Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on December 1, 1927 · Page 4
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 4

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Thursday, December 1, 1927
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IOt% PAMKEGISTER CHAiS. F. sdoTT Dtered at the loU^Postoflle* i •» S^nd Ow Matter. .^nd Ca«y» Matter. Tft^te Branch 'EStehange 'omneJ^ • jAU Departmentt): - ^ SUBSCRIPTION BATES Br Carrier in lola.. Gaa City, LaBWiw - and Bassett. One Week' J.... IB Cents .One Month — .........70 Centa One Year JT.BO 8V MAIL. . Outtlde AII«n!County „ . One Tear $8.00 mx Months; ttBO •; Three Months 11 .60 rn Allen County On« Tear {4 .00 8tx-Monthii' , »2.00 Three Months tl-ti On*.Month ......^ BOo Official Paper Cjty of;lola. Official Paper City oTBawitt. Official Paper Allen County. **Ni ;?iSi.Jf"Btiitort«l Aawelatien. Kama* PreM ifiwoeiatlon. irhe Kaneas P«"Jtt -»«P1 «t. Audit Bureau ofXhyulatlon. ^resa Conaretj of the WorW. > Inland Dally grew AtaoclaMow.. ?Sr \.«ed ''Mll.'ixa «ei°s 'dMi^'c ^MpI nXt otherwise c edited («n^ this V^V^ ' In. All riBhts or repubflcaOon of ape' clal dispatches herein are also reserved. Bible Thought for Todp^ I • That all thd people ot the earth miglit .know the hand of the terd, that it ia mighty.—Josh. 4:24. AS TO BEKBESESTING. Charley Scott thinks that where a legislator differs with his constituents as to the pollcx ^ mf>0 pursufe that he should follow his own judgment. There are others who believe that, ai repreawitaUTe stibuld 'represent — Leavenworth Tiinel :•, Swrie years ago when oleomar garine first, became a serious com petltor of butter the daiiy interests went to- Congress. A measure known as Ih* Grout Bill was in troduced and ttie National Dairy Association together with all other fartni organization']^ got tfehind it ancl demanded its passage. The Cpngressmah who ^then repreaent- cd Kansas on the. Committee on Agriculture was deluged with post ciards, letters and telegraojiB. calling upon Iiini to support th^t.biU ' just as it stood, "without changing it by the crossing of a t or the dotting of 1." The CongreBsmaa refused to "represent" the sentl- ~ mcbt thus expressed,' opposed the (irout bill, helped to frame and imHN nnotliier, utd later had the Hiitl ^faction of seeing the National Dairy ABsociatioQ repudiate the ' Grbut bill and acquiesce in the other. . : . In the course of ten years In the IIouso of RoprcscntatiTeB this CongreBBnian hod u groat many siniilaV experiences. Again and again he was assailed by certain • hJKhly ol -ganlted minorities with a dftmnnd for the passage of a given bill, the passage of which these niiiJorllics la' >r admitted would have been d' istrous to the very 1 was intended to WHT EDITORS GET GRAY, j The Wltor of the Port Scoljt Tribune Is an elder in the Preaby-j terian church and a Bible teacheij; HlB chagrin and tenstetnation may be imagined, therefore, when pickr ing np his own paper after being out o( the -offlce all 'day, he read the following in a local report of a religions meeting: . "Thns spoke Fred Trigg, editorial writer for the Kansas City Star, in anaddress at noon today before thie Religious Luncheon Club, as an illustration of how to nerve ObriiBt after telling the story of Jeans leading the children- of Israel into the wilderness and finding the waters bitter. Jiesua had told Moses to cut down a tree and allow it to tan into the river and the waters would turn from bittei'. to sweet It waa service that Jesus dealt out to his children, and' Mr. Trigg atated that lot6 and service for your followmen Is what the world needs today^" The idea that there^was a man on the Tribune staff who confused JesuB with Moses was almost too much for Mr. Marble who has not been in the best of health anyway particularly .when tie remembered that the article after being written had to pass through the hands of the linotype operator and then through the hands- of the proof reader and wa^ not stopped or even questioned by either of-them. Not only did the sports editor' write the paragraph and the linotype operator'and proof reader pass it, but "several- of the most dependable people employed on (the Tribune" confessed to the agonized editor