Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on February 21, 1933 · Page 2
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 2

Iola, Kansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, February 21, 1933
Page 2
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The •world went Wank. I could not die. 1 Bad to Jive N OT question why. ' Obe came at last Who understood. And now,once miare .The vrt^yi Is good. •, Florence L. Snow, Lawrence, Kas., i I Feb. 1933. Vojins Men's Class Hjolds ''• • ' Painty At Mr. Fryer's The Toung.Men's Sunday school cjlass of the Clirifi,tlan church.held a ^ajifty last night: at the home of tlieir teacher. J. A. Fryer. A busl- pess. meeting was presided over by Rttui Difevis." preslcjient, and ten new memberi were initiated into, the class.' 'Vbe x ^st of the eveningj was spent., informally. , Eefreshments weref served ;to the following: Harold! Childress, Don Phillips.. William SIfets, Paul Aten, Georg^ Flummer- feitt^ Kenne^ Sulss, Prank Aten, iK^erl Baghell, 'Byron Moses, Glen •ArlmcU^J^ caa ,ude. Bpgle, Albert Dreber, ^Thurston Zane. Janies Hur- IdfCk, OrvUle i Swinford, Kenneth Abell. Robert Stroupj Kr>il Menzie, NQwel Holmes, Gehe Chapman, Henry Hubbafd. Floyd Williams, Gordon Elliptt, Paul. Davis, Ch(js- ter Hamm, Harold Shaffer. .Mrs. Vtiii EntertftiBS nUmiu' Quests . In! iOel^bratlon of her birthday, Mies.- Mojide Pigg had as her dinner /guests Sunday noon, Mrs. O. H. Olf- ford of Buffalo, Mrs. Mabel. Turner, Andy Westlne, and S. E. Olson. ; •:• Cox-Nenenschwandcr • I. M. Cox of Albi^iuerque, N. M., and Pria]Ja Neuenschwander were married -here Sunday af terhoon at 2:30 a^t {he Church of God by the 'Hey. M..R. Bishop. Mr. Cox is a ! minister at the Church of God and his bride is a Mother at the Churcli Of God. • • • Philathea Class Meets \ TgRfh iriajs Abbott . • The. iPhilathea class of tlip Christian chinch met last night at. the hoine of :Miss Glessnor Abbott. The assisting''hostesses' were Mi-s. Bess , Campbeir. Mrs. Alma M. Queen, : Mrs. W. H. Sifers. Mrs. C. L. Auerbach, Mrs. paye Rice, and Miss Docia Alford. The evening was; spent working jig saw puzzles. Two guests present ^ereMi-s. Ed Fritchle and Mrs. I. P„ Murray; member? present were: J^esdames Albert breher, Mildred :Endsley, Floyd Parker. B. P. ChurcJiill, C. W. Campbell. James Kinser, B. T. Reid. G. R. Morau, J. Lee Releford, E. R. Geery, Charles Ahleson, J. C. Nix. Frank W: Taylor,' j; C. Littrell. Ralph Ross. Albert W. Johnson, E. O. Fetherlin. D. R. Lam- -oreau, E. S. Rice, Alma Queen."Bess .Campbell, C. L. Auerbach. . W. H. Sixers, aijd Miss Docia Alford. Correction • In re'porting the wedding of Benjamin Rwter and Miss Grace Cornell ia yesterday's paper. "The Register regrets that it omitted the following list of names from those who w^re present at the ceremony: Mr. ana Mrs. Chesley McCohnell, Clydeen Stand and Karyl Duggan of Chantite; Mr. and Mrs. Albert Cornell, Merna Menzie,'Mr. and Mrs. A. T. Duggan and son Harold, Mrs. Ray Wllhelm, Vera and Hughey Wilhelm, and Kleanor and Betty Duggan, all of lola. <f • •> It was neglected to announce in yesterday's,story of the quilt display and tea at Mrs. Bustard's that 138 quilts were on display. This is one of the largest numbers of quilts ever to be gathered together in one display in lola. • * • Kramer-Swinford K Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Swinford announce the marriage of their daughter Dorothy to Herman R. Kramer, son