Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on January 6, 1933 · Page 4
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 4

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Friday, January 6, 1933
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THE lOLA DAILY REGISTER. FRIDAY EVENING, JANUARY 6, 1$33. loLAiiAiLt REGISTER CHAS.^. SCOTT ' Kntered «trtho Jola,-KiinsM, PoitoIGea u • Second Clasa Matter. 1 -Telephone —^—18 _ (PriTate Branch Exclvinge Connecting All . ' Dcpartmintg.) StfBSCSIPTION RATESl.- By Carrier in lola. Gas C^ty. LiHarpe, i • and Bassett One W«ek i ; LlS CenU One Year : ; »7.80 3Y M/UL Outside Ajlen County One Tear L. : $5.00 Bix MoDtha „ J2.60 Three Mpnlha -—:__tl.50 One Month _ — In Allen County One Year Bix Mentha Three Months One Month :— _60o .83.00 ..S1.75 _»1.00 60c Member _ ~ Nationul-Editorial Association. Audit Bttreaa of CircnUtion. Kansas Preai Association: - MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS The Register carries the Associated Press recort by special leased wire. iThe ' Asso- -ciatcd Press J» exclusively entitled to use i tor republicotion of all news : dispntchea credited' to jt or not otherwise credited in this paper, and also the local 'news pub- Usjied hcrei^. All rights of republication of special dispatches herein are also reserved. ntririHtli«»littT(«t.ll4i11«>f»f |ilt-hJB.'W:IM> Sihle Thought for Today R OAD TO SUCCESS: Commit thy way unto the Lord; trust also in him; and'he shall bring It |to pass. ....Rest in the Lord, and wait patiently" for him.—Psalm 37:5i7. CALVIN C60LIDGE. Sudden death, however niuch it is to be preferred to one that comes after a lingering illness, briiigs always a painful shock to tlie friends of one who suffers it. Thej death of Calvin C&olldge, therefore, coming while he was still comparatively a young man, and when .he was thought to be in the best Of health, startled the counti-y and the news of •' it was received with everyj manifestation of sorrow and regret. Uni- versaUy it is felt that the country has Ipst a man it could ill 'spare, from whom many years of useful service were reasonably to be expected, and whose influence was always exerted for the general welfare. - i • The career of Mr. Coolidge was unique, and from the ordinary po- 'litical viewpoint his success is difficult to understand. Trained for the law he easily turned h'om it under the urge {o enter the public service • He seemed to possess few of the ' qualities and characteristics that usually are[ deemed . essential to success in public life. He was taciturn rather than loquacious. He did not smile easily and he seldom laughed. He wfis about as far as could be ;imasincdsfrom the "hail fellow well met" type of politician. He ^as not • Ta back slapper and he seerned'to have no taste at all'for cultivating the good'will of his fellojv men, so generally regarded as essential to, succe.ss in politics. And ypt he was elected to one i office after another until he reached the Presidency, the highest Qffice of all; How is such a career to be explained? It must be admitted at once that chance had a great deal i,o do with his politiial achievements. It is not surprising that he should have.been elected member of the,state senate, then lieutenant governor, then igbveiporj Many men in • all our 'states adhieve those smsll distinctions and theii sink back into com- liara'tive.pbscurityi In none of those offices dfd Mr. Cdolidge particularly distinguish himself, and it only routine duties had fallen to his lot he would have retired fron. the governorship, probably with lo thought on his pwn part or on the part of his friemds that he woiild ever igo .. higher.: Certainly neither he nor . any of his friends wpuld have -dreamed he could mount to the Presidepcy. But fortimately fiite did not condemn hii^ to routine, lliere arose during iiiis term as governor aj great emergency. The police of Boston went on strike, creating a conjdition without precedent and one that was filled vcith dangerous possibilities. Mr. Coolidge rose to the emergency. Acting i promptly and vith intelligence and high courage he called oijt the National Guard, restored order to the apprehensive city, protected life and propertjf and completely"; crushed the strike. Tlic ; course jie pursued attracted the at; tentlon-; of the eptire country ' and marked the governor ofj Massachu- •• set^ts as a m^n tb be.trusted to up: hold law and order im a time of great and unexpected crisis. Chance ajjalin came tc his side in ; the lj930 Republican Nctlonal con: vcntiori. That is too l)ng a story to tell herel but the si ort of it is that hg was nominated for vice; presideht, ^ot .through any design. ; or even desire.;on,his oiji'n part, but : because one grbtip of powerful men in that; convention fell put with another powerful group and Coolidge was chosen' as a political expedient in place of I the man -wlio had been slated for the position.