Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on March 2, 1933 · Page 5
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 5

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Iola, Kansas
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Thursday, March 2, 1933
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Page 5
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abLA. KANSAS HiWSOF (ioNY • • : , i] t • . TSE lOllA DAILY REGISTER/THURSDAY E]VENI]}JGj Ted; the Coyote| OwaeA by Claiide ' Caldwell. Becsptnred ,Aner Es> cape Bfonda}*. COLONY. Kas., Mar. 1.—Mr. and Mrs; Roland Chi^ndler; south of Colony; are the partnts of] a ba^- son born February 24. Mrs, Chandler wasi'formerly Miss Julia Powell and was! graduated from the Cdony high schpoi in 1930. ; • j 1 R; W. Gooderi returned Sfonday night from Thrall, where he hau been ^visiting Wrs. Gcioden's patents, Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Wnk- ley.; Mrs. Gooden remained for a longer visit and via probaWy return the.^st of the week. Mr. and Mrs. lEllis Golden spent ^TiTeisday in Lone Eln^ with Mrs Golsien's parents, Mr. and MJrs. Will Bnodgrass. Clifford Ward and-iHaroli Do- mah, of Lane, spent- Sunjlay visiting sat the J. M. Nolan' home. Vf,. E.| Van^ Fleet and family rc- , turned to Mldlan, Saturday. Mrs. Van Fleet and Son had «eh here foDsome time visiting i hcii parents, Mr.; and Mrs. C, A. •Bam6s. ^i^s. J. R. Crawford is recovering . from an attack of the Influenza. Mri and Mrs. F. C. Knapp and Mr.iAnd Mts. C. K. Bai-acKman mo- torpq to Independenw .and Fi-e- doin)a, Sunday. They attended tlie theater in lola in the evening. C. W. Oonley, ;Wado Moaln?, and John Holzapfel were Jola.Tiisitors Sunday nJght. ; lirs. Hoel and son •Ktr&ilola m- yitoris, Saturday. . ^trs. Mabel Heinleia^ad'daugh- , 'ter,; Eva, spelnt Satuniay in tola. IJale Hamilton is ;now enrolled in a qommerciajl course in the Colon> i high school. I i ! Mrs. Bertha Saferite arid Mrs. Dora Byfieldi of Neoslio Palls, spent. Monday visiting the fprmar's sister. Mr^. L; T! Barron, and xamiJy. Tbir. and Mrs. Zan| Ballard and Hale Hamilton spent Sunday at the Jjlri Gboden home. I v Jji". and Mrs. Ennaln Thorpe are the proud parents of |a nine pound baby boy born Sunday morning at, thei home of Mrs. Thorpe's parents, Mr| and Mrs. E. New. tast of Colony. ; Delbert Sprague is \\\ with Influ-. enaa. ] : iiiss Margaret Lawrence returned' to -Cherokee, the firsi of the week ?ifter a ^-Isit with her sister,' Mrs. H. Henderson, anc Mr. Hender- sonV ! The Forget Me Not club met witli Mrs. J. V. Schafges j Friday. Mrs. H. 'iB. Rhodes was the leader and , rev5e «'ed the book "GJeat Teachers.;• : Tho discussion was '.Great Men of . thef World." At thd close of the kftsmoon the hostess ser\'ed lucious i refreshments. The members j present^ were: Mrs. MjTtle Brooks, Mis.s Fri|nkle Dy.suit, Mrs. Clara Ho^zap- j fel.j Mrs. Marj- Porter, Mrs. 'Virginia i ^ Scfiafges. Mrs. Bell. StilweU.; MTJ. | : Fiiith Vamer. Miss Anna Francis, j ; Mrs. Madge Garrison, Mrs. \ Inez' (ja(?kson, Mrs. Ruth Thompsoni Mrs. j •' Alsrie Tonkin, Mrs. Annie Moles- ' woh^i, Mrs. Belle- Jones, Miss Maude JoK<is, Mrs. Ina Nickels and Mrs. Fr^Jnces Rhodes. 'flie . first practice of the town bafeball team was held on the home dicmond Sunday afternoon and shpwed very good prospects for a . wiioning team this season. Tliose "re>?crttng for practice were: 'Wade Mci.