Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on February 15, 1933 · Page 2
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 2

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Wednesday, February 15, 1933
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1 !*AGEiTWd - lOLA DAILY REGISTER OHAS. P. 'SCOTT. ' Eoi«red at the loin, Kaosaii, Postolficd u Second Class Matter. T «lrohone U.^ 18 < (Ornate Brt^eh Exchanee ConnBCtiBg All Departments.) , ' 1/, i SU^CRIPTION RATES By Currier In lola, Gas City, IiaEarpe, and Bassett. -One Week r_. 16. Cents . Die Year — :1 »7.80 BY MAIL Oatsifi<) Allen County- One Year 'Sii Months JTKree'iibnths Pne'MohUi •One Tear I .Six Kontlis ! Tlcree.Mbnths Onia ikonih' _»5.00 ?2.50 $1-50 In Allen County _?1.75 _¥1.00 MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS J Tbe R^ieister carries the; Associated Press • rei^ by! -special leased wire. The Associated Press is ezclnsively entitled to nse ) l_for< reptiblicatian of all news dispatchea ' ^ 'crdSled'to' it or not otherwise credited in ."" tlti^' paper, *nd also the local news pab liUi^ hejroin. All n|;bts o{ republication of apecial dispatches herein are also; reserved. CHDISr FOR ALL-AJ-l. FOB CHRIST "aiOTi<ii«>i»«i«»gtiiuii.iiittna»i^i«tt>-ti*i.'». m. Thought for Today ^fGD'B GENEROSITY: O God. let -W jOiithe people praise thee. Then ;shall,tlie earth yield her increase arid' God shall bless us.' And all the en^ of the- earth shall fear him. —!%alm 67 :5 -7. 'STATESMAN TO THE END. Uousual. interest attaches to the speech of President Hoover on Mon- '.day'night-before the National Re• ^ piiljtican Club in Naj; York City iqr the'.sreason that it probably will be thp last address he will make to the American people while President. in, characteristic fashion the President dismissed partisan poUtics wit ^i a few' brief paragraphs, although he was speaking beforS strictly partisan organization on a strictly partisan occasion. He paid tribute to the memoi-y and the abiding Infiiience of Abraham Lincoln - and* he predictedi that the Amsrican pebpfe would again recall the Republican party to 'po7 /er. "An organization that can show more than J5 miiuon adherents after seventy years,'^ he declared, "an irreducible minimum in the reaction from the worst depression the world has ever seen—is indeed testimony to the - virility oi the principles Lincoln enunc;iated. The Republican party • wlil support the new administration," he added, ^ "in every measure which will promote the public wel- •fare. Ifc must and v411 be vigilant in opposing those which are harm^ •fui." ' ; , And then the pres^fJent turned to the'dis<iussion of the great problems which have engaged his attention for th6 past four years and upon which he speal^s with greater auth- -•. ority than ajjy other American,— the economic and financial problems - that confront the world ^^and that ^ mpst be solved before business recovery can be expected. ;• Mr. Hoover made it clear that in; his Judgment the financial and eco-^ niomic evils from which the world isj suffering grew out of unbalanced national budgets, the borrowing of v&t'?uins of money from abroad for , rehabilitation or expansion, vast so- .'clali programs, enormous expenditures for armaments, all-round reckless expenditures in non-liquidating projects. In countries where ^such things occurred government credit "collapsed, foreigners in fright with. drew their funds froni such countries and citizens in fright exported their capital. Tlie result was a large movement of gold from such country, followed by the immediate undermining ;bf confidence in its cur. -rency and in its credit system, resulting ;in the abandonment of the gold st^dard. As a result of these disintegrating steps there followed currency depreciation, stagnation in consumption of world goods, increase rln unemployment and a long train of economic and financial ills. The President, sees but one road to > recovery,- and that is through international, co-operation that will sta-< ' bilize