Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on March 8, 1933 · Page 2
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 2

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Iola, Kansas
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Wednesday, March 8, 1933
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t»AGETWd * ttlE lOLA DAILY REGISTER. WEDNESDAY EVENING. MARCH 8. 1638. lOlA DAILY REGISTER i CHA8. p. BCOTT Ent«red at tha Ibia,! Kansu, Poitotto* u Beeond Cin«» Matter. Telspbon* ; ;— - 18 <PriTata Brwicb Exdungs Ooim«etSii( All Departiironti.) iBDBSCBrpTlON RATES By dkrrier in lola, OM City, LaHarpe, tni Buaeftt. On» Week ..„; __. 16 C«qta 0ns Yen . ...... ..V.80 BY MAIL Ontsidi) Allen County On« Tie «T ^ . fibi UooUu Tbre^ kontbt. OAs Uotttb _W.oo _»2.60 -$1.50 „60c In Allen County Te»r Bix iCoiitbs — Three.Uontbs One Utbntb — _|3.00 _»1.76 _$1.00 50c MEMBER ASSOCIATED. PRESS Tba Beeinter carriei the Associated Press report by ~>peeial leaded wire. The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to ase to^' npnblication of all news dispstcbe's credited to it or not otherwise credited in this paper, and aleo the local news pab llsbed herein. All rights of republication of (peeia! dispatches herein are also reserved. CHRIST FOd ALL-ALl. FOB CHRIST ,, , . - - Bible Thought for Today I ^ELIGHT AND DESIRES: Delight l ^thyiself also m the Lord; and ho shill give thee the desires of thine heart.— Psalm 37:4. PREPARING FOR R. F. C. LOANS. The State Senate has passed a ' bill authorizing any city to "acquire, • construct, own. equip, operate, maln- . tain. Bind Improve sewage systems, sewago disi)osal : plants, garbage • works, markets, stadiums, public hospitals, dormitories, gymna.slums. auditoriums, swimming pools and puijllc offices, which shall bo sclf- ; liquidating and arc hereinafter rc- • ferrcd to as public improvomonts, subject to the lien herein mcntion- ; cd." The purpose of llie bill is to cn- ; aWe cities to comply with the conditions necessary to obtain a loan \ from the Reconstruction Finance • Corporation for the construction of ' self-liquidating projects such . as those above enumerated. To be specific and concrete, the enactment of this measure into a law would ; make it possible for lola to borrow money with which to erect and : equip a public hospital such as is so : greatly needed here. In order to do - this bonds would be issued, but they would be a lien upon the hos- IJltal only and not upon . all the property of the town, and they would be iiquidated, therefore, not by pubUc taxes but by the earnings of the hospital itself. It is to be hoped the lower House of-the Legislature willact favorably . upon the Senate'bill so that Kansas may get its share of the funds that are available for the construction . of self-liquidating public works. WHAT N. Y. IS DOING. ."The advertising columns of the New York papers • were crowded with display announcements brimming with encouragement for the present and with optimism as to the future." So ran an Associated Press dispatch in the newspapers yesterday. And the Register reprints it in the hope' It will convey a modest hint that what is good business policy for the metropolitan area will not do a bit of harm out here in the wide open spaces of kansas! How the lola Daily Reglstir would love to be "crowded with i display announcements brimmiiig with encouragement for the present and witli optimism for the future!" Here are a few additional sentences from the A. P. dispatch ir dicatlng the line New York business Is taking to promote confidence: . "If you haven't got a charge -account, hurry in and start one." was the tenor of rpost; of the department store advertisements. "Hotels offered all their facilities on a basis of