Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on February 16, 1933 · Page 4
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 4

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Thursday, February 16, 1933
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PAGE FOUR lOLA DAILY REGISTER OHAB. P. SCOTT Entered it. the lola,' Kunuii, Poatotilo« u Second CIMII Matter. T«l «pboM .1..; ....i 18 (I'ririt« Branch Exchange OonneotiDf All ' Department!.) HUBSCItrPTION KATES hj Carrier In lolii, QM Citr, L»H»rp^ and Bdimctt. ' Oiie Wfok 16 Cent* One Year I : ...|7.80 ' ^BY HAJU |Out*iA« Allen OouatT One YenrJ —.\_ J5.00 8U Monfh.1 ^ J2.50 Three Mntilhi ...........__....|1.60 One Month ' 56c 1 T:i Allen County One Tear : _ *3.00 Sii Months . $1.75. Three Months - $1.00 One MonthI ...— _ EOc MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRKSS The 'Register carries the Associated Preu reiiort by special leased wire. The ABSO- cinted Press is eiclusircly entitled to use (or republication of all news dispatches credited to it .or not otherwise credited In this poper, and also the local news published herein. All rights of republication of •pecial dispatches herein are also' reseryed. CHBIST FOR ALL-ALL FOR CHRIST ' l>l»rtinlfH»>lrt.i«<ir.tBMl.»T|alL-h*;W: Mk Bible Thought for Today tures. Such an Investigation Is needed, not only for- the purpose at disclosing whether the-millions already spent have been shrewdly and honestly expended, but also it Is needed to malce sure that the money still to be expended is handled in the right way. The legislature will fall In its duty to the people if it allows itself to fall between the two stools now placed before it,—one so high that the common sense of the people rejects it, the other so low that nothing couId~^;be accomplished by stepping on it. THE lOLA DAILY REGISTER! * * * <• * * 4> « « # « 4> ^ ? 50 YEARS AGO ! •> Editorial and News Items from « •> the loIa Rcfftster of •:• February 16. 1883 « «• *<• « * « « « « «> •>««>•> THE ATTACK UPON ROOSEVELT. Again it has, been demonstrated that it is impossible to protect a President or President-elect of the United States from deadly assault. At Miami President-elect Roosevelt was as carefully guarded as any man could be who is permitted to come into contact with the public at all. Secret service men were at his side. Plain clothes men were mingling with the crowd. Policemen were everywhere. His friends were on every hand. And yet a would-be assassin was able to approach within 25 feet of him and fire five shots directly at him before anybody could strike him down. If it liad not been for the man's poor marlcsmanship the Nation today would have been in mourning for its President-elect, struck down before he could even as- *rHAT HIGHWAY COMMISSION \ ^^"^^ ^"""^^ ^° ^'^'""^ ^" whelming majority of his fellow pEDEMPTION: God will redeem my soul from the power of the grave: for he shall receive me.—Ps. 49:15.^ INVESTIGATION. i It begins to look very much as if .somebody at Topeka does not want the Highway Commission investigated. . ^wo bills for tliat alleged purpose linvt' bcfn introduced. One of them : lopofes a legislative investigation oiiiy, with $10,000 as the maximum cost, no allowance to the invcstiga- tore and-no allowance for lawyers or ,' clerks. The other proposed an in- ve '4lgatlon with no limit upon the cc«t, with $10 a day for the investigators and witli no llmltali.~n upon the employment of clerks and law- ycr^. , These two measures both smack of the lobby. One proposes so mea­ gre an appropriation that any investigation conducted under it could be notliing but a farce. The other offers a plan, so w-ide open to the possibility of scandal that no half-way honc«t legislatiu-e would give it serious tonsideration. The two of them together iUustrale to a nicety the . - favorite device of the skilful lobby­ ist,—:whlch is to offer' legislators a measure which pretends to accom- pli.sh what it is believed the legis- latm-e wishes to do but proposes It in such form as to make its acceptance ^Impossible. ' . . The legislature ought not to