Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on January 18, 1933 · Page 4
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 4

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Iola, Kansas
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Wednesday, January 18, 1933
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r ;• THE lOLA DATLY REGISTER, WEDNESDAY EVENING. JANUARY 18. 1933. TOLA. KAJ^gAS WiliAMlYMGlSTEK \ \ tJHAS. F, SCOTT , ••. , Enteridi at lite Tola. Kansas, I'oBta{£ce as , Second Class Mm ier/ TeWphonc --. 1* (Piirst^ Brani* Excliauge Cohnectine All •DeRoHmenfs.) , ' i' SUBSCRIPTrOX RATES By' Carrier in lola. Gas City, LaHarpe, i ^ ^ and Bjissett. OriB i\r<?pk ...1 15 Cents Onf^ V^ar ...........: - ?T.80 > f • ' BV MAIL •' Oiitsidc Allen Connty •Onf. Year -. i .$3.00 'six. Months , _......*2.50 Thfi* 'Months '. *l-50 '()n« Month - 50c In Alien Connty On« Year : $3:00 Si.^c Months *l-75 \ •Thiw ;Mnnth5 ....J..... - $1.00 <ine Month SOo . ; MEMBEli -ASSOCIATKt) PRESS . Thp Heffister rarries the'Associated Fi*ess rej^rt. hy sperial leased wire. The Asso- eja>*>di Press is e.vclusirelv entitle<t l<i n'sc for: Tcpnbliration -of all: news : dispatches •rre^Iiteil to it or not otherwise credited iii • this piiper, aiid also the local news pub- lislied' herein. All rij:hts of repnbllcation of speci.il dispatches herein arc also reserved. ni »if<tnh «i >»U «|r««.«i <«IUU«»U»tl«>.->»l«.'»: '•^ible Thought for Today S IN SEPARATES: Your Iniquities '.have separated between you and jfoul' iGod. and your'sins have hid ^lis face from you, that he sill not heaf.—Isaiah 59:2. in any territory over which it has once rightfully iloated? These are questions that Congress at least might consider. The Kansas legislature : agreed without a dissenting vote in either house to ratify the so-called ''lame ducli" amendment to the ConstitUr tlon of the United States. This Is an amendment providing that after it.goes into effect the President aioA the Congress elected in November khall take office in the following January, instead of March 4. The dates of the sessions of Congress will be changed correspondingly so that the old Congress will not bold any session at all after the'electlMi 01 a new one. For illustration, if this plan had been. in effect this year. President-elect-Roosevelt wouW have been Inaugurated January 10 and the Congress shosen with hhn would have convened on the same date. The confusion and.futility now on exhibition in Washington, with the pld President and the old Congress trying to carry on but virtually unable to do anything, is a spectacle which seems to leave no ground for opposition to the new plan. : PinLipPINE "FREEDOM." The United States Senate has fol- ibwpd thf bad example of the House of fiepro.sontatives and has voted, Cfi to, 26, to override the Prcsidenf.s vtkp of the rPhillppine irideiiendence bill,— o bUr which Is generall? stigmatized, by the njost fair-minded . and independent press of the country; as the betrayal of a trust insofar as the Filipino people ^are concerned, and as ill-tirried, misleading aVid dangerous with re .spect to the interests of the United States. Referring to the vote in the House on the motion to override the President's veto, befire the vote in the Senate was taken, the New York .Herald-Tiibune declares: "No more •disgraceful vote stands on the House record.•'.The New York Times characterizes the same vote as •'shortsighted and reckless," and declares that the bill Is '•stamped aU over Wlih selfishness, and has wrapped iip; in it incalculable national, perils." ] tt does not lessen the disgrace of ihe House and Senate in voting to bVbrnde the ^President 's veto, but it ^.in.Sy relitjve the apprehensions of .the country to note that the Philippine legislature has promptly and Tunahimbusly decided, not to accept the bill and not to act under it. In Jthe bill .as it stands there is no pro- 'vision to call out the army and navy j.find compel the Filipinos to accept the bill; although it is not impossi- :ble that a Congress which would ';pass such a measure as this would go, even to that length. ; Tliq Register already has discussed this legislation at some length and will not weary its readers with rlurther review. This paper confesses to some surprise, however, that .