The Iola Register from Iola, Kansas on June 11, 1926 · Page 4
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The Iola Register from Iola, Kansas · Page 4

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Iola, Kansas
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Friday, June 11, 1926
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Offlclall»aifier'<:lf^ «{ tola; ^<>Tnclal,Pap8r, Allyn qounty "1T K*>0 . J...L...livti.i».- tl BnuR-li Us.-lianui' i;<3riii .3clii I j All li!'[»^jiUii«-^,i'_-<) -.18 Editorial: Association. i| Pi^M'. Association, sa*. Dally Lciique. ureau of ^Circulation, gress of the World, pflly Presi^Assacliitlon. ,.^|S|lBfeCRIPT RATES. ii'V. UiH.-irpc * t • ......ir.fvius •;') Cilt : ..• . .{7.S0 BY MAIL 1 . ih Allen Cq mty .; Dile J onti) • ;^ i Outside Allen Co.ir^.v ••Otw-Ttar : S IX Months -. •• • • • TJjrep Aiontlir- • -• ...J! 'iO ...S-.MII . .<1.-jf. . .GOc .. J", nn —ji.r.o i i MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS. Ijiit Itc'BiStor c.iiri" ilii- ,\sv,«.i.i 1-^(1 , Pres.s ri '|.i .i -t iiy >i.c.i.il ..i win-. I Th .i .Xsyoci.-ili (I I'nv.^ .MiHsivoIv en, ; tifliii 1 ,-1 tl )i» US'- inr .'• •>'ilOii-;)ti"ii ''f ;ill •.iiicws t^KiKit '-Ii's .i.ijii.ii t.i-VJ Mr ji'il , i othmvj-* fic-'Ilt-^! in t ;;i<i iiii;!. r. nnil a, I Also til- lo«:il ti' ,vs j.:il .M .sii,'il li.>r.-iii. •Ail ri-4luii or i>iii;Mi.; it .ii.n ../ <li.<ip.-lff!n>.'i licr.lii ^ir«..:rl!..i n-.-.rvi <I. • ' BWle Thought for Today, r— ' .Tnnll Uiii!=?= ,vi)'i ••11-" ri'-li in liilll,- in 1111^ r:ii:(c. ;iiirl in . l-!i<i\v!i(lMi'. I <i)r. 1:".. •'•WJllLV *,I.\MKS <;(u;i»o\ ItKV- >KTT U AS (M.U'M OK |{.4«.I>.\I»." j\s a wailiT (if f.ici .l;i;iii('s f .'nr- ijon T!tiin'-ll 7i(Vi r \v:is <';ili|ili nf IJiit <pti"'c Ihi ri', :i liny ii;iiiiii| .Mill ir S''Vi ri«" ('nuki'll. ivliu llvi'd ('ll :in i^:l^lnll sdim wln-ri' iifr .tllV ii.-jt. wlin tn <'V.' .' iill ;iliiiiil I'l' MJiiiili • 2Sii'.Ii.t;>" iiiiil wild ii^iiilicr'til UTPV to lir i.uiiiv a ()i-ws |):ijM -i- •WTili'i-. I*< iiiri' III wii.- i-l.vn :ili,-s<-<ivi'ri i| llii'. Si V. N I; lli-r- •jld' anil ii liit.'t'iic lid' "i; ii.-(lijil" iijicrl wiricli lir ;i: .••,,1 liis :,n|ii'. :in<l ' its (iwiKT .l;iiiiis I'oLil'iii Hriimil, iiatiirully- war- I In' ('.iliph. 'HO tliu liiKili Uiiirli xuiiii from the ' prt'oK of Fiuili <t \V.i:::i;ill.s ami jnay ho hjii liuoiiun 'y Jicmk itorc Willi ciirlnii.^: • tri^ti- in'K titlf. i-< UK r< !y .i :-i i:- niiuul Janits Ciinloh lliiiinll. ;'nii t!ii' Krw-York lltTalii. coviriti:-' tin' days W I H'II ~ll!c III ' wa.-^ tlii' JiHisl anihiiiouH if n<;'i n • most ail- "iiiirable ;ii-v\ spalii.r i. thy world nnd tvlU'ir .lanns (in: I;, ai;!"!!, •was its autocrat.'ruling' it i, liion who madi' il •.villi a (l(-;ionsin conipli-H'' and as wiinT^ii:'.! ii.s that wWcli any Caiipli • vr-r v\- t'rcjsi'tl ovir Ba-?iiad, .lar.i(;s Uordini ;;;-nnr'l w maity rpsjiccis o'.;r of tlii admirfiblo of Aim riiM.'i'^. Iiii! was ut Hiv sa;(n ii'.ai- m .jl' ic aiost rcniarkaijir' ii-imaii i iiipt; iiio •\voi-Ul lias kno-.\;i.. W'c u:::-f lalki-d viih Sforcs of ni<-n «'• > k:v'v him ; • ii'ersotr.illy and no i u ol ihcni ;•, Jiieselil'il III'' ' .s.-n... pi.-luri' ot ' }|lfn»- Si) hi: niii.st iii'Vi' livn a liiaii p( many .«idi>s i-.n.! iraiiy m .od.'^. • :5l"he ono i-liar; ci'rinic wiili wliicii all'en(k)-.Vi li^ liiui was iliai of ."ii- l>rc-nii,v I 'fffiisiii. All hi--- lifi' I OT^' ''. Sipjiarcnlly his fivsi .1 lamhl \ Bill Tripeka CapiUl: i If. , ifie end ,9f the, «ris^Iii^'f],xoi:d; cbuldi visit foi' 8 day the taonse'^rj despair and eOrrow thalii the.las^' station on thc^ route of tlie transgressor! 1 - ;\ ; I Two ^Kansas City .boy's were i;Ivcn iho c-luince the other day: The jmlKc had sentenced them-lo .'id day.