Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on January 30, 1933 · Page 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 4

Publication:
Location:
Iola, Kansas
Issue Date:
Monday, January 30, 1933
Page:
Page 4
Start Free Trial
Cancel

CHAS. F, SCOTT Hotered at the loll, Kansas, Poatoffice as Second Class Matter. Telephone',. 18 ' (Private Branch Exchaise Oonnectine All . Departments.) SDBSCRIPTIOtf RJVTEB By Carrier in lola. Gas Cjf jr. LaHarpe, and Bassiett. ' One VTeek : '. 15 Cents One Year '. 1 j::^.80 BY MAIIi Outside Allen Coiintj Oiie Year L. $5.00 Six Months $2.50 Tjbree-Months 4-! $1.50 One Mi»ith^ 50c In Allen County One Year _.. J..... _ _$3.00 Six .Months 1 L $1.75 Three; Months I $1.00 One IMontb i_ L 60c ME.^fBER ASSOCIATED PRESS Tlin Register carries tlio Associated Press ri-port by special lea.<;ed wire. The Asso- cisieil Press U exclusively eatitled to u.se for .republication of all news ' dtspatche-v rriHlited to it or not otbenrise credited in thi» paper, and also the loc:il netvs published herein. All riehts ot republication of special dispatches herein are also reserved. CHRIST ^OR ALL-ALL fM tHRIST Bible Thought for Today f lE AFFLICTION of the Godly: Many are the afnictlons of the righteous: but the Lord delivereth him out of them all.—Ps. 34:19. THE tOLA DAILY REGISTER. MONDAY EVENING, JANUARY 30. 1953. publican majority in both Houses of Congress, prmnpUy carrjing ihtb effect the, program submitted by President Hoover? He is a very shallow thinker indeed, and very imobsirvant of whc is going on in the world, who believes that party government ought to be discarded in this country. SOUND POLITICS. By the first party vote cast in this .session the Kansas House of Repre- .sciitativre killed the bill to repeal the so-called '•branding Irpn" law, only one Republican voting against repeal and two Democrats voting foj^it. The law whose repeal was sought was passed in; 1927. It required vot- —ers in reglsteting to announce their party affiliations, and provided that having registered-or voted as a member of a given party the citizen could not vote any other ticket at any succeeding primary without first filing with the county clerk a declaration that he had changed his party. The law was nothing more than an attempt to enforce political honesty by requiring a citizen to stay in his owh party at the primary. Of course it did not interfere in any way with his liberty at the regular election to vote his choice. The fact that such a law is needed was: sufficiently demonstrated in the House roll call when all' the Democ^tic members but two voted . for its' repeal, democrats debating the measiure declared that every -voters should have a right to vote as he pieced at the primary as well as at the election. Would these debaters insist that Presbyterians , had. a right to go into a Methodist congregational meeting and help elect the official| boards? Would they insist that Masons should open their doors to Odd Fellows on elec- . tlon nights? In the old convention days' did any Democrat seek election to a Republican convention, or vice versa? Of course nobody would answer any of these questions In the affirmative. And yet the principle is precisely the same. Tile question as to who shall represent a given party as its candidate for public office is exclusively the business of members of that party. To maintain to the contrary is to Insist upon a different rule in politicks that that which applies in churches, lodges, sewing societies and in evei^ other organization. It,is uttierly illogical and never is urged except by a minority party seeking to gain an imfair advantage lover th^ majority party. The Republicans |in the legislature did well to stand rity of party/organlzation. up for the integ- this debate some that "the people |of government by In the course o: ' j member, declared I are getting tired '; political parties," and the foolish statement was applauded. How else, pray, is a great continental republic • like this to be governed? Is it to . be governed by groups, by followers of certain leaders? The answer to ' that is the governmental chaos that • exists at this moment in Prance and Germany. In Prance a mihistry was unhorsed by an adverse vote in th parliament after it had held office but forty days. In Oeirmany a min-. istry was overthrown which had - been in power less than thirty days. In both cases the ministry fell because the parliament was made up of a score or more of little groups, no one controlling a majority. In Germany in the fourteen years the