•in all the debate over the matter no one in Congress has. raised the q^ues- iipn of trie right of Congress to haul ddwh the Ainerican flag in the Philippines and alienate American territory. - Thtj Supreme Court, of the United States has declared that the Philippine Islands, after the treaty with Spain, became "a possession" of;the United States. The archipelago became the iiroperty of the Nation . Now the people, citizens of the Republic, are the Nation. The Federal government, which acts •through , Congress,! has only such power as :,1,he people have delegated to it, and such powers as are hot expressly .delegated are reserved to the peo- >ple. Have the people at any tihie or i through any instrument ever ^delegated to the Federal government the right to take the people's property and give it to somebody else? vHave the people ever delegated, to Cohgre.ss the right; to withdraw : United States sovereignty fromi any part of the territory of the United • States? Could Congress return Alaska; to Russia, Texas, Arizona and r California to -Mexico, eleven States of the Union to Prance. Florida to ; Spain? No one would answer that : question in the affirmative. And yet . the Philippine Islands are as jtnily ]a |3art of the United States as are •the states of the Louisiana pur- 1 chase, or the States that came to us . by; conquest from Mexico. • it may be argued that since Con- grfess has the power to acquire terri- ; tory by treaty, it has also the powc i to dispose of that; territory. The : ariswor is that when Congress ac' quires territory it does so as the ag- ; eitt of the people, the territory be; comes the property of the people, '_at*cl Congress cannot dispose of it ; Without a mandate from the people: \ Tlie Civil War determined that a state of the Union cannot lay aside • the sovereignty of the Nation at will [ and set up a sovereignty.of its own. : By.What right, then, does the Con: gi-ess presume to hit the sovereignty ! of the Nation from possesslpns where it has rested for a third of a century? .Where is the Constitutional provision, the law or the precedent for;;hauling down the American flag Senator F. J. Oyler has introduced in the State Senate three bills that I are attracting a good deal df atteiition. One bill authorizes'coun­ ty commissioners to cut to three feet all hedges within 50 yards of a railroad grade crossing, an abrupt turn In the highway, or a highway junction, and to remove all bill boards and other obstructing signs ^yithin tlie same areas. Another would require the State to purchase all its supplies within the State, including material used in highway and building construction. A third bill prohibits the Issuance by any- court of a deficiency judgment in the case of foreclosure of a mortgage upon rear estate. There is one country in the world where the peope are not Ukely to jget much excited over technocracy, That is Jugo Slavia. One hundred years ago it took a Serbian peasant 1.000 hours to do a certain piece of work. Now it takes him 999 hours. FO"RUM (Contribntions ;to the Forfim niu.s^ not be more than 300 words. They i most be signed, mnst deal #ith some ' snbjeet of ;?eneral puhUe interest, m\ist' : avoid '{x^rfionalities and, if critical. mu«t be well reasoned and sincere, not de- fitmctive or'inflamfliajoiy. A newspaper' - is responsible in law for everj-thing printed in its columns: The