Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on January 26, 1933 · Page 6
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 6

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Thursday, January 26, 1933
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PAGE SIX fOLA DAILY SEEISTER CHAS. r. BCOTT Kiilnrt'il nt l \m I(>l:i. Kuntnit, Posfofflre »« Soi"oii(l t'l .tSK Mat tor. 'JVl.-pli'iiin '• - (il'rivuto Uriiiiili KxclnuiCT Connoting A|1 Dopartmenih.) stlllHCUII'TlOX n.VTKS 15)' riirnVr in /"la, lliin (.'il)-, /.airarpc, and Mass»'lt. Oiif Wcc'If -•• 15 Cents One Y..ar ..' f '-HO Outside Allen County On« Year 1... Hix Monllis _ —: ; Tlin'O Mnntlis Onf •^^ontIl .'. In AIIpo County Onp Year — Sis Months _ -. — Tlirc- Mcmtlis —i .$5.00 .iJi.SO .#1.50 ....500 .$3.00 .$1.75 .$1.00 ....50i- One |J!ontIi MKMiiKU A.^-SOCHTKI) J'KK.'^.S TIi»» JI/*Ki''t<*i* <"«rrips tlie Associai^^d l*rpss jfpni-t Ity -•.pT'cial leased wirCi The ri.'it.'d I'rt'ss is esriusivcly entitlt**! to u-^n ! for I 'i'iitiMicatinn of ail new.s , dispat'-hcs rrfditfd to it or not dtiienvise ffeditod in liiij. • luipff, anri also tlie loral n*;ws pnli- lis(if>d [len-in. AH ri;;lits of re'puljlicatlon of npifli.il dispatclies lierein nre i»lso reserveil. and in Democratic:campaign Utera.r tiue, it was a "Hoover panic." But w^o believes now that Hoover was rdsjwnslble for it? Who doubts now that he did more to cushion itis bliows, to prevent it from being ten times more devastating than it was or is. than anybody or everybody else? And .so within less than ninety days aim the election every Impor- lam Lssue has faded away. As W. A. White remarks: "Herbert Hoover has lost like a gentleman, but his defeat was accomplished by a marked deck with phoney cards dealt from the bottom by his adversaries." CHRIST F0ni ALL-ALL FOB CHRIST Eihlc Thought for Today, N o RESPECTER 6P PERSONS: Of a truth I perceive ths^t God is no respectorof persons: but in every nation he that feareth him, and workeih righteousness is accepted with him.—Acts 10: 34-35.! CAMPAIGN ISSUES FADE.. The Register has no dispq.sition to fight the old campaign over aenin. What's done is done. What's without remedy mast be without rc- gai-ti. To put it .ill in a coui)Ie of nutshells. Audiyct as a matter of keeping the record .straight this paper as- .sume.s it as a plen.sant duty to note one after another the disappeni'uncc of the • "i.ssue.s" through which the opposition to President Hoover sought to mnko' sentiment against him. . , M ; First of all there wa.s:the "Strange - Career of Mr. Hoover;": the most infamously. false and libelous attack ever made upon any public man in America. The man who wrote that • book has now under oath repudia' ed it in every charge,: inuehdo and in.slnuation it contained, his repudiation ^covering 189 closely typed pages, every page bearing his signature, and the book has been with" drawn from circulation. That book was planned at Democratic National Headquarters and its Cjontents made the basis of innumerable newspaper and oratorical attacks'upon the President.^ :N OW the author of il .sweai-s that every essential statc- . ment in it which reflected in any . way upon Mr. Hoover, was false, and J. the publisher, whining; that he does not want "the President of the United States to suffer from, any false _statemcnt" has withdrawn the book 'from sale. Tlial Democratic issue is dead. ; Another issue, energetically publi- ' cispd throughout the campaign, was. the Democratic charge that the Reconstruction Finance! Corporation, the great and beneficent measure devised by Presidentj Hoover for stimulating business and affordinp AS TO ASSESSMENTS. In the matter of assessment of real property two ideas have been advanced in the Kansas legislature. One of them proposes a re-valuation.; to bring property to present values. The other, proposes a horizontal reduction ^f 20 per cent. frt)m last year's assessment rolls. In the judgment of The Register neither of these proposals should be adopted. Assessments which were made two years ago. when the public mind was not excited on questions of taxation as it is now, are much more apt to represent fair average' values than assessments that might be made today. ;But if either idea is to be adopted itwiould seem as if the'preference should be given to