PAGE TWO THE lOLA REGISTER 1^62- :HARLES F. SCOTT- -IS38 ANGELO SCOTT, PubliBber. Entered at the lolu, Kansnii, Poet Olfica u Second Claas Matter. Telephone _ _ ~ 18 (Private Brrnch Exchanice Consectinc All Departments.) SUBSCKIPTION RATES Onttide Allen and Adjoinine Counties One Year —»6.00 Six MorthR _ ,»S.O0 Three Months »1.75 On* Month _ 76c ; In Allen and Adjoining Counties One Ymir :..»5.00 Hix Months $2.50 Three Months : $1.50 One .Month 65c Ju Kansas add 2% sales tax to above rates MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS ThH Register i-arrie8 the AsBociated Press repert by special leased wire. The A*so fiated I'rcsh is exchisively. entitled to use for • republication of all news dispatches credited to it or not otherwise credited in this paper and al.so the local news published herein. .Ml rights of republication of special dispatches herein are also reserved. Bible Thought for Today That is an assaring- thought, bat we are all concerned about the temporary body we now inhabit^ its ills and pleasures: For we know tliat if our earthly house- of this tabfernacle were dissolved, we have a building of God, a house. not made with hands, eternal ia the heavens.—2 or. 5:1. THE FOURTH TERM Once a precedent is broken nobody gets very excited over the .subsequent breaking of one of its pieces. So perhaps the least remarkable thing about the beginning of President Roosevelt's fourth term is the fourth tferm Itself. But; this does not mean that, his brief and simple inauguration is not an important milestone. For one thing It serves as a good place to pause for a look at what has happened since Mr. Roosevelt's third re-election. Momentous events have: taken place in those ten weeks —the German offensive In Belgium, the manpower and production criils at home, and the outspoken differences of Allied policy. These events have served to quiet the high emotions of the November election and to bing the country back to sober rather disheartening reality. Their very seriousness has resolved many of oar domestic differences. They have brought some hotheaded proposals of solution, of course, but their general effect has been to unify . A promise of imity has been seen in Washmgton as well as elsewhere in the country. It was evident in the president's conciliatory message to Congress and In his new appointments to the State Department. It was further evident In Senator Vandenberg's speech on foreign policy, which gave hope of greater co-operation between Congress, and the White House in the future. Mr. Roosevelt's State Department^ selections distressed some of the New Deal press and puUic, but they seem to have found favor with a bipartisan majority of Americans. It was apparent that domestic politics and policies were not uppermost in the president's mind when he made them. And in making them* it was obvious that he. had eased' toward the middle from his self-styled course "a little left of center." The promise of these events, together with the good news from the Philippines and the eastern and , western European fronts, permitted Mr. Roosevelt's third term to end at a hopeful moment. That hope did not, however, translate Itself into last summer's national mood of fatuous optimism. Mr., Roosevelt occupies the spotlight .pf public attention today not because he is our first fourth-term president. The public attention is directed beyond the inauguration to Mr. Roosevelt's imminent and cru- . clal ineeting with Mr. Churchill and Mr. Stalin. He carries to this meeting a more direct mandate than any he has taken to the previous conferences of national leaders. It seems safe to say that it was Mr. Roosevelt's experience and wisdom in former meetings which played a large part in