<i in jail for motor car thefts. U v,..s n police, cnplaln's idea that one day in the penitentiary, where tlicy 'cHuld sec close-ups of ihe results of crinu*. would help them more * than a ' month in jail. So ;for a day tlioy'wcnt to the place W I KTO nion are ca'Ked. On the way they passi'd; green fields where Iiird.=; were-singing. Other nien'Jiad Kono that symc way, years before, iicard the birds and reveled in tht! gorgoou.s l)cautles of field and stream, for the last tiine. Jn Ihe hou.=c of despair and silence, a Iraiii iohljer gave them the best advice a man can give. "ipoyp, I'm telling you the truth," snidj Hill La Tra-sse, fcrime doesn't pay-" '"-^^ The l)oy.s looked out oyer the harrcii prison enclosure, where men broke rocks and rocks broke iiK-n. Tln'v saw-Others tolling in llie summer heat in a cqal.-mine, liopelcs.t men, automatons, ma- (hiniw. liiiman picks! and shovels. They saw sliil others sitting in cells. Ilie liglit of sanity gone from tlieir dull eyes. ; They have jearncd that bandit l-.ill l.a TrasKc was right. Their eyes have been ojiened. Tin' good roads meeting at Saiina on the ,Mh tinder the inspiration .iiiil iiianauement of .1. 15. ('aso, of -Miileiie. l )rouj ;lit logether n' large nunilier of road lioo.^terH from all ovi.'i- the St. ale and rj .'suUcd in dls- I usHion and puhliciiy which can- gr«'at influence not fail to l/e of in pr.omoling the li'uiiiling of a con neeled sy.xtein of J high ways. The opinion at Ihe conference w.as tin anlmiiti:^ in^supiiort of a Siatc high way system to be under the con trul of a Stale liigliway commission anil' to unite all county seats and important market centers. All oilier ro.ids, tlio meeting decided sliould, lie made county roads and id.'iced under the jurisdiction of I hi.' County Coinniissioners. There was little sentiment for a bond issuf,' and il si.'cms to have been linnerally filt that the first thing I IO III.' accomplished is tlie setting up of machinery tor a State Kysti'Hi. The gasoline and automobile- tax-raises nioiiey enough j to do the T^fc?- The problem is; i,, to get the, ;>\i{skjliMi,cll«li a system- atie. methodical way, and the con-, j feren'ne at Saiina will help materT iaiiy in that direction. 11 SOLTIW SEA iSUMOS CRPfeV-f'se. OOlKj' NOPLACE? Vjl-iERElS-rms , NOPLACE? Hort? O 60AR0S— so 4} AMSVNER ME-TiWl VNMiirs-lff OSEO'J I BESLKj terfsA ^MACrJMIN A Lor / Pf^C^ BoT • BEEKiko PLACE;/ sAWtRE IS rr ! SrmRTfeO SOME. PLACE AM MO PUACE. KIO PLACE ee SO^AEPLACE .SO I PLACEy it... . />IU*>- •5 .m ^/^OME^4rs»^ME.'04UKE'^^5H.\ME:0^/ER • : lor Uiinseir and; of hiiiu^lf. a' ve^y close <7 ond in all tlionglits wi's 1 \'« .York IIi-V- - ;iild-=lar>rely In ' . n 1 was a par. of hinucelt. Ii had Iniii'i h'.iiKli d .dinvfi to him hy 111.' i-'li'i' and In.' . inside itJHort if ):od o' 'I'l hl :i . Ihinking i,lii' Lllirald w. 1 • n.ial and iiM 'powcrriil. ' liMi . Jiijrt Ihe 111 lain' .V. 1 • jilirise •11 ei|Ui'til ly • on Ins ll|i'-, ;ind ^le .slneeri'ly liilli\il i.r H.-rald . wieldeji" inoie, jiitlaenir than ;niy .tvlher iiewspapir.flial evir h;iil existed.- Jic nev.'i; wrote rinything for the pajier liiiif^i'U .lull where- i?Ver he-w,-is in tile world he was toaiiniiaUy lellin!; ollR'r nun. ofti'ii by" cable at a •word, w'lat lo writi' for il. The priijii'ity was im- .mnnsely valn.ilile. evei! altt'r' hi-; "death ;!i\dj after ntliir lajiirs hiid gcine far he.vond it .in pojmlarily it sold for lltree luill^vn dollars, i and yet .Ceniielt niaiiaiiid it af arni '.s Icnsilh nnd'ifor years ai a time left it in'iliarce of. men lie' did not Irii.-^t. He was loniiniiTi!-, ly .cliau.^in); liis mana^iiiu; editors . 'and his'wliol' lon'e and yet se -ii"• liow- ,he !;pn( rally found men of '. integrity and <if at ahilily to . socve him. . - .'Tlie present Ijonk is the story :iif one man who s.vveil him ior poyeureen years, in v. .;.y jiarts of 'iliiei world, and whi -•• relalions •ivith him..wen? as int'i:-'.ile as those of auj' en^jiloyi 'i' u aid be with -EUcli an ttiipliiyor. ; .