Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on January 25, 1933 · Page 4
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 4

Iola, Kansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, January 25, 1933
Page 4
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• 1* • THE TOLA DAILY REGISTER, WEDNESDAY EVENING,.JANUARY 25. 1933. TOLA. KANSAS " JtfLA DAILY REGISTER CHAS. V. SCOTT Kmsrcd at the lola, Kiin«a!4 I'ustofflce , ; - Second Class Jfatter. Telephone I _ 18 (Private Broncli Kscliange Coniiecting All ' Departments.) ; SUBSCRirT10.\ HATES V,\\ Carrier in lola, Gns C'itj-,| Lallarpe, ' - • . anil IJHKsett. One Week ; 15 Cents (In}- Voiir $7.80 ; BY MAIL Outside Allen County Oi«' Year ;. : $5-flO .Sii ..Months .:. $-i.r>0 •rntiv .Monllm : ....$1.50 (li^e Monlh ;.. .U 50.' In Allen Counljr OBe Year - UO .HS< Monllm' :....J _?1.75 Tiire.. Monlli* ; »1.09 Oiin Miintli ................................50e .MHMIinit AS.SpClATi ;i) I 'KKS.S ; 7"ln' l{(';:isler carries the AKnociiitcii I*re.<s riiiKirl l)y KjnTlal lea-JCd wire. The .\sso- ri.'jteil 'l*rev« is ex<rlu«tvely i !ntltle<l tn ufte for repuhllcnlion of all news diHpalclies I'l -.'diuul to it or not ollieruiso crcdiliil in tliis paper; and also, the local new.s published lierein. All rights o{ repuWicjilioM uf hpecial <libpatehc8 herein are also r^eserved. CHRIST FOR ALL^ALL FOR CHRIST \ Bible Thought for Today G UARD YOUR THOUGHTS: Finally, brethren, whatsoever things iire true, whatsoever things are hon- bst, whatsoever things are just, what soever things are pure, whatsoever things are lovely, whatsoever things i ;are of good report; if there be any ^virtue, and if there be any i praise, think on these things.—Phil. 4:8. A BELATED INQUIRY, Readers of the Register may re, .call an editorial in this paper some two weeks ago in which, under the ; title "An Infamy Exposed." com- .mont was made upon the fact that ithe writer of the book, "Strange • Career of ,Mr. Hoover," testifying .; lately under' oath, repudiated the : book in its entirety, admitting that : in so far a.s any statements in it reflecting upon Prksident Hoover ;' are concerned, they are wholly false ; aiid unjustified by any facts. The Register is now in receipt of ; the following le'ttei- from the piib- ' )isher.s of the book; ~] - . The Editor, The Register. lola, Kansas. Dear Sir: We have before us a clipping : from your paper concerning author John Hamill's repudiation of our -publication. THE STRANGE CAREER OF MR. HOOVER. This alleged "confession" con- .sists of 189 closely typed pages, to each page of which Mr. Hamill has affixed his signature. At present we are studying this "repudiation" in order to ascertain its veracity. , Pending the outcome of this, we • are withdrawing the book from circulation. • Candidly, we did not give much credence to Mr. Hamill at the start of our relations. We; took no state- merit of his for granted, and be= lieved only what seemed to be •.supported by iriconttovertible fact. Now that he cldims to have juggled fhese f.^cts. there is nothing left for us to do but to study them , anew. ^And while the matter is in • doubt we do not want the-Presi- dpnt of the United States td suffer . the circulation [Df the book. I In all faime^ to your readers and to us. you should state our views on the subject, so that our position may beconjie clear. We repeat: if the book .be proved untrue, it will be suppressed per- V manently. And if Mr". Hamill has deliberately led the public and ourselves into a malicious misunderstanding of the facts, we promise to prosecute him to' the fullest extent of the lawi Very tikily yours, SAMUEL ROTH. "Vyilliam Faro, Inc. 1140 Broadway, New York City. Januarj- 19, 1933. ^ The Register takes a grim pleasure in printing the above letter as requested, as