Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on January 24, 1933 · Page 4
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 4

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Tuesday, January 24, 1933
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PAGE FOWL THE lOLA DAILY REGISTER. TUESDAY EVENING. JANUARY 24, 1933 mk DAILY REGISTER CHAS. P.. SCOTT l^nteied at the lola, Kimsos, Postofflce as Second. CIass= Matter. Telephone ., 18 < Private Branch Kxcha 'nRO Connecting All . ? : Uopartmenta.) SUBSCRIPTION' RATES By Carrier in lola. Gns City, LoHarpe, auJ Bassett. i)Dn Week 15 Cents One Year .. $7.80 - BY MAir^ Outside Allen County Onii Y'ear ?5.n0 Six Mouths _ ....$2.50 Three .Monllis ; _.. »1.60 OiiM .Month i _ ..50c In Alloa County O .iin Year - J3.00 Hix Months $1.75 Throe Months _ $1.00 Ono Month - -60c ' MKMBl'ill; AaSUClATKD iPliKHS -The UegiJter carries the ..Vssociuted Press rcfMirt by hpccitti leased wire. Tlco Asso- ciat-ed .Press is exclusively entitled to use for republication of all news dispatches credited to it or not otherH 'ise" credited in thi,i paper, and also the local news published hereiii. All rights of republication of Bp^ciul dispatches herein aire also reserved. CHRIST FOR ALL-ALL FOR CHRIST ttm "'Bible Thought fbr Today nrajE REWARD: Verily, there is a 1 :reward for the righteousness: verjly. He Is a God that Judgeth in the earth.—Psalm 58:11. . X TIME Ttr START THINGS. ; the people of the United States have a reputation for initiative and enterprise. lihey start things and they finish them; . TSiey have a chance now to demonstrate their ability as never before. Everyone is waiting for "business to pick up." But business won't pick up I of Its own accord. It will pick up when the desire and the determination to do something rises again in our natlonar consciousness. There are about 25 or 30 million families in the United States. This means that there are some 30 mllHon men who are actual producers. ' Payrolls depend oh construction ncti'/ity—the building and upkeep of homifs, factories and e,hterprises whiCi consume 'every imaginable product. Building has been going down sieailly' for the past several years imtli It has become almost stagnant. ' Thousands of structures are . deteriorating because of lack of repairs, paint, rotting foundations, leaky plumbing, worn oiife heating planets, crimibling chimneys and a thoii.sand and one other things which have been let go. Never in. years could repair work or new construction be done as cheaply as today. There are millions of individuals and iintlustries in this coimtry that have savings and are well able to' carry on necessary impirovements now. Starting a few million jobs, varying in amounts from ten dollars to a few thousand dollars each, would release an' avalanche of money and start the wheels' of industry.. Employment would Increase; our nation would take heart and commerce and Industry would slowly regain a normal" stride. Before long this improvement would be reflected in other nations. No amoimt of legislation or political panaceas involving increased taxation and greater public burdens, can. do a fraction of the good that the people can do for themselves by exercising our much prized American initiative and enterprise. Do; It now! < Investment and employment are cheaper than charity! CAN CONGRESS ALIENATE THE PHfLIPTOJES? Commenting upon the bill for Philippine independence passed a few days ago by Congress "over the President's veto the Register asked the question whether Congress has a right under the Constitution to give away American territory. The dcjubt which \ prompted that query apparently exists in other quarters. Commenting upon the bill the ^ew York Herald Tribune says: "The Congress has now done Its best to give away some one else's property. But If these legislators think the issue Is closed they are due for a great awakening. The nation has been slow to make its mind felt on this issue. But judging by the storm of bitter editorials which this Congressional treachery has stirred throughout the country, there Is