Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on January 31, 1933 · Page 2
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 2

Iola, Kansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, January 31, 1933
Page 2
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PAGE TWO NEWS OF LAHARPE Names on LaHarpe High School Honor Koll for Third Six Weeks \ Are Announced. (; Beverly Mallory.) ' LAHARPE. Kas., Jan. 31.— Miss Paye Shelby was an all night guest of Miss Julia Livingston one night last week. i Congiratulations and wishes for happiness: are extended to Mr. and Mrs, Elmer Young who were recently married. Mrs. Young h:is been quite active in church and other work in the community and will be greatly ; missed. " Mr. .and Mrs. Jim Moore and Esther drove to Erie Sunday to be dinner guests of Mrs. Moore's sister. Mrs. Walter fieard, and Mr. Beard and family. • Harlan Remsberg. student at: Baker university. Baidwin. spent the week-end with his mother, Mrs. Emily (Remsberg and Glen. Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Remsberg alid family called Sunday afternoon . on Mr. and Mrs. Amo.s Remsberg and Carol. Funeral services were held Sunday afternoon at the (Church conducted by Rev. J. W. Howerton for Miss Sarah Ellen Green. Music was furaished by Willis Kerr, N. C. Kerr. J. A. McDonald and Lester Knepp accompanied by Mrs. Ed Danlorth on the piano. The pallbearers were: Dohald Richardson; GranvU Stephens. Howard Lust, Ralph Stewart. Cecil Horn, and ,^amcs Clark, all schoolmates of Sarah. , Burial was made in the LaHarpe cemetery. Mr. and Mrs. Lester Knepp and Alvin. Mr. aiid Mrs. Coleman Johnson and family. lola. Mr. and Mis. Floyd John.son and family. Springfield. Mo., and Mr. and Mrs. Dalton .John.son and family were gue.sts Sunday at a family reunion at the 1 home of Mr. and Mrs. Orin Johnson. Mr. and ; Mrs. Orin ' Johnson iicfompanied Mr. and Mrs. Floyd John.<;on to Springfield. Mo., for a week's, visit. -' Mr. and Mrs. R.i W. Armslrono i ;ind .son. Fred, and Mis. F. H. McCoy, Moran, visited Sunday afternoon at the home of Mr. and Mrs. •Vf. R. Doufflierty. dhns. Shc'Itoh. whose condition v.ns quite s(>rious Sunday, was about :i.<; usual Monday. ; i wiiose names apijearcd on Clie LaHariM' hl;ih .school honor roll . for (lip. tliird six wei'ks of .school were: seniors. Lurilc Davis, Lillian MeOle. Prnrl McOlc;. Loren Bai-ker. Doris Clark. Rviynuuid Stanzel. and Jim'Clark: juniors.; Leota Culbert.^on. Tho-Imn Stevi-nson. Freddie \Vhital:er, Frank Sterling. Ruth • Culbortscn. Doris Hall. Ruby Newton, Margaret Stewart, and Ruby Youn?: sophomnres, Sli'-ryl Nicholas. Lawrences Wiklund. i)pan Konz, Jim Alumbau*!h. Jessie omith. and ;s^at>el Alum'onugh; freshmen. Faj'e WILL SAIL WITH ROOSEVELT (Xnswers will be found on Page 3) f ; Two members of the group on 1 President-elect Roosevelt's yachting trip off Florida Geoi-ge St. George (above), New York society man. and Judge Frederick Kernochan tbelow). New York. Holmes. Don Turner. Esther Moore, Fred Geer, Esther Spurgeon, and Alice Harris. James Clogston and Miss Opal Wooddall. Pall River, Kas.. visited Sunday afternoon with Mi .sK Mildred Ti'edwdy. Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Caldwell and daughter. Elaine. Parsons, arrived Sunday e\fening to spend the night with Mrs. Caldwell's sister, Mrs. C. W. Gregory hnd Mr. Gregory. • Mrs. Bell, Mildred. Kas.. came Sunday to care for her daughter. Mrs. Harold Roush. who is quite I'll with a severe case of t.onsilitis. Anne Orth, Chanute. was a week-end guest at the home of'Mr. and Mrs. J. N. Clark. Mi .ss Fern Clark. lola, called Sunday afternoon. Walter Baker and Orville Becannon imloaded a car of lumber Nton- day and Tuesday for the Blaker Lumber company. MODERN EXODUS IN GERMANY. Jews Leaving: .Country As Hitler Is Given Power as Chancellor. Berlin, Jan. 31. (AP)—The national socialist newspaper 'Vpelki- scher Deobachter, predicting an exodus of Jews from Germany now that Adolf Hitler is chancellor, said today that "during the past six rftonths many Jews have obtained passports, but to others who refused to believe that Germany would awaken the present events have come prerriatureiy and inconveniently." On Saturday; said the newspaper, the passport offices did only a normal business but on Monday many Jews appeared "to obtain papers as quickly as ixwsible for; 'vacation trips' abroad." HOHlZONT.Ui i Cavity. 