Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on January 3, 1933 · Page 4
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 4

Iola, Kansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, January 3, 1933
Page 4
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r PAGE FOUR lOlA DAILY KKISTER CHAS. F. £COTT Entered at tbsi Tols, KBD«U, iFwtoffie* u - Seicond Clan Uatttt. . Telephone ^! . 18 (Private Braoch, Exchange ConfisetiBg All I Departments.) SUBSCRIPTION RATES By Carrier in lola. Gas City. I.9Harpe, and Basaett One Week - U Cents One Year,_J . ~ __»T.80 -One Year , BY MAIL Out^e Allen County ;• Btx Morths Three Months One Month - One Year In Allen County _$5.00 _»2.5p _*1,50 _60c 'Bix Months . Thriee Months One Modth Member of— National Editorial Aasoeiatisn. Audit Bureau of Circulation; . Kansas Press Association. _$3.00 -»1.00 60c MEMBE* ASSOCIATED' PRESS The Register carries: the Associated Press recort by special Jcased wire. Tlie Associated Press »s exclusively entitled to use (or republication of all news dispslches credited to it or not otherwise credited in this paper, and also the local news published herein. All rights of republication of •pedal dispat ihes herein are also reserved. CHRIST.IJOR ALL-ALL FOR CHRIST - a >»W »m »>t«»rfc«.nt«Btl«^tH*-^-t»lti ;it ;Wfc Bible T^iwught for today rrRUSTFUIl, WAITING: Our soul 1 waiteih for the Lord: He Is our help and our shield.—Psalm 33:20. CHEAP MONEY AS A PANACEA. We are n'ow demanding that the — act of 1834—98 years ago-r-which fixed the price of gold at $20.67 -per ounce, t shall be, amended so that the price of gold be" $30 per <' .'ounce, and that the redemption of ! * all monetal-y units in the United ! • states be reduced to sixteen grains to the dollar instead of 23.22 i 'grains as it; now staiids; and that it shall be i the policy of the United States to establish and maintain through this mieans a commodity price level of near the 1920- i', • 29 level.—Bureau Parmer. if . -But how do you know, how can L; anybody know., that to cheapen the 'i gold dollar would enhance the com- i modity! leyet?' ] It hasn't ^one it in other coun- ; J tries where it has been tried. The English pound sterling is worth only two-thirds'as much as it was two I ' years ago. but the prices of com- i-' modities aiid* of labor in England ' have not appreciably advanced. The ' Japanese yen is worth only half 'r what it was] a year ago, but a yen r will buy as j much labor in Japan, * - • and as much fish and ^silk and \' other thlngsj produced in; Japan, as it did before .the currency declined. And the .same situation prevails in ; the forty-odd countries whose '[ money has seen |Cheapened during the past yetr. In*, some of these i - - countries the prices of commodities ; have'advanced slightly, but In none { ' of them have thejy anywhere near matched thd decline in t-he value of \ -the currency. J r ' This old idea; that commodity 5; prices can be raised by debasing the y ' j currency dies hard. It was tried out -, , first in Babylonia. It was tried i. V '.. Rome Bgalri and again. It was tried in France in thej days of the great I 'revolution. It has been tried in a 5 score of couiitriesj of modern Europe in the past two ihundred years. It J ha.s failed ijlway .sl; It never perma- y. licntly rai .se J prices and It always brought dlsiistcr. I Here In America we never dellberi- , ; iitely.. tried to go to cheap money as a.panacea for hard times, although 1_ we have bein often implored to do it. But we, had cheap money once J- for a long period land it didn't keep g farm r rices high.; From 1862; when , we went iff the gold standard, as an •j- incideiit of the 6lvil 'War; to 1879 when specie payments wore resirni- cd, we had plenty of money and it was current at about 30 cents on the s ;dollar, compared with gold. Biit - .were farm, prices imaintaihed? They . were not! ' | H We have just ^ been glancing/ > through old files of the Plegister and r we notice that iri May, 1872, ; oats ) were selUng in fpla at 25 cents a bushel, corn at 22c, biitter at 25c, eggs at 10c' That was Ih May when pries' perhaps were beginning to weaken a little on adcotint of the I • approach of spring. We tried to find ; a mid-summer quotation^ but the ^ paper carried no jmarlcet; reports at f all. The editor probably was ashamed to