allow Itself :to be thus mocked—and blocked. The people want an investigation pf '.i'.c work of the Highway Commissi':: It ought to begin with ,the organisation of the Commission and c^ntiti'ie through to the present hour.; The people of Kansas have taxed themselves millions upon mlUiojis of dollars and have put the money in a lump sum in the hands of a small group of men. They have • a rigl^t to know whether the moniey has been spent Judiciously and honestly. ; There was a wide demand for this investfeation two years ago and the legislature passed a bill to provide for sudi investigation. In the beginning <if tlie discussion Governor Woodring asked for this investiga- i tlon arid gave his approval to the bill that was proposed for the purpose. But when the bill was passed, for reasorfs, never made clear, the ; Gtjvemor fchanged his mind, vetoed the bill and had substituted for it a bill providing for an audit only. Ev- erytwdy knows that' an. audit Is not an investigation. An audit cannot go behind the books end therefore rnn disclose nothing except whetlier • r not the books balance. !Any clerk i can makfe iMoks balance, and many a bank clerk has done it while he waa stealing the bank blind. What i the people want is to know what has been; done behind the , books. 1 They want to know whether there lias been honesty hi the pui.chase of : machinerijf and material. They want j to know whether there has been favoritism or graft in the letting of contracts. They want to know whether there has been needless du• plication in carrying on the work. They can't find that out by an audit. They .can find it out by an in- vestigatioh. It would be easy to draf^ a bill that would provide for an investi- ' gallon which could be thorough and yet not ria into limitless expendl- citizens had chosen him. Three Presidents the people of the United States have lost by the hand of an assassin, in spite of all the care that has always been taken to guard them from harm. Booth had no difficulty In entering the theatre box wliere Abraham tilncoln sat. Garfield was an easy mark for Gul- tcau as he strolled across the lobby of a railroad station. The as.sassln of McKinlcy was Czolgosz, one man in the line of thousands who were seeking to .sliake hands with the President. All three of these incidents, as well as the last abortive attempt on Mr. Roosevelt make It clear that if a irian is willing to give his own life or liberty for tlie life of the man he seeks he can always find the opportunity to commit the crime. In this last case as in all the others the criminal seems to be mentally unbalanced. Apparently he has allowed himself to brood over his personal losses and disappointments until he had reached the conclusion that all governmenfs are wrong and therefore that all heads of governments should be destroyed. He says he thought at one time of killing the King of Italy, his native country. Then he thought of shooting Hoover. Then his feeble mind fluttered to Roosevelt. Obviously it is the case of a one-man crime. Nobody else could have been associated with so crazy an idea. It is a matter for universal congratulation and thanksgiving that President-elect Roosevelt escaped unharmed. Considering the vicissitudes of human lifeJt Is a rather singular facf that the United States has never yet lost a President-elect. No man elected to . the Presidency I has ever failed to be Inaugurated, although William Henry Harrison lived but a short month after his Inauguration. Fortunately the framework of.our government is so well ordered that the death of the President-elect prior to his inauguration would not create any confusion. If Mr. Roosevelt had been killed last night. Mr. Garner - would have been inaugurated Vlce-Pres>- dent on March 4. and then immediately would have been sworn in as President. If Mr. Garner should lose his life the members of the Cabinet, In their regular order, would succeed him to the office of President. There stand, therefore, at all times twelve lives between the Presidency of the United States and a headless nation. We may be destined for chaos, but it