of Mrs. Fred Kramer, Saturday evening, February 18, at the Christian church parsonage. The ceremony was performed by the Rev. J. Lee Releford. Mr. Kramer Is employed by the American ' Service company. He and his bride wHl be at home at 420 West Campbell. " THE IOLA: iAILY_R^dlSm, WBSbAY EVisNING>EBRUARY^21.1933! GASDENING NOTE^ From the I City FedenUon. RETIRING JAPANESE ARMS GROUFTO VISIT S. Nothing Is gained making your ftower garden in advancf of the aea- sop. ymen tl^e graus^d is in such a condition that it will not stick to tlie spade, but cleave away from K and break apart easily, it .will be. safe to begin work. The ilrst thing to do is to 'spade up the soil to the deijUi of at lespst a foot,or a foot and a! half- Choo£« a waixa, sun- shmy day for this work,'and tiirow HITEY LONG OPPOSED BROTHER Shouting "liar" at each other, brother faced brother before a Senate committee investigating alleged election frauds in New Or^- leans'wheri Earl Lohg (above) was questioned by Senator Huey Long. Earl claimed that Huey had told of receiving money while governon and also said Huey was dictator-; ial, thus precipitating the outburst of shouting. up the eart^ as'lightly as possible, iso that tl^e air and sun jcan take effect on it. Leave It until it is in a condition io crumble .easily feefore doing anything more with it. Then get sonje well-rotted '^maniire and inix vrtth it thoroughly, if you work it over once or twice, you wp have the soil fine, light and n\ellbw, and that is just what you want jt to be. Do not sow flower seeds before you feel quite siire that warm weather has come to stay. If you sow seed before th? ground gets warm it wilt rot. if the seed starts, a cold spell may come' along and kill your young and tender plants. Often a plant started about the first of June gets ahead of a plant started the middle of May, because il lacks the vitality and strength of the June plant. It may seem to be a very im- important matter, but the fact is that the sowing of seed has a great deal to do with the successful culture of flowers'. The soil mxist be •warm, so'that the seed intrusted to it will germinate readily. It niust be light and fine, |so that small seed will not be smothered xmder lumps and clods. A Warnii fine soil and moisture are conducive to the suc- cessfuli germination of seeds, and if you have those which you know to be good, and sow them under the proper conditions you may be reasonably sure of success. After making the beds, arid raking the surface over and over; to thoroughly pulverize the soil, take a smooth board and press it down over them to make the earth in which, or on which you are to sow the seed; firm. If this is not done the drying yinds and sunshine will soon extract the molsturie from it, and delicate seeds may fa.ll 6) grow because of a lack in that direction. It will not make the soli hard, b«t simply compact, and fine roots will find no difficulty In penetrating It readily. Some prefer to sow'seed on the | surface of a bed prepared in this way, apd cover It by sifting on soil. It is easy to cover to the right depth by this method, while by the old one of drawing a stick along the beds and making little furrows Into which the seed is dropped, one is very likely to get a portion of It covered, so deeply that it will be unable to come through its covering. Pine seed requires but very slight covering, and in no way can it be put on as evenly as by sifting. Now take your board