Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on January 24, 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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Tuesday, January 24, 1933
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Page 2
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PACT? TWO THE rOL'A DAILY REGISTER. TUElSPAY EVENING, JANUARY 24, 1933. TOLA. KANSAS PKAYEE IN AFFLICTION FURS—FIRST IN FASHION mmmmmm Ke6p tae rtrom bitterness. It is so To nurse sharp, bitter thoughts each dull dark hour! s - Agaln^ self-Dity, Man of Sorrows, defend me Wlthjrhy deep sweetness and Thy gentle power! And cut of all this hurt of pain and beartbreak Helpine to harvest a new sympathy far stifferlng humankind, a wiser .:' pity For those who lift a heavier cross With Thee! - .-^violet Alleyn Storey. GoMea Link Club Meets With Mra. McMurray Tlie Golden Link club met yesterday at the home of Mrs. J. H. Mc- Mtarray with Mrs. Fired Menzle, president, in charge of the business pwfif^yrr. The roll call was answered with the names of noted-Kan" sans. The study was on the subject of pottery and was led by Mrs. Bruce Armacdst assisted by a number; of the members. A sketch of" Kansas was given by Mrs. T. I. "Christy and a biography of Esther i Clark Hill was read by i/bra. W. A. Woddruff. A roiyid table discussion was held on the subject: "Kansas, arf? Why I Am Here." The hostess was assisted by Mrs. M- ,H. Wilson in serving refresliments'66: Mesdames Bruce Armacost, ,M. M. Close, T. I. Christy, J. W.i'ife, C. C. McPherson, Fred Menzie, J. S. Reed, Mark Buner, W. - M.? Williams, W. A. Woodruff, and J. H. McMurray. • • • Eesearch Clnb Meets With Mrs. Brazee The Research club met. yesterday afternoon wiUi Mrs. John Brazee. . The president, Mirs. A. , G. I^ieegle, presided over the business meeting at which time- the annual i election of officers was held. The officers elected are as follows: Mrs. Iiioyd Carter; president;; Mrs. Charles Punk, reelected vice-president; Mrs. C. P. Smith, secretary; Mrs. G. W. Gates, reelected treasurer. iMrs. Lloyd Carter -reviewed the - book "Rice" by Louisa Jordan Miln. - Mrs. L. W. Simmons and Mrs. John Brazee played three piano duets. They were the three dances from ttie music .for Shakespeare 's; "Henry yni" by Edward German. After the program liinch -was served 1 to the t'OIIowing present: Mesdamcs Llosd Carter, C. M. Funk, L. R. Thompson, George J. Trombold, L. W. Sim- inons, A. G. Speegle. W. O. Lenhart, (3. W. Gates, C. P. Smith, O. L. Cullison, and Miss Mary Remsberg. j •>'>'> Sorosis Club Meets With Mrs.? Swigseit The Sofosls club :met yesterday liafternoon.at the home of Mrs C. A. Swlggett with Mrs. E.W, Haglund "acthig as' hostess. Mrs. Swiggett, president, conducted the- business •meeting. 'As a part of a Kansas Day : program, each member responded to ..the rolLcall with an interesting fact about Kansas. Mrs. Ira D. Kelley told why Kansas is unique and five-) minute talks on famous Kansans: - were given as follows: "Walter P. , Chrysler—Busine .ss Man." Mrs. N. C. Kerr; "Merrill Gage—Sculptor," by; • Mrs. J. P. Kohler; "Berger Sandri zen—ArtUt," by Mrs, B. E. .Thompson; "Ernest Davis—Musician," by Mrs.W. E. Lyons; "Sol Summervllle —Philanthropist," by Mrs. Guy Pees. In addition to Mrs. Edward An^ derson, a guest, th^ following members were present: Mesdames J. O. Allen, W.;H. Anderson, A. E. Garrison, Ira