Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on January 5, 1928 · Page 4
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 4

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Iola, Kansas
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Thursday, January 5, 1928
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Page 4
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'PA 6 E FOtJR lOLA DAILY REGISTER CNAJ.'F . SCOTT I Entered at th|e :Second telephone .... , <Rrivate BrancM On- Mimlh One V*>ar . tr: t:. Outside - One Tear Blx Month' Tiree Months One Tear Months ... Three Montjis-. On» Month 1 THE lOLA DAILY REGISTER^ THURSpAYl EVEyiNG.i JANUARY 5.-1928. lola Postofflc* as Class Matter. • E^chanpe ConnectliiK All Dtpartments). SUBSCRIPTION RATES By Carrier In If [a. Gas City. LaHaipe aiic Bassett. 45 Centa TtO fcenU , ....i;$7.80 BY MAIU Allen County .....lw.oo 2.60 ,..»LBO In Alien County .T'. 14.00 12.00 J1.26 60c Member of— National Edito -lal Ataoelatlon. Kansas Press . KssoclatlOn. The Kansas O illy Leaaue. Audit Bureau if Clroulatlon. Prer.s'Cdnaresi of,the World. Inland Oafiy Presi AssoclaUon. Official Paper Olty of lola^ Official Paper My of. Bassett. Official Paper kllen County. MEIUBER ASSOCIATED PRESS. Tho KeKlster c irrlM the Associated -Pu -!*r< fi-fHtTt by HpeclHl leaxed wire. -Tiir. Assijclntcd P v>s Is exrliislvely en- tlllfd to lh>i use for republication of nil ii .^wi d!«p;it'! credited to it Or _r.()t Dth (.T»isc c Hiltcu In 'this paper, and .'ilso thi- loc.-.i ii«?W3 published her*In. All rlRlit.M -J- r-pii'illcatlon of ape- tM (lixintches ;|i<rii-lu are also re- •crvcii. ~ Bible TJWux, ht for Toddy. "Wnien the Lord brJngeth back (he .captivity of his :ieople, Jacob shall rejoice and Israj;! shall be glad.— FIFTY Y !ARS AGO. Having oecasi m tlic other day es of the Register 7J?. we found many to refer to tht- fi -fOjT the,year 1S7 -lltitigs in the editorial and local columns •which, rence or contract lelther by concur- with opinions . _ and events of t lis year. of our • Lord. were.of gi oat interest to us rTnd which we th lught would prob- ' nbly l)e of ini erest to othbfs. Therefore under the proper heiid- flng in another pace in this paper will be found a from the Uegi.st half a century afo. As the Register wa.s but a veekly then, these re-iirints will api ear only once a week. But it is be found ai vebl torost, particular crs In lola and Allen county. The wint<T ofl editor of the tli.'inks for • Koniel lb hvni from an don. good deal of ra had a lonK and • rnad.«." So for :. ItaiU tlie UeKislei}^ ^. Inc'ou tliatrferti Tiic editor of : evidently was a ' ' he looked forwar .. CKI forchodiJJK U :of spoolc payments which had been ^'arinounco.d for the following year. reprint of itetns r of this date jjclfeved they will considei'able In­ ly to the old tim- 1S78 ' evidently wa.s mild in Alldn County for the jRegistcr returns pansies brought out-of-doors gar- Probably tjliere; hiid been a n fdr tho editor indignant article aboiif "(he imnqrtanco of gobd pieces of je &DB, nine overcoats at $3.50 which had beeii sMling at |5, 24 pairs ot boys' bucic gloves at 25c a.pair, ten bed comforts at $1 each which dost $1.50 and 13 horse 18 i covers at $1 each. The next heavy advertiser was O. P. Northrlip & Co., who took Biz inches, single column,'to say they had two dozen standard corsets at 40c each, 3 dozen ladies' silk ties at 15c eaicb, 6 dozen-misses striped hose at4l2^c pair, three dozen men's shaker half hbse at ioc a, pair, dozen heavy overcoats at $4 each, 24 pairs of douljle stitched heavy overalls at SSc a pair; The third big display advertisement was by J. P. Colborn who occupied three inches to announce that he had a splendid line of prints, shirtings, bleached and brown