Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on January 23, 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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Monday, January 23, 1933
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Page 2
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• I . PAGE TWO TH SAILING WITH R. h. S. 5 I have been off on A cruise far away Froqi tlie trials and troubles And cares of the day, - Where the languid caress . „ Of the soft breezes croon As they lap at the waVes ; Qf tbe( lazy lagoon; With never a message , And n^ver a call /Of commercialized bother . To startle it all. The fare i$ not high ' And' the Joui-ney is made Quite free and apart - Promrf.he channels of trade; • No cost Is considered, ; .'No vexatious strife, »The passport is gratis And ij^ued for life. 'And the'charge is fee simple; •-To pih in the croon i .Of the waves as they lap In tile lazy lagoon. ' —G. O, C. GARDENING NOTES FROM THE CITY FEDERATION IQLA DAILY REGISTER. MONDAY EVENING. JANUARY 23,1933i TOLA. KANSAS ^1 SOVIET EXILES 4^00 FARMERS A. q. V. W. Juveniles Meet The A. O. U. W. JuvenUes met Saturday afternoon in the K, P. halil for their first meeting of the year,. The meeting was held Uhder th£ direction of Mts. Opal Mitchell, district juvenile deputy, with Mary , Ellen Chapman in the Master Wor^ man's chair; Francis Gozdak, Junior Master Workman; Lawrence i^Mom, Junioi- Foreman; Margaret McOinnis. Junior Overseer; Betty Jean Chapmaji, Junior Guide; Ma- Weide,' Juhior Outside Watchman and Pauline Broom, Junior Inside Watchman I Mrs. J. L. Smith was'a guest. Refreshments and a ; recriiation period were enjoyed at , the plose of the meeting. The next meeting will be Februaiy 4. • • * - Mamenls Afusical Club Program The January Moments Musical club program will be presented tomorrow afternoon at 3 o'clock at the ISelley hotel. The following program has been arranged: Piano solo. Polonaise In A Major ..: . Chopin ' Mi.ss Virginia FJnley Yocctl solo. Call of Kansasj.P. Jones Mrs. Rees Burland Ae '^ompanied by Miss Enola Green Violin solo. Symphony Espagnole, .A Lalo 5 Mrs. Lloyd Brown Accompanied by Mr. Lloyd Brown Ladies, double quartet, Bridal Cho- ruB from "The Rose Maiden",... . ,- Cowen - Spicker Mesflame.s Haglund, Brazee, Enfield. Klrjc, Bilibe, Worthihgtpn. Misses i Howell and Dalgarno 1 lifadlng. "Not Understood" Edgar Guest MrH.; W. M. Wells Piano solo— • 0(i.vbtti! Bach-Mason I a<jlllwoB's Cake Walk.... E)eBussy'j ; Mis.s Mirgaret Louise Coutant iVociri solo— i i Lullaby, i Cyril Scott ; i Give Me Your Hands.. F. E. Tours • Mrs. E. W. Haglund : Accpmpanied by Mrs. Kent Dudley Violifi solo— M^iitalion from "Thai-s" Massenet • Jota De Falla -« Mrs. Lloyd Brown Acctjmpanied by Mr; Lloyd Brown • Mixed chorus, 'Etewn • Gounod - Bonjschein Mesc^es Brazee, Haglund, Enfield, Kirlt;. Bilibe. WortWngton, Misses Howell and Dalgarno Circle No. 4 Circle No. 4 of the First Methodist church met Thursday afternoon in the home of Mrs. Minnie Hartley, who was-assisted by Mesdames J. A. Thorman, Laura Hester, H. P. Hitchcock, and Josie Quinn. The deyo- tlonals were led by Mrs. J. A. Thorman, and the president, Mrs. Merle Lanning, presided over the business meeting. Refreshments were served to one guest, Mrs. S. L. Willis, and to the 35 members present.! <\ <• • lola Muaic Club The lola Music club will present a miscellnneous program I In, the Baptist Temple parlors toniorrow afternoon at 3:15. The ; business meeting for active members will convene at 2:15 in the Guild room I of the temple. The program follows: Cuirent Events. Mrs. Charles Scott Jr. Gondoliers (two pianos) '. .Nevln