D. Kelley. N. C. Kerr, Stanley Kirk, E. W. Haglund. ^. P. Kohler, W. E. Lyons. D. B. McCarty, L. L. Burt, D. P. Northrup, Guy Pees, C.'Ei Russell, P. W. Sherwood, Floyd Smith, Prank Taylor, C. A. Swiggett, B. E. Thoinpson, W. P. Whar- Hoilywood— Tveo furs are smarter than one m the opinion of Bebe Daniels. She has just introduced a stunning new coat to her friends, sleek black fcroadtriil. fitting the fingers in flattering inanner, luxuriously collared in black fox. Certainly the two furs do help each other. With it she wore a small raade-on-the-head black soleil with draped sides and a flaring veil cf fine mesh. Her fabric bagjias a novel'fastening, an,ivory blunt-edged cagger that slides through the frame to hold it shut. About town this week various styles hit the eye. Glenda Farreil wore a black wool coat with a whole cape collar of gray fox. Her irregular brimmed hat was black. Ginger Rogers danced in a wool suit of bright blue with wheels of gray fox circling about the sleeves: Gloria Stuart at an afternoon party wore a pebbly ciepe gray dress, with ermine tabs making a round collar tor it. -. - . NEWS OFLAHARPE Snrprise Dinner ^rty Snnday at Her Home Hoaors Mrs. Jian% Barker on Her Birthday. LAHARPE, Jan. 24.—Mr. and Mrs. John Johnson, southwest of lolar and Mr. Mid Mrs. John Shipley, lola, visited Sunday afternoon with Mr. and Mrs. Ezra Hutchtoson. : Mr. Bowman, auditor for the Farmers Union companyr Tfras in La-^ Harpe over the week-end" on busl-- ness. • Mr. and Mrs. Gene DanforthJ north of Y^s Center, visited 8im-v day with Mr. and Mrs. Ed Danforth,^ _ and George, Warren Waters on-hi^ way to his home in Lawrence froii^ Fort Scott where he spent the week-:^ end called in the evening. t Mr. Ammon, Kansas City, was in' town on business Monday morning; George Moore, Parsons, spent; Sunday at home with hJs parents^ Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Moore and via-j Ited friendsi Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Mite Pittsbui-g, Mrs. Hallle Beard, Ertei-; and Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Moore and' Esther and Mrs. Mammie Bleking drove to Ottawa Sunday to attend the funeral services of their uncle, S. B. Bddley. Mr. and Mrs. Prank Yessen anrf daughter. Alpha, spent the weekend at their home here. ^rs. Mae Love visited Sunday evening at the home of her brother. Will Rogers, In Bronson. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Venable and family and Mr. and Mrs. Mtz Laver spent Sunday at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Prank Broioks. Mrs. Heber Ransom went to lola Monday evening to accompany the Rhythm RoHickeis In playing: for the lola business men's banquet at the Portland hotei. Mr. and Mrs. George Ensmlnger and family spent Sunday afternoon at the home of Mrs. Ensminger's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Phil- Hps, near Mildred. Mr. and, Mrs. Will Kelly and Mavis. Humboldt,, were in town on business and visiting relatives and friends Saturday afternoon. Miss Helen Hem spent Svmday with Miss Velmia ^ague. Mr. and Mrs. Roy Stevenson and Juanita, Mr. and Mrs. Ed Cox and small son. and Miss Effie Stevenson were guests Sunday of Mr. and Mrs. Willis Kerr and -famUy. Mr. and Mrs. Frank StcvensoA and family called in the afternoon: Miss Luthera Schulze, Kansas City, spent the week-end with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Schulze and Ruth, south of town, and friends in LaHarpe. Mr. and Mrs. ElRoy Darr and daughter, and Mr. and Mrs. Harold Remsberg and family spent Sunday at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Daniels. Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Becannbn, Mrs. Martin and Mrs, Mary Lahar. Mrs. Acy IDuzan was feeling better Monday. Earl Stitzell, Moran, was in town Monday afternoon on business. Mr. and Mrs. McGiU returned t6 Fort Scott Monday afternoon after spending the week-end with friends ia LaHarpe. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Olford and atfcs- Emily Ashley returned to Blue •^M&Uhd after spending a week at Ijflicir home in LaHarpe. ''j ^rs- Emma Owens, Mr. and Mrs. jQ^jfe Liedford and children, of the iqnd district. Clyde Owens and Martha Bulk, Humboldt, spent ^Stisday afternoon at the home of |ljr^ and Mrs. C. T. Harris. Fannie Ward and Mrs. F. W. called on Mrs. Tom Slusser Ay afternoon. Mrs. Slusser ton, Clyde Thompson. L. H. Wishard, Guy Lamer, R. D. Snuffer, John K. Laylc. LaHarpe Farm Bureau UnitTVIects. The LaHarpe Farm Bureau met at the home of Mrs. Leo Roe Friday afternoon Januaiy 20. DeiYionstra-^ tion;was given in nutrition showing the making of jParker HOUSP rolls, whole wheat brena and breakfast ceri-al, given by! their loader. Miss Minnie Pecbler. The business meeting was conducted by the president, Mrs. Nelson Wallis. Members present were: Mrs. Nelson Wallis, Mi-s. Nelson. Mrs. Geo. Roe. Mrs. Frank Melton, Mrs. E. W. Dunkerton, Mrs. W. A. Lathrop, Miss Effie Stevenson. Mrs. Oscar Brown. Mi'S. A. E. Nicholas, Miss Josephine Weith. Mrs. Floyd Hays, Mrs. J. B. Scoffield, Mrs. Earl Drake. Guests were Miss Florence Roe, Mrs. E. Hutchinson. Mrs. Sterling, Mrs. H. P. Stanzel, Mrs. S. D. Davis. The club will meet February 17. at the home of Mrs. Nelson Wallis.—Mrs.; Earl Drake, reporter. SISTER A^ARY'S Question on Edison HORIZONTAL I What did France default? 7 Hebrew meas- ura of capacit>. 8 Intention. 10 Was furious. 11 Icy rain. J3I«rge tawny cat-like mammal. 14 Seed bag. 15 Male sheep. 17 Touchstones. 19 To mock. 21 Sheaf. 22 Soup container. 23 Folding bed. 24 Sun god. 25 Hastened. 26.Wh"o opened • the box cion- taining ' human ilKs? 28 Work of art. 29 Deity. 30 Male. 31 Beer. 32 Piccolo,' Answer to Previous Puzzle BiQan sBQaca nasi iias [i _,Hsa:-P|iH^saag EiSIB ;isoai^ saii.:. sss 33 To retard. 35 Puts to hazard. 37 Sol. as Kettle. 39 AVrongful a*ts. 40 Pierces with horns. 42 Nine goddesses of poetry, sclents and art. 43 Inlet. 44 Peels. 45 Seized, 9 10 11 12 13 14 16 17 IS 19 20 .23 26 VERTICAL 1 Int'ertwined 27 into fabric. 2S 2 What was the SO nationality o£ 32 Thomas 34 Edison? 3 Scarlet. .",.•> 4 Doctor (abbr.) Mi 5 Destitute ot" scalp coveriugrSS « Scarf. „-7 Slave driven 41 into desert by '42 Sarah (Bibl.). 44 Worth. Ascended. Call for help at sea. Beret. Mexican dishes. • Something suspended. Looking gl.isses. Perforated. Light brown. Flightless ratite bird. Delicacies. Humah being. Salary. Ancient. Foments. Oeld house. Monsters'. Kar Ola kettle. .Aurora. Touched, with the no.«e. Kniit, genus ryiii.<;. To eqiiip. Chart. Postscript. BY SISTER MARY XKA..SctTice M>itct,_ TTNUSUAL ways of preparing ^ everyday vegetables are especially welcome at this time of the year. The following recipes may be new to yc\u and help you to add variety to your dally menus. Served with a plain green salad and a dessert some of the dishes are a full meal in themselves. ."Wfl.she*! I'arsnip Riiiff Eight or ten parsnips of fair size, 2 tablespoons bacon drippings, 14 teaspoon paprika, % teaspoon white pepper, 1 egg, 2 tablespoons vinegar, ^4 cup cracker crutnbs, 1 cup flaked fish, 3 tablespoons butter, 3 tablespoons flour. 