Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on January 19, 1928 · Page 10
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 10

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Iola, Kansas
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Thursday, January 19, 1928
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Page 10
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Tkr 't ^tory Tfiiu Far. :; The Btoif; iB laid In the Indian Mterrftorjr and' along the .Kaniaa irard^ in the '80 *8. when a Ciht i-waa being >«rB «;ed for the optn-' [ins of Oklahoma to setUemcInt Chief characters are: I . - TONV HARRISON, <^phaned JKt 13 •'when his father -^w shot in a DOker game; . : PAWNEE) BILL, adventurer, teaciher, Indian Interpreter, and Bho^an; JOE ORAIG, who takes Tony to the Bar K ranch to live; (-TITUS MOORBi owner of the 5ar K brand; ; RITA,-4JIB daughter. V Moore is one of the chief opponents of the movement to open Oklahoma. DAVID l^YNE. lead- far of ^the movement, idles suddenly and Tony in his loyalty to Moore ,18 troubled because of his ' aympa^y for Payne's caiise. He tries to forget Rita Moore, with . iviiom he has fallen in love, and • tfccompanibs Pawnee Bill and; BUFFALO BILL on a wild west show tour. After many adventures he returns; but Rita comes fack for a lisit and he is unable to keep from' declaring his love • for her. When she admits she, 1^ engaged to another, be disappears. : Pawnee Bill organizes his own sihow. Tony goes with It. It &ils and Pawnee Bill is persuaded by the city of Wichita to go there and lead the Boomers into Oklahoma. The fight finally is won. On April 22. 1889, the gun is flrcd that sends 50,000 home- seekers scrambling oyer the border in a wild rush. Tony rides on to Guthrie .which in one day Js springing from nothing to a city of 8,000. There he accident tally gets into the hardware' bUBinesfl. aiAPTBR XLIV. Men trudged beh^d the plow ou Oklahoma farms, and in Oklahoma City, Guthrie and other. towns the hammers continued to ring as little buildings with, false facades reared proudly frpm street level. Slowly some of the excitement and furore died away as the in- halbltanU of a new land settled down to business. The exodus of . the disappointed ones who had failed in the rush to find an unclaimed piece of land was over. Presently more would leave as here and there a discouraged farm* «r would give up in the grim battle to wrest a living from barren land. Hundreds of the best farms were occupied by Sooners—men -who sneakfd into Oklahoma by stealth ' and lay hidden until the opening. Court battles would rage over the • Sooners for years but all too often would end in their favor for lack Of evidence against them. ' AI UlUe, brother of Pawned Bill, himself had found a Sooner on his own claim. Neither man would move,and in the end Llllle would compromise and sell out, knowing that one Sooner would stick with i another, even to perjuring himself 'in coart. A people were trying the experiment ,pf gdverniUK themselves, hoping to find truth in the saying that • ^hat :gbrernment governs best ^hich* goverhii least. In Guthrie, .as in ^Oklahoma City. Stillwater and other towns, there «;ere marshals 'to uphold law and order. ^Feder ^l marshals continued to range:the territory; nevertheless bntuiwry stalked through the new countr>'.. and men who bad plied their vicious trade along the Kansas bcrder rode south to greener fields. ^ In Guthrie. Tony HarrJ ?on found the stilaulant he had long needed. He ha4 drifted into the clamorinc; •town in the role of spectator, with 'only the Vaguest of notions of f ind­ uing anything that would claim S im; but now he was a part of it II. a iforce In the building of a jiew city; Men walked into the little hardwarle store with money and walked out with,too>s, and beneath their hands Guthrie grew. And Fred Perkins, his fat little ^piBxtner; looked ~ahefld. The maa«i •^h^d^ a positive genius tor fooling around'with figures and estimaUng costs, and already the firm of Perkins add .Harrison had contracted for the erection of two buildings and taken a nice little profit. \ ' "A nice sideline. Tony. Some tiay It -will be the biggest part of our business. 