The Iola Register from Iola, Kansas on January 5, 1945 · Page 4
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The Iola Register from Iola, Kansas · Page 4

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PAGE FOXm im lOiA WBsastm, FRIBAY EVENING.-JANUARY 5,1945. miaiA REGISTER 1862 CHARLES F. SCOTT- -l(3S ANGELO SCOTT, Pabltehor. Entered at the loU, Kansas, Post Office as Second Olass Matter. Telephone _ 18 (Private Brunch Kxchnnge Counectinc All Departments.) SUBSCRIPTION EATES . Outside Allen and Adjoicing Countiea One Year $6.00 Six Months .,....*3 .00 • Three Months „ L ;$1.75 One Month 75c In Allen and Adjoining Counties One Year _ $5.00 Six Months 92 .50 Three Months „ _$1.50 One Month - 65c in Kansas add 2% sales tux to above rates. lOLA, KANSAS MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS The Register carries the Associated Press report by special lebspd wire. The A»so- cittted Press is exclusively entitled to use for republication of all news dispatches credited to it or not otherwise credited in this paper and also the local news published herein. All rights of republication of special dispatches herein are also rese»ved. Bible Thought for Today We can commit moral suicide by evil thoughts and deeds, think generous, charitable thoughts and do kindly deeds: Let your heart live forever.—Ps. 22:26. BOTTOM OF BARREL If we need more fighting men for the army, it may he that we shall have to dig into the 300,000 or so men between 19 and 26 who hold farm deferments for the simple reason that nowhere else are they to be foufid. Closing the race tracks, for example, won't release one young man for the army because the race track business doesn't earn draft deferment. Neither is there any reservoir left in industry by now, if all draft Iwards have done their jobs according to Hoyle. Many young men received temporary deferments in war plants in the early months of the war, but all either have been or should have been re-, placed long, before now. Only farm deferments have remained available for men under 26. And only men under 26 are good for front line duty. That is the whole logic behind Byrnes's call for a new and closer screening of these deferments. It might be added, however, that stark necessity is the ONLY justification for such a demand. Already farmers of the nation have worked harder and stretched themselves thinner under greater handicaps to produce more than any - other war-essential group in the country by far. Where industry has recruited more workers, farmers have had fewer. Where industry has had unlimited access to necessary productive machinery, farmers have had less than they ever had t)efore. Where industry has added four or eight hours of overtime to a 40- liour week, farmers have added 10 or 15 hours to a 70-hour week. To squeeze farm manpower still tighter while at the same time demanding more production than ever can-be justified,'as I say, only by the stark necessity of drawing on the only pool left to draw on for fighting soldiers. My guess is that local boards, so long as they retain authority in the matter, will be exceedingly chary aljout doing it. UNIFORM AIR LAWS The 44 state legislatures meeting this month and next will have before them three bills of national importance. They are the proposed uniform air laws which have been drafted by the National Association of State Aviation Officials and the National Institute of Municipal Law Officers, after consultation with the Civil Aeronautics Administration. The bills are titled the State Aeronautics Department Act, the State Airports Act, and the State Airport Zoning Act. Their general purpose is to avoid, before postwar flying expansion begins, the mistakes and federal-state conflicts that have plagued other forms of transportation in the past. Under the first act, the CAA would still make the regulations