his re-election. But it is also clear that, while he takes with him again the American people's confidence and trust, he also carries their demanti for action and solution, and a candid accoimting of decisions reached. It was feared that consideration of the bill would result in wholesale re.signatioas whether it passed or iict, so it was quickly beheaded and rut to rest. The incident was significant because it revealed a fact about civil sivvice which many people have ne\er thought of; namely, that it is as valuable in holding employes in times of labor shortage as it is in weeding out incompetents in times of labor abundance. I don't know what the state departments would be doing for employees these days if it weren't for the civil service system. The wage scales are extremely moderate compared with war plants; the qualifications are high; possibilities of future advancement are limited: recruitment procedure is slow and cumbersome. There is just one factor which compensates for these handicaps, and that is the security offered by a non-political merit sj'stem. It Is because of that factor alone that the state has been able to keep staffed these past two years without vii-tually doubling salaries all along the line. THE lOLA REGIiSTER, SATURDAY EVENING, JAl^ARY 20,194S. - — -— THL§ CURIOUS WORLD if OALENpAB FOB THE WEEK i COPR. 1945 Br NEA SERVICE. INC. ^ T. M. REO. U. S. PAT. OFT. 25 YEARS AGO Item* Prom The n»«lirtw January 20, 1920. The Current Events club met at the home of Mrs. J. N. Wilson, 210 South Oak, yesterday afternoon. Mrs. C. H. Vincent was assisting hostess. In answer to the roll call each member responded with an original rhyme. Mrs. W. O. Lenhart read a paper on "The Pioneer Life in Kansas," Mrs. T. W. White read a paper on "Kansas Music Composers." Miss Lolota Toothach- er gave several readings. At 5 1 o'clock the hostesses served an elaborate luncheon. 'TH 5 MiLtorwAj: IS A I-SO CALLED" •ASALAXY • A M ERIDIAN ^ QA CONSTELUTION IN AN ADULT, IF LAID END TO ENO,Vi/0UL0 REACH >«WIM« \-20 ANSWER: A galaxy, and our Milky' Way is only one.of many in the universe. (Octovta Stewart) • MONDA? Italty c^ub will observe Its anal- venary w^th «. covered dUb lumdi- ^on at t &e- home of Iilrs. R. H. darpenteri 422 East street, at I p. m. • ; Current-. Events dub meets with ^n. a B. Fiflk, 214 S. Oolbum, $t 2:30 p.?m. ' Sorosl& :club meets with Mrs. Alex Stroi^p, 814 East Street. .< Ooldea "Unk meets with Mrs. C. E. WUitams, 32S S. Sycamore, at 2:80 p. oi. V. TDESDAY : The Royal Neighbors -will meet it the Odd PeUow hall for Initiation at ?:30 p. m. . T3ie coutory club bridge group' will play '^t 8 p. m. Mrs. N. J. ^rlgham kM Mrs. Alfred Nash are hoste.ss^. WEDNESDAY • Annual Parish meeting of St. iTmothy's Episcopal church will be held In the Little Theatre of the Community building, with a (fovered dish dtaner at 6:30 p. m. preceding the business meeting. • ,THURSDAY The general division of the Christian ahurch meets with Mrs. J. A. OrUiritii. 216 N. Cottonwood at 2 p. m. ; The American Legion Auxiliary meets with, the post members at 7 p. m. f6r.a covered dish sup- super. Bring covered dish, sandwiches, and own table service. - FRIDAY , The regular meeting of the American ^ Legion Auxiliary has been postponed one week. Initiation of new members will be held Prida^y, .February 2, at 7:30 p. m. lOLA, KANSAS WAY OUR PEOPLE ^ ^ LIVED '^S'^o'ydwMd Cspyfifht, I. *. OuNMi fr C«. 