The Iola Register from Iola, Kansas on December 30, 1944 · Page 4
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The Iola Register from Iola, Kansas · Page 4

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Saturday, December 30, 1944
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PAGE POUR THE lOLA REGISTER ^1862^. ^HARIlES F. SCOTT- -IS38 - ANQELO pCOTT, Publisher. '• Entered at' the I O^H , Kiinsns, Post OUic« u Second Class Matter. telephone 18 ; (PfivaUf BrPnch Exchange Connecting '• ! All Departments.) ; : SUBSCRjIPTIOX RATES ? .-'Outsidii Allen and Adjoining Coanties Pno Year J $6.00 BH Months ....?3.00 Three Months ...A ;$1.75 Ohie Month .75c In Allen and Adjoining Counties One Y«ir. ?.'5.00 Six Months i. «2..';o Ttii-ec Moiiihs $l.r.O One Month J 6hc In-.Ka^sas add 2% sales tux to above rates. • MEMBER A.SSOCIATED PRESS • The Keclster carries the Associated Press report by ;Kpecial \ leased wire: The AssO- riaSe*! Prpi^s is e.\rlusivcly entitled to use for republication uf all news dispatches V.ri*ditcd to it or not otherwise credited in thU paper-and also the local news puh- lisped here u. ,\U riehts of republication of »p(icial dispat<;hes herein are also reserved. Bible Thought for Today I The Prodigal Son in the parable had a bpother who was a selfish cad. Do 170U want to see others suf- iifse the last penalty for their sins white we esca^ punishment for ^yy and ^Ifishness and self-rifht- eoiisness? But it was meet to make berry and be !glad; lor this thy l^rpther was dead and is alive again, arid was lest and is found.—Luke lBi32. INDL'KTKY 'S FllOGHAM Everyoiit^ Ls hoplns that American baslncs-s will provide Its . own ] will encourage success. Business has of trade and so assure better and better values. "This is business's program for |the future. To bring it about as quickly as possible will require your help. For its accomplishment will need legislative action—action that you can encourage. Postwar tax policies that leave sufficient funds for expansion. Laws that clearly prevent unregulated monopoly. Labor policies that establish the responsibilities: of both labor and management: And business operation under law instead of by unpredictable 'directive.'" « * * Here is a program which is sound enough. It; is no panacea. It doesn't actually contain a single new thought! or idea. But it would get the job done if it were actually carried out fully, honestly, and completely by ALL business. . High wages, lower prices, opon competition, reasonable profits, good labor relations, and full investment of surplus I capital—these would naake any ecbnomlc system run. like a top. The I question is whether greed, antagonism toward labor unionism, arid ' fear of government policies will overbalance good judgment and good resolution. But that question will never be answered unle.s.s we at least give biislness a chance to try its new program and an ijtmosphere which THE lOLA REGISTER, SATXJRDAY EVENING, DECEMBER 80,1944. lOLA, KANSAS They've Noif Joined Up fV^ijh the Eneiny K .iiuilon to the problem of full employment 'tfter the war. No one i)i "(jferK Wl'A to private jobs; gov- eriimnnt made-work is an alternative to unempWyment, not a substitute for empioymcnt. Well, American basincss doe.s have a plan. 