further evidence that all those who had anything to do with perpetrating; this infamy arc feeling the withering blast of public .scorn and condeipnation. It is indeed well that William Faro is now I investigating the ^statements made in the book he published three years ago. But his investigation comes a little late. The time to have made this investigation was when the MS. was offered to him. It is late ; now for I his iiublisher to .say "We do not want the President of the United States to suffer from the circulation of this book." Why didn't he think of that three years ago? The above letter .says: "Frankly we did not give miich credence to Mr. Hamill at the start of our relations"— and yet this publisher went ahead and printed a book full of statements which were self-evidently false, which anyone w-ith even a cursory, newspaper acquaintance _with President Hoover must have known were false. This publisher was not concerned then, when a political end was to be gained, lest the President of the United States should suffer. His sensitive' conscience becomes, arovsed only after .the purpose of the book has been 'accomplished and there is no further demand for it. He says now that if he finds Mr. Hamill has imposed upon him and upon the public he will prosecute him to the fullest extent of the law. But who has corrimitted the greater crime, the man who writes a libelous manuscript or the concern that puts that manuscript in print and sells It far' and wide? Who will prose!cute William Faro Inc.? . ECONOMY BUT NOT HYSTEEIA. We are all for economy in government. But we ought not to get hysterical about it. Bills have been introduced in the Kansas legislature with perfectly good intent which if passed would be utterly devastating to the public interest. One of these bills fixes $3,000 as the limit any official connected with any state institution may receive. Another raises that limit to $5,000. It is stated frankly that three of the men these bills seek to reach are th(?^heads of the three great educational institutions, the State University, the State Agricultural College, and the State Teachers College, the first two now receiving salaries of $10,000 each and the last $7,000. These e-xecutives along with all the members of all the faculties already have taken a cut of 15 per cent and it is understood that they probably will be given a further reduction of 10 per cent this year. A slash of 25% from salaries not extravagant to begin with compared with those paid in other states, is certainly as much as the most rigid economist Should demand, remembering the responsibilities resting upon these men and the standard of living they must maintain. It goes without saying that neither of these men would remain on a salary of $5,000, much less of $3,000. and no men comparable to them in abiUty, experience and standing In the educational world would come at such salary to take their places. If. other salaries paid at these great schools were reduced in proportion there; would be wholesale resignations that would Irretrievably niin the Institutions. .The passage of such bills, while nomlnr ally in the interest of' economy, would really be the rankest extravagance, for it would at once destroy values in which not only millions i money-but more than half a century of time had been invested. President Hoover, in a recent iad- dress. alluded to the danger in times like these of letting down our standards of education and weakening schools that have been many years in building up, and warned against it. The members of the Kansas legislature would do well to remember that warning. 