The Iola Register from Iola, Kansas on January 26, 1945 · Page 4
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The Iola Register from Iola, Kansas · Page 4

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Friday, January 26, 1945
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PAGE FOOT THE lOLA REGISTER 1862- CHARLE3 F. SCOTT- -l«38 ANGELO SCOTT. PubUshar. entered at the lola, Kansas, Post Office u Secona Class Hatter. Telephone (Private Branch EicUamje Couuecting All Departments.) SUBSCRIPTION KATES Outsiile jVileu and Adjoiuiug Counties One Year _ - $0.00 Six Months «3.0l) Three Months $1.75 One Mouth 76c In Alien and Adjoining Counties One Year ;_ __..$5.00 Six. Months $2.50 Three Months $150 One Month 65o in Kansas add 2% sales tux to above rates. flag. Better to be caught with another billion dollars worth of surplus army goods at the end of the war than to be caught short one plane, one ship, or one bullet again while It Is still going on. • News of Mildred Jtt!fi^» Sad, Sad Songr^ I^Ia^ ^ MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS The Register carries the Associated Press report by special leased wire. The AJ^SO- ciated IVPSK is exclusively entitled to use for republication of all news dispatches credileU to it or not othenvise credited in this pai.er and also tlic loial published herein. All rights of republication of apecial dispatches herein are also reserved. Bible Thought for Today Many have not made up their minds about the fundamental purposes of life. It is time! How long halt ye between two opinions? If the Lord be God, follow him.—I Kings 18:21. VULGAR MONEY Afier Henry Wallace had testified in glowing terms about the 60-million-job Utopia he proposed to make of America after being appointed .secretary of commerce and head of the imilti-bllliot) lendint; agencies now ill the (lc|):iiliiu'nl mcnibrr.s of Itic Sciialc comiiulli'c mm/.inK h\it\ a.sked when.' tlie inoiiey would come from for uU the spending and lending he had de.scribed. Wallace .said: "I rccoKiiize only one type of unbaUuiced budget- labor unemployed." There is your perfect picture of Wallace, tlie dreamer, the idealist, the social evangelist. A.sk him about money and he replies with a slogan! I'm highly in favor of di-eamers and ideali.sts. . Certainly the world would be in . bad shape without them. But when you are appointing a man to a .trade management and money lending job, wouldn't it be a matter of let us say reasonable precaution to choose one who still think.s of money in terms of dollars and ceni.s rather than in ternj-s of political slogans and social ideals? The trouble with Wallace's fancy ideas about jobs and trade and prosperity and plenty is that they all DO translate themselves into plain, vulgar money before they can become a reality to the man in the street. Money, for better or for worse, is still the universal medium of exchange. It ts still the yardstick and measure of every commercial transaction. It is still the life blood of the economic body. To say to hell with where the money will come from, let's have jobs and pi-oduction is exactly as realistic as to say to hell with where tlie iiroduction is coming from, let's have money and jobs, or to hell with the jobs, let's have production and money. The whole economic problem Is to relate jobs, production, AND money together in such a way that they all come out even Instead of one riiiiiiing iiway wltli Ihi.- other milII all three collap.sc. It Is an amu/.lng political lan- tasy that one of tlie world's most important economic jobs should be turned over to a man who declares that he won't oven "recognize" money in Ills (•conomir planniim. apLDRED. Jan.: 26.