dresses, denims, Jeans, casslmeres, flannels, dress goods and notions.' There was only one railroad in lola then, the iL L. & O.. and it had one passengiir and one freight train in' each direction each idaf. Tt^re were but three churches! the Methodist, J. S. Cline pastor, Presbyterian, S. G. Clark pastor. Baptist. J. W. Alton, p^tpr. The table of advertising rates shows that the Register charged more for: advertikng fifty years ago than it does now, the price being a dollar an inch for one insertion. It is only fair to add how- even that the price rapidly declined with the amount of space used and'the number of insertions given so that a ^merchant who wanted to commit the extravagance of us­ ing'a whole column every week of thelyear could have U for $100. The market reports showed that live;hogs were selling at $3 a hundred, fat cattle at $3.50 and $3.75, chlckehs at $1.50 per dozen, wheat at $1.10. com at i6c and oats at 15c a bushel. Flour brought $3.25 per hundred pounds and was manufactured at the tola mills. Choice steak w^^as 10c a pound. Sugar was 12>^c a pound and coal oil 30c a gallon. ' far a.s tlii.s Iialf century old editljpn shows. A. W. Deck- is the only! man now engaged in business in lola who wasjiiere at that-time, although W.^ L. Rartels land M. (). Robinson are still enjoying life although for miiny years retired from aetive business. ' .\ow turn to anoilier pag<? and rcadi somo of the items of local news wlilcli appeared in tliis old paper. And look for u similar batc)j every week.. |ialf a century at has heen pound- c subjfect! t * he 187^ ReglBlcr Greenbacker" fpr ll. with undisguls- the resumption is said <to,l>e 6{ great valDe\in icur- Ittg scrofnloua diseasM^ . : ; Ellis and Eshbangh slaughtered ten,.fM pdikers last Wednesday. Big eaters aibont hero. We are informed that some of the hoys "swore off before a J. <P.i thus making.their.resofution a little stronger. ' Sims, Hart and McCarley shippjed two loads of bogs last Thursday. The number ishipped was 109, which were divided between the two cars. This is somewhat -larger than the averse'carload. They paid three and a quarter. FIFTY YEARS AGO Edtlorlal and News Items from the lola Register of Jan. G, ISTS. ..Failure: of banks •.lUinois aiid Call in Massachusetts; ornia were cited as proof, of tlio hard times that pre-: i'yailed tliroughouti the country and •but a slight forecast of what might • *'be expected to hjippcn "if resnmp- ^ >tipn in gold aloqe Is forced upon the . conntry." • The RcBi.ster o^ January; 5, 1878, . <i ;Was a seven column, four ipage pa;.,,!per of "the patentj /On the first page . fed in Karipas City outside" variety, which was print- appeared a poem. a sliort story, and a brief extract from a speecli by gathering at Boston in which he ^as.sured tho crowd : union in-the Rep tblican'party in j tongres.s," he belt g at that partic- • uiar time apr 'T 'ently a nijember of i ilhe Republica-; party. In the news '. which occup ' r> < ; tirst page api -p -i'- ' ;Sonator Chandler • Jrhire. of General • kiumber of- other • : |bamos would mean nothing now, ' ^n-article about jtie Southern Pacific railroad which was then un- iler construction, ajnd two or three • wanigraphs which . fn Texas and In Jttie depredations olf bandits. The : last page also pri ated at'Kansa:s t'i'y is lilli'd with niscollany and •il.ialfcnl medicine advertisements, llimny of the chara;ter. which no i^'If-respoting pap* of this day Ben Butler to a 'there is no dis- he rest; ot that d the names of of Now Hamp- IShcrldan and ^ people; whose' indicate trouble Arizona due to IN TlIK I»AY'S NEWS. Lord Deeli's. who in^menticined to succeed Timotliy Healy us Gov' ernor-General of the ^Irish Free Stated is best known on this side of the Atlantic through his marriage, in 1911, to Miss Vivian Gould —datighler of the late G. J. Gould of Ney Y'ork.