Kegister reserves Uie right to edit or reject all Foram articles submitted to it)..' <• * • •> • •:• •> •> <• <> •> • • • • •> • • • •> •:• •:• • •:• • • 2? YEARS AGO Items from The Register of January 18, 1908. "The State Senate of Kansas is starting out bravely in the matter [of lessening unemployment. It has authorized itself to appoint 109 employees, including a secretary ^ for each member,—about two aind "one- half employees to each Senator. From Other Papers j GIVE BEER. Emporia Gazette: A friend of The Gazette was in the office today showing an editorial from a brewers' publication explaining that as soon as the free beer bill was passed in congress, the brewers would have to spend millions of dollars creating an appetite for beer. Attention was called to the fact that cigarets were introduced by spending millions on advertising—so were gum, complexion soap, and cube sugar and various types of gasoline and that the Americans are not: naturally beer drinkers. The article in the brewers' riiaga- zlne declared that the place to begin this advertising was in the "high schools and colleges to create the appetite. Sure and why not? Isn't personal liberty vastly more important than the fact that the manufacturers of a habit-forming drug are planning to create an appetite there and to make millions of addicts? Laws controlling the sale of liquor or prohibiting it change with the generations. But liquor, whether It is hard or soft, gin, whisky beer or brandy, always is an outlaw against any control. It was this outlawry which produced prohibition. Once let the liquor interests, the distillers or the brewers,: get - going good and they will break any law. In their greed they will create an over-stimulated desire for their goods—make addicts out of youth,, over-sell the poor, corrupt government, breed gangsters and raise hell in general. ' • . • So give 'em beer and give it as soon as possible. But don't let the Republicans be blamed for it. When the Democrats come in the skids Will be greased toward a beer bill. The quicker we get beer the sooner the repeal movement will be busted high^r'n a kite. After the beer bill it will not get 20 states in the union, despite the fact- that it might now carry 40 states.. So as a convinced prohibitionist, who believes that the sale of habit- forming drink in America should not be tolerated, we say give 'em beer, give 'em all they want. Give "em room according to their strength and in a year the same righteoas indignation which lashed America into prohibition will whip the old booze idevil around the stump and tie up repeal tighter - and deader than a bull H^^a tanyard. : St. Paul—Election returns come in slowly in some of the northwest sections of Minnesota—in fact, sometimes they never come In. W. H. Borgen of Duluth, St. Louis county auditor, disclosed here today that returns in the November, 1928, election in one precinct, never have been received. There are about 25 voters In the precinct. Ballots were sent to the precinct, in the north woods wilds on the Canadian border, by railroadj automobile and canoe, but never came back. "We just forgot It and dosed our election records," Borgen said. There has been but one drunk arraigned in police court this month. This is perhaps the best record ma^e by the city for a number of years. Up to a short time ago there were always from one to five drunks arraigned each morning. This would indicate that drunks stay off the street or that there is'l^ss drinking. . Miss Nellie 'Vamer. niece of J. J. Varher ofj this city, who .is studying music at I the Kansas State . unir verslty, has been called to Toijeka where she! takes up the work of assistant enrolling clerk to 'the legislature. The stockholders of the Humboldt National bank held a meeting Tuesday and lelected the following directors foi- 1908: W. S. Fallls. El. H. O. C. Brett, W. A. Byer- R. M. Porter.