^ing, John H. Hill, Cecil Brown, Pajil Gooden, Bernard Nolan. Joe Koiant .Lawrence Fogleman, Lorraine To'wnsend, Vjohn Harrison, Albert Christenberry. Eugene, Hifl, Fred Mtising, Frank iiuth, and Max Hen- dei-son. More are expected to join *Ted," the coyote owned by ClAude Caldwell, is suffering irom Eceatches, bruises, and stiffness today as a result of a sojourn in the "wild open rpaces" for nearly ar. :ho"<ir, Monday morning. "Oh. for thfi good old days," sighs "I^ed. Thei-. hid grandfather roamed the prairie frt"e as tlie wind and six men-and two hounds didn't start after him. the mhiute he left home. Ted was a Jvery subdued and ^ gentle coyote when he was returned to his home after being caught bj- the hounds ' near the compressor and treated raiher roughly. The hounds are like the Northwest Mounted Po" lice, they always get their "man." Ted has belonged to the Caldwell family: since a puppy. IOWA T^pWl^ jBAIippS SCpiP FpHR CQRN MARCH; Piled high in temporary cribs, com literally filled the strieets of Clear Lake, la. Farmers brought it in. 8668 bushels of it in one day,, responding to a plan )f the Commercial club. The club buj-s the com. gi\-ing 25 cents a bushel in scrip certificates, which are exchapgeable for goods iJi the local stores; The marchants hope later to auction off the com for money. COLONY, Kas., Mar. 2.—Mr. and M!rs. Luker, ,Kincaid, wsre Colon}- \-iMtors Tuesday. :vif. and Mrs. A. C. 'Wallar spent Sunday in Emporia \-isiting their son. Richard Wallar, who Is cru-oll- ed|_ in the teachers college as a freshman. Mr. and Mrs. John Ludlin, Els-, m<)re, spent Sunday evening In Col- /orJy visiting Mr. Ludlln's cousin, L. * T: Barron, and family. t;. A. Barnes made a Tjusfness trip to^ tola Saturday' afternoon. 'Mrs. Eva Wright and son, W^ntt, : aro spending a few daj-s in Colorado. Jvtr. and Mrs. Guy 6rahnncr and ftt,mllji began moving- ikK the place r«!cntty vacated by Mrs. Daisy Foglentan and family., yesterday. •Miss Maude Caldwell, who' haa hticn working In Brown's cafe, began wprk in the office of ihe creamery, y<aterday. ,A special meeting will be held Ir-^ the Community churcli next Sun­ day morning. There will be speeches, and special musical niunbers. All church members and friends should attend. R. S. Brooks refereed a basketball game in Elsmore Tuesday night, between Elsmore and LaHarpe high school teams. ; Ray Garrison and Claude Caldwell were .business visitors in tola yesterday moming. Mrs. Ellis Golden visited relatives in Welda, Tuesday afternoon. Philip Nolan was unable to be at work in the Nolan Produce establishment yesterday, on account of llta&ss. Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Williams and family, southeast of Colony, arc moi-ing into the house oivTied by Herbert Henderson. Joseph Nolan wa^ an-tola visitor Sunday night. The Jeff Veteto family, west Of town, are moving to ^e Matter farm, two miles south of thefir present home. ' The Rev.-and Mrs. L. L. Han-: thome -will move to their farm, near Chctopa, the last of the week. It is said that their son,. Lyman, wHl stay with John Tonkin until school is cut in ijje snrlng. i ' A rather large number of people attended the Topeka Art GuUd exhibit held in the club room of,the Colony high school Monday afternoon and Tuesday -evenmg. During the first afternoon tea was served by the home economics department under direction of Miss "Frances Conard. Musical numijers were giren by school students under the supervision of Miss Lucile Porter. Each picture was especially interesting, although those painted" by Prof. P. A. Keefover seemed to have most appeal to the Colonyltes. Prof Keefover is the commercial teacher in the high school and piainting is GIVES BLOOD FOR CERMAK More than a pmt of his own blood was the contribution of Dr., Sam Mosley, above, of Montgom- erj'. Ala.; to save the Ufe of Mayor Anton Cermak of Chicago^ Dr. Mosley is an interne at the; Jackson Memorial Hospital at IVIiami. Included among his many, talents. His- stories about Indian life and his pictures were enjoyed by those to whom he talked. A picture by Irwih E. Smith. "Coast at Monterey, Calif." was made more interesting because the scene was recognized by Mrs. CTesenz Ogrens, who once stayed neartjy. : , Tlie Priscilla club met v.