2 cups milk, parslev: . Scrub and' scrape parsnips. Cut in halves lengthwise and cook in boiling salted water untilj tender. It will take about 30 minutes, depending on the size and age. Put through a ricer and add bacon drippings, paprika, pepper and cracker crumbs. Beat egg with vinegar and add to parsnip^ mixture. Cook over the fire, stirring constantly until egg is set. Arrange en a hot platter in a mound and make a depression in the center. Fill with fish heated in cream sauce and garnisli with parsley. To make the sauce, melt butter, stir in flour and when bubbling slowly add milk, stirring constantly. Bring to, the boiling polut, season with sal|t and pepper and add fish. 1 This is a very inexpensive dish, but its unusual and attractive •erving makes it inviting ^nd suitable to serve on any informal oc- •asion. StnfTed Onions 9 Four large milk onions, 1 cnp finely chopped meat, 2 tablespoons minced muslirpoms, ,1 tablespoon inineed parsley, 1 egg, % tea- .spoon salt, >/» teaspoon popper, 1 tablespoon butter, % cup coars'o stale bread crumbs. Spanish onions are preferred, but any large onions can be used. PeeVand cook in boiling salted water until tender, letting the water cooJf away. It will t&ke aboat one hour. Drain and take out the Bill Cory, and Mr.: and Mrs. L. Tf. Richardson visited Mrs. Jessie Sherman at the St. John's hospital Sunday. Mrs. Sherman Is improving. Mr. and Mrs. Pees and Mrs. Viola Cheezem, lola, visited Simday evening with Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Sfte »-a long illness is aWe to hie up. -.tlT' iiirprlfie dinner party was held ]Biii \dtty for Mrs. Anna Barker in ra'iSpor pf her birthday. On returning tPOm church Mrs. Barker found the flowing guests at her home: Mr. and Sirs. Will Fronk of the Salem dUM^. Misses. DoUle and Lutie Adams, Doc Adams, and Mr. and Mrs. Lester Lewmari and George of tola, Mr. and Mrs. Dell Adams, Mary Jane and Delmont, Gas City. Mr; and Mrs. Ralph Barker and family, Mr. and Mrs. Bert Johnson and family, and Mrs. Ltitie Livingston and family. Mr. and Mrs. Roy Love and Mr. and Mrs. Howard wade and daughters spent Sunday with Mrs. Dora wade. Bud Sellman returned Monday to Independence where he is attending school. The meetings at the Cimstian church are in. full swing and are progressing very well. Tonight is lola night. lola will be present with a special program of music. The discussion will be upon the "Prodigal Son." All come out and enjoy the evening. You probably have something you want to sell and the'best way to let the. people know about it Is through Regiirter Cla-ssified Ads. MRS. ROOSEVELT SPEAKS IN CHICAGO UNUSUAL BABY GIRL DEAj). ChUd Bom With Closed jEsophigus Loses in 1,000-1 Shot. Hasbrouck Heights, N. J .Jjanl 24. (AP)—Litfte Helen Marie ; Taylor, the babyHSorn* with a closed esoibha- gus, died atl:25 a. m., today at Has-f ^ brouck Heights hospital.! • The baby: previously liad been .given only "one chance in a thousand" to survive. i .' . After she was born last! Friday, nurses noted that whenever , she was given nourishment, shefsuffered severe chojcing spells and her :face. turned .blue. .