^AGte SIX lOLA DAILirilE ^ISTER ' CHAS. VJ^dTT • Entered it the Tola, KansAB, PoUoifice M Second Class Matter. Tdepbone : .;. 18 : (Private BraoCb Exchange Conneetins All Departmenta.) SUBSCRIPTION RATES' -By Carrier, in lola. Gas Qty, LaHarpe, and Batsett One Week It Centa One Year -..i : »7J0 BY MAIL: Outside Allen County 'One Tear , Bis Months Three Months rOne Month " '. _»5.00 -92.1 One Year ; But Months : Three Months One Month In Allen Coudty BP -»1.50 _60c _$3.00 ..81.76 __60c : Idember of— . National Editorial Aasocitttion. Audit Bureau of Circulatioa. Kansos Press Association;. MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS The Kegister carries the Associated Press -renort by special leased wire. The Asso- «iiited Press is exclusively entitled to use for republication of all newa dispatches ercdited lo it or not otherwise credited in this paper, and also the local news pub- lishtMl herein.! All rights! of :republic<ition of jgpecial dispatches boroin are also reserved. CH'RIST FOR ALL-ALL FOR CHRIST Bible Thoufjilt for Today T HE THIRSTY LAl>Jt): O God. thou are my God; early will I •seek thee: m,y soul thlrsteth, for thee aiid my flesh longeth for the'e in a dry thirsty land.—Psalm 63:1. hal ac A NEW JOHN BROWN BOOK. "John Brown's Body lies a-mould- ering in the grave But his soul goes marclyog on." And how it does go^ marching through Leonard Ehrlich's stirring and dramatic pages; tlie title of the new book is "God's. Angry Man." It is a novel, the author declares, not biography or a history: But it is bo.th biography and history, so scrupulously does it move within the frame of historic facts. Readers familiar with the life of John Brown •and acquairited with his contemporaries will know now few liberties haive been taken with men or events hi I the telling of this vivid tale. Tlie men stand out from the pages like figures in a pageant, and the events fa 1 into their proper order with scrupulous precision. Some rein has be »n given ' to" the imagination, of cbirse, to make: the book a novel an A not a text book. But nowhere a 5 the essential spirit of the char- ers or the times been distorted. The novel begins in 1856, in th^ "'^leeding Kansas" the. pioneers of this- state.knew so weU> where we first glimpse Old John Brown, "with a tattered .straw hat, hi.^ toes showing thi-cugh worn boots, looking like ati aging farmer in:straits," where he; was being hunted like a wolf, • where they'wanted him-either dead , or alive, preferably deajd,—"a grey, gajint man, almost sixty, with intense eyes,; a mouth that was bit- tei-, and seven huge sons.". This first chapter, from its first sentence, grips the reader and holds him breathless with interest until the end. And when the end of the chapter is reached one thinks "How can such:'a pace be kept to the end of the book? Must not all'the rest of it ,be anti -Glimkx?" , But there is no |inti-climax. '.] "Tlirough chapter after chapter the ; story races on. flaming, dramatic to the last page. The touch of madness in the Brown blood, the hatred of slavery that was so deep and bit' ter it submerged every ether senti- mon 't and made It possible, not pos. slble only but impei^tive, for liim to sacrifice himself'and thq.se he most loved in order that he might strike what he believed would be a death ' blow'' at the monstrous iniquity; the utter faith in God—'Ihoiigli he slay ' me yet will I trust in Him"; the • •suffering. phy .sical and emotional, through which he pa -ssed; the power of personality through •which he dominated men and .brought them against their own judgment and will to follow him to certain disaster; the tenderness-which melted him to tears>ovpr the suffering-of a hurt Jamb- and the implacable hardness which made it possible for him to take unarmqd nien from their peds and slay them with.his own hand; .the uiitlinching courage which faced . the