print themi Turning to Jani - uary. 1878. mid-vrinter, when farm prices ought to be at their peak, we found hogs quoted at $3.00. Cattle Uiree times the Iteptiblican aflmlh- Istrations that followeil Bryan have tried' to bring them home, but have always beien implored by the l^icar- aguan government to allow them to remain yet a little longer. ; The Marines have been in Nicaragua for no other-i-jBason than to keep the peace ahd to help to establish a stable government. Tliey have managed two national elections, taking lio other part in them than to see that votes were cast without, fear and counted without fraud. They have helped to train a native constabulary corps that bears some resemblance to a real army. They have seen to it that a president, chosen by an. obvious majority of the people, has been peaceably and perhaps securely seated in his official chair. And so the Marines—"sailors and soldiers too"—are on their way home, having done a good job, as they usually do. They have killed a few men who needed killing, and a few of them have been killed, which all goes with their job. " But they haven't imposed ah "American •yoke" on Nicaragua. They haven't changed the nature of our gtjyern- ment from a republic to an empire. They haven't done any of the wicked things the critics in Washington have said they were sent there to do. They afe coming home, and,they are bringing with them the gratitude of the real patriots in Nicara- agua and the public thanks of the Nicaraguan gove-rimientJ THE IQM. PAILYJEEOISTE^ JANUARY 3. 1933. NOTHING COMING FROM CONGRESS. If you have been keeping anxious eyes on Congress" in the hope of ;:ome good coming out of that Nazr areth in an economic way, you might as well rest the eyes aforesaid by looking in some other direction. Nothing is going to conie out. of this Congress. ' The House has passed the beer bill, but the Senate has sent it- to committee for a long, long rest. If by any chance the Senate should pass it, the President will veto It. House and Senate have passed the Philippines bill but the ' President probably will veto that. In the judgment of this paper he ought to. Even If he signs it, there is nothing in it to bear on the present business situation. • The voluntary allotment plan of farm relief has not g;ot past either house yet and probably will not. If it should get through; Congress the President, being of sound mind and disciiminating Judgment, doiibtless will Iveto it. Nothing will be done about the intei-natibnal debt question. Nothing is likely to; be done about balancing the budget, Congress having thus far paid no attention to the President's recommendations along that line. The Congress has but a scant two montlis to live and it will take all that time to pass the appropriatlo bills, I • So you migiit as well take your eye off Congress and concentrate all your powers of vision on your own business;. Maybe you could sec some way to bietter that. TOT;a. KANSAS PEOPLE WANT WHAT THEY DON'T NEED. • Drew McLaughlin says a Paola woman j who thinks she is to get an automatic , card-shuffling and dealingj table for Christmas is due for « surphse. She will receive .something mechanical, all right, but it will be a washing machine. Incidentally. there',s one husband who is seeking to place his wife in an independent economic condition .—"Topeka Grass Roots. That is a reminder that an lola man wlio ordered one of those card shuffling contraptions for a Christmas giftj discovered that the factory which makes it is four weeks behind its orders.. 'Which, demonstrates again that the way to get rich is to invent and put on the market something that people can do without. It is the imhecessaries and not the necessaries of life which are most certain to find a market. Note the estate of WiUlam Wpgley Jr. Fifty million dollars pickeid up in a few years from the sale of chewing gum! at $3.50, wh 18c. butter V ; figures, it ^x^i^ be seeh that there - : have been tjines when it was harder • for Allen county farmers to. get money thaii times when ;,at $1.10, com 17c. oats Oc, eggs c. By which it is now; and those noney was "cheap." Cheap, mo ley back in the '700 did not seem to afford much farm relief. Why exbect it woiild do it now? NOW THEY CAN SLEEP. "The last of the United States Marines have left Nicaragua,.! And now Norris and ^prah and Johnson; and LaFollette and a few other, §U]3cr- patriots who have seenj in their presence th(>re a gross injustice to Nicaragua ahd a menace to our own liberties, can go to sleep again: „ It is worth While to remember, how they are leaving, | tliat It was the most pabifistlc-of all American Secretaries of "State, J'William Jennings Biyan^ who sent the Marines to Nicaraguiji in the first place. It Is to be recalled, also, that two or In an article in todayts Forum Prof. J. Fra:ncis Lemon makes soirie most interesting suggestions touching land tax devices to which resort might be had as a means of lightening the land tax, burden upon farms while .at the same time guarding against idle lan(i. holding and speiulation. Prof. Letnon is a careful student of economi(j; subjects and what he has to say-ia today's Register! will well repay reading. From Other Papers A SALES TAX GONE TO SEED. Topeka Capital: The least unsatisfactory of all sales taxes is the tax on li(]uor. and the next the tax on tobacco. The once popujlar gasoline tax. .even hailed for a time as the one perfect tax. Is fast losing caste, illustrating one of ihe dangers of ilales ta.xes. They! seem to produce jrevenue so painlessly that more and more they are resorted to. The gas tax started at 1 [ceot. In one stat^ it exceeds 7 cents. The average of all states nowj Is 3.60 cents, anid Congress had added 'another cent for gqoA measuK. Thebfetlcally' kiiy isales tax tends to check consumption of the article. The gasoline tax is now demonstrating that this Is the practical, effect. Logic is logic," as the senior Oliver Wendell Holmes remarked ih The One Hass Shay." If a rising sales tax did not reduce consumption it would produce an indefinitely large revenue, but in 1931 a lower gas tax produced aliiiost as miich i-evenue as a higher' tax in 1932. Tliis year gasoline consumption was 280 mlUion gallons less than in 1931. All taxes are subject to the law of diminishing returns and a gasoline tax is no excejJtion. It can milk the cow dry and slay the goose that lays the golden egg. With the federal tax the total gsisoline tax. on the average in the United States, is more than 33 per cent higher than in 1931. The increased rate has fallen far short of increasing the revenue 33 per cent. It has had the effect of putting automohiles into storage, cutting the mileage of those in use and discouraging the purchase of automobiles. The depressed oil industry loses in the year the sale of 280 million gallons of gasoline and the automobile industry also is a sufferer. Evasion of the tax, bootlegging of gasoline, adulteration and perjury are encouraged. Tliese defects and evils are traceable directly to exceeding^ reasonable bounds in milking the one-commodity— gasoline. It has been done primarily to promote road building, hut the ga.soIine sales tax has been so easily tapped, the belief in its popularity is so widely held by politicians, that now it is being diverted to other purposes. The country Is face to, face with a reversal, of policy. Gasoline taxes should be reduced. If that means rc- trenihment fn the projsrams of roads, the country can stand it for a period, If lihe inanla for higher gasoline and; iliutomobilc taxation is not halted itirwlU be of minor importance i;hat a prosperity road pro- gi-am is maintained, since fewer and fewer persons 'will be able to use the roads built. • »> • • • •> • • • •:• • • • • •:• 25 Items'from THe f January 3,16 • •:• • • • • • •:• • •:• • • • • • A three million cubic fpbt "gas well was drilled in yesterday on the Hash farm.2^^ miles south of LaJBarpe, for the Lanyon Zinc; company, by the Gas City Drilling; company. Carlyle School Notes: Honor roll, gl-ade 8: Kent Dudley, average 98; Mary Mealy, average 97; Clyde Andrews, average 96; Bessie Mealy, average 95; Glenn Dickersan, average 94; Roy 'Vezie. average . 93; Nellie Wilson, average 9?; John Mealy, average 92; Pearl Caldwell, average 92. Stony Point: The Mutual Telephone company of Bronson has swallowed, the Holt system. It will be all Mutual soon as Mr. Holt can dIs |3ose of his lines. He is selling out one mile of line and posts and one phone for $8.00. While in lola the latter part of week on business. Mr. Chas. Nel|.son. our present constable for Elsmore township, was sworn in as deputy sheriff for this part;of the county. ~ TODAY'S THOUGHT By Grenville Kleiser R IGHT DESIRES and aspirations bring increased happiness. 