the proposal to make a'horizontal cut for one year, a.ssuming this can be done without violating the constitution. If'this mea.sure is adopted thC; old valuation will automatically be restored next year when, it Ls to be a.ssumed. the economic extremity will in at iea.st some degree be past. This plan ha.s the further merit of economy. It would be much cheaper to make a simple mathematical computation than it would to employ men to spt-nd ihiity. days inspecting property, and writing out new rolls. One thing not to be forgotten in the consideration of either of thc-je lilans is that, with a fixed amount of money to be raised, a reduction in a.s.se.ssmenl is • inevitably accompanied by an increase in the rate. Reduced valuation will not lower taxes unless there is a cut in public expenses. And If there is a cut in public expen.scs it will be.reflected in lower taxes although the valuation may remain stationery. It is because this is axiomatic that The Register thinks we might as well let|lhe old valuations ride and concentrate ;'on reducing appropriations. econcmic relief, was used to iielp the rich really being and not the poor. Beginning befoije the corporation had got fairly , started and continuing with increasing emphasis light down to the ikst day of the c.impaign. the attack ijvas made until thou.sands were convinced that ihe President not only; did not want the poor helped but 'that he did . want Government money poured into the lap of the rich. Well, the Senate committee, headed by a man - who has been one of the' President's ' sewrcst critics, after gjoing all through the R. F. 'C;; b^Jks and sttidying the advance^ it has made to railroads, banks, trust companies.; insurancCiCompanies and everything.; reports that the loans were all well: placed and wisely. The committeie _ finds no ifault at all, and its report is signed unanimously, by Demo-: _ crats as well as Republicans. So an- other campaign issue jis disposed of. —after the campaign is over. Another issue was the tariff. Froni the day in June, 1930j when the , Hawley-Smoot law went into effect until the evening of Election day it „was denounced as the sum of all villainies. It was held Responsible by Democratic newspapers and orators for the shrinkage of our foreign trade. It was declared to be a Chinese wall so high that no foreign goods could get over it and therefore, since other nations could not _ sell here they would not buy here. It was alleged to be (he ileal cause of the defalcations of our European debtors. And Hoover J w -as held responsible for it. But I now that the election is over who says anything , about the Hawley-Smbot law? Nobody—except some scores of Amen-r can i manufacturers, oilj operators and lumber producers who declare it is not high enough, that Unless its rates are advanced their fcusiness will be ruined by foreign importations! Another issue, and the one that ' "doubtless influenced more votes than any other, was the depressibn. In '^he mouths of Democratic orators ONLY ONE REAL SUCCESS. Few women in America have won distinction in so many fields as Miss Elizabeth Marbury. who died in New York the other day at the age of 76. In theatrical, literary, political and civic life she had played a conspicuous part and had won many honors. By any of the ordinary standards it would be judged tliat she Ihad made a great success of her hfe.' Bui looking back over it all as the end drew near she declared: "Tiere is only one real success for women; that is to marry happily and have children and a home. In other words to bring forth life ns God intended a wbman should." Those words should be comforting to women who niay have felt that in merely being happily married, having children and keeping a home they were not accomplishing anything in particular. In the long perspective that age affords the thing which gives the greatest .