* Chance, and the supreme chance, entered] again Into the unusual ' drama ;of this most uijdramatlc of men when Presfdent| Hip-ding died and he ^succeeded him to the office. Having, landed hini thus in the White House, Chance withdrew and left l^ini thenceforth tp vork put his own .qnjvation. How well hie njeas- ured up to the new opiportunity is too recent history to need recounting now. He encountered; difficulties at the very beginning of his administration,—the oil scandal and two or three other embarrassing inheritances from the Hpdlng adidlnis- tration. But he hahdied tlieiri with simplicity and common sense ^nd courage, so they jjecame steps to the confidence of-the country rather than an obstacle in- his pathway. The people came to believe In {lis honesty, his good faith and his sound Judgment. So when he became a candidate in his own right they stood by iiim and gave him aii unparalleled vote of confidence. His second administration 'was calm and tranquil, presenting no probleins of unusual, difficulty. The country was prosperous and needed only to be let ajone. Coolicige let it alone. As Will Rogers once remarked in his presence; "He didn't do anything;' but tha,t was what the people wanted him to do." And so he came to the end of his tenn and retired to private life enjoying the undiminished respect, confidence and liking of the people. Truly a most fortunate man. Calvin Coolidge was not a man of striking or unusual ability. He never made a great speech. He heyer originated a great policy and his name is not 'associated with any great measure of legislation. His finest qualities, perhaps, were iiis ! poise, his courage and hjs common sense. He never got "rattled." He was ready to: assume regponsibllity. And he saw things In their true proportions,—a faculty which we call common sense, although it Is the most uncommon kind of sense. For the rest he was just an intelligent, honest, average man, who was President at a time when it was easy to be President. And so, perhaps because they recognized in liim. a fellow American who was so cloSe akin to themselves, the people loved him and be^eved in him, and millions who never saw him will mourn his too early passing with a personal grief; while the Nation officially,.by Proclamation of the President, will observe a period of mournhig for thirty days in tribute to his fine qualities and as a memorial to his public service. iOLA, gANSA^ OF COLONY Mrs. R. M. O'Harra Recovering Slightljrifrom Paralytio Stroke Suffered on Monday. the public, of being merely a mine pronioter, not a mining engineer, oif dpublercrossing his business asso^ elates,' of grafting on the Belgian relief fund,—of everything mean and dishonest and dishonorable tha could well be Charged against an; man. Tp the credit of the Ameri AN INFAMY EXPOSED. At long, long last the \ most infamous outrage ever perpetrated upon a President of the United States by an opposition party has been exposed and made a matter of record in the Supreme Court of the State of New York. John Hammill, author of the book entitled 'Strange Career of Mr. Hoover-Under Two Flags" has made an affidavit that insofar as the statements in the book reflect upon Mr. Hoover they are wholly false and unjustified.by any facts, that statements true in themselves were taken from their context and made to lead to false conclusions conceming the President, that he is sorry he wrote the book and that he repudiates it in its entirety. MR. HAMMIIJL NOT ONLY REPUDIATES THE BOOK BUT HE FASTENS THE PATERNITY OF IT DIRECTLY AND -INEPFACEABLY UPON THE DEMOCRATIC NATIONAL COMMITTEE. ' Testifying as a witness in a suit brought against him by James J. O'Brien, foi-mer policeman who financed the book and who seeks an accounting of profits, Hammill swore that he met O'Brien at Democratic National headquarters Just before the. close of the 1928 campaign. At this meeting O'Brien promised to get financial. backing for a book that would "tear down" Mr. Hoover's political career! There it stands in all its hideousness. A deliberate, cold-blooded plot,on