Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on March 15, 1933 · Page 4
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 4

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Wednesday, March 15, 1933
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f PAGE FOtJH lOti DAILY REGISTER 0HA8. P. SCOTT A Kntetad atj th» lols, Kanui, FoitofSaa M peeond CUia ~Hatter. Telephone J. '— , 18 (PrlTBte Sreoeli Exchange Oonneeting All I>epartnien&) STJBSCKIPTIOS BATES By Onrief in lola, Ou Oity, LeHupe. end Bassett. One Week _ . ... ._ IB Cent* One, Year $7.80 Ons Year Six Manth4 Three Monl One MonthI BY MAIL, bntaidi) Allen Ooanty One Year SU Monthi ; Three Hon be One' Month oreditod to this paper, _»8.00 -12.50 :hi _»1.60 50c In Allen Connty -$3.00 .»1.7S -$1.00 60c MEMBER ASBOOIATED, PRESS The Reguter earriei the Aaaociated Presi sport ^pecial leased wire. . The Asso- datod Ihrest ii exclosirely entitled to nse (or republl(iation o( all nowe diipatcbos pt or not otherwise credited In and also the local nowi published herein. All right* of repubUcaUon of qwclal dispatches herein are also reserved. Bible Thought for Today G OD IS , God.v man, Neit doers.—Job 8:20. .USTWORTHY: Behold, 1 not cast away a perfect ler will he uphold the evil WHO IS RESPONSIBLE? Nearly every man who is actively engaged' in fanning, merchandizing or any other sort of business has been in debt at some time in his life. • Mo;t: of us are in debt now. In times ike these when commodity prices are down, when wages are low, business is dull, an dwork is liard to get, most of those who are In debt find it ha rd to pay, and a good many are inclined to think their obligations should be scaled down or perhaps can:eUed altogether and that any credi:or who fails to do this is a hard-hearted old skinflint. When driy debtor gets to feeling that way It 's time for him to sit '• down calriily and ask himself who is responsiblJE for his debts? Did the banker force him to borrow money? Did the neighbor whose farm he t ought on borrowed money bring any pressure upon him to buy It? Did the contractor who built the nice n^w house compel him to build it? Did the storekeeper force him to buy new machinery? Did the automoblli! man coerce him into buying th^t new car? Of course we all know the answer to these q jestions. Banks sometimes are obliged to resort to severe measures to c6Uect their loans, but no bank ever invokes the law to compel sdmebody to borrow money when he doesn't w£ nt to do it. No man ever sells propfrty to another man without ithe (ther man's consent. No contractor ever builds a house that he is not lired to build. It is worthwhile for; us who are debtors t <i bear these self-evident truths in mind. Otherwise we are likely to co somebody injustice. Most of the debts that are har- fassing people now are owed to banks or to farm mortgage. companies, We who owe the t^ebts initiated the t:'ansaction, didnft we? We wanted m^ney and we went where money WEU ,tb be had. When we got it we felt as if the bank or the mortgage company had done us a i&viir. No V that pay day has come what right have we to act as if we Were being robbed when the lender wants his noney? It was his money, wasn't it ; He didn't have to lend it to us.vdid he? He did lend It to us b icause we asked him for It and proiilsed to pay it back. Isn't that true? And it is still his money, Isn't it? He did not give it to us, he just lent ii. Why, then, get all het up and sore and sour just because a man who lent us, something wants It back? I Suppose we had lent money instead of.borrowing it: How would we feel about it? In other words. Men and Brethren, the squar^, honest, sportsmanlike : That is! the slogan we are constantly hearing these days. It comes particiiilarly ttpm Remocratic newspapers' and Democratic leaders, alf though, every Republican leader, [from ex-President Hoover down, who has had occasion to give out any political expression at all, and practically all Republican newspa pers, have