'Hie Kansas Senate committee on the judiciary promptly killed a resolution that had passed the House by a practically unanimous vote mpinorializing Congress to inflate the currency in order to raise the price of farm crops. It is a little, singular that membere of legislative bodies do not take note of what is going on in the world. Forty, countries during the past year have demonstrated that inflation of the currency does not advance prices, while it does shake confidence and delay business recovery. Why, should we make the mistake these countries have made with their example right before our eyes? \ We are still doing the best jwe can to keep our one New Year resolution not to write anything critica^ of our President-elect until he is iipugur- ated, and not then .unless artd until he deserves it. But we car^'t help wondering why. visiting Montgomery^ Alabama, the other dajy :and standing on the spot Where son Davis stood when he was mated President of the Southern Confederacy, he thought it necessary to speak of himself as standing on "this sacred spot." jjeffer inaug- A Missouri legislator has the right ide ^i. He has introduced a bill that would give a tin medal to jDenver M. Wright and bestow upon him the distinction of being "the i world's worst sportsman." Wright, you may not remember, is the man whp tKjught a couple of tame lions, took them to an island in the Missouri river, and when they refused to go into the "jungle" and go wild, prodded them into an alleged attack and then shot them. James Patrick, sentenced to year in a Missouri jail for violating the state liquor law. Is convlncejd that honesty i.s not always the bcjt polic.v. Brought into court on an application for pai^olc he was askcfl by the judge what he would do if the parole were granted. "I'll try tio be more careful nexc time so the]' won't catch me," was the candid reply. The court smiled, but he did not grant the parole. Senator Oyler's latest bill woulid wipe out the state highway department commission and require t sale of all state highway equipment. It would turn the collections from gasoline tax and motor car licenses over to the county commissioners. ^ the county in which it was collecli- ed, to spend on roads within that county. It would thereafter pn- hibit any assessment of taxes on real or personal property for road purposes. "the highway committees of the two houses of the legislature haVe very sensibly appointed an executive committee made up from the membership: of the two cotomlttees to study the many bills that have been introduced on the subject Of •motor, car licenses and frame a bill that It Is hoped will be satisfactory to both houses. FROZEN HUMBOLDT NEWS Regular Bi-Montbly Meeting of Humboldt Mnslc Club Held in } I Legion Hall Monday. From Other Papers Without Railroad Prosperity —What? El Dorado Times: An article in Railway Age on "Railway Purchases —A Vital Force In Business Recovery," brings out vividly the Influence of the transijort problem on the lives of all workers, all farmers, all producers. In the five years previous to 1930, railway purchases averaged over two billion dollars a year. In the past three years reductions in these purchases have amoimted to almost 3 billion dollars. This decline Is greater than all the loans and appropriations made by the federal government for jiub- lic works and relief. It has brought distress to a multitude of communities, has affected every state in the Union, and has thrown ihundreds of thousands of workersJ in a large number of industries, out of employment. The iron ahd steel industries, the lumber and copper industries, the oil and coal and electric supply business. In the past, have counted on the railroads for a heavy percentage of their sales. Restoration of railway purchasing power is indispensable to business recovery. No one can doubt that stimulated rail activity would be one of the greatest blows we coufd strike against 'unenaployment, against low