'When you begin the dify with a renewed appetite for work and achievement, the WOTld assumes a new and wonderful attractiveness. There are no dull times for an upward-looking mind. Your life 'will be rich and productive in the proportion that j'ou begin each day with right intention and apply yourself with diligence to the task before you. Success and hdppiness are not mysteries, but simply the results of obedience to divine law. As you study this law and conform your life to it in all your thoughts and desires, you will experience a sense of increasing harmony, happiness, and prosperity. God's law is supreme, inexorable, eternal. ; ENTERPRISE iDec< 29.—Mr. and Mrs. Fraiik Preston. Lee and Prances Mae ate Christmas dinner at the FranK. Bliss home. Mr. and Mrs. M.-F. Preston. Mi's. E. L. Barnhart/ Donald and Dorothy Barnhart. Joe Smith. Dean Peck and Freda Butterfield are on the sick list. Tliose who enjoyed Christmas dinner at the Nora Ling home were. Mr. ^nd Mrs. Alto Ling and Kenneth, Guy Beatty, Roger. Ronald, and Duane L., Helen Ling. Bill Ling. Claud Ellis and Mrs. Ling. The G. E. C. met with Mrs. Elmer Peck December 28, with the following memfbers present! Mesdames Baxley, Butteffield, Mae Preston. Hleman iand the hostess. Mrs. Peck. Visitors were, Mrs. Fred Bills. Mrs. C. R. Peck, Freda. Josceyln. Prances and Leslie Butterf ield. Clayton and Deah Peck, Pi-ances Mae and Lee Preston..Robert Baxley and the dinner guests were Elmer Peck and Fred Bills. Work for the day was quilting. The next meeting is undecided. Mr. and Mrs. Barney McCabe helped Baxleys butcher Monday. Mr. and Mrs. Etoer Peck and Clayton ate dinner Christmas day it the Fted Bills home in lola. Ncw.s of LaHarpe: Vern Morrison of LaHarpe and Albert Young, Ibla, will race for skating honors i^n the opera house this evening. This race promises to be one of the most interesting to bo; pulled off in this city. They will race one mile. A' large crowd from lola wiU come over- and attend the race. Wlillo learning to skate at the "TAKES" OFFICE (Contributions to the Fonim must not be more than 300 -words. They must be signed, must: deal with some subject of geueral public interest, must avoid pt-^rsotialities and, if critical, inu«t be well rea5oned and ; sincere, -nut destructive or inflammatoi'y. A newspaper is responsible in law for evcr.vthing , printed in' its columns: The Kegister« reserves the right to edit or reject all Pornm articles submitted to it). Governor-elect Leslie A. Miller of, Wyoming, above, wasted no time in taking' office once elected. It was thought he ^vould be sworn January 2, but in a sudden move he had himself quietly sworn in two weeks ahead of that date. Acting Governor A. M. Clark .refused to allow him to assume his duties. East and Sycamore streets, Giuy Cook, city mail carrier, of Route No. 2. fell and broke his right arm. He was taken to his room on West Jackson, where a phy.sician was called and the broken bones set. It is likely that.Hr. Cook Wlil visit his parents at Rich Hill, Mo., during his enforced absence from work. A small ad m the Classified col- roller skating rink at the corner.of umhs often puts over n big deal. FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS . . . . By BLOSSER Westward Ho! = FALLIMG BAROMETER HAS CAUSEP UMCLE .HACRV TO DECIPE UtoSJ LEAVIMS AT • OUCS.... <500DBVES HAVE BEEIsl SAIR AWD, BERDOe V/S REALIZE n IT, UMCte HARRY, BILLV BOVJLESS FRECkLES ABEOFp:: SKATIMS... ^ AyE.-AVE.'^ You probably have something you want to sell and the best way to let the people know about it is through Register Classified Ads. SOME TAX SUGGESTIONS. Editor Register: ; Permit me to suggest a few devices of land taxation to| guard against idle land holding and speculation and at the same time preserve our home and fafm owners from tax eviction. . ! Believe it or not, Mr. Ripley tells of a tax meter in use by the Egj'p- tiaris. It is simply a water gauge to register the overflow of the Nile upon which the peasants of that raiij- less clime depend fair watering and fertilizing their fields. Plenty of water, higher t^xes; low water, lower taxes—not so hard to understand. Now, why couldn't our weather, crop and business statisticians: cooperate in preparing