cUrirencies, re-establish as rap- Idly as possible the gold standard, eliminate abnormal barriers of trade, such as quotas, preferences, discriminator agreemepts and the like, and avert the ecdnomicwar that is now- threatened. Ilie President attaches ' but little comparative importance to the War debts as a factor in worid- -Wide,econotiiic. recovery. He said: VJti this connection, I .trust the r American people wUl not be misled or ihfiuenced by the ceaseless stresim of foreign propaganda that ^'.Cancellation of war debts would , glye'this intemationalr relief-and remedy. That is not thie. -These dfebts are but a segment, of the problem. "Their world, trade importance is being-exaggerated." :i ":-3niat is a clear and timely ;word jand it is to- be wished that every llstatefman in Europe might read it. ij 'to 'concluding his great speech the || President sounded a characteristic || clear sote of optimism and courage. jiHel'said:. I '"The problem before the world i; is to-'rasiore confidence and hope ; bytthe release of the strong, nat- drarforcfes of recovery which are liaiererit In this civilization, (plvil- izatfon Is this history of surmounted ^difficulties. . -jyife'Of .this world today are of th^ same strain as ourifaibers who btiUded . thfB cUrUizatioib. They passed through most terMble-con­ flicts, met-many «reat de- pressloni. * '\, : . They created a state <f human , weU-Miiis,in'nonifjEkIitimes^ch as' the worltfhas never'seen. 'The next forward step is as grCat as any in history. It is that we perpetuate the welfare of mankind ttuough the immense pbjectlm^bf "world recovery and .world A -SHOyAL PASSED. By a vote of 83 to 30, the Kansas house of representatives passed a bill yesterday to give Governor Lan- dpn control, of'the state highway departmeint by enabling.him to dictate the appointment of a director in ,successlon to Guy Helvering who has announced he would resign next April 1. i Thus has been passed safely and serenely a shoal which might easily have wrecked the splendid cooperation and non-partisanship which has characterized.the Kansasj legislature in its deuiseraiions thus far. The highway departnient slips from 'the control of the old administration to the new with scarcely a ripple of argument, with no he feelings. i Suppose Helvering hac decided not to resign, had. insistec. on serving out his term the full additional year of his . oiiginal appointment. The only act that could liave stopped him would have been j the passage of a bill , Ijy the legislature changing the law and giving the governor an authority which he. does not now possess. It is almost unthinkable that the THEf am Republicans would another full year have! suffered of Democratic management of the greatest job- offering bureau,in the state without at least making such a legislative attempt. The bill would iiave been introduced — and the storm would have broken! It would have been a biter fight. With the slender majorities the Republicans have in both houses and with the very probable dejfection of certain Republicans from ^he western counties, there is no tilling how it would have turned out. But whatever the vote, the chief result would have been hard feelings snd party bitternesses that would h ive been impossible to erase during Jie entire remainder of the session. All this has been avoided by the resignation of Mr. Helyering, an act for wliich the people of ^he state have every right to be grateful. The Isttest bill to be introduced at Top^ka is one which would create a :tate land loan departmeijit which would issuf iwnds in the ajmount of 10 million dollars, the funds to be used "to encourage the purchase, improvement and ownership of agricultural lands and occupancy and cultivation thereof" and "to purchase agricultural lands and sell them to individuals who desire to occupy, and cultivate the same." Another plan, wf take it, for raising the price of farm products by curtailing production. Current,Eraits Ciab Mests v S ' TheXliirrentllvents club met at the home of Mrs. Louis Bosenbefg. Monday afternoon with ,the 'priedl- dent, Mrs. J. A. Heir, in chargie of, the meeting. The pn^ram -^vent was as follows: Nelson Art.E ^chibUii Mrs. Leo Itenner; ExprMsiras ^ m America, Mrs. Jice. Moore;'biiokrei view of "He 'Dpset the World," lite. W. C. •Wright.'