The Iola Register from Iola, Kansas on January 9, 1945 · Page 4
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The Iola Register from Iola, Kansas · Page 4

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Tuesday, January 9, 1945
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FAGB FOUB *f!R8 a9ltJCM@fiM^ JAI^ARt 9f, 19'45. lOLA, KANSAS THE lOLA REGISTER 1862- -CHARLES F. SCOTT- -IS38 ANGELO SCOTT, Publisher. Entered at the lola, Kansas, Post Office as Second Class Hatter. Telephone — 11 (Private Brr-nch ExchnnRe Connecting All Departments.) SUBSCIUPTIOX RATES OiitHide .\Ilen and Adjoining Connties One Yenr $6.00 Six Months Sa.OO I 'hroe Months ?1.T5 One .Monti: 7.5c In .Vllen and Adjoining Counties Ono Yo.ir $5.00 .Hix Moiillis 92.r>it Thrpf iliiiMhs $1.50 Hill. Monlli Oic Jn Kniisas add 2% sales tax to above rates. MKMIiKU A.^HOCIATED PRESS Tin- ItcKistcr (MrrivR the Associated Press rt'port by spcriaj Ipiiswl wire. The Asso- fiiitcfl PiTKs fxrhihively entitled to use fur fepuhliiiiiion of nil news dispatches crcililiMl to il or not nthrrwise credited in 'this jitii-cr ami also the local news pub- lislicii herein. All rilihls of republication of siwrial dispatchcii herein are also reserved. Bible Thought for Today Fools think they can have no pleasure save in wrong doing. The liappiest people in the World are the upright people. No one can nutn-il the laws of nature nor of liie .spirit; God made them both: L .ijjhL is sown for the righteous, aiicl gladne.s.s for the upright in •ifart.—Ps. 97-11. ICASY GOING Tlierp'.s no question about it, the i;icnme tax filling: out business this :,-oar is kindergarfen stuff, compared I,) previou .s years—particularly com- jiitrodio la-st year when you had Hi bi; not only an accountant but a iiia.nician as well to make things rornc out. Till' cirain on the pocketbook is ;iill a I 'jr.st rate jolt 'although no yriaier than it should be for war .ii.'iiei. but the filling out of the iiiiin.s is .ulmo .st a pleasure. Even the "limK form" is a breeze com- paiRd to anything which has pre- I i.>i'dt-(l it. liuL hcje an: a few reminders wimli all' not amiss a .s January 15 apijrijache .s: 1. Kiiiiiicr .s iiiiLst file their dec- I.tiatiuiis (jf estimated tax for the ' all iidar year 1944 by January 15 U Uiey did not do .<ro December 15. .Since it was permitted to postpone The December 15 date until January 1."), ino .st farmers took advantage of the privilege and will be affected by I he latter date. 2. Otiier taxpayers who filed dec- lurations la.st April and who have • Iji-eii making quarterly payments I liroukhuui the year have also been liiMiiiiHi 'tl to iM .sljjonc from Decem- bff if> III .hiimary 15 payment of liie linal quarter—along with a re- vi.si 'd declaration in case the first one undeie.stimated tax liability by more Hum 20 per cent.- li. Till' new act made it possible for all taxpayers to combine flie.se duties with the filing and payment upon their annual income tax returns. If an individual files Ills annual return and pays the tax due ujjun it by January 15, he need not file a declaration or amended derla rat lull or make a payment of e.siiiiiati'd fax for 1944 at that time. Tile .smart and the easy thing is for taxpayer .s whose figures are available to go ahead and make liieir final returns before January 15. It .saves making out at least one foiin and eliminates any pos- .sibiliiy of a penalty for undere.sti- Miate. KVERYBODY WRONG Price Administrator Chester Bowles wants a little help in his other capacity of Rationing Admin- istralor. He isn't .saying that an a'-:Hal crisis exists on the civilian food from, but in a letter sent to every iir \vs|)aiier editor in the coun- Mv he has frankly asked for sup- poM in putting over the idea that I'.iixl supiilie.s for next year will not 1)1' a.s bi!