The Iola Register from Iola, Kansas on August 3, 1933 · Page 6
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The Iola Register from Iola, Kansas · Page 6

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Thursday, August 3, 1933
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PAfJE SIX TO IOlAsDAIi;g^|tEGIST^ lOLA. KANSAS ^ lOLA BAIL* RltllSTER OHASJi'f; SCOTT BpHred kt tbei lolsf ^ansu, Poitofflca ks " (S B S * Matter. i .Lr ;.._u-. . 18 Brimcb ExeSsnge Connectins All SUBSCRIPTiON RATES Carrier in lola, Ssa . City, LaHarpe, and Brawit. Oae Week i...- 16 Cents Ofte T «M : . ?7.80 BY-JIAIL I 'Outalde Allen and Adjoining Counties Ofee Tear — $5.00 8B Months ...X. $2.50 litee UontbB Uonth _»1.50 608 In AUfcn and Adjointng Coonties Year u.i-^J. »3.00 Months ^J. S1.75 liree Months tie Month _»1.00 ;^ „ 50c MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS The Register carrifeshhe Associated Press rtport by special le»»M wire. The Asso^ ..eiiited Press Js exeUistirely entitled to uMf im republication oi \\\ news diRpatches ewdited to it or. not «>lherwi8e credited in tUs paper,: and' also ';he local news pub- lithed herein. All rights of republication of •l^oial dispatches herek are also reserved. \ \ Bible Thougfit for Today. SAFE PROM Atli'EVIL: The Lord tail preserve thee Irom all evil: he all preserve thy.;spul.—Psalm 121:7. forced to tbe suriaee ttoou^ whatever chaimels may be available, iBometlmes to 9Pt )ear simpijr In the way of a filing spring, aiid sbrac- times In the form of ft true geyser, in which latter case it Isias if water under high pressure were being forced thrirmgh a small hofezle. But however 'simple the eitplanatioh may be, the result can only be regarded as one of nature's marvels, and many thousand people-from all •over the world come to view it. The Yellowstone is being improved from year to year by the building of hew roads,—not merely passable roads, but smooth oiled pavemRn *^s, that would be a credit to any city park,—and nany sections of the Park are noW available to tha motorist which were Inatcesslble except by foot or on horse back pnly a few years ago. We drove over nearly 200 miles of these perfect roacJ;;. during the nearly three days tire remained in the Park, and although both of us had been there before,— the Professor no longer ago than last year,—we both regarded the time as well spent. ; YELLOWSTONE PARK. (editorial Correspondence by C.F.S.) khe Scottage, July 30. My last -le^r^was written at «he foot of Mar- sliftll Lake after a day spent in Gla- cip Park, I ought to have written two or three times between then and now, but aftei- a Jong day spent in-driving and loiskiiig at things it Isii'tj always easy to sit down for an hour or two to a ty^writer. So I concluded to let it all go until I got Aepj whet-e I should'have nothing to dp,—but fish and-.play golf and go- oh picnics and pitih horse shoes aiid do other loafing things. ^hen we left Glacier Park our next chief objective was the Yellowstone. The first* forty miles, mostly through a pine forest, cool ah& ^beautiful in the oarly morning, brought us to' Kalispfill, near' the FUtthead Lake. And then for fifty m ^es we foUc^wed the shore of the laiie before strildhg Off across the dedert for Missbula' and Butte. Driving out from Butte the next morning we passed a» railroad train oiifthe tops of the boS^ cars of which we counted 42 passeni;ers! The men mfede no effoirt to cianceal them- s^v^ and th|e conclusion follows that the railroads out in this coun- trj' are no longer making an effort to; prevent nien who^. are "temporarily embarrassed!': from Jack of fUjtids from riding thf'ir trains, pro- vicjed they are Williag to accept fnsight car ^ccommodatiohs. 