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

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Wednesday, January 4, 1933
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THE lOLA DAILY REGISTER, WEDNESDAY EVENINGj JANUAR'g^^. 1933. ' I TOLA, EAKSA5 r Sicand til'- . Telcptg>ne -j ^u: —18 u(PTiT*te Bnncli Exchon^ Oonnaetiny All . " .TJeparfauontB.)'.' • % SOBSCRIPTIOS,RATES By Ctfriet in lolt Orif City, I«Barp«, One Wofk I U Oento fill Montiis QTire^ Ilonths . One rM ^utb ~. Oatiide Allen County -9S.00 6n« Tear In Allen County Bii Months Tbree Month* One l£tfnth\._ Uembei? of—: Natioiial Edit<)rial Aodit: BureAd Kans^aj Fresa ocuUioil.' _»2.50 _»1.50 __6 «e _?3.00 _»1;00 50c Aasoii of CiretiUiian.; Aasociatioi. MEMBER 'ASSOCIATED PRESS - Th^ .H«pat«5" ftaries'the Associated Presa reoort by apeciil leased wire. The Aaso- cinlW Cress is Exclusively entiUwl io. use for f repnbliootiorf of |»1I news dispntehes crrtJiied'to it or not Otherwise credited lu tbia paper,' and also the local-news piib- liKhrtd herein. All righta of republication of •I«!ciia dispatches herein are also, reserved. n ,.WttilM»»i.nl»UttMH»>»att<fc-tai«.'W;>l» Bible ThmgUt for Today L ET tfS GIVE and' gibrj', . IhanlcB^ivIng, er; and" might, f'ver and ever. MIGHT TB THANKS: Blesiiing. and wisdom, and tind honour, and pow- be unto our God for -Rev. 7:12. \ LEVELLING DOWN. Evcr.vbodYAvho has given any at- t lenlionilo the Uhi; chief dlffidiilties that: have be- 1 H?t the; farmer • ;.vear.s 'have gro' .lliut the ijrices matter realizes that these pa.st twelve l ^-n out of the fact of his products have I 'lallen ^way oijt of proportion to i other prices. It is this disordered relationship be ween the prices at ';which the farm jr sells and the prices at wBich he buys that has caused ':all his jtrouWe. If the decline In prices ^ad been uniform, so th ?it, a joushol of whea. or a potihd of. hog ^r. a quart of milk would buy as 'much groceriesj clothing or transportation now :as they did before the war, then; the farmer would —have Md ' noting about which to cgmplairi. But [that is far from/being thejcase. The latest estimate of the: Departmenj; of Agriculture is that fahn products will hb.w buy only 5r;per cei|fc of the thingsHhe farmer he^ds as compared with pre- w:sr prices. As jlong as thiat dlspro- "portion 'prevails not the fanner only but evefy one (fise is bound to suffer hard times.] _L Up to|this time'the whole thought of these who were trying to bring relief to agricullture has been con- centratqd upon] effprts to-increase the price of farm products. For twelve 'years jfarm organizations, j Congress, the President—everybody— have been ppunding along that line, apd have got nowhere. Isn't ,:it barely possible that the time hfis come when we should consider whether it may not be neces- •—sary toj; attack this problem from the dir(^tly oi ^posite angle? Since wo-have failed to bring farm products up ;to the level of other pricies, may it: pot Be necessary to bring the prices of! other things down to the fanii level? i Consldei* transportation, for example.! JRailway rates are about 45 ' per cent higher than they were be- 1 fore the; war. The! principal factor : in the increase has been the rise of . wages. :$etween 1914 and 1932 the average wage of railroad employees ' increa.5ed 157. per cent. From' this ; high levfel the railroad employees very grudgingly have consented to a cut-of 10 per cent. But that still Jeaves their jwages , 147 per cent above tlie pi]e-war level. Isn't it pqssiblctbatithis insistence-on coh- -tihued high wages, is responsible for ""'the fact Ithaf 40 per cent of the nor" mally ei ^pioyed railway workers are now out|of employment, and that considerable per centage of those remaining; on the rolls are employed - brtly part time? — Nobody willingly proposes a. wage — reduction. It seems like a step backward. We have heard so much for so long about the virtues of high wages as providing great-pui-- cha'sing |)ower and therefore stimulating iiusiness all along the line, that it seems almost treason to ta,ke any- other vleW. ; It is undeniably - true that wage rates are a factor in . purchasihg power. But wages are also a faictor in prices, and unless ;-price relations are kept ;in adjust- mght trade is