Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on January 4, 1933 · Page 2
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 2

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Wednesday, January 4, 1933
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?• PAfeE irWO '." iTHEIOLADAIlXREGISTER^DN^^ JANUARY 4. 1933. THE >tOO COW MOO. (At the request of admirers of the late edhiund Vance Cook.) , My pa held me up to the moo coyi moo ; : So close I could almost touch; Aiti'I-Xedliim a couple i of times or ; ! two, • . ; •Ah' I wasn't a fraid-cat, much. -Butief my pa goes into the house, - Or my mamma she gpes in, too, I jest keep still like a little mouse, . 'Cause the moo cow moo might ; irioo; ! The moo cow mob has a tail like a ^ "i rope, ; All' it's raveled down L where it !• gix)ws: " _ An' .'iit's' jesl \ like feelin' a piece of [; soap • Ali over'tli'e moo cow's hose.' •The inoo cow moo has lots of fun : Jest swingih' hte tail about; BuV efhe opens his mouth,it run— • ' 'Cause that's where the mioio bomes The moo cow moo has deers on his JieadI • An' his eyes bug out of their place; An' the nose of the moo cow moo is • spread All bver the end of Iiis face. iAn' his feetj; i.s- niithln' but finger- i ,; nailsj • ' An' his mamma don't keep 'em cut; An' he gives folk rnilk in\vater-pal!s : Ef lie don't keep his handles shut. :'CaUs0 ef you or me pulls them han- u dies, ;why, - The moo cpw moo says it hurts; "But our Wred man, he sets close by, . An*; .squirtsi an' squirts, an' squirts. 4i. Ottft^rbein Guild _ MeeW j • 'riib Harlan Thomas chapter of vihe Attfrbeih Guild held its regular ineetinK at | the United Brethren !• r:luircli last iiight. Mi&s Doris Tay' lor led the Ireson on "Indian Amerl: cajus;' and Miss Opal Taggart, Miss RiiUi Jones!.} and Miss Evelyn-Antrim 'told about the lives of the In: dians. Miss Opal Taggart was in -eharfie of the business meeting. • Refreshments were served to the following giiests: Misses Berdirie Whetler, Mii^el Oliver. In-.-z Seyffer, AUne Klink; Laurice Warren; and ..the following members: Misses Hel.:, en Eobcits. i Ruth Warren. Evelyn Antrim, Klover Howey, Hazel Howey, . Viols' Hart, Dorothy Fontaine, Doris : Tavlor, Opal Taggart, Ruth Jones, . and Viola Jones. : .\rctHodlst Missionary Ijiociety Meets Tlie Wom(>n"s Foreign Missionary ^•.society of the First Methodist : church met .yesterday afternoon at • the Itome of Mrs. Burney I^iiller with ;18 members land-one guest present. ; 'rhe meeting; was opened by lall re' peatihg the i devotional verse and slnglnp "Joy to the World." Mrs. R6bcrr, Wanjer led in prayer and the devotional theme, "Water," was Kiven by. Mrs. Lena Brown; The Stewardship Ics-son was conducted- '\hy Mrs. O. p. Duncan, the; lesson "''being "Tlie! Stewardship of Prayer." I Alter the bti-slness session, Mrs. Robert Warner jread the ohjectlves of • V the "Well of Salvation'," and the mystery box' questions were given /'by Mrs. O. t. CuUison. Mrs. R. R. '< Shir^, accompanied by Mrs. Robert " 'WaiTier, sang a solo, "Go." "Draining the Salt' Marshes of Disease in S-' China," the'lesson .study, was coh- ,U ducted by Mrs. Wallace Anderson, s Tlie meeting was closed with prayer led i^y Mrs. R. B. Shirk. Mrs. McClelland Entertains Bridire fclub Mrs. C. J. McClelland entertained at the Polly Ahh cafe yesterday afternoon the members of her bridge club and one guest, Mrs. E. O. Meek. After the play refreshments were served. ^ • ^. New Year's Guests Guests at the home of Mrs. M. S. McHenry on New 'dear's day were Mr. and Mrs. G. F. Klink and family, Mr. and Mrs. C. K. McHenry and family, Mr. and Mrs. R. B. McHenry and- family, Mr. and Mrs. R. E. McHenry and son Eugene, Bir. Harlan McGinnis, and Mr. Henry Walters. ; New Year's