extremest danger -without a tremor, w:hich at the end, • with tiie gallows in plain sight, refused to let his frlcijids' attempt liis rescue and scorned to allow his attorney to enter'a pica of insanity that the penalty might be mitigated: all . these are Iwought out in this book with Bwlfl aiid vivid strokes. It is ^Tally an'unforgettable story, this picture of "God's Angry Man." It is more than that, as one grille has snid. It Is a genuine, poetic creation deeply flowering from American soil, simple warm and tremendously moying. It is the author's first novel, dne wonders.if he can ever equal it again! i ; wives,, widows, children and employees and their familfes. i Obviously, the termsi of the law under which this home was created and maintained are being flagrantly violated. The home w|as ei^ted in the first place as a refuge for elderly and infirm Civil War veterans who were citizens of Kansas. There being few veterans of that war remaining, the home has been opened to Spanish-American and World War veterans, but ' only to such of these as were destitute and receiving inadequate pensiohs ; for their independent maintenance:. The committee declares that. persons have been frequently admitted to care as, destitute veterans who were at the time and are now recipients of ^pensions' wholly adequate for their independent support. More than half of the counties in Kansas make no use of the facilities at Fort Dodge, while other counlies, notably Ford and Sedgwick, use the institution out of all proportion to the taxes they pay for its maintenance. Tlie committee proposes that the present board of managers be abolished and the institution handled, by the board of administration. The legislature may well consider whether the whole institution; might not be abolislied. It was established in the first place purely as a town boosting proposition. There was no real need for it because the Federal government was making ample provision for the care of disabled and destitute Union veterans,—just as it is making ample provision now for the care of disabled and destitute Spanish War and World War veterans. Whatever purpose it served in the beginning, it is now a useless and unnecessary drain upon the state. THE lOLA DAILY REGISTER. THURSDAY EVENING, JANUARY 5. 193S North Dakota have iset aoi^ It stiould fasve a wtKKlefiOTie and inspiriting influence throughout the entire country^ : "Roosevelt is- to <Jirect 0>ngr^," proclaims a newspaper headline. What the countrY wants to know is who is goin^ to direct Roosevelt. From Other Papers PRINTERS SET AN EXA>IPLE. ; During the past two years in this countrj-, union; labor on the whole has managed ,it^ affairs in a most creditable mairtier. Not only have strikes, disturbances, and. violence been almost wholly absent during a time of the greatest imaginable stress, but examples of genuine altruism and self-sacrifice have not been lacking. One of'the most conspicuous examples has been the recent action of the International Typographical Union in making the five-day week (with five days pay) mandatory among all its members working in newspaper offices. Each member is required by ;the union law to "lay off" one day in six. giving that day's work lo some available substitute among the unemployed. It is particularly interesting to note that the law was adopted only after.a referendum vote of all the members. The printers themselves, of their own volition, have voted that they are willing to give up one- sixth of their income in order to contribute that much toward a solution of the unemployment problem in their own union. Nor will it be any trifling contribution. Approximately one-fifth of the union printers of the country are unemployed at present. The adoption of the.five-day law will reduce that proportion almost over night to a figure approximating that of normal times. Some labor unions 11 ave been hard to deaj with during the depression. THE DODGE CITY HOME. It is to be hoped that Governor Landon and the new legislature will -take prompt; notice of tiie report fegardhig the management of the Kansas; Soldiers' Home at Dodge City, just presented to retbing Gov-i ernor Woodring by a special comj mittee appointed to look , into the matter. 