- John Graham Hope Horsiey Beresford is the fifth baron Decies. , In, early life he adopted a military career and fought in many campaigns, serving with distinction in the Matabele and Boer wars and against the Mad Mullah in Somaliland. He is also Widely known as a sportsHlan. It was in 1910 that he came to New Y'ork for the National Horse Show and it was then that he met his future wife. Their wedding in the following year was one of the most brilliant ever seen in New York. I;ord and Lady Decies have three children, and their home, near killarney, is a show place. .Mrs. ("has. IJarth wiiil pleafc ai;- cei)l our tlianks for ;i fine hunih of pankies in- full bloom, picked from her garden and s'ent to us on the la.st day of the old year. Tliesc plants had remained out ol" doors all the time, without any jirolection exeept a little straw over them for a day or two during the cold about Thanksgiving time, and were as fresh and briglit as thoiii-h they had been plucked in summer instead of mid-rtiuter. 'IMie past 'month has forcliily impressed upon the minds of our busi- nen* tneu tlie Importnuc" «t uond roads. It is a matter upon which iJt wj;i piy^tlicni to jiondi r. Of .ifcoiirse the roads are ioost of theiii passable, hut there lire very few- hut that have places that an empty wagon would be a good load for a team. The farmers, too, are an gi/iie. it is a beauty. U will at the Clerk'.s office for reftrouce. remain The Geneva- Academy began October 1st with seven pupils, and now has twenty-one enrolled. .Mrf Thompson, the preceptor, is a man •well qualified tor the position of a teacher. He teaches any branch required, and spares no pains in inslnuting lii.« pupils. Any teat her desiring to' nview, vh'nild give the ii'cadcmy a call and see for Iiim- self. New York State, i few days ago, the canals were all open,' tie grdund unfrozen ai d trees budding oni. JAH- over th > West similar weiither has also prevailed. : The Mississippi river Tas open to St. Papl, land a steatiboat exctfrslon had oil ^Vednesda'- of last :week frojn St. Paul to F^rt Bnelllng. 'The |A .s80clatcd ^ress dispatches in rrhtirsday's Kansas City pkpers anijounce-the faili re of no .less thajn tliree banking houscs--one in Ifaseachusetts, one in Illinois; and andthejr in San Francisco. "These finiinctal disasters occurring at one tim|e ii| the three great sections of the| country—the estrerae East, the reinotei' W .e8t and tl e center—fthow tliel grtjat stringency of the time all ovejr the country oily too plainly, and are a slight forecast of yhat is io ^ome if resumption in igold 'alojjc Is forced up)h the country at the beginning of next year. \ "Monday evi-ning a plfa.s.iui ciable was held at the residence of .T. H. Richard^'. Ksq..' in honor of the marriage ot Mr.'Chas. M. Iticli- ards. The rormis W'ITO , i-rowiI(^ with tlie friends of the lulppy f:fim pif-, and with music, <ou\rersafijff. etc the evening was nlf'.''>'.'nt1y, ,,,i„ jt« travel whiled away. At an oarlyl hour re- 1 . ' • . .'J - Suddle-Batc Notes. \ye find th^ folio iring items tori cerning lola imd i lien county in the last nnmbbr "<jr .thg Kahsas freshments were serveil. aftec which, liv previou.'! arraiigemenf. [llshlng. • advertisements r. Norlhrup of- jc wagons and iages." Under • ^oiild tJiInk of pul ' '^Passing over the notice, that L. f^rs "great liargait s In top bug- gi's. platform sprlt^g wagons, op- jWra buggies, pleasu jpjiaefttn;! and carr ti-y. h<?ading of- bnsincss cards appear the nptiii-s of Murray & Rich; afds. W\ H. Slaveni, G. P. Smith ojld Peter Bell, as. attorneys at • jf^-, A. J. Fulton.- M. DcMoss, C. -•H: Boulson. doctors. S. Tozer, dentist, Richards &|CoA 'an, retail and •ftholosale grocers, Tharp & Den- . 