1944; Olitrlbiitid by NEA Stnict, Inc .Mrs. A. L, Shepperd of New York City, is a guest at the home of Col. and Mrs. T. F. LImbocker. Mr. and Mrs. B. Lowmun arc in Texas this week. They Joined one of the Rio Grande Valley excursions at Kansas City, Mo.. Sunday. The army organization bill drafted by the Senate military sub-, cortimittee was endorsed today by Secretary Baker, who appeared before the full committee. The measure provides for compulsory military training and the formation of one big army to be divided into a citizens reserve army, the regular army consisting of 280,000 men and the national guard. Mrs. Nellie Turner received word yesterday, from her niece, Mrs. Helen Smith Sellman, that she is In a hospital at Lawrence. She is an employee at the Sunflower ordnance plant. Wallpaper and ScmOl Palnta LEWIS PAINT STORE Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Moore have received word that their son. Pvt. Shelton Moore has arrived safely In England. Miss Leona Hill underwent an appendectomy at St. John's hospital this morning. WAUOH FUNERAL HOME— 36. F .'2 -c Bill Menzle Will leave tomorrow for the receiving station at Bremerton, Wash., after spending the Jjast few days here visiting his mother, Mrs. Helen Menzle. STRAYED . Brown and tan male tey terrier, white spot on back of neck. Answers to name of Ginger. Suitable reward. Phone 298 or 10.5C I General Pershing's future relations to the army organization form i Mrs. Ray Jones of Vinlta, Okla., a problem. Secretary Baker said, hi' spent yesterday at the Bragg home finding an assignment for him of importance and dignity corresponding to his high rank. too HOT TO HANDLE This is the time of year when everyone has his fling 1 at tossing new bills into the Kansas legislative hopper. Wild ones go in along with the sane ones but nobody cares because only the sane ones—we always hope—will come out and be passed Into law. An Interesting and significant exception to this rule occurred this week when a committee which was considering a bill to throw out the state civil service system specifically announced that it had killed the bill and that it would not be introduced at this session. This action was taken because even the knowledge that the bQl existed had caused such concern $Lad .iitirest among state civil service eB]47lqyee8 Quny of tbem as the guest of Miss Judith Bragg. SLEEPER MORTUARY. PHONE 72. A well planned party and a jolly crowd of young people made the birthday party elven at the home of Misses Lucille and Marvelle Clarke pa-ss quickly on Monday eve- | ning. Music furnished by various members of the crowd and games brought them to a 6:30 dinner served by the ho.stesses' mother, Mrs. W. Clarke to the following euests: Edna Moyer, Irene Skinner. Lucille Clarke. Royal Geery. LaVon Sarver. J. T. Klingensmith and Marvelle Clarke. A line narty was formed to the Grand, after which the guests de- Darted wishine the hostesses' many happy birthdays. Pfc. Addison R. Bragg arrived from Washington, D. C. Thursday night for a week 's visit with his mother, Mrs. H. N. Bragg and his (Sister, Judith. We Use Only GRADE "A" TRUCK RUBBER On Passenger Tire Recapping GUY OLIVER TIRE SERVICE Spark Red Drives Mrs. Dorothy Ward, who has\een here visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Carl Russell, returned to Lawrence today where she Is employed at the Sunflower ordnance plant. VETERANS OF FOREIGN WARS WetBter S. Bennett Post No. 1225 Regular meeting Monday night, 8:00 o'clock. All members are urged to attend. CECIL STOUT,: Commander. We Use Only GllAOE "A" TRUCK RUBBER Op. Passenger Tire Recapping GUY OLIVER TIRE SERVICE Word has been received here that Mrs.