Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on March 28, 1933 · Page 4
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 4

Iola, Kansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, March 28, 1933
Page 4
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THE lOLA DAILY REGISTER. TUESDAY; EVENING. MARCH 28.1933. - ; Sacoad OlsM Miittw. 18 SjOBSORIPTION R^TSS Br Omitc la Jola, GM Oitr, UMup; •nd Bu«ett. Oos W ««iE- U 0 *nU OD« Y «ai - . $7.80 BT MAU. Oalsia* All«a Oonntr One y «a» W .00 Six ICcNvlti* 4 »8-60 Oiin* : : OM ; Monih . : — —BOe One Teat. Biz Ifbstlw Oas Mosib _ -»S.OO .11 .76 -41 .00 HBUBEB A8S0CIATSD FBESS The R«gitter curiM the Attoeiated Preu report by specUt-leaied Vlre. The Aiso, eUted Vtia iM ezclosiyBlr «ntHled to nae ^ for repaUieatioB of »U newi din>et<Aes credited it or not otherwise credited in thli paper, and alao the local neve pnb llshed heUBin. Ail rifhU ot npsblicatioo of •peeial dl^tehe* herein are alao reserred. atr»<i;«lia >1 >atli«LM <««»t«w BibU Thought for Today REAL!PEACE: Wisdom's way*are ways of pleasantness, and all her paths are peace.—Proverbs 3:17. KANSAS MqRTG&GE SITUATION Mr. John Field, president of the Federal Land Bank at Wichita, probably knows more about the mortgage situation in Kansas than any other man for the reason that bis bank makes farm loans in the Federal district comprising Kansas, Oklahoma, Colorado and New Mexico, and he is necessarily in constant touch with the whole problem and intimately lamillar with all its details. A statement he has recently Issued upon the ^ubject iriay, therefore, be accepted ns informed «nd accurate to the last degree, and this statement presents a picture very different from th? generally accepted view. Mr. Field does not deny that,for the past ten, years American farmers have, had rough sledding. But at that he presents figures showing that the total farm mortgage debt diminished from 1922 to 1929 by more than a billioh, dollars. He declares that 82 per cent of owner-operator farmers have managed to pay their debts. The great troublCi he says, is -not with the mortgage debts so much as it is with the tax burden. Something 'like 40 per cent of the farms in Kansas, Colorado and Oklia- homa were either sold last.fall for tax delinfiuencles or are now subject to sale. In contrast with this is the fact that;the Federal I..and Bank at Wichita, ina933, foreclosed but I'i per cent of Its.loaps. Mr. Field cites the census returns of 1930 showing that for the country at large 58-per cent of-all owner- operated farms were free frran mortgage. Of the remaining 42 per cent that were under mortgage, if the ex- IJerience of the Wichita Land Bank is typical, 57',2 per cent at date of January 1, 1933, had paid interest and taxes in full and were in entirely good standing. That would leave less thanilS per cent of owner- operated farms delinquent to a greater or less extent,-r<«rtainly far from the dismal picture that is painted by. the average speaker or writer on the subject. , From his extensive study of the matter Mr. Field reaches the conclusion that probably less than 18 per cent of farms .cannot pay out, and that is far from the conclusion some have reached, that the farmers are facing unanimous and universal bankruptcy. Further interesting and generally unsuspected facts presented by Mr. Field are that active and retired farmers themselves hold 14.2 of the mortgage debt, or more than 1,330 million dollars. More than one-third , of all farm mortgages are owned by other holders than banks, mortgage ; companies, life insurance companies and other loaning institutions. One \ mortgage out of every seven in value ' is owned by active or retired farm- j. ers, and nearly; three out of every f seven by holders other than • these r loaning institutions. Mr. Field does not fail, either, to -point out the fact that an imde- • terminable but very large amount of • farm mortgages are "not actually • farm loans, but represent the balance of purchase price of land bought at highly inflated values with small : down payments. Such farm mort- •• gages were not given to secure farm ; loans; they were taken to secure 'hoped-for profits- of speculators in j/land, and the total value of them Us unquestionably large." they rep- iresent an important part of the dis- jtress mortgages. WETS GETTING ANXIOUS.