that they read it \^-lthout noticing the blunder. All of -which no doubt adds to the rapidl^ accumulating gray hairs of the Tri- bunq man-and inclines him io wonj der what good it does some people to live in a Christian country. creek. The moving figure Harrison, astride his'Indian pony, caime into view^. and this seemed toj bold bis interest for a while. His eyes softened as he turned around to face his employer. I ^Doggohe it. Colonel. I Ifkethe boy. There ain't any. explaining itj I guess, but what fascinated me, sort of, was his independent spirit-! He's led a kind of lonesome life, bAt he never looked around for sympathy or nothing. And when his daddjr was kUIed , he didn't spend his time crying, although you don't expect much of anything else from a kid that's going on 13. He kepti firing questions at me alrant Tom Benton. -I reckon I knew what was in his^mind, and it don't lessen my affection tor him. either." Colonel Mocre smiled. He threw the dead^ cigar away and plucked thoughtfully at his graying red goatee. "Joe," he said, "There are times wheH I'm downright proud of you. I 've been wondering if you felt the some war about that boy that I dol Look at him ride that Tool pony. He'll learn or break W.s neck; he 's that kind. Did I.under­ stand you to say that his mother waa dead?" Craig's face clouded. He {utnh)ed in his hip pocket a moment and then produced a worn leather wallet "That's something I don't rightly know.' 'he said slowly. "I've got reason to think she was dead to "-Jeff Harrison." • (TQ BE CONTINUED) In the -ne.xt chapter Gordon mile meets David Payne, afler- ward cnUed "the Father of Ok- Inhoma." / , i IX THE DAY'S SEWS. "'The friendship of England and America is both obvious and inevitable," declares Sir Rennell Rodd, who is now paying a visii to the United States. Sir Rennell Rodd is one of th^ veterans of the British diplomatic service whose 45 years' experience has given him an intimate ' acquaintance with nearly all parts of .the globe. He was born,in 18S8 and graduated from Oxford twenty-two years later. 'He has served at Berlin, Stockholm, Athens, Rome, Paris and other Eurcopean capitals and for a number of years ! filled important posts in northern and central Africa. During tlie critical period following the w^r he was British Ambassador to Italy. Ho has found time, in the midst otjhiu diplomatic duties tb write numerous volumes of history and he is also well known as a poet, his best known book of verse being "Poems in Many Lands." FIERY, ITCHY SKIN 1 QUICKLY SOaiHED BY THIS SULPHUR interests the .serve. The trouble a'oout the.theory of those who think that "a representative should represent" lies in the difficnlty the representative has in determining who or what it is ho should represent In former days the convention which nominated a candidate for Congress could def-j initeiy instruct,' him upon somej matter that liiay have been at th^ time an acute ^ issue, and the candidate who was elected 'with' such instructions was morally bound to carry them out But there is no. way now by which a candidate can be Instructed by anybody upon anything. There is no way by which he can learn , what the majority ot |ils ioni^tiH cuts think upon any measure. He finds hiinself beseiged by lobbyists claiming to represent orgSni- j'zed lal^r or embattled farmers or this that or the other ot 200 organizations which maintain lobbies it!Washington for the piurpose of influencing . legislation, each of whom a.ssurcs hinn that "the peo- l)le" are "deniahding" the- passage ' of this bill or the defeat ot the otn- r er. It he belongs to 'the representative should represent" class of Congressmen he yields to the strongest pressure. That la to s&y he cuBts his vole with what he has been made to believe is the cTowd that will give him the most •votes at the next election. And thus we drift ever i^iore and more in thf direction of government by blocs.; "hiocs which represent always . the minority for the majority is ufi- able to organize and therefore ia inarticulate. All the majority has to depend on is the judgment, of its repre-. Bcntativcs; and whtn these representatives yield, their Judgment to some one else they fall in what should/be the highest'function of a representative.