Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on March 9, 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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Thursday, March 9, 1933
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Page 2
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PSfiTS TWO m lOLA DAILY REGISTER. THURSDAY EVENIN(^. MARCH &, 1933. lOtA. KANSAS CAPITOL'S FAKEWEIii; ICHE NEED QF MSN What we lack and sorely need, For want or wWch we Weed, and •Weed, I IB men Of a more i Godly breed- Honest men in highest places; i/fitn with single arms ahd faces; r,vhose nobler thought outpaces Wht of self, or pow<>r, or pelf; iwljose axes need no grinding; wKto not always mindlnrt ; their own conMrns, and blitd- Ing Their souls' eyes to larger thliift-s; . lyien of wl(te and Oodly vision; fmn of qulplc and wise decision; Men who shrink not at derision; Men'Whose souls have wings, O for 6ne such man amonB' us— One among the mobs t,hat! throng ' JJB. .^dtor self-advancement wrong us! jBtai ,we would acclaim— MSlA ,ln .highest esthnation, Jtevereijce with consecration, ^ tthe saviour of the nation, ,3power Jiim with fame. .Lord..now raise us such a man— jl^^trlot, not partisan, . 4i)d .complete Thy mighty plan! —Unknown. jH^TNtenteyer t .Mr. and Mrs. Verlln E. Niemeyer, C^ianute, Kas., announce the mar- of their daughter Pearl, to BJEonest E. Hart, on • Wednesday, Mextti 8, at the M. E. parsonage at LaHarpe, Kas., by the Rev. J. W. jftiworton. They were accompanied Aff, Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Young of tCbaiiute, Kas. • 'IMCrs. Hart is a graduate of the LaHarpe high school \with the class at "^O. Hart is a graduate of thp Chanute high school with the J Of ["SO. r..and ,Mrs. Hart will make their ona farm northwest-of Cha- "JCbey were entertained for a : o'diock dinner last night at the of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Dan- •JcliS, l^aljarpe. • • •. • .Setfi Circle Holds lie Sapper .:^ta Circle of the Prcsby- iter^n church met ait the church night for a picnic supper with .Sflss Daisy Dickens and Miss Genf- vleve Jordan as hostesses. Roll call yiw responded to by each member repeating a Bible 'verse. Election df Qtflcers was held and resulted as ;JoUows: Miss Erma McCuUey, prosi- d ^flt; ^Iss Helen Kerr, vlce-presi- .dent; ,M3ss Gerti-udo Green, sccrc- twy -treasurer. The membfr.s prcii- .^Tit. W^te: Miss^ June Thompson, '.Adelaide iNystrom, Helen Kerr, Gertrude Oreen. Daisy Dickens, Erma .MoOulley, Ocnevlevc Jordan, Dorothy Kratz; Mb. LovcHa WrUliL, <iljd the Biwnsor. Mbs Craco Kinney. ' , , • : ; <•<•-• Christian Missionary Suclccy Meets in Church •The IWomcn's Missionary society of the] 'Christian church hclc} it.'i regular! monthly meeting ycstuvday %ftemopn In the social rooms of the ohjarch. The meeting was opened Wljh singing and .prayer, end Mrs. J. iiCe Heleford, vice-president, i^ru- slded sit the business meeting. Mrs. E. C. Caimon conducted the devo- tlonals. The lesson study was given by Mrs .'M. T. Shinri assisted by Mrs. .Qeorge' Huggins and Mrs. Clarence .yrateon. "Hidden Aniswers" was . 0(HidUcted by Mrs. Shinn, and the meeting was closed wth prayer by ISrs. Clara Watson. During the social hour Mrs. C. E. WUllamE's group served .refreshriients to 19 membsrs ^d five guests. Connlsy CInb farty Friday Night The regular 1 Countiy Club card party will be held at the club house tomorrow night at 8 o 'clock Iwlth Mi-s. C A. Swiggett the hostess chairman for the evening. Members planning to attend are requested to cali-Mrs. Swiggett immediately. LIBEIITY IFIorent J, Hciman.i -Mixi'i (l.