Eye , Grange Party The Star Valley Grange held a New Year's Eve party at the home of Mrs. M. S. McHenry at which the guests were entertained with games, popping corn, making candy, and a show. : S» • • Greene-librton Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Hbrton announce the marriage of their daughter E<Uth on! Novernber 6, 1932. to Mr. Kent Greene, proprietor of Greene's Cash Grocery. The mar- liage took place in Pittsburg, Kas. Yesterday the couple, after announcing the mari'iage, left for. a two or three weeks tour. Mrs. Greene has l>een working in Mr. Greene's store for the • past three years. Previous to tljat she carried the Register for two years and has built up a wide circle of friends in lola. •:• <• • Trinity Missionary Society Meets Tile women's foreign missionary society of the Trinity Methodist church met yesterday at the home of Mrs. Lase Conover. Mrs. Ira Snell led the devotionals, entitled "quenchless thii-st," followed by prayer by Mrs. Van Patten, Mrs. Ed Wright and Mrs. L. A. McMillan. Mrs. Conover was in charge of the business miecting at which it was decided to have a birthday supper in March. Mrs. McMillan gave a talk on stiBwardship and Mrs. Van Patten read a very interesting story. Mts. McMillan gave the lesson from the fourth , chapter of the study book. Mrs. Vf. H. Kinney and Mrs. Wicks each 'read a leaflet on mis-: sionary work. Mrs. Van Patten closed the meeting with prayer. Twelve members were present in addition to the following guests: Mesdames Elmer Conover, Cora Fife, W. Cole, and Nina Richardson of Battle Creek, Mich. ffidianapolls—Julius Albers is accused of operating a "barter and swap" speakeasy. Housewives had wondered why their cupboards were bare, and how their husbands, without money, obtained liquor. Police looked into the matter. They said a Jar of preserves, a loaf of bread,: or mayhap a "chicken from the roMt could be swapped for liquor at Al'oer's home. Detroit—In his first day at his new job. Sheriff Thomas C. Wilcox decided to look over the cells in the county jail. A few minutes later he came.oiil bearing one hacksaw blade; two pairs of scissors, a pair 'of pliers, and three large screwdrivers. , "These," he said, waving the objects, "are not things that belong in cells." Australian Bear nhnrz-oNTAL J Australian iia- C'J'o aiicuiiiulato. 11 Extreme (var, J2 I -.iBt iircal- dciit of I'lar- vard University, U. S. A. . 14 Liberty. 15 Kinship on jnotlieV's side. 17 Palling In duty. : : 1.8 Scope, i J9 Frozen Water. :;0 Negative; • word. ' •^Z :Sew England ' , fish. . • I 4 25 Parasiticj dis- . ease of sheep. 26 By. 2i 'Camera \ : stands. J 29 Sorrowful. 50 Varnish lin- ; ^edient.I •"irAge. : .'i4 Hardened.' 38Peminin4 pro- Antnver to Pi-evlouK Vuz/Ac snaiilnissigQleiii a: rasa iia -a-on m 40 To steal. 41 Onager. . 42 Likely. 43 Possesses. 44 Softened barley. 46 Consumer. 48 Makes amends, ol To ransom. 53 Clemency. 54 Strangers. 55 War wrong redress <pl.). VEBTICAIi 1 Ctlstoilan. i I'i 3t , 4 5 11 ; 14, ; IT; 1 • 20 i :- : \ 2 Native metals. 3 Fervent. 4 Card game.' 5 Branch. 6 Beer. 7 Japanese badge of family. .sr Judgments. 9 Caterpillar Hair. 10 Hurls. llTo mark out. 13 Sayings of a religious teacher. 14 Seal's s\yhu. inlng lliiib. IC DonUeya. .21 Either. 22 Mijiiey draw, ers. 23 Chocolate beverage., 24 Natural. power. 28 Chum. 32 Braided thou.?. 33 Plea in abatement. 34 .Menthaceous plant. 35 Like. .-JG Above. 37 Painter's worltrooni. 3S Lusters. :i9 Injures. 45 Solitary. 47 Observed. 49 Greek letter "H." 50 Syria (abbr.). 51 Rodent. 