niade the same appeal. ' Very well! In the House of Representatives last week when the President's great economy measure came up, the ineasure upon the passage of which he relies for power to make the cuts In government expenditures promised by himself and by the Democratic platform, it was passed only because 60 Republicans voted for it, It these Republicans had been influenced by political motives only and had voted against the bill It would have failed of passage by ten votes. So there you are. With a clear majority of more than 200 Democratic members, and with his administration only ten days old, the President was able to carry the most Important measure he has yet proposed only with the help of Republican votes. That la the way Democratic members of Congress "stand by the President.' But it is nothing new with that body. Through the entire period of the World War. when, if e;^r, the appeal to stand by the President ought to have been regarded by Democratic members of Congress as an imperative patriotic duty, it was only through" Republican support that President Wilson was able to carry through his most important measures. Again and again during that period, although the Democrats were in the majority in Congress, Republicans had to take over the leadership in the fight for the President's war measures because the Democratic leaders refused their support. So history is merely repeating itself. With a two-thirds majority of his own party in the Congress a Democratic president is obliged to rely upon Republican votes to carry THE TOLA DAILY BEGI5TEB; \\TBbNESDAY EVENING. AlARCH 15.1933. Tlie Problein of Squarihgr tfee Circle his most important measures. thing for accept his the best of the money very debtor to do is to responsibility and make it. When you borrowed you thought the lender was your fjjiend. He is no less your friend if you will be square with him. He doesn't:want your farm, or your autoniobile. or whatever ,it was you gave lim a mortgage on. All he wants Is HIS money which you have been using these past months or years. If you can't pay the debt now, go to ; 'our creditor arid frankly tell him so and then see if together you cannot figure out some way you -CAN pay it, or some time .when you ban pay it. A time li|{e this is a time to remember thq Golden Rule. If there U such a thing las adding insult to In ury in the perpetration of a bank r Abery it would seem to have-been done at Benton, a little/| town ih Butler county iast Simday night when the Behtin State BaJnk Was^ looted of aU Its money and the safe in which it was kept. The' robr bers simply iroUed the safe, wdgh- }ng a ton ana a half, put of the hig ^ront door and down the sidewalk about 60 feel was standing! away.. to where a' bl^ truck loaded it in and drove HOOVER'S LAST SERVICE In the last minute of his official life President Hoover not only did his country a great service but made it ppssible for the incoming administration to keep a solemn promise. He did- these two things at one and the same time by withholding his signature from the bill njaking appropriation for the independent offices bill,—giving the measure what is technically called a "pocket veto." Under the term "independent offices," as Congress applies it in making appropriations, are included all the commissions and bureaus outside the ten great .departments. Among these: is the Veterans' Bureau. In the b!ll Mr. Hoover refused to sign there was an appropriation of $927,000,000 for'this Veterans' Bureau. If Mr. Hoover had signed the bill it would hijve been beyond the power of President Roosevelt to effect any economy in this Bureau during the fiscal year ending June 30, 1934, for the appropriation covering that year would already have been made and there is no possibility that Congress would have repealed or modifiied it. Also if Mr. Hoover had signed the bill it would have been impossible for President Roosevelt, to have effected any economies for the fiscal year 1934 by way of consolidalting or eliminating any of the independent bureaus', for the lives oft these bureaus in their present status would have been guaranteed for another year. It is to Mr. Hoover, therefore, that President Roosevelt is indebted for the possibility of keeping the economy pledge he made to the country, and it is to Mr. Hoover the country is indebted for whatever possibility may exist of reducing the government expenses and balancing the Federal budget. .