The Iola Register from Iola, Kansas on February 26, 1915 · Page 4
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February 26, 1915

The Iola Register from Iola, Kansas · Page 4

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Iola, Kansas
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Friday, February 26, 1915
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THE lOLA DAILY REGISTER. FRIDAY EVENING. FEBRUARY 26.1915. This Baking Powder Keeps Its Strength The large can of K C lasts longer than 25 cents worth of other baidng ppwders but no matter how Ions it - takes to get to the bottom the last spoonful is just as good as the first. KC raises the nicest, lightest biscuits, ^ cakes an^ pastry you ever ate, and it is guaranteed pure and/wholesome. For goodness sake, use K C. lOLA DAILY! REGISTER THE lOLA DAILY RECORD AND "THE IOL4 DAILY INDEX. Member of— : • The Astocifted Press. The KansaJI Daily League. The Bureaup: of Advertisfng A. N. P. A. The Kansas Editorial Association. ' . The Audit pureau of Circulations, j THE REGISTER PUBLISHIXO CO. Chas. ft. Scgttt, Editor and Manager. Entered at lhe;Iola Postoffice as Second- Class Matter. Advertising Rates Made Known on Appli- i cation. Official Paper of City of lola: Official Paper City of Bassat. (/f action or inaction, and holding to tlie determination to abide by the judg ment of tl;ie president and unitedly to uphold his hands m any circumstances, regardless of party or private conviction. This iis our chance to apply the patriotic sentiment of Stephen Decatur, sinking private sympii- tbies and individual opinion in a high er devotion to our country.—Chicago Tribune. SUBSCRIPTION RATES: By Carrier in lo\a. Gas City, Lanyonville, I Concreto, ILaHarpe and Bassett. Oni> Weelc 5 10 cents One Month 44 twU .-i One Year' : $5.00 BY MAIL. One Year insiile county $8.50 One Year, outsfile county '.../.. NEW >AME WANTED, Someone has suggested that inasmuch as the United States is decidedly committed to a peace poVyiy, it should set an e.xample to all other na. tions by changing the nsme of its war department to "peace department," of course, without changing the func- -jtionsofit. It is argued that tliu.s Pusine.«s OffiL^!".^.''.'!'.^^."' jj*; notice would be given to all the So<-iet.vRpportfr world that oiir maintenance of the Job and BinOei->' Departni'iit 14! ^ .'forces of war is not primarily for ng- ! gressive purposes, but only to enable jthis nation to defend itself in case it • should be attacked, anil to protect its 1 interests wherever tliey might be placed in jeopardy. A few newspapers have approved the suggestion. The Dcs Mo'ines Reg- V ister and Leader says: 1 "And why not? Have ^e not derided that peace is the national poli- been too,mu|h speechraaking in the | not war? Is not the depart- 'About ;the Quiy thing that is not I adulterated in these days is tlie gall displayed by your competitor. Senate this session. He wlio consoles himself with the thought that his lies are white one.s will soon cease to be particular about' their spotlessiiess. Some of tlie unemployed we know .of spend more time in complainiiig that' they cannot find work ilian tliey do in looking-for it. A Detroit piiiysician has [just an- mont in fact a department of peace and not of war? Are not such munitions as we have munitions of peace and not of war?" Wliile there is a degree of force in the argument, reason could not wel! reconcile itself to acceptance of the proposed new name for the department, whicli would bt) altogether inappropriate, to i)ut It mildly, for an agency of govefnmenf wh6se duly must always continue to be to keep tlie nation provijied with the means of carrying on war. However, the name could be so nounced that there is no sucli thing as | ^^jijjg^, t,,^^ ,t would be more, fitly colic. What (lo they call it in Micli- igan? 'I ' descriptive of the purposes of the ac-. tivities of tlie department. "Xalioiiai ^ ^Defense Department" would accurale- Whenever \ie get lead.v to go outjiv describe that which we call, (he with a skin game we. shall work on j department, for v.-e are maintaining nTvaed forces on land and sea, not to make war; but to be able to defend ourselves in case war should be forced upon us. the fellows who claim tljey are too smart to be tskeii in- : The! most exciting feature that has developed so far Jn this country-'in connection wijih the Evelyn disaster is the recoUetioiJ whih the name brings of the former; wife of Harry Thaw. A: VJCTORIOLS MINORITY. .New York Mail: Not one or two, but three victories of extreme import- aiice to the people of the United States have been achieved by the Re- Olip rOUNTRT. 