'WhcVi I i,vn.s out this way bufore we cam^ inVx) the Yeliowstone 'through the N (;5rthern entrance^ bid, this time we swung around to the Western en^ trfisnce, over a much, easier and mirire picturesque road, arriving at "O'ld Faithful," at 11 o'clock in the foi«noon. : ' - .The Yellowstone Is the first of our Ns^tional Parks to be established and is the la!rgest of; them all- comprising an area of more than 3,0^ square iniles—while by reason of'its natural wonders^ it is by far th^ most interesting. All the world knt^ws, of course, that. the chief of the'se wonders is the geysers. There are, only three geyser frelds in the wo^ld, Iceland, New Zpaland and Yellowstone, and there ftre more and \ gre'ater geysers in the^ Yellowstone than in both the Other two put to- gctjicr. "Old Faithful" "is the name glvp to the greatest 0 *1 these gey- sent, because year in ahd year out, at 4'ntervals of about 6^ minutes, it thrpws a great column, of boiling Tiotf water 180 feet Into the air, the eruption continuing fori about f'^e minutes. There are tw(^ other geyser^ the Grand and the; Giant, that thr^ iwater up to 250 -to 300 feet an^ continue in action for nearly an boiir.. Biit in the case of these ;tw6Hh; eruptions are at-, longer in- tervjftls and have, ho regularity, so ;tha€ tlousands of; visitor to the 'basto never get a.glimp.«e of them ,:in .ffcti >n,—the present •n^riter being :one-of these unfortunate*. But every;-victor sees OJd Patthful, and •thft ^ight is truly awe inspiring. The tJpjptjr 'Basin, in which Old Faithful, ?the Giant and the (jirand are IpcaBcdj is only about a ihile and a half* wide Tjy half a mile? long, yet 'li ^tl^ [that narrow spaced there are Wdrgs of geysers, little afid big, and as msj^y boiling siirings,: that do 3iot Jnipt but that: boU violently all the ^ime. Besides this U^per Basin th'erp is the Lower, Basin' and Nor- rlfi;13asln. And besides these there are i'palrit pots," mud volcanoes and hot springs scattered widely throjighout the enth-e parii. The ex-; puliation is that this wtole region was ^once the scene of violent vol- caniir action. The lava from the Volciinoes natuntlly cooled first on the ^urface, while down below it remidhs hot. As the surface cooled it naturally ci-acked here-and there and -:in some places cool^ in such inanjier as to leave large, cistem- Jlke cavities. Surface water naturally finds Its way down, through thes<i cracks and accimiuli ^tes ,In the cavities i There-it comes ^bin the ixiflt ^nde of the still hot Wei ddwp Incidentally the Yellowstone Is the largest bird and game preserve in the world, and the wild animals within its boundaries are multiplying and becoming less .timid every year. Soon after entering the par'-c we came upon a mother bear and her two cubs Out on the highway, obviously for the purpose of foraging upon passing motorists. Later, at far separated places, we had similar' experiences. These bears have literally become hold-ups and highway beggars. They deUberately walk out on the road in front of ah approaching car. Presumably th2y would not stay there long enough to get hit, but the car, of course, always slows down, and when it stops as most cars do, the bear trot s up to it and indicates unmistakably that it wants something to eat. Which it generally gets. There are only two species of bear in the Park, the black and the grizzly. Of these the black tear is the less timid. At least we never encountered a grizzly upon the road.—to our entire satisfaction,—while we saw many black beai-s. We did see | grizzlies, though, at the "Bear • Feeding Grounds" which are maintained near the big hotel and tourist camp near Old Faithful, and they are an impressive looking beast. While the black bear rarely attains a weight of more than 400 pounds, the grizzly when full grown generally weighs around 1.000 pounds. And hi.s strength is in proportion to his size. A few years ago an Englishman who had hunted lions In Africa ventured, upon a visit here, to express the opinion that an African lion could whip a grizzly in fair fight. His' opinion was so warmly disputed by partisans of the grizzly that he determined to settle the matter. He brought a full grown lion to this Park and it was put into a cage'along with a grizzly. The lion at once sprang to the attack^ leaping upon the bear's' back