governing the competency of flyers and airworthiness of planes, as it does now. But the registration of federal licenses and the enforcement of these uniform regulations would be in the hands of the states. By this act the states would adopt regulations consistent with the federal rules, and would define their rights to establish and maintain airports, and to finance and otherwise assist developments by the states' political sub-divisions. The State Airport Act would give the states a uniform law generally concerned with federal aid, financing and taxation of state, county and city airports. The State Zoning Act would protect planes, pilots and passengers from such hazards as high tension wires and tall buildings in the immediate vicinity of flying fields. "These proposed laws are the result of carj^ful study and the consensus of many minds. And they seesm eminently compiendatjle for a variety of reasons. Perhaps fhe m(^t important is that their pass- agie would avoid the creation of another great bureaucracy in Washington. it is not extravagant to predict that a half million,airline, private and commercial planes may be flying American sides before many years have passed. The Intricacies of . licensing and regulating them will require a large force which might more safely and practicably be distributed among the several states. The present CAA requirements for pilots'and planes have worked out successfully. But a state gov- erxunent cannot enforce federal laws. So, if air control is to be decentralized, it will be necessary to duplicate these requirements in state laws and assign enforcement to the states. It is true that some legislatures have a touchy feeling about "federal dictation." But it seems to me that in this case the "dictation," endorsed by several state governments, is beneficial. To combat it would be a disservice to the states as well as to the country as a whole. Just Anodier hi; a Umgr Saec^sslon 0f jNkllS^er Boys I 25YEARSAG0 t <> Iteaw From The Beriiter O •> January 5, 1930 •> The ladies of the Original WWst Club entertained at 6:30 o'clock dinner Saturday evening at the home of Mrs. J. G. Mittelbach in honor of Mrs. Mary Northrup Bartlet. The house was beautifully decorated with potted plants and flowers. The evening was spent with music and cards. The most interesting feature of the eventog was that three generations were present. There were first genera* tion and hostesses: Mrs. D. P. Northrup, Mrs. L. L. Northrup. Mrs. T. S. Stover, Mi-s. J. G. Mittelbach, Mrs. C. B. Spencer, Mrs. F. E. Smith, and Mrs. F. J. Horton. Second generation: Mrs. Lute Stover, Mrs. Russell Harry of Kansas City. Mrs. Harve Howard, Mrs. Tom Bartels, Mrs. J. T. Mittelbach, Mrs. J. T. Reid, Mrs. R. B. Northrup, Miss Lucene Spencer, Miss Marjorie Smith and Miss Ruth Horton. Third generation: Louis Harry, Cleon John Mittelbach, Delmar PhUlip Howard, Bettie Howard. Mary Jane Reid, Susan Ruth Reid and Shirley Stover. Mr. and Mis. A. J. Burton announce tlie birth of a son December 30th. They have given the baby the name Kenneth Evan. Mrs. Burton will be remembered as Miss Mable Tweedy of Humboldt. Miss Edna Joyce entertained informally yesterday noon at a 1 o'clock dinner in honor of Mi.ss Nadine Nicholson of Kansas City, Mo. •Those who enjoyed the delicious three course pinner were: Miss Margaret Smith, Miss Gladys Lanyon. Miss Mary Redmond, Miss Nadine Nicholson, Miss Esther Redmond and the hostess, Miss Edna Joyce. Miss Lucene Spencer entertained Miss Marjorie Smith. Miss Louise Miller, Mr. Clyde Burnside, Mr. Horace Miller, and Mr. Sam Sifers at 6 o'clock dinner Saturday night. SOUTH LONE ELM Mrs. Kermeth Rudisill arrived Thursday evening from Seattle, Wash., where she has been with her husband. At present she is visiting with Mrs. Mary Rudisill at the Lewis Drybread home. Evelyn Stout .and mother and