1 piiiblican minority in the Senate. Cred- Former President Taffs address at • jg due particularly'to Senators^ Bur- Morrii^town, .J^: J., is an utterance ton, Gallinger, Lodge and Root, which the present president will ap- Th6 President's determined effort to preciate^*nd the nation approve. It j force'the passage of son-in-law's shiii ii a word spoken in time of need and | purchase bill has been beaten. The the authority ?pf the speaker, as well j measure is dead and American shii)- as the wisdom; of the message, give it 'building has been saved from a seri- great weight. | Judge Taft'g mpin point is on? the ous bloiw. President's threat to call ai Tribune Has emphasized in editorials extra sessiorf of Congress has beor since our controversies with the ibel-' withdrawn. American t>usiness is tt ligerents begah, namery, that it is im- have a chance to recuperate. There is reason for ipublic satisft^c- tion in the service rendered the nation by the Senators "wliQ quelled the McA^op disturbance; and compelled the abandonment ofi^ue extra session folly. There is even greater reason for rejoicing iti their vindication of thf co'nptitutiohal rights or Congress to .reject dictation from the executive. The merging of the conscience of the Congress in tlie will or the dispenser of federal patronage would have wiped out all reasons for the existence of a representative body. perative that (;he president should receive the ungpndging and united support of the n^jtlon. "When the President shall aqt," said Mri. Taft, '"we hiust staiyi byfhim to the .'ud. In'tliis determination'swe may be iure that all will join, no inatter what their previous vii»ws, n0 jnatter what their Kc- ropean (rigirt All will forget their differences iij self-sacr Being loyalty to our jcoinniQu flag and our common country.": ; Oui- ditty aiid our interest both im- j)ose upon usj.the diiflcuit task of main taining an jlxatjt neutrality while firmly insisting upon our rights and interests as | non combatant. As a result of this policy conscientiously piik-feued by q)ir government, it is in- cij^asingly ajSparent that we are be- c<|ming obuoa^ous to both sides. The Euglishand <|erraarn press are attacking us from |heir respective national viewpoints wjth growing candor and bitterness, ana it seems probable that the tendency;:of events is inevitably tdward greater strain, rather than less. % Deplorable ijis this ts It is the part of discretion ;'to face the , situation squarely, guarding our reason and our emotion Against the pressure of I ^ bill to make it a penitentiary of- prejudice .udCparUsaashii. weighingl^--J^a husj^nd^to beat^^^ife calinly the co»t, moral and material,dje'gtate,legislature the other day. The members of that body evidently believe in the divine right of kings.— Anna Carlson. A correspondent says: "There are no union riiles for the laborers for the Lord." j No wonder. Too often there is no union of workers for the Lord.—Leavenworth "Times. It "really isn't necessary when you do a good deed to parade up and down the street boasting of it. . Fact of the matter is, it iisn't done this year in tlie best circles.—The Better Way Buying for cash encourages economy. It makes and keeps more friends. There is no queition as to whether the account is right or wrong, or whether it has been paid.— Phillipsburg Post. It is claimed that residents of Iler- ington have in the past ten years Invested in various speculative enterprises $3,000,000 more tlian they will ever, be able to recover from their investment stbck.—Herington Sun. * * * KANSAS CLIPS AXD COVMEIfTS < * . • Ther'ff alius some feature o' house- keepin',.1n which th' wife is deficient. It may be in feedin' stock, ciirryln' horses, carryin' ashes, of makip' bak- in' powder biscuits, but its a pleasure f have 'em around.—Abe Martin. A. pessimist is a feliow who is already w^orrying about how hot it is going to be next summer.—Leavenworth Times. , "Mother," asked Tommy, "is it correct to say that you 'water a liorse' wh^n he is thirsty?" "Yes my dear," said his mother. "Well then,'^' said Tommy, picking up a saucer, "I'm going to milk the cat."—E.xchange. Some boys do not like to feed the hogs, horses or cows these cold blu,s- f^ry days—but say boys it' is much pleasanter than lying out in a trench all night with shells bursting around to keep you awake.