1 This report declared that out of 473 .persons at Fort Dodge Dec'pmber 24, 1932 only 76.^-ere vet4 ei&m. of any. war, the rfest being some have stupidly the impossible. But have well justified tiieir existence, cooperating ihteUigently with em'- ployers, unselfishly sa welfare of the greatest! bcr of their members. nsisted upon Imost of them eguarding the possible num- NOKTU DAKOTA CONSERVA- TlSiVI. It is about the last place one would expect to find consei-yatism. North Dakota, where they were among the first, to adopt the radical initiative and referendum, the primary, and a lot of half-socialistic policies. But conservative it is. At the late election the people up there voted down by a 38.000 majbrity a referendum proposal to establish a partial moratoriimi upon indebtedness for a period of three years. Considering the history of the state it would have been thought that the people of North Dakota, given opportunity to do so, would have voted overwhelmingly, for a moratorium which included taxes and mortgages. But they had the opportunity and they turned it down. The movement was siwnsored by the Farmers Union which made a hard fight for it. The opposition to it had no weapon but a challenge to the people to /hialntaln the good name of the/state. The campaign was an intensive one, carried on by posters, pamphlets, newspaper advertising, speeches and radio. It commanded .so much local attention that it all but overshadowed the presidential contest. The result was a splendid vindication of the good sense, the integrity and the sanity of the people of North Dakota. Hard hit as they have been, not only by the depression .but by drouths and grasshoppers, these sturdy people want the world to know that they have hot 'quit, that they intend to fight their way through, pay their debts and keep their I record clear. - It Is- a fine example the voters of RIGHT BACK AT Y. B. El Dorado Times: Young ' BUI White, of the Emporia' Gazette, keeps haiping on the subject that we should eat our pants on a public street corner, because "oil prices today are slowly linking like a cork with a sucker on the hook; and that hi spite of the tariff." Can't we get it through that guy's concrete dome that there is no oil tariff. The last two or three Congresses have run from a tariff like a fat pullet from a coyote. True, there is a dinky little excise tax on imported oil—a tax about one-fifth as large as it should be to operate with the effect of a tariff.. It has done som,e good in six months' tin>e, but hardly enough even to ruffle the waters of the domestic oil industry which has been in a distressing state because of the influx of all this foreign pil on top of what the country itself produres. The tariff, fight is still goihg on. Oil independents have buckled to their job. But the big objective is still far, far away. ' We don't ,like pants as a diet any more.than anybody else. But we shall cheerfully eat them —and in \ - , THIS (mi(Xj$ mRm~- public, too—if there is ever a tariff levied o^ oil and it falls to- accomplish scnne of the benefits claimed for it, aifter a-fair trial. And Young Bill, in ^pite of his insistence, seems mollified to a certain extent. In another outburst yesterday, he declaims: "This town will be better off with the Ed Dorado editor inside his pants than with the pants inside of him, and him galloping over the lea looking like a cross between Lady Godiva and one of the sons of the wild jackass of the plains." Which are true, if somewhat frank words, and which contribute to a