nephew Duane spent Saturday in Mildred with Miss Wilma Brown, Shirley and Cecil. Mr. and Mrs. John McAdams and children were Wednesday evening visitors at Andy McAdams. Archie Bowman and three sons of Moran called on the boys' Grandmother, Mrs. Ida Dickerson. The oldest boy is in the service and was home on furlough. \ Miss Ver^ Sprague is working at Pratt-Whitney in Kansas City. / Cpl. and Mrs. Ralph Stout and Dicicie went to Iowa Saturday to visit with her relatives a few days. Marguerite and Julia Marie McAdams and Miss Florence McAdams called on Mrs. Madelene Kersley and baby son Tuesday afternoon. Pvt. Ernest Sprague has Ijeen home the past week on furlough. W. S. C. S. met at the J. W. Stout home Thursday. Eh'in Foster has been promoted to Staff Sergeant according to word received by his folks. Twenty-eight former graduates of the Lone Elm high school met at the hall Friday evening for a pot luck supper and good time. All report a fine time. Marguerite and Julia Marie McAdams spent Thursday with Evelyn Stout. Cpl. and Mrs. Ralph Stout and son spent Thursday at Marion Stout's. Mr. and Mrs. Carl Kulp called at the Morris Jones home Sunday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. H. R. Reeve were in lola on business Friday. They bought property in lola and expect to move there in the spring. Mr. Drybread and chUdren were visiting in Gamett New Year's day. Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Serene and Jackie of Ottawa spent Sunday at Lewis Drybread's. GOOD EXCUSE New York, Jan. 5. (AP)— Gin rummy, backgammon and such pastimes, are banned in New York night clubs under a directive of Mayor Fiorello LaOuardia to the police. The night spot owners areh't objecting. "Glad to have an excuse to cut it out," said Sherman Billingsley of the Stork Club. "People came in, asked for a 4eck of (»rds, kept a table six hours and bought no liquor or food." Rel)ecca West was bom Cecily Isabel Fairfield in County Kerry, Ireland. She took her psuedonym from a heroine of Ibsen's while she was on the stage. LIVED— CopytigM, E. P. DuHon & Co., J944; DiMributcdbr NEASctrlnyfnc. Special Events Below are special events or variations in the regular schedules of lola churches this week: The Rev. Dorsey Wester of the Ozarks. evangelist at the Free Methodist church, will continue his series of special meetings through January 14. The subject of his Sunday morning sermon is "This Is That"; and the Sunday evening message is entitled "A New Israelitism Nation Is Now in the Making." Mr. Wester is superintendent of the home missionary work of the Free Methodist church in the Ozark hills and mountains. The services will be held at 7:45 each evening. Everyone is cordially invited. Regular Services Following is the regular schedule of Sunday and mid-week services of all lola churches, arranged alphabetically. Similar bulletins from churches in towns other than lola appear under the heading: "Nearby Towns." Assembly of God Church (Corner Colbom and Moru -oe.) F. D. Clopine, Minister. Sunday Services: Sunday school— 10 a. m. Morning Worship— 11 a. m. Evangelistic service— 7:30 p. m. Special music and sermon by pastor. Mid-Week Services: Tuesday night—Ladies prayer meeting 7:45 p. m. Thursday night—Prayer meeting and Bible study, 7:30 p. m. First Baptist Chnrcn. (6 East Jackson) Stanley Forbes Taylor,, Pastor. Sunday Services: 9:43 a. m.—Stmday school. 8:00 p. m.—Evening service.. 10:55 a. m.—Morning worship. 7:30 p. m.—Evening service. Wednesday Services: 7:30 p. m.—Prayer, Praise, Bible tjtudy. Second Baptist Chnreh (413 North Chestnut) Rev. s. H. Strotber, Pastor Stmday services: 9:45 a. m.—Sunday schooL 11:00 a. m.—Morning worship. Christian Chnreh (Jefferson School Auditorium) E. W. Harrtoon, Pastor Sunday services: 9:45 a. m.—Sunday schooL 'J):45 a. m.—PubUc worship, 7:30 p. m.—Public worship. Wednesday: 7:30 p. m.