Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on January 11, 1933 · Page 2
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 2

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Iola, Kansas
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Wednesday, January 11, 1933
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Page 2
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THE lOLA DAILY REGISTiER, WEDNESDAY EVENING, JANUARY 11, 1933. lOLAV KANSAS TO DAPHNE Like apple blossoms, white and red; lilke hues of dawn, which fly too soon; Lifeie bloohi of peach* so softly spread; • ' • . hike thorn ; of May arid rose of " June-^ • ' , oh; sweet!: Oh, fair! Beyond com* • ' pare,: i Are Daphne's cheeks. . Ate Daphne's blushing cheeks. I • swear, • • " : . • I That i pretty rose, which comes and goes : ' Like April sunshine in the sky, 1 can command it when 1 choose— See how it rises if I cry, Oiii sweet! bh, fair! Beyond com- r pttre. • • " " Are .Dapline's cheeks, Ar^ Daphne's blushing cheeks, 1 swear. Ah!; When It lies roUnd Upland eyes. And fades away, again to spring. NbMover. .-iure. could ask for more "Than still to cry, and still to sing: Oh;, .stoot! Oh, fair!r Beyond compare.; ' , ' . Are Daphne's cheeks. Alt Daphne's blushing cheeks, I .swear. r • —Walter Bezant. SCENES AT THE GOVERNOR LANDON INAUGURAL CEREMONIES V.;*;. W. Auxiliary Gives Box Supper 'A box , ;ii)i)nr has Iwen arranged fpi- Friday > night of ihls week at .8 ^o'clock at Memorial hall by the liCJfeal auxiliai^- of the V. F. W- Members at the, auxiliary and ihe post afid their friends are being invited. The boxes will iK auctiohed and tlje proceeds of. the event will be used by the auxiliarj' in their regular relief work program. • • • Wedding: Anniversary Celebrated By Snrprise-Party ;iri honor 6f the first .wedding artnivertarj- of Mr. and Ivirs. J. J. Heldebranl. a surprise party -was' ffiven Monday evening at the home <jf Mr. and Mrs. Gene Smith. Mrs.- iSmith is a daughter of Mr; Helde- bi-ant. Annivei-sai-y gifts were pre­ sented'to Mr. and Mrs. Heldebrant and refrosliinents wqre served by the hostess. Mr. and Mrs. Otto Hillbrant and , Ml", and ' Mrs. Walter . Amdt and son were also present. • • • JVIrs. Bartlett Entertains at Her Home : Mrs; Eva Bartlett was hostess to •n •group of friends Tuesday in her home. The day was spent; quilling land at noon a covered dish luncheon was sei-ved. The guests were: iMesdames Sam Palmer.: Prank Reeves. Fleet Baker, George Mien- sae, A. L. Stpnaker,, Waldo White, : M. Kidney, Prank Kinser; and Misses Alpha Tipple and Helen Bartlett. ; Miss Peebicr Entertains • At Dinner • -Minnie Feebler entertained a gi'oup [ of her .filends at dinner Sunday at ; her apartment. The out of town guests were: Ruth Peck, Ft. Scott, home demonstraticin agent of Bour- Iwn county, Sara Jane Patton, Erie, •homf demonstration agent Neosho cmmty, Mary Shields. Girard, home demonstration agent, Crawford county; Chri.?tind WiggiiLS,' Altamont, home demonstration agent Labette TOunty. T^'o «iiccial guests from Tola wore Mrs. Dan Braum and May Bftlzeh. ; • . • • <• FWells <«nU«l Meets The Pldolis Guild of the' Presby- terlain church met last nigl^ at the church for a picnic supper. After the supper Miss Nell Walters reviewed two chapters from "the lesson •book, "The Young Revolutionist." The rempinder of the