a yearly index to aid in determining the tax rate on farm land. Let our law makers authorize a sUding rate which would; vary with this index of weather, crop and market conditions. Of course, such a system wouldn't yield -much in de- prassed times, but it would make up for it in prosperous years.] We must not depend on one tax anyway. T' income and inheritance taxes, and maybe a properly devised | manufacturer's sales tax, are available as supplements to the. failing property tax. and to one another. The idea of a graduated tax is now applied to incomes and the •oposed sales tax. First, there is an exemption of a few thousands of income in one case, of plain food and clothing ill the other.' Why not ex- emiJt the land of homes from taxation altogether? And even as large incomes and luxuries come in for an increased rate, so let land neld out foi' use' for speculation or hunting parks pay an incrca.sed rate. Excessive land holdings could also be asked to pay this surtax. Average holdings could pay the present aver- a'.;'-' rate subject ti the rise snd fall of our sliding index proposed above. With this average tax on land gen- eif.j'y. with a fla^ rule exemption ov BONA FIDE honie.slead.s, and taxes pbclished altogether on movable ijro^jerty and improvement.^, the fanners .should be t^en as much ve- licias is possible through'tax re- fmni. A', one wlio ha.s si'.'iit most ol his Kie hi farm commui..l|ie.s, the writer ir.-ist.s tliat the fa--iier is partly responsible for his ov,'n pliglU. He has been, especially in new" countries, as much a kind siieeulator as an agri- Almjost invariably, iiopin.n for futu.''e aaVnnces. he 'Ook moit land than !:.• c-uld pay lo- and work to the bp.s: tid\rntage wiVli his .-ivail- able capital and labor power. This procedure went along with .some smoothness until 1920. when fann­ ers who had contracted to 'buy land at several times its permanent vaKie were ruined liy the falling of i)ric:!s pre \'ir)UEly inrcteil 'oy the d '?.-7ii \nd of Kii.-rjK.. Expressing n private opinion ireculation in cotton, wheat and other farm products has been an innocent! .iflair compared with the land speculation in \vi-i:ri-i the Inirnor has been r.n active partlciii.iiit .J Therefore let us have a ^radunied land t.i'x wlileh WiU • i -iconrar-tp smaller and beLtur illl'-'l li(iidlne-s. v.lilch will iiot penalize homo building and improvement, but wlilch will dlscoiirage the siieeulator and Idle land holdei*. • J. FRANCIS" LEMON. - ~ TNiS CURIOUS WORLD - SEVER. A. MANILA LASSO- ROPE WITH B/rE/ 57^MPi/ WERE NOrUSEDON LETTERS UNTIL I840. BEFORE THAT, THE SBfiOBR. " OFA LETTER PAID NO POSTAGE, ANB3 THE BECElVEk HAD THE PRNILESE OF PAV1N<3 THE PiWTAGE ORREFUSiNSTHELETtEP.. ; SALTLAK£Cn)>^ UTAH, Iff AMd>IUMENT ERECTED BY GRATEFUL CITIZENS;, TO HONOR. A FIJOCK OF SUUS THAT SAVED THE COMMUNiry FROM FAMINE IN r&4S;, WHEN AW INSECT PLASUE WAS DESTRi3V/N6CROftS', SALT LAKE CITY was a village of only 1800 Inhabitants In": 1.848, the ysar in which d grAt calamity descended on the com-' munity in the form of crickets. Countless millions of theie in-' sects'swarijied into tlie fields ot the alarmed settlers. Men, wom-. en and children did their best to fight off the pests. And then; '.he gulls came. Great waves of these- birds swooped down into"' the cricket-infested fields aiid .began to gorge themselves oa the iu.sects . . . and a great portion o£ the crops was saved. NKXT: Wliut is will-o'-the-visi)'.' AN APPRECIATION Editor Register: I desire to add a word of aiipre- clatlcn to ttic splendid tribute to| Doctor Mitchell which youipublish-r ed in Friday's Register. ' Having been a patient of jDr; Mitchell's in the past I cah appreciate the many good things said about him. . He was a kindly man and did not stop with diagnosis and prescription when called to visit a pa- tiej-it. In many waj-s he administered to the comfort of the patient which eiideared him to kll with whom he' canie in contact. The psEsing of. Doctor Mitchell| ha.s lelt a vacancy in the medical profession of this section which will be difficult to fill, if in truth, it can be filled at' all. PATIENT. SOUTH LONE ELM Dec. 28.