no question oi what the reaction will be. The battle has but just .begun. "Fortunately there is a long road to be traveled before this Immoral piece.of legislation can take effect. At the outset stands the challenge of the Constitution. Able legal minds already stand convinced that Congress has no more power to alienate a dependency of the United States than it has to alienate a state or a territory. The means by which this test can be/brought are not clear. The Moros are a minority within the Philippine population who have every right to resent bitterly this effort to hand them over to alien rulers. By supreme couij decision they enjoy the protection of the constitution In all Its" broader provisions. Conceivably suit might be brought by Moro citizens to halt action un4 der this law. In some fashion the test should come, and the friends of the Philippines wiU await its decision with hope that the arrogance of the present Congress may be properly rebuked." THE SENATE COMES TO ORDER rOL 'A, KANSAS From Other Papers X NOT THE WAR ONLY. In the Boston News Herald, Sherwin C. Badger explodes something of a bomb mider the thebry that the war is primarily. If not wholly', responsible for the heavy increase In federal government expenses. Mr. Badger shows that if the war years are omitted entirely and all war costs, such as interest and sinking payments from war borrowing, veterans' expenses, and the like are deducted, the cost of government In 1932 was still $22 per capita,—three times pre-war cost. If Reconstruc-: tlon Finance Corporation funds and Federal Land Bank subscriptions: were to be included the cost would rise to $29.12. nearly four times prewar expenditures. Of course, the war aggravated things a lot. But the truth remains that'the cost of governriient was Im^ mensely and unnecessarily increased during the boom years when gigantic revenues accrued from Income' and similar capital taxes. . Governmental activities of all kinds were broadened; new departments and bureaus came inlo existence by the himdred; thousands of new employes were giveri places on the government payroll. Now income taxes have lost their potency in producing' revenue, and government is attempting the impossible—to operate on Ja boom standard at a time when the national Income of its people is the smallest In a great i many years. When" times change for the worse, businesses and individuals make necessary changes to compensate— they adjust outgo to income. Gpv- erimient must do precisely the sanie thing if (the deficit is to be conquered, the budget balanced, the national I credit maintained and the taxpayers saved from ruin. qOTTON IS KING AGAIN. , During "the first eight months of 1932 jthe value of cotton exports from; the United States Swas more than- seven times that of wheat exports. It exceeded the value of the combined exports of all American machinery, automobiles and parts, cotton cloth, wheat flour-and rubber manufactures, whereas in ibai the export value of these articles was more than double that of cotton. ; "Thes^ figures make it look as if 'Cotton were in a fair way to come;back'again as King. Incidentally, most of the credit for the remarkable record it seems must go to the (?ptton cooperatives, sponsoredto so gr^at an extent during the past two years by the much condemned Farm' Board. These cooperatives h&ve jled in a : movement toward more economical production, a better product, and more, profitable prices. They have put new "fight' inte the grower. They have shown him that he must battle in the eco- homitj wars if he Is to survive, and that his efforts will be inost effectual if he enlists in the cooperative army.; 'Early last simimer, when the political! campaign was just beginning, l.a' great hullabaloo resounded throughoiit the country because the Natioijal Cotton Co-Operative Association was paying its piriiident $75,000 aiyear. "From the figures just given it. look as if this man might possibly have earned his salary. SHOWING SPEED. Wichita Eagle: With the ratification of only one more state required to put the twentieth, or "lame duck" amendment into the Constitution, this country isn't going to miss by very much making a speed record in the matter of the modernization of its charter. The fight to get the "lame duck" resolution submitted to the states by Congress, the brunt of which was borne by Senator Norris, took all of ten ye^rs. The states are showing no such reluctance. If another state acts immediately on the "lame duck" amendment. It will have been-, ratified In some, ten and a half months. The resolution was submitted March 3. 