^George Teague of LaHarpe has und&gone surgery at Bethany hospital, in Kansas City. Her room num|)er is 304. SLEEPER MORTUARY. PHO. TS. Mi's. J. D. Knepp has returned from' Savannah, Mo., where she has been visiting her father, W. S. Teague, who has been seriously 111, but *s now improving. PICTURES ReUgions, Floral for any room of the borne SLEEPER FtJRNITURE STORE We Use Only GRADE TRUCK RUBBER On Passenger Tire Recapping GITY OLfVER TIRE SERVICE Mr. and Mrs. E. H. Clark have returned to their home In Cheyenne, Wyo., after-spending the past week here visiting at the home of Mr. and Mrs. John Herter. Mr. Clark Ls the brother of Mrs. Herter. NEW LOANS . . . lolaUng rjearly $70,000.00 were made by us during 1944. . . . We helped 55 ^cal families get started oh therbad to home ownership. ... If you arc a renter, let us help ydu get the same start. . •. . Come in and we'll explain our plan. SECURITY BLDG. & LOAN ASSO. A GEORGIA TOWN IN 1807 rv TltR. CECIL LOWTHER had been in Aiigittta only five days but hei'ha^ already become a man of disftinctioq. This was due to gossip^ which; as most people of mature intelligence have learned, is a powerfai force in small com munities—rand also in large com- miinities. /Harvey Earle remarked to a group of his friends that Mr. Lowther had a remarkable resemblance; to the Earl of Lonsdale. He had seen a painting of the noble lord, and, "God bless me!" he csaid, "this Mr. Lowther is his v«-y spit ind image." "He Wouldn't be the Earl's son, could ; he?" This from Henry •Jewell; a cattle breeder. "By gttm! I have it!" exclaimed Nat Poole, editor of the Chronicle. "^Vhy,•we-all must be blind. The family name of the Earl of Lonsdale is Lowther. I read that just the other day, and this fellow must be his nephew, or some relative, if not his son)" "Related in some way, I guess," said someone else. "But why is he coming here to buy cotton? It's a good paying job, of course, but I shouldn't ;think he'd need it." "He 'doesn't need it," chuckled Josfeph Hutchinson, with a laugh. "Them, young Englishmen are up to all kinds of pranks—shooting tigei-s jn India and running little shops in distant places, and exploring, and conquering native states, just for the fun of it. I wouldn't put it beyond him." •W*heh t.he day of the Earles' dinner'came around Mr. Lowther was- considered not only a close relative of an English lord, but also a )nan of wealth and culture. (' * • TV-OTWITHSTANDING Kitty Eajrle's anxiety over the dinner,- and her gnawing fear that something would go ridiculously wrong in the service, or that some dish; would be burnt to a crisp or hardly cooked at all, everything was just perfect—or as nearly perfect as one might reasonably expect. Following the custom of that epoch there was a prodigious amount of food. The dinner began with turtle soup; Augusta was too far from the coast to have oysters at any season. Then came fried trout virith melted butter; and after the fish came a succession of roasts. Roast ham and baked sweet potatoes came first; then baked wild turkey with a dressing made of walnuts and corn meal, and some vegetable'dishes, asparagus, beans, and boiled rice. Following the baked turkey there came a sherbet, then a course of cold venison and cheese, with stewed corn. The desserts included huckleberry pie, sweet TOtato pi- and corn fritters with syrup. Before the guests wen. to the table a glass of shern was served, and during the linner one might have a choice of Madeira wine or beer. There was neither coffee nor tea, but milk was given to those who desired it. "D'you know old Balaam Gunter, any of you?" Joseph Hutchinson asked during ... lull in the conversation. "I mean Balaam from across the river in Soutii Carolina." His gl .ncc circled around the table and rested on William Clayton. "Oh yes, William, you know him, unless my memory's wrong." "Old Balaam," said Mr. Clayton ponderously. "Surely. I used to know him well. Bought his cotton, but I haven't seen him in several years. Has anything happened to him beyond the usual mishaps of life?" "I saw him today," said Mr. Hutchinson. "He passed through Augusta in quite a caravan. Balaam, his wife, sons, daughters, niggers, horses, cows, goats, and even some coops full of chickens. Going to Alabama. I thought maybe some of you had seen him and his folks." 