repubUc has existed there have been twenty governments. In Prance during the same length of time there have been nearly as many. Is It possible for any consistent national policy to be carried but imder such conditions? How much of the mls- t^ortune that has fallen upon our own beloved country during the past four years is due to the fact that In both House anjd Senate there were little groups of ."wilful men" who did not acknoiwledge allegiance to either party arid In the presence of imrrow majorities as between the great parties, wjere able to defeat the program. Of either party, leaving no responsibility ajnywhere? Can anybody doubt th^t this country would have been Immeasurably better off If Jduring the past four years there h^d been a safe, well disciplined Re- RADICALISM IN. IOWA. Radical farm leaders in Iowa, who are inciting boycotts, interfering by violence or threat of violence with sheriff sales and foreclosures, are doing the farmers Of that state more harm than has ever been done or conceivably ever could be done by aU the allegedly antagonistic iB- terests in the world. Tlifey are wrecking the credit of Iowa farmers, not only at this present moment but for years to come. They are building up In the minds of Iowa farmers a bitterness toward their government, toward the bankers and other financial concerns that have been their friends, that will poison their happiness, wreck their morale, weaken their initiative and hinder their economic recovery. The thing that has brought distress to Iowa farmers primarily is debt. To be sure even those who have no indebtedness are making no money with crops at present prices. But they are living well and they are secure in their.homes. The Iowa farmer who is In trouble is the one who is in debt. But why is he in debt? We note that in some foreclosure suits large sums are Involved, $18,000 in some cases, $30,000 in others. Did these farmers assume these huge debts as a matter of ne- ce.s.sity. in order to obtain the actual necessaries of life?, Certainly not. They assumed them as a matter of speculation. They borrowed money to buy the land that joined them, generally at an enormously inflated price, or they borrowed to build a bigger and better house, or to buy cattle or hogs. Are thej«^ creditors to blame that their speculation proved a failure? Tough luck, of course. It is tough luck for anybody when he borrows money to plunge and finds himself in deep water. But who is to blame? It is to be hoped Kansas farmers will make no such mistakes as have, been made in Iowa. Farm credit in' Kansas is good now. Money from Insurance companies and other financial concerns has been coming in to Kansas steadily during ttie past three years In spite of slow collections. For the most part mortgaged farmers have had little difficulty in arranging with their creditors for postponement of Interest payments and extension of loans. The reason Is that Kansas farmers have not staged riots on the public highways, or destroyed products, or projected mobs Into foreclosure sales. This is no. time for radicalism. It is no time to rock the boat. Kansas farmers are having a terribly hard time, but they are sitting tigl till the storm blows over. They will reap the reward of their fortitude and their obedience to law. Criticism of the relief plan that has been adopted in lola and in operation during the past week is founded on misunderstanding. The Register believes, and is not justified. "If this plan is adopted," writes one critic, "the majority of the smaller jobs will go to the Welfare, making it impossible to get work unless one Is dependmg on the Welfare for aid." That Is not the case. The graveling of Breckenridge street, for example,', Is not taking a job away from unybody, for it would never have been undertaken at all except for the fact that it afforded men who have been obliged to accept aid an opportunity to work for it. These men are not paid in money for the work they do. They are simply given certificates that they have worked so many hours and therefore have paid for an equivalent value in food or other necessaries. Being a conscientious man who believes in helping his friends and at the same time in assuring the state the best possible service. Gov. Landon no doubt does a lot of wor rylng over the appointments he shall make to the various offices at his disposal. At that it is to be doubted if he worries as much as do the men who have asked for the jobs. . Governor Winant, of New Hampshire, who is to speak at the Kansas Day Club dinner this evening, is a white