sense of relief. But we wish Y. B. could learn the difference between a tariff on'oil and a weak and puny imitation of the real thing. WHAT CONGRESS IS DOING Today—Senate: Takes up Glass banking reform bUl. Judiciary subcommittee studies Black five-day week bill. Prohibition bills considered by judiciary subcommittee. Joint committee continues hearing on veterans legislation. Relief hearings continued by manufactures committee. Bouse: Takes up farm relief bill. Expenditures committee meets on government reorganization. * Wednesday—Senate: Senafjor Johnson (R.. Calif.) started general discussion of war debts. Manufactures committee told dis- trih |Ution of cash to Jobless essential; National Grange urged reductions in veterans expenditures before joint condmittee.' House: Passed fh-st deficiency appropriation bill. Rules comniittee agreed to give right of way to farm relief bill. TOLA. ONSAJ^ TODAY'S THOUGH J3y Grenviile Kleiser ,'1 THE TRAIL; OF THE TOYS j Sjliss Ash ford Entertains ; Bridge Club Miss Isabel Ashford entertained The little tin train is on the stairs '• And the blocks all over the floor. I„.:J„„ „, , • . , ^ —" And the d^l baby's head is nUnus | ^^S^^-'^.^^J^^- And the iiobby horse rocks no'^^Z"^-^.'^^H^' more. rN WHICH AFRICAN NA-HVES THE BANANA-LEAF 60NDLE ^ *9ta9rr- INTO FLA/AE/ BIRDS have one more eyelid than men. The third lid, a thin skin that moves act-oss the eye from side to side, is underneath the others, and Is called the "nictitating membrane/' FIRE can be carried In a fire bundle for a month, in all kinds of -weather. The native attaches a loop to the curious contraption and slings it over his shoulder.: The bundle'Is cigar-shaped, and is about.three feet long. 'NEXT: -Wliat kind of plumes once sold for $32 an ounce? * • •:• <• • • • « « .> <. « <. <. • • • 25 YEARS AGO Items from The I^e;ister of January S, 1883 • • • •:• • •:• • • • •:. •:• •:• • <. •:• •> Professor Tappan is going to have a grand 'phantom party" on the 18th. We don't know what that is, but we are assured it will be a very pleasant affair. Beatty & SwLsher, and Krueger & Gray are putting up ice at a lively rate. We sincerely hope they will profit by past experience-and put up enough. It has been Tola's almost invariable experience to want for ice before the warm season was through. We acknowledge a short call one day this week from Mr. Nat. Vezie, of Carlyle, one of the most substantial young men -of that thrifty com-' munity. i Dean's party got away with Captain Whitaker's about ninety points. A grand caster supper was given to the victors by the defeated party Monday night. Owing to an ungodly cow getting after pur foreman and shaking up his nerves so he had to lay up for repairs, we were late in getting to press last night and had to work all night. We have been intci-viewed by societies, churches and individuals aggrieved in one way or another, and we are now trying to; think what on earth we have said about the cows'. - . •:• <' • * c"> • • • •:• MRS. GULLETTS —ITEMS— won.by Mrs. Joseph Chehaske and second high by Miss Catherine Gard. The engines and trucks- and the -p^g j^^p^y^m-s prgsent ^^.e,.e; Misses windup thmgs -iLloa Weidlein', Margaret Roberts. Are batcered and tossed around- | Blanche Marmont, Beatrice McMur- But down in my heart is a graca I j.^^,^ caUierine Gard. and Mrs. Jo- that sings . • . . >seph Chchaske; . When me irail oi the tovs is i ... - 'Birthday ' " • Day after.day and a thousand times .iDlnner 1 l)icK Up uie stuttcrea oio^iks; | Mrs. Waitei- Maudlin' Jr. gavo a And the picture books arid the teddy '-surprise six b'c'ocl: dinnor Ja .-^i ovc- bear ' jning tc^lior husband'in honor of his - And llie litUc rfd chair-that, nK''::s I |3irii-;ri;iy' Tlie ' dinner v,-as (i.i-Vrtl But I'd rather do that than any- 1 from a t-.'.ble ceutm-d with a thmg birthday cake and candles. After tlie ' dinner, game.