^ The Register -along with many other dry papers loog aj^ commaat- ed upon the probability that the passage of the be^r bill, followed as it would be by the opening of saloons in aU the wet states, (10,000 permits ah%ady have been applied for in Missouri alone) was verjr Uke- ly to create jsentlment-against the repeal of tht Uth amendment. It Is inlerestingi now to see that the wet papers in the big icitles are beginning to takcj the sanie view. Tlie New York Herald TWbune, for example, calls the legislature of that state to severe account for devoting Its time to the regulation of tfte beer traffic to the neglect of a.bill to call a, constitutional convention for the ratification of the repeal resolution. How the states handle the beer traffic," the Herald. TWbune says, "is bound to reflect on the cause of repeal. If the states do not severally anticipate the legal flgw of beer with laws which restrain its commercied- ism, then, before their constitutional conventions can pass on repeal, the same revolt against the brewers and their like which made prohibition possible will have been reconstituted." And that sounds very much like a Register' editorial. The amusing thing about it is the Herald Tribune's naive suggestion that the states should pass law;s which "restrain the commercialism" of the beer traffic. That is gdod! What Is there to the beer traffic but commercialism? SOME DEPRESSION ARITHMETIC. Howard Citizen: Queerest of all the tales of the dejjresslon Is this one, from Michigan: In 1929 before the crash a man had a $280,000 loan at a bank, to cover which he deposited stock, worth at the market then existing, $400,000. When the stock market went into a tailspln the bank sold him out, getting $330,000 for the stock, and leaving the man with his debt paid and a $50,000 credit in the bank. Then, a Uttle later, the bank collapsed. In a short time it was reorganized, and in the shrinkage that was involved the man's credit dwindled to $36,000. Thereupon he drew out $30;000—and bought back all of the securities he had held originally. So now he holds the same stock that he held in 1929, he has wiped out a $280,000 loan, and he has $6,000 in cash. How much has he gained or lost in the depression? From Other Papers The name of Fritzie Scheff has been in the newspapers a good deal lately, mostly in connection with stories of her age and poverty. Those who heard her and saw her thirty yeai-s ago and haven't seen her since cannot imagine her old or think of her as poor. For there was a time when she seemed the very embodiment of perpetual youth, of immortal beauty and gaiety and vivacity and chann. And talking about "Itr, —how the modem claimants would have faded and withered in her presence. When she marched onto the stage beating a drum—how she could beat a drum!—the whole audience wanted to get up and follow her, howling with excitement and joy. And when she sang "Kiss Me Again" it took the . police to kjeep every man in the audience (wl^ose wife did not have a firm hold on his arm) from climbing right over the footlights to accept the invitation. . . . And now she is old and poor. It's a sorry world. The Hitler government of Germany warns the world "against allowing the baneful spirit of calumny ^ Vogue in the war to flare up again." Tliis has reference, of course, ^o the complaints that have been made everywhere against the pei'se- eutlon of the Jews in Germany, blalnly inspired by the anti-Jew • Speeches of Hitler himself. It might dccur to German statesmen that ihese complaints did not come out ; of thin air, and that the way to eliminate them is to ^void the practice* that gave rise to them. KANSAS INCOME TAX BILL. The Kansas income tax bill carries the following schedule:. For individuals: First $2,000 net income, 1 per cent; $2,000 to $3,000, 2 per cent; $3,000 to $5,000, 2'-i per cent; $5,000 to $7,000, 3 per cent; in excess of $7,000, 4 per cent. Exemptions: $750 for single persons; $1,500 for heads of families, and $200 for minor dependents. Corporations: Two per cent on net Incomes. Taxes are made returnable April 15. 