4 Sa^ts of iimlie jac !<l. 1 nUiinoral : sspfiiip. ' 14;('onstcllatinn. IG.'riiiiu! offensive 10 the , "'sight. iniBeret. 17;Keltlier. ISIPerlainins to iloili-snw. IflJFuU-leiiKtli ivcstnu-iit. j i ;0 ;SDiil. I :;2iSiim. •:>5-.Sky-liIii,\ ; Sah'o cm into '•cubes. ! SO-Soiir. aflArriviil. .'JliiFrosled. :!3iTo mend. ; 34;i5arly. 35iCliangiug col- jored jewel. 38 i'tolicvps. ^ohvailiiig bird. 4l;To scoIT. i .•\iiswer (0 I 'revioM .s Puzzle 4o Uoofiug ma- ferial. , 46 I'mleranfied. 47 Decree of a .sullan. 1!) To strike. M Til liner's vessel.- 51 Narrative. r.OTo drink dog' fashion. .">7 Devoured. r>S Pellet. Ti'J To piece out. CO Guided, fil Ferlilized with manure. C2 Carmine. VERTir.ATi 1 What canal separates ilie Americas'/ 2 Satiric. 3 0eniis"pf shrubs. 4 Boundary, n Yes. 6 To permit. 7 Wild ginger. .S 2000 pounds. 'J Silkworm. 10 Faction. 11 Hadlo noise. 12 Ijf iiis 'H home. ]:f Trotted easily. 21 Taiiiperod. 2:1 Teiiloiiic hailhciiism. 2ri ICO sfjuare roils (pi.). 'ZC I 'l -rtaining to a 20W. 27 To iliaiis« a \ jewel setting. 2:^ IrrcKular. :;.') llnviiiK a pointed arcli. :',ii Sea robber. :'.7 Subsided. :;!( Salt Nvork.'^. 41 nailing machine. 42 Area where wilter supply ,is formed. 43 Percolated itilowly. 4S;Units of work. 41>iCoaster. ;;2| Before. .13 Cry of a crow. HfiTo drag. r.SBecr. THE lOLA DAILY REGISTER^ TUESDAY EVENING, JANUARY 31, 1933. lOLA, KANSAS RESCUE OF FOUNDERING FREIGHTER'S CREW 41 42 43 59 ^1 A new chapter In the hen^ of the sesis wte written .as Uie little life boat on the left was towed to the S. S. American Merchant virith 22 members of the crew of the raj)idly sinking British freighter, Exeter City. Buffeted by storm and sea the Exeter started foundering and sent put frantic calls for help. Pbiir men --lncludlng the master—were washed overboard. Tlien the American Merchant hove intt» view, could nob approach the freighter with her life boats, and shot a line across the bow of the freighter and towed the boat and its hiinian cargo to safety as shown above in this first pictui-e of the thrilUng sea rescue. CAPONE'S SISTER ESCAPES GUNS Mrs. Mafgalda Manote, sister of AI Caponei escaped unhurt when several men opened fire from a passing automobile on a Chicago street. Police were unable to learn whether the bullets were intended for her or for another.. LIBERTY iFlorent J. Heiman.) • Jan. 30.—Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd McDaniel visited with her mother, Mrs. H. E. Finch, north of Piqua Sim- day. Homer Cox and Frank • John.son were dinner guests at tlie W. 'V. Wilson home Saturday. Mrs. E. O. Pister spent Monday afternoon at the Oene Pisk home. Wm. Heiman and son, Plorent, drove to Humboldt Thursday evening on business. Mrs. P. S. Heath is quite improved at this wi-iting and will be able to return home from her daughters in lola Tuesday of this week. Liberty neighborhood was shocked to learn of the death of Mr. A. C. Hayes of lola. who 'Rai^.well known in this locality. A .goodly number from this district attended the funeral Friday. i Lloyd McDanie! sawed wood for W. v. Wilson Friday and for Chris Jensen Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Paul Dahl of Savonburg, visited at the Gcfne Fisk home Tuesday. The song services at Liberty church, recently instituted, have met with splendid success. The attendance for the second Sunday showed a considerable increase over that of the previous Sunday. The public is cordially invited to participate and,be present. Coon hunting as a winter sport is receiving considerable attention in this district in tlie past few weeks. Ray Townsend succeeded in catching three in one night, whHe Wilson Heath caught one last Wednesday night with his dogs, but the QUICK REUEF FROM CONSTIPATION That is the joyful cry of thousands since Dr, Edwards ixo^uced Olive Tablets, the substitute for caknne!. Dr. Edwards, a practicing phya- cian for 20 years, and caloriiel a old- time enemy, discovered the formula for Olive Tablets while treating patients for chronic constipation and torpid livers. Olive Tablets do not contain calomel, just a healing, soothing vegetable laxative safe ancf pleasant. No griping is the "keynote" of these little sugar-coated, olive-colored tablets. They help cause the bowels and liver to act "normally. They never force theip to imiiati^ action. If you have a "dart brown mouth"* —bad breath—a duH; tired feelings side headache—tonnd liver-HX)nstJ- pation, you shouldlfind quick, sure and pleiasant results from one or two of Dr., Edwards CMive Tablets. Thddsands take them eve^y night to keep right. Try tBetii. 