—Mrs. Dismang, mother of Mrs. Hayse Hunsaker, has been visiting her the past few weeks. Mrs. Judj' Schroeder and son and Mrs. Charles Hunsaker and son of Moran have been visitr ing at the Hayse Hunsaker home the past few days. 'Wednesday her daughter, Mrs. Stewart^ Mr. Stewart and children came up to spend the day from Bronspn. Mr. and Mrs. Fr^nk Curley and Mrs. E. H. Dixon visited at the Vernon Phillips home Monday. Mi-s. Charles Hunsaker and Larry of Moran were visitors Tuesday afternoon. Mr. Myrlc Mann and 'Vernon Phillips were Kincaid visitors Mon- cay. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Curley were lola business visitors Saturday. . Mr. and Mrs. Charles Phillips, Irene and George Lynn were Sunday visitors from Moran. Mrs. Pauline En-sminger. George and Ernest, and Walter Ensminger also visited at the Vernon PhilHp.<; home Sunday and Mrs. Carrie Phillips returned to LaHarpe with them after several weeks' stay. LaHnrpe grade school basketball team vLsited Mildred grade .school foi- 11 basketball game Wcdne.sday afternoon, and they went home; with a '2ii-ti score in their favor. 25 YEARS AGO Item^ From The •^^rteter January 26, 1920. CHA.NGE IN ATTITUDE Day by day we .see evidences of a real determination to pare down the American civilian economy to the point where war production will be adequate for^every possible demand upon it. More food Ls being rationed, manpower regulations are bring tiehtencd at every jxiini. less miitf'iial is being made available for civilian goods, restrictions everywhere are becoming tighter. Day by day we also see the greatest offensive of all time rolling with the might of a titanic steam roller toward Berlin. The German capital is witliin 125 miles of the onrushing Russian hoardes. East Prussia with 200,000 German troops is almost sealed off.. The Oder river has been crossed on a 125-mile front. MiUtary commentators are declaring that the "Battle of Berlin" has begun. Never did the situation look brighter. By all previous American standards of conduct, these two situations should not pxist at the same time! Either we should be half way .through reconversion upon the theory that V-day in Europe will come week after next, or else the battle should be going heavily Hgain -st us, not in our favor. Thank goodness there has been a change in our thinking. It took hard experience and many American lives to do the job. But It would appear that we are finally prepared to continue fighting until tiie battle i£ won—not just until we can see ^s.slble victory in the dim distance.'' T hope the attitude doesn't change and that the determination doesn't 1 C. C.. Varner ql yeu^chee, Washington, arrived yesterday for a visit with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Varrier and brother, L. R. Varner and family, after an absence of 12 years. Mr. Varner comes from the valley that produces the famous "Swookum" apple and the 'makins' for "Appl- ju". Since he located in Weuat- chee in the barber busine-ss 12 years ago the town has grown from a village of l.GOO to a thriving Uttle city of 7 ,000 and the valley has been changed from a vista of sage brush and volcanic dust to one huge fnilt orchard, and the jack rabbit has moved up into the King George's country to the north. IQLA. KAmm WAY OUR PEOPLE DIstrlburcd ky KEA Scrvicf. Inc. FOUR YOUNG MEX IN THE GOLD RUSH » > 111 'T*HE Birdsall party, full of cx- citemcnt, loft Meniphis April 20, on the rstea.i^.or Prairie BcUe for St. Jo.srph ui Missouri. Their six oxen, tor which they had paid $65 apiece—-a high price—stood in the stalls oji the lov.cr deck, and tlicrc also, was tlicir covered v.-agon. hca'.