does hot lie in tliat direction. But while the death of Mr. Roosevelt would not have arrested the orderly admmistratlon of National affairs It would have brought about a poUtlcal situation of the utmost confusion. Everytwdy now is looking to Roosevelt for leadership. It has been reported that he has definite plans to propose to Congress looking to the alleviation of our'economic situation. To have had his leadership, whatever it may be, taken away just at this crisis would have been most deplorable'. The Nation may well observe a Day of Thanksgiving for his es<»pe. lola now has another club, and it Is called the Pantadelphian. The name is a little formidable at, first sight, but the club itself, we are assured, will be one of the best and most pleasant of the town. From Mr. Brandenburg, a gentleman living near Brohson, we learn of quite a serious accident that occurred to a Mr. Marvin, of Elsimore township. The Marmaton river was verjj high and filled with floating ice. when Mr. Man'in a,ttempted to cross It in a wagon, containing, besides himself, his wife and children. When near the middle of the stream a piece of ice struck the wagon, carrying it with the team'of horses down the stream. By clinging to the wagon bed the members of the family were enabled to keep themselves afloat until they could be rescued by parties on the shore, but the horses got tangled in the harness and were both drowned. THURSDAY EVENING. FEBRUABY 16. 1988. FRECKLES AND HtS A Surprise in Store! BY BLdSSER The composing force of the Register have sent for boxing gloves and Intend to enter upon a thorough course of training in the manly art. Dissatisfied contributors and unruly visitors will be respectfully referred to them hereafter, and the editor hopes to get a little rest: Notice will be found in another column of the dissolution of the firm of Myers & Richards. Mr, E. Richards will continue the business at the old stand, where he respectfully .solicits the continued patronage of the public. We know of two or three parties who want to rent business rooms, but none are' to be had. Some more building will have to be done soon. Neosho Valley Notes: C. R. Peck has a new daughter at home. Farm Bureau ...News... . Helpful Thought. Wliolesomc hilarious laughter, applied In proper dosage at the proper time, is the most powerful, the most relaxing and recreating of all psy-; chologlcal corrective forces. Household Hint. Roll graham crackers and stir into your whipped cream for topping desserts. ies.GiJLLErrs —ITEMS* • • «> « Our heart ach for the Barker Pamly for they hav had Several los.ses by Death hear latley as Mrs Green lost one of her girls hear latley and was a Neice of Bark ers—-ind we know we hav all got to be layed in the Silen Rock—but we arc never ready to guive up our loved ones; We are Sorry Jfan Davis Is not Improving as he should the Sud den change In the weather and then he has tride; to help the other Pel los and it did not help Jim biit he is not a lone—Jim was all ways thff; poor Mans Friend. Well we are glad to See Oylers name on the Hook, that is in the Pishing—you know when the Lord tould Peter to go and cast in his line and lot* in the Flshies Mouth and he found a Silver Coin and that ,was to pay the • Taxes—did you efver.see a smile on a childes Face, if not take him a fishing Rev Sam* Barber took his boys a Fishing—and coming Home one of them got teribel werrie and comenccd to ohry—his Father Said I would not chrj' his older bro said I would not be a babe after Pa took us a Fisli ing. And we read in Nehmlih Chap ter 6 Vurce 11 wher It was said— and I Said Should Such a Man as I ne<" and who is there that being as I ami would go in into the temple to sav his Life I will not go In— and it looks like we are living the days orver. J T Tredway Say he like Eggs but hot scfambeld he had 6 Scram- beld be for he got Home with them a Wednesday id^it. Mr. and Mrs. Baumunk are ex pecting compney from K C and are preparing for it. Mr Geer was down on South Washington a Monday—he Says they ai'e v;eU and doing all oke. Mrs Spahgler was out a Monday the first for Several days owing to the Sleet. Som are going to hav the Gai-den P.'owed as soon as the snow gos off Ways of Deep Fat Frying. 