^ as anticipated and that I lie only way to get anything like an equal distribution Is through more rationing. Again ali the authorities have been proved wrong. First, the military authorities who thought the war would by now be over. Second, the food supply authorities who likewise thouglit the war would soon be over and therefore discontinued the building up of reserves thrt)ugh the summer harvest season for the leaner months ahead. Third, the distributors who also thought the war was going to end, feared that accumulated surpluses of any kind would knock the- bottom out of the market, and therefore exerted full pressure to let current supplies be consumed as fast as produced, without restraint. Fourth, the top drawer officials who also thought the war was going to end soon and so ordered the restraints taken off. • • You may have forgotten it, but last September 'War Mobilization Director James F. Byrnes ordered OPA to take 17. processed food items off the ration list, with a great tribute to the War Food Administration for having done such a marvelous production job. Blue ration tokens were made useless by this far-reaching order and the consuming public got the idea that a part of its wartime nuisance troubles were over for keeps. Of course there couldn't have been any political significance to this easing of rationing restrictions, two months before election. Nobody thought of that. .In full justice to everyone, it .should 'be made clear that not all the rationing curlxs were lowered or removed. The sugar lobby did its best to put over the idea that there were big siUT)luses being built up and that sugar rationing Tould l>e eased or would be eased ju-st before the election. But OPA .sat tight, relaxing only i on .sugar for home canning. « * * Point values on butter were increased in October. But with only about a third of the meat supplies rationed during the latter part of the year, supply got all out of kilter In three-fourths of the country and therefore has to be readjusted. So here you are again, right where you came In three years ago, with supplies of meat, sugar, butter and proce.ssed foods far below demand. And you have to be sold all over again on the idea that rationing does not take things away from people but is instead the only known way to make available supplies go around, giving everyone an equal share. Besides, you're eating too much. The figures show annual per capita consumption of 33 quarts more milk, 21 poimds more meat than in prewar years. The only reason the average citizen is eating 32 cans less store-bought processed foods, six pounds less butter, 16 poimds less sugar than In prewar years Ls that the supplies aren't there. Hence, more rationing and you might be thinking about adding another Victory Garden to your New Year's resolutions. 'madtfa T<nt 0«t Tltd; I Haven't Got^?€iisiiff?^ WAY OUR PEOPLE LIYED= Copvfiglif, E. r. OuHon & Co.. 1944; .* DAY IN A A 'IRGINIA PL.\NTER'S LIFE (1713) VI J.J .'V-ND.ALL hud often been 'no relativ in America, as iie ' nioiicy he bought goods that In- realized that .she paid no alien- j diaiit; like from merchants in the tioii to him. I colony and took them to the fron- ' i T ^HE facts were that Honry'.s lii-r, where lie traded them lor .-^kiiis. The .skins went to Lon- gucst of tlie Swains and had - X father had been a huckster "in ^^tnd back vo Virginia came witnessed their manners and custom is, yet he never failed to be London, selling fresh vegetables tliipnient oi luxtn-ies. from a donkey cart for hi.s master. laiCt and as well-fuvnisiied as Ejward Swain's, and he knew for a certainty thai he possessed more property and money than liis friend, but there was sonictliing else that he did not po..sess. He d;d not know what it was, not clearly, and when he reached out his hand to seize it, this unknown on time. Ho had heard people ' JI,R men and women, speak of- Virginia as a new and I Und. r Virginia law anyone who brought a .