1932. This comjjares with the ten and a half months required to ratify the anti-slavery amendment, a year and two weeks for the ratification of the popular election of Senators, thirteen and a half months . for the eighteenth amendment and fifteen months for women's suffrage. The twentieth amendment star to be accepted with more celerity than any since the Civil War except the thirteenth, which knocked out slavery. Our constitutional procMses are not so cumbersome, after all. Give the states a chance at something they want and they will accept it quickly. • • • • • • • •> • • •:• • • • • I 25 YEARS AGO ! <^ items from The Begiste^ of • January 24, 190S. • • . . <«• • • •> • • •:• • •> • •> •> • • •:• • The gas well which was drilled in yesterday evening on the Nash farm three miles south of LaHarpe for the Ijanyon Zinc company and which was first said to have a flow of about four million cubic feet, has been foimd to be a great deal larger. The occasion of paying off the last Indehtedniess of the Trinity Methodist Episcopal church Will be oteserved next Sunday morning by the burning of the mortgage. Rev. A. M. Harkness. pastor, has arranged special services for this day. Maybe if everybody would quit talking about the hopeless situation of wheat that situation would not be quite: so hopeless. How can the price of anything advance when the whole world is saying every day in everj' way that there is no possible chance for the price to advance? Wheat has had a "bad press" lor three years,-statistics showing how vast the carryover has been at the end of eich 'crop season, figures pointing out the extent to which the world has quit eating wheat, government reports of increased acreage In every country in the world. How coiild any commodity carry a load likS that? Within two weeks after the la^t of the U. S. Marines left Nicaragua all of that alleged republic was under a "state of siege'" (martial law) except four provinces. It will be interesting to see how long it be until somebody down there will be walling for the Marines to come back. Peggy; Hopkins Joyce, etc., etc., etc.. arrived in Hollywood the other day wltli seven trunks, fifteen traveling bags and a lap dog. None of her four husbands was tagging along however. There' was a diist storm in west- em. Kansas Saturday and on Sim- day It rained mud in Chicago. If the short grass coimtry xant get attention in dno way it does in an- othl<r. —ITEMS— <• <• • * • • • • • • • I MRS. GULLETTS % • •> • • • • • •:•••<.•• <8>«> • Jim Brister was out looking at the Rock crussher—and they work earley and late. We Sure felt Sorry for Alta Dennis for She helps her Parrents— What She can and had to walk in to Town to her work and her Insurance had just ran out when wer out on the Farm Tom l^owlus was our Banker for years and he all way looked after our buisness faiowing John mite be many miles a way when It com due—thear is few Men like Tom I hav heard John Say many times: Mrs Bustard and the Mr and the llttel Girl and Dog wer over in La Harpe a Sunday after Noon and we recie-ved a plesant call from them and Mrs B brought me a bible. The one we got years a go from Franklin Smith years a go was a great book but It was nearly played out- it was a Read Letter Bibel and a Christmas Guift from my late com­ panion—thear is so much to hav It the Read Letter bible, som day when Life Is over and the Books are layed a Side J will Say Oh God I am drifting with the Tide with thee I abide. How well we rerhember when the Tumbele Weeds would Role over the Fields when we first com to Kans, and when