The Iola Register from Iola, Kansas on March 29, 1927 · Page 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
March 29, 1927

The Iola Register from Iola, Kansas · Page 4

Iola, Kansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, March 29, 1927
Page 4
Start Free Trial

Page 4 article text (OCR)

.at tli« lol* -ZJda^dM 8«ooiid CUM Maiti^^ TWfphon* , I AU Doparffntot I) • ^3ioSr Papw City of r >la. -[ «rrio)al PajMr Oify «t I iMMt. JOfflelai P4 »tr Alftn Co intyf SRIPTiOl/ B Crg«. «ut By Carrier'U< Io«a. ao» c |ly. jLellarpe -I }md BanBett. ope Vear ..^..--^^i,... --^^M putiide Alton Co» nty „One TcaV , W.OO Six Months i »2.|2 Three Month* • 11.60 In Allen Count r One Year .J S4.0Q Six Months M.0O Three Mbnths .....«.2S One Mtfnth ••• SOc JNatlonal Editorial Association. Kansas Press<Assoclatla i.- The Kansas Dally Leagi e. Audir Bureau of Circula :l9n. Press Congress of the vrorld. Inland Dally Press Asse slatlon. MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS. I : The ReglSfer carries Itb^; Associated J l »reaB report by sifeclal leased wlrc; I The Associated Press Is «xdlusively en' titled to the use for reiiubllcatloa of all news dispatches credited to It or not kjtherwJs* credited In I this paper, . and also the local news puUlsbed herein. All rights or repubHcanon of special dispatches herein are ft^so reserved. Bible Thottghtfo^lToday. \ Where there 1 B no Tislon, the people jterish: but he that toeepeth the law, happy Is Iie.-r -ProT4 29:18. CHINA SEEING I^ED: \ One of the reasons it is so diffi- calt for western nations to get 'along with China in such! an emer- K^cy as now exists | Is I the ntter disregard of truth an tlie p^rt of Chinese leaders in their public proclamations and the Impossible idcmafTds they make. | ;. The emergency in China; as «vci|ybody outside.of ^Mx^a and all the lenders in China ijorffectly well (know, haH boon created by the ChlhcHQ thotiisolvcH and not In the ; least dckrco by forclgncrB. . . And yet here comes Chang Kai Shck.wUh a flamboyapf proclamation declaring that "no mktter how im'any baUle.ships ^nd how man^ troops the ' imperialistic powers send they cannot, suppret s China." The impression created ii the-Chl- nesc mob mind by thl.s )roc]ama- tion is that; the foreigners are making war ^n Chii^a. wb( n i Chang knows' peinfectly' well thU^-not a ioreigh soldier is i.on Ch: nese soil nor a foreign vessel . In Chinese waters excfept to protect; the Hres and property of for'^fKii* rs from, Chinese attack. | :Comes~ also a p ^lama ia |ft;tl^ MarBhal Chang bitterly ailsalHii^g the British and American Worships for firing upon Nanking when he knows-that never a sh ^t j would have been fired but S OT the! attack that i'as being made.upoi defenseless British and Americai subjects by soldiers wearing. bis own uniform. , Then most absurd of all comes the demand from the Cantxinese officers in .command at phanghal |*7hat the baicb wire entanglements thrown around the foreig^ city be removed, the plain intent of the demand being to hold the foreigners to blame if tronble comes on ihc score that the foreigners invited trouble by preparing to defend llicmselves! All these proclamations and demands are thoroughly cheracteris- !tic of tiie Chinese. The gr ^t mass or the people, being wholly Illiterate' Mfey naturally . believe |any- ihing their leaders tell thim. And their leaders being wholly iinscrn- puious. tell them whatevei^ they think will creat^ In their minds the particular eihotion thoy wish to. arouse—^the c^motion jast now being hatred of jho foreigner. So there you, are. I \ Without doubt 1 all South China Is seeing red these days. It Is not Rurprising- In vi ^w of th &j Qibpa- ganda- which has! been handed ont to them and the incendiary un truths upon which they have been fed. It is not surprising,; but ll Is most deplorable, and it- makes a situation that is exceedingly;difficult to handle.' WRO'ji'WHO IN ClIIlVAt When ro i 'ftsd the dUpitoh||« from Cbln \, growlnr ovory dair mpi^i»^.