—Innian Review. Mr. and Mrs. B. P. Walker, of the Osborne County Farmer, have named their new daughter Ruth Louise. The Farmer says that Ruth was a gleaner in the fl_elils of Boaz. She had the faculty of working the other .gleaners so that when she wont home at night she had six measures of barley. Nothing like lettltiK other jieople gloiin for you. If you want to say anything mean about; a person, why liot go out to the coal house, and after getting inside and closing the door very tightly, turn 'er loose, let all out of your system. Ill this maDiifi- you will ri-ljevo your feelings without doing yourself any permanent injury. That in facrt, is aliout tli^' only way you can per- formi the task witliout doing yourself irreparuhlv Injury.—.New'.on Kansan. WILSON SEES.WilSS LEE • LETTERS FROM THE PEOPLE • Miss Mary Curtis Lee, daughter of the famous Confederate general, Rob- !rt E. Lee, is here shown as she left he White House recently after a call jn President Wilson. Miss Lee told the president it \yas the first time she had ever shaken hands with a Democratic president, as ^he had spent much of her time abroad. The president expressed pleasure at meeting her and Secretary Tumulty presented her with twa beautiful bouquets c' flowers. A REMEDY FOR BRONCHiAL COLDS Philadelphia Man Tells How He Treated a Severe Case With Vino! and the Successful Result. . Philadelphia. Pa.-" Last Fall I wu troubled with a very severe brondiial cold with very bad effects from it, headaches, backaches^daick to my stomach. I was so bad I became alarmed and tried several medidaM.' also a doctor, but did not get any raUef. One of the men where lam employed asked me to trvVinol, saving it cured his worst colds. I did BO, and u a very short time received the relief which I craved. Now I am enjoyingperfecthealth, and recommend Vinol to be all ^t is claimed for it" -JAOK C. SINGLETON , Philadelbhia,Pa. When we tell you that Vinbl is the best remedyiin all our large stock for chronic cohu, coughsand bronchltisthere isiy> excuse for letting a cougli wcold bang on for months and even yean. It is the curative mediciiial elements of the cod's livers, combined with blood making and strengthening properties of tonic iron contained in Vinol which makes it so successful in removing chrrak oou^is. colds and bnmdutis, after otit^ medicines fail. Trv a bottle of Vinol with the onder- atanoing. your money will be returned if ttfaibtohelpyoa. BUKKELd ^fci DUUG STORE. The Way Out of Debt. To the voters of School District No. 10, these few lines are addressed: i wish to say at the beginning that this is no reply to anything that has been said pro and con on the present School dond proposition. , I wish also to say that the writer Is STROiNGLY IN FAVOR OF COMMODIOUS, COMFORTABLE, SAFE and up to date school quarters and facilities for our school children. But owing to the following facts that I have gather<^d, and tor many other vital and valid reasons, I AM VERY MUCH OPPOSED TO THE BOND ISSUE AND THE PLANS AS NOW PROPOSED. L iind that 6 mills on the dollar is the extreme limit the law permits to be levied for school operation purposes. I This extreme levy, has been made for :he last five years. With Ihis extreme levy the authori-. ties had to borrow $3,000.00 to pay out for the year 1913, and as much for liiH. Tlie directors under the law inay issue emergency bond on the school district not to exceed JIO.OOO.OO for a trrni not to exceed five years. The valuation in round nunii)ers of this district is $0,200,000.00. j The total bonded indebtedness that the law permits is 2% per cent of the valuation. The Code 1909 provided only IJ^ per cent, hut was amended to 2 per cent in '.911 and again in 1913 to 2Vi per cent IS above stated. Which again illustrates the desire at sotne localities to gfV in de'iit. This figures a total jicrniissable bonded indebtedness of $139,000.00. The present bonded indebtedness is $23,000.00; add to this the proposed $80,000.00 bond issue and you have $H)9,(i00.00; add to this the floating ile!)t that has to be cared for of $7,000 .vou have then $ll(>,000.00 and just ge- ting well started. For no part of the $80,000.00 that is heing asked for can be used for anything but the building itself. It is conceded that it will take .it least from $27,000.00 lo $30,000.00 to coiiiplete in tlie way of heating plant ,-ind furnishings, and it will probably Lu! more (as these tilings usually run over th*" estimate) now put this to the above $110,000.00 and you have a total ilebt of $140 ,(100 .00. "S'ou will see now that we have not only gone to the limit in levy for school operation,purposes, but to the limit or aliove in going into debt. Now suppose for argument we go ahead on the lines proposed, then what happens? We are now levying the limit of « mills for current puri)oses; tlion. ([lossibly on a declining valua- Iiion) w.'