general purchasing power, against depression. • , STAR VALLEY (Shirley Nigh) , Jan. 23—Mr. and Mrs. Ray Lower and children spent Sunday with Mr. ahd Mrs. Thomas Cation, Savonburg. ! I , Miss Gladys Cuppy, lolai Miss Eva Helnleiri, Colony, Mr, and Mrs. Dale Nichols land Dale Jr., spent Sunday aftemodn with Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Nichols land family. Mrs. ^. C. McCoy and Patsy Ann spent Friday, with Mrs. Frank Helle. Miss Wllma Zimmerman, of Independence Is spending a few days' with hep uncle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. E.JH. Brown. • Mrs. R. E. McHenry and Eugene spent Friday and Saturday after- nooa at the Roy Kaufman home. Mrs. J. C. Overman spent Saturday afternoon with Mrs. P. Sicks. Mr. ajnd Mrs. C. A. Collins and Francis! spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. J. c: Collins. Lester Helle spent Sunday afternoon with Dalfred and Howard McCoy. Mrs. Neal Vance of Ellsworth, and Mrs. Mary Gibson of Chaniite spent Saturday evening at the C. N. Truster home._ James Ray was a Sunday dinner guest at the I. B. Wheatley home. Callers at the J. M. Cooper home Sunday were: Mr. and Mrs, C. S. Bair and family, Mr. and Mrs. Ted Perkins. Mr. and Mrs; Clyde Mass and daughters. Mr. and Mrs. Russell McHenry and .son and Mrs. Car-, rle McHenry. S. ,E. Wilson and Mr. and Mrs. Marvin Hodges spent Sunday afternoon; in lola. Mn and Mrs. E. H. Brown spent the week-end with Mr. and Mrs. L. S. Ztaimerman, Independence. Mr. and Mrs. Beatty Ray. sons Harold and Howard were Sunday dinner guests of Miss MUinie Feebler, :Iola. Mrs. James Wilson, LaHarpe, called on Mr. and Mrs. Ray Stickle and family. . Mr. and Mrs. W. P. McFadden and family. lola, Mr. and Mrs/ Homer Crook and Mr. and Mrs. Roy Kaufman : spent Sunday evening at the Paul Nigh home. Mrs. Lena Tanner, Mrs. Rousdn an4i Louis, Chanute, were Friday afternoon callers at the I. E. Wheatley home. Mr..and Mrs. Allen Truster and Mrs. Truster's brother, Louis ,Pilcher. Humboldt, called Tuesday morning at the C. N. Truster home. P. A. Sicks and family spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. P. H. Sicks and Francis, lola. Mr. and Mrs. I. B. 'Wheatley and Elizabeth Plckarts went to Chanute Monday afternoon to visit Mi-. Wheatley's niece who is a patient at Johnson's hospital. Mrs. P. A. Sicks had a major operation performed at St.,John's hos- jJltal Monday morning. She Is doing satisfactorily at this time. •:• •:• •:• • •:• • •:• • •:• •:• •:• ! 25 YEARS AGO I •:• Hems from The Register of • <• January 25, 190,8. •> •> . • •:• •:• •:• •:• • •:• •:• •:• • • • • • • •> Claude Stewart returned from Nevada yesterday where he consummated a big land deal, x But .for the timely assistance of partip.s' rooming in the building the Alfroy house on Madison would probably have been in ashes today. NSWE MLss Edith McClelland, teacher of the Concrete .school, exhibited a rare bit of nerve by teaching-the entire week with a broken arm. Last Monday while .skating on a small pond hear the school house. Miss McClelland fell and broke her left arm just above the wrist. Without a word she went to a jihysician and had the broken limb set in splints and returned to work and Xiar. taught evei->- day since not an hour. D. B. D. Srneltzer returned this rhorning from Chanute where he helped to invoice a stock of goods v.'hich will be tiu-ned over to G. B. Clegg of, lola. Febi-uary 1st. Mr. Clegg intends to move his family to Chanute next week. Robert Thompson, register of deeds, slyly slipped out of the office ihls morning and •«-as gone for a period of a couple of hours. A tracer was sent-out after him and he was. discovered at the skating rink. aim. pEI.En\.\D in Lake Erie is tlie soiMlicrnmost point of Can- :ula. Tlie Inli'st olliiial e.