15<l, SISTER A\ARrS BY SISTER MARY I NK.l ,'«-ivio<- AVvltei- 'W /'lllC.N* the same fuiidani>nl,il i ^' foods miiPl bo usi -d over iiiul! over again, tiio home-maker will; find that cli ver soaMOntuK <loi'.s' much to break the raoiiolojiy of' the neces.'iary repetition. or course, "liiRh" se .'iKoiiiD.i; should not ho used (o fovi'r up' poor food or poor cookinB, hut HP^ riitht; n .se of spices, herbs and condiments will add zest and Rive ad-^ dltinnal to good, wholesome foods. Many famous rooks rely on the wide use of these InKi 'edi-, enfs as one of the secrets of their art. Many seasoninKs are ayail;il)le.! Some of them may be used sreen • as garnishes or relishes in salads • as well as in cooking. Success in ; their use depends more on thoi right combination of flavors than' on anyarltiilor painstaking preparation. The one exception is curry powder, which must be caretiilt; and thoroughly cooked in a special way to bring out its fijll flavor. = ; Restraint always must be prac-j ticed ill the use Of Reasonings. Only e.nouph should be used to bring out and enhance the flavor of the food being .seasoned. The way to use garlic in roasts is. to rub the salt that is needed for the meat in a clove of garlic before .seasoning the roast. This imparts 'a distinctive and savory flavor to "the meat but does not in any way suggest a definite gai-lic or onion taste.. An one studle.s and enlarges the list of seasonings, inany new uses for condiments will'^ie discovered. The leaves of dill are a flavorful addition to fish, egg, cheese anil nieal siilads. Cooked with lisih tiny Kive a. i>U\'tsa.nt piiiiKt-ncy. l"(-nni 'l li.l.-; a hoi, sweet flavor iMnituIiiiK fiMi- lit anise. .\ l '<-w s<.'<(.;-ad(! spifini-f(o. fruit pies :;:K 1 l ):)l .cil -tniii. Tiic kavos, fresh iH- diicil, ail' iii'irii u:od lor sea- soiiini; (i ')i. 'I'hire's one variety (if rnsli rf 'iKKl ilial is somotinie.s Tomorrow's Menu I! I! l; A IC F A .S T: i^UcoA faiini'd pine:i|iple. (•.'real, rreaiii, (ifaniiMl smoked hail- <iji toast, milk, colfce. H'.NCHKO.N': Baked oy.s- tcis and potato sandwii'lies. stiifi'cd prime salad, cabiinet puddiii;;. milk. tea. ni.\'.\i;i{; Svlit pea soup, . broiled .'•almoii steaks, mar- tiiii(|iie ixitatoes, molded spiiiarli salad. IieaVenly pie, milk, coffee. served as a sul)slitute for celery. Sage ordinarily is used in poultry and meat stnfliiigs, but it is also very good in dishes and.vegctalile coniliinations. The flowers sometimes are used in making salads, especially in thoso raade with cheese. "fliyme and summer savory are used much . the same as sage. Savory combines particularly well with horseradish in sauces. These herbs, are all very inexpensive a.nd add practically nothing to the cost of rooking. The occasiqnal use of them will give a new flavor anil interest to everyday dishes. coon showed the fighting spirit and tlie dogs could not master it, neces- s^ating the use of a gun for cap- tiire. Ray Townsend also caught a fourth coon a,nd a mink, a rare animal in thesie parts. •Mrs. W. V. •Wilson visited with' her father, Mr, "Wm. Hlllbrant, who has been under the weather for the past few weeks, Friday afternoon. IP, 8, Heath recently soW a.tur­ key gobbler which weighed forty- two pounds. He now has only one more turkey gobbler to dispose of from his last year's crop. Mr. ahd Mrs. Ray Wilson visited nt the parental A. L. Townsend home, Sunday. Mrs. W. C. Johnson, who has l)een confined to her bed for the past eight weeks is able to be up and about again for short InterVala, Just Like Finding Money! If You Can Swap Something You Don't Want "for Something the Other