-{atisfaction . either to man or v.'oman is not the: "honors" that ma^y have been won, • but j the childrcii that have been brought up. the home that has been malntaim and the friends tliat have .been made. The churches of lola arc giving a beautiful illustration of applied Christianity the.se days in providing hot lunches every day for the men working on the co-operative unem- plo >Tnent relief projects now under way in lola. The churches provide the food and the women, as usual when such. enterprises are undertaken, do the work. It goes without saying that the rrlcn who are the beneficiaries of this thoughtfulness are deeply appreciative. The Congress of the United States is giving a good illustration these days of not letting its right hand know what it^ left hand is doing. In one act of .legislation it provides a fund of $90,000,000 to be lent to farmers to enable them to plant more land and grow more crops, and in another act it proposes to boost the price of certain commodities by requiring the beneficiaries of the boost lif any) to curtail their crop acreage by 20 per cent. ; The Senate committee, considering the 3.02 beer bill, adopted an amendment, to forbid the sale of siich a beverage to mirrors. If it is not intoxicating why forbid its sale to minors? If it is intoxicating it is in violation of the Constitiition^ Only another of the innumerable contradictions in which those find themselves involved who are. trying to do something the Constitution forbids them doing. THE lOLA DAILY REGISTER, THURSDAY EVENING, JANUARY"26, 19 oo. ^WMEM t>OTHEV NieW DSA\-7 T TOLA. KANSAS HUMBOLDT NEWS I j - THIS^URIOUS WORLD Mrs. E. J. Ronslck Victim of Intruder Who Binds Her While Ransacking'Her Home. From Other Papers • An Iowa Grocer 's Success. El Dorado Times: H. A. Sino, jan independent grocer of Clinton, Iowa, i-ecently published a 4-page advertisement in the Herald, a newspaper in that town of 27,500 iiopulation. Clinton has ius full quota of chain stores, but Mr. Sino's record refutes any claims that "the day of the independent merchant has passed." His eighth store was opened on the. day the advertisement ran. which was the 21st anniversary of his institution: ,: Mr. Sino began with one small store and now counts eight in his flock—all reported to be up-and- coming modern groceries. His reputation as a merchant is establi.shed fa;r and wide. Modern merchandising methods and persistent use of newspaper advertising are the two elements conspicuous in his success. Mr. Sijuo has a contract with the Clintoii Herald which calls for a miinimum of 200 Inches of display space peii- week, and he has used in exce.ss of 10,000 inches aiinually for several years. Manufacturers' representatives who call upon him must invariably answer the question, 'how much newspaper advertising are your coinpanies doing to promote sales of your' products?" for Mr. Sino is one of Iowa's most consistent boosters! for newspaper-advertised products; Not all merchants can be Sinos, but all of them can have a portion of the Iowa man's success by employing the methods he has found satisfactory. And not the least of these is the, cd ;itinual pounding away w-ith newspaper advertising and the merchandise to back it up. •:- •:• •> •> •:• • <:• • SOYEARS AGO .> EdilorUtland NeWs Items from • the I lola R«'gister of • January :^6, 1883. • • • • '>•:'•><''>•>':•'><'<' Even theimost intimate friends of the ixirtiesj were sui;prised to learn of.the maiTiftge on. Monday l.xst .it 11 a. m.. of Mr. Curtis flarris to Miss Emily Mays. : HUMBOLDT. Jan. 25;-The Rev. C. M. and Mrs. Thomas accompanied i their son Harold to Chnnute Wed- ne.sday afternoon for medical treatment. Harold, who recently spent ten days in the Chanute ho.spital. has to make an occasional trip to the hospital for further treatment. The ladies society of the Methodist church who had planned to give a chicken dinner at the church Thursday ^noon, announce that the dinner is postponed until -some time in February. Mrs. W. T. Garvie motored to lola Wednesday, to visit with relatives and transact business. The body of George Stoner. 62. of St. Louis. Mo., whose dea;th occurred Monday, was shipped here over the M-K-T' railroad, accompanied by Mrs. Stoner and her son., being met at the station Wednesday morning by Ed Smith, undertaker, and the Rev. G. W. Horn. Presbyterian minister, who had. charge of the brief funeral service at the grave, interment talcinsr place in Mt. Hope cemeterj'. The pallbearers were: Messrs. C. H. Schaffner. J. H. Strieby. J. A.' Smith. J. W. Gibbs. John i' O.sbr.m, and J. H. Armcl. Attendants ! ai the funeral besides Mrs. Stoner i and son were Mrs. J. H. Aiinel, Mrs. • ,J. Osbom. Mrs. Strieby and Mi.ss I Smith. Mr.s. Stoner and son left ' Humboldt