aqd press lightly'to firm the covering down, and make it able to retain pioisture longer than it will if left in the condition it is in when just fallen from the sieve. If the weather should prove to be ibLA.kANSAS Ei^ST lOLA I AND OTHER NEWS ITEMS As possibilities of a new and more-s'eilous warfare between Chinai and Japan grow, "STpsuke Matsuoka <center Geneva have been ordered to the League because of the foreground) and members:of the Japanese arms delegation pictured with him at return to Tokyo—conslderfed the first step toward Japan's withdrawal form League's condemnation ofi Japan's iiijl ^iylties in Jehol. Tlie Japanese delegation! will return by way of the United States and may take occaslo^ to present their case in this country. j | . . BY SISTEB MARY .\KA Service AVrlter /""KUTAIX varfeties of cake the last crumb disappears, liilt :Olliei'i!L particularly spongu'. cakes aiitl pfalu white cakes, become dry and unde.-!ii-able the second day after they are baked. TUare are many • really Ueliiilous desserts that can be made with .stale cake if the cook uses a little lusonuity. A light cake which Is; very (,lry can be crumbled, soaked I in juiik until soft, and then com- i bined ;\\1tli eggs to make a very ac' ceptahle puddlns. Tlie procedure is almost identical with that for a bread pudiling, though care must be takcuj not to make it too sweet wlien cake' crumbs are u.sed. • Plain cake which is not dry enough for cnimhling, but has lost its freshner-ii, can be cut in'; pieces tor serving and steamed until hot and moist. Serve with a "liquid sauce and garnish witli wlilpped cream "il" convenient. '. Jlock tipsy pudding is a light and delectable dessert made %vitU stale cake or lady fingers. Cut sponge cake in thin, sjiarv^w slices and spread with .any kind of jam or pre .«ierves. Peach or apricot is very good. Arrange in layers lu a deep dish and rour two cups of thin boiled custM-d over cake slices. Let stand >ver-night or (or scveial hours uni il the cake absorbs tile custard. Serve ver^' cold with whipped ere im, The cuslur.d, should be very slJglitly sweetened since tile cuke and jam are lioth sweet. .' Cake <'rwnil) I'uddinR Two cups cake crumbs, 1 egg milk, jelly, 1' tablespoons sugar The amount of milk needeil will {di'pcn.d on the variety of the r.Tk^ •iaiid the slajeuess of the crumbj:. wijijbut-ll will tak.' about two cupk ^\ Pour over crumbs and let stand until n^ilk is obsorbed. Add yolk ttf egg and beat well. Turn into a buttered baking dish and hake lu a moderate oven until firm to the toucli, about 30 minutes. Remove : Tomorrow's ]y).enu DRKAKFAST: Chilled apple sauce, broiled cottage hahi, creamed potatoes, graham biscuits, milk, coffee. LU.VCHEO.V: O.vstei-s and bacon oh toast, cabbage and carrot salad, cake crumb pudding, milk, lea. UIN'NKH: JFrica.ssee of chicken, baking powder bis- Ciiiits. niaslied sweet potatoes, creamed cauliflower, orange and onion salad, cherry pie, milk, coffee. ' ' • from oven and let cool. Spread with jelly and cover with white of egg beuteii until stiff with sugar. Return to a slow oven and bake eight minutes to pufl' and color iiieiingue: A good uncooked pudding uses two cups dry cake crunibs, 1 cup stewed fruit and 1 cup cream,i whipped. Rub fruit thioiigh colander to remove stones and- skins and malic smooth. Jlix crunibs and fruit well and fold in Vreani- whipped until Jinn. Turn i^to a shallow pan' and let. stand on ice for several hours to chill, and