—Mi-. and Mrs. Ed O.sboin and urandchitdrcn six-nt Sunday at tilt' Floyd Loiancc home. Ml'. FiTid Wisncr of Richmond, ami Mr. Stephen C. Kenney of Kan- Ka.^i City, Mo., were dinner guests of Wm. Heimans Sunday. Mrs. Gene Plsk called on Mis. H. O. Hayes Saturday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Stonerock who formerly lived on the C. ;L. Arnold place, have moved to north of lola. Mr. and Mrs. RoUo Townsend of Cofleyville, spent Sunday at the parental George Townsend home. Mrs. McDaniel and daughter, Julia, spent the week-end at Lloyd McDaniel's. Mrs. Pynch who has j been staying there- returned home. Mrs. W. V. Wilson and son, Nate took dinner Sunday at ;Ray llQwn- serid's. Gene Fisk heljjed H. O. Hayes move a house this week. Mrs. W. V. WUson called op Mrs. McDaniels and baby soil, Harold Eugene, Saturday.' Homer Cox, Allen Heinrich and Nate Wilson spent Tuesday evening at the Wm. Heiman home. Mrs. George Townsend has been on the sick list this week. Mrs. J. M. Collins, Mrs. Ray Townsend. and Mrs. W. V. Wilson called on Miss Dorothy Hiilbrant, Wednesday. Mr. T. P. Z)owns of Topeka, spent Wednesday evening at the Wm. Heiman home. Mr. and Mrs. W. V. Wilson, Mr. and- Mrs. Ray Wilson and sons, Mr. and Mrs. George Wilson and Ruby, and Mr. and Mrs. Ray Tow:isend enjoyed an oyster feed iat J. M. Collins; Saturday night. PRAIRIE HALL . MiU-. 7.—Quite a snow for sunny Kansas but better now than later on. The farmers' were very busy getting oats in but the storm will k(•c.]^ them out of tlic field for a number of days. A very lurgo crowd atteiided coinnumlty meeting at Prairie Hall lust-Friday nisht. Tlic play put on by" tiie young jjeople of Fairview wns fine In every way and I'm sure Hui Prairie Hall folks owe a vole of tluuiks to those young people for a very pleasant evenings entertainment. The next meeting will be FrWay evening, April 'I. Mr. and Mrs. Lii^rence Anderson Pr.'Urlc Hall, Mi". Zomes and Cor- wln Gibson. Betliel, spent one evening- last week at the Prank Myers home. Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Duggan and family and' Mr. and Mrs. Everett Bilker, Prairie Hall, attended a party Saturday evening at Mr. Scott Baker's of Golden .'Val^y. Mr. Pete Olson has treated himself to a new Dodge car. Milton Nelson threshed flax for Tom Lucas last week. David Hayden is helping the Nel- .son broti'iers with their larm work at this •writing. We are sorry to report Fred Boeken on the sick list. Solemnly ..down the steps of the Capitol, where he had served for many years, was carried the bpdy of .Thomas J. Walsh, U. S. senator from Montana, attorney generalnlesignate, after a fimeral service in the Senate chamber. MARY'S HORIZONTAL i.Hlalorical tale. 6 Prepared /lettuce. lO.invMtor of the telephone. l<i Greedy. ,1G Veil jWorn by the Pope. ,J6 :8ItUr herb. 17 Something .suspended. • Ad.Qrte who loves .ills.country. 21 Constellation. ^Quantity. '23X.enient. 27 Causes to cohere. J81 Third-rate actors. ^Candle. ^4 Tuipultuous disturbance. ^5 Poem. «6Bl"ectrifled particle. 37 Covering for polatied root 38 To lease. ••ilJ Level tracts ^lopg.the river. 42 Maple phrub. 4?j (ldjds dear. 4p.yur |»^ee Ans^vcr to I>rev?ou.s Puzzle tenders. 47 Wing. AS Silkworm. ;49To disagree. tZ Number of reams in a lot of paper. 57 Pain. jiSTo provide food.' 60 Litter for the dead, pi Action. 63 Ejects'. OS Foijetoken. VERTICAL Z Cotton machine. 