^ily laden with supplies for ilie jour.hey. Long before the Prairie Bc/Ie readied it^' destination it was crowded v.'illi California-bound travelers: Viicir equipment cluttered the boat fro'n stem to stern. BuV some <i'i. tlicm possessed no bagga.gc af;ill: thc> had vague, midcfmed iifjlions of getting there was known of him was his name— which was Kendall. First; Church of Christ, Solentlat (Garner of East, and Sycamore) dundisiy services: : ll:Qo a. m.—Morning serrleo. Mld -iJi 'eek Services— Wc'lnesday—Evening meeting ai 8:00 o'clock. A leading room, maintained in the church edifice, is open eaeh jSatiu'day fron" 2:00 until 5:00 p. m. -so.r.ehow,-even if tiioy had to beg j out thought uv inienli.ii;. way. • I Kendall, if that was reallv hi.s Some ol t.icsc i)assengers got oirinanie, smiled grimly and "said Kan-sas City. They intended lu I-Well, the weather got a little in my homo a black .=cnrf -v.-rappcd about his , Slouch hats were in the prevailing neck. He had gut on the bo^it i :iiode. In the matter ol arms evei'y somev.'licre MI lUinoi.s, and all that i gola seeker was supposca tc veai- a leather oclt with a nolster for a ratiier heavy cavalry pistol. Be- .sidcs this firearm the alert and 4iCO this IS St. Joscoh." he said ' forthcoming traveler was equipped to the Bird^^all.s.' -li' it was '''''^^ ^ ^"^o"^ inches lonS- my duty lo name places. I'd call , _ " ' it Bedlam.'' I ''"i'- which was April 29, "Yes, it's kind of cra:'.y." Juke! ^'i'-' Birdsalks went shopping. Birdsall amced "but wc have to i They had some money left, -.nd put up with tluit. We'll .soon he I ^'^'ough and i-oady clothin, ..ore on .our way to the land of gold. | ^^'li-'ch was sandwiched in bctv.-ecn All of us togelhc • " f""'' saloons they purchased the "They'll pi-obabiv i.a^c lo bury | ' ^•"V""*^ the long coals and the me on the -.vay," rcriarked ! s'^^Pc''-'-^^ slpuch hats. They bought also four dozen bottles of whisky, an empty oarrel fur carrying water across the dry .Jake iidiicd the ".sir" with-| "I 'i'^' stretches that they ex' pectcd to encounter; and they obtained a Dutch oven which sat pn in a tired tone, -i'-.w too old for such ad\ cntui cs.'' "Then v.iiat made sirV - you conic. make Mo., their A letter from Charles Tobey, formerly the Register's pressman, who joined his father in Camas, Washington, recently, says that he was 24 hours late in arriving, due to encountering two wrecks and a washout enroute. A new and very up-to-date machine is now on display at the K. C. Plumbing and Electric Store, The Isko refrigerating plant is one of the latest Inventions and will no doubt be widely used. It is a small machine, inexpensive to operate, and can be attached to any ice box. It not only keeps the refrigerator at a desired temperature but can produce small blocks of pure ice to be used in drinking water. It Is the first plant of this kind to be seen in lola. Special Events Below are special events or variations in the regular schedules of lola churches this weelf;: In observance of Youth Week the young people of the Presbyterian church will take a prominent part in the services next Simday. They will serve as ushers, assist the pastor from the pulpit and provide a special musical number. Chief of Police Tom Christy has been confined to his home since Sunday with an attack of tonsllitL«. The other boys at the police office sav that the trouble comes from the chief's trying out the new Ford that arrived for the use of the police lust week. The high life proved too much for him, the Chief being more at home on a horse. PRAIRIE CHAPEL Gus Thompson butchered three liogs Monday. Robt. Harris wa.s a businc.s.s visitor in Fort Scott one day last week. Mr. and Mrs. Lon Mattocks called to see Mrs. Will McFarland Friday. Mr. and