—Humboldt Leitzbach ley and Herald. Mrs. WL J. Rumble was called to lola Saturday on account of the ser-^ loiis illne^ of her sister, Miss Mable Keith, who has a kindergartch class there. .Mrs. Rumble came home yesterday land thinks Miss Keith ;is| somewhat! Improved.—Elsmore Leader. Mrs. George Means. 1001 East street, en^rtalned a party of little folk from half past four until eight o'clock yesterday to celebrate the seventh birthday anniversary of her- daughter, Nellie. Juvenile, games seiTed to entertain until si» o'clock when Mrs. Meand served refreshments. The guests were:; Nellie Means. Georgia Nelson, Marie Bowers. Helen Bowers, Lavon Stanfield, Margaret Lodge. Bemice Sharp, Rhoda ShariJ, Hazef Means, Clela Wilson. Mina Pieres, Edna Shiner, Ruth Delaplaine, Bessie Delaplaine, Ruth Means, LaHarpe. Clcone Stebbins.: and Fay Means. News of LaHarpe—A son was born to Mr. and Mrs. Max White yesterday, Januaiy 17th. Mr. and Mrs. Alexander are the proud parents of a l»y born yesterday, January 17th. at at COUNTY LINE Jan. 16—Ferris Sherwood has been absent from school on account of illness. Carl Barnett spent Monday Henry Barnett's. Eddie Gordon spent Sunday E. A. Powell's. Tal Shei-wood and Jim . Sherwood are cutting wood. , J. lE. Knoll and family and Eddie Gordon spent Sunday with Kelley Vander. Mr. and Mrs. McDown and children visited Sunday at McGee's; Mr. and Mrs. Gilliam and family visited Sunday at McGee's. Fred Sherwood visited at Scott Relter's Sunday. Mr. ahd Mrs. O. L. Powers and son visited Sunday at Scott Relter's: Mi-s. Gussle Wilson and Capltola visited Sunday at Tal Sherwooti's, Mi's. John Mosby and daughter Ada visited Sunday at, Tal Sherwood's. 1 . Mohett, Mo.—The women of Monett held a quilt show and a man was the victor. Martin Biermaij won over 86 entries. FRECKLES AM ) lllS FRIENDS ; ... By BLOSSER Hotcha! •A;TT. RAIXIKU I'AKK oiruial.s Bravely warn the rountij- that •jnles.s SDiiH 'tliiiiK i.s iloiii', .Nisfjuuliy glacier will hf. badly' damaged. • Tliero, laflies and K '-ntleriKti. is somethintc to worry about—fon- sidering we"ve only ll,000,0u0- , Jobless in our midst. * » Ceoitgo Bernard Sliniv .says India .should - iiinke public >l>eukin); a capital offense. It's a bit dilTei-ent- around Wasbin;:- loii whore we liave capital 6i )eaking M public expense. The growing popularity of iheso horror movies make.s it very harrowing to be a heroine. .i • Joan Crawford declare.^ she's gone without a full meal for three years because she has ambition. All of us know a lot ol" folks wlio have done the same thing—he- I 'ause they haven't. t * *. If escaped prisoners coiiUnue lo .sliovv up as .successful business nien, we may c\pect devoted fathers to "frame" their sons for nice long terms in>the "big' jiou.se." » «• » III keeping witli the modern ienipo, a Kentucky couple hastily proiuied a marriage I cense and stood .on the running board of their automobile w-hile a minister read the vows. At such a .speed,' we suppose the usual probationary period accorded a bridegroom, was waived and that the bride promptly tliinbed into the hack seat to assist with the driving. SAVE THE SHADE. To the Editor: • I wish you would call the attention of the iarmers to the fact that they are fast depleting this country of a;great benefit we have been enjoying: in the way of shade and wind breaks — a gift to us by our fathers and grandfathers, many of whom never lived to reap the friuts of their time arid money. 