and trying to dig in v/ith claws and teeth. The grizzly inerely shook him off. The lion again sprang and was again shaken off. A third time it was shaken off, but this time the lion, annoyed, gave it a swipe with one of its paws, and broke its back. kUling it with a single blow. rHATAjSATHAS GOES BvftCK ID THE •THE: CATrHEAdSS) SObiDess/ /MSVT" TO HAliE NiKlB UV^, ANOAMtmtH WAS THOOSHTlOBe A8LE1DT4K6TME fOJWOFA'CAT One of the singular sights at this "Bear Feeding Ground" is the flock of sea gulls there at feeding time. The bears are fed from the garbage cans of the hotels and camps at about 8 o'clock every evening. Half an hour before that time the gulls begin to arrive until as ijiany as 50 or 60 have assembled. Of course they are afraid of the bears, but they wait until these have satisfied their appetites and then the birds come in to gather what is left. 'Why sea gulls should wander so far from the sea no ona seems to. know. W saw them, as I think I remarked in a former letter, away out on the prairies of Canada, fully 1500 miles from either ocean. (Continued tomorrow.) CRESCENT VALLEY July 27—The M. B. S. club entertained aborut fifty members and friends with ice cream and jeake at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Guy Bales and Verdie Wednesday evening. The yard was beautifully lighted and outdoor games were played. Mr. and Mrs. Hotaer Crook v/ere called to the northwestern part of the state by the death of Mr. Crook's father. Mr. and Mrs. Lester Cation are staying at th^ir place during their absence. Mr. and Mi's. Herman Bruggeman and family, Mr. and Mrs. Geo. King and Miss Agatha Heiman of Piqua were Sunday dinner guests tt the John Heiman home. Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Endicott drove to Cherryvale Thursday, where they attended the Old Soldiers reunion this week. Miss Rose Heiman returned home Sunday after spending two weeks at the Herman Bruggeman home near Piqua. Mrs. Harold Baker is spending this week with her parents, near Savonburg. Mr. and Mrs. Edd Ronsick and family were Sunday dinner guesis nt the Gerald Jenkins home, Humboldt. Mr. and Mrs. F. L. Swearingen were hosts to the Lucky Circle card club Friday evening. Mrs. J. P. Wlll- hite and F. L. Swearingen won high §;ore. Ice cream and cakqwere served. HENRY SCX5TT, PIA>« PUBUC RECITALS \X/HILS VWB««INS A«S4\/V WOOISN BLACK CATS have long been associated with witches, all because of an ancient superstition that witches could take the form of black cats. Killing the cat was considered futile, so far as getting rid of the witch was concerned, foi? it iwaa believed that nine such killings were necessary before the witch really ceased to exist. NEXT: tn Mam?- VlTiat bird is made to pluck its own feathers for man HOMEOPATHIC DO^ES OF— RELIABLE EAST TO TAKE ^By Dr. Edward Bumgardner The Roosevelt Bible. When Franklin D. Roosevelt took the oath as President on March 4, 1933, he used an old Dutch Bible that had been in the possession of the Roosevelt family for nearly a century, which he had used both times he was inaugurated as governor of New York. The book was, opened so that his hand was placed on the 13th chapter ;of I Corinthians. •pjANVILLE (Ky ) has a farmer who claims he oau yell so loud that he can be heard more than six miles away Shucks' When wheat was 40 cents all (he farmer.s yelled so loud it was heard in 'Washington. • • » . K'ndism is on llic increase in this country^ an inrrslif/alor tinds. Prohabl;/ jiis-t linaunr so vumy pcoiite lidvc lost th^ir nhirts. • • «• TPTON'DKR if.tKe goose that laid " the golileii eggs has gone off the gold.standard yet? *• » * . Ximcc Ktrctrra Ilullon may go into faunevUle. Prvbalily in a Sister Act. I 50YEABSAG0 t ^ Edltoriiil and Items from •» « the lolM. Register of « <' Angnst 3, 1883. •> Even hot weather doesn't seem to affect Mr. Robbert Cook's - stock trade very much. During the month of July he shipped five of his Poland China hogs to parties in Cowley county, two to Osage county, two to Franklin