trust. Stssoiiship lines advertised that checks were acceptabie and that scrip would be as soon as issued. Airplane conipanies and other travel firms followed suit. "With 'all this ; encouragement and reassurance that temporary shortage of cash Wasn't going to meian corresponding shortage of necessities or-even minor luxuries, the pebplc continued' about their business with untroubled calm." AU of which Is all to the good. The only thing we have to be afraid of, says the President, is Fear!' Let us cast out fear and go about our business "^'ith untroubled calm." THE UNltEd STATES DAILY. Announcement has been inade that the Uhited States DaUy, J published In Washlngtbh by Pavid Lawrence, has su^ehded publication. This brings to a close a most Interesting newspaper experiment. The United States Dajly wac.'pub- lishedl for the purpose of <^ving complete i accounts of goverhmiental affairs,' publishing In full documents and speecl;ies that could be found In ordinary newspapers ^ only In drastically summfiriz^ fojrm. The publication was of such character as to make no appeal to advertisers and it was obliged therefore to' depend wholly upori revenues from subscription. The subscription price was fixed at $15 a year. The United States pally was most ably edited and it Was carried on for ^everal, years, having been foundbd In ^926. But it couldnt make I the grade. It's annual deficit amounted to jmany thousand dollars. The editor had no fortune of his' own but hp was able to enlist the support of wealthy men and women and with the aid of the subsidy they supplied he was able io carry on. But the "angels" of the enterprise finally grew weary of the load. ..Perhaps the depression reached them At any rate'the siAsidies were withdrawn and the paper was obliged to suspend. The United States Dally demonstrated at a cost of more than a million dollars to various people that a newspaper cannot be supported by subscriptions alone, eveni when the .subscription price is several times that of the ordinary daily newspa- por. Its experience demonatratcd what every newspaper publisher knows, that ho newspaper can survive wltiiout the support of advertisers. COMPLIMENTING CURTIS. On the last day of the last Congress the Senators ;of the United Stales presented [ Vice-President Curtis with a massive sterling sliver serving tray, nearly;three feet the long way of the oval, and" with! the name of every one of the 96 Sena tors engraved on it. The Democratic leader. Senator Robinson, tnade; the presentation speech and said a lot of mighty nice things about : the Vice-President, closing with the following: "The times through which iwe are now passing are filled w{lth. causes of anxj^ty and distress. When you leave the senate topibr- row, at the expiration of your term of office is vice-president of the United States. you_ will carry .with you the confidence, the Te- spect, an$l the admiration of all the members of this body and we •ft'ill express in this token as well as in the w;ords which We empjloy our good wishes for your Ipng cpn- tinfied happiness and success." From Other Papers The Wichita Eagle'had a headline that iri effect said the Boettcher kidnaper's "flaunted" the faniily's ransopi offeri says the Arkansas City Traveler, and irefers the matter to the editor of the lola Register, recognized as 'an authority on "flaunt" and "flout." By the way, what is the lola editor's position on "flaunt" and "flout?"