Mrs. Roy Wray and Mrs. Norman Hawkins were Fort Scott visitors Tuesday. Mrs. W. B. Chambers of Kansas City, came to see her daughter. Mrs. Harvey McFarland. who has been quite ill. Mi-s. McFarland is improving at this tfme. ' Mr. and Mrs. Tom Ireland attended the funeral of Sam Gard in lola. Mr. and Mrs. Tom Vance are the parents of a baby daughter named Sharon Kay. Mrs. Vance and baby are at the Austin McFarland home. Mrs. Grace Wiggins and boy.s spent Friday night until Stmday at the Austin McFarland home. Mr. and Mrs. Harley Robb visited his mother, Mrs. R. L. Robb, Monday afternoon, Joan Bacon is out of school on account of illness. Eugene Lower is sick with scar- litina. Mrs. Emory Marsh and daughter have been ill with tonsilitis. Several men in this neighborhood were getting up wood last week. TOLERANCE Denver, Jan. 25. (AP)—In Denver on a pass. Sgt. John Prahcis Patrick O'Connell, Newport. R. I., dropped in at a Hebrew USD canteen which furnishes free refreshments. Seven hundred Jewish servicemen and women at the canteen were writing their names on slips of paper and depo.sitlng them in a box. O'Connell followed suit. A few minutes later, the Rabbi announced the day's winner of a free telephone call home—Sgrt. O'Connell. REMOTE CONTROL Hydro. Okla., Jan. 26. (AP)—The Rev. L. G. Goodwin had the mumps and was unable to preach from his pulpit. He rigged up the loud sneaker, put the microphone beside his bed and went ahead with bis sermon. Regular Services Following is the regular schedule of Sunday and mid-week services of all lola churches, arranged alphabetically. SiiuUar bulletins from churches in towns other than Tola appear imder the heading: "Nearby Towns." Assembly of God' Church (Corner Colbora and Monroe.) P. D. Clopine, Minister. Sunday Services: Sunday school—10 a. m. Mornmg Worship—11 a. m. Evangelistic service—7:30 p. m. Special music and sermon by pastor. Mid-Week Services: Tuesday night—Ladles 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: 9:45 a. m.—Sunday school. 10:55 a. m.—Morning worship. 6:30 p. m.—B. Y. Fellowship. 7:30 p. m.—Evening service. Wednesday Services: 7:30 p. m.—Prayer, Praise, Bible Study.' Second Baptist Church (413 North Chestnut) Rev. S. H. Strother, Pastor Sun.day services: 9:45 a. m.—Sunday schooL 11:00 a. m.—Morning worship. Christian Church (Jefferson School Auditorium) E. W. Harrison, Pastor Sunday services: 9:45 a. m.^unday school. 10:45 a. m.—Public worship. 7:30 p. m.— Public worship. Wednesday: 7:30 p. m.—Mid-week Bible study Ward Chapel A. M.: E. Church. Rev. H. W. Waite, Pastor. Sun4<^y Services: 9:'30 a. m.—Sunday school. 11:35—Morning wonship. 6:15—Allen League. Mid-Week Services: Wednesday night prayer meeting, i Missionary meeting ' 1st and 3rd ' Weduesday of each month. I -Church of the Nazarene. •1 : (329 South Fhrst) yti. O. Omdoff, Pastor j Sunday services: 9 :^5 a..m.—Sunday schooL n :W a. m.—Preaching. 6.45 p. m.—Juniors and N.Y.P.S, 7:45 p. m.—Evangelistic service. Mid-week services: V.'eanesday—Prayer meeting. Indu^ennencc. point o£ neporlurc or tlicir "jumping-off plach." as tlicy called it. But most ol'y the California-bound travelers w<>nt on to St. Jo.soph. wiiere the P'diric BcUe arri\ed on April 28. > As the boat pulled slowly at the wharf tne Birdsalls, like the rest of the jyussengcrs. crowded to tlic deck laiving and stared at tlic .scene before-their eyes. It was.a n'ovinj.; picture of men, animals, covrcd wagons, .saloon.s, oiicu-air i -ool -ni;;. mtiddy l)ool;. roil ;;hiii .s. rilic;', Hiik.' anrl v.-li!:ky bottles. 