the Prairie Fire would Start it Sure was terlbel. when Bll- lie Donald was hearding dattel on the Prairie he looked up and i Saw his Sisters child going Home from School he was in his first School— HUMBOLDT NEWS Mr. and Mrs. John DanneUy Become Parents of Baby Girl Satu-day Named Beverley Ann. - ;rH/s CURIOUS WORLQ Held Mitchell, the little six-year- old son of an engineer for the Missouri Pacific, suffered a badly mashed right wrist today when a heavy oak door fell on the member. - Bom to Mr. and Mrs. James Williams, of 223 North Cottonwood, last 'night a daughter. Captain B. D. McCJaln Is carrying his left wrist iii a sling today. He was boxing with W.' W. "Jones a fe«r evenings ago and in making a Htzsimmons swing, lost his footing and in the fall badly sprained his .wrist. During a recent visit here, Prof. Thuriow liieurance outlined to a few intimate friends his newest mt^t, adibitious and very interesting imdertaUng in the field of music. It is styled "Color Tontes" from Ben Hur," and If present plans materialize, the first public .production of the music will be at the Ottawa Chautauqua Assembly, a proper setting fof the masterpiece of a Kansas compo^r. The: Kansas-Nebraska; BUI. Oh January 23. ,1856,. Senator Douglas Introduced the - Kansas- Nebraska bill In congress, which was passed the following May.: it practically repealed the Missouri Compromise of 1820, which had prohibited slavery In "all territory north of 36° 30>. The new blU provided for "squatter sovereignty." It brought on' a conflict In Kansas "Territory which lasted for several yeiars, and which W .1S the prelude to the Civil war. and he all so Sow ttie Fire a leaping and Roring he put; his Poney on a Run and Grabed Georg up and put him In front of him, the Smok was so thick he could hardley See his way out—but he got the Boy safe then went to look after the cattel who wer on a Stampeed that was Prent Donalds Father when 20 years old at Beulah Kans. You may call It luck If you wanto but if you wanto you may call It grit If you May—but I hav Seen Men with thear thousands not hav a plaice to Stay—a Man com in to Ed Danforth the other day;he had been to California—and times wer hard thear he had beeri thear for a number of years and was going back east to Som of his Relatlvs—he was an Old Smoker, and Ed never turens any one down so he helped him out and he had a good chat with him and he bad him good by but the meeting wUl not be for goten. • Mrs Math^w Mitchell and one of the Twins, was over to See me a Wednesday. Poor Paradlne as we all ways called hdr was a hard working and a pretty Girl and fate was against her as It Is against a.good many In this jvorld. Bud Hurrly was over a Tuesday cave he is a buisy Man. .Newklrk, Okla. —When Wilbur Keen of Newklrk went to Ponca City last December, his automobile was stolen. Today, Keen received a postcard from Denver: "Dear Sir: I have had some hard luck. But car Is O. K. I hope ^you ain't mad at me and don't shoot when you see me. Your pal." HUMBOLDT, Jan. 23.—Mrs. F. D. Culver, lola, formerly of Humboldt, has been elected vice-president df the Missionary society of the lola. Presbyterlan church. Mrs. W. H. Wood and Miss Dorothy Hair, both of lola were business visitors in Humboldt Saturday. Prof. R. C. Hunt, Topeka, state supervisor of public schools, called upon Dr. G. W. Horn, Presbyterian minister of Humboldt, Monday afternoon. They were former associates In church work for many years In Howard. jKas. Mrs. Jj. R. Stewart, Mrs. Ruth N. Gard and daughter, and Mrs. C: O. Bollinger, all of lola. were Sunday guests of Mrs. Walter Crook; of Humboldt. : Miss Gertrude Leltzbach, Humboldt,, will have a part on the pro^ gram Tuesday afternoon of the lola Music club, to be given at the Baptist temple. Approximately 2000 visitors inspected the Drake bakery which was recently InstaUedJo Chanute, during Its formal opening held Saturday. Flowers and ferns were sent with the compliments of Chanute merchants, the Louie Matt's Knights of Rhythm loiayjng during the reception. Mrs. E. J. Drake, head of the new bakery, formerly