4 What woman won the Nobel IS Verb 20 Male cat. 23 Odd job. 24Freighted. 25 To rectify. 26 Ends of dress coats. 27 Pennies. 28 Your brother's daughter. 29 Drunicard. 30 Rouses. 33 Wire grass. 39 Plagued. 40 Of what country is Dadalier head of the cabinet? ;) Trader. 10 To exchange merchandise for merchandise or labor. 11 Prophet. 1 Fluid in a tree. 12 Card game. j2Hall! 13 To permit. prize for •41 Directs, peace? 42 With .the bapd 5 Voiced. op the }ilp. 6 Work of skill. 44 Beer. 7 Minor' note. -46 English coin. S Mountain. 49 Father. SOFrozen wfitet. 51 Pronoun. ' 52 Beret. 53 To soak flax. 54 Intention. BS Riding command. 56 Sea eagle. 59 Seventh note. >B\ SISTER JWAKY Service WHtcr N OT' .so many years ago ranupd foods of all kinds did pot enjoy the high standinK now Kiv^n to them and too often the home- r,'akor regarU.s eaiincrt fish as u \sRt resort to her j^ienus. Scientists li.-iye p'rovrd that the niDderu int'llio;bi of eaiiniiiK .liuve little effect on the food value of Ijsh—that tliere i.s practically no loss of vitamin and mineral content. All sen foods iire so rich in iodine that lUey Sfliouid be surved as often as posKi1)Ie. ' The protein of li.sli l.s essontiullv the .siime iis the protein of meals. VnTliible amounts of vltainiii.s A and li are present fiLso. ,Tlitj>ii' tmlwtanccs arc fouiul in (-aiined lisli just tin" same Hit in fresli Hull, so if yon jniist iind your >;('ii Tooil • on .voiir (troccr's NhelvcH nithor thiin in tlie tlsh nuii'kei. yiin oiiiy ncvortlieleMs l)e I18f:urp(l of KM full food VHlljo, 1''IH1I pip cim biviiimle wlili any llahvd M.'^li, altiioiiisli ><iilnioii i.s .s|ieciJluil In the rociiio, Sainton I'lc Oi)M and one-half to two eups of tliikeil Halnion, Vi- cap ctild mashed potatoes, 2 OKR.S, 2 table.spooiis butter, 1 tablespoun nilnced parsley. Vii teaspoon pepper, 1 .tablespoon lemon juice.. Remove all .skin and bones from salmon and flake. Sprinkle with lemon juice. Add butter, well beaten eggs, pepper, parsley and salt to potatoes and beat until smooth, adding hiilk if nece.ssary. / Add flaked fish and mix lightly.^ Turn into a buttered baking dlsli cover with buttered crumlijS and liake 30 minutes In a modcraie oven. Serve from baking di.sti. • ICven so simple a dish as creamed S.flilmpp can be spoiled in the mak- infe-. In order to jserve creamed salmon at its best brown Uie fish ever 80. lightly in | butter before making the sauce. Then sift flour over fish and mix lightly with a fork until tlie flour is absorbed. Monday's Menu BREAKFAST: Diced mixed fruits, cereal cooked with dates, cream, crisp broiled bacon, oven toast, milk, coffee. Jvl.'NCHEON: Creamel salmon and peas with Chinese noodles, celery hearts, marmalade, rolls, milk, tea. DI.VKKH: Braised fltink steak with niuslirooin sauce, stuffed Spanish onions, sweet potato and pineapple salad, cnnneil peaches, cocoanul eakc, milk, coffee. Add pillk. stirring with fork to keep smooth and cook until thick. Do not break the tlsh in small Hakes iiefore browning because It will break during, the cooking. T^'y serving creamed tlsh of any variety with crisp Chinese noodles. Lobster, crab meat, shrimp, oyster and clams, tuna fish, sardines, herring, several varieties of ftsh flakes and many kinds of smoked flsii are available in cans and consistently kood. Certain seasonings add much to the piquancy of canned fish. Lemon juice, miiiced parsley, capers, to- liasco sauce or pepper, sweet green peppers, minced chives, Worcestershire sauce, onion juice, mace, celery—all these seasonings can be used alone or in combination to give "point' to canned-fish concoct'—s. CARLYLE ^ Mar. 6.