'Perkins and Harrison, Contractors' — how's that? Thereir bie-andther big boom when, Guthrie's named capital of the territory; by that time we'll be able to .bid iron something big." Harrison smiled. "Vou're niak- irig mg rich in spite of m >'8elf. 1 Iforizoit put 'five'hundred dollars into a business for wiiich you burnish the material, a sl.te and all the brains. It isn't right," "Am I kitking? You saved my life. [AVhere would I have been if you hadn't come along and put me on my feet?j And about the brains part—don't lie, foolish. You've provided more than your share of the Arm's intelligence, and thrown in more hard work than any two men 1' could have found." WTiich was largeiy true. Never had he thrown himself more wholeheartedly into any task. He had discovered that salesmanship was something more than standing behind a counter, filling orders, and had gone out and solicited business in large quantities, trading on men's belief in Guthrie's future. For between Oklahoma City and Guthrie a feud'had developed. Kach craved the honor—and the material benefits—pf being designated as the capiMl city when a territorial governOTBn^ shoulU have been established. 1^ their efforts to make^an impressive showing, both cities plunged ahead in a wild race to build, to grow, to attract more business to them. Trains from the north and sduth continued to be laden with supplies aqd with men lured by the far-flung accounts of great cities springing up <jver night from the. :plains. The [hardware business took on more ramifications. It became a builders' supply house; and while Tony Harrison made his calls in tj)wn or. on Cherokee, rode mile sifter mile to outlying farms to tell of plows and seed and other necessities that could be bought on credit. Fred Perkins continued & be busy with his pencil and his figures, visioning a. mighty business and himself and his^ partner me^of wealth and importance. JS^^ Waabington. the president of the United States, impressed with the gravity of the. situation iij Oklahoma, where !<6 ,000 people clamored for governmental recognition, resolved to remedy ftjatters so soon as Congress should assemble. He busied himself on a message. ' And In AVashinpton, a man an.i a girl, alighting from the train that had brought them uj) from Manassas. Virginia, hoarded one that was departing for the west. The girJ was auburn-haired and dressed in somber gray. The • man, !a tall, broad figure with a gray goatee, had only one arm and that displayed a black mourning band. The train sped on. the man gazing abstractedly at the flitting landscape, the girl idly skimming through a ma^razine. ''Things will be changed. Rita." he said presently, voicing a thought that had been in liis mind for some time. The girl nodded -and laid down her bopTc. "There was a depth of sadness in the gray eyes she turned' on him and she folded her hands in her lap as one dP .es who has suffered long and patiently. "Craig," said Colonel MOore, "I wonder how we'll fiiid him. There's a man, Rita—a man.". Again she nodded silently, and her father, as though at some unwelcome thought, frowned and plucked at his goatee. She spoke presently out of a long silence, reading his thoughts. "Has he hurt you. Father? 1 never hear you speak of him." ' Colonel Moore twisted himself in his seat and stared at her. "Hurt me! Who?" In answerishe merely smiled, a little sadly, and Titus Moore reddened and shifted uncoinfortably, finally to return her smile in tacit confession that she had. plumbed his mind. "But why do you ask if he's hurt me, RIU? After aU,— He liroke off before he should say too much. Not since theinightj Tony Harrison had Ictt the Bar. K«BO dramatically had he pientfnned him to her. A world of questions ha^ been in his mind since then but he had left them unvoiced, j Some day. perhaps, the whole thinig would iconie^ out, but until thiBD. . . . ."After all," she picked up wher* he had left ofr, "after; all—what?'' He shrugged. ".Vothing in particular. If you're wondering whether I'm hurt bjpcause he ,weht and flcck^ over to the other side of the fence on the opening, the an­ swer's' no.: I wasn't exactly surprised to read his name in the new^spaper accounts—he .and Pawnee Bill being such good friehdsi I might have been disappointed- yes; but not to the point of holding anything against hlmt He's able-liodied.' free and twehty-one. and he doesn't owe jne auithlng." "He seemed to think he owed you a lot." she told him. "The night he left he told me how eternally grateful he was to you and Joe Craig." . Titus Moore's eyes brightened. "Ho did?' '•Yes. From tlie -way he talked I really felt that he had it in his minii to leave—that he'd been thinking about it for some time. And then-.