«KdtlDirBiid dramatic, do yoii know' at oi loo wbo Chang Tao Ll i ia iUid mrh it army he comjmandi 7 Do you pti ce Chang Taung Chan i when you Toe hia nameT i nd BIB youijkeeiilig lab oa Wu ^'el Fi, Tsap Ku,' Sun TChuan Fan^, Fen % Yu ;HBliin^, Chang Kal Shek, Et- gene Chen, Wellington Koo, ahl the 'rest of them? Well, you needn 't worry! Nt- body else is fetther outaidje of soms neWspaper offices where'the telegraph editor Is. getting gray tryl Ing to keep the run of names i^jilcl are as strange to hlin as if they belonged on another planet. For ' innately the situation is Clearing i bit,' and already has reached s point where the general readei will have only two, or three thlngt to reme^ibpr, in order to keep the Chinese situation .fairly - w^ll untangled. The. civil war in Chins has iirlrtuatly resolved itself into a struggle • between the North and the South. The big man in the North Is Chang Tso iLin, who foi many years lias had . a firm grlr on MancfTuria and'who is now Iti control of wlialcvOr : governmenj there is in Peking. The head <^ the Cantonese, or army of' the South, Is Chang Kal Shek. Bottj of these Changs (there are-jonl] about 100 faiaiiyi names in all Chi na and Chan? is one of the mos. common of them) of course hav( men under them; whose names ge Ii^to the papers. But if you cai remember that the Kai Shek Chanf stands for the southern army' an the TEO Lin Cbang stands for th northern arn^y, the dispatches ar< !.kely to clear thpmHelvcif up falrlj| well.—until somebody ^ives the kaleidoscope another shake! DOKH THE VmUC KNOW YOI! : Gardner'Oazctte: Who Is Hcnl Pauhn? . iWhnt Is FrcdonlH? Uf someone asked you. cither or| both of .these questions it wouldn't take, you long to answer. Immediate y you would say, "Why, Ben Sauldn l^ governor of Kansas. Everybody [knows that. And Fredonia is h'la former home!" . Of course everybody knows Ben Paulen Is governor land that Fredonia Is his former home. But why that you know Ben Paulen is governor and that Fredonia Is. hiS; former home? That's easy," you answer, "Just knew it. Just read Now you are getting to the point. You know about Ben Paulen and Fredonia-because you read the papers. Your neighbor kdows about Ben Paulen and ^Fredonia because he reads the newspapers. We all know about Ben I Paulen \^nd Fredonia ^ because they are well advertised. ; A, day, or week never passes-that one or the other isn't men- tiond in the newspapers. Ben Paulen' — Fredonia •— newspapers —advertising! They arc linlied together. Do! you see the moral. 1 it In thc-,pa- LV THE DAY 'S NEWS. Today is the fifty-eighth' birthday anniversary of Dr. Ales Hrdlicka, whose study and researches in anthropology have won. for him international renown. Sir. H)eA- llcka has won bis way to dlHtinc- tion by a combination of natural ability and hard work. As an* immigrant boy he came to America from hia native Bohemia and. notwithstanding his poverty, studied medicine and became ,a phj^ician, his talent for research.first finding expression among the | insane and other dependent -clasaeji. Biit .it was the study of 'primitive' man that had for-him the greater attraction. So he went ito-Paris to perfect his knowledge of anthropology, thus eqtering; upon a career which has given him distinction if both the New World and the Old. Today he .Is recognized as one oi the -foreJmost authorities on the American lindianr Tlie Home Garden What Is Hotrie Without a Garden? The 1027 (.'nrdcn .slyIe.H-IV, Space Is the cnief probleiii :ind planning] the ex- of the hoii f. A u.s'have .ill foot Mr. jMerchanIt? Yotir store can become as well known in this trade territory as Ben Paulen or Fredonia— providing you advertise.' You need to; turn on the Ileht. The Wichita Eagle, which has been a morning paper: since Its roundajion, is branchinfj ont Into Jie evening field,, and wili now lublish two editions daily, the : klorning and the : Evening jEaglei : t is a big adventure and fr^m the uteidc. it would seem td be a azardous one in view of ,the|stran- jeile bold the Beacon seems .to have on the evening Newspaper field and Ii view of the size of Wichita vhicb is a fine big town bat noi y it la great big city. The outcome o the battle royal that 'Will be staged bet^-een thie Beacon ai d tfie Erening Eagle will be watch Sd by tl ose "who have no frieni:, no brother there" with .riirious jlnter- The Wichita; Eagle aoggesti that •^tie fool whol ordered the a: saajt ni on. Soeony bill > at Nan Ung" ahotild Ibe held perrionall/ rMj onsl- anf pnnlshmentjvmeted oit to Jilin. 