certain to decline and jhat results in unemployment.' And th^re is Jno purchasirig power in wages that are not paid. It certainly is in the. interest of railway 6mpldyees as a class' that operatlnt( costi of railways should belreducbd In orddr .that railway niies may be reduceil to bring them into harmbny with the general price leyel. It ils In the interest of work- -w'ft in thje steel mills, la.'the textile mills, In'factories of uU'sorts, that the cost tSf operating the.se concerns _ should be reduced to an extent that will enable them to bring the prices _r oi their products to a figure consistent; with the general economic situation' pwvaillng throughout the country .It Is'better for men to be given steady, fijll time employment at $5.00 ai ^y titiain to be out of a Job at $10 'a das'! Japi^n took another Chinese city the other day. Presumably. in self- defense.—the same sort of "self-defense that made it necessary for her to take over Korea and Manchuria, and to wreck Shanghai. , That is the Insistent cry we hear from meq,-Who cannot, get it opt of their,heads that.; 'wages jof- ^jabor^ prices of .commodities and business activity generally depend directly.' upon the amount (rf mphey in the: country, and iwho, taking I note ; thJit labor .is not being ?paid wages, J that prices are low and that business is dull. Jump tb the conclusion that it is because there Isn't enough money in the country, One wonders why they dp not look up the facts arid find out; just how much money there is in the country. If they should do |this they would discover that banks all over the country are glutted with money. A recent financial statement shows that the banks of the Reserve system alone have upward of .$500,000,000 in gold in excess of the reserves they are required by law to carry. This gold would support a volume of bank credit approximately $5,000,000,000 larger than at present. That is to say the Federal Rescue banks alone could put out five billion do lars more money than is now afloat if there.were any demand for It. If the credit possibilities of banks outside the Reserve system were included the total amount of money available would be much larger. The fact is that the country is literally flooded with money right now. Proof enough of that la found in the fact that recent offerings of Treasury notes were bought at a IJrico which represented an Interest rate of only one-eighth of one per] cent a year. it i.sn't the lack of money that is .slowing down business. It is the fact that the money is idle. It isn't busy emi)loying men. operating factories, carrying on trade. To double the quantity of money in the country would not employ another man or start another wheel to turning. The remedy is to put the money we ha>'e to work. That will be done when price relationships are restored to a logical and consistent basis. • • •:• • • Items from The Itcgister of •:• • January 4, 1<)()8. •:• •> . •> • • • • •:• •:• • *:• • • • •> •> Only, eight persons were lynched in the United States last year, the lowest number in recent years. We are gradually becoming parti way civilized. From Other Papers HAVING FUN WITH ROLLA. Emporia Gazette: Last summer RoUa Clymer in one of those passionate impulses which sometimes overcomes the cautious nature of an incrusted stand-patter, offered to eat his pants.January 1 in Emporia 'at the comer of Sixth and Commercial if the oU tariff did not stabUize oil prices. Oil prices today are slow-< jly sinking likfe a-cork-with a sucker on the hook; and that in spite of the tariff. • So ordinarily The Gazette would be containing today an account of the program and the line of march of the grand and glorious spectacle of RoUa Clymer standing on a rals- led platform at' the corner of Sixth and Commercial gulping his pants with all his might and main. Kansas has been greatly agitated as the day for the eyerit has approached. People liflve wondered whether Holla would make good.There has been some interested -inquiry about how he was going to dispose, of; the buttons, whether to pound! them up to make gravy or to bolt them whole. Tlien there were the suspenders. The Gazette, in particular, has thought perhaps RoUa would use the suspenders as an object lesson Eiiowlng what could be done with a fulcrum and