-" Her voice stopped ahruptlv. . Her father sat in patient silence, and after a bit she spoke in sudden resolve: "You knew, of course, that 1 loved him?" I was blind for a lens time," he falil slowly, "i>ut it came over me air of a suddeu one day. When he lit out I figured it was because he had fulicn in love with you and was kind of hopeless about It. I didn't know theu that it went both way.'-." "Uut It did.' He nodded. "1 didn't ask any questions, because I've always given you your head." "L^know you have, bless your hoart." She patted his hand affectionately. "I did find it har<l to believe that von Iovod_^ Herbert," Titus Moore paid after' another silem c "What u daughter of mine could liave seen in his kind—. But I wasn't long in gueHsing at the reason." Rita's mouth twisted in a queer smile. "That was just it—I had always been your daughter, rather than .Mother's. (Poor Mother. I sometimes found her looking at me with the strangest eipression in her eyes—as if she felt tliat she had lost me." The colonel cleared his throat huskily and stared ahead of him. I had my* first serious quarrel with Herbert about- a year ago In Washington," she resumed, glad of the opportunity that' had tome at last of confiding in hini. "He grew so inipos.sihly superior over—bver two cowboys wh.o were in trouble. They had roped a cig^ir store Indian and were drasging it through Penn.sylvania avenue." Her father laughed. "Wliat a sight! Now. I wonder why it is I never.get to look at anything like that? Good and drunk. I suppose?" Bits of crimson flamed in her checks. "I suppose so: hut" -with a sudden burst of resentn-ent— "Herbert maddened me. Hlt^ atti- tuilc pictured for me perfe<;t!y the superiority the Forsyth'es felt toward—" i •Toward our kind— ^1 know." Titus Moore finished for her. "Thank Ood you didn't make that mistake. Ahoct Tony, now—do you suppose—" "1 know what you're thinking," she interrupted, and ' shook her head. ".That is all over." (TO BE CONTINUED) CigiAMBERIJDf PALS This picture of Clarence Chahiberlin (left)'. R. Martini,' his backer, i and Chamberliu's oo-|iilot. Roger Williams, was; taken Just before Cliajuberlin and WUllanis set out the other day tit. an attempt to set a new endunince record iit Curtiss Field, Long Island., I FRAIRIE FLOWER (Mrs. O. Totipaa) Jan. 16.— Mrs. Guy Becannon Francis and, .Mary, went to Brook field. Mo., Mondajujto visit her par- ients. • Mrs. Booe spent ^ the past few days with her daughter^ Mrs. Pat Shultz. Mr. and Airs. Hez Welchell and Dorothy spent Sunday at the'C. E. BaumI home.' '~ . Mr. and "Mrs. Charley Pollman ^ngh. Carl. James and Raymond spent Sunday at the Minnie Hoffma^ter home south of Humboldt :.Mr. and Mrs. Ray Frederick and children spent Sunday at Charley Westerman's home in Piqua. Mrs. Tom Reedy's father. John Walters, passed 'away^ 'Saturday morning at his home in Piqiia. The funeral was Monday morning. Sympathy is extended to the family. : . Miss Fern Moore was called home. Friday morning on account of the death of her grandfather. j Fritz Domitz called on Bert Orth "Thursday afternoon. I 'Mrs.. Grover Shultz spent. Friday at the Tom Shultz home. ' Those who spent Sunday at the Fritz Doihltz home were: Mr. and Mrs, J. J. Blackburn and baby-of Into (.'atlirle (here rldeii n man Mlth n srar on Us face, at siffht of whom Tony Harrison ran- sncks his memory:In vain. BAGilAGHES leE liWt]fKltUN6ME { "I was. almost laid out with the tmiUei pains and stitches in my bacic I had just about given up hope of getting rdief when a neighbor gave nte a botUe of 'St. Jacob 's Oil' to rub on my back. I got immediate reli«{ and have enjoyed perfect comfort since" It's a phy that everyone with Backache, Lumbago, R h cum a t i s m and Neuritis doesn't know about 1 s doesn t •Ut "St Ji- zihg. With- ccb'tXXT'. Its actioii is amazing. Wy out fanttung^ or blistering the skin, it penetrates to the' affected part and draws Out the pain like magic. If you want to loiow what relief is, go to y6wr druggist and get a small trill boQle of