^ •- Bethany College, the historic school for girls maintained by the Episcopal church at Topeka, is to become the beneficiary of the '|unearned increment" method of; accumulating wealth. When established more than half a century ago it acquired "for little or nothing" a large tract of land then •well outside thd city limits of Topeka. The city has now grown completely around it with the result that its holdings have become extremely valuable and the Board of Education has just bought from the college a tract of land 7(^0 feet long and 300 feet deep for which it has agreed to pay 1142,000 and upon which it will build a city high school. The college will erect two new buildings -with the money which thus falls into- its lap. To Henry Ford (Personal and confidential): j In view of the fact that an order has been placed with this, paper for five pages' of advertising • of the jNew Ford Car (please not^ the caps) hope you will realize that what was said In these columns about your cribbing a scoop' when you announced to the public what you had solemnly pledged us not to give out, was all by way of pleasantry and was not intended ;to be unfriendly or anything likii that We will trade a scoop any time for five pages of advertising. , ' The Joke is on a lot of thirsty men in Leavenworth who bought from a colored man a shoe box in which they wore assured "some good old stuff." tor which- they paid a good old price, only to find when their mouths were watering the worst that the "old stuff was a paving.'brick. That colored boy has a fine sense of humor,'as well as having the low down on a lot, of guys vho think they are smarter than Uncle Sam. Mack ' Cretcher is down on the Belgians because" one of them invented the saxophone.—Kinsley Graphic. It was a Turk who invented the saxophone. At least ^ man who said he tva sa Turk called at this office a good many years ago and said he idvented It And it would be Just like a 'Turk to do that sort • of t!i:n;;. - ' That njan'Haldeman-Julius, railing at religion 4nd talking about getting nbarrled all over again because tb^ ceremony 12 years ago was performed by a Presbyterian preacherj, acts like a n;an whose conscieni^e hurts him and who.is trying to/keep from thinking about somethinc; he is always think-'cs abo-.'.t. The .Story Thus Fair. CALDWELL, Kas., in 1880 was a wicked cow town, ctose to the bdrder of the Indian territory. There GORDON W. LILLIB, later to be widely known as PAWNEE BILL, was" waiting on table in a restaurant, when JOB CRAIG, foreman of the Bar ;K- ranch in the Cherokee Strip, came to town and quarreled in the restaurant with TO.M BENTON. / Smarting under the quarrel, Benton later that night picked a fight in a poker game with JEFF HARRISO?f, professional gambler who had come to Caldwell with his small son, TONY,, and shot him. . After the killing Benton rode away and Craig took Tony'Har­ rison under his wing. « * • CHAPTER III. Colonel Titus Moore held about 50,000 acres of grazing hind in the Cherokee strip and was Just beginning to fence soma of it in. It was wonderful range; much better In hU opinion than the stuff he had owned in Kansas, Just, north of the border, and had. sold a few years before. The colonel was an individual of some character. He had gained his title, and lost an arm, in the Civil War. A A'irginian, from Prince William county, near Mansassas. he had organized a company of cavalry Just before the first battle of Bull Run and offered it to the Confederacy. Stonewall Jackson himself had complimented him after the battle. Later he had ridden with Jeb Stuart, and it waa while serving with the famous cavalryman that he had received the saber cut that necessitated the amputation of his right arm. .Appomattox had found him in line for promotion to brigadier general, and at the unbelievable youthful age of 30. The task of reconstruction was more than one of his impatient character cared to face. He cheerfully turned over his rights in the ancestral plantation to his brother, cashed in what he could and turned his face westward^ first pausing long enough to marry KatAerlne Prldmore, daughter o.f an adjoining neighbor. Kansas and cattle had. been kind to him. In less