The Iola Register from Iola, Kansas on January 12, 1945 · Page 4
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The Iola Register from Iola, Kansas · Page 4

Iola, Kansas
Issue Date:
Friday, January 12, 1945
Page 4
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SI IM2 GHASLBS F. SCOTT ItM ANGSLO SCOXT, l>nUiaii «T. Entered at the lola, Kanna, Poet Olfiee u .Second Oleu: ICatter. TelephoM - (-PriTate Bnsnefa Ezchonce Connecting All Deputm^to.) SUBSCRIPTION RATBg Oatside Allen and Adjoinins Coontiei One Year . „ »8.00 Six Mopthe . . »8.00 Three iMonths $1.75 One Month TSe In Allen and Adioining Ooontiea One Y«ar.^. „_ $5.00 SU Uonth*. W.50 Three Mentha One Month _»1.50 ..65c in Kansas add 2% sales tax to above rates; MKMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS The Register carries the Associated Press report by special leased wire. The Associated Press is. esclusiralji entitled to lua for republication ot all newa dispatches credited to it or not otherwise credited in Ihifi paper and also the local Aiews pob- liHhpd herein. All rights of republication oi q>ecial dispatches herein are aUo nserred. Bible Thought for Today Me^t Is not offered to itfok in civilized lands now, Imt we should avoid giving: an example which may lead a feeble brother astray. Sonie one sorely thinks we are fine and bis and wiU sorely imitate as: If meat causes my brother to stumble, I wUl eat no meat forever more, that I cause not my brother to stumble.—1 Cor. 8:13. needs, and detarmine tiie iesearch and educationiBl faciliti^ needed in the Veterans- Adininistxatipn and co-operating agencies. This new group Is another example of the Vet^tu )8',44inlnistra- tion's zealous discharge of Its duties. I ^t the best efforts which it can give can only'repair some of war's damages. For many it can only minister, not man, as the war become a dim memory, but suffering and sorrow remain. But though there niay be no cure for these pahents. It is possible to prevent a recturence in another 25 years. That, however, is a tasl^ for the world's leaders of governments, not Its ptiysicians. 'VWWT*.*^™ ^ / A LONG WAR How long is the war going to last For the country and most of its fighting men, perhaps another year or tivo.. For the many who wont tome back, another day or week or month. But for thousands upon thoisands of others It will last for 20 or 30 or 40 years, through the daily reminders of infirmities sl^ocks, fears and shattered nerves, The causes of these thousands' iniEfortunes will be forgotten by others as the years pass and today's sharp events blur and fade. Only the evidence of the misfortunes will remain. And the thousands will became pitiable or eccentric old men to their families, their friends, and the casual passers-by. It is always so with war. This .year the number of neuro-psychl- atric patients of World War I admitted to veterans' hospitals is higher than ever before. The peak is expected In 1949, 31 years after Armistice Day. For many veterans of 1917rl8, the impact of war's peak intensity did not come in Belleau Wood or Chateau TThlerry. It awaits them in the years ahead. And It will be so after this war. The Veterans' Administration already Is lookhig toward the peak year of 1975, when it Is expected that 300,000 beds In veterans' hospitals will be needed to care for this war's surviving casualties. Already there are 90,000 beds in 94 hospitals, and 10,000 of those beds have been lidded since the O. I. Bill of Rights : was passed. In many ways