«timato.s :;i've MON'TUKAli' SIO.OOO ami .MEXICO CITY !)7r,,000. The formff Kiii.-^ei' of Ccrtiiaiiy lives in exile at noORX, IIOI.LANI"); •' When questioned this afternoon as to the pleasures df roller .skating, Mr. Thompson replied: "All I got to say is that roller .skates are treacherous little buggers." Born, to Mr. and Mrs. L. A. Tweedv. 418 South street, a son. W. S. Irwin the day operator at the Santa Fe station has been transferred to lola. His place here has been filled by a young man named Stubbs. from Colony.—Humboldt Union. The first savings bank. Instituted at Berne, Switzerland, in 1787, by the name of "Caisse de domes- tiques" was intended for servants only. FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS . < Waterspout! BY BLOSSER HAS BEGUti TD B'LOV/ VJITH A VICIOUS FORCE.,.. THE SliY OARI^ENS OVER WITH RIOTING CLOUDS, •* ^ AMP -THE kSPi BECOMES •A TURBULENT N\A5S I (SUESS WE'RE GOING TO HAVE A STORM, BILLY BOWLEGS = I 'M COIN'S' 10 SET IMSIPE QVtC\i UO (SUESS THIS TlMg:. SHE'S (SOMWA BE A REW- TERROR-.-B-/ lUS BONES OF lUE TEM TIMBERS |@WAYIMG > • .'AMP BEMPIMG Lll-iE A LIVING EARTHWORM, IT SPEEDS . VJITH lERRIPIC PACE, 5EEMIWSLY IM TWE ~PATH OF THE SELKCERF SURE VWE HAVE GET ME OME OF THOSE WISH POWERED RIFLES OF yoVRS... QUICk.' \U6 AlWT (SOT MUCH TIMi RIFLE ? VJHAT OM EARTH CAS/, 'you DOVWITH 7TUAT? yoU'LL SEE ...I'VE STOPPED Trl^SE SPOUTS , SERDEE, AM' I kTIM L DO IT AGAIN ' HUMBOLDT. Jan. 24.-fG. A. Laude and Milton A. Amos have gone today to Kansas City to take charge of the booth representuig the Humboldt Brick & Tile company; at. the Lumberman's convention. H. Hj McClelland of South Ninth street has been called to McPherson, Kas., owing to the serious Illness of his mother. He has arranged for a substitute to take his classes In the high school pending his return to duty. Herbert Laude and family of North iMaple Grove district were here Monday afternoon visiting his parents, Mr. and Mrs. G. A. Laude. The regular chapel assembly was held Tuesday morning In the. high school auditorium with Professor A. J. Trueblood, principal, In charge of the devotional exercises, also announcer of the following program: Two songs by the boys glee club, following which Mr. J. H. Andrews (the Scout) gave several Shakespearian readings, also a humorous reading and a brief but ^Interesting talk. The student body apparently enjoyed Mr. Andrews's efforts, which were received with, hearty applause. Few visitors were present. The Rev. CJ. M; and Mrs. Thomas report their son Harold, who has been seriously 111, sufficiently recovered to allow of him being out for a short period each day. The regular bi-monthly meeting of the local Ministerial union scheduled for Monday morning was indefinitely postponed due to no business of importance to come before the meeting. The regular bi-monthly meeting of the Humboldt Music club was held Monday afternoon in the American Legion hall, Miss Clara Ne.ssel, acting as director of . the program in the unavoidable absence of Mrs. Ella McGinity. The program follows: Two numbers by the high school girls glee club under direction of ' Mrs. F; N . Hartwig. music director of the Humboldt .schools; piano solo, "Braburg". Bal- boiir, Elizabeth Ann Smith; trio, "Comin' Through the Rye" by 'Vogrich. Mrs. Stevens. Miss Mabel Packler and'Mrs. W. R. Kent; paper on "Sir Edward Elgar" by Mrs. J. J. Amos: vocal solo. "By the Waters of Minnetonka" Lleurance. Mrs. W. R. Kent; piano .solo. "Barcarolle" by Scherwenka, Miss Joyce Works; piano solo. '•The Girl with the Flaxen Hair" by Debussey. Miss Mabel Fackler; trio, "Medley of Scotch Songs" by Stultz, Me.sdame.s L. • T. Bunnell, E. A; Paull and W. R, Kent; piano .solo, '•Springtime" by Loveland, Miss . Dorothy Barrlcklow; reading, selected (in the Negro dialect) by Mrs.'W. B.; piano