'The National Association of Manufjicturers is explaining it'these days through advertlse- . meht.s in larg^ newspapers and magazines. Let 's see what it is. ' . . « * • ."Every wage-earner," declares these advertisements, "is both a producer and a consumer—he makes things and he buys things. If he is paid enough for what he makes, arid if he Is given good enough bargains in what he buys, the 'prbcess of frospei-ity' can be put in motion and lasting jobs created. They carf't be made through government hand-outs—which only increase public debt' and raise taxes still further. '"Two things are required to put this "process of prosperity' into operation. The first is an honest and aggressive effort by management to fulfill its part of the pro- grain. The second is public cooperation—in creating conditions favorable, to the full pay of this country's limitless energy and am- bitjbn. "EBusiness is pledged to do its part—first, by increasing the opportunities for all to earn and, second, by increasing the opportimi- tles for all td buy. ".To increase the opportunities for air to earn, Business pledges a just and enlightened wage policy, and the- opening nf every possible avc- nup of advancement for the workers. "It proposes to i)roceed at the earliest possible moment with the starlliig of new ventures and the expatislon of old In order to provide more jobs for more people. '!To increase the opportunities for all, to buy, business proposes to make full us^ ol the technological 'know, how' it has accumulated during t.ho Wiir to put nn the market, the finest products that can be made at the lowest prices for which they can be .sold. "it proposes to encourage full ana free coinpetitton to avoid restraint earned such a chance with its war time record of achievement. mxth JOBiii Chicago. Dec. 30. (AP)—The Chl- ca(?o Douglafl Aircraft plant says it has work iqr jockcy.s—many of whom will be;out of jobs next week because of the closing of race tracks. "The aircraft Industry needs persons of small stature and light weight." the company said in a LAHABPE, Dec. 30—Friends of Mr. and Mrs. Reuben Remsberg of telegram to jockey Bobby Permane | winthrop, -Washington, will be glad p.nd other riders at the Tropical • Park track in Coral Gables, Fla. The company said iockeys—and other small persons—can work on aircraft .fuselages in small quarters that larger people caimot enter. LIF ;E SAVERS iBli-ds and monkeys save the lives of soldiers lost in the jungles. By watching what these creatures ea:. men learn wliat berries and fruits are -good to eat and which are poisonous. Lovely Launcher iiliiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii^^ m '^F^ ^U. S. Na\!ci Air Unit Ruth D. Overton, above, who serves at Washington as secrc- l:iry lo her fatner. Sen. John H Overton of Louisianii, wns selected as sponsor for the Inunch- ing at Newport News, Va , of llie Aircraft 'Carrier Boxer— IVih \-('.-^ol of tlip Es.<:px cl;i.<;s to be llouted since Pearl iiarbur. Answer «n I'revio-j.s Puzzle .HORIZONTAL 59 Bamboolike 1;5 Depicted is • ^insignc oC ! Kaval Air . Station, 9ph.-ef god.of ' Memphis l^.^ngcrs H Sign 15 Sea eagle leAnciunt Irir.h 'capital 17 French river ISRibbon '. (comb, form) 11 English queen father grass VERTICAL 1 Quote 2 Verba! 3 Protuberance on bird's bill 4 Indians , 5 Anon accountant 4J Craw 6 Leave out (ab.) 42 RaVsnt 7 French plural 26 Wand 43 Russian article 27 Dutch city mountain a Heavy blow 29 Fi:,h 44 Plant part 9 Fondled •''.0 Pillar 45 Dandy 10 Waste 31 Compass point 46 Social insects allowance 35 Mother or 47 Gaetic to know they are well and happy and there won't be a potato shortage at the Remsberg home as they had over 400 tons this year. Mrs. Remsberg will be remembered as Miss Paulyne Engle and was a student in LaHarpe high school. Mr. Remsberg is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Remsberg, who are on a farm north of Gas City. Mr. and Mrs. Remsberg have six children and have lived in the west for a number of years. Mr. Harold Conner came from Kansas City last Sunday to spend Christmas with his parents and family. His sister, Dorothy, returned to