county, one to Barton county, one to Coffey county,' and one to Cloud county. Among several ladles: who did heroine work at the fire Monday night, we feel like making special mention of Mrs. Frank Knapp, whose effective and untiring effort won the admiration of all/who noticed her. Capt. Sawyer. Dr. J. W. Scott, and Messrs.'Othic and Cupuntngs went to the Falls Monday" to. see about getting the lola band' a 'job for the fair. We understand that LeRoy underbid lola considerably, and will do the playing. ^ » » »l>» » 4^ 5 ^ • • • • Mr ^ck thcS.Rug Man of lola was in ^La Harp a Wendsday—he Sure hrfd a nic9 line of Rug Sam- pells. ji. r We 8f<e wbertbe Carnation. Milk compneji sent Ufta letter 10 Rosevelt to mart the 'Labor Employment and if i| dont win God Know wher it will ^hd—be,for Snows Plys I dorit if Iklen Pay If they tan dodg a debt ^theh you tell them to pay as theyfican a Mttel at a time and they clt(|in they aint a bel and a party goes to thear Hous and they are fixed more;' then comfortabei and getfing a tine dinner and th6 womin find chiSlren they own not enough -,o llv dh is that honnei— God wU|4 Settel in Eternity. > We Sfte wher • during the crash from thfe wheat Pit som Slept In thear chairs looidng over the Whit? Bones of Abandpn Sbpe—thinking to get a head biit a lass down the men did not oply Suffer but the wives and children—we called oh a Home wher'they had lost heavy we Wer 15 and hei>.-Girl and I we* chums I -had heard a bout thear loss—Sh^ Said oh Hattie what wUl we do if ,we lOo^ oiu: Hpme—I Said Jula dont worrie- but go to work and prepare your Self for a Music teacher—you coi^ld Teach the Small children now and -help what you can—peopel helped her and they learnt a'lessen $n Economey—Som thing they never knew be for and Saved thfear Hoine. . We got a letter from J Ralph wanting us to take a vacation during the Hot weather yes we do— we take a nap ever day. and then tr>- to hiuit up Spm thing to wright a bout 8 *id we ^ill say C P Wright up on his Trip is Sure fine a number are ft>endingf he Paper to thear Friend visiting a way from Home— it is a lost art -with me of late years but in My youth was great on vacation—but we }iav heard so many remarks l |ibout c^d Dame Gad about once <?n;'a tlm^ com to oiu- Hous with her 'children Nine—we Say well they caiJIt catch a chance 10 say that a b^ut me so here 1 stay. Mr artd Mrfe Culbertson and daughters wer Up to see her Mother at Betheney Hospitial—Mrs Baptist Surdf has had a hard Seage of it caused, by Peitallis. Dick itohler iwent down to liis Sister MiiS ReadMons a Wednesday Eavning-^we Sure are glad Sada is Home—ahd doing well—She is a hard working Girl, and after her Mothers vDeath made a Home for her and; her Father—her Father t&iear 'vistUng and )ie Orabed him iiif!hen be wetft 'to off on his ;XhalT and he-tefeathed his'last in "Mr JParr ames^^ey we|« Old Neiglibora aiid j^^isds. A Saxty 'asked ine wliat a Party missed ihost off tbie jFarm I said cliidcens Pride and Siewed—and hard work—but if, you wanto you can get plenty of work in Town. Ctaarldy Aliford and Wife and Emma Moor wer over Home for a few days and called on yee scribe a Tliirsday aftemboh. fi^ and Kirs Martin are Entertaining tlhear cousin from Orageh- thfey aire on thear -way to Boston col- ledg I had a cousin Oraduat^ from thear She ^as my name Sake and Graduated from lola high school with Ewing Scotts class I thhik. TESTS CHECK EFFICACY OF KELlOGfi'SAUBRAN Sho-wr Why This Delicious Cereal Overcomes Common Constipation There are scientific reasons for the success of ALL-BRAN in pfre- 'venting and relieving common constipation. Laboiratory investigations show that it supplies "bulk" to exercise the intestmes; and vitamin B to promote appetite, and help tone the intestinal trait. iTiese t^o important food-elements aid riegulai habits, and help do awajr wil^ the headaches, loss of appetite and energy, so often the restut of constipation. ; The "bulk" in ALL-BRAN is mild in action—much like that of lettuce. Inside the body, it