tw- comu firm. Cut in squares and serve with more whipped cream, slightly sweetened and flavored with vanilla. Political ADnoaneements fat Finance Commissioner. I wish to annoimce my candidacy for i^ominatlon to the office s of Finance Commissioner, subject to the will of the voters In the coming primary. Your votes will be ap^re- dated: J. D. BUCHAN/ I\or i Commissioner. I wish to dnnouuce my candidacy for nomlriatfon to the office of Fi- imnce Commissioner, subject to the will of the vptersi in the coming primary, your: votes will be appreciated, 'r O. 'W. HOLMES. For Finance {Commissioner. I wish to announce,my candidacy for hominatlhn to ^he office of Pi- nance Comnilssiqner subject to the will of the voters in'the coming primary, 'ifour votes will be appreciated. F. B. MURDOCK. i A small ad uiBQjs'often burs over a big deal. XirrHATEVER cootribuies to ; , W the general prosperity of Kansas'is good for every individual • in die state. If Kansas business men . or Kansas farmers or people in the Kansas oil trade make money, their prosperity ' spreads throughout all Kansas, and everybody feeUit. ' ' Next to farming and stock raising, oil is Kansas' biggest industry. Kansas oil wells - could supply, the entire needs of Kansas and a ' great d^al more. Kansas refineries, now working far below capacity, could sujpply all the gasoline Kansas could consume and much ; rnbre. ^Yet 'oddly enough, a large amount of the gasoline sold in Kansas is either made in other states or made in Kansas from crude cpmifig from other states. Karisans have it within their power to make tlie^r oil industry more prosperous by giving : Kansas; reftoeries more to do, creating a bigger ' demandforKansasoil. AUthey have to do is insist ' pn buying Kansas gasoline, made from Kansas ccud^ for their cars, tractors, trucks. (• • • ' 1 ' ' ' J If youi^want to be sure of, ^ getting Kansas gasoline, buy at Suodard Oil sutipns or idealers -^wherever you see the Red Crown; When you pull up to a Standard station you are pulling for Kansas. When you put Standard gasoline into your tank you are putting bread intQ the mouths of fellow Kansans— and into your own. "Kansas gasoline for Kansas cars" means better business conditions, more employment and better times in Kansas. WHAT STANDARD OIL MEANS TO KANSAS r-—^—^ I In Kansas Standard Oil: . . . sells^ through 2,2 S8 service stations and dealer con- ^ I nectioos ,... produces and buys 12 ,660 Ijarrels i a day of Kansas crude oil... has its own refin- • I eryatNebdesha (oaeofthelargeni'aKansas) i ' and its own pipe lines to lyansas oil fields ... P I pays into sute treasury npariy $1,35 QiCQQ I * of gasoline, real estate, -and personal propr ' I erty tigces ... actually spends more moi^^y in I Kansas than it takes in on Kansas business. ^ dry, it may be necessary to spj^nklc the beds once a day. Do this at night or early in the morning;. Bo sure not to let the soil get drs on the surface before your plants have, come up. They must have mol^tur^ at. this stage of their existence, . Port Smltli, Ark.—George 'Wash-^ ington obtained a marriage license. He gave his address as Howe, Okla., and the brlde -tOTbe la Mrs. Lucille Plores, also of Howe. He did not say whether the ceremonyi would be on February 22. land iropizoxT -M, 1 Last. 5 Prime niiiiister of England. 13Thc raii;ibbw, 14 Game played on horseback! 15 Gem carved in stone 16 Quantity. 17 Sleeveless ' ' garment. IS Chea|ted. 19 Within 20 Evergreen tree. 21 Razor clam. 23:Destiny.'' L't'Variety of rubyj spliiel. 