Kansas City with him to spend the rest of the week. Supt. and Mrs. C. O. Smith have^. returned from Emporia after a' holiday visit with their son Robt. O. SnUth and family. Mrs. Etta Shepley and Mrs. Thelma Phillips and children, Geo. and Irene, were guests of Mrs. J. K. Averett in lola Christmas day. Mrs. Eula Carrick and daughter Ellen came from Hepler Thursday to visit her mother, Mrs. Ella Stanley and family, going on to her home at Spirey, Kans., Friday morning. Mr. and Mrs. G. B. Rose entertained the following guests for dinner Sunday, Dec. 24, at their home south of LaHarpe: Mr. and Mrs. R. R. Rose, Mr. and Mrs. Chester Rose and children Mar- jorle and Mary Allen, all of Yates Center. Mr. and Mrs. E, W. Lemasters, Mr. and Mrs. Otis Pearman and children, Rcsalie, Jerry and Helen Louise. Mr. and Mrs. Everett Rose and children, Kenneth Lee and Karen Sue, and Mrs. Maggie Porter, all of lola, Mr. Fred Boekend children, Delia Francis and Johnny of Moran, Mrs. Delia Boeken of LaHarpe, and Mr. and Mrs. Charlie Rose of Nowata, Okla. Kenneth Lee and Karen Sue Rose of lola, remained to spend a few days with their grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. G. B. Rose. Mrs. C. Leslie Isliam and daugh- COro. 1 »4« »Y Ne« StWVICE. INc: T. M. Rte. 0. S. PAT. Off. tX-3o A PURITAN VnXAGE IN 1680 V i\N his return from his morning ^ walk about the farm on this April morning. Captain Walling went briskly up the narrow, \m- earpeted stairs of the salt-box hbuse. He wanted to speak to Harriet a moment and tell her that he had given young Oliver Hill- nian permission to be her steady cdmpany. iThat young lady was sitting alone in her narrow little room engaged in a siscret operation. She was bending over a baking dish of pottery that contained milk in which she had poured a half a cupful of vinegar and the juice of a number of iJears. With this device she was trying to rem- €ay what she considered a serious defect of her complexion. She was a healthy, buoyant girl with rosy cheeks and a sun-tanned appearance. In some way she had learned that fine ladies were always pale, and that in Boston some'of them wore masks when they went out of the house so the sun would not ruin their com- piexionp. This was .long before cosmetics and their use had become a Jjne art, otherwise Harriet •.liight have given her cheeks an unhealthy pallor at the cost of only a few pence. Besides, any device which was contrived to ciiange a complexion given by God would have been sternly frowned upon by the Puritan ciders. If she had used as much as a single dab of face powder, or a touch of eyebrow blackever, they would have had her up in meeting, weeping before the congregation and confessing to the sin of vanity. y/hcn her father knocked at her door she hastily put the pan of milk under the bed, and stood up tO: receive him. He did not sit do\vn but stood smiling and said rather gallantly, "I have a prince for my young princess." Harriet said gravely, "What do you mean, Father"/" just as if Oliver Hill- man had not already told her of his interview. H*er father replied that he had consented to the youKg man's request, but he would not have done so if he had not 'fhough it Would plfcase her. j-*'! do not want to force you to do any^ing," he assured her. Ha |Tiet stood, as if in quiet reflection, for a moment and then I jaid^ sedately, "It's all right. Falser, If it pleases you I shall be jatisfwd. He seems to be" a devout and ''serious young man.