'tfe, barbers and hairdressers, 'Van j)>ke & Boyd, hea' y and shelf .hardware, I^artman & Casmire, hlrd^vare and cutlery, Bnibaker, - livery stable, Geo. A. Bowliis, real estate broker, Welth, Robinson & Co.. carriage and. wajgon works, H. ^ H«|im;rt. merchant tailor, W. L. ! Biyrtels, harness, saddles, C. A. " Steele, nejvsstand, M Goforth, pro- diice. Dr. Scott, drugs. The heavy ^tertlsers were-Yates Cash Dry Goods Store, who Ojccupied seven i^<;^'><; ""'"rjn 'n t°3"nT The Emporia .Gazette, the Bcloit Gazette and various and sundry other Gazettes must view with alarm the fact that in the columns of the Hiawatha World they be-, come merely "Gazet." In view *ot the fact that the last tc in the name is wholly useless, as superfluous as a veriform appendix, these papers might be-hard put to it to defend the present form' of their name. But this paper is for the old form and against the Herbert abbreviation. Just as it is against thoro for thorough and thru for through and all similar innovations. : Wliat would be the point in being a good speller If words w«!rc written so any boob could spell them! interested class. It Is not to be;the crowrl adjourned to the resl- expectod that our roads will al-jdenco t)f Dr. Scott, to waUli the old ways he smooth and dry, fcut the I year out. By this time everybodv terrible "sloughs of despond" that [was (bent on having, a jolly time we have been afflicted with th6 ;and the fun grew f.ast and furious, past month might have heen injMoro music, and talk, andifun. nn- better shape. It is a matter too .til the witching hour of midnight little thought about Too Httle at-' - - . T\ tention is i>aid t* roads by our citizens, partly from the Irishman's reason, that when it rains they can't he fixed, and when dry they don't need it Every person is directly interested in the state of the roads. They enter largely Into the '^bread and butter" condition of town and cpuntry, and both are deeply interested in their being kept in as good E ^apc as is possible. Good roads are essential to the welfare and prosperity of all communities, and now, while the "winter of' our dlsconten^," and mud and slush, is upon us. is the time to think upon these matters, and ftudy up some way ot bettering them. Tim Stover (then county clerk) is making a plat of the town? site, and additions of lola. When completed It will be the finest plat of the clt.v extant So far as he has ;a came. . Refreshments werW served again, and soon tho genial and companiable doctor and his lady Joined the throng. Old plays, old songs, and a geiferal good time followed, until, tired out at last, all seemed willing to part for a tlmej only to pfepare for reunion again. Really, it was fortunate after all. that 'by a misunderstanding two parties instead of one had resulted, thus giving double enjoyment all around. Ijate New Y'ork papers state that several of the leading banking housep in the East have instructed their agents to take no more Western loans on mortgages, unless u clause is inserted jiroviding for the payment of interest and principal in gold. The present ; winter seems to have been so far^ an exceptionally mild one all over the country. In ing|<.orjrespondent ^Ir. W. W. Cone who visited this Section a short time siltCe: The jola mineral jwell is situated just outside the llnilts of the city of lola.i Allen counl}l I visited this well, drank ot itsiiirater, and ^aw the igasj biiming. Tl e •well was put down fQur years agt; the depth is 7:iB jfeei. .The yield of water is 95 barrels I per day, an I nefarly 10,000 cubic ffet! of gas ' escapes every twenty-four hours. 'The water, when allowedj to escape is thrown thirty feetj high," an4 the gas wIM hnrn In a Jet of t^telve eet in height the gas f is used to I ght and, wSmi the reception room of the hotel, commoij •hase-'hurnet coal stove, half! filled with white (bricks .