Miss Lucille Davis. Mrs. Ed Danforth. Hungarian Op. 9 No. 12. .MacDowell Mrs. Bumey Miller Oloc Vincent Mrs. F. L. fe. Leavell Selection from Hobart Mater. Rossini bean Brooks Slumber Song (duet) Nevln Mrs. Ed Danforth, Miss June Heathman Angel's Serenade ..." "Braga^ Wa^e Eflin (Vlalin obligate. Miss Strong) The Faun .....I Chaminade Miss Juhe Heathman . Charity :.. Hageman I The Cuckoo Clock Griselle-Young Mrs. E*^ed Bergman I Polish Dance (duet) .. Scharwenka Barbara Brooke, Miss Florence Hobart Cello Solo !. Selected Royal Cox Claire De Lune ... i : DeBussy Miss Gertrude Leitzbach The hostesses, Mesdames E. N. Phillips. R. S. Brooks. Charles Scott Jr.. and L. W. Simmons, will be assisted by Miss Daisy Hobart and I Mrs. Florence Longshore. Perns are-amon^the most beautiful of jail jrfants. For use In jar- diniereb, and for table deooratibn, nothing can be finer. The study and cultivation of tiiese beautiful plants will be found extremely fas- jclnating. i Perns like a rather moist atmosphere. Of course one like that surrounding tb«m in their native habitat cannot be given in the living room, .but the prevailing dryness of trie air in^such rooim' can be modified to a consiqerable extent, by keeping water constantly evaporating on stoves, registers or radiators. Showering alsout the :plants will ahsp be foundj of great Iwneflt in tempering the atmosphere. Some sorts are not adverse to a shower bath, but othters object to It. If showering Is }o be done, let it be In the form olj a fine spray—a mist, rather— and dp' not carry It to such an extent tha|t the delicate foliage jSaturated. Keep the Ithe sun. Drain their This is of great Im- [dralnage Is not good. Is heavily plants out of pots perfectly portance. If there is great soil, and this and disease o age is what I PRAIRIE CENTER Jan. 16.—Mr. and Mrs. Ray Barnett spent Sunday at the M. E. Barnett home. Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Barnett called in the evening. Charlie Miller and sons called on Glenn Barnett Sunday morning. ., Mrs. M. E. Barnett, Ruth and Dean, spent Saturday afternoon at the Charley Miller home. Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Collison, Mr. Clarence Collison, Miss Mae Cauly and Mr, and Mrs. iMae Cauly and sons, Wichita, were Sunday dinner guests at the Frank Sievers home. Mr. and Mrs. Ben Collison and family, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Moore and family and Charles Ostrander called In the afternoon.. Mr. Joe Kaufman and Martin called at Garret Tasche's Tuesday afternoon. Mrs. Garret Tasche, entertained the Ma^le Grove Ladies' Aid Wednesday afternoon. I danger of souring the brings on weakness the roots. If draln- „— ought to be, a great deal of water can be used without running any risk of injury, because all that the soil dees not need passes off readily. Never alloiv the ,roots to get dry. This is another verj' important item. Because light, spongj' soli is generally used to grow them in| evaporation will take place rapidly, in a warm room, careful and constant watch must be kept of them and enough water be given to keep the soil always moist. . The test soil for ferns Is one of leaf mold and sand. It should have spon^ess enough to prevent it from becoming hard and compact. Tvaty miatter such as has beenspoik- en of to a previous article will supply this quality if leaf mold is not obtainable. The Begonia is a iplant almost everybody succeeds with, because it needs no coaxing or huinoring. Give it a soil containing cbnsider- able leaf mold or tiutfy matter, or one bf loam and sand, drain, Its pots well, and keep it out of the hot sun, and you rwill be sure to get