'Xbat lava wise and p -opler :e8Uon—If.It could'be c4hled Tom (Thompson, of the Howard C^urant, avers that if: allowed to pat bis foot- he can still fiddle Turkey. In the Straw, The Arkansaw Traveler, Fisher's Hornpipe, Money Musk, The Devil's Dream. Haste to) the' Wedding. Mississippi lawyer. The Irish Washerwoman, Ourang Hornpipe, Gray Ragle, Hell on the Wabash, Gnilderoy,; ()pera Rep;, Jack Johnson's Clog, Such a Gil'tin' Up-Stpirs. Wake Gals Wake. Red Bird. Hull's Victoi^y, Eighth of January, Over the Hills and<Far Away, Captain Jinks and dozens more tiines like them. We. move thst'Old Tom bereqtiestcd to bring his fiddle to the next Kansas Editorial Assopiation. It would be eafcier td listen to than talk and jubt as educational. BIG CREEK Mar. 28.—Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Jordan visited their son A. D. Jordan and family Wednesday. Fredolph Hawkson spent "Tuesday night with the Cuppet boys. Miss Avis Marie Collins of Stark spent Saturday and Sunday wjth her pister, Mrs. W H. ;Jobnson.|^ Mist Bernice Counett of Savonburg spent Wednesdays night with Arlcene Libby.J Several fcomlthis Community attended ai musical program at Prairie view Wednesday night. The 4-H Club held a meeting the Fairvicw school house last Friday night. The club w :i» reorganized Ind officers chosen.- Moving pictures were Shown ;:it the meetT Ing. The funeral of. Vernon Howerton who died Tuesday, WES neld at the Lutheran church Thursday iftcmoon. The family have the sympathy of the entire community. 1 A ranch for t^e rearing of musk' rat. covering 7,000 acres, of si^ramp- land. lakes and woods;) is I being constructed in the inte^or of British ; Colunibia. The ra!nch Is ex- pented eventually to produce 60.000 pelts a year. . chief drawback in terior decoration great majority ofi tlots, a. smaller majority, lod i<!et, br some intermediate front.Ti;(>. and a :muc1i smaller number have frontages of mpre than 10(1 £j-i'l. { [Thjj estates and' bJK plaiSi-s rire the | minority, it is quite useless tci uy ^>.inake a small lot a niinialiire, or imitation.:' of a lari;e estate. li'he naturalistifj sihpol is pretty, well ruled oiit on ihe small lot:lie-i| cause thei boundat;ie.s are so (It-fin-; itely foimal thar^he best wo can doiis to avoid stiffness or too apparent artificiality.! The chit -f problem is not so mncli in the planting as In/ the • planning. There is a definite lack, of architectural individuality in: the average home and tbe dcsiguin^ audi planting nf the' grounds must he irelied upon to' give it .such individual and pleasing character as ii may possess; The majority (•fi home oWner.i purchase their bouses already built. They havei nothing to say about the location :of the house 6n the lot and the division of spaca, and must take it "as is." The exterior decoration (!an start very conveniently and practically at the foundation o| the house' and work out. i There is a fendeiicy in jnuch garden work to^regard the foundation of the hous<) as t|ie feminine log was regarded during^ the niid-Vic- toriaii period, somifthing that must be concealed at a^l hazarcK aiid h-javv planting to hide the foundit- tion and "tic the jpropcrty to the ground." is advised. As all have foundations, las all humans have legs; there is {nothing basically wrogg. a^out letting the fart appear, and jsome of the best effects are lachleved in foundation planting by permitting portions of th|B'^0ll(hj:or brlcK foundatidns!; to appew.gpd.background the ^plant- Ing.?''