1. Sauteing Is when little fat Is used in a shallow pan and the food is browned first on one side then on the other. , . 2. Fi-ying is when the food Is put Into a deep kettle or sauce pan containing enough fat to completely cover the food which browns It all over at once. Preparation of the food for deep fat-frying: Crumbs may be used to roll and^ shape croquettes. You roll the food first in egg whites and then in crumbs. Reasons Why Foods Soak Fat. The fat is not hot. enough. Mixture is too rich. Mixture Is too moist. Top much soda or baking powder has been added. To Clarify Fat. 1. Melt fat in a kettle and add a raw potato cut 'i-inch thick;; allow to heat. When potato Is brown strain through a double cheese cloth. 2. Foods used In croquettes are: Salmon, chicken, potato and fish. 3. Foods used in fritters are: Bananas, apples, corn, also plain and green fritters. JEDDO Feb. 13.—Mr. and Mrs. Claude Marple and family. Mr. and Mrs. Bill Kalm spent Sunday at the Will Roush home. Mr. and Mrs. W. L. Shiglcy. Miss Pearl Shigley and Mi: James JacK-.|j son were Sunday dinner guests of) Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Man'in and family. ' Miss Erma Roush and Fred Roush spent-Saturday evening at 'the'-Herm.^n Stanzel home. ed at the parental Scantlln home, west of Humboldt Sunday. Mi.s.s Pearl Shlg:ley and James Jiickson were dinner guests Thursday of Mr. and Mrs. R. H. Bennett. Mrs. Roush. Fred, Ernest and EiUy spent Sunday evening with- iSlr. and Mrs. Earl Roush and fam- Little Miss Clara Beth Marvin ai'.d Lorraine Marvin spent Monday at the R. H. Bennett home. Embargo Act. In the early days of our government, England and France were at war, and each ordered the seizure of neutral vessels bound for the ports of the other. To meet this situation congress In December, 1807, passed an embargo act pro- liiblting ships from leaving American ports. The law was found to be more detrimental to American commerce than to-the countries at -r ^ c = i ^ s™**" Classified col- K ^r, and it was repealed in March, Mr. and Mrs. Lester Scantim visit- I „nin.s often puts over a big deal. I i809. Rice Croquettes (Cooked) 2 cups rice. 1 t. milk; 1 egg yolk:. '', cup cheese grated: I t. salt. Mix rice, cheese, salt and lemon jiiice. Shape and roll in cracker crumbs. Fry in deep fat. A small ad in the Clas.slfied col- 'imna often nuts over a ble deal. WAS TOLD ONLY AN OPERATION WOULD HELP HIM Began Taking: Gly-Cas Instead: Indigestion, Gall Bladder Trouble Qojckly Conquered. WHAT STANDARD OIL MEANS TO KANSAS IOT>A,;KANSAS THIS CURIOUS WORLD - •me GIANT iRIpH DEER, AN ANIA\AL THXT BECAME EXTINCT (N.THE. , 14- [TH CENTURA HAD AN AhfTLER. SPREAD OF TWELVE FEET! "1 know Gly-Cas is just the medicine many sufferers are looking for." said Mr. J. . E. Marley, 206 North Morton St.. Okmulgee.. Okla. THE FRIENDLY ROAD a road where the 'going's In Kansas, StandardOiL'—sellstbcough 2258 serricc stations and dealer connections ... has on its own payroll 1724 Kansas workers with a salary total of $2,700,000 annually... pays dividends to 1200 stockholders ... owns 279,574 acres of Kansas oil leases . . . produces from its own wells and buys from other Kansas producers 12,660 barrels of crude oil per day ... and has 1262 mile's of pipe lines carrying Kansas crude to its own refinery at Neodesha (one of the largest in Kansas) and to the outside world. Garden City—Preliminary hearing for Ross C. Mundell.; 51-year-old farmer, charged with robbing the Garden City National bank of $1,838, was set for Monday, February 20. at his arraignment here late yesterday. He was returned to the county jaU after friends had expressed fear he might attempt to commit suicide if released on bond. Mundell who was arrested several hours after the holdup, was quoted by Sheriff Lee Terwilllger as saying he robbed the bank because he did not wish to see his five children Starve. The loot was recovered. Have you a house for rent? Or for sale? Want to buy ai^hliig? Use