evening was EAST lOLA AND OTHER NEWS ITEMS [upper left—Front row. left to right: John Landon, fatheriof the govemorj-.jPeggy Ann, daughter of the governor; Mrs. S. E. Cobb, mother of Mrs. Laindon. Upper right: Governor Landon. taking the oath administered by Chief Justice Johnston. Former Governor Woodring IM background. Lower left: Drum corps of Adams-Petcrson-Swatila Post No. 3, Veterans of Foreign Wars, Kansas City, Kansas. Lower right:Howltzer Co., 137 Intantry, Captj John A. Asbworth, cpmaianding. firing governors salute. [spent tacking a quilt for welfare [work. Those present were: Misses Theta Brewer, Nell.Walters, Jjenore JMoorc, Marj- Remsberg, Dora Langford, Grace Kinney, Blanche Travis, land Mesdames D. P. Northnip and iR. D. Snuffer. 1 . l<. <• <. <. « <' <• <• •> •:• • •:' •:• • •:• .> <• •> •:• • • •:• * • • •> MRS.fiULLETTS —ITEMS— Som are blue—but just to think what a fine winter we hav had—in Colrado Snow two foot deep—and 29 below zei-o—we may get a chilley breez yet in Feb. We wonder if the Ones that wer out a colecting with a 22 wer the ones that we hear trving to gel Som of the Old woman to • help them through colledg, • Martha Gullett called a Mondy lEave after school. They hav laed the Section hands off in Plaices in Burbon co, and peopel are mo\'ing on wher they can get more work of the same kinde. Som of the Holells in larg cilys are a closing and will bi; renovated and, fixed up for Spring—^maby they had,the Flue. We Sure wer Shocked to hear of Collidge Death but how nice to Pus.s out of this world with oiii, Month.s [of Suiforing. and being PrepiUi'd for Eternity. Mrs Bert Hart Is Sick but her Daughter and Grand Duughter is Iwlth her. ^ Mrs' Groves who is Staying with her Motliel- Mr.s Hart has Girl hear in Scliool and She has been goiuK to School at Larger plaices then La- Harpe Said when She com Home Oh Grand Ma this ils tlie Deri.si HORJZOXTAL lAnxiety. • •OFounJer of Ehglish ^na i\nierican: law. aS.kgg'Sliaped. 14 Three-toed •Blath.; •KTJiictudus. • 16'Eacli (abbr."). -17Ltob. 16."War flyeVs. 20 Biick of-the • neck. 22"Either.: 23Gr:iUlIe cakes, as Photographic •powder. ST-fipidermlsj , 28 Kettle. : 30 Lair o£ a beast. olTo esclJBw. 33 Claw o"f a ; bird of prey. 34IlUet.. I 36 Bestructlon. •37 Green. • U 3S Transparent ice Bakes. | 39 Opposite of in. 40 prepared Jet- tuco. i •41 Alrplaiie. ; t of Law Answer to Kr^lous Puzzle 42 Hooked projection on s salmon: 44 Tentils fence. 45 ?ace of a Clock. 4C.^qual8. iS £n)broidery. 50 Proposition. 51 To sfiower. DS.Cuppla of a buiiaing. 54Tre.}. 56 Sun; god. BTParosrppIi iu a newspaper. 59 Second note. 60 To run owfty. crExtialea. XI Northeast. 12 Noblemau. IS Sour. 19 Divided. 21 Everlasting. 23 To scud. 24 Compact. 26 Strong vegetable. 27 Darker. is Thick shrub. 32 Halberlike weapon. Si 33 Clay blocks. 35 Opposed to alee. 37 Truck.' 38 Scoria of tin what river metal. Is the gigantic 41.To languish.. Hoover Dam? 43 Where is the BY SISTER MARY XEA Service Wrltci- QAN'NED vegetables soon lose their appeal it they are served' the same way jfiay after day. While either buttered or creamed are excellent methods of servini; most varieties of canned vegetalles, an occasional I innovation will make them appreciated more fully. .'