44T DID see them, I think," said EUa Clayton. "They cair.c across the bridge and passed right by me on Washington Street. Were there three big covered wagons, pulled by oxen?" "Yes, three large wagons. Cone.s- toga wagons," Mr. Hutchinson continued. "Old Baliiain .Tnd the men rode horses." "The older man had on a leather coat and a coonskin cap w.ith the coon's tail hanging down hi.s b;icl;." "That's right. Well. I was ridini' around the town as I do e\t<r.v day, to look after things, when 1 saw Balaam and Ins .string ol wagons ambling along, and I rotio with them as far as Rocky Crock." "There are so many C:ii-olina people crossing that bridge CVLMV aay on their way to Alabam. as tney call it, that 1 don't pay intention to them any more." snid William Clayton. "Lot.s of land in the middle section of South Carolina is worn out. Poor farming methods. The land i.s not rich in the first place, they never rotaUv the crops, never use fertilizer, ai "|p the rains wash the soil into tjullics. Then when they can't make ;i li\ - ing any more they start for Al;i- bama to ruin some more land." "That wasn't Balaam Gunter's trouble,' said Joe Hutchin.son. 'i ask"'i him why he was going to a wilderness to start over at liis age, and he said his part of South Carolina was getting too crowded and he couldn't stund it. .^o liu';; going where there ain't any noiLiii- bors." "Crowded!" exclaimed Rolicrl Harrison. "Why ovei- there in thai Godforsaken backwoods the hoiiso.': are miles apart. W'nal doos lit- expect to be? Tlie only mlialii- tant?" "Balaam said that this .•^priiiR . T newcomer settled down within half a mile of his place." Hutchinson said, "and there are several neighbors within two or thioo miles. He said he felt hemmed in, so he's on his way." (To Be Continued) Moran enings MORAN, Jan. 19.—Mr. Unley HUl was a Fort ^bott visitor Thursday. Mrs. SaTah Umphrey called Thursday on"; Mrs. Nettie Skaggs who has not been in her usual health for "some tinie. Mrs. L. C. Gould, who has been visiting for the past three weeks with^her parents, Mr. and Mrs. E. H. Quinn, will leave Sunday for Houdon, Texas, where she will join her .husband. Mrs. Orlen Pfelfer and her daughter, Dorcas Jean of San Rafael, Cahf., are guests of Mrs. Pfelf- eris parents, Mr. and Mrs Dewey Steward. They plan to bfe here several weeks. It Yon anas Yonr Begfster Phone 8 between 6:00 p. m., and 7:00 p. m. Only one delivery can be made and that is after 7 p. m. George W. Lee, electrician's mate third class, who is stationed at Bremerton, Wash., is home on leave visiting his wife and son, Vernon, his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Lee and his sister, Betty. NOTICE Due to the shortage of news print The Register is printing fewer "«K^'' copies Of each Issue. BiU>- scribers wishing to purchase several ct^les of any portknilar issue are asked to place their order In advance, U possible. Sxtra copies can be sold only BS long as they last. Outstanding leaders in the great Russian winter offensive are Marshal Gregory Zhukov (top), who led his 1st White Russian arml into Warsaw, liberating the long- besieged Polish capital from the Germans, and Marshal Ivan S. Konev, whose 1st Ukrainian army, first Soviet forces to cross the CJerman border, spearheaded the ^ve ioto SUesU. Bill Burcbam, who has been stationed at the naval tratoing base at Parragut, Idaho, since July, returned home Tuesday morning. He has received a medical, discharge. MEN W.