the part of Ihe then managers of the Democratic party to "tear down" Mr. Hoover's political career. Not by telling the truth, but by telling lies, Lies, Lies! It was a part of the "smear Hoc-, ver" campaign, entered upon even before he was elected, although .his election was , foreseen. Realizing they could not accomplish his defeat In 1928 John J. Baskob, Jouette Shouse and ofiier Democratic managers determined they would see to it he Was not elected in l932. And so they deliberately planned this monstrous iplqulty. They would poison the minds of the people of America against him by beginning at once, even before he was inaugurated, a campaign of calumny such as had never been conducted against any man In all the history of American politics even at Its slimiest. This book, the writer of which ha* now repudiated Under oath, was to be a part of this campaign. It purported to be a record of Mr. Hoover's career up to the time he became a member of. President Harding's - cabinet. It accused hlmi of vlrttially every crime but murder, and It indirectly accused him even of that by declaring that he had It in his power to prevent the execution' by the Germans of the English woman, Edith Cavell. and did not do it. It accused him Ideflnitely and in great detail of robbing Chinese who wer© associated w^th him In nilnlng enterprises, of holding Chinese coolies in the most brutal slavery, of unloading worthless securities upon can press be It said that few newspapers reprinted or even made any allusion to these infamous accusations. But the book itselT sold by the hundred thousands; and filthy sewer sheets like "American Freeman," published by Haldeman- Jullus at Glrard, rewrote It into a serial and spread If broadcast over the coimtry —doubtless at the expense of the Democratic; National committee. So the contents of the book became common ^knowledge throughout the country. The President was helpless. He writhed, as any.honest man would, under accusations that if true would have added Infamy to a professional criminal. But the President .of the United States cannot stoiop to kick at every cur that snaps at his heels. He cannot bring suit for libel which would necessitate-his attendance upon court, to the detriment of the public business,, and subject himself to cross exaniina- tlon by hostile attorneys, to the sacrifice of his official dignity. He can ony tryst to the commion sense of hl^ fellow citizens to reject chiarges that his whole career negatived, and wait for the vindication of time. The vindication has come. — but apparently, it; was carefully timed to appear after the election, and not before, i The Democratic National cotnmlttee doubtless saw to that. Having inspired the book and the book having accomplished its purpose, the Democratic National committee, is willing now that the book should be repudiated, but it was careful the repudiation was not made public In time if or any possible favorable reaction i before the election. And so Is written the; Jmal chapter of the most diabolical outrage that was ever perpetrated against any pubUc man in America- VTear down Mr. Hoover's political career," "Smear Hcjover." Those were the orders that ^ent out from the Democratic National Headquarters four years ago. And it Is to the Infinite discredit of the American people that the campaign succeeded in Its! purpose. It is possible, perhaps probable, that Mr. Hoover would have failed of election by reason of economic conditions even -if these libels against him had never beeh published. But it Is no doubt true that millions of voters voted against him because their minds had been poisoned, because they had been made to believe, by this. Democratic propaganda, that he liad neither ability or patriotism or even common honesty. And now the man who Is chiefly responsible for spreading this poiso testifies under oath that his Infamous calumnies were manufactured out of the whole cloth. The President Is vindicated. But he is defeated! The Democratic National committee accomplished its purpose. It 'smeared Hoover," long enough! to tear down his political career." What pride or satisfaction can there be in a "victory" achieved by siich means? <. •:• <• <• •> •> <• • MRS.GULLETfS —ITEMS— • • • • •:• • •>: • •:• « • <• • <• •:• We know Som! that tralded thear can-;for cows, wise they are hav all the Milk and Butter they want and Sell Som—and dont hav to buy Gas- aleen. ; Wednesday was a lovly day—and a Sad day for the A L Dentort Fam- ley., Floyed you have left