—Grass Roots Kelley. The lola editor's position on the words aforesaid is that when one means flaiunt he should say "flaunt"; and when he means flout he should say "flout." It is this thing of laying "flaunt" when you mean "flout." and vice versa, that gives the lola editor a pain between the head and shpulders; There is no denying the "courage" that breathed through every, sentence of the President's inaugural address. The question the country now waits to have answered is whetheri there vvill be concrete and specific 'plans apd recommendations to baickiup these brave words. Let Us hope I that the vigor of the battle "will measure up to the fierceness ol the declaration of war. "The Kansas House of Representatives voted to restore the death penalty for first degree murder and then defeated a kll to enable the State to carry put the death sen- tenee. Leaving the presumption that ttei (len «{h ponaUy is to be liifllcted by did ttgc. The valedictory address whichiMr. Curtis made March 4 in taking leave of tlie Senate over which he had presided for the past four years was in thoroughly good ta^tc. It was modest without being hypocrltldally self-depreca,tory. It cairled a sufficient touch of sentiment without being sentimental. It expressed gratitude and appreciation without loss of dignity or sacrifice of self-respect. Nothing In Mr. Curtis's long public career became him better than his leaving of it. Newspapers in other states have had a good deal to say about the way in which they are being bombarded by advertising agencies lyith a promise of ndilUons to be spent in beer advjartising when the 18th amendment is repealed. No such bombanlment has been direcJied toward this offi(|e nor so far as jpe have heard toward any other Kansas newspapers] Is the virtue of the Kansas press tkken for granted by these wet advertising 'agencies ; so that they are hot even to be tempted? In the United States today there are being produced just about the same quantities of shoes, clothing, furniture and houses as were produced in 1912 when our population was 30,000.000 less than it is ^ow. Does argfone seriously believe that 120,000,(KK» people are going to iget along f6r an indefinite perioid' of time upon the output that was no more than required for 90,000,000 people? Those who listened to jthe "inaugural address" of the Hon. John Nance Garner, following his induction into the office of Vice -President will be more fervent than over I in their prayers that the Hfo of Jthe President may be spared durinli jthe comlnp four ycflirs. jiJSTIfEGS. RoUfi Clynfer In El Dorado Tlnies: Our fegs "have be «i -the subject 61 some ; snooty newspaper cdnHnent the paat week. Arch Jarrell, curses upon him, started It. Now i Ohet Bhwe. of Augusta, whose legs have barely reached the ground for thhiy years or more, butts In with the remark thaf "Brdther Clyn ^er 's 1^ would hardly make Earl Carroll stop and look." P^thftps ridt. Tliere Is no icecord either that the late Flo {feld i*ed tears of jqy at be- holdlhg the^- But they have be «h a fairly serviceable pair, at that, eien ijf they are built upon the general outlines of pitchfbric handles fmid have knots oh th^ In Iil^c^ \(rhich wduld be cohsldeted de ^rdp iii a Bathing beauty contest. They haven't had much chance to flower into the perfetAlon of pulchriitlde because they have been too busy carrying their oWher to choicB Items of news and rucihing from Indignant Subscriljer. And maybe Itheiy will come back into fashipn. . jit seems clekr th^t in future' months Anld years the w. k. 1^ repbrter Is going to be more sought after In the offices of ne^yspapers than j^ose lohg-halred chaps who sit at ease and write. "feature" stories out of fascinating' hqagihatlons. We haVe, no illusions about our legs. They are homely and horrible specimens viewed by,; any standards of beauty. But th?y can move. And thus we are impelled to make this offer. That for tieh, dollars, coin of the realm,' to be paid in cash to the Community Chest, bur legis can carry lis over a hundred yards of distance in less time than any other pair of their age (44 years) on the