^NTCD 16-65 Work on MKT Railroad APPLY VmOlL HERSHEY 634 North Cfaestnnt : Tin Recapping and Volcanlsfaig : 24-lioiir Service : On passenger and truck tires : • —all work done In lola. : : GUY OLIVER : : Vulcanizing and Tread Service : W^UGH FUNERAL HOMB-8e. f • Mi^ Marita Lenskl, who is a student at the University of Kansas at Lawrence, is here spending the weekend visiting her parents. Dr. and Mrs. Prank Lenskl and their famllir. ; OCCASIONAL CHAIRS Of AH Type* I^rge and Mcdiom Boefcen SLEEPER FURNITCBB STORE MINER THEATRE IVtoran, Kansas Sun, Mon,, Toes., Jan. 21-22-23 Paulette Qqddard, Sonny Tufts, Barry Fitzgerald, In 'I LOVE A SOLDIER" S )iorts News Matinee -Sunday 1:30-3:30 Eve as 30-9:30 p. m. (Frances Halbe) RECOMPENSE meetings were appointed, and plans' SHOT PAYS OFF discufiswi for the year's work. When i Augusta. Maine. ,ian. 20. .APi--.\ the business was concluded, Mrs.' . u. .i, u , i ^ >. Thorman led a short devotional ^'^^^ ^^'^ "^ck yard of Mrs If Shall find, when all the wars have ceased, The hands of Time have lightly on you lain. Then all the longing, all these lonely • hours • Are not in vain. If 1 have- learned to love more tenderly, . With teith that will outlast the coniing years, Thai be worth the heartaches we^have had, And.aU the teal's. —Ciipt;'. Howard N. Simpson, MC. Lloyd W. Lanyon U here visiting in tbg home of Mr. and Mrs. George R. Peterson. He is on vacation from the air base at San Antonio. Texaj^. Since 1«81 SEALY MATTRESSES Fre-War QuaUty and Price S38.S0 ; CURTIS FURNITURE Mrs. H. L. 'White and her daughter, Sonja Jane, of Phoenix. Ariz., who have been here visiting Mr. and Mrs. John Herter and Mrs. Whlt«i mother. Mrs. Nettle Denton at colony, are leaving today for Wichita where they wffl visit Mrs. White's brother. Pre* Denton. Mr^. Marrtn Dersbem of Grand Jmlc^km. Golo., is here, for m 'visit with %er parents, Mr. and Mrs. S. E. USfmaa sad with ICr. Dmtem's parects, Mr. and Mxs.^ Will Blea- tand.' Mrs. DecShem ;ftIso visited tier son. Pvt. Marvin R. Oersben Jr., 6t Camp Oraber,: bida.. and frien4s In Bartlesvine^ OtJh., and Ct^eypfllfi befoore cusBig .iHre, The San Souci club met at the home of Mr5..Claude Taylor Wednesday afterliQon. The work of the afteVnoon was fancy work. The following members enjoyed the after- noop togethcirr Mrs. Roy Hurley, Mrs', R. J. Cgijderman, Mrs. Nenl Gilliam, Mrs: G. M. Ralston. Mrs. Ina Weast,. Mrs. Uoyd Wlnslow, Mrs. R. R. Wvltt. Mrs. Walter Cllne, Mrs; Bessie Skaggs and the hostess Mrs: Claude Taylor, who served lovely refreshments at the close of the afternoon. . They will meet with Mrs. Fred Bowen January 31. W(rs. Bessie* Skaggs called to see Mrs. Raymond: Perktas Thursday. Q. E. Lacey'and sister Mrs. Keith, were at Burke- Street hosital. Fort Scott, Thius^ay to see Mrs. Lacey who is doing ^s well as could be expected at this; time. While at the hospital Mrsr Keith called on Mrs. Harbld Dozlei; who entered the hospital Wednesday for observation. Mrs. Bessie'Skaggs received a letter from her son Cpl. Lawson Skaggs that lie is with the Seventh army now. 'iTiat division is on the fighting line in,Germany. Mr. and Bijrs. Chuck BrouUlard received a box of lovely things from China Thursday from their son, Lt. Rex:- Brouilla)^d, who is* somewhere in qhina at the; present time. The box contained so many things all so beautifully eihbroidered: silk and linen handtierchiefs, silk robe, men's and ladies' sandals, four faiis of feathers With the most intricate hand work, two hand patated tea cups,shaped like the American goblet, 'two silvwr chop sticks, rings and many other articles that are interesting to-, see. Mrs. Brouillard has kindly consented to place them in a: window ^own town so that her friends can all enjoy them. Friends ar^ very sorry to leam