—lCd-week Bible study Church of Christ (709 East Llncohi) Sunday services: 10:00 a. m.—Sunday Service. 10:15 a. m.—Song Services. 10:30 a. m.—Bible study. 11:30 a. m.—Communion worship. Church of God la Cbxtat (Comer of Douglas <tfid. Buckeye) Elder O. Jennings. Pastor Sunday services: 10:00 a. m.—Sunday schooL tl:15 p. m.—Preaching. 7:00 p. m.—Y. P. W. W. a:00 p. m.—Worship servloo. Church of God HoBiieao (Fourth and Madison) Joseph Neden, Pastor Sunday Services— 10:30 a. m.—Sunday school. 11:15 a. m.—Morning worship. 8:00 p. m.—Evening service Mid-week Services— 8:00 p. .m.—Wednesday evening prayer service. Free Methodist Chneh (Ck>mer Sycamore xnA Mfanroe) Rev. G. O. ICWiliB, Pasj^ 10:00 a. m.—Sqqday scho^L 11:00 a. m.—MCtfnlng woishlp. 7:00 p. m.—Y. P. U. a 7:45 p. m.—BvehliK worship. Prayer meeting and claasj meeting (alternating WMaesdayB) at 8 First Methodist Cbm^ (Madison at Buckeye) \ ottester E. Sisnoy^ Minister. Church school at 9:4S a. m. Morning worship at 10:55 a. m. ^Methodist Youth Fellowship at >. 6:30 p. m. .\Vard Chapel A. M. E. Church. ; Rev. H. W. Walte, Pastor. Sunday Services: 9:30 a. m.—Sunday school. ^1:15—Morning worship. 6:15—^AUen League.' M^ld-Week Services: "Wednesday night prayer meeting. .Missionary meeting 1st and 3rd Wednesday of each month. ^ First Presbyterian Church. (302 East Madison) , T. M. Shellenberger, Pastor. Sunday Services: 10:90 a. m.—Sunday school. *10:56 a. m.—Public worship. -6:30 p. m.—Christian Endeavor, - ChQ;%h of God (Holiness) ' .i,aHarpe, Kansas Miss Maude H. Kahl and Mrs. Mayiie Alvine, Pastors. Sunday Services: 10:00 a. m.^—Sunday schooL 11:00 a. m.—Morning worship. 8:00 p.- m.—Preaching. Wednesday: 8:00 p. m.—Prayer meeting. - St. Timothy's Episcopal Church. Revi Arthur H. Benzinger, Rector. Saturday, „Jan. 6, Epiphany. 7:30 a. 4n.—Holy Communion. 10 a. m.—Holy Communion. ' ^unday S<^rvices: ' 7:15 a. ni.—Holy Communion. 9:30 a. la. —Church School. 11:00 a. m.—Morning Prayer and Sermon. Thiu-sday,' Jan. 11 7:30 a. m.—Holy Communion. Chuv'ch of the Nazarene. ,'(H29 South First) ti. O. Omdoff, Pastor Sunday services: 9:45 a. m.—Sunday school, 11:80 a. m.—Preaching. 6.46 p. m.—Juniors and N.YJ.S. 7:45 p.' m.—Evangelistic service. Mid-week services: "'ednesijay—Prayer meeting. Seventh-Day Adventlst (501 South Street) Saturday services: '10:30 a. m.—Sabbath schooL •*1:30 a. m.—Preaching servloe. The Salv&tlon Army 214 W. Madison CApt. Pearl Smith, Corps Officer. Sunday: -9:45 a. m.—Sunday school. 11:00 a. m.—Holiness meeting. ^7:15 p. m.—Young People's Le~, glon. Itfonday: : 4:00 p. m.—Girl Guards, f^ednesday: . 4:00 p. m.—Cooldng class. '7:30 p. m. — Soldiers meeting, prep class, prayer- meeting. Friday: ':7:00 p. m.—Corps Oad^ Trinity Methodist Chnreh (Kentucky and Broadway) Robt. B. Brown, Pastor Sjinday services: 9:45 a. m.—Sunday schooL 11:00 a. m.—Worship service. 6:45 p. m.—Youth Fellowship. 7:30 p. m.—Evening worship. United Brethren Chneh (Corner Jackson and Walnut) O. L. Heatherington, Pastor Sunday services— 9:4s a. m.— Worslilp and senhoa 10:4o a. tb.—Sunday school session. 7:30 p. m.— Evening worship. Mld-Vvee.^ services— Wednesday— 8:00 p. m. Nearby Towns Church of God (HoUnear' (Gas City) W. Ira Hammer, Pastor • Sunday services: 10:90 a. 'm.—Sunday schooL " 7:30 p. m.—Preaching service. 11:00 9,. m.—Preaching servicp. Tuesday: " 7:3<> pi. m.—Prayer meeting. Elsmore Methodist Church. Edward M. Daniels, Pastor.. 10:00 q. ra.—Sunday school. Merle' Ludlum, Supt. 11:00 a. ria.—Morning woi-shlp second, fourth and fifth Sundays. Hrat Chnrdi of Ohrifi Seteatist jCComer of Bast uid Sycamore) Sunday services: 11:00 a. m.—Morning servloaw ^Id-wedc Services- Wednesday—Evening meeting at ' 8:00 o'oloek. A reading room, maintained In (he church edifice, is ^open each Saturday fn>n<i 2:00 until 6:00 p. m. LaHarpe Baptist Church. ,J. Msirvln Glass, Pastor. Sunday school 10 a. m. Morning worship. 