Wednesday night for the return journey to their home in St. Louis. Mrs. E. J. Ronsick. one-half mile j west of Humboldt, was the victim ; of a burglar at hpr home Tuesday , about; noon. Mr. Ronsick being ab- ! sent at the lime. The burglar, who i apparently had expected a big haul, j only obtained a sum of 80 cents.; which he took from a purse lying \ on the kitchen. cabinet. Upon the [ marauder being told that Mr. Ron- j ; sick would not be home until eve- ! ninti., hp_ .struck and gasppd Mrs! i Ronsick. knockina her to the floor, i He rans.icked the drp.s.';or drawers. | cednr che.st aiid closets, but took no j articles of Clothing. He had already ] dematided the money, which he j birthdays of Mr. Pu^h, Mrs. O. E. stated.he knew Mr. Ronsick to pos- se.s.s. having recently been paid a Inrpo iasiirance claim on. a stolen truck. It apijear.s Mr. Ronsick had taken this money with him Tup.sday morning to deposit in the bank. ALTHOUGH THE s IS CONSIDERED THE SECOND MOyr CANSERCU5 OF ALL THE (NOlAN ''W/ID" A.f^\A\ALSy IT IS, NEVERTHELESS THE DQi^fSI?C ANIMAL •THE FATHER. OF* fi/$0 /i '/B/r/0/y/ THPtOUSH HIS EFFORTS, THE F/R5'T PROHISmON BILL EVER PAJSED IN;THl5 COUNTRY WAS PlJT THROUGH THE MAINE LEGISLATURE. ...1646... ^ f ^HE RIO GRANQE RIVER. CHANGED ITS COURSE SO I OFTEN THAT IT BECAME NECESSARY TO APPOINT A:CO /AMlS5 'ION TO SETTLE BOlilNDARY DISPUTES'. IN ONE NISHT, FARMER? FRfeOUENTLY LOST OR GAINED HUfljDREDS'OF ACRES'OF LAND 1 1933 BV NE* semnCE. INC. TllK TKiC.A.TYJof Cuadaloupe Ilidiilfio, in \\\\%. lixcd. ilif iioui;- (lar.v lino- between the United Statc-.-^ and .Mi 'xico :>.>; the "niiddli- i", the Uio'Craiide,; folIo-.vInK tlie deeppsi cliiinnol." iiiit tlu' .-di tJirouRli which the river flowed wak loo.-^c and sand.v, :ni<l; ii. h conr.ses were foi|med with- every flood. , I'erplrxinK .simaiin:;-: arose.- A Mexican ranclier would K"! to bed at niRlit, in lii?; iioir. • in .Mexico, and w^ko up 'li<; next ino.rninj; to liml hinu-ilf Ijvii..; ill Tc.sa.s. Dixiiutl's bi -i -anic so nunu-ijous Uuii .'i licjuudiuy ciiininl.s- •••inn was aiipoinii'-d. with-luenib^Ts from hjitli count .N'KXT: What race pi-edoniinales in unnilier.-? George Bowlus ha.s i«ircha.sod of W. H. Richards the hou.se and lot recently occunled by W. H. .McClure, and \ Is having the hou.s(> removed to the lot just north of the one occupied.by Jcssq Fast. (Answers will be found on paffe 8) =--' — \ 80 • iniles _^ i ference. REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS | (From the Office of The lola i Abstract Co., 108 W. Jackson) j On the moaning that our thermometers here registered nine degrees below zero, the thermometer at the stat^ university at Lawrence twenty degi-ees below would hardly think that rfcgislered zero. One would make so much dif- iel January- 25. 1933.' . v M. Hosacic, a widower to Ezek- JBriles and Gertrude A. Briles. his wife, blocks 11. 12. 13 and 14. in Palmer's Tliird Addition to La- I Harpe, Alien county. Kas., $1.00. David ! Cation, husband of Lula Cation to Lula Cation, his wife, all his undivided interest in the W. •i' of SW. 'i of 24-26-19, containing .80 acres: aI.so the NE. 'I of NE. '1 of 23-26-19 and part of the,SE. Sam Cowan is officiating: temporarily behirid the' counter at W. A. Cowan's grocery store. '-•We neglected last week (o mention the establishment of a new meat market • at Buchanan's old stand, by Pressler and Inks. lola now has three meat markets and they all seem to be doing a p.ood business. We understand that John Ward has .sold the New York stoio to the McNutt brothers. of NE. of 23-26-19,.containing in all 64 acres in section 23. SI.00. FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS .. A Close Call! ©iS THE TWiSTlKlS- WATEPSPOLTT WMI BLED OM TOV ^K BOTHE SEllKCEPF, BILLY BO^JVLEGS; WITH CIFLE IW jHAMD, BDACELO HlkJsELF DECK Wo regret to learn of the resignation of Miss Sarah B. Coffey of her place in the public schools. She was one of the very best of the DV DI ACCTD ' '^'^••'"•"^ teachers, doing caincsl. Dl DLUuijIiK''''•"^•''"s'''*siic and excellent work. fShe will remain, we understand, at i her home in Indiana. Her place in j the .school is supplied by the pro! motion of Mi.ss Flora Gay to her I place, Miss Sadie Reimerl taking : the place vacated by Mi.ss Gay. thus this amount was .saved from the