problems of military medicine are easier in this war. Speed of transportation, sulfa drugs and use of blood plasma have saved countless lives. Many wounded sol; diers and sailors today are back in service after recovering from wounds that would have meant death or permanent disability in the last war. But there are new problems, too. While there are no gas cases today, there are more bums than , in World War I. There are more and severer neuroses, the conse- ' quenoe of history's most terrible war. There are stubborn, reciu'- lent tropical fevers. • To comtjat these Brig. Gen. Frank T. Hines. Administrator of Veter<ins' Affairs, recently established a special medical advisory group in the Veterans' administration. The group includes leading authorities in all special fields of medicine. They will study new problems rising out of this 'war, advise on procurement of competent personnel for the Administration's expanding •FKESENTEEISM' The Army Is reported to be considering a plan for honoring workers with uninterrupted atte.nd8nce records by awarding them pins for presenteelsm." The plan was in- ai;gurate4 by the, B. P. Goodrich Co. of Akron, which - recently presented pins to more than 400 workers who had not missed a day's work since Pearl Harbor. Considering the pride with which both management and workers wear the Army-Navy E pins, it seems both Just and psychologically sound to try out the Goodrich scheme generally. The country has deplored absenteeism, and made great efforts to combat it. And rightly so. But in doing so we have taken for granted those who have stayed on the job. Certainly this was no more than their duty, so long as health permitted. But it is not to be wondered at that some of these faithful workers may have been a little resentful of being taken constantly for granted. Some tangible form of appreciation is certainly due them. ynaffm ^JAl^BMY li 1948! 4 --.'.'lEr NOV YORK WAS YOUNG III slender • Items From The Register « January 12, 1920. <. • 25 YEARS AGO t Mrs. C. O. Bollinger went to Topeka yesterday to be with Mr. Bollinger who is attending the Legislature and to visit her sister, Mrs. Hungate. Mrs. Bollinger expects to be gone a week. Mrs. Robert Hyde of Omaha arrived yesterday and will spend the remainder of the whiter with her mother, Mrs. Angle Pegg. Miss Ella Vezie, who is employed by the Santa Pe at Elgin, is home today for a visit. Regular Services^ Following is the regular schedule of Sunday and mid-week services of all lola chuichea. arranged alphabetically. Similar bulletins from churches in towns other than lola appear under the heading: "Nearby Towns." Assembly of God Chnrch (Comer Colborn and Monroe.) P. D. Clopine, Minister. Sunday Services: Sunday school—lO a. m. Morning Worship—11 a. m. Evangelistic service—7:30 p. m. Special music and sermon by pastor. Mid-Week Services: Tuesday night—Ladles prayer i meeting 7:45 p. m. Thursday night—Prayer meeting and Bible study, 7:30 p. m. First Presbyterian Church. ; (302 East Madison) T: M. Shellenberger, Pastor: Sunday Services: 10:00 a. m.—Sunday school. 10:55 a. m.—Public worship. 6:39 p. m.