- ca!i at least do no more. Vve cannot make ends meet now and levy the limit by from.$3,000.00 to $4,000.00 per i'.nniim what can we hope to do fhen, witii all the additional expenses that will necessarily follow this present proposition? THE WAY OUT: Now instead oi Incumbering ourselves and posterity with. Hucli a legacy would it not be best to build a coninrodious addition to .IM- niesent building (WHICH CAN BE DO.VE AND DONE IllOHT) with leas than we would pay in interest <jIone up to the time that v,e would begin paying on tlie principal under ^he proson! proposition, which' ikf six years. Go ahead as soon as practical to take care of the floating debt, let con- ro'--t for commodious addition including modern steam heating plant, furniture and appliances, with condition that the contractor take interest bear- .n% wnriants in settlement to be taken up annually by a levy that would abo-ii equal the levy that would have to be made to take care of the interest alone on tile proposed proposition. Shortly after the building could be finished we would be ready with out first payment, in iiiis way the annual iiayments could be so adjusted that ."t would' pay out in five or six years; (hen we would be out of debt instead of-in debt in the neighborhood of $14(>.0p('.00. If we cannot do this legally by the direct levy plan, we can do the same thing by the short bond plan. The opinion seems to prevail among many that it would only take a levy of l.'l cents on the $1,000.00 valuation to pay off the interest and principal ol the proposed priipositlon, if it should stop at $80,000.00 (which it never will) it would take an annual levy of about $1.30 on the $1,000.00 valuation. The probabilities are that the present proposition would put us in debt al'on* before we got through with it not less than $110,000.00 wiiich would ,require a material higlier levy annually to protect—very different from 15 cents. \'ow if \ye add to this the present bonded debt of $;ii ).0(.i0.00 and the flo.it- Ing debt r r $7,000.00 we would then have a t ual debt of $140,000.00, wc would have to pay o.T the old deht whicli will take six years beforu w* could commence on tl.e new debt, this y^\x note would Be beyond our Hniii permitted by statute. Now would it not le good advertl?. ng if we coura say ii> five or six veart- •hat school district No. 10 not only has inil)le and up-to-date school quartern for our children, but we are out oi 'ebt—don't owe a c*nt—and that wr did it with the very money that wc were going to pay in interest that no would never see again. ' think that it would be something to ho proud of Think it over. GI':0. A. FRY. your money here, directly or indirectly from the labor of we, who have been unable to accumulate anything; come now and pay your just and proportionate share in the upbuilding of this, our community, for the education of your children and mine, so that whe^^ they go forth to do, battle in the world, they will be equipped to earn good incomes ^ne not have to work for starvation wages. As for the man who advocates the elimination of free high schools, you ought to "swat" him hardei^ than you would the man who wants to take away your vote. The wholfB high school question may be summed up by the question. Wil> we be able to give our boys and girls more for the mo^ey with a new high school than with the old one? The answer by those in a position to know is emphatically Yes. The old building has been inadequate for the last ten years, the children are crowded into an old fire trap of an attic, inadequately heated and ventilated, where they freeze in winter and swelter in summer. Let Us have a building where the children can face their, day 's studies with pleasant thoughts instead of with dread. We have full respect for the man who is againsT- the new liigh school for what he may think are good reasons, but for the "tightwad" whose only reason is that he will have to pay 15c more taxes on a thousand dollars a year we hitve another feeling. JAMES WELCH. Non-Taxpayer's Protest Not as a taxpayer but as a citizen of lola 1 believe we need a new high school blinding under the conditions which 1 have been told exist. I read the otherVevening a letter in the Register suggesting that non-taxpayers should not vote on the pro'position. I had not given the matter much consideration before, but after reading such egotistical ,Iim Crowism I have decided to do all in my power to influence ;tl! of my rare that 1 can to vote for .the iiigh school building, because as s people, girl, or boy, black or white, we can not get too nnicli education. We