'We will soon have as windy and as dry and parched a country as the west one- third of this state. We older people have. seen and known the difference since this country has been made over in the rainfall and velocity of the wind. The pi'esent generation doesn't realize what they are doing In destroying what their fathers and grandfathers were preparing for them, hedges for posts and windbreaks. Now they are cutting and burning the posts for fuel instead of coal or gas. They use their little change to buy gasoline and oil to go joy riding, instead of buying fuel. Two-thirds of all these farms need I these posts for their fences. A wood-chopper told me he had sawed hundreds of fine. posts into stove wood, as he could not sell them and needed the fuel. For the last ,two years there has been a great.destruction of shade trees and hedge. I see some have even destro.ved the fine big shade trees that were in their door yard, that threw a fine .shade over their house and were a protection from a bolt of electricity. When I came hero 38 years ago. there was not a bush on this half section and no fence. Now I have a row of trees, three-quarters of a mile along the road, ash and elm. It is • on the north side of the road running cast and west. It affords a fine shade for my stock. The trees are 40 to 50 feet high and afford a good windbreak for my neighbor's stock, on tb.e .south. If I^ were .yone I ex|)ect thov would feel the a.x. W. M. HANNA. mis CURIOUSm ^RLD - THE GREAT SWEDISH NATURALIST, ATTC/APTED •«> KlAME SaEMTIFKAU^; DESCRIBE, AND CATALOG OF PLAh4T , AND ANIMAL. HE WAS THE FCX^NDER. OF MODERN SyStEAAATIC CLASSIFICATION. e t »33 BY NCA SERVICE. MC. THAT'S THE COAST OF MEKICO.OFF TWERE... NOTHINS BUT MOOMTAIMS, AND CACTUS IN-THAT SECTION TUERE'S MAZATLAtJ! I STILL REMEMBER VJHEKJ I Pt;i{- 1NT& OLAS ALTAS. BAY, WAy BACI4 IW MINET/-TVJO... FIRST THIMS . X DIP WAS TO HII^E 7B A CAFE AW.ORDER MV5ELF A BlSrl VoO'O UVS. THOSE MEXrcAKI DISHES, FRECIiLES.' ENCHILADAS, TAMALES, FRIJOLES, TORTILLAS, MOLE, : HUEVOS PAMaJEROS......\MHy, •JUST THlNKtW' OFTHEM MAkES /Wy MOUTH WATER .'• PERHAPS,VJHEM WB SET DOVJM TOWAp MAHZANILLO, ' VJE CAM ST&P OFF AND TRY SO^AE OF THEM VJHICH SOOWRS THE I TWI^^ I'D LIU6 A HUEVp^ CA'i-JCMERdS-., \>JMA T »S IT Like AWyWA-^ BILL'/ BOSWLESS ? RISING STAR Jan. 12—A. J. Sprlngston and Fred called at Harley Snyder's last Thursday afternoon. Earnest Helms and family spent Sunday at the parental Helms home in LaHarpe. Mr. and Mrs. Arlo Hopkins and Arlene spent Tuesday evening at Mr. Scobee's. Loren Snyder hauled water and put In the cistern at the school house Saturday. . The pupils took the second bimonthly examination Thursday and Friday. . • Mr. and Mrs. Warren Sisson and Patsy and Clare Wilson and family spent Tuesday at the Logan Fi-ame home. Na.te Ketchum helped Warren Sisson butcher Monday. : Clare Wilson and family and Harley Snyder were lola visitors Friday morning. Mrs. Snyder visited at the A. J: Springston home. Wilbur Helms and family called at Earnest Helms' Sunday. Warren Sisson hauled kaflr corn to LaHarpe Tuesday. Mrs. Arlo Hopkins and Arlene spent Friday evening at Flev. L. H. Smith's. . I Roy Springston, Goodman. Mo., hauled some corn for Earl Chezem and A. J. Sprlngston to Missouri this week. Arlo Hopkins and family were callers at the Nate Ketchum home Saturday evening. Ora Stumbo helped Earnest Stumbo shuck com this week. Sam Frame of Bayard tooklvery ill Sunday and was taken to' St. John's hospital Tuesday moaning And operated on. LAGRANDE Jan. 9—Charles. Minnie and Fannie Gerdsen called Sunday afternoon at the Charley Gerdsen home. Mr. and Mrs. Willis Walker. Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert and family were dinner guests Sunday at the I. O. and Russell Morrison home. Friday evening visitors at Earl Hesselxlne's were: Misses Beulah, Lola, : Ruth Myers. Lucille Williams. Arthur, Everett Myers and Walter WlUiams. Mr. and Mrs. Will Ensminger took their son Phillip to Pittsburg Sunday where he will resume his school work aftei- a two weeks vacation. Ralph, who' is going to school at Parsons, also spent the week-end at the Will Ensminger home. Mr. and Mrs.. L. B. Williams ar4 family and Bill Bixby visited Sunday with Mrs. Williams' si.ster, Mrs. John Scott and family near Gardner. KaS. Mr. and. Mrs. Ray Boucher 1 .surprised their many friends by announcing their niarriage wiiich occurred December 7th. Mrs. poucher is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. L. B. Williams of tifis district. LETTUCE REauiRES /OOO LBS: OFiA/AT^^ TO PRODUCE ONE POUND Cr Of?