—Christian Endeavor. Mr. Pred Bishop was in tola visiting with hU parents. Mr. and Mrs. S. Bishop over Sunday. Mr. Bishop Is working In El Dorado. A birthday surprise party was planned and successfully carried out on Mrs. 8. Ross who lives two miles south of lola. An oyster supper was served to about sixty- five guests. The tables were decorated with American Beauty roses and ferns. Victrola music and games fin-nlshed fun for the evening. Those present were: Mesdames and Messrs. Alexander, S. A. Gard, C. J. Hawley. J. W. Sharp, Lon McCracken, Walter Coblentz. Israel Conger; Mesdames Pults, Nellie Teats, Vaughn. Roberts; Misses Lucille Anderson, Dorothy Roberts, Ada Allison, Gladys Dunfee, Alma Vaughn, Lellus Brunell, Gladys Cloud. Ruthail Sharp, Thelma Morrison, Mary Lister. Esther Teats, Mabel. Stout, Edith Conger, Goldie Stout; Messrs. Charles Hackler, Dean Brunell, Glen Anderson, Herbert Brunell, Willard Clark, Homer Teats, Ivan Snyder. Pred McCloud. Pred Coffield. Everett Pulton. Herman Weber, Floyd Baxley, George Davis. Charley Ross and Ralph Ross. The SalTstion Army 214 W. Madison Capt. Pearl Smith, Corps Officer. Sunday*. 9:45 a. m.—Sunday school. 11:0Q a. m.—Holiness meeting. 7:l& p. m.—Young People's Legion. Mond4^: 4:00 p. m.—Olrl Guards. Wednuday: 4:00' p. m.—Cooking class. 7 :3a p. ra. —Soldiers meeting, pr«p class, prayer meeting. Fridayi 7:00 p. m.—Corps Cadet*. First Baptist Cbnrcn. 1 6 East Jackson) Stanley Forbes Taylor,, Pastor. Sunday Services; 9:45 a. m.—Sunday 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 Study. Second Baptist Chorcta (413 North Chestnut) Rev. S. H. Strother, Pastor Sunday services: 9:45 a. m.—Sunday school. 11:00 a. m.—Morning worship. Christian CbDrch (Jefferson Scliool Audltoriiun) E. W. Harrison, Pastor Sunday services: 9:45 a. m.—Sunday sctuwl. ',0:45 a. m.—Public worship. 7:30 p. m.—Public worship. Wednesday: 7:30 p. m.—Mid-week Bible study Ttinlty Methodist Chnreb (iTehtucky and Broadwi^y) ^bt. B. Brown, Pastor Sunday services: 9:48 a. m.—Sunday school. 11:00 a. m.—Worship service. 6:45 p. m.—Youth Fellowship. 7:36 p. m.—Evenhig worship. First Church of Christ, Betentlst (Corner of East and Sycamore) Sundajy services: 11:00- a. m.—Morning servloa. Mid-wfcck Services— Wedi>esday—Evening meeting at 8:(dr o'doclc A reading room, maintained in the church edifice, is open each Saturday ban 2:00 tmtll 5:00 p. m. During the Civil War the soldiers discovered that the peanut made an excellent food. Work fast when making pastry. Too much handling is not good for pie crusts. - • Chorch of Christ (709 East Uncohi) 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. Chnrch of God hi Christ (Comer of Douglas and Buckeye) Elder O. Jennings, Pastor Sunday services: 10:00 a. m.—Sunday school. 11:15 p. m.—Preaching. 7:00 p. m.—Y. P. W. W. 8:00 p. m.—Worship service. Chorch of God HoUneas (Fourth and Madison) Joseph Neden, Pastor Sunday Services— 10:30 a. m.—Sunday scliool. 11:15 a. m.—Morning worship. 8:00 p. m.—Evening service MJC-week Servlres— 8:00 p. m.—Wednesday evening prayer service. Chorch of God (Holiness) LaHarpe, Knnffin Mist Maude ri. Kahl arid Mrs. Mamie Alvlne, Pastors. Sunday Services: 10:00' a. m.—Sunday school. 11:00 a. m.—Morning worship. 8:00, p. m.—Preaching. . Wednesday: 8:0Q' p. m.—Prayer meeting. St. Timothy's Episcopal ChorclL Rev. Arthur H. Benzinger, Rector. Sunday Services: 7:15 ii. m.—Holy Communion. 9:30 i. m—Church School. 11:00 a. m.—Morning I^rayer and Sermon. Thursd"jy, Jan. 18 7:30 a. m.—Holy Communion. : Chorch: of the Nasarene. (328[^ South Fh«t) , n. O.'Oradoff, Pastor Sunday services: 9;45 a. ni—Simday schooL, li:00 a. rii.—Preaching. 6.H5 p. m/—Juniors and N.YJ.S. 7',45 p. nt.—Evangelistic s^rlce. Mid -^week services: T7edne8d83fi—Prayer meeting. J : United ilBrethren Chank (Corner Jjckson and Walnut) Q. L. Hejitherlngton, Pastor Sunday servfcea— i>:4B a. m.