'Die ;-ound:-; lilted Ihc picture— loud •. gieetingK, laughter, -songs and (lUarrcls. In the distance, on the' skyline, the men on the Prniric 'BvUc saw a line of covered wai;uns moving silently toward tlic -.U'cst. Clp -sc to the i but they SOOP - learned that a real- liirdsall partv on tlic dock stood | honest-to-.uud yokl scckcj- mutt CO in a battered, \ wear a red shirt- It had to be a too V, arm for • me town.' Tlic top-hatted man n,o\ed av.-ay and .lake sai'l to himself: I'll bet there are thousands ot 'cm. Done something or other—cmbc;izliny jtoalin.y, row o\ or w(,men. maybe murder—tliey cliangc their names and start for the uolrl fields. With much dilliculty the 'Mrds- .•ills ;^ol the covered W;IL',O.I and the o.xen ;.:;liore. found a place lo set up liicir tenl. and tlicn pro- •ccdcil lo l(iok aioinul. They had not IMUH ' i ,ir in .'.Iroll•li,'; ahoul Ihc camp hdo'c they realized llial llicir clothes did iiol come U|) to ihc gold rush s'.aiidard by any means. There v.a.s tlic matter of .sliiit.s. for instance. They !iad brought with them some excellent -shirts ol broun gingham. a nian aboii'l (JO in a high-top beaver hat- He v--ore a long broadcloth coat, like a member ot one of the learned professions, but hit'knee-high boots did vi\-ifl red with an attached collar. The right kind of coat was made of rough woolen clotli- It reached , „ , , -„ , , nearly to the knees and was pro-i his audience- not seem to g« with the coat or the : vided with a lot oC capacious POCK- 'ooueht some of the cans at SI hat. nor did Jus clieckcrcd shirt, icts- The trousers were invariablv apiece Instead ol a collar and tie lie had : tucked into the heavy top boots".' (To Be Continued) four legs so that it could bo put over a lire burning on the ground. At one place, wl\ich a loud- \oiced man standing m the door insitcd everyone to enter, they found what the proprietor called "canned meat." The meat was contained in receptacles made of tin, and were called "cans," as tlie pioniietor e.\plained patiently over and over. "Long before you get Ihcie," he orated, "you'll be sick and tired of rancid bacon and dricft pcmn:ican as hard as nuils and with so many (ly specks on it thai Villi can't icll what its color wa:; licfore llie die:; gol at it. Bui herr? v.e iia\c canned meat, a new invention. It's always sweet and lie::li. Why'.' Because it is cooked lieforo it goes into the can and, lurthermore. the can is sealed so that no air ever gets in. Here, try a piece of om- wonderful canned beef." ' An open can stood before nini. He dipped into it deftly with a fork, removed some pieces and placed them on sliqbs of bread which he passed around amontJ Nearly everybody First Presbyterian Chnrcli. V (302 East Madison) T. M. Shellenberger, Pastor. Sunday Services: 10:pO a. m.—Sunday school. 10:^5 a. m.—Public ^worship. 6:30 p. m.—Christian Endeavor.: St.^Timothy's Episcopal Church. Rev,''Arthur H. Benzlnger, Rector. Sunday Services: 7:15 a. m.—Mornitig Prayer. 9:30 a. m.—Church; School, ll.po a. m.—Holy Communion and Sermon. Thursday: Co,nversion of St. Pd\x\. 7:30 a- m-—Holy Cdmmunion- 10/^0 a. m-—Holy Communion. 7:30 p- m.—Evening Prayer and Confirmation. United Bretlnren Chonh (Corner Jackson and Walnut) C, L. Heatherlngton, Pastor Sunday services— 9:45 a- m.—Worship and sermoa 10:40 a. m-—Sunday school session. 7:^0 p. m.—Evening worship. Mid-week services- Wednesday—8:00 p. m. ^Seyenth-Day Adventtst (501 South Street) Saturday services: 10:.?0 a- m-— Sabbath schooL 11:3.0 a. m.—Preaching service. The Sahxtlon ' Army 214 W. Madison Capl^ Pearl Smith, Corps Officer. Sunday: 9:45 a. m-—Sunday. school. 11:00 a. m.—Holiness meeting. 7:15 p. m-—Yoimg People's Le- l?lon. .Monday: 4:1)0 p. m.—Girl Guards. Wcdttesday: 4:S0 p. m.—Cooking class. 7:30 p. m. —Soldiers meetmg, w-ep class, prayer meeting. Friday: 7: op p. m.