\Ia(le vegetable dishes are delicious and nourishing for; winter days. Because of their "makings," sjuch mi.xtures are "excellent for main luncheon dishes or with a light meat course for dinner. J'or example, conr souffle with pork chops brings up the protein calories of the meal to the required allotment. Canned pea and hard cooked egys l)aked iu white sauce is an- otlier co;nl)iiiation rich;in calories. Ill Ktuving made dishes it is well to keup'iii luiud that the liiakings, v,-liilo iucrouslng (lie food value, .deiTi'flHC tlie digestilillity of the (liiiji. Tlic combination of ingredients is more slowly digested than tht.' .same iDKivdIeiils served simply, and Ihls must he considered ill plainiliig ilie inenii. Corn ci-u'iuL'ttes make iin appetizing and novel addition to the. dliiiior nifiiii. Tliey can lie made and sliaiiod early in the morning roady -for cniiiibiiig iiiitl frying wiuMi wanted, i ; , Corn jcroqucttos One and one-half cups canned com. 2'.i tal^lespoons butter, 4 tablespoons cream, % cup flour, teaspoon sugar, 1 teaspoon salt, % teaspoon whltej pepper, 1 egg. Add biitter and .cream to corn. Mix and sift fliiur, salt, pepper and .sugar and stij Into first mixture. Add egg slighjly beaten and cook, stirring constantly until- thick. Tuin onto a 'buttered platter to tool. When cold, mold into coue dried bread crumbs. Dip in egg slightly beaten with one tablespoon cold water and roll ngain la crumbs. Dry in deep hot fat and drain on lirown paper. The fat thermometer should register 3S5 degrees F. An inch cube of bread from the Tomorrow's Menu BREAKFAST: Halves of grapefruit, cereal, ereUm, salt pork in cream gravy, waffles, milk, coffee. LUNCHEON: Corn souffle, stewed tomatoes with croutons, fruit tapioca puddinji, milk, tea. DINNER: Ham baked in milk, twice baked potatoes, Oriental green beans, cauliflower and beet salad, apricot sponge, milk, coffee. soft part of the loaf should brown In 40 seconds. Fry until brown on all sides. Asparagus tlmbales are unusual and delicious to serve with broilcU lamb chops for lunchequ. Aspnrngiis Timbnlcs One can asparagus, \ii cup top milk, l-t teaspoon salt, 2 tablespoons butter, 4 tablespoons Hour, 2 eggs. Cut off the asparagus tips to the depths of timbale molds. Prepare 1 cup diced asparagus from remaining stalks. Butter molds dud line ^hem with the tips. iMelt but-, ter, jstir in flour and cook until bubbling. O Add milk aiad eggs beaten together with salt and a few grains of pepper. Pour into- molds and place molds iu a pan of hot water. Bake 40 minutes | in a tuoderate oven and serve turned out on a hot platter surrounded shaped cro"que|tea and roll in fine with cream sauce. 62 Axillary; I VERTICAL 2 To affirm. 3 Tatter. 4 Deity. 5 and I eggs? 6 Legal claim. ; 7 Company. 5 Kinsfolk. 9 Winning all the tricks in bridge. ; 10 Produced a copy of. ' cerebruhi? 45 Ten cents , (Pl). 46 Portion. 47 Perches. 49 Had on. 5a Toward sea^. 52 Fiber knots' 54 fivery. 56 Measure of area. 55 Third note. 60 Fourth note. School it ia just like a country School—ever body is so Good. A agt com by and Said I do be liev La Harpe has more Old Peooel in It then any Town I know of and Uving a lone—Men and woman I Said yes; he Sajid did they all Die hear I Said a pioste of them livd on the Farm untlll the Oil Boom, then sold out a(ul com to Town tb Pay the Uiidertalker—he Said well tliey are all Friendley and the Merchants are lUcej and thear Gaffes are Sure in Goo^ Shape-rand I hav My Pari-ent