\i:d so it is •»veH. w'orth ri-ariiim. trar t!ie iiietiiie it pre.'--euls of a man who by the -jnero fal't'of llvini;, as thy auih .i Siiys, "rohliid fiction df aii altnost inercjiilile cljaracter." j ' A recciit survey is declared to show that every sixth farmer in the country now has a radio set. tine of the most .serious di-awbacks o farm life only ii llttfe while a .'o was its isolation. Separated fri r. nelglilKirs by considerable dis;»-:<es farii. ^timilies had "some reason lo fetd that they were out- >ide the world; Uut how completely that condition litis been changed, first by the universal introduction o ft he telephone, next by the extension, of rural free ilelivery ser­ vice wlilili hriUKS Ihe mall every day, then hy-tlie liiiilding of good iViads :itid the iilili/.allon of. the ;iuloiiiolii !e, JJ^H I finally by tlie r .idlo. The telephone lirought .all {iiii's neiKhlioi 'M within talking dls-| laiiei', the rural delivery Imade the po .'dnifin a daily visiliir, the good r'7:idH iind Ihe automobile broad- cm d the neigliborhood until • it included all the'nearby towns and ;A last Ihe !;ailio brings the whole world within hearing distance. It is a ran- family now either In town or (ijiintry tlitm can complain of • Mr. j. B. Doze, Kans^is gamo warden, wants to get data on every' historic and scenic sjjot In Kansas aiid asks the Register to help him. IMr. nose says that onei county in Kansas has a geyser, another petrified trees, and another a hill on whic|) Coronado stood and wept because there were no golden cities to conquer. Wc are famillaij with the grief of Coronado and we have seen more or less evidence of petrification (imt only in trees) but tlic fact that one county in Kansas has a geyser is new to this office. However if anybody linows of a historic or scenic spot in Allen County which he would, like to write; up, Mr. Dor.e, Pratt, Kansas, would be glad to hear from hiai. SUNDAY SCHOOLJjESsoN A I10.HA\CE OF OLD EUYVT. Tlie Intcrnaflonal Sunday School LeNNon for June 13 Is Mosepli's FIdeUly.''^ene!«Is 39:1*1. For the fifth consecutive year railroad taxes in the United States as a whole have exceeded railroad dividends by a substanlfal margin. And still a lot of orators will assure us during the. impend- |Jng campaign that a^Aepublican'! coiigress passed a law jgtiijtraatee- ing the railroads a iici income oil 5^4 per cent on their Investment. CROSS CORICENT; (A. C. S.) l.soltiilon. i . Whifn you read in Washington dispatches that " the farmers" arc demandInK thus and so, it would be well to hear ki mind that the peo- plo^who are really making the de- niaijds are seSf appointed spokesmen for III efarmcrs, officials of various orKanizations who are drawing .salaijes from these organizations and arc therefore under tlic necessity of doing somc- thini; to create an appearance of earnin .i^ (Vieir money. Some of ilnse men-intiy speak the'. real seiitinienf 'of some rarmers>| but tlieie i.sn't any man in the United States who' can Hipeak for- all j of the farmers of the United States with authority or even for aiiy considerable riumbijr. We heard a newi story about a traveling man today—but are afraid to tell it! • » • • Personally we are strong for the traveflng men. Nine-tenths of tijern carry much better cigars than we can afford to buy. - > • • • \ •you have heard of the-traveling man who went on a train so fast that the telcphpne poles looked like a solid board (once, but- have you heard of the one who traveled with such spped that alternate ten-acre fields'".of corn - and beans look like succotash? Wc lost a malted milk on Strib- llng last night. If'we ever meet (hat guy. we're going to tel| him what we think of him and" then beat him up. i • • • ' After we. have (\one that we'll go down to the river iind catch a mess of fish by sitting on the bank, making a noise like a worm and hitting them over .the head with a club as they cotne to the surface, i , • • • Spring has its disadvantages. Jl is too cold to swim and Vet too warm to go without a bath with the result that you simply HAVE to take the'coal out of the bath tub, 1 (By William T. Ellis) Here In Kgypt it is easy to understand the romance of \\\c rise and rule of Joseph, the Hebrew slave. ;sold into bondage by his brethren. During* my sojourn, I have seen the climax of a similar story. An obscure young man rose, by' sheer .personal ability, to the post of personal adviser to the present king, exercising more sway in the government than any cabinet minister. Unfortunately, he lacked Joseph's personal character, and used Ills power in ways that brought widespread public reprobation. At length. thc\king yielded to public pressure and the man was sent out of "Egypt a few months ago, his "face" being saved by a diplomatic appointment. For a time it was gpnerally thought that, like Pharaoh's butler and baker of old, this royal' favorite would land in prisoti.; 1 JOSEPH is one of the two Old Tts- taihcnt ' characters of whom ' the Bible has no criticism. He was a •good" young mail, albeit somewhat of a prig. He was a dreamer without tact; in youthful Indiscretion, he talked too freely of the great visions that had come to him of his own future. Thus he affronted his older brottlers. who already-had reason to resent the favoritism shown him by their fa' ther.' By bitter experlen.ce Joseph learned his lesson of how to get along with people. Bad KoHnne For a Oood Man, A victim of jealousy, like countless other adilb and ambitious but perhaps indiscreet young men in the centuries that have intervened, Joseph became a high example of how a man should carry on when fortune is against him. Ilia - lot could hardly have been worse. His inhuman brothers had sold lilm to an Arab caravan, who had added lilm as a slave to the other merchandise they were currying ah „ . „ ....wn to Egypt. His good looks nnd manifest intelligence Increased hi$ _ _ market value; and the owners Planalion of his resistance to temp- hie young 'a'ion. as well as of his fortitude character is subject to temptations which a lax person never knows. Had Joseph not been the attractive and lioblc personality that he was, the idle and flesh-serving wife of I'otlphar would never have noticed him; Here arises one of the greatest problems in connection with the training of youth. How may a young man or a young woman be forewarned of the incvltablenesa of temptation, and be prepared to meet it. without bru.shing the beautiful bloom of innocence from the spirit? To incite self-consciousness-and suspicion in the mind of youth may be worse than to allow them to meet temptation unprepared. It is a terrible experience for a noble youth to learn that Potiphar's wife has successors; 6r for a 'girl to awaken to the knowledge that there are bad and dan- gcroifs men In the world. Still worse, though, is it for each to believe that the other sex is predominately evil, ias Is the implication of much jnodern literature. May a 31^ Keep His Sonii Joseph's experience with Potiphar's wife shows that It .needs a' higher consideration than expediency' or self-interest or personal safety to deliver one from the swift surprises of sudden temptation. Everybody who knows anything of t real life is well aware that-prudence does not keep men froni sin. Dread of disease,^ and the disgrace of disclosure, are not deterrents. Joseph phrased the one creed for chastity when he declared, "How can I: do this great wickedness, and sin against God?" A sense of one's relatibn^Mp to fJod. arid of the sacredpe^of the Divine Law, Is the dfilyi sure armor of'the soul. Once