—Corps Cadets. i, trinity Methodist Ohnreh fKcniucky and Broadway) Robt. B- Brown, Pastor Sunday services: 9:.-t5 a. m.—Sunday, school. llfPO a. m.—Worship service. (i;;I .T p. m.—Yotith Fpllow.shlp.. 7 :>10 p. m.—Evenihf wor.-^hip. Nearby Towns Church of Goil (noIlne» (G-qs cn .vl Maude H. Kahl and Mamie Alvlnc, Pastors. Sunday services; i^i.^ki n. m. —ound'rty school. 7:30 p. m.—Preaching service. 11:00 a. m.—Preaching service. Tuesday: 7:3A p. m.—Prayer meeting. Klsmore Methodist Church. Edward M. Daniels, Pastor. 10:00 a. m.—Sunday school. - Merle Ludlum, Sui)t. U ;0(j a. m.—Morning worshi)) second, fourth and fifth .Sundays. I.allurpe Bapti.st c:hurch. J- Marvin Glass, Pastor. Sunday school 10 a. m. .Morning worship. 11 a. m. B. T.'U. at 7:00 p. m. Evcnuig Worship at o:00 p. lU- Prayer and prai.Re .service each Wi'diu 'sflay evening at 8:00 j). m. Gas Methodist Church Robt. B. :Brown, Pastor Sunday Services: 9:45 a. m.—Morning Worship. 10:50 a. m.—Sunday school. Salem United^ Bretbren Cbnrch. Charles E.- Scott, Pastor. Sunoav beiviu«.s: 11:30 a. m.—P*l-eaching every other Sunday. Sunday school every Sunday. 8:00 p. m.—Evening worship each Sunday. Savonburg JVJethodist Church. Edward M. Daniels. Pastor, 1C:00 a. m.—Sunday school. Mrs. Rebi'rca ilarris, Supt. 11:00 a. m.—Morning worship on first and ttrird Sundays. Carlyle Presbyterian Church Rev. D. R,"^ Woods, PasUir Ned'Wiggins, Sunday school supt. Sunday Services! 10:30 a. ra.—Sunday school. 11:30 a. m.— Morning service o.i first and third Sundays- 7:15 p- m-—Yitjung peoples' meeting 8:00—Evening .•icrvicos on the first, second, and foiirth Sundays. Moran Happfenings Maygic Wheeler. Hattic Aaner, | supper guests Wednesday evening. Pearl Williams. Edna Weast. Ivr. ' Rev. and Mrs. Nicholson and Mrs. Welch, Bertha Cubblson and the Harlan Taylor of lola, Mrs. Carrie ho.stess. Pearl Perkins, who served Young, Mrs. Emnia BrouiUard and dainty refreshments at the close of Miss Beulah Myers. Later they at- the afternoon. The ne.xt meeting tended the church services at the will be with Mrs. Hattie Wood. , Christian church. Mis. J. C. Norton, lola. was a Mi.ss Floy McGlashan was in lola supper guest of Mr. and Mrs. Al- .vesterday to see her aunt, Mrs. bert Manning Wednesday night M'."-'';.^ strong who is quite 111 at and also attended the services at^; '•"'^ the Christian church. We are so : glad to report such splendid services | Paris has a talkmg clock, which and good attendance at these meet- ^ automatically tells the time when ings. I rung up. Pour million people used Mr. and Mrs. Stearman had as the service in one year. ADMINISTRATOR'S PUBLIC SALE The undersigned administrator of the estate of Henry Johnson, dc- cea.sed, wUrscU at Public Auction, ou llie Johnson farm mile east of ELsmore, then 1 mile touth and 'j mile west, on— THURSDAY, February 1st BcgtiiuLUg at 1 o'clock p. in., the following described properly: Chnrcta of Christ (709 East UncolD) Simday 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 In Christ (Corner of Douglas and Buckeye) Eider C. 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. Cbnrch ot God HeUneaa (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 sen'ice Mid-week Cervices— 8:00 p. m.—Wednesday evening prayer service. ^Church of God (HMhiess) Lallarpe, Kansas M|ss Maude H. Kahl and Mrs.: Mamie Alvine, Pastors. Sundiiy Services: 10:j)0 a. m.—Sunday School. 11:00 a. m-—Morning.worship. 8:00 p. m.—Preachittg. Wednesday: 8:00 p. m.—Prayer ifaeeting. Savonburg Friends Home Lutheran Church. Rev. . Emerson Urelius. Pastor. Earl EHcson. Simday School Supt. } Sunday Services: 10:00 a. m.—Sunday School, i -11:00 a. ni.