-? v.'erc played by tin: W HEN YOU HAVE CHOSEI great purposo, and are cer;ai;\ you have'c'hosen well and wijsei.v. , concenuate upon it. Bend youi' be^:. 'f energies to it. Guard yoursili ' against subtle and innumerable in-'; fluences that ;tend to divert yon ^ Irom it. Make that .single great pur-- pose the definite aim of your daii;>-^ life. Be enthusiastic aboiit it. 'if^ourr thought and time will be soliqitcd j i by'many influences, and you will do v.'ell to take special mcaps to protect younsoU a.sainst them. Mak'.> c ; .vcui-jesolution.s so clear ' ^Jld firm' • that nothing can lure you'from'.vour chosen path of purpose and d it.v SHbstitute doing for dreaihing. and achievement for wishing. The g'eat things of tlie world are done by ^i-:i who specialize and coiicf^ntratc. Hiawntlia-r.^ IWirTin^^r the' : pointnient. of jm administrator ; tlio pstatf of: Mibs Mary Beamer I will be held: hi'rt- Januai-y 20. % For tm- rliilcircn I love and K.no'>v; When I follow the trail of the toys and sing :A song ux Uieir smiles us I (^c). following guests: Mr. and Mrs. Earl Maudinj.. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Maudlin Sr. and daughter Lois, an?l.: The jumping jack-s always ^^^^^^^^.^^^^ our Icel, I . . '. ' And the little green wagon is, too; I -•• •*' '•* The books arc scattered by fingers Henderson Circle Meets sweet— , , n, Ar. .!. Henderson Circle No. 147. Ladies And I ne-^-er care what they do- j,,^. ^ ^ ^^^^^ ycslerdav after ror 1 often think what a house mubt ^^^^^^ ^.^^ j^,,. morial hall. Senior Vice-President I far no will'ha:; bncn found proyul- » iin'T for the dispo.sjd of bci,woen S4n.- : nou and S50.000 in cash and bo id.•and an uninciimbLTui fiu-in oP l.v,- :jacii\s.. Nine cousin.'! ai-e c'xpeclcd claim the estate, although only ! iiave been located. With never a child with its noiss. to And never to .stand in the doer to'^•'"'^:. ^^.°"f" .presided over the gee nieeangj in the absence of the pres- , That Uttered up trail of the-toys. If^^^' Maggie Christy, who is] —F'olcer McKiu^-cv in ihe'BHiti- scripture lesson for the i more Sun- uie i..aii g ^.^j ^g; ^^^^^ ^^^^ ^2^,^, chapter: of Ecclesiaste.s. Officer.", fori Christian Missionary Guild Meets Ihe Cammie Gray Missionary guild of the Ciiristian church met the new year were iristallcd and Miss Elora Lehman, was appointed musician and Mrs. Carrie Frodsham secretary. Relief work to the.amount Tuesday eTening n e home of °^ '''"^ 25 sick calls were re- S ^sllbert Johnson The^^rsm^ -^-'^-^ '•I Love Thy Church," Mr. and Mrs. Hayes Entertain Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Hayt's theme was Hebrews 2:12. Miss Glessnor Abbott gave the lesson. "Ministry. Through the Church." A paper, "Why I ChoseMy Callin.?," written by Shva,' terlained yesterday for Air. and Mrs. Cliing-san. a Chinese sluacnt at :D. O. Ecahm, of Strallon. Colo., and •yalc, was given by Miss Haz'j! Suf-;daughter Mrs. G. E. Spurlin and fron. "Why I Would Not Chan:jq My Iscn Meivia , of Burlinston. Colo. Calling," by J. H. McCdlum a mis- jGue.'ts were m'.'riibci-s. of the lola sionaj-y in Kan!;in.5. Cliina. was Four. Mi-, and Mrs. Gi^orge Biislry, read by Mis-.i Grraldino Holdfbrant. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Hamilton, Mr. Mrs. M. E. Clir.vst continued the re- and Mrs. D ;'V .-cy Pock and children, view of "The Youn^: Revolutionist." arid Mrs. CP.'. Pock. A six o'clock a-book dcailn? with the life of Chi- dinner was served and music fca- nese younii pcoiiir. 'lured the evening. WAKE UP YOUR BILE- CAL I DMEL And You'll Jump Out of Bed ia «he Morning Rarin' Jo tJo It yo.u fed Bour and sunk arid the vif-'A looki] punk, don't BUU K UW a lot ol ff3lt.i, mineral water, oil, laxative candy or chewing rum and l-xpecl tSii'in t» make you Buddenly Bwi?et and buoyant and full of supalUne. j For they can't do it. Tliey only move fhe bon-els anil a mere movement doesn't get at the cau .