let a conviction of the supreme sanctity of God's will for human like make its home In the heart, and there'will bo ever pre8ent^a siire safeguard against the allurements of sin. .Not outward codes but inward creeds dolermino life's course. A revival of. real religion would do more'to cleahse the life of the land,tlfan all of the reform legislation and polce measures that can be devised. Joseph's Jehovah' was the ex- bdpfUIness iru - aot'^binderad liir'own persoilKl ]nMonttiiies.H''Hfr Iwpt^Bweet adn eCadeni eVen«^ a prison cell. ^ .Joseph's way tiras tbe wise .Wa )C Even though events were conspiring against him. he kept right on4 working and helping and hoping. He lost neither his poise nor his power; neither his faith nor his force. He believed God, and kept busy. Such a man Is'^a conqueror of fate. The efficiency which made Joseph steward in Potiphar's household soon elevated him to a post^f responsibility In the prison. ' Me was devout and a doer. He truijft- ed, and he tried. So his very har<t- ships gave him a training for the great opportunities which came to him alter he had interpreted Phai;- oah's -dreams of an approaching famine; Jnst as Ben Hur's service as a gallery slave made him strong for. his later career. Wa^Di; For Open Doors. * VrDtimh resignation is a poor substitute lor virtue," so Joseph, the ready, got his chance—or niade it his presentation to Pharaoh of the plight and problem of the country. The Hyksos king, whose dream he Interpretfsd. scarcely needed Joseph's broad hint that he was. the qian for the emergency. We have n<K record, on the monuments, of Joseph or of the sojourn of his people in Egypt; although grain nits, such as he provided, arc a common sight amidst the ruins. But 'wc know by the inspired- record, which thus : far has proved more reliable than dugup antiquities, that there was a larger providence in Joseph's. elevation to be prime minister than any mere reward for him personally. In his faithfulne.ss at every step of his career. Joseph prepared deliverance for his brethren and tor his people. Whosoever goes into partnership with God alwa.vs does a greater work than he plans or dreams. Ijittle Benny's Book. (By Lee Piipa) i f .SEVEX SE.\TE.\CE SERMO>S. 'Tis always morning soihcwhere In the world.—Richard Heugcst Hornc. « « « They are never- alone that are accompanied by noble thoughts.— Sir Philip Sidney. • • . • Yes, child of suffering, thou mayst well be sure He who ordained the Sabbath loves the poor! —Oliver Wendell Holmes. • * >* Many Indeed think of being happy with God in Heaven, but the being happy in God oil earth never enters into their thouglit.-^John AVesley. « • • And It,shall come to pass, that before lliey call, I shall answer; and while they are yet speaking. I will hear.—Isaiah 65:24. * • • * A man's best things are nearest . him. liic clt^se about his feet. —Richard Monckton Milnes. •> <•(• fr^REAL ESTATE TRAirSFEBS • •'Tssued daily from office of •> •^ lola Abstract Company. .Ma wouldent Iceve me go out this aftcrnbon on account of the sky being so dark it looked libel to rain en^ minute and I kepp on giving her different reasons wy I awt to go out tillshe told me she would give ino a slap if I mentioned the subjeck agen. Wich i dtdcnt. and ma' kepp on imbroiderin^ her 'cushion cover and I aed. Hay ma suppose you got ran over by a strange autoniobcci and yoii ididcnt.have time to look and see wat tiie nnmlier of the license was? " . . Well,, wat then? ma sed. Well, how. would you know who to sue for d&mnidges wen ~ you cameiout of the hospittle? I sed. O, you wouldeiit, I sippose, sutch a que.stion. ma sed. And pritty soon I. sed. Well hey, ma, cows allways feed their children milk, don't they? Their calfs. their children, silly. iTia sed, Certeny, thats wat nature perVidcs the milk for, she sed. Well then .0 wizz. ma