mrs. John M. Shetlar had as theb: Christmas day guests; Mrs. Arra Shoemaker Mr. and Mrs. Harold Shoemaker, Ft. Scott. Mrs. Florence Purneaux, Moran. Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Rlggs and family, Devon, Miss Maxine Ellis, Lt. and Mrs. John A. Shetlar, Mr. and Mrs. Marvin. Shetlar and the host and hostess and .their son. Charles Shetlar. Mrs. John A. Shetlar left Tuesday evening for San Marcos, Tex., to arrange her work so she can later go to Florida and spend several ^eelis with her husband, Lt, John A. Shetlar, who will be .stationed in Florida for about three months, ' Pvt. Wayne Gillham left Friday [i?or Pt.. Meade. Md., where he will <iontlnue miUtary training. Mrs. John M. Shetlar entered SENCf US AN ODD TO <s!uor^y COPR. 1»i5 BY KcA SEBVUS. INC. .T. M. -REO. u: S. P.«T. OFF. 'IN CAUPOSiKtA, DEW JS DUE IM SUWMSR, BUT RAIN IS DU= IN WINTER; >S% CHATHAM EW ,'1N&, ARE BE!.IE\/ED TO BE DESCfNaSNTS OP A FLOCKTAXm ASHOltS THERE BY CAPT.JCr^i MEEK, \H 1815, f-ROM , TKETRADIN&SHlP -ENrBRPRlSEr -3 NEXT: A N«i IMa t!iat went to f&e doss. Bm'ke StVeet hospital Thursday for observation and treatment. She has beer; .suffering severely fioin rheumat^m. Lt. JoKn A. Shetlar and Charles Shetlar were Saturday evening visitors at {?iie McCormack home. Mr. atid Mr.s. Wm. R. Burnett and babj son, David, came Saturday evening to spend until Monday with his--parents,- Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Burnett. Miss Vkrle Caldwell went to Lawrence Monday to visit until Wednesday at the home of her sister. Mrs. NC|fSon LeSuer and family. The schools at Pratt will open Jan. 4 and 5. 5 Sunday, December 31, visitors at the Floyd Gillham home were Mrs. Gillham'^ parents, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Mii^ckley. Mr. and Mrs. Wilbur Minijkley and little Gary Lee. Mr. andi Mrs. C. C. Colgin. Sr., were afternoon callers. A famfly group gathered Christmas day,at the Scott Brown home in Mildrjfd to spend the day together. They were: Scott Brown. Kansas ^ity, and his brother. Joe Brown and Mrs. Brown. Parsons, and his ijster, Mrs. Tom Lewis, Mr. Lewis arifl Ras.sell Lewis. Mildred, his daughters. Mi.ss Wilma and Shirley ftrown • and Mrs. George Carney .yid family, and Buddy Brown. Mr. ank Mrs. Harry Shclton have been enjoying visits with their daughter."^ Mrs. Marvin Shetlar and Mrs. Ricijard Gerkin, also Mr.- Shetlar. ^Jlrs. Gerkin and Dickie. Friends \^11 be interested to know !th:;'^ Mrs. Marvin Shetlar has com- l)let('d 1 he collet;c course at the I Uiuvei'.-^ity of Ohio. Columbus. Ohio, ! and has been awarded a fellowship : in food technology. I ClirLstmas dinner guests of Mr. i and Mrs, Lester Cole and their i family were: Mrs. Ruth Leake, Mrs. Gladys Perdue and Thelma of lola: Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Serl and their family of Humboldt. Vu-gll DeHaven, Mr. and Mrs. Everett DeHaven and Thelma Lou of Moran. I VICE VERSA I New Orleans. Jan. 3. (AP)—Mre. ; Juliette Aucoin left a war job with j Hiesfins Aircraft today to begin i basic training in the WAC at Port Oglethorpe, Ga. Her husband, Josenh, blind since birth, will travel with her as far as Chattanooga, Tenn., where he plans to work as a machine operator— taking his wife's place in war Industry. The sea elephant, when fully gro 'A 'n, contains 70 gallons of pure oil. Dr. Wayne E. Franti OPTOMETRIST Kenneth Abell, OptleUa ICS E. Madison loU. Phone 17a Rock of Ages Beastr NOW and tOVXVEK WILUAMS MONUMENT WORKS —Antborixed Dealer— 35 Tears ia lola V. J. EVANS TYPEWRITER EXCHANGE TYPEWRITERS TO RENT AH VUkM ot Typewriten Repaired ADDINQ MACHINES CASH BEGIBTEBB BCAIXB AH Work Gnaranieed Can for Free EsUmata IM B. iMUea nrnw 1898 T|ie lola State Bank CHECKING ACCOUNTS ^rSAVINGS ACCOUNTS : CERTIFICATES OF DEPOSIT LOANS '• SAFE DEPOSIT BOXES TRAVELERS CHEQUES ; MEMBER FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORP. THOS,- H. BdWLUS, President G. R. BOWLUS, Vlce-Prea. L. V. BOWLUS, Cashier. GEO. H. MACK, Assistant Cashier. Allen County State Bank ; TOLA, KANSAS CAPITAL $30,000.00 SURPLUS $100,000.00 DEPOSITS OVEB ONE MIIXIOX DOLLARS Deposits insured by the Federal Deposit Insorance Cte- poratjon, Washington, D. C. Maximam Insurance for each depositor |5,0(}0.00.

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