than 15 years he had accumulated a tidy fortune and, what/was equally important to Mm, the finest mare in all the southwest, iioyr that his herds were fattening contentedly on Cherokee nation grass, the future promised even bett^ things than the pas't had delivered. ' At the moment he was astride the black Kentucky mare,' fitting as straight as a poker in his saddle and watching a horse coming toward him beneath the double burden of a man and a boy. "Joe Craig's one of 'em," he pronounced. "Now. what do you suppose kept him in Caldwell all this time. Fancy?" he addressed the animal he sat on. Fancy snorted and threw up her head. She was impatient to be off on a mad dash over the rolling plains. The!colonel checked her with an iron hand. "Behave yourself, ?an- cy. Where's your manners.? ^"i'on- der who that is with Joe Ci^aig. Can't be a new hand. Too sm^." He allowed the mare to miinch grass, and waited. | • A few minutes later Joe Craig dismounted before him,; helped the boy out of the saddle and paused, a wide grin on his face, to pat the colonel's mare. "Afternoon, Colonel. I'd like you to shake hands with my- friend, Anthohy Harrison." TitWs Moore smiled. Explanation would come in Joe Ctaig 's own good time. There was no rushing the fellow. "How do?" he said hospitably, and. reached down his one hand to the hoy. "Name's Anthony," Craig continued, "but I call him Totoy." "Indeed. Do you mind If I caEH) you Tony r" The colonel turned to the boy. who smiled his grave, shy smile., • N >y <.'r. Ti' like 't " , •'r '.rfl « Cue. V. .-jr.- iott:ii r ;ilii';? real well, ain't we? Now. you just "Young man," he said to "Tony, make yourself at home, suh. Joo "since you'«; so insistent on stand- Cralg will show you the placv." ing on your' own feet, I'll take that "The colonel stained to irlde ob_ money and invest it in battle for It was not his way ta^ak que-s-flyou. They can range right here tions of strangers, especlully wherf with my stock and I'll deduct graz- they were his guests. A word frorf ing fees when they're sold. You're Joe Craig detained him. 'Colone!^ loaded up with responsibility now. • • • • As for making yourself useful, I'm eyes twinkled. Titus Moore's "Yes, Joe." • "Tony's daddy was killed Saturday night in Caldwell. I've sort of appointed myself to look after Jjis affairs .and •! thought 'maybe ^ j-oh might advise me when it <-ome to choosing a plate for him to live." An understanding sympathy was iu the colonel's expr^lon of sorrow. . The Httle black-haircil figure l^with the broo<ling brbwii t -yes had touched him from the start. Uum- inatively. he scratched the hack of his head. "Well, now, you can't be too^carcful picking the proper kind of home for a young boy like Tony. What %-ould you think about the Bar K? 1 don't know any place where he'd be. more welcome, although I t-au't speak very higlily of the associates he'd be picking." "I- was thinking the same thing myself," Joe Craig said very gravely. "Thati is, about the welcome. 1 guess you might say that Tony picked a somewhat worthless guardian, but I'm predicting that responsibility will make a new man out of me." ' Titus Moore laughed outright. Craig," he said. "1 sometimes think you show ^ extraordinary powers of Judgment'r I'm right proud now that I mode you myiioss rider." Craig grinned. ,The colonel's warm-hearted response had dissipated whatever fears he might have felt at overstepping his authority. Some; time later, entrenched behind a plate of bacon and eggs, Craig recited to his employer the details *of the killing of Jeff Harrison. Titus Moore frowned heavr ily at mention of Tom Benton and from time to time he turned to look at Tony, his usually stern features relaxed in an expression of pity. You were rights about Benton," .he commented to Craig. "Son." he said to Tony, "there isn't much we can do to inake up the loss of your daddy, but I'd say that when Joe Craig took charge of you, you fell into good hands. He's a mite irresponsible; as far as I know he ^lasn't saved a dollar in ILve years, due chiefiy to an irresistfble desire to examine the other man's hole card; but he's square and he's dependable. I'm telling you Uiis because you have a right to know what sort of a man you're lining up with." Craig reddened beneath the praise. The Iboy, who had been staring at the plhte. as if to hide from the others the misery Iu his eyes, lifted his face and smiled. You've been very kind (o me. you and .Mr. Craig. I'll try to make myself useful around here, so 1 won't be too much trouble." The colonel was loud in his protests. He saw that the lad was on the point of breaking down under the shock of bereavement and the unlooked-for kindness on the part of total stranger.i. "We're not aiming" he declared gruffiy, 'to find apytliing for you to do] This.'