sipposfe a eows calf dident like milk, wat would the cow give it insted? I sed. \ A pood slap I hope, now for tnersey sakis keep quiet a wile, III be getting .tlie.se stitches r<mg in a iminnit with your crazy questions, ma sed. Me not asking eny more for a minnit and then saying. Hay ma? Wat Is it now? m.i sod. Something sensible, 1 hope, .she sed. •yes mam, is'it too crly for me to tell you wat i want for;next Crissmas? I sed'. ' O. go on out. but if you dont come in iinnjceditly at the fcrst drop of rain tlierca going to be truhido, ni:i sed. Wich it diderit start lo rain for pbout 10 niiunits, being 10 niinnil's enyways. The G. W. C met last Thursday iMtb'^Mrs. Mllke Trontwlnfc • The;next ifaeetlng is with. Mrs. John ; Trbntwine. •; 5..' - The seventh and. eighth gtades rv df Carpenter, and a tew others, r took a hike to the creek yesterday. A few days before Decoratloa Day, Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Sell and children drove to Buffalo by way "Of Ciianutc. returning in the afternoon through Yates Center. " Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Muri^y took dinner with'Mr. and Mrs. B4C- Percy Sunday. ' ' . Use Register Wants for resuita: i'.lRPENTKFf. (Mrs.. Mabel S. Sell.) June 10—.Mr. and .Mrs. f;ien Itil- hec and children spent Friday evening wjlli .Mr. and .Mrs. Clarence Murpliy. Fred Rees- called on H. C. Sell yesterday. Mr. and -Mrs. T,osIie Barnett drove to I.,ynn county la.*;! week and spent a few d;iys with their hrolh- ,000 Write a Slogan Win One of Franklin's 700Big Prizes Here's the way to win a prize: Think of all the popular slogans you'can, such as "Eventually, Why Not Now?" and apply it to Franklin Ice Cream. In most 'cases you will have to change the slogan a little to make it fit Franklin. Bring them into Fry's. Drug Store and we will tell you 1 the details of how to enter' the contest. Its easy. Nothing to sell. Cash.for an Idea First Prize $100 699 (Tther Prizes Try_ a dish' and you'll see that its an Ice Cream worth^ of the best slogan. *DRUG ^ STORE The .San Tox Store • ' .lohn Stine, ("ivfi V.' •>• • toran, .a !it ?veiaty-fivo j<ears olu, r i. not .cate to Jive .-my lonver after Si-na- j torlt .'uniuiliia was dcl'eal'.d for re- -xiorfiiniition nnd so commltud BUlclde. Comrad<! St linIonr>s to tboVfi *'''0 ''atlon wlilt^i lobk i^s pol- ^4tkjs'fioriouslr. The American Press published Jn .Vew "i 'ork City has learned and ni.ikes noli' of the fact; that "when the transformer in th<i now plant Jilcw out crippling the press, Char- j-s V. Sroit. ptiLlisbor of the lola, ;.Kansas lleKJstor bitched on a Pordr 'son 'I 'ractor nnd ' turned out the edition on lime." Really Import- njit Tola news gets all over the world in the course pt timet, Mr. IVnlquIst fllflidraws. Mr. J..B. Walquist'Of the Savon- hurg nel^hhorhqpd .called at the Registe^^fHj »;JfeaP5la ^Jth announcement that he ':had determined to withdrh'urXEom ihe race for County Treasnrcr upon which he entered earire"? in'the year; Mr. Walquist finds that the duties of the farm, upon which he reports an excellent pro8pe<:t for, all kinds'of crops, make it impossible for him to prosecute an active campaign for the nomination and he has therefore decided to withdrawTrom the contest. Mr. Walquist entered the riice in the beglnninig only.upon the tirgent solicitation':0f many of his friends and those will be disappointed now that they are not to have the privilege of supporting him. He dceply-apprcclatcs tlic offers of support he has received and thanks his friends for their activity In,his behalf. Try the Register Classified Ads. found a ready sale for ihie young Hebrew to an , Egyptian official. What treatment Joseph received while lie was being bartered about like a load of firewood la left to the imagination^ • Few young men have ever had 'such "'hard luck.' Instead