- I hope f may grow to care for him." She plight have added that she had be , meeting him xjuietly and secretly for a month or .more in Various out-of-the-way places, but -she said nothing, because, she con- pludefi, after a b-ief consideration, Riat -such a statement would not add her father's good hvrnior. "JVEXT day was ia Thursday, and every Thursday in • Puritan ivlassachusetts wa- knowri as Lecture Day. On Uvat day all work, ftjccegt what was absolutely necessary, was suspended and the people, after listening to dn edify- ifig Jecture, or fsermon,- in the hiprn'ing, turned to the enjoyment o?. sijorts, games and gdssij) lor Ihe rest Of the day. .'MOA of these- activities took pjace on the village green, wlierc the sti)cks, pillory and v'hipping h3f)st >verc also plpccd. This conjunction of pleasure and puni.';h- incnlr had a benign purpose. People who became too boisterous, pr \vho -were drinking too much, or w^o were attempting to inveigle a maiden, or who were spreading ^c.jndalous stories about their mighbors, had only to turn their eyes. toward the southern end of I'h^ village green and there they vj-tjutd see, sitting miserably in the stocks, those who had failed to 'bt-have with piety and decorum on^s^me previous occasion. ilarshness was a characteristic of tJ\e Puritan mind, and the Itaj-shness had a sadistic -streak. •Therefore, it was natural and quite in keeping_^yith the .essential order of things, according to the Puritan way of thinking, that the stocks should stand on the village green, to remind the pleasure-seekers that all is not beer and Lkittles in this world of sin and tomptation. The Puritan meetinghouses were unhealed, and as cold as ice in the winter season, wheJi they inighl just as well liave liad chinnnrys and lireplaces. But a warm and comfortable church would have seemed to make religion too easy. To the Puritan mind tlierc was a touch of evil in almost every human activity that happened to be pleasant. One of the colony's statutes, for instance, forbade a man to kiss his wife in public. The chronicles of the time record the case ol a Boston sea captain who had been away for a year on a long voyage. One day the town crier went around with his drum to announce that tlii.s seafarer's slii |5 was coming • into llie bay. The captain's wife went down to the water's edge to welcome her husband. As soon as he came ashore ho took lier in his arms and kis.sod lier, with many i)eople looking on. For tiial .serious pit'cc of misbehavior he was taken be- foi'e a magistrate and sentenced to two hours in the pillory on his first afternoon on land. Curiou.sly enough, these harsh restricti<jiis nn licrl'ectly natural and liumau ])l<'.'i;;iirc.s did not apply to liquor drinking. People who got drunk were, of course, taken up and lined or set in the stocks; and the taverns had to close at the curfew hour and also on the Sabbatli, but otherwise there was no curb at all on drinking. As a matter of fact, • everyone drank liquor, or beer or cider—and that really means everybody from ministers and magistrates down to nursemaids and 2-year-old babies. If a prohibitionist had appeared anywhere in the colonies he would have been considered a crackpot. (To Be Continued) Moran Happenings MORAN. Dec. 29.—Mrs. George Jackson of Selma and Miss Wllma Eastwood of Kansas City called Monday afternoon on Mr. and Mrs. Pete, Jackson and' daughter. Mrs. Maggie Wheeler has been visiting her daughter Mrs. Harry Redden and Mr. Redden and her granddaughter Mrs. Russell Yarton and family of lola through the Christmas holidays. Gues.s 111 have to ap(>lo«ize for our Christina.s cnndv— must be weak or sonieihing, because I didn't have anv of the stQmach aches Ihev said I'd have!" nance plant at Parens, was here for a visit with he}- parents, Mr. and Mrs, Pjed Tackett over the week-end and Christmas. Mr. and Mj-s. Allen HelnrUh and children speslt Christmas evening with