clutches of the burglar. Fred Schmidt of loin arrived at the Ronsick home a few minutes after the burglar left, and at once called the Humboldt i)olice, but no trace h.xs been found of the thief. Mrs. Ronsick. who. is suffering from an injured back, is also suffering from nervous shock as a result of the thief's visitation. L. G. Choguill and T. E. Shultz. near Humboldt, motored to Chanute Wedncsd .T .y afternoon The ihembcrs of the Guild Sunday school, class of the Presbyterian church met Wednesday afternoon for their ; regular monthly class meeting, but only a few were in attendance due' to the prevalence of so liiuch sickness. Mr. and Mrs. C. Pugh entertained with a dinner Sunday at their home southeast of Humboldt, honoring the Strubbart. Mrs. Hugo Strubbart. and Mr. H. D. Barnett. AJ birthday cake formed a centerpiece for the table. Covers were laid fori Mr, and Mrs. Hugo Strubbart and son.s. Jack and Joe; Mr. and Mrs. o( E. Strubbart, Mr. and Mrs. Barnett;. and Mr. and Mrs. William Hansoi^ and son Edward, j : . Ruth Clark. 18-year-old daughter ! ent«jrtAincd as her .week-end igucsl, e'rls, and Mr. and Mrs. Martin Roberts. Afternoon gue.sts were Mrs. A. Thomp.son. Mrs. Hoyt Alford. and Mrs Ralph Phebus. ; T le members of the Huinboldt Music club will be guests of tlje lola Music club at their next meeting on February 14. which will take the form of an oriental ten. » M :1 S.S Ceclllti Koppors, HuiiTboldt, of Mr. and MrS. C. El Clark, southeast of Humboldt, was taken to an loin hospital Tucsdnjf evening, and' underwent an operation there this morning for appendltjitis. Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Ballinger. southeast of Humboldt, spent Siin- day Willi Mr. Balliikger's parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. 'WJ. Ballinger of Chanute. ! The Leanna Ladies' Aid. southwest 'of Humboldt, met Wednesday with Mrs. Martin Roberts to ;do quilting : for Mii. Ralph Roberts. Dinner gue.sts \t-ere: Mrs. Giffprd. Mrs. Nelson Arhett, j Mrs. George Alford. Mrs. Arthur Balliriger. Mrs. Wliite. Miss BefniecehWhltp. Golda Mae Alford, Gene Ballinger, Junior Gifford, Mr. and Mrfe. Ralph Rpb- Ml&s Vivian Rlggs of lola. NEW! At your druggist's TRIAL .SIZE 10^ (a 25jfva{ue) Gargle'ai^d Mouthwaaiii at HALF tlie usual price i Oklahoma City—From now on • .•Audrey A, Black, Ririgwood. Okla„ j LS going to read the classified ads. Because his mother noticed a ; •personal" in the classified ads of ian Oklahoma City daily. Black was ' SI500 better- off today. An heir to the estate of a great-uncle who died in Springfield. 111., six years ago. Dlack was unaware of that fact. Wit'nin a few months the money would have reverted to the state. NEGLECT OF COMMON CONSTIPATION IS A j SERIOUS HATTER Prevent This Condition With Kellogg's A LL -B RAN ...AI40THER ONE THKT MUST BE BILLY BOWLE&5 , SHOOTIWG- THA.T .CIFLE OF YOUDS f! 'Hy..' THE BOi.T'S iTEAbY ....SHE Wl s ISM'T COLUIWG LIKE' SHE Tho first que.stion your doctor asks is whether you are constipated I or not. He knows that this condition, may cause headaches, loss of i appetite and energy, sleeplessness. It is often the starting point of serious disease. You can prevent and relieve common constipation so easily. Just eat. a delicious cei-eal once a day. Laboratory! tests show that Kellogg's ALLT-BRAN provides "bulk" to exercise Ithe intestines, and vitamin B to further aid regular habits. ALL-BRAX is also a rich source of blood-building iron. The "bult" in ALL-;BRAN is much like that found in leafy vegetables. 'Within thcj' body, it forms a soft mass. Gently, it clears out the intestinal wastes.' Isn't thisi "cereal way" safer and far more pleasant than taking patent medicine^—so often;harmful? Two tablespQohftils of ALL-BRAN daily are usjially sufficient. With each meal in serious cases. If not, relieved this .way, see your doctor; Enjoy Ai'L-BRAN as. a cereal, or use in cooking. Get the red-and- greeji padtage at your grocer's. JIade by Kellogg in Battle Creek. SEE PEN Crepe Dresses $1.98 and Hosts of : heavenly finest-rayon frocks!; Brilliant advance styles you'll shine in everywhere. Smart high neck treatments. Glamorous sleeves! Vivid colors! How your eyes will sparkle as you make off with two and three! colors Misses and Women C.PENN

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