townslte. None are ban;ed. And we aren't so particular about limiting the territory.' Anjy gent b( that ancient vintage ^o.tjhlnks he can parh ten easy jdbliars for the bci^eiflt of the chiirMble' agehcics of this community. Is Invited to climb right aboard and strut his stuff. } Don't cr9Wd or push. Candidates foi;m a line to the loft and leave ga- lofihcs at hohie. ' «««««« <. « «, « 4> 4 « « ^ t 25 YEARS ACIO t « Items tntfi The ttemiet of ^ MaTch 8, ^9i0«[. • * , . « R. S. GilflUan, the paving contractor, wilj soon begin the paving of East Lincoln street. FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS .... BY BLOSSER We Can Hardly Wait! f VT<MOW,THbSE, POOL PIRATES MAY.HAVE. HIDDEN THEIR LOOT ON THE BEACrf. NOBOOVD THINK Of TOLAy KANSAS lola has a man who eats between meals, and has druhk strong coffee for ten years and does not com;jlain of fdeling bad.—Sallna Journal. Tv.-finty-five years ago last Friday the MJssoiul Pacific rah Us first train through lola. Mi.s.s Hnllie J. Jones, trimmer for Mrs. E Pcfly, milliner, arrived in this city Saturday and took up her duties at the store on East Madison this morning. A son was born today to Mr. and Mrs. John Gray of five miles north-j east of lola. Bob Fletcher, who has been livingj in Tola for the past Ave years, has; moved to t»ittsburg, and has located with his family in a house hear the Mount Carmel ccmeterv-.—Head­ light. The county commissioners are today buying stoci: and implements for the county farm. Since adopting the hew plan of conducting the farm, the commissioners must pur- chnse horses, cattle, ^nd hogs to- A soLiLOQtnr At SUN^OWK. Roll over me; dark prairie Cover me over/With the dust of bygone hooy^. Cover me oyer with the memories of the free past: The ashes of Indian fires, j Spent embers of .prairie fires. Gone cycles of blbbm, wild rose and sweet grass. Send over me the wheels of the western wagons. The biiffklo thunder, the crash of the longboms, The whoop of tiie cowboy, the thud of the mustang. Let them press down on me. Let them pass over me; "The feet of the hunters, the feet of the hunted. The feet of the comers, the feet of the goers. The wing of the wild dufck, the wind and the rain. Roll over me dark prairie Cover me over.' —Nelson Del Bittner inj the Prairie Schooner. EXCITEMENT" H16H ^5 COCOS 15 ABOUT TO YIELD ITS TREASURE FOR THE FIRST TIME lU HISTORY// gether with farniing Implements to start spring work with. Today they ^bought twelve ^oats, fpur. cows, a plow and will 'probably buy some harness before rilght. The fii-st nomination papers under the new primary la^ sent .to the county clerk for flhng were re- cti.ved thfs morning. They are the papers from the Bassett precinft nominating, Chas. P. Scott for con- gi-ess. San Francisco—James Haster and- Thomas Phillip, ^admitted biurglars, asked the superior court to sentence them to San Quentin jjrison at onCe. "I need a haircut." said PhUlip. "My teeth need fixing," declared Haster. "My tonsils ought to come out," added PhiUip. 'They were sentenced to from 1 to 15 years. Have you a hopse for rent? Or for sale? Want to buy anything' Use the Classified columnn? •1«6W9)IN THE MISSISSIPPI RIVER? WHAT < IMPLEMEMT IS THIS? WHAT IS THE NAME eVENTHISVESSa? (^nswers will be foipid on Page Cammie Gray Missions^ GuUd Meets The Cammie Gray Missi6nary Guild of the Christian church met last evening at the home of Miss Glessnor Abbott, The livorshlp theme used was "And tie Healed Them," from Matthew! 