| President Roosevelt ought to make acknowledgement of this fact, and the country ought to know it and remember It. From Other Papers f Leavenworth Times: Nearly every day some Kansas paper "busts" out with a demand that the statue of George W. Click be brought back from Washington and be kept in Kansas. Some suggest that it; be given a plaqs in the State House' at Topeka andJothers that it be placed at the court house in Atchison. Balle Waggener did his father-in-law a poor turn when he got the Kansas legislature to appropriate money to have his statue placed in the Hall of Panje in Washington. Glick was an excellent citizen, a very respectable governor, but bis place is not among tlie nation's great. THE TAIL WITH THE HIDE Emporia Gazette: The situation being what it is in the matter of national prohibitipn, the cause of the drys will be helped rather than hindered by the withdrawal of local federal enforcement. It is'announc­ ed that federal prohibition enforcement hereafter will be confined to stopping liquor at its sources, that is to say, the manufacturer, the man who owns the kitchen still or the big pasture still or the distillery. The prevention of retail selling, if any, will be turned over oy the government to state enforcement and where siaies nave repealed their en- forcemerit laws, they will have a wide open sale of booze. Which is all right. Let those states which do not care to stop the retail sale of booze, get their, belly- full. Let the speakeasies and joints iind gambling saloons thrive in the big cities and the small towns in those states which have withdrawn enforcement from their statutes and see how they like it. As a matter of fact, prohibition repeal could be more easily stopped by the open saloon with the gambling room in the rear and the prostitute's room in the second floor than by any other argument or appeal that could hv made. Human' nature does not change. Let the old salpon return and you'll get national prohibition again; because human nature ftuidamentally revolts at all the misery, extrsfyagance and social degradation that follow in the wake of the old fashioned saloon with its political tentacles throttling free government in our cities and staates. •So the sooner the states that have repealed their liquor enforcement acts get their fill of the unregulated free sale of booze, the better it will be. • <» 25 YEARS AGO • Items from The Register of March 15, 1908. • • •;• Old Spec is getting busy. A local merchant stated today that he bought more eggs Saturday from farmers than lie had any time this year. Nearly every' farmer who came to town brought eggs in candy buckets and half bushel baskets. Durint; the day this merchant bought over 1200 dozen eggs. ElmiT Meeker. cm)>loyed at, the lola Portland, suffered a crushed hand this mornintr. while loading ?ias pipe to be; used on the new piix- line which is being laid from thf south field to tlie plant. J. L. Griffith, who formerly worked for Thompson, the photogranher. returned this week i from , Kincaid. Kas.. where he has h.-nn nigh^ acent for the Katj" for. .sever;' 1 months. open. The streets were lined with people all day and the favorite retreats in summer time were well patronized. The day was riot the warmest of the spring one day lasi, month being four degrees warmer or about 74. Tlie I property at 216 South Buckeye street has been purchased by W, F. Kaufman. 9c AMmf Major Andre.: A baby girl was born yesterday morning to Mr. and Mrs. Wm. J. Postlewaite, at 213 South Ohio street. Agent W. E. Ralston bought \vli:'.f i.s knov.