plenty of flowers. It is seldom attacked by insects, but is sometimes troubled with fungous disease. This can be kept in check by use of cc^perdine. Tuberous Begonias are among the finest of our summer blooming plants. They should be started in January and February for early flowering, and at intervals thereafter, up to March, to prolong the season of bloom. They like a rich, spongy soil which should have good drainage. Keep In a.light place, but not in strong sunshine. The; Amaryllis is a fine plant but does not always prove satisfactory. Sometimes It falls to bloom and the habit of the plantj is not understood. It must, have a period of rest after each period of growth, and unless these periods succeed regularly you may have no flowers. When thie leaves stop coming and the older ones begin to turn yellow, it is an indication the plant wants rest. Withhold water, not so much NEOSHO FALLS E«H from Trteyele Vtems Fatal for ITonnr Son of Mr. and Mrs. GlenTieU. One of modem history's great di-ami »8 :fe being enacted m Russia, where 45,000 inhabitants of three communities in the near tropical Kuban area are being banished to near-Arctic ^Iberia. Soviet offlclals are carrying out the mass deportation as a disclpiinary example, the Kuban inhabitants having failed to co-operate in the. Soviet's collective farm plan. Men, women and children are being transported to lumber camps and mines- in Siberia, while their lands are being atiottedto "deserving" soldiers, veterans and "modei farmers." One ^ such "model farmer" is pictured above as he was presented a banner and a bonus for raising more cotton on his collectivized farm than his neighbors. The map Shows the route of the wholesale banishWnt of Kuban's 45,000 recalcitrant peasants., er Thursday. Mr." and Mrs. George Wilkerson took dinner at the Garret , Tasche home Sunday. The P. C. C. met last Thursday with Mrs. Vemoh Ostrander with 11 menibers, three guests' and seven ehildren present. The next meeting will be in two weeks with Mrs. Ray Ostrander. ' •Mrs. William Feeney entertained with a one o'clock goose dinner enjoyed the moist enough to keep the bulb Plump. Set away from the light. U the foliage all dies off it does not matter. Among the first indications of a resumption of growth will quite often be the appearance of a flower stalk. When this shows, give liqiiid manure, light and warmth. ^ noweu ana jjiuK»j.uu .Sunday. Those who , Messts Kerr. Ai-buckle. A.' C. Scott; j dinner were , Mr. and Mrs. Brooks Slliey. Snuffer. Worthlngton, I Wallace. Mr. and Mrs. Dan Sulli• Worsham, Chas. P. Scott Acdompanied by Mrs. J. E. Cornish. ; Wallace, Mr. arid Mrs. Dan Sullivan and Jerry, Mr. and Mrs. Edd Ronsick and children, Mr. and Mrs. William'Ronsick and children. Swigs President \ HOBlZO.NTAIi I Sp^itual overseer. CHIjidu prayer c^irpet. lOPersitiage. 11 To extort.. 13 Prpmfiieiit. 14 Reniedy for , aili; diseases. le se;i£-iockiijg • caKcli. 17 Elsglish coin. 19 "To rob. 20 To ^lete.st. 2)1 Loose. 2(1 Otlieiwlse. 24Cu;)toro, . 25 Aeiflform fuel. 26 Point. ^ 2'J ^^ine. ^^ SOSupron'ite effort. I 31 2000 pounds. .^^Tllp tip. \ J6 To harden. 37 Mineral - spring. 39 To gree(. 41T<> supplicate. 43 To avoid. Ansvcr to Previous PUKSIO 44 Compound ether. 46 To devour. 47 Turf. 45 Sprains. 50 To grow well. 52 Small islands. 53 Conscious. 51 Race from among tb& Britons. 55 Aperient. • VERTICAIt 1 Roof of tha mouth. FT 2Apiac4ous • plant. 3 Pace. 4 Two fives. 5 Derivatives of pbcQol. CWlngi • 7 InlqultlcB. , ! 8 Things , bought. 9 Flnically. 10 Ruby spinel. 11 Excess of lunar nionth.' 12 To vex. ' 13 Newly elected president of Switzerland. 15 New president in Chile. 