operated a bakery for several years in Humboldt quite successfully. Mr. and Mrs. E. L. Truster and daughters,' Martha . and Ella of Humboldt, also Mr. and Mrs. Allen Truster, Humboldt, were guests at. a birthday dinner in Chanute Sun-[ day, given in honor of Mrs. Mary; Truster's sixty-fifth birthday. Mrs. T. A^ Maxwell of Oklahoma City who Isj visiting her daughter,! Mrs. Robert Lelmenstoll of Hum-j boldt this week, spent the week-end; In Chanute visiting her hrother|! Mr. H. E. Shlpman and family. ,] , Mr. and Mrs. Neal 'Vance of Ellsworth, who Have been visiting-In' this vicinity the past few days, re-j sided here for several months dur-| Ing the erection of the new bridge. Mr. Vance: assisting his father who was the contractor for the new bridge project. A 7-pound daughter, named Beverley Ann. was bom Saturday to: Mr. and Mrs. John Dannelly of Humboldt. Mr. Dannelly is a son of Mr. and Mrs. Roy Dannelly of Chanute. ' Mr. and Mrs. Allen Truster of Humboldt will leave Tuesday for Ellsworth. Mr. Truster, who is employed by the J. S. Vance &, Son Construction coiiipany, and who has been working at Humboldt and near Chaniilo .for the pn.st few months, has been' transferred to Ellsworth. Harry Brown, farmer, north ofj Humboldt, alleges that thieves broke into his barn Sunday night and stole two sets of harness. He says that several other farmers' in the county have lost harness recently, the sheriff reporting the-loss of five sets the past .two weeks. H. H. McClelland, mathematics teacher of Humboldt high school, who accompanied his wife to Kansas City Saturday where she' went to receive treatment for her eyes, re- tunied In time to resume his duties at the school Monday morning. ALASkA* R4JD e >ouNrnES ON FROM 1917 TO'iOie, VET, UNCLE SAM. CAUS -mis' &RI HIS NATIONAL EA\BL©V\. John Randolph . evaded difficult questions put to him in congress by saying, "Sir. that Is a question, and I never answer questions.". FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS The Gulf of California! BY BLOSSER Q MC ^AAM AV/AY ON SELliCERF, IN ORDER To DEW0NS1T2ATE HIS TBEASURE FINWNS DEVlce, HAS BEEN GIVEN A VJE FINP BILLY BOVJtEGS ANP FRECKLES OUT ON . DECI^ —^. yoUR UNCLE UASTAHBH A MOTION lb SAIL UP THE SULF OF CAL1F0RMIA-.6UESS HE WANTS TO LOOIC OVER TIBLRON... LOTS OF SHARKS IN THESE WATERS THERE'S ONE,. NOWl! ^feoY.'" AM I <SLAD I'M NOT SVJIMMIN' OUT THERE 1 tsONT/VMND SHARKS-. BUT SVNORDFISH !•' TMERE S A CRITTER BJRVoU-.I'VE SEEN •EM PIERCE coppBPi. euzer- INS AN' OAW: PLANKS 10 A DEPTH OFTEiJ INCHES... AV-AV'.' THE MINIMUM number of eclipses tliat can occur in a calendar year is two, both of which will be of the sun. A lunar eclipsevfre- quently occurs two weeks after a total eclipse of the: sun. Such was the ta.ge after both of the recent eclipses of the::Sun, visible in the northeastern U. S, • ; , Eagle's are in disrepute in AlaKka because of complaints by .salmon fisheries that tlic birds destroy aji enormous portion oC. the salmon crop. • : NE-Xi'T: What is the laiRV.st slnglc-cc'!l plant in the uoitd^ EERIE EARS OSAGE VALLEY fMrs. Edward Sisson.) Jan. 23.—Sunday visitors at the J. S. Gillham home were' Roy Gill- hams. Berley Meffords, Mark Gill- hams, and Ijester Gillaspies. Mrs. J. S. Gillham . is suffering with a catch_ in her back. Her daughter. Mrs. Lester Gillaspie, spent Saturday night and Sunday with her. Mr. and Mi-s. Edward Sisson and txiys • spent Sunday with J, P. 'Sissons, j / Edward Sisson and J. P. ISisson were In Ciitzcr on business Sunday morning. We are very sorrj- to hear of the death, of Mrs. Theodore Hutton, Mildred. Mrs. Huttion has been very ill at the home! of her daughter, Mrs. Lois Nevltt.i Mildred, for some time; she passed away Saturday morning. The family has the sympathy ..of the community In their time of sorrow. Mr. and Mrs. Luther Gillham and children spent Friday evening at J. J. Ufiton's. Marie Miller spent Thursday night wltli'Ellen Louise and Barbara Gillaspie. Mr. and Mrs. Luther Gillham and children spent Sunday evening at Edward Slsson's. Bill: Van Pelt and. family and Russell Newman and family