-n as the Mike Miller plac-- three miles north of the city from thf^ United Zinc and Chemical company Saturday. iutant gen- was chos- lith Arnold Andre was Major John Andre, ad. eral of j the British army,, en by piinton to deal .wi in his traitorous desigris. man of the mast attractive personality, but after his miieting with 'Arnold;he was captured [within the American lines with plans of the West Pjoint fort in his boots. Washington had him tried by !a court-of fourteen .generals which condemned him as a. spy. ^ad he was hanged on October 1, 1780. KANSAS BRIEFS (By the Associated Press> Topeka—On paper, the "Kansas Nax'y" has been launched, scrapijed and salvaged. A bill providing for creation of a Kansas naval militia was brought in yesterday by the house miUtaiy affairs committee which several weeks ago killed a similar measuri; after it had passed the senate. Wichita-!-Freemont Leidy, .69, Kitn.sas politician and lawyer, died last night; at his ranch home near Leon, Kas. He was elected to,the -state senate from Butler county in 1890 and served two terms, and In 1910 was named internal revenue collector for the state, sei-ving in that( iTOsltlon for four years. He had been ill for two weeks. Atchison—Suffering from loss of memory, Hay-es Chamtjerialn. 58- year-old farmer who disappeared Saturday from his home near Everest, is in a sanitarium here. He was found near Effingham Monday night. Phj'slcians said he was unable to recot?nlze members of his family. Janesville, Wis.—John Spade, 16, dived tb the bottom of ' the cliilly Rock river and came up shivering. He repeated the performance three Yesterday was an ideal sijri :i;,'. ! more times, and then went home to day. with a clear sk.v, no wind and find thfe watch he had been diving nice temiserature, all: who could lef; for was just where he liad left it their homes and went out into the in his room. FRECEES AND HIS FRIENDS Saved! EJi ^lTH BILLV I BOWLEGS AMD THE. STOWAWAY BACK ON THE. VACHX THE. B0Y3 KNOW THEPE \'b NO OME TO RESCUE THENlFCO ^a • THE WILD ©OPvO BY BLOSSER The state of Texas is getting ready to beautify itself on a grand scale. Gutzon Borglum, the sculptor, is to be at the head of the undertaking a part of whose program is to set out ^leander trees tJongr both sides of V,ppo miles of state highways, palms fnd date trees along 1 ,500 miles and ther semi-tropical trees; along other ain arteries.' Well, we dont know if any other state that inore needs ^lichadotrriiheht. Topeka—Seeking to regam possession of his library, which he val- ' ucd at $95,000, E. H. Lupton Jr.. Lawrence, filed sufit in district court 1 here yesterday against the Merchants National bank, the Columbian Title Si Trust company and Johri S. Dean. Topeka attorney. He als-i asked $10,000 actual and $10,000 punitive damages, i John S. Dean Jr., a lawyer in the case, said the library -was taken over in a foreclosure action against: Lupton, former president of the Bank Savings Ut^ Insurance company of "Topeka. Wichita—Federal Judge Richaid 1 J. Hopkins yesterday dismissed charges of -violatmg the prohibition laws against Joe Pisano, Kansas City, and Vem Waggoner and Eddie Cole, both of Hutchinson, on grounds the prosecution lacked sufficient evidence. Tiie three, gtlong with Fred Ijams also of Hutchinson; were indicted by a special grand jury called last Jime to .consider evidence in the alleged Reno county' liquor conspir- Ec>' case. Ijams now is serving a sentence on another charge. ] HmBBOLDT NEf S Mrs. D, R. Erickson Hoaois* Her Hnsband With Sntprise Party Sunday Aftenfeoon. Humboldt, March 13.