^00-heavy fpiindation planting' vtbnpwa the ^cst of a small place out of drawing. . The best Idea in fbundation plani- Henlaiia matter ofjcoursei HeVdoea It'by Instlnti aftir ycat\^ of garden lng~ because h] kno«|H that If planted nt tlie sdu ib or ck»t end of the garden'nhey! 1 rill cut! off valuable sunligHt froii th«; vegetables near them.- I , This is a lioltit t > bd kept In mind in laying out! the regetabie garden. The lower | gro <t\ai. vegetables should have ' full ex||io8u!ra-- to the south and east, i lacing the tall growing subjects, such ar the corn, pole, beans and toinatbes trfilned'to single stemsi on-ikakes Wihcre they will interfere least with tihe supply I of sun&hine.|/ ' . i Most gardeners will pl^n to tun their rows of toinatoes north, and south if the gafded at all Ipermits it In order to get the most i even distribution of {Sunshine to iripen the fruits evenlyj apd rapidly.} North-and-south• ro>ys -are best for all vegetables becaiisei of this advantage, but in agaFdert of small .proportions it is not so'important -as in the larger gardens and need not be taken into account lin laying out ^lii! plantings. A garden which is pai'tly ov^rhuiig by large "trees will need an; extra supplyi of fertilizer in the neighborhood { of tlx trees as the jroots have practically the same extent in the ground that the lop has in the air and they will compete for the food in |thc soil with the plarit-s. •} I'lant the earliost cropif nearest the kitchen door so that there wili need to I)c ai little traaiijing over the soil as i)o.ssible whep spring rains make the gotnK mu(|dy. The radishes, young onions and lettuce sliuuld be closest to' tlio solid ground. Plan this year to utilize the roimes about the garden fqr cucum- berij. small sljuashcs. pole beans or for trellises for toniat( es. The fence will furnish much additional garden room properly huiidled anc' furnishcK a i-eady-madc ti|ellis. Cu- cuni.bers, although grownj- on the ground as a rule, are climbers by nature and arc always sojgrown in greenhouses for the wliitjr trade. WAVERLYl fMrs. W. W. .SImpwMi) .Mar. 21.—hlr. aiul .Mrsl Charlie Morrison •^•e^e shopping, i in i>«jne .Monday, 'i (ieralillne ^>arr vis- evening at the Chur- ipnic. I 'H. W . Slnip-i Ivisltcd in the . Dear Pony Consln: 4r &^.oa not glad that we did.not; Ur^i^ln the prehistoric ape. when ;tbe volcanic eruptions came nnd burled :the ant- nau- and tnmed them into stone? I ahould hate to be a'stone pussy, yrodldn't yon? ^ It was very; Interesting to bear kbont it when my. master and mistress were talking last night This volcanic ash eomes down and 'settles upon tbe eartbj and covers everything, even things as frail as the maiden hair fern. They I'are covered hp and igradnally pressed do^ layer upon "layer until yie.v-are turned into stone, leaving their impression, which are called fossils. One of tife fossil Bpeclmena-that. my master has is a crlnoid. This KIni nnd lolaf Tlilenia iiiii lied 'ruc -Milay lie Morrison Mr. and: M Will KusHcll tal Simpson Th ur.sday.- .Mar. 2s:-.\ir. Tcnipleman eiiertained witjli a par­ ly in their honic Saturday jevening. Those i>rosent Stevenson anH Mrs. ller.shel ing is to us^ plantkito soflcil crude lines or long ])are str^ of foundatiph wall variety. ' , A thin beitfng ofjlow to nici any •lies ^nd to* (iijeate height shrubs: .with a taller one tni vary .ivold monotony is . hays or spaces here and ther sroups of stately hollyhocks of the finest of foundation de lions, a few patches of gay mialfl. or bulbs. ;' .Vvoid too deep pecially if the frr^n here and jthc skyiin best, lea plantings, yard is low. If it is onlyJ2if) or 2."> Jc le.«:s from theisiJew^^lk to the Uunt lUf- . •entrance walk (from tjhe foundaiion. ^opt an- door, a siilglc row of shrubs is ficicnt, curving out to meet th« Shrub plantlhg.s must be bright with lavish planting-of .„.. nnafs to covel- the sijmmcr moiMh.s. \X\U Most of the |Khrubs | bloom in spring and ajfler Ihift furnish lage only which; makes a ; background for annuals. I'lannln ; for Sun and Sliadi ^j .