—Mrs. Florence, Caldwell and children spent Wednesday with her uncles, Ralph an'd Roy Buchanan. The Harold Hewlett family and Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Stout are all on the sick list. . ' Mrs. Cora Reeve is some Impi-oved i after being iioorly for two weelK. ; Mrs. Bertha Foster and children ; spent Wednesday with lier sister. | Mrs. Berniecc Kulp. Mr. and Mrs. Cliarle.s Payne ahd j son Howard of Cottonwood, Iow;i. j are here visiting with Mrs. Payne's ' parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. B. Sarver ' and other relatives. Mr. and Mrs. L. V. Stout and family iiipent Cliristmas witli the; H. R. Reeve family. ' Mr. and Mrs. L. M. Gipe and Mi', and Mrs. Claude Gipe of Pall River i A COMPACT .vioiiped a. police- nuiu'.s .smiy bullet a.iul sav^^'d the lif'^ of a New York girl. Blii; notlilnK'.s been found that ^wfU .save a man: from wliat comes o«t of a Kill's compact. i • . e • « •• j That s <»<Ki|> iibout .\lfrod F<. i .Siiiith 'H avjiihibillly as Koyenior- Keneriil of llio I'hilipiiiiics stlM. a vision of (huk-skinnc<l iNitrf- O(H 111 brown derbies, iiinri-hinif under Tiininiun.v bnnnei^.s to th': , RtviiiiiH ot "The Sidewalks of. New York.*" « • • , , • *. The averase Anierleau faniilv,' spent'Christmas with their daugh- . says n Chl(a,;,'() profe.s.sor, cousiiit^!; ter and sister. Mi-s. L. C. Klooz and; of ''--l ner.'-ons. AVo suppose thar;: "p-i" thei;e point. lieliind the decliuiil: family.' Mr. and Mrs. J. W., BracowcU and Mr. and Mrs. Nelson Carrier and , , Irene spent.Christmas with Mr and' '^"'^ ^^^^ Amcr-j Mrs. R. P. Sprague ' familie.s will bo sma«hed ' .... aliout )i. 1VII.S. a. f. oprague. ; •"""">^-' .-umnu Miss Fern Anderson. :pittsburg is | •I'^'cce, «lntisli(s Indicate, siiendlng her Christmas vacation!""'®'" ''^''^ "^'^^ J'"-'' "''"^ WHAT CONGRESS IS DOING Today—Senaljc: Considers routine bills. . . Relief measures studied by manufacturers committee. •Joint committee resumes consid- eratibn-of veterans legislation. Special economy committee worics on report. House: Considers first ideficiency apiiro- priation bill. | Agriculture committee takes final action on farm relief,Council Grove—George Thompson, 20, was sentenced to serve a life term in the state penitentiary yesterday after he pleaded guilty to a charge of slaying O. T. Winters, Council Grove telegraph operator during a cafe holdup December 7. Of four men pleading guilty to the holdup,_ Hubert Zinn. 26, Council Grove, "wa.s sentenced to serve 29 years in the state penitentiary. The others. Pa,ul •Dilffy. 22. Paola; Bob Majors, 21. ,Osawatomie. and Alvin MaCklin, 19. Paola, were given indeterminate sentences. with her father and mother.-Mi. 1 and Mrs.„Tom Anderson. • Mr. ahd Mrs. Gcorfie: Loi'd and family and Mr. and Mrs^ A. B. Snr- , ver. spent Christmas (\t the home of; Mr. and Mrs, W. M. Sarver. | .John and Carl Kulp were biusincss • ciillers in Blue Mound Sunday, Mr. and Mrs, Kelson'Carrier, Miss Irene Carrier and Miss Loclla Klooz wore in Garnett Tuesday. The girls took the diphtheria serum. Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Nichols spent Christmas with Mr. and Mrs. A. E. DePoe. i Omaha. Neb.—Desk sergeants silently shoved over the record book and let Guisaycco Grungennettezze- eaua, who said he came from Boston, sign.the book hhnself when he was arrested on charges of grancy. •fa- That rellcv<><l e.vprenHJpii oji fulhcr'N hic'c is tlio look of ii liiaii tvlin <Ioej:i!'t e .xprrt (o (;ai -\;(viiM<illier tuiii<'y until next (.'lirisdnas. • " " • Now iliat they've fouiid COK- metli; jais diitini;' from !»700 B. C. in n.ortliern Iraq we expect to hoar at an- moinent that ;thoy'yc turned up a roivinj; machii'.o. («'e|>vrip ;if| 1'K!:;; Ni;.\ in-- I (or CUt-vh^un UUmiMid/ Umii I'lUi In Bed aod e>M< u)le«.safc «.r .cIUt>:s. BWrN*«'4 SOLD HYMucGisri BTcannBJrr; LET US HELP YOU KEEP STRAIGHT IN 1933 Modern Office Equipment and Supplies: LIQUnJ -TABLETS- SALVE re . If yoii wUI take 666 Liquid or Tablets and idace 666 Salve tai raostrils every morning until March 1, 1933, and yOu get siek during the time, your Druggist will return your mon- eL Send us your Testimonial. THESE ITEMS ARE A FEW OF YOUR FIRST OF THE YEAR NEEDS Inventory Sheet.s • Bous\(\ Jourriahs Folder.s and GuiUcfs: Letter Head,'-; En^'eIope.s- . LL'dger Sheet.s and Ledger.s Tran.sfei- File.s Statement.s -Check.'< Exei-ything- for the Modej-n Office PHONE 18 OFFICE SUPPLY DEPARTMExNT Regist er

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