•• One guest, life, Say Rush of Chanute. and the following members were "preseiil: M»^ dame Harry Bishop, W- N. ^r&fcg. S. A- EJlis, J. A. Herr, Merle Lan- nlrig, Lee Moore, Phil S. Ray, Leo Renner, H. G. Ridgway, Louis Rosenberg, George Vosse ,.W. C. Wri ^t, and A. W. Voung. • !» • Otterbein Gnild Meets in United Bret &ren 'Chttrch The Harlan Thomas chapter of the Otterbein. Guild of the United Brethren church held: itis regular meeting- at the. churclii yesterday evening. Scripture Was read by •O'pal Taggart and Ruth JoheS. Miss ^a- zel Fisher led the discussion on "The Days of Influence." Topics were read by Sylvi> McClure, Mabel Oliyer, Evelyn Antrim, Hazel Howey, Klover Howey. The leader talked frOm the foiirth chapter of the book, "Indian, Americans." Miss Opal Taggart. had, charge of the.busihess. •aJQss Riith MoJfatt was elected vice president. Supper was'served to the yisltors: Hope Howland, Doris Taylor, 3er- dine Wheeler, Sylvia McClure, Mai:- jorie Balzer, Gulnevei^ Tindel; and the miembers; Ileilen Roberts, Rtjth Moffatt,' ' Evelyn Antrim,' Dorothy Fontaine, Haiz^l How6y, KloveJ''HoW- ey, Viola Hart. Hazel FisherJ Wm. Jopes. Opal ^aggart, Ruth Jones.' •' • •• In yesterday's Register the name.; of the Rev. and Mrs. R. D. Sniuffer were inadvertently omitted from tKe list of members who attended the Sorosis club party" Of Mpriday evening. • • •> Girl Reserves Give y.ilentlne Party .\'valentine party in the high school gym yesterday cliipaxed the Girl Reserves' observance of "Heart Sister" week: in which ea'ch iheih- ber has been especially nice W a "Heart- Sister" drawn by lot some days ago. A dramatic sicetch given by Frances Payne and Reghia Steiinel, an exchange of valentines, and "the playing of valentine games completed th? program. • • ?:• -, Mrs. Northnip Entertains Fidelia Guild Mrs. ri; P. -Northrup v,'ith Miss Dora Langford as assisting hostess. ente|i-tained the Fidelis guild of the Presbyterian church Tuesday evening with' a 'Valentine party in the honie of IVIrs. Northrup. After the dinner served at 6:30 a short business meeting was held. The remainder of the eveniiig was spejjit with games and-^a Valentine hunt. Those present were: Mesdames R. D. Snuffer. C. E. Perham.'Fred IDun- lap, |and Misses Ella Travis, Theta Brewer, Mary Remsberg. Dorothy Melina-. Tot Bartels, Dorothy Cummings.'i Nellie Walters, Lpnora Moore. Jcsephine Weith, Grace Klnnej', and BlnncHe Travis. ' : • •:• r:* • Oriental Music Program Is Enjoyeii Over' one hundred members ;and giiests enjoyed the colorful program of Oriental music presented yesterday afternoon in the parlors ofi the Baptist Temple by the lola Music club. Decorations consisted of oriental wall hangings, pictures, and ,Y JMEfllSTER. WEDK1BSPAY fiVEmNG, FEBRUARY 15.1938 ON A t.«>«E NBAR..' AND PRETEK40 H6 COOgD .Nor RfeACH : It; SO THAT Hp •mSHT <SRA 8 THE uMswLtis^ or fo PO$H'Tm FOOD tWvARD A WAS HOMjowa>our LEAD Isflot a real articIeT'of^ TeVPERATURES OF SJfA ^CW ZERO, AND eiM ar nta'aonnei we. :tj but there-are numerbhs'lniects wWch boi^i tfiei'r'way through metal when It is found in their path^'In-" Perriambuco .Bfajlir, w^-badly. himj;>er'ed by'a b^et!e''vi^lch laid "~ slleetlrips, wH4.re th'e larvae bJted hofes Into KEXT: IVIiat insect lias a Aveapou that it can nse but once? . telephone service its e^gs in the cablid tte'lead. RECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS .... ' Music to Their Ears! BY BLOSSER BJHE DRUMMING SOUHp REACHES THE EAvRS OF THE 5ERI \WHO TRAPPED UMQLE HM?RV AMD BILLV BOWLEGS AND HE TURW5 TO'-VA .Rp THE. SEJ ?I VlLLA &E, NEAC TH.E PEACH ^TTHEiSERI VILLAGE, PETE MEWPOZM THE TUNA FISHERMAN, AND W&u SOM^qAUiM, WHO SISHTEO THE PROCESSION ADVANCING TOWARD THE SACRIFICIAL MOUKfTAlN, WORK aiRiOUSUY...... other worlcs of art furnished by Mrs. A. 