—Worship and sermon. 10:40 a. m.--Sunday school sewlon. 7:30 p. nv.—Evening worship. Mid-week services— Wednesday*-8:00 p. m. Nearb^Towns' Chorch of God (BoUnesi' (Gas cnty) W. Ira/.Hammer, Pasto- siinfiov services: l«tee B. m.—dundtiy schooL 7:30 p. m,—I»reachlng service. ll:i)0 a. uK ^Preaclihig senrlce. Tuesday: 7:w> p. m^—Prayer meeting. "[\|iSS FH.\SER was a v.c:iir.n of about 32. Her j'lands wei-e large, ner ieatures vere nlain and her blue eyes £hone with a quick and lively intelligence. Living in an era when any woman of over 25 was considered ar old maid. Miss Fraser was a spin.ster who expected to .email-, so. ^ She wore a sage green cloak :i'.st co\ered her from head to '.OCX. On ner nead was a blue -•.11: cap of bonnet shape. When :;he had i; on only ner face was visible. It was fastened by rib- '"ons tied under the chin. Upon entering she took oft her,nat and .•ape, and laid aside the muff that he .-as carrying. Her bell- sl-i >ed skirt, made of dark linsey- wcolsey, was stiffened by whalebone sewed into the skirt itself . and not separately as a hoop. Her green silk bodice was plentifully .supplied with iace on the collar and the sleeves. The skirt was : not Jong; it showed about three inches of leg above the E ;;oe tops. "How did you come?-' the Ma' jor inquired. 1^^ glanced at the delicate, high-heeled shoes, made of damask. "Didn't walk, 1 nope.' "Oh, dear me. no!' she replied. "With these shoes!" She held out her feet. "Ned and Fanny Humphrey took me for a sleigh •ride—a lovely ride over the clean, '.glittering snow—and 1 asked them ;to let me down here on the way back."' There was a thin trace :o£ excitement iii net voice, in -everything she said. The Major had often noticed it, and wondered as to the cause. "They had quite a party,' she continued. '"Six people besides myself, with -just room enough lor me to squeeze in—" "It's a fine day for sleighing, ' the Major said. "Yes,' answered Miss Fraser • absent'^indedly. "Well, as I was baying, there was just room for fnc in the Humphreys' sleigh, anc- j zrlbutipnc .rom vnc ji:: • i -i 'E :e'>-. 1 was squeezed almost 'tat be- At that amc general oplmor. tween Alice K.nigh-. ano Mr. Stev-I "ooth high and low, v.-a- opoa-re ! ens—you know that bachelor—j-.o \hc highei-education oi! women. Mi'. Stevens—the lawycv— In ^nany commu.".itic" ^he siri; '•Rid you cros:; the Kissing did not atieno th; ;-35\nar jcaoois; Bridge?" Major Lawrence y.-kcd.'n^.ey v.'en instead to ^ a-m" .•:'.oo! with a smile. ! .vhe -.-c r iitilc pris-Tary eauc-jiiion '•Yes, we did, and v .e dined ai the Tv.-o-Milc 'Tavern. Had "airtlc :oup—" Major Lav.-rcncc rais^'l i 's hanc and said with a lau.^h, "You re leaving out .<;ometl ' When you crossed 'h» Kis.=ins Bridge who kissed you"" "Oh, that, she answered slowly, and he^ f-ce flushed i little. "I knew . oi-'r* aslt question. Why dtt men always think ol SUCH things? ' try to be ,.ol."io, ana one i.s ::pected to ;:i-s at that Dridge. A foolish «...stom. .\'hy, to answer our questi( Major 1 was kissed o; Mr. Stevens both coming and going. "Do you lik Richard Stevens?' The Major askc' tlii.s question With a twinkle in his eye. "Ah—why—I suppose so," Mi.~.s Frase replied. "I hardly Know him. Now, don't imagine things. Mr jor Lawrence, ycu leaser Just remember that . >'e're living in the year 1750. Ip this modern time women don't fall in love witli every man wno looks at them." <: * ? 