1934, for the current calendar year. If advance notices are to be trusted every highway leading Into the state of Missouri from Arkansas, Kansas and Nebraska, the three dry states that border it, will be crowded with dance halls, beer parlors and First Chance" and "Last Chance" plain and fancy saloons as close to the state line as they can get,—all expecting to rake in easy money by the sale of beer. Wouldn't it be a joke if the cars drove right by and they all went broke. As Will Rogers figures it out the farm relief bill does two things at one and the same time. It relieves the farmer by providing a means by which his prices will be advanc«i and it relieves unemployment by supplying jobs to 5 million Democrats who will be hired to watch the farmer to see that he doesn't plant too many rows of potatoes. Gold has been discovered In Kansas—again. The last time, you may remember. It was in the Trego couh- ty shales. This time, according toja Dodge City man. It Is In the volcanic ore south of Minneola. T THE WHITER HOUSE FA3ULY. Drew Pearson in Emporia Gazette: Although Roosevelt has a larger family than any president who has occupied the White House since the incumbency of his cousin, T. R., the executive mansion, except during vacations, is going to be about as empty as a mausoleum for the next four years. The Hoover grandchildren have been living at the White House most of the time, but the Roosevelt children are going to be too busy. Apparently they will be in Washington little. James Roosevelt is married, lives in New York, and sells insurance. Recently he sold a $2,500,000 policy to George Washirigton Hill. Elliott Roosevelt also is married and works for a New York advertising firm. Anna Roosevelt Dall. the only daughter, is busy rearing her own family, also in New York. This leaves the two younger sons as the only members of the family who will be in the White House to any great extent.. At present they are at school in Groton, following in the footsteps of their father. After Groton they are scheduled for Harvard, so that the budding debutantes of Washington will see them only during Christmas vacations or for short intervals in the summer when they may brave the heat of the capital. Miss Marguerite LeHand. Roosevelt's personal secretary, will live permanently in the 'White House. But aside from her and the president and Mrs. Roosevelt, the great mansion will be empty. The Roosevelts are, of course, inveterate entertainers—although perhaps not so much so as the Hoovei*s —so that White House servants need not begin looking for new jobs. CARPENTER Mar. 22—and Mrs. Glen Billbe, BartlesvlUe, Okla., spent Sunday with Mr. and.Wi's. Ivan Curtis. Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Eastwood of Coffeyville, Mr. and Mrs. W. ' E. Eastwood. lola, spent Sunday with the Ivan Curtis family. Mr. and Mrs. R. W. Cleaver and two daughters spent Sunday at the home of the former's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Cleaver. The Gopd Will club met with Mrs. Harold McAnulty March 16 for the afternoon. The next meeting will be with Mrs. Brougliton. Mrs. McAnulty served her guests with fruit salad, sandvriches, cake and coffee. Guests present were Mrs. M. S. McHenry, Ila and Mae Broughton, Mrs. Oscar Broughton, Mona Brooks, Evelyn McHenry, Ruth Troutwine and several children. Members present were: Mrs. Boyer, Charlie Bennett, W. W. Baker, EUner Belknap, Emmett Belknap. Glen .Cleaver, M. E. Denning, Virgil Estep, George Estep, Will Gay, Henry Grimm, Clyde Heldebrant, Floyd McKaig, Earl Monfort, Margaret Monfort, A. Shapel. Mike Troutwine, Mrs. Foley, Lee Willis. Will Scott, Charley McHenry. Mrs. Broughton, Letha Troutwine and Harold McAnulty. Mr. and Mrs. Ivan Curtis called on Jay Hallos-last Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Clint Bakir and Mr. and Mrs. Harold Baker Were guests of W. W. Baker and famii/ Sunday. Miss Margaret Baker, who suffered an attack "of appendicitis this week, is improving. She is a senior in high school., Jay Hall called at W. W. Baker's Tuesday evening. Several young folks from this community attended 4-H meeting at the Horvilje school house Tuesday evening. Mr. and Mrs. . Claud Walk and children of Geneva visited at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Mack Percy Sunday afternoon. ! 