^e. The rea -scn (or your dQvn-aod-out K-ulin^ ia your liver. It ehouid pour out two pounds of liquid bile into your bowels daily. If lliia bile 13 not flowinc freely, your ilfod dopsn't digest. It just decays in the bowpL'. Ciiw bloats up your stomach. You h*ve a thick, bad taatc and your breath ia lout,' skin often brcaUs out in blorafahet -Vour hiail aches and you feel down «nd out-.Your vholei syatem 13 poisoned. \ It Ukes thoje cood, old CARTER'S; LITTLE UVEK PILLS to get tho«a-t,wo pounds of bile flowing freely und make you feel "up and .up." Tney contain, wonderful, harml(-ss, pt'ntle vpcetablo extracts, amazlni;: when it cornea to making the bilo.flow freely. But don 't ask lor liver piUa. Ask for C»rt(jr's Little Liver Pills. Look for the name Cwtm'a' • Little Liver Pills on the red lab.-<J. Reseni a substitute. 25c at aJJ stores. © 1931 C. M. Co.' • •;• • •:• • •:« •;• •:• •> •> •:• •> Recorder Past's new house, in the east part of town, is completed. At hasty look through It with the genial owner, convinced us that it is one of the neatest and nicest-in town. The grand rabbit hunt at Carivip K J^ 1 H^^^^ was.fun for the ! Miss Maud Boken and two Gknd boys but death on the rabbits Eleven hundred and sixty pohits were made, jack rabbits counting five and "cotton tails" one. Captain Mrs D P Northrup and Miss Allis Hendricks attended the Funeral of Dr Mitchell a Satturday then drov put to La Harpe and gav us a fine Treat of. a Box of Fruit Grapes and Oranges, and ever thing that gos with a- Fruii Box Miss Allis was a class Mate of My Boy Ralph Pickell, and we had a fine Visit and hope they will com a gain—Ralph',!s In Florada but not Idel—by long ways. A Satturday Mom-nlng hear icom FRECEESANDIS FRIENDS .... By BLOSSER In Port! E NCLE HARR'/'S SEAPLAME WAS ARRIVEP SAFELY AT SAW P^PRO AMP lis TAXI.M(3 UP -THE . CHANNEL TO TWE SELKCERFS' BERTH... THAT WAS SOME RIDE, UNCLE VNHERH'S VOUR. YACHT?. OH, UP THE CHAMMEL A PIE<rE...THEy HAVE US TUCklEP BACK A GENHI^ R.V. Pierce, hose picliire I appeirs here, was a I profqund student of the medicinal cjuali- tics of N at u r e' s remedies —routs and j herlis. For over sLxtj- I years Dr. Pierce's 1 Golden Medical Pis; covcry has been sold in tJie dil ' of the United States. If yot ; h ;ivc pure blcxxl, ar.d a dear i 1 irom pimples Or annoying eruijtions, trj j this "Discorery". It ennClics. the blood, ' aids di.t;cstion, acts as a tonic, corrects stomach-(li.sordcra. it fuu t«aat fr .-A ute .licul adike. Y >rlVe to Dr. Piero«*t ^llplc In Buffalo/^. |Y. children of Harry and Delia Boken and a Lovly yellow Hen for My -New Years present and say I Sure!was Glad to get it, for Fresh Eggs! are scarce and the Jeneral complaint is no Eggs. - I Mr Norton and his Motherlfess children hav moved on South --Washington—his Daughter Dorthal is Teaching' School, and hear is hopping they will succeed—as She is very fond of her SchoUers. ' . Mr and Mrs. Bustard and daughter and last but not least thear Dog called a Sunday eave they had been to the CO Home and when She-left j Said oh how She wished She could hav an hour and had a Bibel She was going to guiye me when She com a gain—Don Stcaphson was over to see his Grand Pa Denon a Monday I never will, forget when a Iiittel Tot going a long be hind his Grand; Pa and Snow on the Ground he reached down and got a hand full of snow and threw it and hit his Grand Pa in the bapk of the neck—his Grand Pa looked hack but did not Say any thing. i . . WHEN YOUR DAUGHTER COMES TO mmmm Most girls in thsir teens oeed a tonic aad regulator. Giv^ fOvr daughter LydiaE. Pinkham's Vege- ta)>le 'Comjpound for the oext few monthc. Teach her how to guard her health at this critical time. When the it a hapf^. healthy wife and mother she will thank you. Sold at all, good drug stores.
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