4 'r \R who kisses them," the Major said with a laugh. ••Did you bring your monthly report with you?" "Oh yes, I have it here." Women did not cany handbags in those days, instead, they had voluminous pockets in their skirts. Miss Fraser delved into a pocket and brought out a folded blue paper which she handed to the Major. Miss Fraser -was the principal ol a gu -ls' school of which Major Lawrence was the chairman of the board of trustees. The school had a small endowment that was supplemented by voluntary con- •••as gi\en lo them. When ; eirl nad learned to •-•ead. to -pell :jii'n- ple v.-oi-ds--. to v.'rite fairly v.ell. ano 10 Icnov. ;.riihm2 \ic up through the muiliplicavion table, ner r.chooi day^ \.-cre over. Bur her education in the ar(s of home- :'.iaking wen',, on much longer. Evory young woman oi a \vel\- to-ao ianiily was taught hov,- to, liov.- lo embroider, i^o•^^• to do I 'anfy hewing; and mo^y ol thcii! wcic tj;i:ght the ;in ol pic- ijarlng nie;.!;;. ,'\lto there \ lis music and dancing. A girl ol 18 v.-as supposed lo be able to play tlie spinel or the harp, and to linow how to dance the intrifale ligure;. of the period. Girls of poor lamilics did not go to school, as a rule, for tliere •Acre no free school.; ar.d all pupils had to pay partly or wliolly for th«ir instruction. The laboring classes could not afford to pay the lees; and, besides, their children were usually hired out ut an early age. ^ Miss Eraser's fullier, who died | when she was 20 years ol age,' was a professor at Oxford in England. Nearly everything .she knew had come from nim. In the New York school she did most of the teaching although .she had a young assistant. The girls learned a little history, enougli geograpliy to give them a fairly good idea of the continents ana countries, and a bit of grammar, rhetoric and composition. Literature and the lives of authors also )iad a place in the curriculum. E\ery pupil paid a monthly tuition fee, as the . income from the endowment, with the gifts of the trustees added, did not provide sufncienl income to carry on the work ot the school. (To Bs Continued) Savonborg MethodUt Cboreh. Edward M. Daniels, Pastor. 10:00 a. ra.—Sunday school. Mrs. Rebecca Harris, Supt. ,11:00 a. ra.—Morning worship on • fii^st and third Simdays. ' Carlyle Presbyterian Oluirob Rev. D. R. Woods, Pastor -Ned Wiggins, Sunday sctsool supt. Simday Services: gismore ^Vl^thodist Church. Edward M. Daniels, Pastor. 10:00 a. m.-.-Sunday school. . Merle Ijjudlum, Supt. 11:00 a. m .-ji -Mornlng worship sec. ond, foisrth and fifth Sundays. LaHarp <i Baptist Chorcli. J. Marvin Glass, Pastor. Sunday .school 10 a. m. Morning we^rsliip, 11 "a. m. B. T. U. at 7:00 p. m. Evening worship at 3:00 p. m. Prayer anc^' jwaise service each Wednesday evening at 8:00 p. m. . Gas Mtithodlst Church Robtv B. Brown, Pastor Sundav Services: 9:45 a. in.4-Morning Worship. 10:50 ji. m.—Sunday school. .10:30 a. m.—Sunday schooL ; 11:30 a. m.—Morning s«rvic« tta ffrst and third Sundays. ;7:15 p. m.—Young peoples' meeting 8:00-Evenlng services on the first, second, and fourth Sundays, Savonbntg Friends Home Lutheran Chorch. Rev. Emersion ' Urelius, Pastor. Earl Ericson, 'Sunday School Supt. Sunday Serving: 10:90 a. m.->-Sunday School. 11:00 a. m.-j^Morning worship. Luther League—Third Tuesday evening of the month. Dofcas Scjclety-Every other Thursday aftetnoon, 2:00 p. m. Salim Unite^ Brethren Chorch. t Robert ^ance, Pastor. Simdfty Services: 10:30 a. m.—Preaching every other Simday. Suiiday school every Sunday. 8:0C p. m.