of. joining the endless procession • of whiners and complainers and seif-pltiers, Joseph made the best of^his lot; and so his lot made the best of him. Trouble, it has been said. Is a chariot, on which "one may ride or under which one may be crushed. Joseph rode. He did his first job so well that he soon had a better. By the old-fashioned ladder of efficiency, he rose steadily higher and higher. The only way in.which any task should be beneath^a person.is as a rung in^the ladder of achievement. A million young men and women are rising in business and the (iro- fessions today by the same Incfh- od. They do their work so^ well that they are ever given more and more work to do. A Crash in a Crisis. Nobody 'has more temptations than a young man of noble ideals. The fineness of his fibre makips him sensitive to lures that not touch a grosser nature! good man is a possible bau —,. Capacity for sainthood carricbf as its corollary the capacity for sinfulness.^ When Idealism falls, it strikes ' hardest because it ' falls farthest. Moreover, the most beautiful character Is prone to the most dangerous besetments. Nobody desires or needs to tempt a gross and evil nature, it was Hercules who had reason to fear the Sirens. Good laL^ouId rek Every ba^>jnan. and fidelity in duress. He kept the faltht and the faith kept him. l>oyal to the Lord, the l>ord. was loyal to him.^ Would that this president Sunday -School j Lessoa. to be studied by a score of millions' of young people, might turn the thoughts of youth to the one surest enabling for life. "Where withal shall a young man cleanse his way? By taking heed thereto.^ according to thy word." In con- rorns of personal life, as well as in the affairs of naUons. 1 can see no way out cxcepti4 brave loyalty to the clear, teacbihgs of Scripture. When Things Go VinnK. Life seemed not to be giving Joseph a square deal. His perfidious sale into'slavery by his own broth- era; his cruel punishment by the plot of Potiphar's wife ("Hell hath no fury like a woman scorned"); his undeserved Imprisonment; his neglect l>y the king's butler whom he had served—all seemed injustice piled upon injustice. Nevertheless, Joseph' never allowed his lot. to i June 10, 1926. , Chas. M. Funk a:nd wife Maude H.. to Hillary J. Dean and Ida E. Dean, husband and wife, lots 1, 2 and 3. block 5, Overstreel's Ist Add, to Gas City. 11.00. A. M. Bennett and R. H. her htts- band to H. Bland, that part of S. ^ of lot. 2, block 43,* lola North of N. center of North Wall of BIdg., $1,200. William N. Sniff and wife Alphar- ettla) to Dicia B. Wylie, Und. 1-12 int. in W. of SE. Vi. Sec. 22 and lots 5 and 6. in 27-26-13, $200. Johii W. Herring and Ida B. Herring his wife to R. E. Keelcn lot .';,in Gllmore's Add. to loia. $l.O(i. —Phone your Want Ads to 18. '0 • GOOD ROOF OVER YOOft HEAD IS EVERYTJHING eUT OVERHE/IO. 7 Certain teed Heavy Slate ROOFING (Green or Red) $2.60 SPECIAL, LIMITEb TO STOCK. CLARK Phone 115 . '301 W. Madison SKATING RINK West Streetr-IoU Afternoons S to 4; Mghts 7:30 to 10 '- Children, Saturday Xomli^ 9m to 11 15c ^OOD ORDER GRINDING We are fully equipped to grrind bats, ear com and all kinds of grain. WE GUARANTEE OUR WORK Newton Milling & Elevator Co. W. W. Lam, Agen^^ . g Oak or Mahogany Finish School days end—commencement is over—home cooking is beginning". To give the daughter a gift that carries both sentiment and practicability—something to file the receipts that bridge the momentous days between theoiy and reality. * . . • •' ' The Cooking Outfits consist of one Tray, one set of 23 Classified Guides, Indexed Bread, Cake, Cereals, etc., and 100 high grade Bris^ tol Stock Ruled Cards. ' .1 • •For' 4x6 Cards For 3x5 -Cards Complete $1.35. OFFICE SUPPLTfl DEPARTMENT lola Register Everything for the-Modern Office

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