4:24. "me study lesson. "Ministry "Through our Hospitals," was given under the leadership of Mlss.Oisettk ^iassfleld. Miss Abbott, assisted by Mrs. Robert Petherlin, served qellcious refreshments to 12 memliers and one guest. • • • First Methodist Missionary Society M^ets The' woman's Foreign' Missionary society i bt the Pii-st Methodist chutch !held its reguUr irionthly meeting In the choir' room at the church i Tuesday afterhoon. The meeting^ was opened by using the devotional verse for the year, John 4:14, repeated in conccr^, the slrig-. ing of hyinns. and pratyer by the president, Mrs. R. B. Warner. Mrs. P. G. Lawyer Ifed the devotionals from the topic, "A Changed Desert." based on a parage trotti Isaiah. Mrs. O. P. Dune m presented stewardship) In the form 6t a story "The tJlory of the Afternoon.". During the business nieeting, plans were made for a one o'clock luncheon In observance of Founder's Day, at which time the Identity of the "Mystery Missionarj- Neighbors" will be revealed. Mrs. O. i>. Culhson conducted the mystery be x quiz, and Mrs. D. B. McCarty ga' 'e the lesson from the stiidy book, "Lady Fourth Daughter of China." The meeting ,was closed witli the' Mlz- pah benediction. In addition to the members in attendance, one guest. Mrs. Viola Chfezem, was present. • • •:• Honorarj- Members Entertained by Mbments Musical The active members of Moments Musical entertained the! honorary aictive members last ni^lK In appreciation of the minstrel which the men recently gave. The dinner was given at the home of Mrs. A. R. Enfield, served by a committee composed of Mrs. Dene Bilibe, Mjs. Loyd Brown, Mrs. Floyd Smith, Mrs. Victor Kirk, Mrs. W. J; Elder, and Mrs. W. M. Wfells. The dlhing ta^ ble, covered with lovely llhen, was beautifully centered by a low rectangular bbwl of lavender and pihk sweet peas with green ferns. On each side were two tall pink candles tied with pink lace tulle in silver candle holdei-s. The dinner was .served from the dining rboin table, the guests then being seated at - i THIS CURimS WORLD TWO OF THE SEVEN STARS OF THE OIPPER. Af^ TRAVELING IN OPPOSITE FfioMTHe OTHER. ._SOT WE VAJNT NOTICE THE OJFFERENCE ^H3fZ. J^SM^ WAS: CAOiSHT VMCB IN SEVa^OAYS:.. FIRST Xr POPTV ^ttSHINSTON, VrtSCONSlN^ AND NEXT AT dfiAND HAVCN, ON THE oPPdsrre isAoRk AMCHISAN. (THEFI«HU»S ACHINE^ TREE, IS THE ONLY SURVIVOR OF A PRIMITIVE TREE THAT LIVED IN THE £A/9iyMeSCIZO/C, THE AGE , OF OEPTYLESr/ THE ANCESTORS Of the j»rea «Bt-dsy ginkgo tree lived millions of /ears ago, the .first of th ^atriielaind'plant*, Oraisand flowers had riot yet maide theJr appearinei on th« iearth, Ambng the palm- like cyeads and low-g^pwn conifers; giant reptiles moved about, and th6 huge Blit-HzardB, tHe pterddactyls, glided through the air from Umb to limb. quartet tables.. Guests" were MLss Lucile Cantttsey, Mesai's. T. O. Ci- natsoy, Victor Klrk;-Ccdrlc V/lllson. W. M. Wells, E. -Moort;. D. Gish, W. Biuttram, E. G. Mi^k, 8. Kirk. J. V. Roberts, A. E. Garrison. Rev. Snuffer, P. Kfelley, %- W. Haglund, H. Brown, D. A. MeDohald.'i R. Freeman, L. Leavitt,-©. Kerr, H. Kelley, E; Worshdm, M. Worthlngton, • D. Bilibe, and-Roy D. Flnley. ;Aftbr the dinner the men held a short business slession and discussed plans for next year's nihistrel. Mi'. T. O. Canatsey was elected chairman for the coming year. I • • • : Birthday LnnCheoh for Mr. Fmser A number of friends gathered at tlie home of Mr. land Mrs. J. H Praser last evening: for a covered dish luncheon in honor of Mr-. Pras- cr's birthday. He was presented with a very rrice gift. "Those present were Messrs. and Mesdames Charles Morau, C. Wi Canipbell, Leo Renner, Louis Rosenberg, Caleb Anderson, J. H. Fi-iaser. , • i • :• • Otterbein Guild Elects New Officers The Harlan Thomas Chapter of the btterbein Guild of the United Brethren church held • their • regtular meeting at' the chiffch yesterday evening. |iliss Ruth Moffatt led in the discussion on the "Deeps of Prayer." Ruth Jones, Helen' Roberts, and "rhejma Roberts reported on the topic, "At Home in the Indian Countiy.'