(to hold the heat) is used. The ^ai is conveyed to the stove, a distahce of about fifty feet. In a common gas pipe', the end ot which is:in-sorted in tho stove near tho 6ob- tom. A faiicet is used to regnfate the gas. The ;water has a strong, briny taste". I icould only taste the salt and coal oil. A good sobitl- tution, so far as taste is concen^^ would be to tike a teacup fuUi; of water, a tablespobnfull of salt and half a teaspoonfull of coal oil. knd mix. Of course, an analysis re-i veals other Ingredients. The water The value of milk produced In the United States last year was nearly three times as great as tli(^ income from the entire wheat 'crop and twice as great as the incomg frbm corn. And yet there are some farmers wlio itijsist on regarding the milking of cows as a mere chore to be put off onto the women and children and not regarded ser- Icjusjy as a major factor- in the farm's prosperity. I; Visible radio and audible moving pictures are the next steps that will be taken on the road pf progress only tjbe waiy of : miracles. "When we can feee the singers we hear over the radio and hear the people we see on the movie,screen —^what will, we demand neja? •.•L' O.uVX- i.h.wlsi. six L -it--;- \ - <<' •On the first day of the year the ancient 'Mexicans carefully adorned thefr I'oiipcs snd temnlos. and •<;-<", r"- ni U TL- "S'.ous tcr.m-ai.s. ;. tri^/.r' ! .. .V. -"•;•. -J. NEOSHO VALLEY Ic. L. Arnold) Jan. 4. —Sunday School on Sunday-morning at Salem Chapel at 10 a. m.. Immediately followed.by the preaching hour services, conducted by the pastor. Rev. N. L. Verle. C. E. meeting at 7 p. m. Midweek prayer meeting on Wednesday evening. Mr. and Mrs. Gasche and Earn Williams attended a sale near Moran Tuesday. The severely cold weather prevented the fulfillment of Salem church appointments last Sunday. In fact we may obs^e it put the cliurch going spirit to a b^rd test everywhere. Unloa District School Report For the fourth month ending December 23, 1927: Number enrolled 29; boys 16; girls 13. Average, daily attendance: boys 15; girls' 11; total 26. Four cases of tardiness: girls 1; boys 3. Those neither absent nor tardy: Donnel Adams, Wilma Creason. Murray Tawr ney, Lloyd Killlon, Erma Creasoh, Dorothy Adams, Alvin Killlon, Pauline Johnson. Ellen Adams, Jaines Moore, Walter Johnson, John Adams, Florence Johnson, Joseph Adams. Most of the absences were caused by sickness. We are enjoying the school magazines furnished .us by the district, also the five new library books. Wolf, the Storm Leader,, is especially interesting for all the grades. ' Diirlng the month of December our school gave two short pro- gramsi one at the pie supper, the other at the. community-school Christmas tree. "We were, assisted in each program by people of the community and others. We greatly appreciate the help given us. We are using the proceeds of our pie sale for equipment in serving hot lunches, and for other needed articles., • The 6th, 7th and 8th grades de- orated the school house for the Christmas festivities. , ' We are indebted to .Mr. Jack Tawney for the beautiful evergreen tree furnished for the C't^iiistmas tree, and appreciate the artistic work of the ladles who dc<^oratcd the same. When a community co-operates with the school, and out of fullness of heart, lends a helping hand w^hen needed, does it know how far reaching is Its kindness? Hov much it means to the teacher, how gratifying to know the people are with her, helping her to rise above the unintentional, mistakes she may have made, giving her encouragement to go onward, doing better, work with the boys and girls, not only jn hooks but in helping mold their young lives to better meet ihe problems they may face in the hattles of life. We feel our community Is with us in all our work and efforts.