Mrs. I^lnrlch's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Belvolr, Ckjlony. Mr. and l^s. Fred Tackeit and family spent' Christmas day with Fred's parents, near Bronso'a. STORK RACE Pelta, Colo;, Dec, 30. (AP ^Wns- werlng a cal} from'^ woman expecting a boi >y. Dr. R, A. Underwood drove liis car. into the wrong yard. As he was' backing out, the car got stuck in the snow, Dr, Underwood thrast his foot out the open ter Joan, of Los Angeles, came'to door to give the car a boast and spend the Jiolidays with her par- itstruck a gate post'• breakiiig his ent-s, Mr. and Mrs. A. B. Morrison. Mr. and Mrs. Howard Wade and children of LaHarpe. Mr. and Mrs. Posey Pritchett and children of Kansas City were guests also, on Christmas day at the A. B. Morrison home. IDP.cfmcd 21 Furrowed 23 -,^nd (Lati.h) 24 Symbol for - gplenium 25 Wave top 28Rcman Piagislrale 32 Seed conlnmei 33Cimlnutlvc of Daniel 34 IJxport 37 jMouiUain ef 'CSt 30 Roucli lava ^ 40itaHan livoi' 41 ^sltiitcs 45Aj -wctypc . 6013'flcommon 51 S6o gull 63 Woody iplartt 64 Algerian city 55 lesue forth 56 R(3yal Italian family name D7 Animal skin., 12 Pay attention 36 Li>ict.brown 20 Siamese coin 37 Likely 22 Employ 38 Blackguard 25 Certified pub- (slang) 48 Network (anat.) 49 Require 52 Ostrichlike bird 1 2. 3 s- 7 8 10 II li 14 15 n 18 11 i\ li M i'J tv S3" ii w i i i4 is sr w M i 'IS W s'o S I 3r 5 *1 35 % 51 56 Si PLEASANT VALLEY And we farmers had planned on getting this farm work finished right after Christmas, but thte weather has us tied up in a nice little package. Just remember behind every cloud the sim Is shining and some day the dry winds will blow again. Mr. and Mrs. Allen Heinrich served a turkey and wild duck dinner with all the trimmings Christmas day to the following guests: Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Belvoir, Colony; Mr. and Mrs. Frank H^nrlch, Mrs. Chrisman, St. Louis; Mr. and Mrs. J. O. Michael, Miss Olive New and Homer Cox, lola: Allen's sisters. Misses Lois Heinrich, Independence, Kans., Wilma Heinrich, lola: Pauline's grandmother, Mrs. Ella Nickels, Colony; her sister, Mrs. C. J. Chrisman, St. Louis, her brother, Mr. and Mrs. Itob Belvoir and children and C. E.^rkihiser. A dandy' fine dinner and a nice visit. Mr. and Mrs. Claus Thohoff's dauEhter ELsle. and her husband of Las Angeles, Calif., who have purchased the Geo. Kettle larm east of the Deer Creek schoolhoiue, are here with Ebile's parents and win purchase vtook and equipment for their farm this coming spring. Fred Tackett was a buslaeis visitor In LaHarpe Tuesday. Mr. and Mrs. Tom Sbervood were shopping and visiting friends in lola Tuesday. Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Teel were business visitors in Tola Tuesday. Fred Tackett sold a fine bunch of shpats at the Holmes and Riley sale recently. Mr. and Mrs. Payl Eyler were lola business visitors Tuesday. Miss Virginia Tackett, who has employoient in the Kansas ord- leg. Another doctor won the race with the stork. London newspapers are now flown to Egypt in RAP transports, arriving there the same day as they are printed. ; I3 .-1 .0 I CQ— .nMg««tAH<wxt.iiK. in n& u » MT on "Ooh — honorable ' commander ' must have lost face!" Alexander the Great conquered ttie known world in his time with only 35,000 men. THIS CURIOUS WORLD MINER THEATRE Moran, Kansas Sun., Men., Tues., Wed., Thurs. Dec. 31, Jan. 1-2-3-4 Bing Crosby, Barry Fitzgerald, Rise Stevens, In "GOING MY WAY" Shorts and News Matinee Sun,, 1:30-3:30 p, m. Eve, at 7:30-9:30, you c;ill an c-iner^ieiu-y niubuhuv-c, : ir? .