25YEASSAG0 t •:• Items from The Begister of « •:• March 28, 1908. • • , * '>«<>«<'4«« 4> • » « « « « W. C- Ford and Mr. and Mrs. Roy Markham. owners of the Unique Cleaning & Pressing company, located at 112 East} Jackson avenue, narrowly escaped serious if not fatal injuries from in explosion of a five gallon gasoline tank about 10:30 o'clock this morning. steam plow and some |time.ago received a patent is today exliibltlng soHK of its merits on iSouth street. The exhiWtlpn Is attracting a large crowd. Mri Dawson has a patent whlcli has worked successful In every case where it has been given a fair trial. There was a drop of 30 degrees in the temperature between 1 and 10 o'clock last evening. At 8 o'clock the mercury stood at 73 ^degrees above and by 10 o'clock it had dropped to 43. A. L. To^vnsend of the Horseshoe Bend neightwrhood, claims to have just finished planting the largest field of i)otatocs that has ever been planted in this county. The field covers a 26-acre tract, one-third of which is planted in northern seed. The seed cost $1.30 and $1.25 per bushel. This is Mr. Townsend's first experience in large fields but with favorable weather he expects to reap good returns. Tamer Gray has signed with the lola ball team for this season and he left last Sunday for lola. Sorry to lose you. Tamer, old boy.—Neodesha Register. All of the finishing piaterial- and office furniture for the new Katy depot which has been stored in box cars here for the last two or three months has been unloaded and piled up and a temporary shed built over it as a protection from the weather until the company gets good and ready to build the depot which it is evidently taking its own time in doing.^ D, T. Dawson, a farmer living west of the city, who invented a A Spaniard named Jiian Ponce du Leon, who, was with Columbus on his second voyage heard a rumor of a fountain of youth that existed somewhere in the vicinity of the Bahama Islands. In search of this fountain he came to the main land on Easter Sunday, 1513, Prom the profusion of flowers in bloom, or in honor of the day (Pascua florida), he named the country Florida. Simday School Class takes Pretenlt to Robert Nelson in St. John's BoqriiaL 'COLONY. Kas., Mar. 28.-Mr. and Mis. George W. Green transacted business in Ipla, Monday. Miss Marie ^Smith and Reuben Chatterton. spent Supflay. in Lawrence visiting Mr. «nd Mrs. O. W. Chatterton and dalughter. Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Stansbeny and daughter and Mr. and Mis. Eugeiie Stansbeny and son, of Lawrence, spent Suiaday visiting Mr, and Mrs. Max MJetcalf. -Mr. and Mrs. Edwi|n Stansberry and Eugene were former Colony residents and were graduated from the Colony high school. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Jones and FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS ... Deeper and Deeper! BY BLOSSER Brainerd. Muan.—The jig-saw puzzle went to church here when the Rev. E. A. Valiant, Baptist pastor, used a giant puzzle depicting throngs entering a church as a sermon illustration. The puzzle is 32 feet square, contains about 100 pieces and required a crew of ten to assemble it. Have you a house for rent? Or for sale? Want to buy anything? Use the ClassUied colummi family, Ottawa, ;5pent Sunday in Colony visiting relatives and friends. Mike Carrol ^nt Sunday in Garnctt wjth his sister, Mrs. Leper Adams. Mr. and M!rs. W. E. Culler, Kansas City, spent the week-end with his mother, Mrs. Melvlna Culler and other relatives. Mr. and Mrs. George Chatterton and daughters -spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. A. B. Herrick, east of town. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Mazure spent Sunday at the W. H. Johns home in Lone Elm. F. L. Mason has returned from a visit with his daughter, Mrs. Haddock and family, in Shawnee, Okla. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Ewen and Homer Ewen, Chanute, visited relative? here Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Hlldebrant. LeRoy, Miss Dorothy Hildebrani and Mr. Salisberry, Bm-lingion, were in Ccriony on business Sunday, and purchased a bay mare from Dr. C. W. Jackson. Miss Hlldebrant took it home with her. Mr. and Mrs. L. T. Barron and family were Sunday dinner guests at the home of their son, Roy Barron. Misses Frances Conard, Treva Thompson, Arleije Crammer, Mary Caldwell. Prances Goodell, and Willabelle Fogleman returned Sunday from Topeka and Ottawa. They attended the state home economics meeting in Topeka and spent Sunday at Miss Conard's home in Ottawa. Mr. and Mrs. Carl Shively and Jimmle. Mrs. Veva Hobart. Eloise, Keith, and Wanda Louise Hobart, all of Maran, spent Sunday with their mother and grandmoihev, Mis. Emma Keith. Miss Vera Stonaker, lola. visited at the H. J. Denton home, Saturday. • r, Mr. and Mrs. C. K. Barackman and son Jimmie and Mrs. M. Busby visited relatives and friends in Predonia, Sunday. Joe and Jack Turner, Lawrence, were in Colony with relatives Sunday. Jack returned in the evening but his father remained for a short visit with his father, John Turner, before going to the lettuce fields In Colorado. Clark WilUams visited friends in lola. Sunday. Miss Irene Burnett. Kansas City, spent Sunday with her parents, Itlr. and MSB. J. H. Burnett. Misses Alta Argo ^nd Frances Swickard were lola visitors Sunday evening. W. W. Minckley took charge of the Wilcox station j-esteroay. F. V. Denton spent the week-end with his family, in Empona. Harry Ewen is painting the residence owned by Mrs. Sopina Johnston. Mr. and Mrs. W. I. Caldwell spent Sunday in Carlyle visiting the Ed Kelley family. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Llneback and family, Gamett, spent Sunday with her parents, Mr. and Mi-s. A. y. Scott, and family. A. I-'. Huskey and family spent Sunday in Ipla at th6 hon^e of "Grandma" Sinclair. Miss Feme Scott and Herman Scott visited relatives and friends in lola, Sunday afternoon^ The members of Mrs. Annie Molesworth's Sui\day school class of the United church, went to lola Sunday with Miss Alta Ai^o and James Young to see Robert Lee Nel- .son who is in the St. John's hospital on account of the amputation of hiF. left thumb and parts of two fingers. The boys and their teacher took the "jiQung patient a potted plant and some home-made candy. BMTHEO-S-A.., 3 Z 5, OOO UVES HAVE BEEN LOST im »imAuiK >mm& ACCK«NT5 IN THE UiST IT-*EAi^...V MORE/MteRICAN WARS5(NCE .:34,40O PERSONS were killed in automobile accidents in the United States diirlrig the year.l 1931..Last year the figures dropped to 29,000, but tihls was ihostl/ due to the fact that fewer auto.s were la use. i ;.' Texas hasE ^larea of 265,896 square miles, to 8224 lor New Jersey. New Jersey, however; has about two-tUirds as much population as Texas.i, ' : ; NEXT: Where are the Anlli«Klcs? cile Porter spent the) week-end 'with relatives and friends lin Blue Mound: Miss Capltola Wilson was assisted by Gordon Mole^worth, Wallace Jackson, Doris McCaughey and_Mr': and Mrs. R. S. Brooks in presenting the topic "What Constitutes a Suc^ cess" at the Young jPcople's Uiiloii meeting held in. tlie Conminhity church Sunday evenihg. Mrs. V. E. Mastin gaye two realdings and the whole .hour was one! of Interest. James Yomg was a dinner guest at tlie R.- S. Brooks home, Sundayi Mr. and Mi's. C. V. Clark and sons spent Sunday in Lone Elm with Mr. Clark's parents. Mr. and tJirsr C. D. Clark. Mr. and Mrs. M. Nesbitt, Burling-, ton, spent Sunday with their daughter, Mrs. Charles Kesler, and Jean Marie. -r- C. Heinlein and Miss Mary Heln- lein entertained the following at Sunday dinner: Mr. and Mrs. Leroy, Tipple and family, Mr. and Mrs. Albert Hockett, Mrs. Daisy Pogle- m>in. John Heinlein, and Russell Hutton. In the afternoon Mr. and' Mrs. Archie Cuppy,. Miss Emma Hamilton, Lawrence Fogleman, and the John Tipple family were callers. BARBS both of which he seemed to greatly enjoy. Those Included m the group were: Koumies Crammer, James Rhode^, Wallace Jackson, Gordon Molesworth, Dean Brooks, James Yoiing. Lyman Hanthome, Jdhn Tonkin., Ellis Chatterton, Mrs. Molesworth, and Miss Argo. John Ketchum was a business visitor in Gamett Monday. Mrs.. E. G. Golden spent Sunda/ in Lone Elm visiting her parents Mr. and Mrs. Will Snodgrass. Frank Johnson is painting 'the Skelly station and expected to have if finished tomorrow. "The root is to be red and the sides white. Mr. and Mrs. Will Brooks and children, Ottawa, spent Sunday in Colony with relatives and friends. Mr. and Mrs. E. H. Corbln, Miss Dcssie Johnson, and the Rev.. Paul Aten of LaHarpe were dinner guests at the James Martin nome Sunday. Tlierc was no preaching senlce at the United church Sunday morning. A short song service and a financial report was given. The new minister Is [expected by next Sunday. - Mrs. Lucy Balyeat and Miss Lu- ROCKLOW Mar. 27.