-ith Mrs. C. W. Jackson, Tuesday. After the regiilar roll call each lady WTote a poem about the first lady of the land. Mrs. V. E. Mastin gave several child impersonation. readlngs- and Donna Claire Jackson aiid Letoy McCaughey gave three swigs, accompanied at the piano Toy Miss Lucille Porter. The hostess; assisted hj- Donna Claire and Letos', served delicious refreshmentsi. Mrs. Annie Molesworth. Miss Frankie Dysart, andiMlss Lucille Porter werr guests.^ Fourteen club members were present. The next meeting will bf on March 14 with Mrs. S. A. Roberts. ' Mr. and Mrs. Tttd Knoeppcl and family. Emporia, spent;the first'of the week with relatives here Mr. and Mrs. John Martin and C, W., spent the first of the week in Maple Hill visiting Mr. and Mrs. H. W.Lidzy. Miss Beula Moore spent'the weekend nt the home of her parents, Mr. and ,Mrs. R. W. Moore, near Neoda- sha. , Earl Chatterton cut his left thuaib quite badly, Tuesday. Dr. Audra Pulliam and Mrs. C. W. Kelly were business visitors in Tola Tuesday. Dr. C. W. Jackson was a business ^•isitor near-. Harris, Wednesday moming. Mr. and Mrs. John W. Moore and son. of iNeodesha. spent last week with her parents. Mr. and Mrs. Ira Co::. The members of the Rev. L. L. Hanthorne's Sundpy school class gave a farewell . party for their teacher, Tuesday evening, in the Methodist church'parlor. After visiting, refreshments were served. About twenty were present. The Rei'. Hanthome was presented with a farewell purse. ProceedUncB^ From Uie Gpveniment in 1789, minutes of the two U were recorded in thi Congress." The uei from I8Z4 to 1837 tei] of Debates." The al jGlobe" began In 1 paper, but in 1837 H "Register of Debates.' the proceedings have in I the "Congresslohalj Is I issued daily duitoi coiigress. ! ioni of tl>e 1824, the leial houses vAnnails of contln- i the "Regis- Cohgresslon- " as a neW8- the Uice 1873 n I published rd." It Ions of r KANSAS B<IIEFS (By the Assotiatcid Press. Topeka—A measure whi^h amends present state game laws to require women to purchase punting '' and flsliing licenses before} Indulging In the »port w^ approved ! yesterday by! the senate. All res state wishing to hunt be I required to purchi foii $1. Children undei age would not be reqidred to obtain fisjung licenses. Clay Center—Among tending the president tioin at Waslilngton . be!the son and grandson Hi^pgood who led the band down Pennsylvania the inaugural ceremonies Cleveland. The two krt good and his son those jat- al iinaugiira- $atilrday wiU Jof George^ old Dispatch avenue in s Tor Grover I Topeka—Closing of t le ] of: Nickerson by ordei^ of! of directors was anno^^ day by the state banking ment. The action Wa depleted reser\es. Judge: "If you werd there for no dishonest purpose, why were you in your stocking feet?" Burglar: "I heard there was sickness in,the family, yo}ir honoif." iqits br the fish would a license 14 years of Albert Hap- Oeotge. Jitate bank its board iC^ yester- depart- ascribed to CHILD CO f^jz w VAPORUB 3 y E R>'+^ . MIUI O SJ ! A 'R S, U S E D , t A;a Y SOME WOMEN ; MWAYSAnmCT : Yea want to be beautiful. You \ iprant the tireless toergy, fresh com- '< filexion and pep of_youth. Then let • >Dr. Edwards Olive Tablets help free your system of I the poisons caused by clogjed bowda and torpid liver. • For 20 years, nien and women suffering from stomach troubles, pimples, listlessness and headaches have taken . Dr. Edwards Olive Tablets, a suc- o^fril substitute for calomel, ia compound of v^etable ingredients, known /by their obve color; They act easily i upon ^bowds without griping. They ' iielp cleanse the^rstem and tone up tbeli|ver. If you vahie youth and its many gifts,rtake Dr' Edwards CMive Tablets * htiy. How much better you will. 1-^andIook. 