^nd Jiappy New Year lo you!" DOES NOT HAVH A ITS CWSPLAY FEATHER^ ARE FORMED av THE UPPER TAIL COVERTS, AND FORM WHAT IS PROPERLY KNOWN ASA TRA/A/, DO NOT VISIT ROSES" CONTAIN NO NECTAR..;AND NKTAR FURNISHES' THE SOLE FOOD SUPPLY OF THE BUTTERFLV. Mrs, Slaughter and Miss Gertrude Gilmore went to Edna Thursday morning. Mrs, Slaughter to see Mr. Slaughter's si.ster Mrs. Mildred Brown who is not nearly .so well at this time. Miss Gilmore is visiting a friend there. Mrs. Cynthia Mitchell has returned home after an extended visit in Colorado with her brother and wife, 1 Mr. and Mrs. Dan Carl. Her .son Fay Mitchell and grandson Carl Fay brought her from Kansas City. Mr, and Mrs. Doe Mitchell of Chanutc called on Moran relatives Christmas afternoon. Corp. Leonard Ewing from Camp Shelley, Miss., is here spending a 15-day furlough with his family, Christmas day Corp. Ewing and family were in lola at the home of his brother, Everette Ewing and farnily. He returns to Camp Shelley January 2. Mrs, Carbin Siders and children of California are here visiting D)-, and Mrs. Roy Siders and family. Mrs! Wilbur Helms and daughter Joan - visited i-elatives in Colony over the Christmas holidays. Staff Sgt. Melvin Crouch is here from Ciitifornla spending Ills fur-: lough wfth his parents Mr, and Mrs, Gecirg;? GJ-ouch, He spent a few days thl,-^ weeJ^ in Kansas City POINTS Oklahoma City. Dec, 30. (AP)— The thief who stole a 15-pound ham from Dave Cleveland's icebox can M I ,and Mrs. Buford >Velch. and j square himself, with no questions daueh'.er. from O.sawatomie have asked, by mailing Cleveland 75 ra- spent the Christmas vadation lit re: t,ion points wit&^ !,hpir parents Mr, and Mrs,! -i didn't mind the cost so much," G.W.Welch and Mr, and Mrs,, Roy i said Cleveland, "but I haven't Derinis:, "Tjotidby" is a contraction of "God be; with you." enough points to replace the ham." Illinois produced 146,000,000 barrel.^ of oil during 1940. Dr. Wayne E. FranU OPTOMETRIST Kenneth Abell, Optldu 108 E. MadJson lola. KaosM Fhone 176 Rock of Ages Beaatr NOW and TOBEVEB WILUAMS MONUMENT WORKS —Aothoriaed Dealer— IS Yean Jn lola > 1M4 «ir NCA SCRVICr, INC, r.J»,,B«fi.U.S.PAT.OW. ANSWER: ^Vharve.s. piobol V. J. EVANS TYPEWRITER EXCHANGE TTFEWBITEBi TO BENT AO SUkea of Tniewrtten BcpalfM AODINO HACHINEB CASHUOIBTEBS BCAIES An Wnk Gvacaniaed Can for rres Esttmato IM E.'la«k»Mi Riono 1398 PVBLlC SALE U.S.Government Surplus Materials The Defense Plant Corporation of the United States will hold a., public auction of surplu.s materials at the Merchants' I'Jxhibii Building, Riverside Park, lola, on— f RIDAY, JANUARY 5th • Beginning at 10:00 a. m. Tool.-* and supplies inventoried at about S7,000 will be .sold to the ydghest bidder including the following item.s: Riadiiitpr tester.s, wrecking and crow bars, rubber boots, 5- fallon gasoline and water cans, funnels, pipe dies and .stocks, electric" bench grinders, assorted hammers, garden hose, one- ton chair? hoists, wood and steel levels, padlocks, picks, shovels, sp^fdes, blacksmith tools, hand blower forgers, vises, squares^ water coolers, acetylene welding and cutting torches, pipe wrSnches, wood and steel sheaves, steel and rubber tirQd wheelbfh'rows, welding goggles, flash lights, oil and gas heaters, roj^^ assorted, screws, nuts and bolts, tai'ljaulins, pain,t, chicken'wire, chisels, belt lacing and hooks, twist drills, fileg, .screw jticks, nails,! lantern globes, celotex, saw blades, barn aoor tra^k^ and hangers, vulcanizing outfits, light bulbs, wood .•^tove, bilJing wire, as.sortmeiit of pipe fittings, and various other iit-rn)i. TERM$ CASH—No property to be removed untir settled lor. No? jl'esponsible for any accidents. Auction will be held under paver, rain br^shine. Uwted States of America COU WJkf. J. RILEY, Auctioneer. JOHN WILLE, Clerk.

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