solo, "Impromptu" by Schubert, Mrs. Walta Stevens. A number of the members who had plncps assigned on the program were unable to perform, either due to illness or absence from town. The club reported a good attendance considering the prevalence of sickness, and that the meeting was of especial interest due to the nature of the program given. The next regular meetmg is scheduled for Monday, February 6. Mrs. G. A. Laude of South Eighth street left on the afternoon train Tue.sday for Kansas City, for a several days' visit with her son, Mr. C. Laude and family: Mrs. Harvey Markle, superintendent, of the Junior Christian . Endeavor society of the local Presbyterian church, has been unable to take charge of the programs for the _past two :Sundays, owing to sickness, but is much improved at this time. Miss Riith Wallen, teacher of the north grade school, is expecting to resume her duties shortly, following two weeks' indisposition. . The Humboldt Rotary club met Monday for a short business session; following which the members of the club motored in a body to lola to hear Dr. Sutton of Kansas City lecture before the Current Topics club. Approximately 100 persons attended an improvement farm meeting held at Cremona, southwest of Humboldt Monday night, W. R. Harder and Lester Shepard being the principal speakers. This was one of a series of farm meetings being sponsored by, board to discuss farm improvements. The next meeting, will be held at S'tt'cde Center February 3. i Mr. and Mrs. Wilbur Gerall of Hiunboldt were guests Monday evening of Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Montgomery and Mr. and Mrs, E. Watt Watson of Chanute. , Mr. and Mrs. Will Kellcy and daughter. Miss Mavis, north of Humboldt, were business vLsitors in LaHarpe Saturday. Clyde Owens and Miss Martha Bulk of Humboldt were week-end guests of Mr. and Mrs. C. T. Harris of LaHarpe. Mns. George and her daughter. Miss Thais Anita, of Chanute, were Sunday guests of relatives here. .The opening meeting of the Mission Study club of the Presbyterian church missionary society was held Tuesday afternooij at th^ home of Mrs. W. L. Clay of Osage street, and despite so many of the members being prevented from attending, it was felt the meeting opened well. Mrs. L. H. Bunnell, general chairman of the Social society, ha^ Charge.of the meeting, Mrs. VA.A. •Byerley conducting brief devotional exercises. Mrs. Alvin Wood reviewed the prologue and first chapter of the Foreign Mission book study. "The Lady Fourth Daughter of China," and Mrs. Marion Manion led in the discussion of the first chapter of the Home Mission study book. "Facing the Future in Indian Missions." The following members \vcle present: Mrs. J. J. Amos, Mrs. L. P. Rossner, Mrs. W. B. Glover, Mrs. S. S. Harmon. Mrs. W. Wright, Mrs. Harvey Markle. Mrs. Marion Manion. Mrs. Alvin Wood, Mrs. L. H. Bunnell, Mrs. W. A. Byerley, and the hostess, Mrs. W. L. Clay. -THIS CURIOUS WORLD - 5GA-60TTLES, A SEA-WEED \ OF THE BERA\UOA. COASi; ARE THE LARGEST SINGLE CELLS" IN AU PLANT LIFE THEY GROW TO THE SI^E OF A HEN'5" BOG. A A\EDICINE, IS MADB FRCM THE FOXSLOV'E; ' A pO/SONObS PLANTI ALTHOUGH DIGITALIS IS A HEART 3T/MULAN7: IT , SLOWS DOIV/V THE SPEED . OF THE BEAT6: IT IS ESTIAWED THAT 70,000.000 TONS OF S'OOT FALL ON AMERICAN CITIES EVER/ YEAR.. ' THE HALICYSTIS, av sea-bottle, •resembles a lar.ce pirape, aw>l lia.s such resiliency that it will bounire like arubber ball. It indeed a giant, when, one consldersj'that most of iialur;e's pla'it cells arc niicroscopic. in size. : i If a pulse beat i.s reduced'20 times a minute by the ju.'^e of u medicine such as dlKilalls, the hi'artM.s saved :; S,M MJ u daV, and the tiital period oi' binwcen tlie ln'at.s is ini by four honr.s. - v M:.