52 Prophet who trained Samuel. EAST lOLA ANb' OTHER l4kwS' TrBMS (By J. P. BiliL) Lyle Gish, formerly with the Plg- ly-Wlgly and later with the Palace shoe store as a salesman and recently with the Jewel Tea Co., Kansas City, has, with his wife, moved to Fort Sksott;' where he begt^ work Monday morning ais deputy district manager of the^tcrritory embracing Fort Scott, for the Jewel Ttea Co. J. W. Gish, 801 East Broadway, who has been quite ill for some time past, is now able to be out and is feeiihg .inuch^b6tt(»r. Mi-. (Msh suffered for ;a long tinie of a stomach ailment, the probable result of infected teeth,- during which time, he says, he lost-^60 poimds lii weight. Now that the teeth have been extracted, he is regaining health arid wfeight. Mr. and Mrs. H. R. Hill have moved from 605 South Kentucky to 201 South Third. The Hills. formerly lived at; the lattejr place.. Tom Osbom, 422 South Third, Who lias employment as meat cutter in;a market at Leavenwonh, came home to spend the holiday season with Mrs. Osbom. . Ira McGinnis is building a new filling station at the intersection of East and Tennessee streets, "nie location is close to highway 54. Mr. McGinnis expects' to handle tires and tube.s. Fred Tayipr. 702 North Kentucky, held a sale of his household goooi yesterday at.his home. . Mr. and IVtrs. Walter Eakin,. 338 South Kentucky, are the parents of a new twy which the .stork brought them Monday. A. H. Shinn, 302-South Third, vis^ ited Jess Howard on the North Kentucky street road. Sunday. Mr. Howard is reported to have been feeling better at that time. Mr. Shinn also visited William Gray. North Ohio, Sunday and found Mr. Oray in a critical condition. Mr. and Mrs. Edgar Morford have moved fi-om tlie country about five miles south of lola to 209 South Fourth. Ralph Morford who has been ill of the flu, is better, his mother reports. •, Charles Haberbo.sch, 301 South Second, drove to Port Scott yesterday for a' load of coal. Mr. and Mrs. I. A. Anderson, son Gerald and Mrs. Charles Osger, 809 East street, drove to Neodesha Sunday and spent the day with Mr. Anderson's brother! J. P. Anderson and family. Miss; Frieda Neuenschwander calN ed on Mrs. Mary Bradley. 420 South Fourth. Monday afternoon. She also called on Mrs. J. P. Bell Monday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. H. R. Croucher and children. 111 South Kentucky, and Mrs. Francis Stroup, 103 South Second, drove; to Tulsa Monday evening on a business and pleasure trip. Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Pargen, Chanute, drove to lola Monday evening and spent! a short time with Mrs. Pargen'S 'sister, Mrs.i I. A. Ander- .son, 809 East street. Mrs. Qharles Osger, niother of Mrs. Pargen, ac^ companied them to Chanute for a visit with them. H.' R. Croucher, "111 "South Kentucky, who was seriously ill last week, has so far recovered as to be able to be out. Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Guy and son moved Tuesday from their home, 324 South Third, to a farm near Thayer, Kas.;' Mr. and Mrs. Earnest Barnes and daughters spent Sunday evening with Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Barnes and family. 524 South Second. Buddy Bolin who has been ill at his home. 320 South Third, is better. Loren Wilson, Alva Baker and Kenneth Baker spent Sunday evening wltli Mr. and Mi's. B. N. Lamons and son Jack and daughter Guynlth. Floyd. Kunkleman, 230 South Tennessee, made a business trip to Port Scott Saturday. Donald Rogers, Colony, and Kielley Whilak^r. Ottawa, were in lola Satui*day afternoon calling on friends. Mr. and Mrs. George Crltchfield and nephew were dinner guests Sunday of Mr. and Mrs, Lawrence Hardesty, 501 South Tliird. Miss Virginia Guy who spent the HEIRESS ELOPES WITH BARON Mrs. Martha Morse Stlbolt, above, heiress to a lai-ge Cliicago fortune, is honeymooning with Baron Wolfgang Beck von Peccoz of Munich. They suriJrised .society by eloping to a neighboring