i"Sfe Jacob's Oil" and apply it^to'any aching spot AER6PEL AVIATION GASOLINE give* you, Quick StaitingT<3et«away--Powei Speeitt—Mtle* age—«ny one of wjuch would worth die extra cost of ouri!lugh tfest." It's KNOCKLESS. tool for. 5«/eJ By PEERLESS SERVICE STATION NORTH SIDE SQU.4RE—PHONE 68i ]3oUinger Service Station Peerless Garage, Neosho Falls F. G. Lawyer > Summerville Garage, LaHarpe Peerless Service Station, Mildred Kerr Hardware, LaHarpe H. Frischehmeyer, Piqua Frank Knowiton Store,'Geneva UohM-~E»du»ve Distribulon of Pi SPRING VALLEY Ereryoue is eiijilying . ihe fine weather. "The road^» ar*> drying up and getting passabSe so we can drive to town to get something to eat. Jim Lasliu is sliuuking com for Walter Sidel. i Mr. and Mrs. Asa Duzan of La­ Harpe were visiting at (Jeo. Duz- Ua's tlio first of the week. Walter Stafford wwnt to Lawrence last Thursday to visit his aunt. .Mrs. Woodcock, .aud on other business. Mrs. John Paddorn- and son. Junior, aud her mother, .Mrs. Grear Of Selnia. called on .Mxs. Ben Low Wednesilay afternoon. The Busy Hour cliib met Thursday afternoon witn .Mr.s. Geo. Sisson. They spe'nt tue lime qqiit- ing a quilt some of the< ladies had pieced for .Mrs. Kisner. Tlie ladles %oted to entertain tjielr hu»ba&<^s next Monday evening at Mr. Chas. WIndle's. Howard McCIond took dinner last Tuesday at Hon Ixivv's. '. Robert ^lorris and .<it)ii, Edga^.' are hetplng Hal ."Marshal pull wells ou the Henninger phicc. Joo Jackson Ls cleaning some oil Xew Location, '108 £. Madison, FirsI Door Kast of Brojnis Draff Store. Phone 17 wells the other side of Moran. ' Mrs. Low is the first In tho I community reported so far as hav-j iug little chic^ hatched. ' ' CSMSUSMCO 1911 Petfect If yon are ti^«d— Jack pep—4f i a Stops Caughm In FiTc Minntcr T HE (iist (poonfut brinin . relief. Break* up Chat CoM*. relieves Itoaraeneu. Uadung and Sore Thnmtt. Creo-Lyptus Fmbtabia combination of I Craoaote and Eocalrptaa. recomendcd for children . «nd adalta by phriciaiia L avn> ivbcre. i raranaMr ^ SCARBOROUGH BROS. your, skin'is not . year'appetite is. "gonc''-4-yoii owe it to younelf and friendfl to try S.S^, lU tonic effecu. '. will snrpris^ yon. W HEN ycwr system is filled with rich, red blood, yon don't have tti^t tired, Isnenid feeling, wheii yon awake inTthe morning:. . Instead, you feel refreshed; ready to meetithe world! : Your appeUte is keen,) you enjoy .trork or?play. Your skin is clear—cheel^ naturally i^sy. All this becatise rich, red blood is Nature's su'Sstance for building: and sustaiiiing the body Thousands h^ve reeained t^eir strength and c^rm by taking a few bottles of -S.S.S.—Nature's own tonic for restoring the lap- petite—builditig strength—knd clearing thfe, bi)dy of so-called skin troubles. r oine You know a clear skin comes from wthin. CSbrrect the cause —thru the blood—and pimples, , boils, cczemd nnd that sallow complexion will disappear. | For more than 100 years S.S.S. has been giving relief in thousands of cases, as testiHed to in unsolicited letters of gratitude. "I was troubled with piinples and blackheads; I took a course of"^,S.S. It cleared my face! and back. I think S.S.S. is wonderful. I have told many friends about S.S.S., aiid they are getting as much benefit as I did." —Miss Ruth Gahm, 1134 Elden Ave., Los Angeles, Calif. All drug stores sell S-S.^. in two sizes. Get the larger size. It is more economical. I SSS Bliilds Sturdy Health Cardeiia, Calll., Mrs.iJoe Hack and son Jdc, Mr. and Mrs. Lyte Hack and baby of llumboldt. Mr. and .Mrs. Fritz Domitz called at the Totman home Tuesday evc- ningv ] [' • ' . Charles Reed spent Friday jiiglit with his aunt, Neva Baunt Mr. and iMrs. Guy Becannfm and children spent Sunday in Buffali). Hugh Pollman trucked catt>e for Fred Solomon to Chanut^'Monday. Marie Reedy was absent, from school Monday on account of_the death of her grandfather. . , •Mr. and Mr.s. W. L. Cole spent Monday , afternoon with theii' daughters. Mrs. Ralph Williams, Majorie and Elinor Cole, in Humboldt P implies Can positively be cleared np^ften in 24 hours 1 Suli^ur in combination with menthol does it I Succeeds where other measures £uL Sulphur Hears the skin, reaches down into the sldn ' ?Td kills the parasites that .cause most !