—Mr. an4 Mrs. Will Deer and family spent Sunday with their daughter, Mrs. George Ard and Ulri Ard. George Heckenliable's spent Saturday evening at Ed Eastwood's. Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Gibson and Fi-eda, spent Wednesday with Mr. and Mrs. Waiter Duggan and Clah:. Reuben Reeder, 5-year-old son of Lorihie Reeder, fell off a horse and broke his arm'Saturday night. : Mrs. Ed Eastwood helped Mrs. Fred Stafford witli her papering Wednesday. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Duggan and Clair si3ent Thursday evening at Ed Gibson's. ; Mr. and Mrs. Leland Broughton and family, Mrs. West spent Sunday at Gale West's. Mr. arid Mrs. Will Duggan spent Saturday night with their son, Ar- thui- Ehiggan and wife, and family. Ft. Scott. Mrs. Austin Sloan and-family, and Mr. and Mrs. Will Duggan spent Sunday aftemoon at Emery Broiigh- ton's. . , - ' Mr. and Mrs. Prank chrlstenberry; spent Sunday at Albert Howell's. \ Have you a bouse for rent? Qri for sale? Want to buy anything* i Use ^le Classified oolumnsl i •IITETROPOLITAN OPERA Is •^'^^ begging for funds, and Chicago's Ravinia Opera Isn't going to run at all. But somehow the folks next door manage to, keep up the payments on theh: radio with disconcerting regularity. « * « Looks like March Is going out like a Hon. It came in In a jam. • • « v. S. plans to issue three billion dollars worth of baby bonds. AVe can cliange'the administration song from "Happy Days Are Here Again" to "Yes. Sir. That's Bly Baby Xowl", . * • • Fingerprints claimed by a BosJ ton medium to have been made a ghost have- been proved to be those of a living man. No alibis now it the library wants to fine you when you return that book. • • • \o reason to be surprised because Roosevelt made Congress do the goose-step. The vei-y month was March, • • * San Francisco man prefers tats iteam shovel to her. his wife complains. Well, you can manage a steam shovel just by pulling a lever. (Copyright. 1933, NBA Service. Inc.) OS^ by^ A small ad m the Classified columns often puts over a big deal. FOR BlUDUSiiSS " ...FOR THE BLOOD Chanute, Kansas— «'I believe Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery is of the greatest help when bringing tip a family," said Mrs. Myrtle Temple of 409 No. Central Ave. _ . "When the children were smaller, 'Golden Medical Discovery* was always in my home. For biliousness or for the blood and as a itonic, i: think there is nothing better •for tlie children. It seems to tone thera -up so well." All druggists. ;'• If you waBm frto meillemi mivism write Sr. fUzf 't CUnie iB Bufifalo, N. Y. 666 LIQVm—TABLETS—SALVE Checks Colds first day, Headaches or Neuralgia in 30 mi^ates. Malaria , in 3 days. 666 SAtVE for Head Colds Most Speedy Remedies Known US H«. scaled ^Viat \r/ tot UU«L iniaallic boxes, 51 Rlbboo. T.k«a«Mket<, Bay r uUe<t.S*lbt.«ieU<t.!«. B^Nmrl »y Muccurt smrirasur Ev^r Stop to Thimk What You Buy When You Buy THE REGISTER? You Buy These Thirty-Two Different Features Eaeh Day: 1. Late (AP) News. 2. Local Front Page Stories. 3. Weather Reports. 4. Society. 5. Local News. G. Editorials. 1. Overnight News. 8. Farm Bureau News. Kansas Briefs. 10. Barbs. 11. 25 and 50 Years Ago. 12. Prom Other Papers. 13. Comics. 14. Commtmltjr News. 15. Markets, r 16. Classified Advertising. 17. Hooks and Slides. 18. Grocery Advertisements. 19. Theater Advertlshig. 20. lite Sport News. 21. Recipes. '22 ..Sistfr Mary's Kitchen. '23. This Curious Wo^d. ^4. Bea^ Estate ttansfeis. 25.; Sunday School Le^on. 26. Ilditbrlal Cartoon. 27. What to Wear and Where • to Buy it. ii. Cross Word PuEZIe. ^.Questions and Answers. 3C. aomppaXtiUi Doses. 31. SchGjOl News. 3?. Court House News. The lOLA DAIIiY REGISTER

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