11 a. m. B. T. U. it 7:00 p. m. Evening worship at 3:00 p. m.' Prayer < and praise service each Wediie^ay evening at 8:00 p> m. Gas Methodist Church Robt. B. Brown, Pastor Sunday Sefvlces: 9:45 a. i|a.—Morning Worship. 10:50 a. nj-—Sunday school. THIS CURIOUS WORLD H TO ASIA IM THE 13 TH cenruiiY, ADDED TO HIS REPUTATION AS k^/AA WHEN HE TOLD OF SLACA 'STtXMgS BEIN <7 BURNED 'WR COOKING. AND WARMTH.' TODAY \VE KNOW1HESE vmtt ventre mjmf^ _ NSjCIt F«r wbwi an (be AVW4LK1N(&ST1CK<1ANT -, WALK A STEfJ "Sbf^ -ANN DLLKipE, A DAY IN A VIRGINIA PLANTERS LIFE (1713) in T)r/"HEN breakfast was over Swain and Randall delayed their departure to play a game of billiards and to have a long and ! meaningless talk with a music master who had com out from the village to tune a spinet that stood in the large hall, or living room. They were both saturated with the spirit of leisure which was an outstanding quality of life in. colonial Virginia. In this respect Puritan New England and Virginia were far apart. The Puritans were tense, nervous, industrious and so reluctant to "waste time that they labored even when there was nothing to do. The Virginians were placid, friendly, lazy and pleasure-loving. They did not mind if time were wasted, for they had learned from experience that many a thing that ought to be done today could wait until tomorrow without harm. Their sense of hospitality was so remarkable that one may search the files of history in vain for a parallel. In the 18th century a stranger in Virginia, if he were decent and well-behaved, might have lived lor a year without! any expense for board and lodging, simply by moving from one' locality to another and allowing the inhabitants of the various places to entertain him as a guest. This desire to entertain strangers showed itself in some rather astonishing ways. There are recorded instances of Virginia gentlemen waiting on horseback on a well-traveled road for the purpose of intercepting wayfarers and inviting these travelers to come home with them as guests. The Virginia inns complained frequently that they could make no money because most of the travelers who passed tlurough the neigaborhood were entertained, wiUiout charge, ut private homes. "POWARD SWAIN and Ij,enry Rand^iU did • t» leave AVil- liamsburg'imtil 10 o 'clock. About a dozen yards behirra them,; rode their two servants on,^haggy,farm horses. Swair's maijj DavcJ Pottle, was white, blon •* and Welsh by birth, H- wa- aj* indentured servant who had still "two years to serve before his freediim was due. Swain had bought l^m fjpm a ship captain in 170^ for' 2500 pounds Ox tobacco, wMch covered the cost of his passage".from; Bristol, the money valut* of ^which was around 12 pounHs sterling. To repay this debt David had been indentured for seven *ears.' Upon his release from servl?5e hiji master would give him, si:cor(iing to the Virginia law, 5y ac?es of land, two suits of cloVhing, a felt hat, 12 bushels of COE?I m^l and a gun worth 20 shillirigs. • Randall's servant w'^s a Negro slave, a native. of Africa-, alert and quick and unususUy intelligent. He ViS& about 25;yenrs old, and had been in Americ^ for more than 10 years. As he liad never worked in the fields, biit had always been a house boy, ije spoke English remarkably well.i., Mathow, or Mat, took care of his master'; clothes and, saddle horses. The garments of a gentleman, in that eriod of Virginia history, required ^ great deal of attention, for they were expensive and made of delicate fabrics. The greater part of Mat's time was given to them. He had become a fairly ^mpetent journeyman tailor, and could make repairs in the' garments. Henry Randsdl'; suits, like those of many Virginia gentlemen of that era, ' ore made in London. Every Virgin: an of means had an English tailor who kept his measurements on file and also knew his tastes in clothing. An order for a suit took from three to five months to fill, on account of the long ocean voyage both ways.' There were some tailors in Virginia, but it seems that the higher social clas.