25 Behold. 26 To combine. 2S Sweethe^irt. ' 29 Fence rail. 30 Ulfcer. 31 Divine word. 32 Admitted facts 33 Pedal digit. 34 Candle. 35 ^'ocaJ compo- ijitio 1 on a sacred text. 3C Half an em. 37 Cash. A N S L A P R z. A NJ c E E s $ T lit • )• A' E' 5 W A T 1 e s mm of 38 Hoisted. 39 Songs in praise. | 40 Bees' home. 41 Senior. 42 Twists out . sliape. 43 To harmonize .44 Monkey. 45 To lift up! 46 Tidy. 47 Bill of fa(e. 48 What is the treasury partment called in England? 49 Clan symjjol ae- VERTICAL 1 A metliod of preventing action On passage of a bill in U. S. legislatures. 2 Metal. 3 tnsecta' egg. 4 Like. 5 To give way to dejection. 6 Beer. 7 Company. 8 Visual. D^Backs of necks. 10 Last word of a . prayer. , 11 Guided, i 12 To accoripli^h. U Part of a \ window.' 17 To quote, is Yovm of, poor relief (pi.). 20 Crown of the head. 21 Flavor. 22 Emeigency debt relief. 23 Blaze. 24 Bugbear. 25 Tardy." 27 Midday. 28 Canters. 29 To mitigate. 31 Debarks. 32 Pigeon. 44 Wig. 35 To stir. 37 Swamp. 3S Allusion. I 39 Secular; ' 40 Gray. 41 Underangei^. 42 To grow. 43 Golf device. 44 To harden. 45 Second note. 4C Cliaos. 47 Missouri. of lola Mr. D. man w modern m the Classified col- (i8y J.-P. BBTiT.) ' Mr. anfil Mrs. J. Q. Thompson, 220 Sjonth Ohio, spent Sunday aft- ernooh -wit^ Mr. and Mrs. A. H. Shinn, 302 South Third. • Ifflss Mary Keyholds', Bronson, was a guest of Mr. and Mrs. A. H. Shinn, and Ijcim, 302 South Third Sunday afternoon. -, Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Andre and children, 206 South Third, I were caUers on Mr. and Mrs. A. H. Shinn Sunday afternoon. Miss Jiine Mviiszy, Lawrence, visited over the week-end with Misses Ahna and Lois Marler, 715 South Kentucky.. Mr. and Mrs. Earl ChUcote and 1 children spent Sunday evening with Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Britton and children. 416 South Colbom. i Mr. and Mrs. Melvin Ndyes, Madl- don, Kas., are spending the week with Mr. and Mrs. George Smith and daughter, Maxine, 415 South Fourth, and relatives in Humboldt. Mrs. Noyes is the daughter of Mr. •and Mrs. Smith. Mrs. M. R. Bishop, 401 South First, and Miss iPem Holton, Gas City, motored to Savonburg Friday aftem'oon where they visited the School of Miss Violet Holton: Miss Ruth Moffitt, 201 North •^alnut, spent the week-end with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Steve Moffitt. Chahute. Mr. and Mrs. Paul Robinson and daughter, Paula, Joplin, Mo., are Visiting Mr. arid Mrs. J. C. Robinson, 609 South Fourth. Paul Is the youngest ion of Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Robinson. \ ' Mr. andj Mrs.' Ralph ,Pettit, Parsons, visltcfd Sunday with Mrs. Pettit's mother, Mrs. Hattle Kunkle- miin, and family, 230 South Tennessee. James A., Davis, north of Ln- Hnrpe, who has beeb quite 111 is slowiy improving. Mr. and Mrs. George Place spent Sunday evening with Mr. and Mrs. B. H. Lambhs, 604 South Third. Miss. Lebna. Baker, Chanute, was a dinner guest Sunday evening of Miss Dordtha Baker, 502 South Third. •Mrs. E. G. O'Neal visited Sunday afternoon with her mother, Mrs. Elizabeth' Holeman. 308 South Fourth. Mrs. Claire Mjorrow and jMiss Louise Britton called on ithelriaunt, Mrs. B. Heldebrant, 1431 South Fourth. ? i I - . . Mr. and Mii. Murvln Hinson were dinner guests Fi*iday eiveninig of Mrs. HinspnWparents, Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Les}i«p34; South Fourth, The Nassafene Young Peftple's Victory ^Oim, rally will be held at the CWtnut?