liave as a race a number of indirect •axpayers as well as dirk't taxpayers 'n lola and it Iiohoovcs us all to edu- •^ate our children. And from what information I liavc gleaned from my race, Ihcy are not fighting the propo- sitibn at all. Especially since readin? .Mr. Vezic'.s .irgument tney are. .Koint- strong for tlio building for the inducement of our lioys and girls as well at for those whose children have aireadv- reapedthe benefits that can be derivoc" from education. The reason we are for the building is we are not all able to send our children to normal and K. U !is our white neighbors. So this appeal is to,all taxpa.vers as well as indirect taxpayers, black as well at Hhltc. Do not .stand to he disfran- ';hisecl in the state that stands for freedom to all'of her citizens, the state fhat in years passed and gone stoo^' out for the freedom of all mankind rejrardless of race, .creed or color, BROOKS LA.N'K. THOUSANDS HAVE KIDNEY fROUBlE AND DON'T KNOW IT Weak and unheafdiy kidneys causj? so much sickness and suffering anil when through neglect or other causes, kidney trouble is .uefniitted to continue, serious results' may be expected. Your other, organs may need atteti- tion—but your kidneys should have attention • first because their work is most important. If you feel that your kidneys are the cause of your sickness or run down condition commence taking Dr. Kilmer's Swaiiip-Root,, the great kidney, liver and bladder leraedy, because if it proves to be the remedy >ou need and your kidneys begin to improve they will help all the other organs to health. I 'revalency «f Kidney Diseiise. Most people do not realize the alarm- ng increase and remarkable preval- .Sl'l'<'l.lli >OTE—You may olttain a .sample .size.bottle of Swamp-Root by enclosing ten cents to Dr. Kilmer & Co., BinghamtoUi .\. \. This gives you the opi^rturity to prove the remarkable merit of this medicine. They will alsoj se:ie' ytu a book of valuable information, containing many of the thousands of' ?intcf !ii letter.s received from men and women who say they found Swamp- Root 'o b( Just tlie remedy needed in kidney, liver and bladder troubles.. The value and success ot" Swamp-Koot arc so well known tluit our renders are ad- vi.se<; to ncnd for a sample si/e bottle, .\ddre.ss Dr. Kilmer & Co.. Binghainton, v. v. L'p iii^ to say you read this offer in the lola Daily Register. . ency of kidney disease. While kidney disorders are among the tuost common diseases that prevail, they are almost the last recognized by patients, who •isutilly content themselves with doctoring the effect-s, while the original discas<» constantly undermines the system A Trial Will Convince .Vnfone. Thousands of people have testified' .'hat the mild and/Immediate eil'ect of Swamp-Root, ttie treat kidney, , Uver and Madder remeqy, is soon realized and that it stands'the highest foriits remarkable results in the most distressing cases. Symptoms of Kiduey Trouble. , ,Swamp-l{oot is not recommended-for everything but if you suffer from an^ noying bladder troubles, 'frequently passing water night and day, smarting or irritation fn passing, brlck-dust.pr sediment," headache, backache, lame back, dizziness, poor digestion, slefep- lessness, nervousness, heart disturbance due to bad kidney trouble, skin eruptions from bad blood, neuralgia, rhettmatism, lumbago, bloating, irrita- | billty. worn-out feeling, lack of ambition, may be loss of flesh or sallow complexion, kidney trouble in its worst form may be stealing upon you. Sivanip-Root Is Pleasant to Take.; If you are already convinced ttiat Swanip-Root is what you need, you can purcliase the regular aOc and $1 .00 size bottles at all drug stores. Sample Size Kottle.s. Ki»i ,so>: iiEHUiLns AT >HJirr. Seart'hIIyrht and Huge Klertrlr Lamps AM IteoMnstruftion work. ".lust a temporary set back," smiled Thomas .A. Edison as he watched his model plant at W «Bt Orahge, -V. .1., be- 'ng destroyed by fire. The afternoon following tlie fire Mr 'Cdisoh called up the Edison I.amr Works of Genera Electric Company at Harrison, and'asked for assistance Ir lighting th'e ruins, in order that the work of clearing up and rebuiidinp could be carried on by night as well a.' by day. By seven o'clock that evenlne five incandescent searchlights, averaging ,=1,000,000 beam candle-power atid ten big Mazda lamps had been in •stalled. . The next morning twenty-five more 1000-watt lamps with reflectors were furnished. They arrived strung in festoons artistically over the persons o*' 'ive hot and bewildered messengei boys. Within an incredibly short time thereafter, steel cables had beer strung