-' with a sweep ot his arm, "is your hom^. You just settle right down here and grow up." The boy's eyes followed the colonel's gesture. "My father," he said simply, "taught me not to t^ke anv favors. If I can't earn my board.' I'll have to pay for it. Daddy left, me something like $1300." "Whfch," supplied Joe Craig. "I'm turning Isver to you. Colonel, for safe keeping. I reckon I'm not qualified to plant dollars and make them grow. .They;haye a habit of stopping off for brief visits in my pants pocket and then heading for a permanent destination." Titus Moore's 'eyes twinkled. As for making yourself turning you over to Joe Craig with instructions to make a cow bapd out of you. ^Vhen you^ reach the point where you're earning more than .vour feed bill you go on the payroll for whatever Joe thinks you're worth. How does that strike you?" • Ah hour later young Harrison had been installed in the shack that housed the bunks of the Bar K riders, had been introduced around and had become owner of an Indian pony, which Colonel Mooro bad offered as a gift, but which the boy had insisted on pa}'ing. for. Titus Moore _had charged him WO. Craig spent another two hours showing him how to saddle the pony and how to stay on the frisky little beast ."You'll be a, <Iern good rider before you know it. Tony. Youll fall, maybe, a few times, 'but yo^t just stick to him now while I go iu and talk to Colonel! Moore." He found the colonel seated at his riide>y constructed writing table, gazing thoughtfully at the landscape through the open window. Tli4 cigar between his teeth had gone out. Joe." he said, "I'm anxious to know just what prompted you to do it" Craig perched himself ;on the table, ' one knee drawn up between his clasped hands. ''Well, you might say as how I was downright «orry for the little maverick. Nobody to look after him—and Caldwell ain't exactly the best atmosphere in the world for an orphan." Titus Moore regarded his dead cigar. "That's not all; Joe." "Huh? Well. I reckon I felt some responsibility in the matter. Bepton and I had a run-in earlier in the evening that likely put him in a killing mood. "When ' I parted company with him he was downright unamiable." : "That doesn't hold water. If yon and I quarrel and then you ruq into somecn<> tonight and kill him' where is my responsibility?" Craig studied ithe floor in silence^ .Moving oveii to the window, he gazed uneasily toward a clump of rcdhud trees tnat bordered th«i Mentho-Sulphur, a pleasant cream, will soothe and heal skin that is irritated or broken diit with eczema; that is.eovered with ugly rash or pimples, or is rough or dry. Nothing •ubdnesfieiy skin eruptions so quickly, •avB a noted skin special.ist. The moment this suljphur preparation is applied tbe vtching stops and after two or three applications, the ecaema is gone and the skin is delightfully clear and smooth. Sirlphur is so pr^ieus as a skin remedy because it destroys the parasites that cause the burning, itching or disfigurement. MenUio-Sulpbur always heals eczema right up. A smail jar of Rowles Mentho -Sulphur may be had at any good drug •tore. No! lum- and Kidneys cause |l>ackachej Your backache is .caused by bago, rbeumatinn or a sti^ain the quickcstjrelief is soothing, penetrating St Jacbbs Oil. Rub it right on your painful back, and instantly the soreness, ; stiffness and lameness disappears. Djon 't stay crippled! Get a 35 cent bottle; of St Jacobs Oil from your druggist moment after it is applied you'll wonder what became of the backache or lumbago pain. In use for 65 years for lumbago, backache, sciatica, neuralgia, rehu- matism or spcams. Absolutely harmless. Doesn't bom the skin. COLDS THAT A F ALL weather—or any weather.