18 Sun god. 21 Dried tubers of orchids. 25 Cotton ma-. chine. ^ 27 To place, , 32 Hops kiln, 33 Containing lo \ nitrogen. .35 To consecrate. 36 Despotic subordinate pfTicIal. 37 Youngster, 3S Clmste. 40 Rental con- I tract. 42 Bach (abbr.). 43 Took oath. 45 Rivulet. 47 To scrutinize. 49 Mesh of lace. Verona, Italy—When a tailor forgot to remove his needle from an overcoat he made for a customer he nearly signed the death sentence of Carlo Pollorlni. , •• Coming around a corner, Pollorlni and the wearer of "the overcoat coir llded and the needle was forced between two of PoUorlnl's ribs, near the heart; At a hospital, surgical aid saved PoUorlnl's life. The tailor - got an official reprimand. SCOTLAND Jan. 17.—Mr: and Mrs. Wallace Seistedt were Sunday evening callers at the Ross Laver home. Glen and Floyd Roberts and the Lacey boys spent Sunday afternoon with Lewis and Lowell Palet. Mr. and Mrs. Ewing Crowell and children spent Saturday night and Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Earl White'and family and Grandma Glbsoriv The Hathaway and Cooper families spent Sunday there- also. Mrs. Nettie Chapman and Mrs. Will Huss, Don and Maryln, were Sunday dinner guests of Mrs.D. H. Pheobus. Mr. and Mrs. H. D. Barnett, Jo Ann and Wanda, spent Friday evening with Mr. and Mrs. U. S. Peck and Ann Elizabeth. Mr. and Mrs. Ross Laver took supper Saturday evening with Mr. 'aha Mrs. Charles Venerable and sons. - Mr. and Mrs. Monnle Walqulst were shopping in Chanute Saturday. Harold Butts has rented Mrs. Nettie Chapman's farm for the coming year. Mrs. Chapman will make her home with her niece. Mrs. Will Huss. The community will welcoihe Mr. and Mrs. Butts. Mr. and Mrs. Ross Laver wish to ta;ke this opportunity to thank all their neighbors and friends who so kindly assisted them in any way diu-ing their recent siege of flu. Tixe afitlre family was sick, Harley being /ierlously ill but all are now convalescing. Scherl Walqulst came home Saturday night from Lawrence where he is attending K. U. He returned Sunday. We are all proud of Scherl ixi his work. • Wanlta Barnett sspent Friday eve­ ning at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Ballinger, Earl and Robert Reed. Ralph and*Clyde Laver spent Sunday with their uncle, O. C. Laver. i . Mrs. H. D. Barnett and Jo Ann were visitors a J, the WUl LInvllle home Th\u^ay. R. H. Blair trucked hogs to trie Kansas City market Tuesday. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Venerable and sons and Mr. and Mrs. Harry Palet and Ed Brown were visitors at the Lnvor home Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Ewing Crowell and Mr. and Mrs. Earl White visited at Ross Laver's Saturday evening. ' Mr. and Mrs. Fred Alford called on Mrs. 'Nettie Chapman Monda!y evening. Velma Anderson. Ruth Llbby, Lena and Ethel Later called'on Mrs. H', p. Barnett Monday noon. NSOSHO FMJJS , Jan. 20^The chimdi services and Sunday school were well attended Sunday. The high school class bad the largest attendance, 29. The temperance number was given at the close of Sunday a<±i0Ql by Buiiide Yoho. The pastor's aennan from the text "Judge not that ye be not judged," was interesting, instnictive and spiritual with personal application. The Knights of the 3 M's conducted tiie first half of the;evening service sponsored by the pastor. 