^oliler an identured quality slipped away or melted j •'''''P ^''^'''ched Virginia, into nothing. ' '''^'^ good fortune to bo Mrs. Lightfoot, the mother-in- |sold to Thomas Whitaker. a plant- Neosho Falls News Items FADED BLOSSOMS Kansas City, Jan. 9. (AP)—John Montague, theatrical agent, says it happened to Mrs. George Clark, who for years has booked plays into the Des Moines auditorium. Mrs. Clark got a call from a customer who wondered if "Blossom Time" was coming. It was. "With the original cast?" "I hope not," .said Mrs. Clark, recalling that the original cast opened in "Blossom Time" in New York 22 years ago. Before 1939. most of the world's optical glass was produced in England, Belgium, Czecho.slovakia and Germany. COPR. 1Mt BY W* StUVier. INC. T. M. REG. U. 8. PAT. OFF. . '•Don't ever let liini know I told you, but I think Bobby can. show you how to roll cigarets!" NEOSHO PALtS, Jan. 8.—Mrs. Floyd Meats left Wednesday for her home in Blaekwell, Okla., after several weeks visit with Mr. and Mrs. Earl Laymon and other relatives. Mrs N. M. West accompanied her home for a visit. ^ Mr. :ind Mrs. C. E. Young of Council Grove have moved into the John Myers property in the west part of town. Mr. Young is section foreman on the Katy. Mrs. Betty Shewell retiu'ned home from Ft. Sill, Okla., Sunday where she .spent the holidays with her husband, Pvt. Kenneth Shewell. He accompanied her home and returned to Ft. Sill Thursday. The W. S C. S. which was to have met Thursday at the home of Mrs. Abe Driskill was postponed on account of the illness of Mr. Driskill. He is reported to be quite ill with pneumonia. George McCoUough who has been living in the tem Myers residence has rooms at the home of Mr. John Gilmore and moved his household goods Thursday. Carl Cooper went to Topeka Wednesday for a few days visit with his brother Fred who is employed in Topeka. Mrs. Lucinda Quick has returned to her home south of town. She has Ijeen spending some time with her daughter Mrs. Ernest Holtz and family. Mrs. Quick has been quite ill. Corp. Mildon Hays of Ft. Knox, Ky., is here for a week's visit with his wife and children and other relatives. A son was born to Pvt. and Mrs. Gordon Dulinsky January 6 at St. John's hospital in lola. The baby was given the name of Marshall Gordon. The father is stationed in California. The oaby weighed 8 pounds and 7 ounces. Arthur Danielson arrived home Sunday from Richmond, Calif., where he has been working for some time. Mrs. Ed Downey died Saturday afternoon at her home after a Ion? illness. She is .survived by her husband of the home, two bi others, Frank of lola, and John of Hum- tioldt. Funeral services were held Monday at 2 p. m. at the Wolf funeral home. Burial will be in Piqua cemetery. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Wilson and family of Yates Center. Mr. and Mrs. Art Moorhead and sons. Topeka, Mrs. Warren Moorhead. lola. and Mr. and Mrs. Charles Liebolt and family of Geneva planned a surprise for Mrs. Mabel Moorhead, it being her birthday, by coming to her home and spending the day. Mr. and Mrs. Everett Babcock of Texas and Mrs. Babcock of Parsons spent Friday afternoon with Mr. and Mrs. Perry Zink and Mrs. Pearl Babcock. Mr. and Mrs. Reeves of Tulsa. Okla.. spent Sunday here with Mr. Downey. They retm-ned to Tulsa Sunday evening, being unable to remain for the funeral of Mrs. Downey. Mrs. Reeves is a niece of Mr. Downey. Miss Lucille Tidd who is teaching at Hartford spent the week-end with her parents Mr. and Mrs. Fred