—Miss Frances Fussman. dkughter: of Mr. and Mrs. Prank Pussmah of North Eighth, a student at Washburn college, Topeka, arrived Saturday evening to spend the week-end with the home folks. G. A. Laude of South Eighth street, has been a victim of the flu the past week, but is recovering nicely. Mrs. W; B. Glover of South Eighth street, has been quite ill the past several days. It is reported that she is making steady recovery. A small outbreak of fire occurred at noon Monday at the residence of Leonard Wilson, Humboldt. It was speedily extinguished by the firemen, the damage done being inconsiderable, and we understand, being fully covered by insurance. Mrs. D. R. Erickson gave a surprise party Suriday afternoon at her home, west of Humboldt, honoring Mr. Erickson's birthday. After informal entertainment, Mrs. Erickson served refreshments to the following guests: Mr. and Mrs. Charles Uden and son. Chester; Mr. and Mi's. Lee Uden and daughter, Barbara Ann; Mr. and Mrs. A. B. Erickson and son, Andrew; Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Erickson, Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Hawkins, Mr. and Mrs. William McClatchey, Mr. and Mrs. Knoke Erickson. and daughters, Lois and Phyllis; Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Clemens and daughter. Lois; Mi-, and Mrs. Andrew Cariherg, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Gray and son, Isham; Mrs. Claude Cottrell and son, Jimmie; Mrs. Sophia Larson, Mrs. Josephine Erickson, Mr. Chris Erickson and son, Dean: Mr. Noah ClemienSi Mr. Craig Erickson, Mr. Kyle Erickson, Mr. Lynn Erickson, Mr. Dale Erick- .son. Miss Lulu Kepley, Miss May McClatchey, Miss Ella Erickson and Miss Christina Erickson. Mr. and Mrs. Arthur H. Ballinger entertained Sunday with a dinner at the home of Mr. M. E. Reed, southeast of Humboldt, honoring the birthdays of Mrs. O. M. Holman, Mrs. Ted Yount and Mr, Reed. The guests were: Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Holman, Mr. and Mrs. A. D. Reed, Mr. and Mrs. Holman, Mr. and Mrs. Yount, Mr and Mrs. B. C. Brelner, Nina Ruth, Mina Jane and Samuel Brelner, Verne Holman. Donald Holman, Robert Reed and Gene Ballinger. Jake Hoke. Humboldt, attended the funeral services for his father, William Henry Hoke in lola Simday afternoon. Mr. Hoke died last Friday at the age of 88. William A. Hess. Humboldt, went to Topeka Monday, to transact some imjMrtant business in connection with the county. The Willing Workers club will meet with Mrs. C. F. Stroh and Mrs, George Stroh. west of Humboldt, Wednesday. March 15. Mrs. John H. Armel of North Twelfth .street, is confined to her home with sickness. She is, however, reported to be Improving, Miss Hazel Horn, daughter of Rev. and Mrs. G. W. Horn, Humboldt, who. has been engaged the past several months on the clerical staff of the new veteran's; hospital at Wichita, had her picture with others, employed on the project, in the Sunday Wichita Beacon for March 12, Miss Hazel has acted as secretary to the superintendent of the project. Mr. and Mrs. Fred H. Rhodes. Humboldt, accompanied by their niece, Mrs, W. Smith, who is visiting here froml California, motored to Colony Friday for a short visit with friends. F. A. Herrick of Colony, was a business visitor to Humboldt last Friday afternoon. we are informed on reliable authority that Mr. Elwyn Compbell, superintendent of schools here, has been reelected for the ensuing school year. lOEA', KANSAS - THIS CUmUS WORLD - TOOK OP SPeCTACLBS -.VACN HE WENT TO CUBA TO FIGHT IN THE SPANISH - AAAERICAN WAR.. SO/V^ SPEOeS OF SALAMANDERS, AFTER HAVIN6 THE LENS OF THE EYE O&StROVBt^ .CAN RESEKIERATE A NEV/ ONE. IN THE- WORLD WAR, AFTER THE FIRST ©AS ATWCK OF THE SERAAANS; WHICH CAUSHTTHE AUlES VWIOLLY UNPREPARED, THE/*^\^ JOINED THE- ALUEO CAUSE. IT BLEW TOti^D -THE SERMAN LINES FOR.MONTHS, THEREBY <&IVIN& THE- BRITI5H TI/AE TO MAKEr <3AS A\ASKS./ TilEOUOKE ItOOSEVKf:.T knew that he would be helpless, should he break his e.ve-glnssos iu hattlo, so he went to war fully prepared for such an enV<>r.i;eiicy, He .^ewcd .several pair.s iil spectacles iu his canipaisn Jiat, put some in the various pockets m hia uniiorms, and stowed ftthers in his saddle Ija^s. XKXT: \\Vie the Wright Inother.s ihi- lir.>it to «> mi air.shi))'.' •> •> •> •:• •;• •> <• • •:• •> •:• * —ITEMS- * <. .> <. <. « <- <. .> ^ <. « .> .;. .