across the chaotic mass o • uins, and the Mazda lamps equipped with extensive type reflectors were suspended from the cables. To remove the debris with dispatch was a, problem of magnitude and complication- suffice to say, Mr. Edison and his forcf rose to meet the emergency. Many wagons were impressed for the removal of the general rubbish, while railway wrecking cars with an accompan- nient of flat cars disposed of the heavy material; the large steel girders ''TIZ" GLADDENS SORE, TIRED FEET Xo Pnffed 'UP, BurninKt Tender, Sweaty Peef—No Corns or Callouses. IfappFt U.T12"' The >cw High School. Mr. and Mrs. Non-Taxpayer: How do you feel about this proposition to eliminate you from voting on bond issues? You ought to remember the man who adyocates such a proposition and if he ever appears for public office use your vote agaisst him. What would the tax-payer do, Mr and Mrs. Non-Taxpayer if you refused in n body to rent his houses or 'arms or buy his wares? Mr. Poor Man, with that big family ot children, when you vote on this high school propoa.'tlon remember that it is one place where you can say to the fellow" with trie money, I^t Us dwell in peace and canity together: you have had the privilege cf living in this community and have made "TIZ" makes sore, burning, tireit feet fairly dance, with deliglil. Away 'go the aches and pains, the corns, cal- ouses, blisters, bunions and cjliil- blains. "TIZ' draws out the acids and poisons that puff up your'feet. No matter how hard you work, how long you dance, how far you walk, or how long vou remain on your feet, "TIZ" brings restful foot comfort. "TIZ" is magi- ca'l, grand, wonderful for tired, swol- "en, smarting feet. .4h! how comfortable, how happy you feel. Your feet lust tingle for joy; shoes never hurt or seem tight, i Get a 25-cent box of "TIZ" no<^ from any druggist or department store. End foot torture forever—wear smaller shoes, keep your feet fresh, sweef ?.nd^ happy. Just think! a whole .vear's foot comfort for only _2.5c. joirifT cut. ui» fJy o.xyracetyiine jets iii- .0 iiei;otiablo lengths. This detail in t:('ir was no small task; as becomes .'viilciit when it is realized liow many ^iidiTs l ;a (t to be cut in th^s way. For •^xanijilc, on ttio . birf bare foundation, the .Kirilcrs were piled in a tangle.l mass as higli as the lamps. The speed «ith which the wdrk was done can be imagined when it is stated that only a few days after the fire the entire foundation had been cleared, and were ready for new construction. For the disposal of the rubbish a vacant lot at .some little distance was selected. It was, howeVer, lOOO feet aw*ay from the nearest electric lig-ht wire and to light it for niglit work by ordinary .methods would have entailed' the erection of a inu ot poles. The prolilem was .'^ol- 'f;d by the employment' of incandescent headlights used as searchlights. / If vou averase to be right more of(ten than .vou are wron'g yoii are prob ably doing as well as your neighliorH. When you get all you are jtistly en- titlfd to you are almost sure to' want more. Prospects alone are satislyihg. I , • ! Where a chaperon i.sn't wanted; is j where she is needed. , Olive Oil—nesh Builder One of tlhebestknown and most relisbfa .tissue f _ f^OO Olive oil _ ^^"^ Emulsion / I tmtainintWyvu^tfkiln. is both k flesh builder and nerve tonic. Pleasaui to take. '£aBy todigeit. , Burrell's Drug Stora. L. K. IIOKVIMK, Pres. W. S. KAPFMAJf, 2nd Vice.Pres. .1. II. CAMPIJKLL, Cashier. | A. W. Hi:CK, yice-Pres. F. O. nE\SO\, Assl. Cashier lOLA STATE BANK Capital Stock $25,000.00 Surplus...... 15,000.00 WE PAY INTEREST ON ijlME DEPOSITS SAFETY DEPOSIT BOXES F^R REM. J. D. ARSETT, President «^ JOE McKIMEY, Cm\t.Ut J. F. MGH, VIce.Pre^ident E. C. MeClain, Asst. Cashier COLONEL L^NYOX, 2nd Yice-President STATE SAVINGS BANK . iOLA, KANSAS. CAPITAL $25 ,6(io SURPLUS $2,500 We Pay Interest on Time Deposits and Savings Accounts. Safety Deposit Boxes Free to Our ^ Customers. THOS. H. HOWLUS, President. J. P. SCOTT, Cashier IOLA. KA.VSAS. Allen County State Bank ESTABLISHED A QUARTER OF A CENTURY Capital ... $ 30,000.00 Surplus ... 60,000.00 Deposits 550,000.00 LNTEKE.ST PAID OX TIME DEPOSITS. SAFETY DEPOSIT BOXES FOB KEXT Northrup National Bank! IOLA, KANSAS. ' ^ OYER FORTY YEARS OF CO.NSEBVATIVE BANKiXG IN IOLA. Depositor} for the United States, the Stale ot Kansas, and Allen County . OFFICERS. IC. .1. MIU-ER, President. MELVIN FRONK, Cashier. I,. U NORTHRUP, Vice-Prest. J. L. JOiNES, Assistant Casbior. CAPITAL $50,000.00 SURPLUS $20,000.00 INTEREST PAID ON TIME DEPOSITS.

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