livl^ if I had not got them located .11 would git th«n a Home hear I s^ld the book of all Books says ;never up Root an Old Tree so if your Parrent are in Farih wher they know ever .one dont mov them tliey will git londley it takes Old Peopel a loner time to get aqualnted lie- Said Thank you I guess that Is so. The teams wet haulling Rock for the Road work |and it Sure looked Good Jlin Clark was one that was haulling and Seyral others and hear is a hopping times will get better we got a Lettclr from oiu: Nefew in K C he said you could get all you wanted to Eat but cash was an unknown ananiiiU. « ' \ • I -REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS | I (Prom the Office of The lola 1 I Abstract Co., 108 W. Jackson) i «, _ : - - ^ January 10, 1933. Hazel E. Campbell, formerly Hazel. E. Staley and G. W. Campbell, her husband to Clarence O. Staley and LUUe Staley,. husb^d and wUe. W^ of NE^ of 32-24-21, $1000. W. F. E. KRAL'SE. W. F. E.'Krause, son of Conrad B. and Mai7.F. Krause, was born August 16, 1860. at Cleveland, Ohio, and died at hi.s home in lola. Kas.. 8 North Sycamore. Januai7 C 1933. at the age of 72 years. 4 months, and 21 days. At the age of 12 years he was confirmed in the Lutheran Evangelical Church of Cleveland. Ohio.. In 1880 he was united in marriage to Lizzie L. Beery of Garwin. Iowa. To this union were born, one son, Conrad B.. and four daughters: Mary F. Uniphrlcs, Ina Pearl White.. Erma Merle Billbe. and Minnie T. Reid. In the fall of 1881 he came with his wife to Kansas and settled on his father's unimproved farm in Anderson county. Later he moved to Kincaid. Kas.. and started a cafe. In 1904 he moved to lola. Kas.. and opened up the Krause Cafe and Hotel. 112 East .street, which he has successfully conducted until tiineof death. For the Inst two years he ; has boon in falling health but was not bedfast until the litst week when he took critically ill: he ronmincd con- sciou.s, however, until a few hoiira before death. He called his family around his bedside, requesting prayer and bidding goodbye to each one .separately. He loft a farewell message for his barbers^ neighbors, friends, and all at)scnt relatives. He was a lover of good music and was himself quite an accomplished violinist. He possessed u beautiful tenor voice. He was always of a cheerful disposition, ready to pass on a Joke and help to cheor those who were disheartened. To know him was to love him and he will be greatly missed by his relatives, friends, and the community. He loved his. family and always had words of praise for them and.wanted them always near him. At the time of his death they were a great comfort to him. He leaves to mourn his wife, five children, sixteen'grandchildren, and five great grandchildren. |and an only brother. Prank S. Kirause, Cleveland, Ohio, and hosts of relatives anjl friends. Funeral services were held at 3:30 p. m. Simday, January 8, 1933, at Sleeper chapel, the Rev. W. P. Wharton officiating. Music was furnished by a male quartet, Harold -KeUey, Victor Kirk, Stanley. Kirk, E. W. Haglund. and Mrs. Kent Dudley, accompanist. Interment was made In Highland cemetery. Don^f stake your life on eioobfful ^res—'gf^t Milnes to Dodge City. From the Winfield Courier, Jan. 9.