spent Sunday afternoon at Earl Ne'w- man'.s. Mr. and Mrs. Johnnie Paddock spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Paddock. Mr. and Mrs. John Paddock, Mrs. Christie Gillham and children took dinner at J. P. Gillham's. Afternoon vLsltors were Walker Gillham and boj-s. Mi-s. Bill Rodro'ck and Freda. Mark Gillham and Berley Mefford. Mr.i. Guy Garrison and boys STient Monday -with her mother, ivirs. J. P. Gillham. Mrs. Peck Gillham Is helping Mrs.'J. 8. Gillham with her work today. • ! When Your Da^ighter Comes to Womanhood Give Her Lydia E. PinkTiam*8 Vegetable Compound Most ^Is in their teens needa tonic and regulator. Give your daughter Lydia E. Pinkbam'a Vegetable Compound for the next few months. Teach her how ttf guard her health at this criticid time. When she is a liappy, healthy wife and mother she will thank you. Ic bbics. idled with Blue Wf 'JUdlnd Ask: for CIt- • Brand . imetallic boxes, fcaled • RlUxm. Takeaootker. BIT as&fru: fILI .8 ,lar40Teaalca >«a Little pigs have big ears, according to the old proverb, but that doesn't account for the four-inch- long floppers sported by -pixie, the five-months-old pup owned by Walter Streyle of Pittsburgh. The Dixie ears, standing like giant sails on a tiny .skiff, are the delight of his neighborhood. Nobody knows why they're so large—Dixie's just ear-minded. Oklahoma City—Noble Whltlock was lying In his jail bunk peaceful like, last August, when the upper bunk- fell and mashed his nose, causing him "great mental worry and permanent disfigurement." he sets forth in a $20,100 damage suit against the city. LIQUID—TABLETS—SALVE Cliccks Colds first day, Headaches or Neuralgia in 30 minutes, Malaria in 3 days. 666 SALVE for Head Colds Most Speedy Remedies Known BARBS TVrORMAK THOMAS, thev couu- try's No. 1 .Socialist, sa*s that wliat ;thi.<! touiiiry needs liiost i.s ,niore ;klbitzers to sit on the sidelines innd crliiiizei tlio wiiy th>^ country's beliiR ru.u. It nuK'it be po.s .slble to recruit a (c\i mov-: kibitzers, but lindhiK llicra room to sit is plainly i )rcposterouH. * * * . Iti-itisli sciciKlsl.s nio pliiii. niiiB a new nttcuipt to (Inslvmcs- snjfc^ to ."Miir.s. Wc don't .linow ivluU; Mystcni of roniiuuiiiiiaUoii the \ri\v god uses,;hut ho icoins to keep biisiiioss I hHiiiplilK ow . old Slothcr KnrJh oblivIcJii.x of \ static, storiu .>f and low visibllily, * • :* . Senator Coi)elaiid propo .se.s barring alien actors and ohoriis pirl .i< from o,ur shores. He forgets that chorines always have been iamoii.^ the staunchest supporters of the gold standard. * » ,• ^ Anlcricnn inldgcis arc nskiiig protection sijiaiiist conipclltioii by foreign I ,illiputiiin8, • con- tojuliiig,they've felt the depies- , sion -like other Sfhow people. / As miich as the chicus fnt.'lady. / do you suppose? i • . ; I "Ma'' Ferguson has eveiyonp'.* best wishes as she^ assumes thii governorship of Texas agaia. Bn: It will;be interesting to sed. what happens it Toxa.s and Oklahoiij > set to isquabbli.n.c; about oil'asai:i and "Alfalfa Bill": tries l,o till "Ma" what to do. \ , BEFORE MOTHERHOOD, : WAS; NERVOUS Dodge Citj*, Kansas ';I used Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prcicriptiori -during expectancy when I was in a ruiJ-dowii condition, Hacked energy antl my nerves were:, bad," _ said Mrs. D. W. Mc- I'all ot y05 Ave. D, 1'and it built up my .s>stein so that I felt stronger, w:is no lun;,'cr nervous, aiiij had more energy. 1 licartily recommend 'Ifavoritc Prescription' to \vuin<yi in iic^ of i tonic and builder." ' All druggists. Fluid;or tablets. f THOS. H. BOWLUS, President G. K. BOWLUS, Cuhia Allen County State Efink lOLA, KANSAS ' ^; . • i - • Capital Stock $30,000.d0 ^ Surplus . $lpO,OOO .bo : INTEBESX PAID ON TIME DEPO.SITS i SAFETX DEPOSIT BOXES. FOB RiiNi; L. E. HORVILLE. Pres. F. O, BENSON, Vlce-Pres. and Cashier JESS C. BENSON, Asst. C»shler ] The lola State Bank Capital Stock $50^00^ • Surplus . $43,0Q0.00 Interest Paid on Certificates of Deposit cad Savlnss Aecomt^ SAFETY DEPOSIT BOXES FOR BENT I ' I

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