man, the picture of him appearing in Saturday's Topeka Capital to the contrary notwithstanding. He looks very much like Leslie Wallace did thirty years ago. Kansas editors note with regret the motor accident which occurred to George Harmoni long time editor of the Valley Falls New Era, one day last week as a result of which he sustained severe injuries. He has friends all over the State who will hope for his quick recovery. Coffeyvllle —Russejl Elliott, 50, veteran of two wars,; died here yesterday from pneumonia. He served in the Spanish-American war, in which his father, the .late Captain D. Stevmrt BUiott was killed, abd also in the World war. From Other Papers One Cheerful Guest, God Bless Him. El Dorado Times: A local bu.si- ness man came In to sec the oditor the other day. 'How are you getting along?"' a.sk- ed the latter, getting out the towel and the sponge to sop up t lie u.sual flow of tears. 'Well, I'm glad to say. my business is better than a year ago." replied the 1. b. m., at which .Ye Ed fell into a swoon. He came to in time to"hear his visitor proceed. "I did considerably better in Decembt;r of 1932 than the same month In 1931; so far in January, I am ahead of.last year—not much but still ahead. I'm working like a nailer. I have my overhead cut down as far as Is consistent wich keeping the service of my place up to high standards, and I'm advertising more than usual. I don't know' just what the future is going to be, but I'm not afraid of it. I think any business man can whip any condition if he goes about it in the right spirit and in the right way."' The editor roused himself., recovered from his first shock, walki\ iacross'ito the other fellow, took him tenderly by "the hand, and said: "I Want to thank you for coming in. Yours Is the first tale not a hard luck story that I have heard in six months." This instance only goes to prove that the sturdier and gamier fish are swimming upstream. It's a tough time, but anybody who can make, his business go nowadays i.s a real manager. Perhaps, after all, mo!;t ol us have had matters; too easy the past ten years. Possibly toojjj^'h prosperity was dumped into oSrTaps —it may be that the ravens brought us too much;manna. At any rate, we are now being tested for our real capacity, and despite many unfavorable factors, there are many circumstances about us which should bring optimism. Business is going along, more persons are employed than unemployed. Institutions are contin- uhig and life continues its daily rounds. There is a bright side and there is a way to success—if we but find it. As the Hutchinson Herald sapi- ently remarks, "It's about time to turn off the cry-baby act and kick the bellyacher off the stage." . A few more cheerful stories and less of the hard luck brand—in dally conversation—will help to make^^ the outlook brighter, and may serve to bring the New Day before we know it. PLEASANT PRAIRIE Jan. 25:—Miss IDorls Beard and Paul Wagner, Erie, spent Sunday afternoon with Miss lone Smith. Jerry Moss spent Saturday night vrith his grandparents. Mr.land Mrs. W. A. Moss. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Pierce and Betty spent Saturday evening at Herschel Smith's, Mr. and Mrs. Perl Baker.enter­ tained the Golden Valley Sunday school Friday evening at their home. Those present were: Mr. and-.Mrs. Foster Punk, Mr. and Mrs.' Harry Smoot and famUy. Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Kohler and son. Rev. and Mrs. Pauli. Mr. and Mrs. Ira Morrison and family, Mr. and Mrs. Russel Miorrison, Orville and Carol Bess, Mrs. E. Baker, Mrs. I. O. Morrison and Mrs. Parker. Mr. and Blrs. W.. A. Moss helped butcher at Harley McVcy's Monday. Mrs. Julia MteVey and Wilbur, Mr. and Mrs. Ed McVey and Isaac Evans spent Sunday at Harley McVey's. Mr. and Mrs. Perl Baker and Lois spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Herschel Smith and family. iHlss Betty Barley and Arthur Reynolds spent Sunday evening with Miss lone Smith. Miss tone Smith returned Monday to her school at Montcvale after being out a few days with the chicken pox. There was no school at Pleasant Prairie Thursday and Friday on account of the teacher. Miss Treadway attending the funeral of an uncle at Sedgwick. You probably have something vou want to sell and the best way to let the people blow about It Is through Register ClassUled Ads.< •> • •:• •;• • • <• • • • •:• •> i> * r 25 YEARS AGO •:• Items from The Register ofi, • January 30. 