\T : What dan {;<Mous wild aniinni is also ii doiiuvsllc aiiim.M? oBJAgui mi^ im. , Ac Sttord %imijirt^ Lecompton Constitution. This originated in a [pro-slavery convention held at Lecompton in Septembei'. 18571 It sanctioned slavery, and prohibited the| enactment of emancipation laws. As there was no way provided for voting against .slavery when the constitution was submitted to the people, the Free State men. though in a rhajority, refused to vote, and the slavery constitution technically was adopted. • • <^ <f'',' .;. .> •:. <. .> .> .;. .;, V MRS.GULLETrS —ITEMSl 'T'O err i.s human, buti when the eraser wears out before the pencil, look out! Vou can alivay.s toll tlie licn- jipcked liu.sband. He's tho one who's given the blue sky pieces to work out in jifj.saw puzzles. * * , * The radio commission requires announcers to .say whether enter- taiunieait is real or by j"electrical transcription." Biit as yet they've put no liibel on canned applause. ^ * * * • The rush to pay taxes nowadaj-s is exceeded only, by the to dodge 'em.: : « « * AVlieii it roiucs to vital lo^is- Intion; the liuiie duck Congress <'ci-tninly know.-; liow to pa.-is il —ui). • * • It won't be I OUK now until Ihi; groundhog come.s out to lake u look at his shadow. If the depression hit him like it did most of us. he probably won't roc'ogni?.*- it it he sees it. , (Copyrifrht.. KEA .Service. Ino. •:• •:• •> •:• •:• • •:• •> «:• * •:• •:• •:• •:• ;Dr Mc Gill was in town a Sattur- | day and tould "Judg Trcdway to go • Homo and take care of him Self— n.s he had the Flue wlch he did—he has been i^orley lor Som tlme-witli a; coald. | .A Satturda>' the fpr cast lor, a coald wave com and Guy Tredway tould his Delivery Bpy to DOliver ; som coal and be Sure und takew Mr.s ' GuUett Som She lias not ordeVd it : but I would rather wait on;.her? for the pay then hav jher be.with ; piit coal ill a Storme such is charity and the Lord .say.f Intru.S;t oil,, kinde acts Proverbcs 19-17 Vurce CJhapter .1. I : . : Mr and Mrs Dav Brs'an and'Mrs Henrie Ejier wer our Plesant ^call- ejrs a Sunday after Noon Sunday was a lovly day—and- we wtinder how long this weatheriwilllast-. • Sam Spangler was down to Sec his Mother a Friday—hj? Said Mother you hav | been ai wonafirfull Klother, never: shirking! the care of the. home ore the children—then hear com the Grand children, you cared for and now at the age of 84 and lame from a fall ypu still-keep going and I wonder how it cSn be but j-ou don your d,uty as a ^ wife and mother, j ,- ' " Mr Groves \^ho works at Wi^hata and come Home and Stays a iSun- day with his'pamley who is Staying with her Mother who -was. care talker of the late Mi-s Paul—arid he Saycd that one of the Banks closed its dores a Satturday i and one of the men that worked with hin* had Saved his Monney and had $800 hundread saved up arid it .'went down with tlie''crash, and we Sure wonder what I will be com ol the ones that hav had Hope up on "Hope of Som days they could tak^; life Easy—but it dpnt Seani poslbeil for a bit of Hope -for better days--God pity the poor, j | They've Slooid the Test, of Time Established 1906 Williams Monu: Works 301 So. Wasli j lo\U, Kas. You probably have something you want to sell and the best way to let the people know about it Is through Register Classified Ads. WE ARE PLEASED TO ANNOUNCE \ . That We Have B^u^t The Entire Irvirig-Pitt Stock of LOdSE-LEAF FORMS Formerly Handled by the Francis Drug .^torc OITR STOCK OF LOOSE LEAF ITEMS IS NOW COMPLETE LEDGERS LEDGER SHEETS LEDGER INDEXES COLUMNAR SHEETS COLUMNAR BINDERS BINDERS (,A11 Sizes) MEMO BOOK COVERS ^MEMO BOOK SHEETS (All Rulines) : ; . MEMO BOOK INDEXES \ REAL.ESTATE FORMS ; 'ENGINEER FIELD BOOK • SHEETS ! -PLAT SHEETS , And Many Other Forms. The lola Daily Register Phorte18

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