—Ethel Readel helped her sister and family move to their new hbme in LiaHarpe Tuesday. Friends of Mrs. Applegate are sorry to know that she Is in the Chanute hospital for treatment. Sfie lias been quite ill with pneumonia. Callers at the Readel home Thursday afternoon and evening were the Rev. and Mrs. Wright apd little Elaine, Mr. and Mrs. Funston and Mr. Gilketson, who was a supper guest. Marjory Hill who has been staying in .town and going to high, school will stay at home and go to school from there after March 6. Mrs. Wright and Mrs. Hlggin- botham called on Mrs. Ostrym Thursday afternoon. ' William Z. ElUbtt visited from Thursday until Saturday at thJe tiome of his granddaughter Mrs. Readel and her'family. The play "jOeorge' In a Jam" wi|l be given Friday night at the-Prairie Dell school house, '^ree. Mrs. Barron and little daugh^r are visiting her mother, Mrs. Roberts, this week. -Mrs. Haglimd <was a visitor in Carlyle vFriday afternoon. Visitors at the Higgihbotham hom^ Sunday were Mr. and Mrs. Ode iEpley and children, -Mr. and Mrs. Epley, Tola, and 'Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Higginbotham -and -children. Mr, and Mis. Frank Chambers and children called on Mr. andtMi's. Clarence Murphy Monday afternoon. Mrs. Powell. <Mrs. Hurling, -Mrs. Braswell and Mrs. Chambers caued on Mrs. Readel who hais been ill with ''flu" and tonsillitis, Monday afternoon. She is mueh improved at this writing. Caryl Readel-who has been home on a month's leave of absence from Without uely.fOtf?. your^dr^ the hospital in Fort Lyon. Colo., re- timied to Colorado Friday for further treatment. Mrs. Braswell and Mr. Wright attended the practice for the Messiah in lola Sunday afternoon. I ' III . III r " ' I Ldrig Lifie <3ai^34 ^oth6r of filiplbjny Doctor ; By Fr ;^nc«s SwiciiWild. Ji^TS. Jane Jackson, the oldest resident in Joe Davlesis county. Hi., pelebrated her .107th birthday at her home in Scales Mound, HI., recently. She is considered as one of the oldest Inhabitants in the middle west and is the mother of Joshua Jackson, who live's southeast of jColony, and the grandnxother of ijr.' 0. W. Jackson, Colony vetcrl- RBVlan. Altlxough Mrs, Jackson has not been enjoying the best of health for (ho niat few years, she is fighting the old familiar battle—to live, and 18, gritty and brave. Two weeks before her 104tlr birthday, she fell and although physicians and friends thought she would not recover, she'displayed an amaz- ^f^y .strong detenninatipn and did sp;,' .Before her fall, .Mrs. Jackson feipk active part,in riiiining.the affairs of her home. The fail, however, has deprived her of the daily privilege of "tending to coy knitting, reading jay well-wpm Bijjle and havhig as many friends call as I would like to have.": Her recent attack of illness is a Cold contracted about four months ago. She has beep -very feeble since then and ,bas been given considerable care by her daughters. Her interest in life aoid the affairs of the day has been keen, and although her eyesigiit has been iirii- palred by .her advanced years, ishe strives to I keep informed on the news of the day. Mrs. Jackson' was born In Cornwall, England, on January 28, 1826. the daughter of Cornish parents of a sttu-dy stock noted for their longevity. Her maiden name was Jane Har/ey. i . .