us and your : loss we Eteeply feel— And we will Still Remember three How at our Side you did Kneel— God orderd it So and to Heavn yon , did go. Oh our Home will be So lonly with that vacant cliair And to know you are not hear. Oh how Sad this Christmas is to Som' and to others it Is not-^you that has and others hav not, and you heed not thear chry—the time will com when you will chry but iyou will'not be heard am' one thot ri" hear the chry for help, and i not! answer, will Sure com to want. How difrant it! is now to what it. was in 62 the in^ar chry was: ori and in our own; Land every night the Band was out Rallie Round the Flag boys the Read White and Blue —and jeneral Lee Wallls would say cheer up dont let them get discouraged Boys you could hear the children Say dont let Papa go Mama we are better off now then then. Oh how we missed Unchell George Malcom he and his wife would go by in the Buggie and they ofteri would Stop and we would Enjoy'i a chat but She got; So she' could riot go up, Town now they are boath gon—and it Sure Seams lonley Un­ chell Abe Mason and Aunt Sallie— Mr. and Mrs. Larason one of our Dear Friends they movd a way be for he Died, but we Sure Mliss them they.wer the'best of Neighbors and while they llv In lola-^^d read the Register we Sure know they will see our Items and her cousin livs with her—and She enjoys her Home and I am glad They [are to gather as She had no Relativs hear. TODAY'S THOUGHT By Grenville Klelser ' I AM THE SECRET of health and happiness. I am the inspiration of youth and the solace of old age. I am always available. I am invincible and eternal. I am the antidote for crime, poverty, cruelty and fear. I am the conqueror of disease, despotism, and despair. I am the healer of hatred, sin; and injustice. I am the co-partner of truth and righteousness. I am the remedy for the world's wants, wars, and woes. I am the builder of churches, chapels and cathedrals.. I am the guide of preachers, prophets and poet.s. I am the creator of lofty music, pictures, and architecture. I am the hand- servant of faith, mercy, and charity. I am the fulfilling of the law. I am the greatest thing in the world. I am love. COLONY. Kai.; Jan. 5.—Frances Stanford, deputy iity clerk, has been ill of Influenza [this week. Dr. Johaniies 'Rudbeck and family, Manhattan, visited at the J. H. Skourup and O. F. Goodell homes. Sunday. , Mr. and Mrs. Jake Cripe. Garnett. were business visitors in Colony, Monday. , AJ J. Niel and G. T. Jackson. Garnett, were in Colony Tuesday, on business with C.i D. Beshears, the local horse trainer. Dr. and Mrs. J. R. Crawford entertained the following guests at dlimer. New Year's day: Mr. and Mrs. Frank Dunn and Mr. and Mrs. Joe Carnes, of Gardner, and Fred Scheldt. Misses Beatrice, and Gladys Boyer, Glarkdale, Ariz., spent last week near Colony with their mother, Mrs. John Boyer, and family. J. D. ToUe and Dr. ToUe, of Humboldt, Clay Tone and Marie Sawtelle. of Texas, and Walter Hull took New Year's day dinner at the John Martin home. Miss Daisy, Dickerson. Kansa.s City, is visiting her father, Thomas Dickerson and family. H. J. Denton niade a business trip to Kansas City. Monday. , Mrs. R. M. O'Harra suffered a paralytic stroke Monday. At this time she seems to be slightly improved. Her son. Raymond, of Garnett; was with her Monday. , Mr. and Mrs. W. O. Wilson ano' daughter Edna Pearl, are moving this week, into the Grace Smitii property, just east, of the Methodist church. Mr. and Mrs. Prank Newlon. east of Colony, spent Sunday at the home of their daughter. Mrs. Sam Murphy. Alton Speece. Tulsa. Okla.. spent the week-end with his family. Mi 'S. Earl Chattei-ton spent Monday with her son George, and family. Ivlrs. Vern Cliatierton is iil. • Miss Elizabeth Wise, who is ill ui the home of her daugliter, Mi's. Ross, Williams, is lio better. Miss Beula Moore, wlio is spending a week's vacation with her sister. Mrs. Bruce Bowers and family, in Emerson. la., v.'ill return .to Colony the latter part of the week. rm cmious WORLD CAN TURNJ COMPLETE!:^ OVER IM HIS KAVAK.; PASSINS BENEATH THE BOAT AND RK3HTINS THE PLUME of the snowy heron not'only was a costly thl.hg for the milliner,: but for the birds as well. Uhe demand for the plumes, as decorations for women's hats, depleted the ranks lol the herons almost, to extinction. Since the "plumes were .grbifi'n only by the mother birds, and then only during the breeding season, hunters shot them as they sat on their nests. This meant, double destruction ... sacrifice of the parent, while the you|i(r were left to starve. NEXT: AVhei'o did the word "boycott" originate? Seattle-Cultui-e may come to the dog-washing business. The University of Washington employment bureau received this query from a Califomlan who aspires [ to the higher education: "Could one woilk his way through college by washii-jg dogs?" The bureau secretary isn't sure yet. , • j FRECKLES AND His FftlENDS . . The "Selkcerr By BLOSSER . San Jose, Calif .