county for their marriage before a justice. Divorced six months ago, the new baroness will reside in Munich, where she met the baron. W HAT WAS THE FAMILY NAME OF RICHARD, THE LIONHCARTED ? "'''•^.i'-.ri> W HAT OTY OPERATES ITS OWN AFWRTMENT HOUSES ? THIS IS A MAP OF WHAT COUNTRy ? (Answers will be found on Page 3) Christmas vacation with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Guy and son, 324 South Third, returned to Thayer Sunday where she is attending high'school. . Oscar Hcl.slcy. Humboldt, visited Tuesday with Arthur, Vernon and Amos Barnes, 524 South Second. Charies Wilson, 424 South Third, motored to Moran Saturday evening on business. Mr. and Mrs. Paul Recobb and sons have moved from 412 SoUtli Second to Buffalo, where Mr. Re­ cobb is proiirietor of a bakery. Mr. and Mis. Claude Frazier and Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Wilson, • Chanute, were dinner guests New Year's eve of Mr. and Mrs. Wad White, 211 South Fom-th. J. c! Baker and son Kenneth, 502 South i Third, and Amos Barnes, 524 South Second, motored to Thayer Tuesday on business. Dan Miller. George Taylor, Kent Miller and Doc Looney left Monday for O.-wego, Kas.. where they have employment. Mr. iand Mrs. U. F. Gaddis and son, Mrs. John Nelson. Rev. M. R. Bishop, Misses Vlplet Holten, Esther Steeli-y. Donnln Isabel, Fern Hblten and Dorotha Baker, Messrs.: Lorraine Slack, Floyd Holten* and Geo, ^ane mpton-d to Buffalo Friday evening where ihey aiipeared on , the progl-am of Uu; Victory zone young peoiile's rally of the .Nazarenc church. Misses Frankie Letsinger, Beulah ScQvlUe and Velda Sinclair, Donald Rogers, Colony. KcUcy Whitaker, of Ottawa, and Nelson Baldwin. Gas, motored to Humboldt Siiiiday evening and visiK !d friends. Walter Looney is .seriou.sly 111 at his home, 101 South Vermont. F'l-iends of jMr. and Mr.s. W.. H. Guy surprised tliem Saturday with a farewell party at the Guy home. 324 South Third. Games were played and refreshments were served to 21 guests. "The guests watched the old- year out and wished the Guys a happy and prosperous New Year in their new home noar Thayer. HUMBOLDT NEWS brak'e Bakery Mbve^ to New Estab- lishmeiit in CtaaArite: Formal :' Opening in TWO Weeks. lOLA, KANSAS ,^ HUMBOLDT, JanL 3.—L. T. Cannon, Humboldt attorney, was confined to his home Sundi.y and Monday on' account of sickness. He is reported to be considerably improved at time of writing. Mrs. Mary Louise Shook of Peoria, III, jari-lved in HUmboldt today for an extended visit with her parents. Mi-, and Mrs. J: J. Amos and family and her many friends. The Drake hakery; of Humboldt removed Satuitlay to its new establishment in Chanute, and while if was opened this morhing for business. Mrs. Drake said the formal opening would not be held until tw;o weeks later. Twenty employes compose the new force, with five trucks operating out of Chanute delivering baked goods to towns of southeast Kansas from Ottawa on the north to Neodesha on the south. Mr. and Mrs. Drake and son, also moved from here, to their new address In Chanute Saturday. • Mrs. Mary Rensing, Chanute, spent the week-end here with her sister, Mrs. Lou Wittord and family. Mrs. Herman Radke of Humboldt visited friends Saturday in Chanute, returning home the same evening. •nie Cottage Grove Ladies' Aid society, northwest of Humboldt, will hold its regular meeting Thursday afternoon, January 5. with Mrs. Wiley Davis, near Chanute. H. O. Cation, farmer, northwest of Huniboldt, was in Chanute Saturday afternoon on a business trip. Miss Wilma Ensminger and Messrs. James MlUer and Edward Emery, all of Humboldt, .attended a dinner Sunday evening at the home of Mrs. A. H. Ensminger of lola. given in honor of Miss Ensminger and her friend. James Miller, celebrating their birthdays.