> MRS. GULLETPS —ITEMS— (Answers will be found on Page 5) HUMBOLDT, Mar. 14.—Lome L. Ressner, 42. of Ka'nsas City, died at his home Monday evening, followin an illness extending over several months. Fimeral services are being held this afternoon at the Forster chapel, with fm-ther services to be held Wednesday afternoon at the Humboldt Presbyterian church, with burial in the Fussman cemptery in Humboldt. Mr. Rossner was a corporal in the 110th engineers, 35th division, in the World war, a member of the World War Veterans and a former member of the Legion. He is survived by his widow in Kansas City, his parents, Mr. and Mrs. L. P. Rossner of Humboldt; two sisters, Mrs, Harry C. Johnson and Mrs. F. Fussman. both of Humboldt; and a brother. W. M. Rossner, of Kansas City. The members of the Fourth division of the Social society of the Presbyterian church met at the home of Mrs. GUve Ernst on Cherokee street, Tuesday afternoon, for the promotion of plans relative to the work of the ensuing church year. The Humboldt unit of the Farm Bureau was entertained at the home of Mrs. Harwood of South Ninth street, Tuesday afternoon. A fairly good attendance of members and a fine meetmg are recorded. "The members of the Humboldt Choral club met for rehearsal under the direction of Mrs. Fred Hartwig, music director of the Humboldt school's, Monday evening in the Presbyterian church. Quite a nimiber'of the members of the Humboldt Music club motored to Chanute Monday: afternoon, where they attended the regular meeting of the St. Cecilia Music club held at the Presbyterian church. The ladies attending report an enjoyable and interestmg program. The regular meeting of the Rotaiy club was held Monday evening at the Monroe hotel, only a fair attendance of members being recorded. , Following supper. Mr! Elmer Harclerode, president, presided over a brief program, also introducing routine busine.ss for disposal. The chapel assembly program was held Tuesday morning in thd Humboldt high school auditoritiin, Mr. A. J. "Trueblood, principal, conducting devotional exercises and introducing {Dick McGrew. vice president of the senior class, which class gave the program, as announcer: singing by class and audience, Jed by Mrs. Fred Hartwig, music supeivisor; pa- p^r. Mavis Kelley; quartett by group of boys; brass quartett by boys;' vocal solo by Benton Flint, Quite a few visitors were present. Word is to hand hei'e that the sister of Mrs. Doris - Cowan, Mrs. Alice Allen of Parsons, was fatally burned at her home Friday, by the explosion of a coal stove. She was rushed to the hospital, but died early Saturday morning. Funeral services were held Monday afternoon at the Martin Funeral home in Parsons, Kans. W. R. Kent, Humbojdt, reportsi the death of his father, dharles E. Kent, 81. at Chanute Monday' afternoon, following a lengthly^ Illness. Mr. Kent had been a resident of Kansas for 50 years residing most of the time near Colony, coming to Chanute about a year ago He is survived by his widow, two daughters, Mrs. George Mathes, Chanute, and Mrs. E, G. Russell, Glendale. Ariz.; lour sons, George. G. Kent, Chicago, '111., J. H. Kent Emporia.; Kans.; C; L. Kent Colony Kans, and "W. R. Kent, Humboldt. Mr., and Mrs. Henry Dalin and children, Edna and Dale, of the Vilas district, were guests of relatives in Humboldt Simday afternoon. Mrs. W. L. Cole, Maple Grove, west of Hiunboldt, was the guest of "her daughter. Mrs. Williams, of 'Hiim- boldt, over the week-end. ; Mrs. W. L. Choguill and Miss Llda Choguill, west of Humtwldt, will- be hostesses to the Maple Grove aid next week. . Miss Marjorie Cole, who is attending school at Emporia, spent the week-end with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. L. Cole, west.of Humboldt. She returned to school Monday afternoon. • • -A daughter, Jacqueline, was bom to Mrs. O. C. Dier, of Springfield, Mo„ Monday. Mrs, Dier and the baby are at the home of Mrs. Dier's mother. Mrs. A. Kuhn. west of Humboldt. The Pass Time club