forms a soft mass, which gently clears the intestines of wastes. Isn't this pleasant "cereal way" far more healthful than using pills ahd driig^^-^ eften hahit-formmg! ' Just' eaV 'two tahlespoonfuls of Kellogg's daily—enough for most types of constipation. If not relieved this way, «ee your doctor. Besides, ALL-BSAN hrings your body twice as much blood-building iron as an equal amount by weight of beef liver. Special cooking processes make AUr-BSAN •finer, softer, more palatable. Eqnally tasty as a cereal, or used in cooking. Hecipes brithe red-and-green package. Sold by all grocers; Made by Kellogg in Battle Creek. A sly wjedding on Tuesday night united for Ufe Mr. "Manny" Mays and Miss May Cadmus. Many friends Join in wishing the young people the greatest of happlnesss and prosperity. •TrT^E'RE noit out of the wood.s yet. Gen. Johnson warns us. Well, who cares? Just think what swell •n-oods they are going to be -when the conservation; boys have worked on them a little longer (Copyright. 1033, NEA aorvice, Ino.» Mr. Ralph Howland and Mr. Bert Jones were examined by Prof. Carruth, yesterday for entrance to the •CJnlversity. Flax is turning' out at thirteen bushels per acre throughout the county—a good yield. . Mr. J. H. Richards has now charge of -the entire legal business of the St. L. Ft. S. & W. R'y. Company. Depression Here at Last. New York—The elephant ear market has hit a new low- At an auction yesterday of trophies collected by Capt. David Mackenzie, big gams hunter, a pair of elephant ears was .knocked down for 50 cents.. ALL SILK , and SILK AND RAYON Per Yard 69c These are in colors and patterns which are suitable for fall wear. Recent taxes and wholesale advances will soon force these materials to as high as $1.19 per yard. You can save materially by buying now. So. Side Square! lola, Kansas (100 LBS. S5.25 . SUNNYFIELD Ftouf< 12-lb. 6ag34e,48-ib. Bag $1.2S Wl ^W^^i ^'t^ 24 Lb. Bag95c As Long as Present Stock Lasts. LARD Wilson's Laurel Leaf libs. 25c Oko ..H Graham Crackers S^™* H^inz Baked Beans . . eappl]^ DEt MONTE BUCED lite House Milk . . white House Milk Prlpared Spaghetti CiiierViHegar P. ji& G. Soap . • • Qiipso IHakes . • • Iv^ry Soap . * • Cs^ay Soap ... > R^jah Siiad Dre«iing . FIXT JAI Pan OR.VPE >-rT Jrep POST »BA>- ...... 3 lbs. 25c .17c 15c 19c 10c 17c 2?^^^' 15c iOc 25c 29c 2Sc 19c 25c 2 16 oz. CANS NO. iv• CAS 3 PM. CANS S TAliL CANS QT. BOX. 7 OIANT • BARS 2 IX!*. PKGS. 3 I.OE. BAB.S 4 BABS FIXT JAB 15o FLAKES er FLAKES • S^eet Picldes IS^SI^" Qt^een Ohves . . JAJl a PINT J.VB 9c i, ' • 3 PKGS ' Qt. • JAR «T. • JAB 25c 19c 25c Ripe Olives, 9-Ounce Can • • . 10c ICi; I^A, Qaart Jar ...... |5e Lettuce Ice Bers Large Head ^ BACON Slab Anneitrs Snpir CoRd . 2^ 25c Swifs D$e Squares, lb. •.. .10c « Red Pitted S ot Blackberries lona. Sliced No, 10 Can No. It) Can 39c No. 2% Can 15c HE f^FAT nil'AN lie S.PACIFIC TRA CO.- We .have joined the NRA and wiil co-oper- ^ ^ ate in evety possible way to itiake this ¥,t Ob OUR wuw gij^antic plan a success. ^Fancy ^Large Hiiads Colorado, Strictly New Crop ,3 1b^ Fancy 20 Lbs. ng Spice I ve 07d 19c 20c $1.00 )z. Pkg.. 5c I 5 Bars Limit 5 Bars Our Best Peaber^y 3 Potiiids Standard Quality 2 No. 2 Cans _. Bak. Powder Calupel, Pound Can 25c,• llO-Ib. can < 1 .19 CorhMeal 10 Lbs. 20c Blue Plums, No. 10 Can .35c Peaches, No. 10 Can .....! 39c Pineapple, No. 10 Can . . i .49c Apricots, Nd. 10 Can ... i ;.; .45c Old Dutch Cleanser 2 Cans 15c OLEO Lb. PEAS Tec Pee Brand, Small Size, Tender, 2 No. 2 Canis Cake Flour Per Pkg. _ Arkansas, Fresh Picked, Poiind _. IN GREENE'S GROCERY Round, Loin, T-%ne Steak . Heavy Beef Roast, lb. MILK J'ED VEAIj Roast, lb. 10c; St^ak, lb. ... Hamburger or Sai^page, 4 Ibs| Picnic Ham^y 4 tq 6^lb. Ave.,' Boned and Rolled Hams, 4 to Average, per Armour's Star Ham, half or Nice Dressed Fry/s, Ijb, . Centner €ut Sniok;^Bijj HBIU, lb. PHONE 233 .15c . .7c and 8c lb, 18c ^3c . ... . 9c O'-lb. . .....15c. hole, lb. Be 18c t2c }

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