^ Our gasolines are an allrycar-rpund motor fuel. Correct vapor tension and balanced distillatioa thar vour motor will idle con- running! ^ . , For Sale .by PEERLESS SERVICE NORTH SIDE SQUARE—PHONE 68E Bollinger Service Station Peerless Garage, Neosho Palls '. G., Lawyer Summeryilie Garage, LaHarpe _ eerless Service Station, Mildred Kerr Hardware; LaHarpe H. Frischenmeyer, |*iqua Frank Knowlton Store, Geneva MohUoU—Exclmsire Dhtributort of PemaoH-OteaAt'StrikA Stops Coughs InFiTeMlnntcs T HE first ipooof ol brings reUef. Br«»kjnpChMt CoW«. rrilevosHr Uuckinr and Sara Tbioats. Creo-Lyptus PaUubto cambinatlon of neomeaded for eh ild/on SCARBOROUGH BROS; Persistent coughs and colds lead to serious trouble; Yon can stop them now ^th Creomnlsion, an emulsified creosote that is plrasant to take. Creomul- •ton is a new [medical discovery with two-fold action; it soothes and heals the inflamed., xbemhranes and inhibits igerm growtli. Of Si knoum drugs, creosote is recognized by high medical anthorities as one of the gmtest healing agencies for peniatent coiighs and colds and other loims of throat troubles. Creomulsioa contains, in addition to creosote, other healing elements which soothe and heal the infected meinbranes and stop the irritation and iniSammation, while the creosote goes on to the stomach, is. ab- soHied into the Uood. attacks the seat of the trouble and checks the growth of the germs. ^^ Creomtdsion is guaranteed satisfactory in the treatment of persistent coughs and colds, bronchial asthma, bronchitis and other forms of respiratory diseases, and is excellent for building up the system after colds or flu. Money refunded if any cough or cold is , not relieved after taking accordmg to ' directions. Ask your druggist (adv.) YOUR ea^i Of PILES to BO diffomttHm oUam and if ethers PAZO OnmSMT, so cu rn. ••^1 AuMiititiD* PAZO OINTHKNT under rrr m I;'- IS THERE NO RELIEF FROM SKIN TORTURE? Host I Coatiine to Sitfer the Unbearable Itcfaiag ? Are you one of those unfortunates who are going throngh life suffering Mdth a skin disease, making you.nncomfortatde, making yon leas efficient, interfering with yonr workin^Mm, mininr your aleep? Yon mif~liave tric^ many things withont relief. "Why not try as.S.? For more than 100 years it has been giving relief in many forms of skin dis- - case. . Thousands of letters of gratitude prove its worth. "I feel so happy for ndwt S.S.S. has done for , me that I trant others to know about it. I suffered twenty long .years from , eczema. A t iir.»cK the 'tdiinij was i.;;L.'.«rr*I-.., * ...1..,^ V-»-*v i used all kinds of salves without receiving any real benefit After taking six bottles of S.S.S., I was .cared of this dreadful disease. I recmnmend S.S.S. to anyone snffering from eczema, because. I cannot praise it enough for 'What, it has done for me." Cleophas Forie,; Soldiers and Sailors Bom^ Qoincy, m. S.S.S. is pjaely vegetable. It is extracted from the fresh rooti of tnedidnal plants and herbs aid I l^ves to Natoije what she needs in bonding yon np so that yodr syBtemrfhrows off the cause. BJ&S. is sold at all gdod drug star"* in two sizes. Tne I i.' ..t..-..i. ^ • larger dessCmSRiffiitP^ And Sale Saturday, 3 A factory representative will be at our store 1:30 to 5 and 7:30 to 9 p. m. demori- strating the many conveniences of i APPLIANCES We invite you particularly to sample the fine coj-Ji popped in our E.xcel Electric Corn Popper. Jones Electric Works 8 East Jackson Phone 192 LOOK! Largest Assortment Of Typewriters Ever Offered in lola at Prices that WiU ' , Astonish You. UNDERWOOD REMINGTON ROYAL SMITH WOODSTOCK Cash Discounts Allow^^. Convenient Terms Arranged if Desired. We Will Take Your Old Machine and Give You^^ Fair Allowance. Guarantee With Every Machine. , . , Really, folk.^-. we offer you a finer assortment of first cla.ss machines, at more reasonable prices than Kansas City dfte.«. You can save yourself time and money by, buying from us on easy"terms and fair^rices. ' writer FOR— A Gift That Last.s AH Yiear For Several Years. i Standard and Portable Models Williams Typewriter Co. IVi West;Madi.son lola, Kansak i .

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