>kin troubles. Audi as. sulphur clears the skin, menthol heals it^l Twofold action for perfect results^, i Pimples, blackheads, acne, skin emptfons—even^ fiery eczema—^yields. The itching 'aa^ burning stops instantly and soon thorough healing sets in. Rowles Meritho Sulphur is inexpensive and ^all druggists supply it in jars ready to use. Be sure it's Rowles. - KATINKB tOe and <20e KelleY LA$T TIMES TODAY 10c and 80e Here's the scream team of the screen for whom the phrase "a natural" was coined. Where's there a better comedy combination than this pair? TELL IT TO SWEENEY! Added—"Around the Base.»i" another of. those entertaining Collegians—.\lso Novelty Reel FRIDAY ONLY— A high-speed, higlt-class. highly entertaining drama which proves that ;its love that makes the Whirl^ wind of Youth K <> 'round! . .Saturday—Jack Hoxie in "Men of Daring"—t'oniedy, .>ews and 3rd ' chapfpK (if "Tito Trail 01 tlie Tiger" AH Next Week— DIltl.N.SKV IlKOTllEIW STOIK I'O.MPA.VY Featuring Miss (.race ISeihl and Her Orchestra The Great Iiidepeiideiit Now Lolds every ol endurance and speed record for fully equipped stock cars, regardless of piiwer or price The New Pcesident ; StnlghC Eight 200 Horscpouwr S TUDEBAKER'S new 100 horsepower ' President Eight was developed by Chief Engineer D. G. Rocs, foriaerlT chief engineer of Marmon, Locomobile, and Fierce-Arrow. Speeds up to 80-mile»«n-hour. Well'mannered —caiy to fUtt—easy to stop, due to new AmpU- fied'Action, 4-wheel brakes. Richly finiihed and appointed. Jodge the new Prerident Eight beside any car at any pricel A leader in the fine- Oft £ car field at a remarkable ^XSrO«9 One.Profitprice! / . /.a.fc.Oe (tD* The Ckmitnander World's Chmmpion Cmr T HE 'Stud fbaker Commander holds every official endurance and speed record for ^ fully equipped stock cars, regardlcM ol power ^'or price! Nothing on earth or in the sky ever - equalled The Commander's record of 25,000 miles in less ^than 23;000 minutes. ; ~ You may nevtr want to travel at -snch sn*- °;tained »pee«l but to yo", as > Commander •owner, this heroic test insures long life, low '^maintenance! cost and superlative perform, .'•nee. Drive this World's Champioo car today'. $1495 I f.a.b.faeturj 1 • « The Ne!w Dictator ! • . T HIS new andimore powerful Dictator at $1195 f. cb. Cictory, la. champion of its price claMl Under snpervidoa of the American AittocBobile Ajsodadoo, a Dictator Sedan recently traveled 24 hours at better than mile «4nlnntespecdi " This new Dictator b derigned and finished in cuftom4>aiIc taste and humry. It carries many items of extra eqtdpment withoat extra charge^ incltu^ng shack.abtorbcn. I Tlie New American Eilitioii pf the * JErskiiie Six B IGGER-—roomier—more powerfbl. Designed to fit, American need*. More tpa- don*. More brilliant in petformance. Yet low in price—an unmatched value at $795. A sdooda 60-miIe speed at your bidding. A fully equipped Erikine Sedan recently traveled 24 booraat better than 54 milet ^avtf^^ per boor ayetrnge^ recorduA' S79d equalled by jahy stock carunr' der $10001 jThe new Enkinei f-o-l>.faetory , Six is another great SAidebaker.; indadht boiltnootorcar! ihockabiotitn OLBERDING 206 North St. OTHERS STUDEBAKER SALES AND SERVIC£ Phone' 45& Special Oil For Stndebaker^ '• t \ \ . ' I • • ' 76 -jeitn of manufdcturing integrity ctnd expeiieniie staniL bade of Studdfoker-Erdane Cars KELLEY THEATRE ONE WEEli STARTING MONDAY JANUARY 23rd DUBINSKY BROTHERS NO. 1 STOCK CO. - "THE SHOW YOU ALL LIKE" . I Featuring. MISS GRAGE BEIHL AND HER ORCHESTRA Songs and Solos and 1 MR. T6BY SHELTON The Sinjjinjr Jind: Dancinff Comedian; the Boy Who Makes You Laugh. —o- Opening Pla.v—A Three-Act Comedy Drama of Married Life. "l^at Ann Bronght Home" ".\ thoroughly amusing comedy containing some touches of real pathos which are, perhaps, liiore moving than even the author suspected."—New York Sun. THREE BIG VAUDEVILLE SPECIAL; TIES BETWEEN ACTS An entrie change of program*each night including the latest New York releasers, .such as "Seventh Hfeaven" and "Rains" - i —o— Doors open at 6:30; 5 reels of comedies at 7; Curtain 8. Admission 20c and .50c Guaranteed Attraction Every Night —ro——• Friday's Feature BiW "SEVENTH HEAVEN^' You've hjeard of the picture—now see the play. "Will carry you to the seventh.heaven of Enjoyment. Don't miss it" says the New York Sun.

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