! Officers for the coming year were elected as follows: President^ Ruth Jones; >ice-presldent, Ruth. Moif- fatt; secKtary, Helen 'Roberts; treasurer, Evelyn Antrim; secretary of literature. Mabel Oliver; secretary .of thank offeruig. yioia Jones: ,s(!CiJL>tftry of stewardship, Darieen Melrose: pianist, Ruth Warren; pa-" troness, Mrs. A. V. Howland; ab.sist- nnt patroness, Mi's. Opal Hayes. ; The delegate to the Otterboln oiilld convention is Miss Ruth Moffatt; alternate. Miss Mabel Oliver. Four new members were added to' the roll, Misses Inez Seyffer, Mabel piivyr, Drtrlcen Melrose, Elleene Kane. ' Supper was served tO' the guests. Laurire Warren and Dorothy Vogal, and the members. Inez Seyffer, Dorothy Roberts, Helen Roberts, Thel- jna Roberts, Evelyn Antrim, Ruth Warren, Dorothy Fontaine; MAiiei Oliver, • Viola Hart, Elleene Kane, Darieen Melrose. ' Ruth Moffalt, ;Vlola Jones, Ruth Jones, Opal Taggart. • • •:• ;r. E. O. Meets at Mrs. Thompson's Ifom'e The P. E. p. met yesterday afternoon at the home df 'Mrs. Clyde -Thompson with the president, Mrs. ';J. M. Powell, in charge. The bu41- )iess of the afternoon included felecA flon of officers for the coming yeaA find resulted in reelection or aii now- holding office: Mrs. J. M. P'owell. president; Mrs. Florence LongJfebre, .;iice-president; Mre. J. T. Held, recording secretary; Mrs. Florente :feelding, corresponding secretary; sirs. Rex Bowlus, treasurer; Mrs. F. J. Horton. chaplain; Mrs. O. B. Spencer, guard. , , " ^ Refreshments were served to one guest; Mi's. c. E. WlUidnis, and the following memlDers: Mesdames Rex Bowlus, Florence Beldih'g! E. V. Dorsett. W. R. Heyimun; c. L. Hoyt, Florence Longshore, Maude Nelson, p. P. Northrup, J. M. Powell, F. T. Held. C. B. Spencer, J. G. Stadler, R. M. Worthirtgton, and Miss Jessie Fjy . VOONDERFViLPAtl- T^ES BUT SHE ALWAYS sefeves SUCH POOR COFFEE. yes, I NOTICED EVEN HER VAUSBAND HM^DLV •TOLXiHEDrtiS, VE5,AiGNES,THBPARrV •jyENTOFF FIME EXCEI^T SCARCELY ANYONE DRANK MY COFFEE. I (SUESS I DONTKNO\W HOVJTOMAKElf. 8UT ,NORA,\T IJI<JT ^YOUUSETHftTi COUNTS. WHY FOLGERS-? yes inPgED -./^PYOO 'LL CAUStYOt) wkMTU/\LW USE LESI^' • ^ " ' ^ 'vr* POL&ER'S PL6A5E1 ^^J'^f^^»f.•.•»!.'.•• .^^^ rt-.r»: k -" "af TOHAVE AN6THJfr«- GUPOF THAT ofe- UGIOUS COFI=Ee I'VE DRUmiHREECUPS /\L- REAPY- \ NA/ISH YOtyDTEACH WftklNG tpFFEE UKCTVAVS • JSNTAVfY ACKATALL— TWICE m Not Just a Different "Brand"—A mffer^nt KIND of GOI'i^^E ... From Central J^j^iea Folger's is not merely another ''brand" or blend. But brings you the flayor of rare coffees from a totally different producing region. These coffees are grown 'chiefjy in. tiny, isolated districts' along the steep 'West Coast of Central America.^ A rejgion that's famed for coffees which eiperts eonce'de are not duplicated ahywhere else ih the world. They differ from otl^er coffees jlargely be^ cause they are nwHniaiii-gjrown. Because they are produced in an odd type of volcanic soil where altitude and stealing tropicalrainfall ipipart a richhcis and winy tang that nature has never bfetowed. on any otlier coffee. "Th^ are the coffees that give such a distinctive flavor to Folger's—the csoffee that appeals eepecicdlyto men. Brought to jroii with all its original mountain-^r^hnesa, faithfully preserved in key-opening, vacuum tins. ' , Please note that Folger's is particularly economical tosi^fve. For, Becaitefe of greater richness and body, one poiirid of itioesas far is a "pbuhd and oneithird of bh^p, paper-padkai(e cdneea.. Tn other 'W6VfU, you iue pi less and it^llhivp riiher ciineo! FOLGER CpFEEE COMPANY KANSAS CITY San Francisco Dallas ©F.C. C, 1M3 • 16J IMP9RXANT: ;Fo/g«i-'s n4M> C0m«< grpund in S wayt: ay mt^ari ahtl (>) A n»W bfelp 'CRli«b «r m^Wng C 1,1

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