—Mrs. John Milne and two children, Martha Ann and; Andy, left Saturday morning for Dodge City, where they will join Mr. Milne, and make their home. Mr. Milne, who hai been in Dodge City for .the past month, is engaged in clerical work thel°e. Mrs. Milne is the daughter of Mr. and -Mrs; T. J. Eaton. They were accompanied by her brother. Kimball Eaton, who will return to Winfield in- a few days. Mr.MUne is a.son of Mr. and^Mrs. T.A. Milne of Jolai THiBiOWOUT. PROOF TIRE F IRY DAY you rid* on eld, ritky rubber you foe* popsibio disaster—seriou.s accident, costly damase to your car, loss of llfo or limb. f ut on Bloweut-^roof Generals—while tire prices «re still the riowest in history—and be aafe. Ba\py patented, positive security against blowouts and skiddinig—big mile- ~age—troubie-free driving ieason after season—the comfort of '90-15 pounds less air. Equip your car toddy for safe summer driving. CONVENIENT CREDIT TERMS GET THEM AY TODAY 'S LOW PRICES i ROCK€REEK Mr. and Mrs. Charles Burrows from Mildred, came to lola shopping Saturday. i Roy Gillespie and Lowell Morrow spent Sunday afternoon with Harold Clark. 1 Mr. Showers. Orval. Howard and CUfford Burtnett visited with Mr. and Mrs. Henkle Sunday. Virgil Wilson visited at the Henkle home Sunday. , Mrs. George Davis spent Friday afternoon with Mrs. -Mae Donahue. Mr. and Mrs. Dean and son from Altoona. visited the iiome of Mr. and Mrs. Sarver and children Christmas day. Miss Betty Cook spent Satin-day night with Ruth Shadwick. Mr. and Mrs. Hershel Feeback and daughter. Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Gorden. Mr. Francis Shafer. spent Sunday evening with Mr. and Mrs. J. Clark and family. Oran. Elsie and Perr>- Bennett visited Thiu-sday at the James Brownrigg liome. J/ii- and Mrs. Merl Baggal and Mr. and Mrs. Bill Alterman visited in the McNutt homo Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Gorden visited Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Gorden Monday morning. Roy Gillespie -visited Gerald Gorden Friday afternoon. Mr. and Mi's. Cly-de Gordon .visited Mr. and Mrs.-C. A. Andersoti Sunday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Bob McNutt and children visited Mr. and Mrs. Jes- lon Showers Sunday evening. Roy Gillespie was absent from, school Monday, Little Jlnimie: Sliowors hasn't returned to School since the vacation on accomit of sickness. (By J. P. BELL) Art Howey, 16 South Kentucky, motored to Kansas City Simday evening to take a load .of stock. Mrs. Howey accompaiJed him to OtttiWa where she remained to visit her brother, WiUlBim CampbeH, and his family. Mr. Campbell fortnerly was a resident of lola'. Mrs. Walter Black has returned to her home; 423 South Elm, from Garland, Kas., where ,,?he has been for several weeks helping id care for her step-brother, Ika Da^rell. ; Mrs. Joyce Wilson. Birmingham, who has been ill at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Ora Atchison,' 703 East Spruce, the past .week, is able to be' up again. Mrs. Wilson .will be remembered here as Miss Hattie Pointer and is the niece of Mr. and Mrs. Atchison. Jess I Howard who is seriously ill at his home northwest of town remains about the same. Rev. and Mrs. M. R: BLshop, 401 South First, and George Hiser mo- thed to Kansa.s City Monday on ibusineiBs. | George Lane was a dinner guest Sunday ofiMr. and'Mrs. U. F. Gaddis and son, 434 South Third. Kenneth Baker and Loreri Wil- .son spent Monday evening with Mr. and Mrs. B. F. Lamons