—Evening worship each SundAy. Prayer meeting 8:30 p. m.. Wednesday. THIS CURIOUS WORLD Free Methodist Chnreb (Comer Sycamort ind Monroe) Rev. O. O. MOMle, Pastor 10:00 a. m.—Simday schooL 11:00 a. m.—Morning worship. 7:00 p. m.—Y. P. M. 8. 7:45 p. m.—Evening worslUp. Prayer meeting and class meet- ng (alternating Wednesdays) at 8 o'clock p. m. nn^w^."n?i;*'T 'K^ '^^^P '"'•"'"8 '^"W" people Who answer our ads because of weighl or age, we'll never act anybody for our vacant jobs!" First Methodist Cbsrak (Madison at Buckeye) cmestar E. Stenty, Minister. Church school at 9 :4S a. m. Morning worship at 10:55 a. m. Methodist Youth syilowsblp at 6:30 p. m. Ward Chapel A. M. E. Chnrch. Rev. H. W. Waitej Pastor. Sunday Services: 9:30 a. m.—Sunday school. 11:15—Morning worsliip. 6:15—Allen League. Mid-Week Services: Wednesday night prayer meethig. Missionary meeting 1st and 3rd Wednesday of each month. Seventh-Day AdvcndM (501 South Street) Saturday services: 10:80 a. m.—Sabbath icbooL 1<:30 a. m.—Preaching service. WHEN YOU cur WEEDS OOM4</ 5J.EANORE SCHROEDER, BAYARD •Harry Shetlar, Conway Springs, Kas., was a December 31 week-end visitor with his sister, Mrs. Florence Purneaux, Moran. and his brother, Jdhn M. Shetlar and family. He c&me at this time to visit his nephews, Lt. John A. Shetlar and Marvin Shetlar. and others of the family group. Mr. and Mrs. Marvin Shetlar left Friday night, January 5 to return to their hqme in Columbus, Ohio. Her sister, Mrs. Richard Gerkin and little son went with them to Columbus for a visit. Mrs. McCormack and daughter, Lois, visited Mrs. Walter Strong, Mrs. Jim Strong, Sylvia Sue and konnie Tuesday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Fay GlUham, of Springfield. Ore., arrived Wednesday to visit his mother, Mrs. Joe (Jillham and Floyd and Roy GSi\- fiam, and Mrs. Berley Mefford and families. They visited January 6 to 9 at lola with her aunt, Mrs. Burgess and friends. They will later visit h?r brothers, one at Par- sims and one at CoffeyviUe. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Garrison, Robert amd Cheryl Ann were Sunday evening visitors with Mr. and Mrs. Albert McBee. Their son. Seaman 3-c Richard Garrison, has been making his parents a short furlough visit at their home in Moran. -Mrs. Laura Martin and Frank Shoemaker were Sunday afternoon visitors at the John M. Shetlar hbme. Mx%. John M. Shetlar was brought hqme January 5 from Burke Street hospital. Fort Scott, where she had been a week. Her tonsils were re- nroved January 2 and an abscess was found back of one which may b^ the cause of her suffering from rheumatism. .Mrs. Floyd McCormack and her dtiughter, Lois, attended the annual meeting of Army Mothers club of klncaid, held January 3 at the hpine of Mrs. Fred Glbbs in Kln­ caid, t'riends were pleased when Mr. ana Mrs. Albert McBee received a V-iiii4ail January 9 from their son, Sgt> Ell McBee, who is somewhere in Prance. The letter was dated December 27 and sounded, from , Wednesday morning at his store comments he^^made, that he had ] here, managed by A. W. Burnett. . „_ Everett Baker en- been getting their letters. His last letter before this one was dated September 2. Mr. and Mrs. Floyd McCormack announce the engagement of their daughter Lois to-Sgt. Wm. R. Mar- sliall, now stationed at Great Bend Air base. Miss McCormack resigned her position as teacher in Great, dren. Bend iiigh school the last of December. No date has been set for tertained a group of friends Sunday evening, December 31: Mr. and Mrs. Lee Ed