\n experienced gdrdcncr plants his sweet Icoifn and pole bcan| al the north and west sijies of his gar- liiium \ I ere and ing for (one (;0ra- 'an- cs- lal- or lionit; •Son and paren- neav i Colony and .Mr.-j. Miles were: .Mr. and Mrs. Charles Stewiirt, Mr. and 4lrs> Roy Waunita, Mr. and Smith and llona and Rutii Jean. .Mr. and .Mrs. Will MoSs and cliiidroQ. Nola an(|- iTommie. Mr. and Mrs. Harley .McV'ey and children, .Mr. and. Mrs. Ben Pennington, of l]aHarpe and i Mr. Ed Cox. The many friends of, Miss Eva Darr, formerly , of this .vicinity, will be intertsted in tile jnews of her marriage -March lU to Mr. D. M. Herbert of Aibuqucrqiie, New Mexico. Thc^ will mai?e their home for the! present in Albuquerque. Wo exi|en(i ' congratulations and. wisli them success and happiness. Mr. and .Mi.s. .Miles Tenipleman and Wesley siieni Sunday at the E. W. Tenjpleirian home near Moran. »M/. and'.Mn;. Kd Powell of near Colony visitedj al the Charlie Morrison home Sqnday. .Mrs. Lloyd lleathnian and- chitd- reA. Leonii. Arthur and i liarold Lloyd- jr. and Sarah (ireert of'La- Harpe dalled it the Will jsijiipson home Sunday afternoon. .Mrs. Cole is visiting in the liome of her daughter, Mrs. Wilt Morrison. ' .Mr. Arlo Hopkins caiie(^ at tlip Simpson lionie Sunday aftfrtioon. Report of Waverly SclinfM for 7th month ending .March 25: No enrolled 21: Iwys 10, Kiris'.ll; average daily attendance 7.t;.'>'.» for hoys and .S.3.5'r for. girls. Those perfect in attendance: Howard Lust. Daisy Dickens. ViviaiJ Diciis, Fiinnie Cerdsen, Harry l)i(fus. jr.. Florence .Morrison. .Minnie; Gcrd- & FossU Crliioid and a FossU Head, w^rd is Greek for lily. This crlnoid lived hiihdred of years ago st the bdttom of the sea. One of these fi.ssll crinoids was found in the center of the United. States while workmen were diggini; I stone one. a cellar. Thla shows that at' one FOSSILS time this section- of the eonntiyil' was at the'bottom .'of the sea. '- i "What are. crinoids r 'a8ke (|JacW The crlnoid consists .of a headL lon a slender stalk of caIcarioita>.; dLsks which; are connected so as toi allow considerable fr^dom of mofi' tion. The head is like a flower pi;; liiy with waving'ai|ms or tentacle*;f;' with a month in the, center. , "Do yon mean that a crinold la( not a r<jaf flower.' but is an a,ni- , mal." intcrnipted Jack, . » "Yes," ,gaiid. my mistress, Uf; called tbe spa.llly on accoirat of fltri form, but It ,1.^, really a living -anl- ;, - The..tentacles that form tha ; flower are Its arms, which it nseap.' to swim. The f oSsU remains"; pfJ • the' crinold are oft^ mistaken fbq fo.*il starfl«<h." Kansas nnd Missouri are rich ini fos?ils and mnn.v wonderfnl speci-J mens, have been found .In ;tiiese( , two states. At one time this cen«f , tral part of the country was cnv.^ ered b.v a shallow sea. In thi* " strata of rock you may/ find'.manyj ~ fos.sil remnln.s. ' ! ' "Tlipse crinoids are als* found ;, the Mississippi valley but very few; with the liead. as it was so so(ti -! ami: fragile that it was .nsunily; ground, to |>owder, nltbo the stem^ are commonly found. ': , • •* "The; impre.ssions ^ the maldeiXr , . hair fern are fonnd in some of thefV ; rocks." said my mistress, "Mllliai you- have- no Idea of the delicataf .. tracery of these fossils. Every little vein of the maiden hair femf leaf shows in these fossil apecl-' men.s." v • Yon know. Millie. I told you thei other day that rnjin's brain ,cou|(S create a great den 1, but If he Is «K- close observer of hnture, .he wiul get far.'^morc beautiful designs, froiii: her than he could po.'slbly crenieJ My ml.stress laid her hand upoW. my herid nnd wild, "During th» volcanic eriitiiions In' the ages ninny nnlrnnl.s and plants, who^ fos.