the OlassUled coluinnsi MR. J. E. MARLEY. "I had been; troubled with in^ges- tlon and gall bladder trouble for years. Couldn't eat many foods, confined to bed at times, unable to turn on either side. I was told by authorities that an operation was all that could relieve me me of my constant suffering. I declined the operation and began taking Gly- Cas. Now I am no longer bothered with Indigestion at all. and have not had a single attack of gall bladder trouble since I have been taking this new remedy. Words cannot express my gratitude for what Gly- Cas has done for me, it is really wonderful." • Gly-Sas is sold by Scarborough Bros. Drug Store. lola, and by all leading di-ug stores in surroiinding towns. There is fine- Where there's no such u-ord as "I" or "Mine"— Where ifs all for one and one for all • • • And the tmall man's big, and the big • . U^^^rtsandlighttheload'^'^ (^952) Standard Oil spent $898,000 with. Ofthotewh«travelthe?nendlrKo^d.jtitltoa.ds and Other transporution companies in Kansas , i . bought $6,791,000 worth of crude oil and other materials and supplies from Kansas.... paid $1,350,000 into the Kansas state treasury, real estate and personal property tax plus gasolipe taxes colleaed by Standard Oil service sutions, with every dollar honestly accounted for . . . lad actually left more money tn the State of Kansas than was received by Standard OiL Meanwhile, every gaUon of gasoline sold In Kansas by Standard Oil is made of Kansas, crude. At a Standard service station or dealer you don't guess or hope—you KNOW yoii are getting KANSAS gasoline. K«iM> Stat. Cmpltol, Top»k* WHEN EXAMINE THE FUR OF A COMPANIO.S, THEy ARE NOT SEARCrtlNS BDR FLEAs BUT FOR A SALTV SKIN SECRETION,"-' WHiCH IS mXH REUSHED BV THE MONKEY TRIBE. A WORKER BEE CAN USfE ITS- STINGER BoT ONETIME./ THE. BARBED. 5TIN<3ER PULLS- 'oFF IN ' -THE FLESH OF THE VICTIM, RESULTING IN THE DEATH OF THE BEE. 01133 4T NCA SCTVICC INC. ALTHOUGH the weapon of a worfjer bee is very effective, it i.>=, nevertheless, of little use to the individualowner. Because oCulie backward directed barbs on the stinger, the bee is unable to pull it from th.e victim, so'.she leaves it in'the wound.. But v.ith it she- leaves son^e of her. vital organs, anddeath follows soon after. CHERRY GROVE •(Mrs. Lewis Hartmnn.) Feb. 13.—Owl Creek Youn'.; People's club will present the play "It's All a Mistake." at the Cheny Grove schoolhouse Friday evening, February 17. Admission 5 cents. Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Wilsons aie here visiting friends and relatives. Mr. and Mrs. George H.imlltOii and-children were Sunday visitor:; at JV L. Black's. ' - Rlfr, and Mr.s. J. Will Adams WIT;' supper, guests of Mr. and Mrs. Gnu Adarii-s Sundii.v'-. Mr.' and .Mi}^. 11, B. Wil.son at- tcndeil a sufuri.sc dinner for Mr. and Mrs. Wiidlcy Siuidii.s. Mr.- and Mrs. A;-R. Sai'idcrs visil- cd relatives in C'hanuti- .Simduy. BE WISE: - BUY WISE N O ecoN*o M t ZE AT BrrTCRFOOO STORE THE oiPTirEReiM.cK: PHONES 401-402-10.-} WE DELIVKU CORH Iowa .Standard Per Can 5c OYSTERS 3 Lar^e Cans 41c Larje Can Pineapple Pork& Crushed Or Cuts 2 cans I3c Beans 12 Cans 55c 5 cans 25® Bran Flakes' ' Brand 4 pkgs. 25c Peanut Butter .». 3 lbs 25c Mothey^s 0ats, China Pkg.., 20c Sweet Spuds, 8 lbs« . • .8c Grapefruit •I for 17<: Nice Size S for 10(C SUNLIGHT LOAF CHEESE American or Brick, per lb. ; 20c Pimento or Swiss, per lb. ;23c 1 KELLOGG'S ALL HIIAN, CORN FLAKES, UICE KRISPIES, WHEAT O.AKES. A Complete Line of KelloKg Products, SEMINOLE Cndors.d br X I S S U E phyticlani. Ab>ol»t «lr 3 Rplls H)c p V r • and "cotloa »ofr 1000 SHEETS HEAVY BEEF CHOICE COWS Boil, per lb. .5c Roast, per lb. --()C Short Cuts, peii lb. .-10c PORK CHOICE yOL'NG HOGS Sausape, per Jb. _:4c Shoulder Roast or Steak; per lb. 6c Chops. Small, l6. 10c; larK*?, per lb. ___8c Lake Fish • • •... 3 for 10c JT^UVVCSV Full Cream ^nC«JEl9A Per lb 12c ^(^^CCdi^ Sensation ^^^JP K BijEi Kwjk-Drip .... SATURDAY ONLY! SS| Jk BL^Jg Swift Premium ^ ^ Jni<rm«VBi9 Half ur whole, lb AAV BACONri^rar 35©

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