190S. • 1 , •:• • •:• •:•<:' • •:• •> •> • • •:• • <• • Nearly one hundred members have been received into the First. M. E. church during this year and it is the intention of the membership to do what it can to make Inem fee! at home. ' On Washington's birthday the high school will give an entertainment to raise money on the mqnu- ment to be erected in the cpurt hou.se square. C. N. Smith has completed jihe I specifications for the new jury room 'to be located in the fourth story of tlic- court hou.se. The plans haw hi'pn changed slightly and will be prc'cntod to the commissioner.', at their next meeting. With the increase of nearly [two million pou.nds ot zinc output jla.st week, and a stronger market ja;!- pio.-.chins; for botli the ores of the JoiJlin district there are afforded lilenty of opportunities for the citizens of tlie district to once again liave hopes of the complete rcturii of old-lime conditioiis. DEER CREEK Jan. 25. —Mi-s. Bay Bowen. Virginia and Dorotliy.V.were Tliursday evenin,;; callers at / the Brainard home. Mr. and Mrs. Wesley Wynn and family of lola. visited Thursday evening at the John Wyim home. Mr. and Mrs. John Thomas and family visited with Mr. and Mrs. Delmer Brdwer and boys. John Mealy is hauling corn from the Dunlap farm. Virginia Bowen attended a birthday party on Patricia Brainard Saturday afternoon. Walter Wynn is working for Edd James this week. Mrs. Bertha Schleicher and sister of Humljoldt. visited at he Ed James liome, a few days last week. Mr. and Mrs. Clifford James visited Piinday evening witli Mr. and Mrs. Leo Scully and Alice. Mrs. Javaux was calling on Mrs. Bowen Wednesday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Williams and family visited • Mr. and Mrs. Hein! rich and family Sunday evening. Mr. and Mrs. Roy Searcy and boys visited at the Henry Potter home in Gas Cit.v Simday afternoon. . Mr. and Mrs. Ray Bowen and family were Visitins in Chanute Sunday witli Mrs. Bowen's sister. Mrs.'Elmer Jack and family.- Sevf-al people in this neighbor- I liood are iiaving the flu. There is a movement on focL among the members of Conipan.>' M of the Kansas National Ciuarcls to olianr^e the headquarters from the .South Jefferson avenue building in tiic. rooms on the no.rlli side of. the .square wliich were formerly occupied by t'lie lola Business College. i Hoxie—Wade Pinkerton. Lakin, ! Kas., cattle buyer, was crushed to death nc^ar Iiere yesterday when he fell under a loaded truck. His companion, who was driving the truck, .said Pinkerton .swimg from the ma- i chine when it began to stall. He apparently mi.ssed liis .step and fell under the wheels. He was about 40 years old. FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS .... BY BLOSSER Strange Lands! V1/4.TERSPCUT -BPOUSKT A TIDAL WA.VE THAT HAS BEACHED THE. "SELKCECF" OKI A BAGPEW ISLAMD IM THE GULF OF CUE WOTOC5 WOW'T TAKt US OFF^ COMM6OOBE.-WE^ WILL JUST HAVE TO WAIT FOt? THE. TIDE TO TAKE. US OFF - NO DAUSEE AT ALU — I WELL, CAN VOU > GET VOUQ BEAEIUGS. SO WE CKU FlKlD OUT WHAT ISLAUD TH.I5 LOptC UP, THEPE, \ BILLY BOWLEGS-j WHAT tClWD OF / A BIED ;S ' THAT ? LOOKS \ TTfe A ALMOST LIKE J PEUCM J TH' 3ACCE0 BICO OF THE SECI IIOD:A)>I .' lOLX KANSAS (Contributions to the Foram must not be more than 300 words. They muit be Bieoed, must deal ifith soms nibj$c( of general public interest, must avoid personalities and, if critiFol, niost ' bo welt reasoned aiid sincere, notlde- stmctive or inflammatoiy. A newspaper is responsible in law for eTerjrthing prints lin its columns: The. KegiBter reserws the right to edit or reject all Fomm articles submitted to it). ! Consolidation of Government. To the Editor: If consolidation is a good thing for railroads and big business in eliminating overhead expense, i it is a good thing for the biggest business of all—government.' .-. Long ago this plan was recognized by school districts consoUdating to save money or get better schools, sometimes both. It has long been recognized by county fair organizations, two or more combining to hold one good paying fair J rather than several small ones poorly attended and each winding up with a deficit to be met by the fanners and business men back of It. Consolidation is used in organizing dairy and other farm associations. County consolidation, or consolidation of the county offices, should save more than half the loca.l tax. One court house. Instead of' four or five—one jail, one county farm, etc., district court holding session In ofie fixed place Instead of moving from place to place, and above all one set of county officials. Nor would the plan affect present county officials, since even their second terms