- Jesse VanNlce of Ottawa Junction was able to be at home for New Year's day where he enjoyed a New Year's dinner served by Mrs. Van- Nice and other' members of the family. ' J^lss Gertrude Leltzbach of New York street gave a parly to her friends of the younger social sot Saturday evening. All present report a niost enjoyable kv^nlng, seasonable! greetings, fori a happy New Year: beinljg the order Of the,.program at. the [close, of the party, when re-, freshments in keeping with the sea-: son jwere served. ^ T^ie animal alumni chapel pro-! grarti was given in the high school auditorium this morning. Upon en-: teriihg the high school building each: of the former graduates registered" by signing his name and the year of the class.with which he grad-' uated. The following program was_ presented by the alumni: announcer; Anna Hess, class of '31; devotlonalS led by Mr. Truebiood; singing of school songs led by Mrs. Hartwig;' vocal solo. Mrs. Helen Archer, class of '16; piano solo, Gertrude Leltz­ bach. class of '27;; violin solo, Mr;:, James Jones, class of '12, accompa-.l nied by Virgil Kinnel, class of "31^! and a reading by Mrs. Wise, class' of '19. Jir. Ti-ueblopd: called the roU i of the alumni by their classes and.! a good number responded. Forty- j three of the alumni and several i visitors, registered. i A good attendance was recorde4 ! at the regular meeting of the Ro-^ | tary club helll Monday evening at! the Hotel Monroe.: After supper a i short but interesting program was \ given, and routine business disposed"! of. . \ <\ Funeral services were held thi^; i afternoon for,the little 2-year-old j I Prock child, who died Sunday night I following a three weeks' illness. The pastor of the Pentecostal church had charge of the services, with in-, torment following in Mt. Hope comet jtery. ' ~ The. ainiual meeting of the City [Aid society was held Tuesday aft- lornoon at the liome of the presi^ ] dent, Mi-s. Lizzie Holtschneider oii 1 Bridge street. Following the biisi- jness meeting and annual report be-. I ing submitted, delicious refresh­ ment were served by the hostess- 1 ,0 thfe membets-^and friends In attendance. The number present was not as l^ge as usual, due to so, much sichjjltefe prevalent. Chicago—WSiei Dr. Herman Bun- deseii gets through with the fath- ' ers at Chicago t4iey'll know how to ' bathe their children while theii- "better halves" are playing bridge.; • He; is starting baby study classes, for the dads in infant welfare sta- ', tions': in response, he said^ to d_e- • mands from fathers pathetically unfamiliar, with the safety pins and, such. • ' \ •.; Whhn the pupils are ready for di- - plonuis there Won't be a better-in- _ formed group of fathi^rs In the. couiiti-y, he IseUeves. Dr. :Bundesen is presibent of the': board!of health. The"affinity which exists between sensation and i^eas is closer' than generally supposed; mm THIS .. SECRET FORMULA Luden's is a medi- ciiled prescription that relieves coughing, quickly and pleasantly. LUDENS Me nth o I . C q u g h Drops Joliet, 111.—Prison pallor Is a thing of the past. Penitentiary inmates , who don't got. their siiare of good iiealth by working on the rock jjile manage to do so by getting plenty of exercise on the prison 'football team. The prison physician reixirted that the death rate for 1932 was but i 3.5-per thousand, which means it's ' a lot safer inside thxin'-oui. ' 666 LIQUID-TABLETS-SALVE Insurance If yon will take 666 Liquid or Tablets and place 666 Salve in nostrils every mortiing until March 1, 1933, and. .von get sick during the time, your Druggist will return your mon- cl. .Send us your Testim'onial. PARICER'S HAIR BAL^JAIH RenMvrsUinJriiir .Sli)r <H-iri'-ll".:' Imparts Color and Beauty ' to Gray and' Faded Hair Kki- r'.