-; did not patronize them. 'T'HE usual costume of men of wealth and authority consisted of knee breeches made of broadcloth, velvet or silk; a vest of colored silk—usually green or scarlet; and a coat of broadcloth. The vest was long in front nd tight fitting. The coat reached nearly to the knees r :d wu.s square-cut, with large "pocketi:. Below the waist it flared jt. It was usually dark-blue or black, but other colors—such as scarlet, • brown and green—were also worn. A gentleman's clothes liad buttons of silver or brass; mcr of lower rank had wooden buttons. Shirts, were of white nen, with lace ruffles "n the bosom and at the wrists. The well-dre.';sed man wore rilk stockings, usually red in color, and boots with wide, spreading tofis. But these -lumsy boots were not worn all the time. On bright, clear days the gentleman would appear in low shoes, and indoors at home he wore soft leather slippers. The head covering was a large, wide-bvimnietl felt hat which curried a pUi:nc. In cold or rainy weather a c'.oalc was worn. Tliere were no overcoats. , The habit of wearing wigs ncvc\' A became as popular in Virginia and the southern colonies as was in New England; nevertheless wigs were common cnougli. Nearly all men of authority, or distinction, or wealth, wore them. Botli Randall and Swain wei-e wig-wearers. Randall had adopted the fashion because he was partly bald and lie thouglit that a fine, bushy wig would not only conceal his baldness but give liim also an air of dignity. Swain's reason was altogether diflcrent. He detested wigs, but he wore them because' Governor Spotswood was a wig-wearer, and he wanted the governor to have a good opinion of him, (To Be Continued) Savonburp Methodist Church. Edward M. Daniels, Pastor. 1C:0O a. m.—Stmday school. Mrs. Rebecca Harris, Supt. 11:00 a. m.—Morning worship on first and third Sundays. Salem United Brethren Clhnrch. Robert Vance, Pastor. Sunday Services: 10:30 a. m.—Preaching every other Sunday. Sunday school every Sunday. 8:00 p. m.—Evening worship each Sunday. Prayer meeting 8:30 p. m., Wednesday. Savonburg Friends Home Lutheran Church. Rev. Emerson Urelius, Pastor. Earl Ericson, Sunday School Supt. Sunday Services: 10:00 a. m.—Sunday SchooL 11:00 a. m.—Morning worship. Luther League—Third Tuesday evening of the month. Dorcas Society—Every other Thursday afternoon, 2:00 p. m. Carlyle Presbyterian Church Rev. D. R. Woods, Pastor Ned Wiggins, Sunday school supt. Sunday Services: 10 .30 a. m.—Sunday schooL 11 :30 a. m.—Morning service oa first and third Sundays. 7:15; p. m.—Young peoples' meeting 8:00— Evening services on the first, second, and fourth Sundays. PLEASANT VALLEY The weather for the past six weeks, has not only stopped farm •work but has put this lespedeza in a shape it just about will not pay to harvest. Has damaged com and grain sorghum that is still in the field and has run this fall work into the middle of the winter. Tliere isn't a thing we can do about the weather or these newspaper writers who ate winning this war, or those birds who are telling us how this peace should be written, or the OPA bimch. We had just as well not take life too seriously. We will never get out of it alive anyway. Mrs. Lloyd Ballard of Colony had her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Jas. Ryon at her home for dinner oh their 44th wedding anniversary Saturday, December 23. Other guests were the Ryons sons, Jaclt and Roy. Chief Trujillo has been helping Fred Tackett with his com shucking when the weather would let them get hito the field. Christmas diimer guests at the Jas. Ryon home were their daughter Velma Ballard and son, Richard Ligyd- of Colony, their sons Jack and Roy. Mr. and Mrs. Allen Heinrich and children were trading and visiting relatives in lola Saturday. Mrs. Chief Trujillo has been sick the past week with the flu. A num- . ber of people here having colds or i an attack of the flu. Chief and Mrs. Thijillo were business visitors in LaHarpe and lola Thursday. Mrs. ^as. Ryon who wa.