Fellow Ha.s That You Do Want—and You i^:e Both Satisfied , . . . That's Good Business Isn't It? We're all Swappers at Heart . . . Who Desn*t Like to'Mak^ a Good Bargain in a Trade? ... And When Dollars Are Scarce—Why Not Trade Around With Your Neighbors? Use The Register's 'Swappers ColumB' To bring natural born swappers together again like the good old days, The Register is running a SWAPPER'S COLUMN in its classified section. If you want to swap that old sewing machine for a double-barrelled shotgun, or the talking machine for a radio, or a cow for a set of ham' ess. tell the world about it in the SWAPPER'S COLUMN. NEW LOW RATES 1 1 _ Per Word for ' -j Per Word Per Issue "5"V One Insertion AC for 3 Times or More MINIMtTM ORDER 25c These rates are for cash in advance only with the exception of who have regular charge accounts with The Register. SILVER LEAF (airs, Pred buffey.) Jan. ^.-~Vfe are certainly ha vine fine weatlier for this time of year. Mr. R. D. Smith was taken to the Fort Scott hospital JMonday for an operation. His many friends will be glad to Ithow he is getting along nicely. i ' Mr. Win Biitcherlhas been having a tussel with the flu the week. . i Mrs. Mildred Jackson of Neosho I -^lls, Visited from Thursday until Saturday with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Duffey. Mr, and Mrs, Charley Wray and h»oys visited Sunday with Mrs. Wray's brother, Jorm Busley and family in lola, Mrs. Luther Preston who has been real «ick for alniost two weeks, is sUghtly improved. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Duffey called at the R. D. Smith home Sunday afternoon to sec Mr. Smith, who was sick. The H. & N. club met with Mrs. Fred Duffey Thursday afternoon with seven members and three visitors present. After devotionais roll call was answered by telling our New •year's resolution. Tlie afternoon was spent piecing quilt blocks for the hostess. The next meeting will be with Mrs. Ben Grieves February 2. ti/Gss Fay Cramer is doing the housework and taking care of Mrs. Luther Preston while she is sick. HUMBOLDT NEWS Miss Doris Kent Celebrates Her Sixteenth BiTthday With Party At Legion Hall. HUMBOLDT, Jan. 30.—Miss Doris Kent celebrated her sixteenth birthday with a party at the legion hall Saturday night. The evening was spent plaining cards and dancing. The music for the dancing was furnished by the Club Royal orches- ti-a. Refreshments were served. Those present were Prances Pussr man, Pauline Foster,. Mabel Fackler, Margaret Reno, Emma Starkey, Irene Slater, Beth Webb. Juanita Bryan,. Thelma Phebus, Maxine Rhodes-; Marjorie Casper, Ma^jorie Hanna, Margaret .Crook,. Mary Lar Rue, the hostess. Doris Kent, Harold Bauer, Gerald Talley, Paul Ellis, William McKinley, Wayland Bowman, "Sherry" Meath, LaVergne Lehman, Albert Horn, Bert Webb, Benton Flint, John Starkey,- Hugh Williams, Decker Freeman, and Clarence Record. HoUis Flint injured his leg whiile playing basketball last Fiiday, and he. is unable to walk without the aid of crutches. It is hoped that he will soon recover from his injury. The Rotary club held its weekly meeting at the Monroe hotel this evening. The main feature of the program was singing by the boys' glee club of the high school under the direction of, Mrs. Hartwig. Lloyd Wrestler and Miss. Shirley Churchill were marriage today by the Rev. C. M. Thomas, pastor; of the Christian church. Both parties are well known in Humboldt and the entire community bespeaks for them a happy married life. V Three'lnteresting basketball game .>5 were played in the high school'gyiK^ last Friday night. The sophomore/ girls defeated the Junior high-girls in the preliminary game. The jiln- Ibr high boys team coached by-.Carol Bridges continued its winning streak by defeating Fredonia,: Tlic Humboldt Outlaws won from, the Economy Aces of lola by a 'larie score In the main event of the evening. ' iA brWge tournament sponsdred by "BiU" Schleicher is bieing held at the Diamond barber shop. Quite a few are entered in the tournament and it is proving very interesting. First, second and third prizes are ) being offered to the winning: con- ; testants. i Duririg the medical lecture, the i profes.spr asked Henrj-. "How