that Mrs. Alice Rapp has been quite sick and In a hospital In Kansas City; CANINE DEI^GHT Omaha, Jan. 29. <AP)—Tlie army's "C" rations aa^^e going to the dogs. During a <btirt hearing, when temporary restrainlag order was issued against Industrial Commodities, Inc., froih selling dog food because of aU^ged OPA viplations. Manager Jim^Farhart of the company said the food is army surplus "C" rations, which his firm relabels and prepares for resale ns dog food. "Tne dogi ceaHy go for it," Par- hart ^ declared.' Past Nob)e Grand Has AU Day Meeting Mrs. A: O . Hillbrant entertained the P§st. Noble Grand club at a luncheon and an all day meeting yesterday in her home at 505 Park street. After the luncheon. Mrs. Bruce Armacosti president, presided at tlie business session. Mrs. James McKar- hin, Mrs. .C. W. Thompson and Mrs. Jim Klnser, program committee, conducted a "radio quiz program" which they called '"Truth or Consequences." Mrs. Ifillbrant gave a short musical program on the accordion, and group singinfe was led by Miss Thelmc Robertt.. The members hemmed tea towels for tlw; hostess during the afternoon. "Bhere were twenty-eight present. Mrs; Euphema Teegardan became a new member. ; • • • Mrs. Humes Hostess To Mary;circle • The newly organized Mary Circle of the Woman's Society of Christian Service of the First Methodist church,: held its first meeting Thiusday, at the home of Mrs. J. P. Hutne.s". Mrs. Cecil Jones and Mrs. Raymond Sifers were the assisting hostesses. The*-chairman. Mrs. Jones, conducted 'an election for other officers. Mrs. W. A. Ogbom was elected vice-chairman; Mrs. Spencer A. Gard, secretary-treasurer; and Mrs. R. H. Csfrpenter, secretary of the flower fund. Announcements were made, house hostesses for the year's period. The hostesses served refreshments to seventeen members, one guest, and two children. • • •> Bridf;e Group Plays At Country Club Mrs. W. D. Jones and Mrs. Lloyd Carter were hostesses yesterday at the one o'clock luncheon at the Country club. Mrs L. F. Schmaus of Omaha, Nebraska, and Mrs. A. L. Shepperd of New York City, New York, were guests. Prizes at the eight tables of bridge were won by Mrs. L. O. Northrup, Mrs. N. J. Brigham, Mrs. Alfred Nash, Mrs. Howard Immel, Mrs. George Bowlus, Mrs. R. F. Campbell, Mrs. Floyd Mann and Mrs. J. T. j Reid. I Aubury WilUams' home hi ncarl/v Monson paid off in cash. After some minutes ol anything but close "harmony," she awakened hei husband. He fired a bla.si from c shotgun. When the smoke cleared he discovered he'd killed a laree bobcat, worth .$15 in stale bounty. The house ca'- escaped uninjured. AT FIRST ~^ HON OF A 666 Cold Preparations as directed USE I>r. Wayne E. Fnuiiii OJPTOMETRIST Kmneth Abea OpUelaa IM ^ Bfadtooa lata, m LABORERS WANTED Urgently Needed Now TO HELP BUILD NAVAL ORDNANCE PLANT AT CAMDEN, ARKANSAS BY I Rock of Ages ^BeMrtjr MOW and VOSEVEB WILLIAMS MONUMENT WORKS -^Aathozted Dealer— ' S5 Teoa in Ub WINSTON, HAGUN, MISSOURI VALLEY AND SOLLITT (Prinae Contractors) GOOD PAY FKEE TRANSPORTATION TO THE JOB Time and tialf fbr overtime. Food and lodging available on tV job for workers at $1.00 per day. ExeeBoit woridng: conditions ... Help build this plant so vitally needed .by our fighting forces. Hirmgr on the Spot and Free Transportation Furnished at Every Tlie populatUwrof the world is es- timaiied to te JdosMe what it wu in : V.XEVANS TYPEWRITER EXCHANGE •i'lyjiwamitg TX> BENT CASH BEOISTEB8 80AU» STATES EMPLOYMENT SgRVICE OFFICE IN KANSAS if ywi an a»w nigaged in an es- wntial activity at your hirheiit sliHl, do net apply. Men under 21 must have minor's r^ea«e form sifmed by parents which, can lie obtained at Employment Office.
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