will have expired before consolidation became effective. Heretofore the custom was to divide large counties—farmers voted for the division in order to place themselves within driving distance of the county seat, but distance has been greatly ellmindted by automobiles, good roads, telephones, rural mail, radio and the nearest local bank attending to the fanners' taxes and other business heretofore transacted by him in person. So the location of the coun|;y buildings 'and county officials is far less important than formerly. | Everybody says they want to help the farmer, and opens up on the I mis CURIOUS WORLD ¥ \ railroads. Here the railroads can join farmer and the hands with all other tax payers, and If the railroad saves half the local taxes it will be in position to reduce freight rates. Consolidation would work best where counties are small and thinly populated. There is[little reason for such counties to have almost the same overhead as Larger and more thickly populated cduntles. One state in Mexiio had 3 legi.sla- tufes and 7 governci-s. We laugh- why? - The San LuSs Valley, Colorado, had six sets of officials for its population of 31,938J. in 1920. one county having less 4han 800 people, only one had over 8,000. FRED L. MORRIS, ! llawrence-, Kas. DEWITT Jan. 26—Mr. and JJIrs. Glen Strack spent Tuesday evening with Mr. and Mrs. Robert Bennett and children. Mr. and Mrs. Leo Frederick and boys spent Sunday evening at the Bob Bamett home. Miss Eva Mae Strj ck planned and carried out a surprise for her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Strack, Sunday, in honor of their twenty- ninth wedding anniversary. A bountiful dinner was en, oyed by everyone. Those present llo enjoy the day were: Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Strack. Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Cress. Audrey, Allen and Harlan. M;'. and Mrs. Ross Cre.ss and Shirley, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Bennett. Qeie and Christena. Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Jesse and Arlene, Mr. and Mrs. Alvin Strnck. .son and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Will Moon, Mr. and Mrs. M. L. Kirby, PflUl Stinson. Mr. and Mrs. Glen Strack, Mrs. Wm. Krueger, Margaret and Harold, Mr. and Mrs. rtenry Strack, Eva Mae aiid Dale. Afternoon callers were: ^Mr. and Mrs. John Jordan and family. Chanute, Mr. and Mrs. Ray Jordan and family. Humboldt. MIlo Herstein called on Harry Cbnklin Thursday morning. Mrs. Pat Shultz and children spent Tuesday afternoon with Mrs. NATURE'S' FOOL JOKE!./ CA3J7: ...1932..'.. ITS' MOTHER IS" AND Itr FAtilEB. A S/<»7?yC^f. OWNED B/: A. C. SAt>/A.<3B, KV. WHAL€, HUNTERS bPTHE PV .VMJ>IC PENINSULA Tie 61AD06RSTO tHFIRWHAL£ HARiPOONe TO KEEP THE VICTIM FROM DIVIMS TOO FAB.. The HORNS THAT ARE SO FREQUENTLV FOUND ON RABBIT,? ARE CAUS-ED BV A .SKIN PARASITE:. O I9S3 OY NEA StBVICC INC, , TIIIO 'nUFFALU" t'.\LF, bqrii of domi-sti(! <:\ltle iaioiHi{, i; .still a iiiystory to s< iinue. It WOIKIIS nbout 250 poiiiiil!-. is two-ii- i. liif:li and lesK than four I'eot in.length. ^ Horned rafibi'K uio wfll known to hunter!?. Specimens iiavo la-.u found on >lilcli as iiin-ny UH ICihorns \Yeic ).^rowint', not only mi Ilio hiad but.on tlic IIDUV. MC\T: . Does (he liioon ;iI\V;iy.<i ri.s<- later tl,iaii 01. llic iirt'ioiiiii^ evciiinji? ODENSE Jan. 27.—Mrs. J. E. Walquist was hostess to the L. C. club 'Thursday afternoon. All members were present excepting two. Owing to flu among the members there have been no meetings since^December 15, 1932. The gift exchange and election of officers which had been planiied for December, were held at this meeting. The gifts proved fully as pleasing in January as at-• Christmas time. The officers elected were: Mrs. H. i'A. Johnson, president; Mrs. H.'Pal- et. vice-president; Mrs. C. H. Cation, secretary-treasurer.- Miss Gladys Nelson called on Mrs. C. H. Cation after school Monday. Mr. and Mrs. N. E. Eskridge visited at Wi E. Johnson's Tliursday evening. Mr. and Mrs. Van 'Britt visited at R. Howerton's Sunday evening. Miss Arline and Messrs/Lawrence and Orin Johnson werg luncheon giiestsi at the Nelson brothers home Sunday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Hawkinson and family spent Sunday afternoon with Mr. and Mrs. Hans Peterson and Mrs. Carrie Peterson. Miss Evelyn Britt returned home Siinday morning, having visited for some time with her sister, Aldine Serl, of lola. Miss Blanche Cuppet and Mr. Evans Mynatt spent Sunday evening at the Nelson brothers home. Mr. and Mrs. R.' Howerton and Ruby visited at Van Britt's Sunday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Wendell Johnson and family were Tuesday evening callers at the Oscar Johnson' home. Conrad and Verdine Johnson spent Sunday afternoon witli Bbrnlce and Beatrice Erickson. Mr. and M—.. Van Britf gave a dance Saturday evening. Sandwiches, cake and coffee were served. Mr. and Mrs. W. J.