^hiu*ch trlday evening. A delegatlorJ^rom lola plans to attend. Mrs. Earl.Lear called on Mrs. Clarence Howey, 435 SputJi Fourth; Satmrday aitemoon. . > Mrs. jjartey Croucher vfeited Sunday evening with lirs. B. i:. Heldehtrarit. 431 South Fourth. • Misses Fern and' Vi(det l^ton. Gas City, spent Saturday aJteijioon with Mrs. .M.-r; Blshbp, •ittl'JSouth Krst. 1, Miss Ruijy Moffitt and Cuiford Naiitz, Chanute, vlsitcfd Sunday with the itcv. and Mrs. A. V. Howiand, 201 ilorth Walnut. Kenneth Baker was a dinner guest Sunday of ^r. arid Mrs. B. W, East and cHUdreh, 615 South sitreet. Mrs. C.'^A. Fisk spent Sunday aft­ ernoon'with Mrs. B. E. HeTdeferarit, 431 Soiith ^urth. . Rock Creek Unit Meets.: Ar) all day meeting of the Rock Creek unit of the farm bureau was ^iCJd yesetrday in the home of iMrs.. Paul BustaM, 415 Soutli Jefferson. Miss Peetrier, home den>onstriatlo*i E t, gave the lesson on diy cleati- Mrs. B. LbwTnan gave- the n on landscape gardening. MiSs : •faxtne Wolf gave two piano hum- la.; Mrs. George L. Slawson MVO " description of Budds Park at Burlington, and the rare flowers now (looming there. fo"- ,.ixed Throats P !j.. ingredients of yicks VapoRub Candy form iThey've Stood the Test bf Time Established 1906 "r . Williams Monument : Works boi So. Wash. lola, Kas. A "New Deal March 4" for the women By special arrangement with |A. McDonald of lola, Kansas, a Ih years of experience in the shoe business and well knon'n to all, a shoe department will be in­ stalled at the Leader, affording our cus-; toniers the uiiique advantage of buying; the latest styles in footwear in keeping' with Qur high standard bf quality.: Watch for thi? opening, announcement 1 Wait for the iiew footwear! TO MAKE ROOM FOR THIS NEV^^ MENT WE MUST IMMEDIATELY FOLLOWING MERCHANDISE: SHOE DEPART- CLOSE OUT THE AH Blasikets Miist Go! Bii? Part Wool Double Blankets, .size 72.x84, in beautiful jplaid.s ^ -I QQ .sateen bound, regular .?.*?.39 blanket, out they^o ttrniorrow -.-^XoI/O . .11.39 all P H H Wool plaid, size i )ouble Blankets, fancy • . O.xS.O, out they go at All Winter Cpatf Printzess and Other High Grade Makes, Values, to $55.00! but they go at -L___ Values to $20.00 Out they go at ^ $22.50 $9,89 Values to Out they Must Go! S25.00 bo at' Values tol $12.50 Out.they go at -_. $5.00 WINTER DRESSES AND MIP.SEASON STALES! Black, BrowTo and Many of the I^ew H,igh Shad^. ;| Values to $10.00 Values to $7.95 t (SQ QD wO»iD Out they go at - l^.^^O^pO Out they go at 9drf alns in Piece Giioiiil OP- V. i :J_ 1. .101/- oc_ iTniu.n_ 25c Yard-wide Cretonrtes ---12 '/2C 15c Yard-wide Dark Outings 10c 25c Yarc -wide White Outing _ 15c 500 Remnants One-Half Price. Yard-wii e Fast Color Dress Prints;714c 25c Yard-wide Printed Outing —J-15c $1.00 Faiicy Krinfcle Bed Spreads &0x9(],;each — 69c $3.98 Fancy Rayon Bed Spreads 90x105. each . S1.97 25c Kalburnie pingham.___9c Odd Lot of Draperies, Cloths and Curtain Nets, Value (^Sl.25 _--_39c 35c, 9-4 Ranger Bleached Sheeting 5 yards for .___$1.00; 6 Yards good Unbleaclfed Muslin 26C; Good Bleached Muslin, no filL'ng, yd, _5c 81x90 Sheets, good quality, each -__69c^ 36-in. Pequot Tubing, yatd — 1—_.25ic. 42-in. Pequot Tubing, yard 29c Children's Hpse to Close Out 25c Children's Cotton Hose 10c 5flc Chidlr^n's Rayon Hose, 3 pr.-$1.00 25c Ladies' Mercerized Ho^, 5 pr. $1.00

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