'A . Rasmtissen, who spoke brief ly of her experiences In Japan and China and about the mu^lc of the East. The high, point on the program was the first appearance' of a fourteen piece orchestra' of student members, directed by Miss Lucella Harris and assisted Ysjf Ira Moses at the drums. The orchestra played '-yhe Mystery of Ilight" and Chinese Temple Bells." A-trio, Three Little Mjaids From School,' from the "Mikado" was sung by Marjorie Casper; Vievie Thomas and Margaret WUUams, ali in 'Japanese costiune. Miss Florence l^qbart played two piano solos effectively, Japanese Study" by poldinl and •'Chinese tJance" by Caist. The baritone solos by Edwin Payne "Kashmiri Love Song" and "On tlie Road to Mandalay" were especially fine. Refresliments were seiyed by the social committee vrith airs. lYank McCarthy as chairman, assisted by Mesdames Rex Bowlus, Ji B. Bruce, A. R. Chambers, F. L. B.'LeayeU, ,L. 6. Northnip, j. M. Powell, Louis Schlanger, iP. W. Waugh, Chas Scott" Jr., Ed. Danforth, and Miss Clara Ftousjt. Roscoe Houk and George Danforth, in Chinese costumes, assisted as pages. Mesdames Biyan Scariwrpugh, T. S. Breckfairidge, and Sarah MC^ln- ney teecam^ : associate members and J. B. Bruce lis a new active member. >><•<• Mr. apd -Sirs. Grieve Enlerlaln' \ \ Mr. and \ Mi's. Ivan- Grieve entertained with a skating party .last night at their farm northeast af Ida. Their' guests were: and Mrs. J. G. Taylor, liir. and jifrs, Xiawrence Gordon, AJlss ' VMma Grieve, Leonard Shapel, and .Verh .Handley. • •:• •:• Mrs. Copening Entertains Bridge Club Mrs. Howard Copening entertained the members of her cohtrtict bridge club laist evening. !Mrft. Lester Kcssing§r won the hl^ score prize. "Refreshments w^re served to' one guest. J<Irs. R. W. Copenlfig, and' the' following meinbers:' lildS- damcs W.'R. McKlni, MUtoh Wdfth- Ington, Venion Duggah, W. W.'Per-, ham, Don Spillman, i;ester Kessihg- cr, and Miss Julia Irwin;* ' •• •> Miss Griffin Entertains , Miss Bess Griffhi entertained ,the mei^bers of 'iier Hbil^lge cmb ahl^ onfe gue^t, Miss IVlaraaKet Roberts, Moi^day jBvening In ,her ,home; '.jSe high-score prize wfis'w6n'% JjJ&is Ruth Bi^op. The m'embejre JJreS- ent v/ere: Mis^^ lioberta' Fronk. Joan'Hendeifson, I5 ,(ith 'Ba ^op, arid MiBsdahies" Edward JCourorV Bufoid Andeiscn, Gerald "Goes.' " ' "'• V. F. W. AuxUiary Holds Valenttae'Pi^ ' Tlie Ladles Auxiliary of the Veterans of Foreign Wars taet ^t Memorial hsilUastinlght^ for'a liuslh&s WHY.' AWT THAT THE KID WHO WAS TALKIM' WHEEE PID YOU J 'COME FROM ? r meeting 'andi Vil^tlne 'Wrt^.- ' Mfe. Ethel Langley, president, presided over" the Siort busbiess me^tlag i^'t v.hicH time ione' hfew member vriis initiated:"" •' - • • ' '-- • After the busipess session the Valentine pirty was held in the post Vbom with 'members of the Post joining fn the paity. Refresl'i- mente "were served to ^he lar^ at- terjdaric^ Of | post and almUiiry menjb'ers by tjhe entejj-felnmeijtiioBm- mittees of botli blKao^tibtts. '^'es- danteis Delia SlIa ^altt ^;my•'7rafedn, afidrwinona] .litorau\ipade' up "the comirilttee for the" ftuilllBiy. • ' ' Trinity M.;EiM«don%y Society Meets /-' ' The -.yromeh's Foreign Missionary society of the "^^Trinity 'Sfetfaoidist church met' yesterday afterndbp at the home. Of Mi^MEd V^Hght ^wi'th the jifesident i .^iJrs. .Tiafe Cbnovfer,' in change.' "I^ie lesson subject, f'-ite Vi^tet jrar," jvas \m\s^ ,%s. i vin PaJten "arid pi-ayer was offered'by Mrs; t.,A.^edy, ?to..yaH;:|%tten and .JMr8 .-,W;i;H: l?toney. -.MrsMl^ran Patten pr^ented stelrer^^ subject and Mrs. L. A. McMillan gave the lesson from the study book. IVIrs. Conover gave a talk on the Christian mlSslonaJry and Mrs. Tweedy told a stOry about a little girV 'ln China. The next meeting will be at the home of Mrs. Ira Sriell on March 7. ! Milwaukee, Wis.