met; at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Will I^on.siek, west of Himiboldt, Monday evening. Cards furrilshed the entertalnmetit, Mrs. Ronsick, assisted by Geraldlne Atkinson, serving lunch to the following guests: Mr. arid Mrs! Ben ColUson. Dale and Ardeth Lea^ Mr. and Mrs. Cline Ostrander, Mr. and Mrs. E. E.Starkey. and Mr. and Mfs. Carl Nelson The next meeting will be held at the home of Mrs. Ben CoUison. Mr. Robert Ochleit, who broke his hip some j ten. days ago. is reported to be resiing well at the Chanufe hospital. ' Mrs. A. A. Myers, Humboldt, left Monday for Wichita to care for h^ daughter, Mrs. Harley Baggett, arid her new grandson, born to Mr, arid Mrs. Baggett Monday, March 7. Mrs. A. C. Collison, west of Humboldt, who has been suffering froib an infected toe, is reported tp be improvtog. Mr. and Mrs. Earl Wright arriv^- ed here for a visit Saturday from Los Angeles. Calif..- where Mr. Wright hps been employed. W. R. Kent, Humboldt, entertain; ed his nephew over the week-end from Laflfrencie, Kans. Mrs. C. A. Brooke, of Humboldt' was a guest of the Unity cliib of lola, at its regular meeting Monday afternoon. • • , We Sure are looking for better days and hope they wtU Soon con-, our way. Mr Greer is Sure having bad luci: in his reclining years, Tom Slussher and wife took Mi-.^, Holder over Home with them .'i Monday Eave and will kee;) htr thcr.r. Frank and George Boyer hav been 'buying and Selling hear of late—they hav a fine Team of Muels on hands now for Sale th.ey !;v on South Washington and tliear Father and the boys liv togeather. A Man Died in the East—he did not pay a dime lie could get out or and his Son went to a Man that he knew he carried his note lis tc 'Uld him— he com to see how much his Father owed him—he said that is out lawed and I gave it ui3 —the Boy said it is not out lawed with God—and I am raising a Famly and I dont want them to hav it thrown up to them your Grand Pa never did Pay an honest debt—the man lool.-ed at the Man and Said well I truley wonder if thear is any mor-j men like you yes he Said MIy Brother—and My Mother Said we could sf.ttel ever thing and faice the w orld with honner not do like j-our Pa' did. The Man living in part of Mrs Hunts Hous has been quite Sick his father-in-Law com over and cut wood for him and helped care for him -we all ways heard the Ozark peopel wer kinde hearted. Charly BlaKley of Delawar Springs has Sold out and moved to Arkansaw and is making Suggar says they Sure hav a good crop of Suggar hav made two Batches of Suggar-i- ore Syrup well we see Wher a Batchler in Tola wants a Housr keeper it looks like he could' get one as many as. want work ore do they want work. BARBS "lyrOT that there Is really any , greatly increased Interest in spiritualism, but a lot of peoplo would like to see the ghost walk these days. * * * V. S. navy to. include morf mUk and vcKetables in sailors' iliot, bc<-nuso the old hc<arl,v foods aren't needed in these ilays of ineclinnizcu ships. Yo- lio -ho and ii bottle of grade .1 • Gnernscy: • « * Ilpstaurant run by^Paul Mellon. sow of Ainhassador Andy Mellon, fails when landlord lias constable lock door, business being tervi- • * • ble. FirKt off, -yye thought maybe . manufacturers had foreclosed lor aluminum kitchcnware Paul hadn't paid for. • » • Wo understand n bill is be- inj; prepared fo present to the ne.vt CoiiRfess providlnn; compensation for golf widows. * • • The inauguration being all over aiid most of those DeservinK' Democrdt.'? having gotten . what they deserved, they can now K<> back homo and resume Job-hunting on the home grot^nds. Horton—Disappearance last Saturday of Hayes Chamberlin, 58- year-old farmer, has been reported by relatives and friends. A search by neighbors has faUed to locate him. He was last reported seen when going to the mail box in front of his home. They've Stood the Test of Time E«t»bliahed 1906 WilUams ItfoDmo^nt Works 301 So. Wash. ,0,.^ ^

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