—Ruby Schuster and Pupils. J. W. Johnson and family, Inr: eluding Sam Johnson and J. W.'s and Sam's mother. Mrs. C. M. Johnson, spent New Year's day at the home of Mrs. J. W. Johnson's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Peter Johnson, In lola. Mrs. C. M. Johnson remained in town for a two or three days visit Mr. and Mrs. Henry Schuster served dinner guests on New Y'ear's day as follows: Mrs. Schuster's parents and brother, Mr. and Mrs. Hadley and Elmo; Mr. and Mrs. J. Fontaine and children and Mr. and Mrs. iWesB Parker (Mrs. Fontaine^l and |ilrs. Parker are sisters of Mr. Schuster), and Mr. an4 Mrs. Jack Tawney-and Mu^ay. Mr. and Mrs. Fisher were present later in the day. : Mr. George Under and family land Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Shrader and their two children, of Dickenson county, drove over on Friday of last week, arriving at the Wil- liams-HIcks'home about dark. They drove over to LaHarpe and spent New Year 's day at the W. A, Hicks home. There is a clbse relation ship between the visiting parties and Mrs. Hicks. The group of visitors left for home, from lola, Mon­ day'morning, after spending the previous night at the homo of Mr. and-Mrs. OUn Burtch. Mrs. J. V. Slack and daughter, Mrs. Ira Peck, were at the William's-Hicks home a while Monday. Mr. and Mrs. W, G. Hlllbrant were at lihe Crook home Monday. Mr. Roy Burton came in from St Louis to make a holiday • visit with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. N. M, Bnrton. A granddaughter of the parental burtons came up from Tulsa also, and all took dinner with Robert Shapel and family on New Year's day. On Monday Tawney. Butler and Gasche JoinedKorces in a butchering exchange, and put In the day to the benefit of each other. On Tuesday it seemed that a large was ****** p •, 1 SULPilUR CLEARS t A i*IMPLY SKiN portion; of the. neighborhood engaged in like: manner. Mr. suid Mrs.- George Potter and children,!accompanied by Mr. Potter's f^er, visited . relatives in Wichita^ during; the holidays. : Mr. Joe Adains and family spent j Christmas day at Moran with, rela tives.. ' t • . • Mr. ind Mr. Chas. Schuster spent a: part of: the holiday season at Geneva with Mrs. Schuster's mother,'Mrs. J." Christy, and other Any breaking out of the skin <|n relatives, and iX plans did not fail face, neck, arm.s or body is oveijcome to be carried Into effect; Ihey'spcnt • quickest by applying Mentho^lphnx. Apply Sulphur as Told Whten Your Skin Breaks Out The pimples seem to dry right up add go away, declares a noted akin specialist ' Xothing has ever been found to take the place of sulphur as a pimple r*- mdver. It in harmless and inexpensive. Just a-xk anv drumist for a small j«f of Bowie's Mentho-Sulphur New Y'ear's da^ with .Mrs. Schuster 's sister, Mr's. Jake Troutwine, and Mr.- Troutwine, at Geneva. Mr. and Mrsj. Gaston Fontaine, who had spent Christmas with Mr. Fontaine's parents. Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Fontaine, at Henryetta. Okla., arrived homo last Saturday night., ^old weather and had roads kept! them onUhe road home about don-I ble the Jtlme" usually required for; the drlvj, and the experience was | doubtless a little tantalizing to the! resolutiCHis tjhey; pondered in tlieir hearts the day. previous. "j Henry;Schuster expects to move! j out froni the bottoms in a few' Kidneys cause backache! Nia! weeks and will: likely again nestle'your backache is caused by '"f; under the hovering wings >f tiie; bago. rheumatism or a strain ajid county seat, and take advantage for profit of such opportunities as • it may afford fbr a livelihood. December went out and January! came in under a i)iercing blast of