—A woman driver struggled at the' wheel of her car, which stood at an angle between two big trucks pailced at a curb. Jimmy Glyim, newspaper artist, volunteered to help her. After considerable hard work Jiii|my gdt thei car parked snuglyv between the itruc^. "You can't stay here long,'' he told the feminine j driver, - '.'because it's a loadifig zone." "But I ma. trying to get out," she said. I CAUL. A BOAT. TAl-14. 1 ABOUT CLASS.' FROM A PORT HOLS IM THE eALLEV, THE FIRST ONE T& SEE THEM IS ^ HAM FtoO /THE COOK-—^ ^. Ho! HOW.iUARBV COME-.. Ll^CE RESULARJ CLOCK WORK HE SLIDE FROfA " SKY COLONY. Jan. 6—Claude Shreck and O". L. Smith made a I business trip to lOla Wednesday. L. E. Conger of the Kansas Utilities company at Yates Center was a business visitor in Colony Wednesday. Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Brooks and Richard were lola visitors Wednesday. Miss Elzorah Haas spent last week in Merriam with her mother. Mrs. Lucy Haas. Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Mattox, north of Colony, spent Monday evening at the O. F. Haas home. Mr. and Mrs. G. 'Harold Molesworth and son Jack. Kansas City, spent Monday with his mother, Mrs. Annie Moilesworth and family. Mr. and Mrs. E. G. Golden Were lola visitors Wednesday. Mr. and Mrs. John Henry Hill vLslted Mi.ss Rowcna W.oodard and Ernest Rice, lola. Sunday evcning.l The Mls.souri Pacific branch has been removed from Colony thi.s week. Frank Speece and family may move to Jasper. Mo., in the near future. Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Hill entertained the following relatives at dinner Sunday: Mr. and Mrs. S. E. Fowler and:Lavon. Mr. and Mrs. Roy Myers and CoUeta. Mr. and Mrs. Albert Brown and Ercliil. all of Moran: Mr. and Mrs. H. *r. Hill and family. Mrs. Bessie Mattingly and Maleta Ann, • arid Mrs. Addie Makemson. Dale Yokum has recovered from an attack of influenza. , Loren Cox Is ' suffering with, a sprained back. Mrs. J. E. Mattox is ill of the flu. Howard jBidwell is ill with ptomaine poisoning. ' : The 2-m6nth-old baby son of Mr. and Mrs. Beecher Heinlein has been ill with a very bad case of icroup. Mr. and: Mrs. Edward Baker of Pleasanton spent Wednesday with Dir.. J. R. Crawford and family. ^Mrs. Gussie Wilson and Capitola were lola visitors Wednesday. Mrs. C. W. Kelly spent Tuesday afternoon-in lola visiting Mrs. A. W.. Kelly. i Mrs. Jack Johnson made a business trip to lola Tuesday. Mrs. J. E. Knoll suffered- an; acute attack of Indigestion Wednesday. •Clark Williams suffered a severe attack of nephritis. H. T. iHlll and Tom Murray were business visitors in lola Tuesday. Mrs. John Ressell is ill of the influenza. W. S. Griffith. Garnett. visited Dr. J. W. Helton and others Wednesday. Theo Sherer was an lola visitor Tuesday. J. Q.Wycoff, Garnett, was a business visitor in Colony Wednesday. The Masons Installed a piano in the hall Wednesd^. Tlie hall Is very attractive. The floor is covered with a thick, soft rug, the furniture is new and handsome, pretty pictures are on the walls which are painted attractively, and all blends into a perfectly planned Jiali. Dr. J. R.. Crawford has rented the Jones bai-n and pasture for another year. Merle Loughrldge. Garnett. was a Colony visitor Wednesday. W. G. Shinkle, Welda, was a Colony visitor Wednesday. It is rumored that a drj- goods store will be established in the building formerly occupied by the City Market. . Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Stout are under the care of a local doctor. The Claude McGee family Is ill of the flu. . • M. A. Moore made a business trip to lola Tuesday. Mrs. L. O. Nickels spent Wednesday in. Lone Elm with her parents, Mr. and M;rs. A. E.. DePoe. Mr. i DePoe is suffering from the flu. Mrs. Josle O'Hara is Improved after her sudden illness Monday. A farmers union meeting was held in the hall Wednesday afternoon with a large attendance. The" speaker of the aftenioon was the state secretary, Floyd Lynn. H. B. 