-l. W b. J'.:l;,l„;,:.!r, S'.Y, Make Your CLOTHES Pay a Profit! Cloiliiiij? clciintid i)y UK .lasts .,Ion|?er, look's bottvi' and costs a j^reat deal Ics.s.ln flio lotiR I'lin. • Abteson's- method of dry clcaninjj keeps you boking yoiiv host at tho lowest possi- blp'msi. - . ; pndNEio5^ Ableson; Cleaners "Wear Clean Clothes" SISTER MARTS BY SlSfER MARY ; NBA Senrtce Writer •jlTANY honsevlTes are more or leas ^GonAised br the term ^"brown": rloe. They have a; vague ; Idea that brown rice is in some iray superior to ordinary rice, but are Hot sure how or why.^* Bro^n rice to «npoliahed~rice. ,The'hu8k has beeii removed but most ot the bran: and germ have been retained. Fdr this reason unpolished or "browB" rice has a rich Titamiii B and miperal content and does supply certain fotDd elements not found^In _the _ osualv polished rice. 1 _ White rlcerwhlch Is always pol ished rice, has lost both the geria and the bran layer and the grain is made lighter in color. Uncoated rice Is polished rice which has not been coated with talcum powder. It'lias long been the custom to coat the polished grains with talcum powder in order to intensify the whiteness or the cereal. Broken rico"'usually' Is cheaper than "fancy" rice and if it is to be used as a fiUet'answers the pnr- poscj as well as the higher priced Tariiety. If, however; fluBy, flaky, separate-kemeled rice is wanted, the best rice mnst W used. ' - The cooking ot rice is ot utmost Importahce. It too often appears as a shapeless mass which is sticky, unappetizing and tasteless. Thor> ongh washing is imperative to begin with. Coated rice must t>e rubbed between, the palhis of the U&nds aiid.wlu^M ubtil the water is clear*'^ cbahUng the water almost constahlly. Unpolished- and uncoated rice can bft.waahed by puttlos the gvalns in. Tomorrow's Menu BREAKFAST: Grape juice, cereal, cream, scrambled eggs with l)acon, graham mufSns, /milk, coffee. LUNCHEON:^ Rice croquettes [with cbieese sauce, home-made piccalll, toasted muffins, marmalade, milk, "tea. DINNER: Fish loaf, bananas baked in tomato sauce, creamed celery, pineapple rice pudding, milk, coffee.' a strainer and holding it under running wattf. The quickest way to cook rice is by the Chinese method. Thorough^ ly washed rice is put into a large round-bottom saucepan With a close fitting cover. Add 1 teaspoon salt and 3 cups cold water for each cup of rice. Cover paii and do not remove cover during the entire period of cooking. Put sauce- lian over a hot fire and bring to a "galloping" boiling point. This will take about 10 minutes. Then reduce heat and boil gently for 10 minutes. Remove from fire aiid keep in a warm place for 10 minutes. Remove cover and serve or use as wated. • Another good way to cook rice is by the double boiler method.. Rice also may be successfully cooked in a steamer. You can boil rice in a liarge quantity of boiling salted water it you watch it constantly. Stir with ^ fork, as a spoon tends to mash-j the grains. Drain through a colander and pour several quarts of boiling water through the rice. Shake and then dry in the oven. UICCilSTKR CLASSIFIED ADS GIVE YOU MANY;AN OPPORTUNITY TO GF:T IT AND SAVE IT . ... . Thinjrs you no lonjjer need . . . or thinj;s you wish! ((> replace with something new always find a readvj markel in Regisler Classified Ads. You'U findj 1 hini everyday under .such eliH.sification.s as. I''urn- iture. KadJos, Used Cars. Ollice Kqaijiment.Kte. H()(h Seller.** and Buyers iind th<» Classified cot- umn.'--. Ihe'n^ost loffieal m^nnk for Quick Action, UKC the want ads to buy and .sell i . . YOU'LI. FIND I 'r PAYS. REGISTER CLASSIFIED ADS --PlioBe 18 :t.i':

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