mucli j is a dose of ?" (givini; thf-. ' technical name of a strong pi^i.son.) "A ; teaspobnful," was the ready . r.n.swer. The professor madp no I comment, but Henry, a quarter ot an; hour later, realized his mJstakc, and straightway said:—"Professor, I want to change my answer-to that buestion." "It's too late, sir," responded the plrofessor, curtly,' looking at his watch; "your patient has been dead 14 minutes," A small ad in the Classified columns often.puts over a ble deal. New Antiseptic By Vicks ; ^ Cuts Gargle Cost In Mlf Locjil DriigKislj? Also Offer Special Trial Size—a. 250 Value for 10c—to Furnish. Proof of Its 1 Quality and Amazing Economy NEW BAN ON HALITOSIS Does All An Oral Anli.sptic Can and Should Do—At Half, the Usual Price of Other (}uality e,s. The makers of Vjcks VapoRub have produced an antiseptic—Vicks Voratone Antiseptic—at ihalf the J .septic—mild enough to be used ;daily —aided by the chemists, bactefiolo- gists and pharmacologists of -their IC allied organizations In Am^nrica, England and Germany. IVtUd Enouffh, Strong Ejfouii'li. These' chemists examined v the whdle field of oral anti.septics. Borne they found were too weak. A> few were too strong for regular :USe in the mouth. Most were very (food. But all were much too expensive. So they produced a balanced Sinti- usual price of other quality gargles and mouth-washes. ; Of course, the only real proof of its economy—and quality—is actual use in your home. To furnish this proof. Vicks Chemists are i supplying —below cost—to druggists everywhere, a special trial size. iThis- trial size bottle contains 2'j ounces — a 2,5c value. The price is only 10c. The supply of these trial bottles is limited. There are only 5 million— for America's 26 million homes. No extravagant claims are made for Vick's Antiseptic. It is simply tlie best antiseptic for its purpose that Vick's Chemi.sts could produce without' to delicate membranes; yet strong enough to do everything an oral antiseptic can and .should do.. • For All the Usual Uses : . You can use Vicks Antiseptic in your customary way, lor bad bjreath (halitosis); as a mouth-wash; ; as a gargle; as an antiseptic lotion for minor cuts and abrasions; anS for all the other customary uses Of an anti-septic of this type. : i And Vicks Antiseptic has this ad- \ ditional unique advantage ...born In a depression year, it is priced accordingly. The/regular size is aUarge lO-ounce bottle—a usual 75c value— for only 35c. . ; EGC^NOMICAL COMFORTABLE IAND SAFE> . ASK FOR A COPY OF THIS FREE fiOOKll^ It tells all about the Beacon Plan. We have a copy for. you. lOLA DAILY REGISTER SEE THE m FAi ft COST iThis newspaper nas'just completed arrangements through which the peojlle of our community may attend the great Century of Progress Exposition at Chicago in 1933, at a ' cost so low that it will be within the reach of all. We are convinced that many residents of this territory are now planning, or.-will plan, to attend tlii.s greatest of all Expositions. We bo- lieve everyone SHOITLD attend, particularly the school children, "ivho will derive untold educational ])eiie- fits froni the World's Fair exhibits. An opportunity has .just come to uq to .ioin the Beacon Organization, and to become the sponsor of "Bea- con'City" in: this community. Beacon City "w^ill be built on tlie Lincoln Highway in the southern environ.s of Chicago. ' All Beacon City members a iiomfortahle, convenient, aij genial place of abode while ill fhid d con- at- they tend the World's Fair. lodging, i meals, transportation to and froin • the Fair, dailv admission to the Fair, . and informati've lectures will all be , included in Bedcon City membership. ; V This newspaper will represent the . Beacon City plan in this territory. We have accepted this responsibil- . ity because we believe we can perform a genuine service to those of . you who wish to attend the World's •. Fair. This is only ajpreliminary an- ; nouncemtot, and more eoraplete information will he «put)lished from ; lime to time between now and the ; opening of the Fair^ June 1, 1933. ^ Tf you are interested, see us. It ia ; not too early to begin planning.

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