<ll remnlii.'i are now found, weret i buried. fossils show as thatL, those animaU were much -larger, than! they are now. , "lio you supfjose.'' said Jackv "that Clilim's big paws go back to those prehistoric cats?" As I s.nid in the beginning of this letter. Cousin Ted. it is all very, , interestinc. hut 1 am mighty glad ;thnt I did not- live in those pre- hiistoric times when the, volcanirf emptions came and buried both th» plants and anlm .Tl .s. For I wnnt tq ' be a real live pussy arid not a Good night. CHUM. man of LaHarpe, Mr. and .Mrs. Ce-: cir Steven.son and ..Mr. and Mrs.! Kennetli Rogers of Bronson spent • Sunday'"with Mrs. .-Vnna Jaro and Mrs. Stela Friel. . . Mr. and Mrs. (.'larc'nce BrouKli-' ton of Bronson spent Snnday witli her parents, .Mr. and .Mrs. AViil Anderson. ' i Mrs! Minnie I)<'iavan and Gleri spent Friday evenin.i; Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Grover. Mrs. Clara And/Tson and ehihl- ren si)ent, Wednesday and Tliiirs- day with lier parents, .Mr. and .Mrs. ! Henderson .Mills and family. Mrs. Grace Smith spent .Moiiilay afternoon with Mrs. I-cona Calil>i- SOD. FOR^INSUBANCE City and Farm Phone 131 or 820 Rav Investment Co. •Mrs. Philip y. Itiiy - son Willi sen and Hazel Dickerts. —i .Morri.son, teacher. Dispatches from Nanking report tJiat It was the United Slates Marines who first landed for theires- cue of the beleaguered foreigners, and that in; a place of extreme danger and^ under heavy tension they behaved with remarkable vajor and equally * remarkable restraint. Which Is precisely what everybody In America-expects of the Marines. Their conduct is a striking Illustration of the characteristics that cdn'be bred into a body of men by a great and {splendid tradition.. A Roger Bab^oni report rates California as the most prosperous State In th6 Union Just at this tithe, .due to blg>; buslnesa In petroleum, movie plctur ,e8 and tourists. But tbe same report classea Kansas as right up next to Galifomia as: the most favorable State in tbe Union Tor sales :prospecta wttb Oklahoma 'aii.d Vlrgtola following ne](t In'orde'r. Just; give us anoth-. er good crop year .with good prices nnd THEN watch fiir >'tnnko!: Ralph Franz Schubert left the rec-nnl : number of oyer forty ^junfinisheti i songs. / _ ! I LET JONES DO IT! Jones Electric Works PHONE WHEN YOUR.LIGHTS GO -OUT OR YOUK PLUMBING GOES B.iVD IT r Electric and "•^•PlnmBingCo.; THK RADIO $T <FBe XENIA NEWS! (Glen V. Delavani Mar. 21.—.Mr. and .Mrs. Uijy Abbey - spent Tuesday Willi .Mr. and Mr.<;. Clifford Abbey. Ray ii«^Iping Clifford repair some fence, i .Mrs. .Minnie Dolavan anil son Glert spent Monday evening! with .Mr. a"hd Mrs. Ames Kos.s. Mrs. Grant ProweU of Pieasah tori, who has been visiting her sis ter, Mrs. Alice Smith, returned to irer -home Tuesda.v.' .Mrs. Carrie Smith spent Salnr day with her sister. Mrs. \ Ethel Hammons of; Mapleton. Jim Anderison purcha.seil a Ford touring car <ft W. H. Lockw^od of. Kincald Tuesday. ^he Franklin township jboard met Saturday. .Mr..and Mrs. pert Boyd. Dewey Boyd. I wife and small daughter, of Farlirigton, air. and Mrs. Wili New- IP The most pa &ftd coma cease faur^og the instant Dr. ScboO's Zno -pjMls areapplied. niey strike at the caUM ot coma —pressing and hibl shoes. That's why they are p. -ently htaHag. If new shoes uritation,a2tno-padstopsitat Dr. ScJioll's Zino-pads are medicated, antiseptic, pipteL No,Iiciuids. no risk, no bother. Safe.^. sure, quiac results guaranteed. At your dmgpst^s or shoe dealer's. S in tii& comer, '€j%im^are s HARDiWARE& IMPLEMENTS rOK YOUR tO .WESlENCE WE DELIVER FREE - 2}<kJR<i^<UX, Star, 1.. E. IIORYILLE, President A.. >V. BECK, Vire-Presldent iURRY^JlIIVE^V, AssL Cashier F. O. BE.\.SO\, Cashfer I~ I». LAXD, Assl. t'asHer lOLA STATE BANK WE PAY INTEREST ON TIME DEPOSITS Capital Stock .$50,000.00 Surplus ..i... 443,000^00 Pur one oii>tiie^MiRL Wgtmcl TIIOS. H.:BOWIXS, I'resldcnt «. R. B (nYLU .S, Cashier Allen County State Bank Establhlied n Quarter of a Century Capital Stock .j ......:.:: v$V .30,000.00 Surplus and Uridiv. Profits ... 150,000.00 Deposits .......L..;. 1,000,000.00 lSTtBE.ST I'AID 0>'TI-HE DEPOSITS, i \i S.ilFETY DEPOSIT BOXES. FOB BENTi

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page