-Dr-;-Willisnr 'Jj.'GrBen- field ofi Hiickensack found that' tlic esophagus; or gullet, ! the tube through which food is carried to Jhie stomach, was closed at the third rili: ? Five pjiysicians perforin ed'^nn emergency operation yesteijday^ inserting a tube through the abdomen to permit artificial feeding!. Previously the child had: been npur- i-shed by an injection; of siigar»and Walter. Not being able-to take food normally; the child had an excess of sa'Iiva, and a physician sailljt'had b^en neqcssary to use a suction pump to-keep the mouth dry. The iiifant. who wn.s otherwise normal, was thr daughter of ; Mr, and 'Mrs. Herbert Taylor of Rldge- fleld park. : ^ Photo shows left to right, Miss Jane Addams, Mrs. Franklin D. Roosevelt, and Mayor Anton Cermack at Orchestral Hall, Chicago, where Mrs. Roosevelt spoke before thet Illinois League of Women Voters. January 21. Mrs. Roosevelt was forced to take a train to Chicago when the plane in which fahe was riding was grounded by a heavy fog at Cleveland. Ohio. QUINN TRIAL SET FEBRUARY 27 Convicted Slayer of Oklahoma Girls Gets New Ilearing. . Enid, Okla., Jan. 24. (AP)— Earl Quinn will face his second trial for miu-der in the death of Jessie Griffith, Blackwell music teacher slain with her sister, Zexia, near Tonkawa two years ago, here February 27. Convicted at Newkirk and sen­ tenced to die. i Quinn was granted a new trial and a change of venue by the criminal Court of appeals. Qhest Colds STAlNtESS now; if you oref SOME WOMEN ALWAYS ATTRAGT • • ! . ; i I You want to,be beautiful. Vou E t the tireless energy, fr^h com- ion and pep of youth. fTheri let > Edwards Olive Tablets help-free ' lyour system of the poisons caused (by clogged bow-els anci torpid liver. ! For 20 years, men and women .suf- ifering.from stomach troubles,] pimples, llistlessness and headaches have taken • Dr. Edwards Olive Tablets, a suc- jcessful substitute for calomel, a com- Ipound of vegetable ingredients, known by their olive color. They act easily upon the bowels without griping. Tliey help, cleanse the system and tone up the liver. • ; " : If'you value youth arid its many giftSi take Dr. Edwards Olive Tablets nightly. How much better you. will feel—and look. 15c, 30c, 60c. . CONOCO SCORES TRIUMPH IN NEW TYPEJBASOLINE New Volatile Fluid Pcrfeded by Research Laboratory Marks Advance in Motor Fuel Standards Monday's Menu BREAKFAST: Chilled cranberry juice, cereal,; cream, crisp broiled bacon, lyonnaise potatoes, toast, milk, coffee. LUNCHEON: Stuffed; onions, Parker House roUs^ marmalage, apple tapioca pudding with lemon, sauce, milk, tea. DINNER: Parsnip ring with creamed salmon, beet and cauliflower salad, st€&med cherry pudding with dried apricot sauce, milk, coffee. center without disturbing the outside layers. Mix meat, mushrooms, salt and pepper. Add unbeaten eggs and mix thoroughly. Fill onions with mixture. Melt butter atid add bread crumbs. Mix well and «over the filling in the onions. Bake In a ivoderatd ovea 20 minutes, until crumbs are brown. Save the ceatera of the onions; to serve in a cream sauce the following day. SPLIT-SEGOND STARTIHS ANB Bronze Color in Pump Will Guide and Protect Btuyers—Offers Long Mile* age and Improved Anti-knock Coiio«» refining themisti ^•v« proHucfif a rtw. Im- provetl motor tatl Nn must ml Any Cloak, Dr^ss, Suit or Overcoat Cleaned and Pressed Spotless Cleaners PHONE 