-; struck and injiured by a truck in lola just! before Christmas is well again, news } her many friends will t>e glad to hear. Mrs. Gordon King, Colony, and Mr. Robert Sullivan, lola, were Christmas afternoon vi-sitors of Mrs. King's sister, Mrs. James Ryon and her family. Bill Thohoff and his brother-in- law who is here from Los Angeles, •n-ero businoss visitors lii Lib'.n'al, KarLs., the past week. The Happy Hour club liati a chili supper at the Geo. Harris home New Year's eve. All enjoyed a nice visit and a good feed. Mr. and Mrs. Allen Hi -inricli butchered a nice -SOO-lb. ho'^ anc' put it in their locker down IUWIL PUBLIC SALE We will sell at Public Auction at Roselawn farm, 4 miles south, 1 milc^ cast, % mile north, V- mile east of Humboldt, or 4 miles north, 1 mile ea.st, ',i mile north, mile east of Chanute, on— TUESDAY, January 9,1945 Beginning at U o'clock a. m., the following described property: MILK STOCK—7 Head Pure Bred Jerseys — 8-Year-old cow, giving milk, due in July; 5-year-old cow, giving milk, due in April; 3-year-old cow, giving milk, due in March; 3- year-old cow, giving milk, due in June; 3 yearlings, due in Jtme; 2- year-old grade Jersey, due in April; 5-year-old Guernsey, due in January; 1 Guernsey cow, 5 years old, giving IVi gal. day! fresh in Feb.; 1 Guernsey cow, 5 years old, 2Vi gal. a day, fresh in March; 1 Guernsey, 4 yeai's old, dry, Fresh in Feb.; 1 Jersey cow, 7 years old, giving 1 gal. a day, fresh ill Feb.; 1 Jersey cow, 5 years old, giving 3 gal. a day. STOCK CATTLE—2 Jersey steer calves; 5 three-year-old white faced heifers; 1 red heifer, 2 years old; 1 roan cow, 5 years old, calf by side. 4 HORSES AM) MULES—One coming 4-year-old hor.sp; 1 coming 4-year-old filly; 1 pair good smooth mouthed mules. 32 PURE BRED DL'ROC HOGS —Three yearling sows, due in April, good ones; 2 spring gilts, due in April, extra nice; 1 .serviceable boar, extra good; 11 stock pigs; 4 October gilts; 1 September gilts, good ones; 4 September boars, nice oiaes. MACHINERY—1 regular Farm- all, good running condition: one 1214 International plow, good one; 1 seven-foot International tandem disc, good as new; 1 new .style Farmall cultivator, good as new; 1 wheel barrow seeder, 14-ft.; good tractor trailer; 8x16 grain tight t)ed. with 6.00x20 tires; 5-ft. McCormick mower; two 1-row cultivators; 10- ft. iiarrow: 1 set 1 l-in. harness; 5- ft. McCormick mower. TERMS CASH—If credit is desired see your local banker before at- t.e'nding sale. No property to be removed imtil settled for. Not responsible for any accidents that may occur during sale. Jim Millhollaod & C. R. Wolf ord COL. WM. RILEY, Auctioneer. HUMBOLDT NAT'L. BANK, Clerk. Cottage Grove Ladies Will Serve Lunch. Dr. Wayne E. Frantz OPTOMETRIST Kennieth AbeD, Optidan IN E. MadlsoB lola. Kanns Phone 17« Rock of Ages BeMtty NOW and FOBETEB WILLIAMS MONUMENT WORKS ^Airtborbed Cealer- «(Y«antBlttla THOS. H. BOWLUS, President O. R. BOWLUS, Vlce-Pres. L. V. BOWLUS, Cashier. GEO. H. MACK, Assistant Cashier. Allen County State Bank lOLA, KANSAS CAPITAL $30,000i)0 SURPLUS $100,000.00 DEPOSITS OVER ONE MILLION DOLLARS Deposits insured by the Federal Deposit Insurance Cor' poration, Washington, D. C. Maximum Insurance for each depositor 95,000.00. The lola State Bank CHECKING ACCOUNTS SAVINGS ACCOUNTS CERTIFICATES OF DEPOSIT LOANS SAFE DEPOSIT BOXES TRAVELERS CHEQUES UEUBERKEDERAIi DSPOSn mSDRANOE CORP.

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