a weight, omitting tlie lever, in the matter of lifting a burr den. The tariff was one of those suspenders which was going to lift oil prices by its own weight and it didn't work. But alas, the pageant at Sixth and Commercial has been indefinitely postponed. The board of health has intervened. The censor has come alongside. Because Rolla has only one pair of pants and tO: put 'em in his stoniadh v/ould leave j him otherwise bare to the January breezes. So we are compelled to notify the readers of The Gazette that Rolla did not appear in his famous pants swallowing act. After all'there are more important-considerations in keepmg society going than a mere promise. Tins town will be better off with Rolla inside his pants than with his pants inside of Rolla and him galloping over the lea locrfcing lilK a cross between Lady Godiva and one of the sons of the wild jack- a.ss of the plains. But the question is. has Rolla learned anjthing? We trow not. TODAY'S THOUGHT ! By Grenvllle Kleiser I r ) BE STRONG AND TRUE; to be generous In praise and appreciation of others; to Impute worthy molivrs oven to enemies; to give without exi>ectation of return; to practice humility, tolerance, and scU restrnint: to make the be-st use of lime and opportunity; to keep the mind pure and the Judgment charitable; to extend Intelligent sympathy to those in distress; to cultivate quietness and non-reslstahce; to speak llttic and listen much; to ad here plways to a high standard of thought, purpose, and conduct; to grow in grace, goodness and gratitude; to seek; truth and righteous-, ne.ss: to work! love, pray and serve dally; to asph-e greatly, labor cheerfully, and take God at His word— this is to travel heavenward, • «> <• •:• • • •:• • ? 25YEiRSAM DOUG LEAVES THE WORLD BEHIND There was considerable excitement hi town last night about il0:30 o'clock when the alarm was given that the lola Portland Cement plant was on fire. Mi-s. Milo Stevens on North Elm .street, is suffering with a severe attack of diphtheria. Her condition was thought yesterday to be 'very serious. It was necessary for the physician to give anti-toxin. She i:i th»ught to be some better toda.v. Miss Elsie Pepper, a graduate of the Kansas City Central Business College and daughter of Dr. .T. ,R. Pepper, of this city, haa accepted the position of stenogTai3her in County Attorney Carl Peterson's office. Miss Pepper began her work this morning. .Chief of police Wm. Gates .statcrl this morning that the police would begin making arrests lor sputiiij; on the sidewalks. WHAT CONGRESS IS DOING A. G. Mumma. propiietor of the Iowa store, reported to • the police yesterday that some one tried to enter his store last Saturday night by prying- open the back door. Yesterday morning w'hen he came down he found that the lock on the buck door had been tampered witii. It is believed tnat a burglnr UTL.V frlglit- ened avVb .y wliile iryln;.": to cr.iiT. Mrs. e. H. Shields. Mrs. Jack Jamison, Mrs. T. O. Long. Mrs. Will Long, Mrs. George Marr, MJS . Ace Balliett, Mrs. Welsh, Mrs. G. W. Allen, Mrs, Fred Reiniseh, Mrs. John Thorn, Mrs. J. B. Kirk, Miss Gladys Northrup, Miss Emhia Salloc. Mi .ss Margaret Curtis, Miss Fay Noye.s. Miss Grace. Mis.s Cliir-.^ Biiw- lus. Miss Ijazel Bowlus. and Miss Margaret. McClelland and Mi.s W. E. Carmain vfcre at the skating rink this rnoming. PRAIRIE UNION Jan. 3.—Mrs. A. W. Paine returned, home from Chicago last week wliere ^le has been visiting hei daughters and their families the past three months. Mrs. N. T. Strickler attended the Busy Bees last Wednesaay at the Claude-Strickler home. Mr. and, Mrs. O. W. Ramey spent Tuesday at E. H. Corbin's in Colony. Mrs. Eai:l Chatterton spent Mon- djiyi-with Mrs. Geo! IChatcerton. Mrs. Scott McCoy helped Mrs. John Tipple can meat a couple • of days last week. MJ . and Mrs. Harrj Dunlap gave a W»thday -dinner Sunday for Mrs. Ounlap's father, Mr. Thomp.son and Mrst Thompson. Mr. and Mrs. O. W. Ramey and Dudley ispent last 'Tuesday evening at the Scott McCoy home. Miss, Mildred, Dunlap is spending this week at Harry Duiilap's. Mrs. W. H. Nichols and Dorothy spent Wednesday afternoon with Mrs. O. W. Ramey. , A. B. Powers has been ill with the flu the past-week. Joshua Jackson was a caller at the Barney home Saturday morning. Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Nichol.'? and family spent Sunday at the Frank Roney home.j ' Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Paine were calling at O.i W. Ramey s Wednesday evening. , Charlie Martin went to Kansas City the last of-the week and brought Mrs. Martini and girls home Sunday evening.'where they had been spending the holidays. Moblo Irene bunlap visited her grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Thompson last week. Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Nichols and family spent Saturday evening with Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Clnrk. ,Mr. wid Mrs. Scott- McCoy and bb.vfi .spent "Sunday at O. W. Rani- cys, " I Mrs. H. T. Upshaw was called to Missouri Simdny mornlnR by tho serious illness of her mother, i Mr, and Mrs., Lonle •Shapcl have moved to the Rideout farm and Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Rideout moved to Pittsburg, i A. B. Powers accompanied his nephew John Powers, of Meade. Kos., to Braymer.! Mb., and spent Christmas with relatives. Mr. and Mi«. Harry Dunlap and Mabel Irene, Mr. and Mrs. O. W. Douglas Fairbanks is shown arriving on the Champlain in New York after a world tour. Immediately after arrival the famous screen actor hurried west to join his wife. Mary Pickford, for Christmas. Ramey and Dudley. Mr. and Mrs. John Tipple. Donna and Arlene. and Mr. and Mrs., Frank Chambers and son. were entertained at Scott Mcpoy's at a New Year's eye party Saturday night. There also was a party :at C. Heinlien's and Mr. Javcaux's the same evening. Today—Senate: Considers routine bills. Joint committee continues hearings on veterans' legislation. Unemployment relief hearings continued by , manufacturers subcommittee. Judiciary subcommittee takes up prohibition bills. Economy committee works on report. House: Continues consideration of deficiency bill. : Rules committee considers farm relief bill. Tuesday—Senate: Retirement pay of Rear Admiral Byrd assailed by Senator Robinson (R., Irid.) and defended by Swanson tD., Val), Unemployment,relief hearings begun by manufacturers subcommittee. I Democratic leaders of house and senate discussed' Roosevelt conference program. ' Joint committee received recom^^ mendations of national committee for economy in government for $411,766,000 reduction in veterans' costs. • ; Hense; General debate on first deficiency bill. Received message from President Hoover requesting funds for world economic conference. Agriculture committee approved farm relief bill. In the year 1800 there were only eleven cities in the United States with a population of ' more than 5000. FRECKLES AND HIS FR1EW)S . San Pedro! By BLOSSER Fomm (Contributions to the Foram must not be more than 300 words. They moat-bo signed, ronst deal \»ith some snbjecj of general pnblic interest, must avoid personalities and, if critical, must besn-ell reasoned and aineere. not destructive (jr inflammatory. A ne'wspaiier is ^ responsible in law for everj-thiug printed in its cplumns: The" Reffister reserves the right to edit or reject all Forum articles submitted to it). THIS CURIOUS WORLD - A '• NEW LINCOLN STORY. To The Register: A certain man. Harvey L. Ro .ss. lived in our town in Illinois up to the late Seventies. I knew him when I was a boy. When he was in his teens he carried mail froni^ Lewiston to Springfield, passing through New Salem; .Abraham Lincoln's old town, on the? way. Mr. Lincoln was postmaster then and.Ross stopped at the Rutledge tavern and came to know Liiicoln well. In liis later, years he wrote a: book about his earlier experiences. I recently had an opportunity to borrow one of these iiooks, and I have copied out for the benefit of Register readers part of one of the chapters. It is a story about Mr. Lincoln that I believe has never been printed except in this book which is now out of circulation. Mr. Ross says: t. •'I had a.quarter .section of land, two miles .south of Macomb! 