'Wordly Gordon preyed at the. piano. A book review of "The Lost; Word" by Van Dyke was given by the pastor. Wednesday the last quarterly coh-' ference tor the year was held at the church with devotional service by the district superintendent, R. E. Gordon. A basket dinner was served and a love offering was given to the superintendent and family who formerly lived here and served both as superintendent of schools and pastor. Wednesday evening the Endeavor league gave. an entertainment at 'the church whl<ih- was well attended. ^ Friday afternoon out Lyceum number by the Melsner Singers will be given. Mrs. Agnes Shewell who has been quite III for several weeks was taken to St. John's hospital at'lola Saturday evening. Mr. N. Bryan wl>o has been ill for several years folldwlpg a stroke from which he never regahaed his fottner health, ^tered anottier stroke a week ago Sunday- irom which he did not ially and died at his home here Friday afternoon at 4:15. Funeral service were held at the Wolfe fun«al home Monday afternoon at 2:30. The deceased leaves his vridow and son. The; son spent Christmas here but returned to his home in California. He returned here for the funeral. Business houses were closed diiring the fimetal hour in respiect to the deceased who for so mamy years was actively engaged In business having Uved here since Ws boyhood. The funeral iservloes were tondiKted by the Rev. C. M. Orr and interment was in Cedarvale. On Wednesday aftemocm at four o'clock at Wolfe's funeral home the Rev. C, M. Orr conducted the funeral service for a 21-month-bld son of Mr. and Mrs. Glen Fell whose death resulted from a fall from a tricycle which caused Internal injuries, Saturday evening. A large number of sorrowing friends accompanied the body to Cedarvale. Mr. Mintser Sr., who has been very 111 with pneumonia, Is' somewhat Improved.; Mrs. Ployd Fletcher of Tola called on Mrs. Miller 'piursday. Mrs; Danlelson Is quite 111 at her home northwest of town. Mrs. Kent, who has been visiting WHAT DOES THIS WORD MEAN? ^WHO DEVISED THE •' SySTEMOFRNGERPBlNT IDENTIFICWIOH? highly respected and life-long friends to soimany of us as has been recorded in the Register in the last few weeks. Mrs: MitcheU Is quite 111 at her I home here. MesdargesiWolfordand Crane are improvlni|, being able to be about their rooms. , . Mrs. Alfred Wheeler is somewhat'' improved from her long illness. Mrs; Sadie PhiUips, who is at present at the home of her' sister. Mrs. William Jones, is in poor health. Mrs. Angells who has been quite HI for several weeks remains about the same. (Answers wUI be fonnd on Page, 3) her sisters at parsons and Independence for several weeks, returned home Wednesday. Mr. and Mrs. Marshall Hearst have piu-chased the Dpnncll farm north of town and are erecting a hpiise, also building a fillhig station and cabins. E. I. Moore has erected a beautiful filling station Just opposite his home north of the bridge. He will have a formal opening some day tjhis week. This week has been a busy one for some here. Several hien are hauUng gravel and doing road work, some have been working in the park and several logs have been hauled to.the mill and sawed. Mr. and Mrs. A. D. Gordon attended the inaugural of Governor Landon at Topeka and the ball in the evening. . William Blagg, who has been quite ill for some time, is somewhat improved. It Is with grief we read qf the passing of so many worthwhile, ENTERPRISE .Jan.-19—Mr. and 'Mrs. Bill McClanahan andi small daughter Lenora, were Sunday dinner guests \ ol Mr. and Mrs. Glen Cloud. | Mr. jind Mrs. Fred Bills called Monday at the Elmer Peck home. Mr. qnd Mrs. H. O. Hayes are ii.';- .•jlsting in the care of A. C. Hayes in lola. Mr. Butterrield called to si'c Mr; Hayes Tue-sdny. He is .sdmc [better tit this writing. . 1 • Mr. and Mrs. Marion Tomson iincl children, Gene and Maynard. visiL- ed Saturday evening at the Joliii Smith home. Barney Raven and Charley Scicl- fers called Sunday afternoon ni the [John Smith home. Marlon IJomson helped Georiic Wiley cut wood Thursday. Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Roush, La- Harpe, were week-end gue.sts of Mr. and Mijs. O. G. Butterfield. Duan4 Beatty visited' Leslie Bm- terfield'iSaturday morning. STAIN LE Same ferula—Same price. In original fomi, too... j/ you prefer. FG R S EVE P E CO LDS CONSTIPATED 30 YEARS AIDED BY OLD REilEDY "For thirty years I had constipation. Souring food from stomach choked . me. Since taking Adlerike Have you a house for rent? Or } X,"^^ ^°^^}^}^°^ for sale? Want to buy anything? 1?..^ J,'^' T^"*^^ nc» fhp rinwffipd rilnmns! BUms.-Wallar's Palace Drug Stores ^ ^ CORRECTION! Due to a typographical error the wrong price wa.s given in our adverti.sement Saturday. The ad should have read a.s follow.s: : f SALE OF SILKS I Values to $1.95 Over 2,000 yards! Heavy Canton Grepes! Plaid Prints! Floral Prinls! Monqtone Colorings! calendar . - . month over the 51 Female sheep. 1? A BIG EVENT! i / "9^cr^^uaii^(" SHOES Pesmey's "New Q^dlity Lhie For Spring Btlow: Black eaUdem oxford for the tmartest 'oeca>- skmsl Gmifort «nd ttyk at a /our oott t •M9 About: Style-ric^ht bbck Scotch grain I A good looking, heavy «hoe for street aad walking 1 •S.98 Beto»: Wear this black calf oxford for generd,. all- around wear atid ^roo'll ltno». you're well-drcsaedl Above: A ^dressy shoe in Uack calfskin. It will mean fashkm, comfort and economy ia your shoe wardrobe I Cleati-Sweep-Sale To make room for our New Spring Merchandise, we place on sale our entire stoct of Winter merchandise. Come see the values. Read what a $ will buy. AlSoodi Broom FiP0i With Every $2.00 Purchase One to a Customer. 1 P«und 50c Kapok for Pillows Special 29c SPECIAL TOMORROW | SPECIAL WEDNESDAY | THURSDAY SPECIAL Yard wide, 36-inch light and I dark outing.s. i Special 6 Vzc Yard 86-in. double rolled fancy prints, 50 New Patterns. 5i/2C Yard . Dozen Silk Pajamas and Silk Night Gorwn.s,: while they last 69c Each Ladies' Pajamas SI .25 Seller Special 89c Made of Fancy Outings 20 Per Cent Discount on All Silk Underwear. Sanitary NapSda^ 13c for Box of 1? SAVE ON tO)DR BLANKETS Large Sioe DonUe, Part Wool. Plaid, Sateen Bound, Extra SpeeisI $1.98 Pair Bias Tape and Thread 7c 81x90 Pullman Sheets Special 69c 3 -Ib. Stitched Cotton BatU 23c Bait 2 to a Customer Special $1.69-»1.M Panel Lace Curtains 196 each. • TaWr .wfde Ug*t Onltags VAC Yd. $1.95 All Wool Sweaters $1.59 $2.39 Wool Skirts $1.88 RAIN COATS ' Prepare for §tormy weatiMr. OBUranteed for 1 year, iQ.98 and $8.98. All Seams Sewed and Ce- metited. 9-4 Bleached Pep- peren Sheeting 29c Yard 10%^ Discount on all Gossard I Corsets ahd Girdlk A. C. A. .Owran- teed Feather Ticking. l»c yd. Ail Wool! Coods OnfVUU Price CHILDREN'S COATS Good Heavy Warm Ones, Choice $2.98 SILK HOSE $1 .35 Kant Run Hose S1.19 $1.00 Silk Hose 89o n»c Silk Ume 550 ^ These are Ail Berkshire Silk Hose. 25 Per Cent Discount on Entire Line of Silks. 50c QuUt Batts Special 33e lb. O, N. T. Sewing Thread SOO-yard iipoolN Oc Spool 25c Cretonncii Special I 13o Yard All Winter Dresses One-Half Price WtflTEB COATS All of them must go at this new price. All our Betty Rose, all silk lined and heavy furred $25.00 coats To close them put Special $10.00 NEW SPRING HATS Now showin; the new softies and pie plate styles in the new goMs, bjraeintfa blue, blacks, greys, and signal red. PRICED 1.88 to 5.00 New Spring Dresses At prices you can own several for what you formerly paid for one. POLO SPRING COATS Very new and Tnoderately priced. Showing the newjsleeve and collars. -1 % Big Tables of .ftemnants at One-Iiflfi Ptice

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