—Since the police begaS a drive to enforce the atiti- jSunday baking law tfaeife have been repblrte that the residents can have hot rolls delivered in private rars provided they can make' contact with a bun bootlegger. I 25 YEARS AGO t <> Items froBi,:^e bectoter ot ^ «i Febmary 15^1908. > • « « * <»i* »•»;»» Bom, February 12,' to Mr.' and [MSB .-GeoYge Proctor of Lincoln Park adflltictti, a daughter. • " iThe two pair of skates offered by the Star rink owners for the most completely masked couple wentta Mir. Bert "Wyckle of this city, and Mrs.'.C^merbn of Gas City: Thti- costumes* were much better than those used' at the forme'r masquerade. " • • • •• jThc New Portland hotel will be formally r'opened tomorrow. .Shields oijchestra has been secured" to en- tertahi the guests. J. H. Young, the proprietor", extends ah invitation to aU to visit the hew hotel. Assistants will, be present to • show whosoever wishes, ,pver the hotel. iMiss Alta Mohlson is again working-in the office of the Moran Telephone company, but has different hou^s than formerly. She now at- 'tdnds the Ijoard at the _noon hour and from six o'clock in the evening until nine, the closing hour. Miss Lillio McGinnis who was worlting .last week 'Tetiimed to her home in LaHarpe.—Moran Herala". JV. B. Richardson has sold the City Hotel to his brother-in-law. Mi-. C. A I "King, of lola. The deal was m'ade yesterday and All-. Kmg will talku po.ssessibn Mafth ist;-' Mr. Richardson' has purchased of his bijolher;' Henry, the' tw6 residence properties on South Walnut street, at| present "occupied By Dr. F. A. Cavanh'augh and Wilfred <!;ampball. rhc grand march at the opening of the new skating rink will occiu- at 8:30 sharp 'and will be led by Mr. Walt McNeil and Miss Julia Zimmerman and Mr. Ovid Richardson And'Miss Leila Holmes.-Music, fof the occasion will be furnishetl by] a nine piece orchestra. Mr. Dickinson. having Ijeen engaged to hep out. An eight ;pleee orchestra will be used regularly. llhey've Stood tfie'Test ol Tline I ' EstaBlJahfed 1906 Williams Monument Works lola, Kas. 301 So. Wash. AFTER FORMER LIQUOR KINO — —• • • I Federal Charges Against Frank DeMayo, Former Bootleg Czar. . Kansas .ci^y, Feb. 15. (AP!)— Prank Velia^o, termed by prohibit tion agentq^ as the fbrmdr "king 'of the bootleggks" In 'the;Southwest, was charged ^th conspiracy to vio- iate the national prohibition act. In a complaint ^Iled here today. DeMayo, who was released from the federal penitentiary at Atlanta in May, 1931, Robert Camahan, a former; Ueutenant of DeMayo, and Jack Reissig, are:,charg'ed with conspiracy In ct linection with a place raided by p|rohibition agents last September. ! Thomas J. Layson, assistant United States district . attorney, who filed the charge, said Camahan now is under, sentence on a liquor chaise,'baised on-the raid in connection with which Layson decided to file charges agatast DeMayo. . Bayonne Decree. > : In his max fitte'm]&t".to destroy the c6mmerce between the 'Onlted States and England," April 17,: 1808, Napoleon ordered the seizure of all American ships in the ports of France, and Italy, "because'up vessels of the United States ca4 now navigate the seas without violating the lav^-of said States."^ A small ad m the Classified columns often puts over a hlg deal. V^Sf^^&a*:. : ^ :::: ::• From Eastern Markiets I • • . ••"• New Spring Merchandise—Dresses, Coats, Hats and accessories of all sorts—are arriving at Richardson's daily. You'll be delighted with them., We invite you to droi? in and see them. i RICHAEDSQWS -T' I'd never thought much i^bout' what's inside 0 Cheslerfield cigarette. But I have just,been jrc^j^diffg something that miidc me think about it. ' Just think of this, some of the tobacco in ,(Q^est- erfield-T-.the Turkish—comes jfrom 4000 miles aVvav- And before it is shipped every single leaf is packed r byihahd. AU because Turkish tobacco is so small and delicate. Of course .I don't :know much about makiug cigarettes, ^ut I do know this—•that.CbestcrtrK .'idM arc milder and,have a very pleasing arorau and t«.sto. ^'JTiey satisfy—pnd that's what counts with Jiic^ r

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