111 Weslt'Madison Have Yon a House For Bent? Or For Sale? Want io BiW Anything? Use the Qasslfied Cqluttifis. Nothing Will Help Vou So Much to Win as to T-R-Y this Gas in Your Car Conoco refining chemists have produced a new, improved motor fuel. No matter how- different it is, we must call it g-a-s-o-l-i-n-e; for that is the name the public knows for every motor fuel. But this gasoline deserves a special name;.one that suggests horw "different" it is. How else may the public know? Conoco ( ?) Gasoline! If yon can give us the name we want, $5,000 in cash is yours. $5,000 more will be divided among those who suggest the best slogans to describe it. What we seek is to make motorists "understand." To describe the "difference" you must know the difference. To know the difference you must feel it in your motor. The man at the Conoco station will tdl you the exciting facts; give you, free, an official contest-informafion- und-entry blank. Prepare yourself to produce the winning words. Fill your tank with this gas. Within 10 blocks, you'll know why your words may be worth $10,000.00 to tis. 75 CASH PRIZES GRAND PRIZE rof WINNING NAME $5/000 74 Prizes for Slogans . . describing the Instant Starting, Lightning Fick-up qualitiei of CONOCO'S New GasoUne. SLOGAN PRIZES: 1 PRIZE OF... $1,000 1 PRIZE OF... S 750 1 PRIZE OF... $ 500 1PRiZEOF...$ S50 5 PRIZES OF . $100 EACH 10 PRI2ES OF - ,$ 76 EACH 10 PRI2ES OF - $ SO EACH IS PRIZES OF • $ 25 EACH 15 PRfZES OF - $ 15 EACH IS PRIZES OF - $ 10 EACH Get Ogichl Entry Blank from Conoco Stattont auH DeaTert CONUST RULES: •< Names must be not more than 12 letters; stogio: * more than 12 woriJs. Submit either or botli oc| sheet; plain white paj>er; one st^Ieonly; but pre; on official cotKest injformation-and-entry blank; Conoco dealers and; stations. Elaborate receive no extra credjt. Contest closes midnight, February 23, 1933. Efltrie* must be postmarked before that date and hour. ' IS n6t single ierabiy {free at preiseotatioiis NO INCREASE IN PRICE Contioental employees, members of their fJuqilies and others connected directly or indirectly canobt compete. ! 4 Should more than one person submit exai^Iy t^e same name or slogan, cdch wiU receive full imoiAit of any prize such entry may win. All entries pecoijic Continental Oil Co. jproperty.and none will be teiuin«;d. 5 The Company reserves prior rights to phrajes atid slogans of its own creauon, ali^eady in prepaxed ad- ver(i*ing. Also it reserves the nanies "ConttneiJul" or "Conoco" gasoline, "Conogas", and "101" gksoli^e. Whether or not the winning contest name is ladopttd, pthc money will be paid; but the Compaity reserves (he right to use a nameof its own creation if decided iiW>re suitable and more protectable lindcf trade-mark la«vs. 6 No purchase is required of contestants. Gontiniiital Oil Co. executives will be the judges anil tneir (je- cisions final. Winncjs will be announced over radio, i\nd prize money paid assoon asjjossible after conten cJt^. ADDRESS ALL ENTRIES TO "CONtEST OFFICIAL'^ Cootioeotal Oil Coapaoy Ponca City, Okl4boBUi 1V ' ^' ' THIS SPACE RESERVED FOR A $5/000 N^^ORD THE WIMHINOiWORDt EW BRONZE HIGH. TEST GASOLINE Worf/iy Companion^ of Conoco Germ Processed Mofor iOj// Get Your Contest Entry Blanks^ These Coiioco t)ealers: Bitting Tmirist l!amip SOUTH WkSHINGTOpr Hale Service Station 318 EAST MAMSON

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