and daughter. Guynith, 604 South Third. (jlen Schaeffer, 423 South Elm. who has been ill of flu. is better. C. L. Howey and Paul Abel motored to Fort Scott. Friday on business. Ernest Barnes, who has been ill at his home. 510 North Cottonwood, was able to return to his work at the Knipp coal yard Tuesday. Dan Miller. Kent MlUer, Arlie Looney and George Taylor have retiuned home from a business trip to Chetopa, Kas. Miss Beulah Scovllle spent -Sim­ day .afternoon with Miss Prankle Letsinger, 405 South Second. L. A. McMllan, Kenneth Mark, Albert Alley, G. H. Pinley and the Rev. W. E. Van Patten motored to Neodesha Tuesday evening, where they attended the Council of ttie Boy Scouts of Southeast Kansas. Mr. 'Van Patten wis a speaker on the evening program. J I > .Mrs,„Arqhie Cuppy wnd has been seriously'ill at her homfr,;-712 North Second, is able to be up again. Mrs.; Arlie'^ooney and';soh, Mrs. Claiide Holt, IMrs. Clyde Holt, Mis.s Iva Selvldge, Earl Looney and Troy Barne^"inotored to Neosho Falls Saturday^ and' visited Mx.Varid MI-.^. Frank Starife and fgn^y-, Mi'.s^ Juanita Starks returned home witli them and '.is- visitir^^ ii^ -the Arlic Looney-home, 405 South pecond. Mr. and Mrs. W. R. |Bames and family; have moved from'524 South Second to 4i29 North Elm.' Doriald ^Rogers, Colony, ;spent la.st Sunday -with-Ws aunt jand; untie. Mr. and .Mrs; Guy Fultpil tind .son Fred. 510 North Second. ' Mr.andMrs. John Selvidge wen- dinner gueMs Sunday bfj Mr. and |Mrs. Cecil Ryder, -325 Siuth Ohio. Mr. and .Mrs. J. C. Baker called on Mrs.-M?ibel Manning and familv. 301 South Chestnut. Veriibn, -Arthur and Anios ^^arms were diniier-guests of jkivand Mrs. Earnest Barries and daughters. 510 North Cottonwood, Sunday evening. . Herman Letsinjjer. who hius. been il^at his parehLs' home. -(05- .gouiii Second, was ablp to" rct.ui ;n to lUs work .on the Butler farm.^northca.s'. of town.'Saturday. ; Rev. and Mr.s. iJoyco [Wflson. Birmingham, were dinner guests .Sunday of Mr. and Mr.<;. V: R. Phillips. 218 South Fourth. - Sturgif, .S. D:—For the benelii 01 all small boys ,with lots ^of aiuhl- tion. R. L. Atkinson wiijhcs it to bt^ known that he doesn't care for any more cats. , He had to caji n halt on the cat business after rin advertisfmoiit he inserted in a daily newsi^api'r announcing his desire to' ijiu.v oats somehow appeared in type i:is,"cr)i.s.'| A small ?ad in the Classified rol- umns. often puts over a blcidr.il hest Ccilds . Best treated without "{Itfsing" STAlNLrSS ;*iov/, if you p;i.efer EcQnomi^e and look ^ \ your best.. . j • DRY CLEANING^BY ABLESON'S: SKILLFUL METHOD. IS RIEAL : - ;i' ECONOMY. IT ADDS MONTHS OP WEAR: TO BOTH THE FABRICS AND FUR TRIMMINGfe'^ ON HEA-V^ ; COATS. , DIRT AND DUST <pUT AWAY T^HEIR LIFE. j , IT'S CHEAPER >ro BE DR'Y CLEANED AND 'TO LOOK YQUR BEST.- ' • . PHONE. 105 ^ 'tWear Clean Clothes' aKMARy-WE'U my iTjTo SAnspy VOU.SUTIPON^T TUtNK MUCW OF TH£ lOEA. f TWO DAY^ ILA7ER vyEa.BiLL,DON 'n!l you THIWK I WAS RICHT,NOW AS usmi MAhy THEYOOT THE CAR THEY WANTED . .: WE MAN WHO OWNED IT GOT THE PRICE HE WANTED . PARC'S HAIRBALSAM i<m>*rt»Color^nd Beauty •MGnirand-faded Hair 3Goc. jpd4i>ao at X>uggiia. HhcaiChan.-Wks^PiKfaogiit.K.Y. Slv^ly Bibtoi* Co. 214 N. JEFFERSON PHONE 80 A TYPICAL EXAMPLE OF THE REULTS YOU CAN EXPECT FROM —Phone IS*--

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