^ McClain of Olathe. Kas., are visiting at the Nelson brothers Iwme. Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Cation and Celeste visited at Joe Laughlin's Tue,sday evening. Mr. and Mrs. Will Palmer and Ichildren. Is visiting her Krueger and Michael and Wednesday ev- Bennett home. Robert Bennett and Mrs. C. C. Hawlejl daughter, Mrs. Wm. family. Mr. and Mrs. O. Helen, Mr. and Mr^. Harvey Lassman and children spent Sunday at the Leo Frederick h,ome. Mr. and Mrs. Rdss Cress and Shirley spent Fridayj at the parental Cress home. Mr. and Mrs. Henijy Strack, Eva Mae and Dale spent ening at the Robert The attendance contest between the married people knd young people at Sunday school ended with the yoimg people as winners. 'They were entertained with a party at the school house,- Tuesday evening. Games were played and refreshments of ice cream and cake were served to the following: Mr. and Mrs. Henry Strack, Eva Mae and Dale, Fred Strack, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Conklin, Margaret, Thelma. Carl and Eryl, Mr. | and Mrs. Ross Cress and Shirley, Mr..and Mrs. M. L. Kh-by, Paul Stinson, Mi-s. J. A. Cress. Audrey, Millard. Allen. Harlan; Miss Fern Tomilnson, Mr. and Mrs. I. O. Barnard. I Louella and Marion, Mr, and Mrs. Rufus Barnard. I ' Mrs. Ross Cress and Shirley spent Saturday afternoon ^ith Mrs. Nayman Lathrom and cfiildren. We are glad to report Goraldine Grizzle getting along fine. She is able to get around oh crutches now. •yO'UNG married couples se«ni to get along best when near, relatives are far away. •» * » A scientist aaya we could live iudeliiiitcly, like that 21.y'ciir- oid rlilckcii heart, if it weren't for oiir heads. Bad as tUey* are, wlio'd want to wUliout 'eM>. • * " * • • Fuvtli'er proof that silence Is j golden—"Kingflsli" Long's]| one- 1 man 'filibuster cost tlie taxi^ayers 1 115,000 a day. ; * * * The follow with a capacily for .!;raspiug tilings quickly sta)ids a good .chance of success. Bui even purse-snatchers get tripped up now and then. » * • There arc just as many men making' their, jiuirk today aa : over—but they're ii.sing re<i Ink. , * • * Now Congress talks about soaking the' little fellow—If Uo v.ereu't iii hot water already. (Copyright, 1U3;!, NEA Servicer Inc.) Marion, Mr, and Mrs. Vernie; Palmer and Jack of Humboldt;, and Evans Mynatt were supper gijests tit the Cuppet home Sunday eveiiing. : Floyd Parrick enrolled In the seventh grade Monday momit^g. He has recently moved with hrs parents to. the Ed Elliott farm. !• MAN'S HEART STOPPED, ;STOMACH GAS CAUSE •. W. L. Adams was bloated so with gas that his heart often ;mlssed beats after eating. Adlerika rid him of all gas, and now he eats anything and feels fine.—Wallar's Palace Drug Stores. Empire, Ore.—Andy Kelley buried his $1400 cash savings in a gla.ss jar alongside hi.s house to foil thieves while he was jaway on a trip, Kelley's dog thought his master had buried a bone, [He dug up the "treasiire." Kelley came home .several .days later to find his • money intact, lying in the yard in sight of every passerby. They've Stood the JTcst of Time Established 1906 Williams Monument Works 301 So. Wash. ! lola, Kas. Just Like Finding Money! If You Can Swap Something You Don't Mrit for Something the Other Fellow Has That Ybu Do Want—and You Are Both Satisfied ... That's Good Business Isn't It? We're all Swappers at Heart . . . Who Desn't Like to Make a Good Bargain in a Trade? . .A.nd When Doilar.s Are Scarce—Why Not Trade Around With Your Neighbor.s? . Use The Register's 'Swappers Cohm To bring natural born .swappers together ag^iin like the good old days. The Register is runnhig a SWAPPER'S COLl'^iN in its classified .section.' i If you want to swap that old .sewing machme for" a, double-barrelled .shotgun, oi- the talkhig machine for a radio, or a cow for a .set of harness, tell the world about ^it in the SWAPPER^S fOLUMN. r. T He NEW LOW RATES 1' . Per Word Per Issife it.-.for 5 Times or Mor<i Per Word for One Insertion MINIMUM ORDER 25c These rates are for cash in advance only with the exception of those who have regular char&e accounts with The Register.

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free