i wintry weather.; During December! the mercury passed the zero mark) three times, and January 1st, reg- I istered zero S and the 2nd zero \ 10 and the 3rd zero 12.. For this early in the winter season it would seem that this ; would be a new consecutive record. The committee that was appointed to work out a plan of relief from electric disturbances on our telephone lines were at work Tuesday, and have arranged for;further action in an effort to find the extent and cause; of trouble. Mr. Chas. Trliie was down from Lawrence'to spend New Year's at the home of a brother. Will "Trine, and rounded out his visit by lingering amon^ his old friends two or three days. of. the new-yean Mr. and Mrs. Foster returned to their hoine in Missouri last Saturday, after spending their.two weeks vacation Tivith Mrs. Foster's parents, Mr. and .Mrs. W. G. Hillbrant. and others in and around lola. Charley Hillbrant who returned from Indiana a week or two ago is now at the home of his parents, Mr. and ^frs. W. G. Hillbrant. Xeo.sfio Valley Sch*>ol Reimrt Re<)ort of .N'eosho Valley school. District 11, fr the fourth month eniling December 22.-1 Knrollment, boys 5; girls 10; total l.">. .N'umber not tardy 7; not ahsint 11; number neither absent nor tardy 6. Those on the-honor roll for this month -are:" .Merle and • Verna Sniively, Fern and'Oearld Williams, Mary Arlene. .Lois anil Kveiyn Bal- j com, Williitrt Williams. Gearld Paiiletic arid George.Cay. ' Our courity'superintendent. Miss Doliie; Adatns.: made us a pleasant visit this month. Vi.sltors are always welcomt. — Klda Hariimer, Teacher. We are soriy to note that Mrs. | G. F. Klink if; quitting as corres-j pondent frwn -'rairie Dell. Those i who have bfefi reading* her items could not fail to observe a current of thought aiid capability that made I them eager jiaders; of her items, and we are':s.irry that she withdraws from Jh* Register family. the quickest relief j is soothing, pcnetr4t- ing St. Jacobs Oil. ^ Rub it right o«i ^ your painful baa :, and instantly tl e soreness. stiffness and lameness d« - apjiears. Don't Stay crippled! Get a i 3 cent bottle of g. Jacobs Oil froj i your druggist 11 moment after it I s applied youll wot- der what became < f the backache < r lumbago pain. In use f6r 65 years for lumbagv backache, sciatica,- neuralgia, rehi • { matism or sprains. Absolutely han r less. - Doesn't bum the skin. [ Matmee 10c-20c; Night 10c-35c : ' TONIGHT AND TO.MORROW "TWO TROUBLESOME TRAMPS" ' i: Featuring Kenneth Situth and Ward Hall as the two tramps and Bert Koer and George iUlses. as -Mandy, the old colored lady. Norma Hoke Joan Hendei^on, Rciwena Woodard and ."Marguerite Ridgeway, Chief of Police and Die Olson and hundreds of other lola people. Special School rhIldrenO Jfnflnee Friday Afternoon i:15—All • ; under 12 years 10c; all over 12 2.1c Todi:y iind Tomorrow—Jack Picki'ord and >'orma Shearer In n "W.IKING IP THE T01>'y An automobile mechanic who has big ideas, ire is a poor man and can't put them over. " The eud of the world is pre He falls in love. • Th^n comes— sales- predicted. COWIXC? .^O.NDAY FOR 7, DAY-S—"BEX HUK" 10c and aoc ELLE 10c abd «0c MACKAtlL iTObAY AND FRIDAY Dorotiur :lluckali and Jack JIuIbuli in She waif;crazy about men—but not half as crazy.as men w^^e-about her. She couldn't rtioose between a 'I • millionaire and a count—so she picked a truck driv- \ er. Spefetl, action, thrills-rand Dazzling Dorothy and Hanltlso'ni^ Jack In the zippiest romance in years. Prom the Saturday Evening Post story^ "Clarissa and the Post Road." by Grace Sartwell Mason. Added—'The Last Lap," another "Collegian"—Abo ;! k Fox News Saturday—^Hdol ^Gibson in "Painted Ponies," Also the first! chapter! of "The Trail of the Tiger"

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