111...that came from my father's estate. There j was a defect in the title, which could I be remedied by a'man named , erty, who lived six. miles west 6t| Spririgfieid, and who knew the faetsl I wished to prove.: I had noticed in [ the paijcrs that court was lu .scs- ! .sion at Springfield; and as coia-i. i convened but twice a year. I immc- 1 dlately started for that place wliich | was 60 miles from Vermont, my home. I found my witness and took him with me. On arriving-at Springfield we went directly to Mr. Lincoln's office, which wa .s over a -store on the .west side of the square, I think the office was about 14 (c-et square and contained two tables, two book cases and four chair .s. while tlie floor was perfectly bare. "I told Mr. Lincoln my business, and showed him my title papers, which he looked over and then;remarked, to me. "I am sorry to Have to tell you that you are a little too late, for, the court adjourned this morning and does not convene again for sLx months, and Judge Thomas has gone home. He lives on his farm a mile east of the square; but.' said he. 'we will go out and see him if anything can be done for you.' I told him that I would get a carriage and we would drive out. but he said, 'No; I can walk if you can.' So we started to walk. Before Wq started he pulled off his coat arid laid it on a chair, taking from his pocket a large bandana silk handkerchief to wipe the perspiration from his face, as it was a veiT warm day, in August. He struck off acro.ss the public square in his shirt sleeves, with the red bandana handkerchief in one hand and my papers in the other, while my witness and I followed. "We soon reached the judge's home, which was a one story frame house. The judge's wife answei-ed bur knock and informed ii .s that the judge had gone to the north imrt of the' farm, whore they had a tenant house, to help his men put up a corn crib. She directed us how to reach him. We followed the path, Mr. Lincoln in the lead, my witness and I following along in .single file and we .soon 'came to where the judge and his, men were raising a log house, about 12x20 to serve as a corn crib. "Mr. Lincoln told the judge how I had borne from Fulton county with j my witne.ss. and foinid court adjourned, and that he thought ho would rome out and see if anything could be done. The judge looked over the papers, and said he.guessed they could fix it up. He swore the witness.' with wliom he was acquainted, and prbcuring a pen rand ink from his tenant fixed up the papers. The judge and all the others CAM WEAVE SO ThSHTCy THAT THEV WILt, /VOW Tne-WlSP PHENOMENON HAS6EEN KNOWN FOR CEWuRiesr, BUT NaONE KNOW,? WHAT IT IS, nr OCCURS IN SWAAAPy AREAS AND APPEARS IN VARIOUS FORA^S OF WAVERING LISHT; SUSPENDED IN MIDAIR.. rrwooLD REQUIRE 600,000 FULL MOONS TO EC5UAL THE SPLENDOR. . OF THE SUN. O 1333 BY NU SCnVICC, INC. I -M • TIIKKE IIAVKiUKEN' iiiany explanations us to the cause of tli<j mysierioUM liclits'that are sometinies seen above swamps at niglu. The scienlllVc world doe.s not doubt that siicli lights do occur, for they have been sec-.i by too many pdrsoiix. .At one time, wlll-o'- the-w sp w.'iSi classed a.s a phenonieiion of the atmosphere,: and' was 1 sleil alouK with clouds, rain, lightiiiiiK and other manlfea-«i lutlons of nature tliat had to do with weiither,' but.now science' jilmost ignores the' subjfot. NEXT: llow does a bird fjose Its eyes? MRS. GULLETf S —ITEMS— Of us ivpTe in our shirt/sleeves. Mr. Liniioln remarked to the judge that i' it was a kind of a .shirt-.slceve court.; 'Yes.' replied the judge, '.shirt-sleeve court in a corn field-' After the business had been transacted,. Mr. Lincoln asked Judge Thomas if he did not want some help in rolling up the logs, and the judge replied that there were two logs that were pretty heavy', and he would like to have us help him roll them up. So before we left we helped roll these logs up. Mr. Lincoln steering one end and the judge the other'. I offered to pay the;judge for taking the deposition of my witness, but he .said I had helped with the raising | enough to pay.for that and would! take nothing for his trouble. i "When;we got back to the office. I think we had walked at least three miles. Mr. Lincoln put my paper.s; in a-large envelope marked "Stuarl and- Lincoln." "Now.' said he. put these papers on record and" you v.-ill have a good title to your land.' "I then tooK out my pocketbook to pay him. supposing that he'd charge me about SIO.OO, as he was always moderate in his charges. Now. M;-. Lincoln.' said I. 