Tidd, Warren and Herbert. Arthur Danielson who has been employed at Richmond, Calif., for some time, arrived home Sunday. Diimer guests at the home of Mr. and Mrs. N. L. Smith Sunday were Raymond Moore. Mo. M. M. 2-c W. S. C. G., Mrs. Moore and daughter Rae Ann, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Haen, and Mrs. Joe Boroman of Tola. Afternoon callers were Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Smith of lola. ISee Farmers^ion^ 4-F's.os,M$npowftr Pool Ajwssible pool of nearly 5,000,000 men lies in t^etwo groups whose draft status is recommended for reconsideration by War Mobiliza- tiijn Director James F. Byrnes and House Military Affairs Committee ' Chairman Andrew J. May. Authorities who urge drafting of 4-F's pl^nt out tiiat those unsuited for any military service could work in eSS^tial industries, While others, though unfit for combat, might rll^ase physically fit soldiers now in non-combatant posts behind tbe lines or at rear .bases. I or who was kind and generous. irw of Edward Sv am, wa.s an i Long bcfor- his servitude }iad ox- lusions. One of them wa„ that Henry Randall, whom she liked, was a clo.se relative of the highbred Eaiidall family of Sussex County, in her youth site had visited thcni many times and, on her one trip to England she had stayed for a couple of day^ with the Duchess of Huntington, who had been Lady Isabel- Randall before her marriage to the Duke. Sho had a iixed notion that Cliarles Randall, founder of the Virginia family, was Henry Randall's grandfather. Time and time again her son- in-law had told her that Henry Randall was not a relative of the other Virginia Randalls, but the old lady cither forgot the intor- inalion or disregarded it. Finally rii land and he made lip iiis mind to go there—but he had o nionoy isi-rvaiil : .^lave into the colony to pay his passage. Eveiiluall.> a ] iccei\ ' "hr •iglU" . .'om the ; ship's captain agreed to take him \ nlonial .u:o\ c-mmont. his head- 11 he would become an indentured j rislit 'ititled its owi ' to 50 servant for seven ycar.s. Young ;,(:es o'' land -ondition that Randall agreed. The fare cost 10 j'. bo occupied within two years, pounds, and the captain '\\'as to j Jiandall went . I^cndon sell him to a muster when the 1 arranged wiili a sliipping agent tliere to act as a rocur ' . ' ii- gi'aiits. Wiicn ey reached Vir- .ijinia iic .sokl them to -lanters on indentures lliat ran from :' to 10 years. He. made a profit on old lady in her late si.xties. She i PU'cd Servant Randall was given; the cost of their passage acros.-! appeared to have lost mcst of her!, /'V^- ^""d.," litter of piSs by j 1 I K - ocean and received besides ,, , ., , J 'Master AVhitakcr. Jn coui-se ol ; .''0 acres lor each 'lerson. When memory and had various mild de-i ^..^^^ tl~.e ;OC died in 1700 he pos.sessea 300O pigs incre cd in number. Itan- : acres oi land, vif which 1200 acres dall sola cows' milk to cusiomor.s •, \>. crc under cultivation. He wa.s ir Willi i .ubui 'j,. V.'hcn llie Jii.ys ; also tlio owner of mercantile were "ro iie ;-langiitercd them, oi'- ine; and < i sc\cral slave ship.; smoke, heir hams and ijacon in tliat brou;;iit Xciiroos from Africa. Virginia ;tyl . nd sent Jiis choice j The riso ot Randall's fatlier' meat to England t. Jiis ina.sior'.s ' i'rom the Indentured .servant clas.s agent to be sold fo • him. Whh to a position of wealth and au- the shipment went mor tiian ISO thority was not at all unusual, skins taken from beavers that i Contrary to modern opinion the Servant Randall had caught in j indentured .servants were not all traps. He wrote to the agent in London to take the money coming from the sale and buy with it a number of articles of lu.xury, such as silk handkerchiefs, perftunes, finely carved pipes, mirrors and razors in their cases. These goods came nist after he haa iinished his seven years' servitude. He he ceased to remind her and | sold them to plantation owners h_nry Randall, on his part, I and their ladies at three time; EtopiJed telling her that he had j their cost in London. With this criminals, not even a majority of tiieni were. But all were poor. .'