—Morning worship. I Luther League—'Third Tuesday evening of the month. [ Dorcas Society-*-Every other Thursday afternoon, 2:00 p. m. THIS CURIOUS WORLD Free Methodist Cbnrch (Corner Sycamori md Monroe) Rev. G. O. Moehle,, Pastor 10:00 a. m.—Sunday sclhool. 11:00 a. m.—Morning worship. 7:00 p. m.—y. P. M. 8. , , 7:45 p. m.—Evening worship. Prayer meeting and class meet- ng (alternating Wednesdays) at S o'clock p. m. first Methodist Cbveh (Madison at Buckeye) Chester E. Sisnagr, Minister. Church school at 9:tf 4 Morning worship at 10:85 a.^ m. Methodist Youth FUlowsb^ at «:30 p. m. ULAPIVOSTOK, IN SIBERIA, IS fi^AffTi^s/s ^quxv THAN veNijce, ITALY. T. M-UK). U- S. PAT ofr. \.2/b ;NBXT: Where 4i^,th« jM ><ttW>^Jr«<^<fa:gilB»«T 'Ovft OLD PRESIDENT IS OUR, . NEW PRESIOBNT," Ss^s HERMAN HENDER5C?N, MORAN. Jan.;25~Mrs. Ray Miner. Mrs. Aniiai Cooper and Mrs. Klizabeth Wood-\vi-re Ft. Scott busi­ nc.s.s visitors ve.Merday. Mr.s. Verdie Darrow. Kan.sa.s City, came Tuesday 'oif a visit with her mother. Mr.s. A.- C. Best and other relatives. Mr. and Mr.:5. Howard Pindlay and little .son Roger are in Illinois visitinc Mr. Fnidlay's mother before he leaves . the SLsl fr>r the army. .: MLS .S Maxine •"Stitzel. Mrs. Anna Cooper and Mw. Elizabeth Wood are in Ft. Scott; today. i.Thur.sdayi. Mrs. Grace Giljiam of Bayard Is a.sslsting Dr. Nevitt today while Miss Stitzel is away. Mr. and Mrs.;Walter Rush were in lola yesterdtiy attending Mrs. Rush's cousin's husband's funeral Mr. Hunter. . Mrs. Clark Perkins was hostes.-. to the Rebekah club yesterday afternoon. Red Cro-ss work was d-oiif through the afternoon- The following members were nresent: Mcs- dames Nettie Rees- Dqllie Reynolds HOKSK— One black horse, .smooth j HOUSEHOLD GOODS—1 Piano: mouth. C'ATTLi;— One red cow. 3 years (lid. calf by side: 1 Guernsey cow. 4 ye:i's odl: 1 Jeiv^cy cow. 7 vcar.s old; 1 \'•,ll•iill^ s ;rei, KAR.M .MACHINKIIV, KT( .—Or wagon and i:c,k: 1 wation and bov; L' :;ul'cy r:!!:!';'' 12 Jchn Deere corn plant N';.- ridiiik cultivator.. J wa'ir'iie, pli.v.-i—one !2'-ln.. one '4;n I bi ,7/ -aw Iramc; 1 cilsc !i,i.row: I'-section drau harrow: 1 mowing machine; small tools, etc.; ho:', troimh.s. 2 axmlnster rugs. 9x12; 1 kitchen inuge; 1 heating stove: 1 dining table: 1 buffet; G dining chairs; 2 ] rocking cliairs; 3 beds, springs and mattresses; 3 Orfs-sers: old time spinning wlictl. in good repair; kitchen cabinet; kitchen cupboard, old-style; dishes, silverware and other articles too numerous to mention- FKED—300 Bales prairie hay. more or le .ss. Rock hf Ages Beaaty NOWUnd FOREVEB WILfJAMS MONUMENT WORKS —Autboril^d Dealer— 35 Yea?* fa Tola Dr. Wayiie E. Frants OPTOMETRIST Kennfeth AiicU. Optician 108 E. Madison lola, Kansas t Fboae 178 V.J.F.VANS TYPEWRITER EXCHANGE TYP^WEnffiRS TO RENT AH Makes if Tynewritert B^lpaired ADOIN0 MACHINES CASH &EGI§TEBS SCALES AH Work Goaraateed Can for ^ree Esthnatc IN E. AukaeO Phone ISM TEKiVIS 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 that may occur during sale. ALYIN ERICSQIi ADMINISttiATaK W. i:. SKTTKR.STRO.'M, Auctioneer. EARL RMERK;SON, Chn*. The lola State Bank CHECKING ACCOUNTS SAVINGS ACCOUNTS CERTIFICATES OF DEPOSIT LOANS SAFE DEPOSIT BOXES TRAVELERS CHEQUES MEMBER FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCB CORP. THOS. H. BOWLUS, President O. R. BOiWLlJS,, Viqe-Prea, L. V. BOWLUS, Cashier. GEO. H. MACK, .Assistant Qashlcr. Allen County State Bank lOLA, KATisAS ' > CAPITAL $30,000 ,0a SURPLUS $100,000.00 DEPOSITS OVLR ONE MILLION OQ^JlABft . Deposits insured by the Federal Deposit In^rvncc Cor -t poration, Wastuiis.lon, D. C- lyTwTJMjiini liMiMtaBft for each depositor $5,0fl|ft.00. t i i . : i i •a

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