'how much shall I pay 'you for this work and long walk through the hot sun and dust?' He paused for a moment and took the i big silk haiidkerchief and wiped the \ perspiration off that was running | down his face and said; I guess I will not charge you anything for thai —I will let it go on the old score.' Wlien he said that it brpke me all up and I could not keep the tears from running down my face, for I could recall many instances wticre he had been so good and kind, to me when I was carrying the mail- then for him to say he would charge me nothing for this work was more kindness than I could stand, I suppose that what he meant by the old .score was that I had occasionally helped him in the store and ixjsl- officq. ;iind my f(ither had nsslsterl him some when he got the post- i office." Charly iolford has movd-over to Blue Moimd he.Said a^ier you leav the Oil Ficld.s you wonder how you Si)ent so milch money but if you wer thear you would know ever thingso high no Gardens the Huxiers com in with the Truck nnd you got to pay the Price. ; • Gharly Waggner wife and babe com over to Stfiy until] v.'orli opens up jast enough to keep you from Starving and be thankfull for (hat is the jenrral remark, - Artlnir Bockcn has been Suffering with a cju'bunkpll on the back of his neck. •' , Gur Neace and Nelew Mr and Mrs Jason Slierrell wer our Plosant callers n New Years day and they Sure remembered me and i aiirecintr thear Kindness—the Twins . had been over thear Scver.ir day.s, Mrs Hart called a Monday. Eave She wa.s care • talker of Mrs Paul— and Mrs Paul Ivad no rel;-.tvs So She left her'Homo—poor UnchcU Joe Paul lovd his Home and was a Very charitabol Man. The children .that did com to School Seam.*! Jollic—in Som plaices they nrp Striking Oii and wo hope llioy -will Succeed. Com back 'com back oil School da.v—and will wo Sec you onco more J —ore will I hav to wait to wclcom you on the Other Shore Mr.s Bustard Said C F had the old i laugli ho allways liad and tlicy did ; Enjoy his Prcsanco' al' Homo'with ' tliom. It IS Sad to Soe .your bi'o fall—. \ But you mu.st cling to gather— i And that s not all—. . ' | Dont forget yom- own Agod Moih- ' cr. \ I inLECTRICAL appliance, manu- ^ facturers may claim the credit for. "getting: mother out of th>) kitchen,' hut it was the sociffl room that got the ashes out of tha ha.senicnt^ * * * ' Hipli .school youth.'; who Ret ' hohind in lheir. .studies <lesei 'V<>;- i syiii|>HllK 'ti(' counsolinf;- by tlielr • parents. >r :iybe its the em- l)iii-i-assn \ent of hay ins, to lido ' to school in nothing better ji lour-iyliti.'Jcr car. ; \ t- if if ,' t The run of b()oks is growin -J; rl(-ancr and tlicy'ro brushing np plays and movie.'--, but pearl graV fedoras kpep on .^etting smutty in spite of evoi-ylhing. . , . i * * * AVliilo Coiigros.s is .sliarpeiieil ' up c)u fi-Hctional pcrcentiij{es; '•l)y wois'ht" and ."by volume," •• il iiiinlit be a K <'0 (1 time to in-'; •: ci-easc (lie KIUO content of a j ])oslaKO -st.'unp. \ (Ci>liyi i.i.';!\t, ViVi, XE.\. Service, Inc.) Have von a hou.se, for rent? Or i •';?'^''^,Want to buy anything?: U-''o the Cla.s.sifi,;d columns! A small ad m the Cla.ssified co!+ umns often puts over a big deal. V To Those Who Can Writer If you have desire for and feel- : ing of ability to write stories, ; foaturc articles, essays, editor- •: ials, poorns; etc. with merit and wish to market your "stuff" in il wholesale way, with -reason- ' ribli' profit, you need to gel into C a Press S.vndioalo. You are in- - vitod to write ; : .Fl'DGE .JOEL E. SMITH SHIRK.MERE HOTEL Wl( IIITA, - - KANSAS ' LET US HELP YOU KEEP STRAIGHT IN 1933 With Modern Of f ice Equipment and les •you probably have something yon want to sell and the best way to lot the people know about it is through Reslster ClRASlfied Ads. They've Stood the Test of Time Established 1906 Williams Monament Works 301 So, Wash. lola, Ka.s. THESE ITEMS .\RE A I EW OF YOUR I'lUST ok THE VE.\K NEEDS Imi'tiloi'.v Sho(!t.s LcdfTci' Slu'('(.>< I'joiind .Foiirniils l;('(lj ,'('i'.s I''nl(U'i's and (Jiiidcs Ti'iiiisffi' Files ••• ? I.t'llcr l.li'iid.'i , ,St;il("m('iit.s : ; IvIU 'clOlH'S CllOcks I l'"\'ci'y(liiiip for till! .Mo (!t,TM j PHONE 18 - OFFICE SUPPLY DEPARTMENT The lola Daily Register

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