15c,30c,e0c North CarsUna—ariilocrai in Ac an ef ttacioui hupUaUty and iubacco culiHoiisn. In every corner of \he world, bolh here and overseas, Vfherever you find joy in life.'lis always"Luckics Please* Fine tobaccos give character "Toasting" makes them mild Come with us down South...to a great planter's fields of choice,ripe tobacco—watch him select the Cream of his Crop . . . then follow those leaves as they are purchased |for Lucky Strike . . . carefully aged and blended—the finest tobacco^ the world can grow—drawn from a reserve of over $100,000,000 worth! That's Character for you! Then—watch something you'll see nowhere else in the world! Follow those luscious golden leaves as they are "Toasted'f. .. purified by the • £amouis Lucky Strike process ... the process that imparts un' equalled MOAness '. . . For these two reasons —Character and Madness-"Luckies Pledse!" because" It 's toasted" NEW SPRUNG FROCKS Compare witlji $10 Dresses Exclusive stylesr-somethin^ fresh and newi—^just wha^ you need to make life brig|iter—for early spring wear. Gay new prints—glorious plalii colors of grey, I blue, red, green, black and tan. NEW KIB| GLOVES $1,49 r- Colors—Grey, Tan Fkbricj Gloves in new SILK DRESSES - j $1J98 Many new higher priced spring frocl(s included in this bargaiin group. and White, colors, 29c ito 49c. Wash Frocks 3 for $1.00 '• Many • new fast color frocks In sizes 14 to 50. Rejgular 59c values. Eadies' Sweaters ; ; 67c ; A. large group of new piiff; sleeve sweaters to select froni. Special for Friday and Saturday. Women's and Children's \ I FLANNELS ; i29c- : 9$c values in ladies' gowlis aiid children's pa- Ra^on Lingrerie 2 pair 29c Or 17c for onie SpeciajUy^'prTced for Friday and Saturday.^ Step- ins, ^Idomers, scanties and slips. New Spring Hats Many of the neM--$1.98 hats included for Friday and Saturday. Just i the right styles to wear with the new spring clothes. ; LItwin's Regular 98c WASH FROCKS :88c Choice of any new spring wash dress for Friday ^d Saturday only. Clev- fsr new styles. Litwin's 6ffer Spring's ;' : qOICEST GO)^TS At These Amazingly Low^ Price»5 «5.9s -- Everyone a new 1933 Spring Coat-^of polo cloth, crepey woolens and diagonal fabrics—in fact, every nei^ inater- ial with every new style eife<:t and detail, dolors: tan, grey, Roosevelt blue and navy. " ! i 1933 SPRING COATS ARE I DIFFERENT ; Litwin's Shoe Dept Offeirs Bargains for Friday and Saturday! LADIES'NEW d*l AQ SPRING FOOTWEAR at . .^l«»/0 Men's Dress Shbes $1.98 All desirable styles. Plain or cap toe, narrow or widie toes, low or the new Cuban heels. Black and new U»ht[Pnmps, Straps and Ties In Ufli and medlun heels. New different styles. LADIES' SPORT Children's M Men's i OXFORDS Footwear Work Shoes $1.49 98c ; 98c Straps, oxfords and ; 98c Special for Friday and Satnr- shoes. New Ught colors d&y. Sizes 3 to 8, black and -white two-tone Oxfords with for spring _ and blacks. 'Leather or composition Si[ecially priced for Fri­ durable compo soles. soles. - day and Saturday only. Men's i Dress Pants j $1.79 All new desirable spring colors. Men's SHIRljS 39c Regular 98c, nelette shirts. Colors of t^lue and gray, flan- Overall; • PANTS \ I 39c i ^ Men's and Boys' • :' • • - sizes.! i • Cotton SOCKS 5c jPlain^and Fancy- Colors MOLESKIN SHIRTS 69c $1.29 values. A special!suede shirt for Friday and Saturday, j MEN'S SWEATERS I V-neck and lors. WINTER UNDERWEAR Slip over o rcoat style ih the turtle neck. In all fancy co] New Silk BLOUSES 98c Choice of rjbbedipr fleeced underwear at this tow price foir F^day arid Saturday. DRJ^SCAPS One lot of Dress Caps,'men's and OfT^ boys' sizes at ^OC Gay colored neyv satin arid, taffeta blondes. Many nejvr Sweaters in new spring colors.

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