\mong tlie or • adventurers there iiapponcd to be many who were clever, enterprising and able. To a large degree they must be considered tlie founders of modern Vii'pinia. In 1665 nearly half the members of the House of Burges.s- oj had come to Virginia as indentured .servants. NEXT: WHEN NEW YORK WAS YOUNG 25 YEARS AGO IWm.s From 'Ihe lleiflster January 9. 1!):J0. Chapter L of the P. E. O. held a , mo.st delightful meeting on Tues- , day afternoon at the home of -Mrs. ! F. J. Horton. .Miss Ruth Horlon ' a.ssisting ho.ste.s.-. Roll call was , answered by each member giving their favorite book read during the | year. Mrs. S. R. Burrell gave re-' view of "The Moon and a .Sixpence" • which was enjoyed by ail. Mrs. ' Wolf wa.s pre.seni and save an m- i teresting talk on Y. W. C. A. work. | Mrs. Horton and .ML^s Ruth served ' a delicious luncheon at 5 o'clock. Mrs Hugh Corr was painfully . burned about the face yesterday \ when hot yrea.se splashed out of a : pan on her face. ' News of Mildred LIPSTICK Vs. BEER GLASSES St. Louis, Jan. 9. (AP)—The St. Louis board of aldermen was considering a health bill for restaurants and taverns, and the talk turned to lipstick on beer glasses. Alderman Harry A. Stoffer said he didn't mind a little lipstick on his glasses, and added that he didn't think a glass should be dipped into hot water before the beer is served because "beer isn't good that way." Health Commissioner Joseph P. bedeck differed, saying he didn't object to Upstick, but It showed the glasses weren't clean. "Anyway," he added, "it's the wrong way for a man to get lipstick on h*s lips." Java has more thunderstorms than any other country In the world. DUrjng the Christmas' vacation Bobtiq Stanford, who lives west of Mildi'Od had the misfortime to fall from S horse, injuring a rib, which is mending nicely. Me'riyn Call returned to the army hospital at Springfield. Mo., Tuesr day, after spending a 30-day leave with Viis parents, Mr. and Mrs. Clifford f^all and family. Mr :and Mrs. Bud MCElvain and son nailed at the Vernon Phillips home ^Thursday afternoon. Mr.iHayse Hunsaker was so ill Wednesday night a doctor was called. Mr; and Mrs. J. W. Thomas and family have moved to Kincald recently where they plan to open up ' a gi'ocery and general merchandise (store. We certainly 'were glad to read that Ray Brown is safe. Every one of his Mildred' fj-iends were so concerned.-over his-welfare. Mr. Howard Shockey came in on \ At the home of Mr. A. T. Bal-; lard, six mile.s .southea.st of Colony \ on New Year's day the patrons of ; the community gathered for a large | turkey, dinner. I'he fea.sc spread was one beyond description to say nothing of the .good time that was enjoyed by everyone. The delicious i turkey was due to the good cook- i ing of Mrs. Duffy, while the rest of the dinner was furnished by the patrons. . i- •n -.j • i-'i t . . J All left pronouncing Mr. Ballard the tr^m Friday night to stay un-|^^^ ^^^^ ^^^^ til Sunda> m?nt . -.^^f . pitable hosts and h'aste.s.s. Those | "/S''-'"!-!?'''- P''" -frs^who enjoved the spread were:' to lolH Frida^v to purrha .se a V -8 Mc.sdames C. E. James, . _ ^•^^v^s haVe ^^^^^^^^f^^!^^^^:^,^^: \ ' CARLYLE around the farms west of Mildred.. ^^^^^^^ j^^^^^^, chrLstenberrv. Fred i SehoorvoTes Dunlap, George MathLs, Charles ^.^.^^^ ^.