'Wliita- ke'r and C. A. Watklnson also made; short talks. I,t was" announced iha 'i, the next meeting will be on .January 21 for all: day. A basket dinner will be held iat noon and officers will.be elected. The meeting place will be at the Centennial school house, northwest of Glenlock, on trailSl. The Welda town teams, both first and second, defeated the • Colony tearrus in interesting games' at the Colony gymnasium Wednesday evening. A fair-sized crowd attended. The first game between the second teams was fast and furious and sliowed especially good playing on Colony's part, although they came out witji the small end of the score of 15 to 13. Until the last of the game both teams were usually tied and neither kept the lead by more than two points. The lineups: Colony—Jones; Hcnder.son. and Caldwell, foi-wards: Christenberry. cen-' ter: Scheit and Huskey. guards. Caldwell whs high point man with nine points. Welda: Turner. Walters, forwards: Fagg and Cameron, center: Boyer and Donaldson, guards. Tiuncr was high;point man of enr tire game witli ten points. The first team game was interesting.but Colony seemed to lack the necessai-y vim and vigor at the opportune times. Be that as it may. they were Icariina the score until the last five mlnutss v;hcn Welda forged ahead and won 18 to 'l6. Welda had several players who were excellent at Ions: shots. The lineups: Colony- Hill. Fogleman. and Christenberry. forward.',: Rhodes, center: Brown and Ewen, guards. Rhodes was high point man with eight.points. Welda: P. Rigg.s and' J. Riggs. forwards; Cameron and Walter, centers; Still and Wilkinson, guards. Wilkinson was high point man for Welda with eight ijoiiits. Gooden and Townsend 25 YEARS AGO Items frdm The Recister of. January G, 190(i S. H. Kress and comjiany, of ^96 Broadway, New York City. ihftVL' ]3urchased ftt a consideratiori of about $8,400.: lots 11 and 13 in block 67 of this city, and will erect on them one of the largest departinenl store in this part of the state. • . Miss Clara Ci-angle has accciiV''' a position as stenographer for F. J. Oyler. ; ' ,1 News of Ga.s City—Dr. C. W. Rfcii- nick. wliO has been for years pnr^ of the right liand supporters of Ga.s City, leaves tomorrow for his new ^i. home in BartleSville. Okla., where he will open an'office and take up tin- lii-actice of his profus.sion. ' R. S. Gilfillan's force of meu is today finishing up the liaving^ou South Cottonwood. R. M. Cunningham who sometjiiic ago suffered a broken leg in a i-Un- away Ls now able to resume hLs duties at his real estate office. Mrs. W. E. Lyons and daughter. Adelaide, are visiting relatives in ', Chanute. Charles Schaffner Jr.. of Humboldt, was :this afternoon elected county assesf.or by- the board, of commissioner. The people of deneva towiiihip, do not Uke the idea of the cbuhty the Officials This was Col i '^'^'"^ '^^^^ '^^^^^'^^e families ttie Officials. This was Col- ! t^at may live there. The attention of the poor -commissioner, William Knapp, was. called to file case there a day or two ago but the people of Geneva have sincfe notified Mi' ^ Knapp that they •^anki like to .Care for the family thernaeives. ; ony s first encounter this season and tlie team is confident it will change tlie score in the next game. A small ad in the Classified col- nnin.'i often; puts over a big deal. Time if You to get the famous for only and an old pen—or the great over-size ^7 Duofold Sr. Pen for on^ly ^ and an old pen Parker reserves the right to erid this National Trade-in Sale any day! Tens of thousands of people are trading in old pens of all makes for $1.25 to $2.50 cash in payment for Parker's latest streamlined Duofold Pens, and trading in old mechanical pencils for 75c to $1.00 on the purt chase of ibrand-new Parker Duofold Pencils. This National Trade-in Sale by Parker, to iiiake way for late fall and Christmas shipments, is the biggest clearance ever held in the fountain pen industry. These are Parker's latest and smartest colors, inr eluding Bm-gundy and .Black, Sea Green and Blacky Jade, Plain Black, etc. .All have streamlined non- breakable barrels—the pens with super-smdotbj, jjressurfeless writing Duofold points, and quick- starting,; non-clogging feed. I • •. Take iyour old pen or pencil to the nearest peii counter before this offer expires and walk out •with a beautiful hew Parker Duofold Pen, or Duofold Pencilj or both. The pen you trade in must have a ,l4k gold point but it does not have to be a Parker. The Parker Pen Coippany^ Janes-ville,'Wisconsin, »"

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