Spillman, Mr. and Mrs Henry Schneider, Mr. and Mrs. Carroll Button and Kendall, Mr. and Mrs. Roy Ellis, B. P. Dozier, Mr. and Mrs. Harold Dozier and chil- the wedding as Sgt. Marshall is ev- '« iT eggs In one cod- pectlng to be transfeVred l^'*" ^ V>roA^c<, more than a billion I «7 irujioierrea. pounds of fish. If each egg hatchsd J. W. Barley, lola, was a visitor and matured nmcn.a PUBLIC SALE I will sell at Public Auction at my (arm 2 miles north and 5 miles east of Humboldt, or 6 miles south and 3 miles east of lola, on— Wednesday,, Jan. 17 commencing at 11 a. m. sharp, the following described property: 26 HEAD OF CATTLE—One Holstein cow ,6 years old, fresh in March. 2 gal. milk a day; 1 Holstein cow, 5 years old, fresh now, 5 gal. a day; 1 Guernsey cow, 6 years old, fresh in March, 2 gal. a day; 1 Gueinsey, 5 years old, giving 4 gal. a day; 1 Whiteface cow, 8 years o\^, 4 gal. a day; 1 Shorthorn, 3 years old, 3 gal a day; 1 red cow. 2 years old, 3 gal a day; 1 Black Angus, 2 years old, calf by side; 1 red cow, 2 years old, calf by side, (coming 2 years old;) 3 Guernsey heifers, coming 2 years old; 1 black heifer, coming 2 years old; 2 Shorthorn heifers, yearlings; 1 red steer, yearling; 2 Holsteln steers, yearlings; I black heifer, yearlhi^; 1 Brown Swiss heifer, yterling; 4 Guernsey heifers, yearlings. 3 HEAD OF HORSES—One bay gelding, 4 years old, wt. 1100; l bay gelding. 4 years old, wt. 1150; 1 roan gelding, 3 years old, wt. 1200. FARM IMPLEMENTS, ETC.—1 Fordson tractor; 1 John Deere manure spreader, good repair; 1 Mc- Cormlck 6-ft. mowing machine, good repari; 1 McCormick, 6-ft. grain binder; 2-bottom, 14-inch tractor plow; 8-ft. tractor disc; 2-section harrow; 1 John Deere walking plow: 1 riding lister; 1 Go-Devil cultivator; 1 six-shovel cultivator; 1 P. & O. 16-in. riding plow; 1 iron wheel wagon rack; good 8xl2-ft. brooder house; 2 sets of breeching harness. MISCELLANEOUS — Two-wheel trailer; 4 milk cans; milk buckets; forks; scoops; shovels; log chains; saws; wrenches; garden tools; hog wire; chicken feeders and othei things too numerous to mention. HOUSEHOLD GOODS — Good blue and white porcelahi coal and wood range; dining table; oil heater; Scales; dishes; canned fruit. BALED HAY—100 bales alfalf.i hay; loo bales prairie hay. CHICKENS — 120 Young layiuK hens. . BIASES'cJENoriNfe CAN \£>cm wfmMS/iCfierr ANT<;sParON?THE FACE OF THE ^APTH. NEXT: What a wonUerful bifd is the pelican! ^ Dr. Wayne E. Fruity OPTOMETRIST : Keanetli Aben, Oytlotasi IM E. Maasm lela. RiMie 17« TERMS CASH—If credit is desired see your local banker before attending sale. No property to be removed until settled for. Not responsible for any accidents th^t.may oppur during sale. f.i.iiiNiiR COL. W>L J. RILEY, Anctioneer. M. L. WILSON, Clerk. y; ^ ' tiinch 9y Salem Social Cinb. I" •! 11 I • • II I l' I l' ' II——ypil. I| I III The lola State Bank CHECKING ACCOUNTS SAVINGS ACCOUNTS CERTIFICATES OF DKPO.SIT LOANS SAFE DEPOSIT BOXES TRAVELERS CHEQUES lOaiBB&f SDSRAL OBPOSrr IM8UBAHCK CORP. V.J, EVANS TYPEWRITER EXCHANGE TTPEWEtrtBS TO EISNT AH Makg^^E^ewitten AODDfO M4CHIIfB8 CABBBnasnEM AD wS^S^ M I. THOar; H. BOWLU8, President O.IR. BOWLUS. Vica-Prea. L. V. BOWLUS, Cashier. GEO. H. MACK, Assistant Cashier. Allen County State Bank lOLA, KANSAS CAPITAL ,$30,000.00 sum>Lus $100,000.00 DEPOSITS OVER ONE MIIXION DOLLARS Pepo«it8 in«BnBd>y4l)e Fe4era} DcpHHt Insman^ Cory jfentiant>Wa»hdngttni D. C. Mafimqm Insnrpiict iff ii

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