/ AAATERtAlL. ' WHENEVER. JOHN RUSKIN FELT DOWNHEARTEti HE WENT TO THE BRITISH AVUSEUM AND LOOKED vAT THE PENGUIN EXHIBIT WHICH ALWAVT 1 A\ADE HIM LAUSH/ UNTIL the time of Linnaeus,- 1707-17.78, there.was no definite classification of plants and animals. rLinnaeus inaugurated tlie system that is still in use . . . that of siving each species a scifin- tifte name consisting of two verbs, the genus and species. In bis work; tlie Systema Naturae, he described 423G species of aiiiimals, but his general classlllcatioiis have slnci5 ;beeu altered a greatldeal. NEXT: AVherc is the Ru.sso-Americflii onk? SPRING BRA>fCH J ^.ii. 17.—Mr: Walter Scliapanoic si;er.t Sundi ^.y at the Ralph Skmnei home.' j Mi:;;: Carol Spencer and Mrs. Har- .old C 'Tiiy ralicd at the Murray. Fender :>nd While, homes Friday afternoon on busiiie.ss. I . y.x. and Mrs.. Gcorgo Payne and iiimily spent Sunday at Ithe Wil- bcn; Colgin home. ; . Miss Alina Jone.s of Diamond, is .staying with Mrs. A. E : Skinner, whose health Is poorly. ', . Harold Gay spent Tue.sjday •afternoon with Mrs. Colgin helncd her quilt. "VTr. and ivivs. William Wilson Mr. and Mrs. J.' W. Wilson., si Sunday evening with Mr. and J^Irs. Jim. Davis.. Mr. James Bauer and Roy Mr. 'and "Mrs. Clinton Spencer near Elsmore, spent Sunday at p.. F. Spencer home. Frank Cline, of near Parsons, is vi:iiUnf at I'.ie B. F. fepcncer home. Tnc Progressive club met with Mrs. E. R. Weldin Tnursday. Jajiu- ary 12. with five, members present.. Work for the day. was quilting .a quilt for Mrs. Edwin Weldin. At the nnon hour dinner was served to the following members: Mrs. Spencer. Mrs. Gay. Mrs. Colgin, Miss Ethel S.'vinni -T and tiie hostess. Mrs. Weldin. Visitors were: Mis. Edwi'u \nd md lent hnci of Ithe PARKER'S HAIR BALSAIN Remove J Duiid.-i;ff-Stop! i ijj.- F JI: ir : Imparts Color nnd Bcautj to Cray and Faded Hair 6ac.=: J5I .c•3atn^u£I:i^f'.. Weldin and "Virgil WeldinJ Dinner giie.svs'were. Mr. E. R. WeJdiii and Glon' Weldin. Roll call wjas-ans- wercil. with . a Bible verse. : The ne.vtimcclhig will be with Mrs.'Toni Sl-.er .A -'ood on January 2<). Response to n.li call will be, your niosl em- barahsing moment. ; Mti. imd Mrs. Ed Pitzpatrick Visited at the Tom Sherwood honu: one day this week. ; .S'.jnday callers at the Tom Sherwood liome were the Thohoff-meii foPvfV .and Mr. and Mrs. Harold Gay. Oklahoma City—R. B. Mfnttir, a cari'tcpter, alleges his physlciaii left a riitjber tube 4',;i inches long Ifi his back)durlng an operation six years ago.- He wants $10,655 damages' His doctor said It was "preposterous." even! \ Medicinal j'7ngrec//ejifs IN . i LU DEN'S LUDEN S Menthol Cough Drops Ann Arbor, Mich:—It's nothing to boast about If you can wiggle' your ears.' Such persons. Prof. R. C. Hussey told his historical geology- class at University of Michigan, have just Inherited a muscular trick common to man's remote ancestors. And If your hair stands on end when.you are frightened, Prof. Hus-' sey added, it's just an activation of other holdover or vestlgal muscles possessed by man's distant ape-like ancestors whose hair bristled in anger and fright. .' They've, Sfood the Test of Time , EstabUshffd 1906 Williams Monument Works 301 So. Wash. THEY GOT THE CAR THEY WA^NTED ;.. THE MAN WHO OWNED IT GOT THE PMCE HE| WANTED A TYPICAL EXAMPLE 1 OF THE ? REIJLTS YOU CAN EXPECT FR0^3 REGIlStEIt l^NT.'ADS •1

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