^1^^^,^^ tRobm.son. Glen Snider. Elmer | Monday on account of ill- COPR. 1945 BV NEA SERVtCIT. IMC. T. M. REG. U. E. PAT. OFF. "We won't luive to worry about a cook or hoii.seniaid, with all your c'.\pei'ic-iK'r on K. P. and policinsi un Uie barracks!" They have been aeen to go through fields close to farm buildings in^ dayliglit and •ju.st generally expose ; I, „ . i .^^.i.^^. hemse>U'es to. chaitces wolves seI-iSt"c'^ler: Mis.ses Girssie James, , j^^^^ j and Mrs. Pearly Richards and family of Chanute, her sister. Mrs. Lennie Shipley of Bartlesville, Okla., returned home with her for themse-ives to. chaitces wolves sel-1 •, ^.o.-.^.c o>tui<:>. , a visit. ^, • ^ . ^ dom take. In one instance. Mrs.|Nellie Chnstonberry. Wilma^Em- 1 ^^^^^ ^^^.^^^ perfect attendance .p,^i;;^ ^''""^ Chambers visited for the end of the school month an Laura Bcal. Dorothy Beal. Nina ! Howard Shockey walked out of herf^'nger. Emma Smart, Olive Smart home to her chicken hou.se. not .so iLizzie Smart. Bertha James. Mar- ^ far away from her home, and onigaret Dunlap. Oletha Wilmouth, { jj^^i j,^^,^ g^^^, Bob Beal. Daflene ! aoing around the corner. , there t):,esta '^V Imouth Grace Johnson, , p,,„i sratten, Bettv and Netty i stood ,the.se two! wolves not morejClara John.son. Me«rs. Will James. ^ j^j^.^^j • . da.v afternoon with Mrs. Fern Kpley and girls of Tola. Col. Albert Dickerson was call- in this neighborhood Wednes- afternoon. of the wolves; to hurry away. THIS CURIOUS WORLD than 25 feet away. She said not j Merle Wilnwiith. Lloyd Christen- / ^hose" having perfect spelling much effort was-made on the partj -berry. Albert Chrrstenberrv. Clifford j gjuip j^.^ Hi^-inbothim P -iul • •'• Leo Robinson. Bo 'Dby Dun-; Bratten. Betty Tml Nettv'Kivett. lap. Prank Delp and Vernon Ens- : ^j,^ Laura Beal. '"'"^'^''' ^ The Homeworkers and Mission- n-i'r u «7^^7 Society will meet all dav Thurs- ULL, HtlLSiK day. Jan. 11. with Mrs. Bert Wig' -ins of lola. CREATURES a3/M«ONLY HAVE Spots of4 MAA^^IO WITATE DMEUBS'OP OPEN COONTRV USUALLy OH£/&»rctlU0«BO BAOOSMUNDS.TO APPEAR AS SHADMS/ , ITSAU-APARTOF . COPn. lots BY NEA SERVICr. INC. jT. M. REO. U. S. PAT. OFF. Boise. Idaho. Jan. 9. i.-\Pi—Republicans blinked out an SOS. One member of the fdyho house of representatives showed up for \ work although his wife had recently | broken her leg in a fall on an icyj sidewalk. Another left his wife in a' jho.spital awaiting the birth of a child. The lineup for the opening of the i legislature, with all members pres- i 4ent: Republicans 30, Democrats 29.! < I The United States maintains 345 consulates in foreign countries in normal times. Mrs. Vina Higginbotham and girls spent the week-end with Mr. Rock of Ages Beauty NOW and FOEEVEB WILLIAMS MONUMENT WORKS —Antharized Deafen— 35 Years In lob THET ©ROW ON THE OUTSIDE OF THE CASHEW APPLE, WHICH ITIEUF IS EATEN IN COUNTRIES WHERE THE PLANT IS 6R0WN. 1-9 ANSWER: In Sydney. Australia.: VEXT: Wfay we bate to get u|s Jthese morninfs. Dr. Wayne E. FraBtz OPTOMETRIST Kenneth AbeD, OptldM 108 E. Madison lote, Kansas Phone 176 V. J. EVANS TYPEWRITER EXCHANGE TYPEWRITEK8 TO RENT All Makes of Typewriter* ADOINO MACHINE8 CASH BEGI8TEB8 BCAIfS An Work Gnannteed Can for Free Ffrftwwte IM E. -Atdtson rbMM UN THOS. H. BOWLUS, President G. R. BOWLUS, Vlce-Prea. L. V. BOWLUS, Cashier. GEO. H. MACK, Assistant Cashier. Allen County State Bank lOLA, K.ANSAS CAPITAL $30,000.00 SURPLUS $100,000.00 DEPOSITS OVER ONE MILLION DOLLARS Deposits insured by the Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation, Washington, D. C. Maximum Insurance for each depositor $5,000.00. The lola State Bank CHECKING ACCOUNTS SAVINGS ACCOUNTS CERTIFICATES OF DEPOSIT LOANS SAFE DEPOSIT BOXES TRAVELERS CHEQUES MEMBER FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORP.

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