•y/hen she was .20 years' of age she married John G- Jaclcspn. a Cornisli miner. At that time ihe lead mines of Corpwall were rapidly declining and from 1830 there was a steady exodus from the mines to southwestern Wisconsin. The yoiwg cojuplc jpiped their:fellow countrj'- men in 1847 and sailed for America with brigiit visions of wealth to bo had in the frontier mines in this comitry. Two sons, Harvey and John, were _ bom in New Jersey, their first home. I The family soon moved on west, | stopping for a short time at the firold mines in Virginia where a daughter, Mai^ha, was born. In 1852 they joined one of ^he great mining migrations and uamc t<i the lead and zinc mining dis^ tricts, settling at Hazel Green, Wis. Seven children were bom in Hazel Green—Joseph, Maiy Elizabeth, Jane Elizabeth, Katie, .^shua, Sampel >nd A^minta. .Mr. And Mrs. jJacJcson bought a farm In White Oak, 'Wis., ih 1870 aiid spent several years there. Mrs Jackson still owns it. Jn 1883 they moved to Scales Moimd, HI., where Mrs. Jackson and two daughters have since resided. After retiring to Scales Mound after this eventful life, Mr. JacksOn spent niuch time visiting with old friends of his mining days, who came from all parts of the country. He died in inOB at M years of age. During the year following their arrival at Hazel Green, Mr. Jackson tdok part In great .mining develop- irtenifi of this country. The history of thlH is best preserved in the great wfilnut bookcase where the shelves a^e Inticn with specimens of neatly la ^lled ore. The; gold quartz tells of the California gold rush; while a large picture of mining on the Comstock lode at Vh-glnia City, Nov., supplements the evidence in the case OS to his ijarticipatlop in that famous phase of mining history. Other specimens tell.of days spent in the rush for gold at the opening of tine Black Hills in the Dakotas. Bright copper pre recalls the famous mining days in Michigan. Mrs. Jackson reared her family under the privations and frequent epidemics of the frontier and today six oif the ten children are living. They are: Mrs. Mary Busby, .76, Martha, 80, Sam and Mrs. Araminta Kneebone, 69, of Scales Moiihd; Mrs. Katie HOcking. of Pasnciena. Calif.; and Joshua, 74. of Colony, Kansas. ; One himdred and seven years filled with happiness, love, adventtire, aind sorrow, and this pioneer woman and mother eagerly awaits what each new day brings. FarmBurealu .>.Kfews^.. i ' • - - Mioiran Unit. , Moran unifihet Friday, March 3. with. Mrs. R. R. Nevitt for ajn afternoon meeting which was cajiled to order «by t .he president, Mrs. phive- ly. The Home Creed was rmeate'd and the theme song of the year was sung. Individual roll call was given. Mrs. Adams, Mrs. Mattocks arid Mrs. Perkins gave the poultry lesson after which a few minutes were spent in recreation and playlpg the Flower contest. Miss Francis iNevltl and : Miss Emma Verle Lacey favored the club with a pjano and violin duet. The garden, land nutrition lesson was then given by Mrs. Pratt, B|bp.. Prettyman,'and Mrs. Rogers.,!.Miss Feebler gave an Interesting- demonstration of the proper of setttag a table, proper use of silver and a display of table linens after which the meeting was adjourned. Seventeen members and one visitor were present. The pext regular meeting will be at the home of Mrs. Dumont Sickly March 7.—Lola Mattocks, reporter. DCS Moines—The age-old poker player's expression—I. O. U.—went into the discard here today with the coinage of a new phrase— C. A. B. H.. which means "caah after bank holiday.". Have you a house for rent? Or for sale? Waot Jo buy anything? Use the Classified coluhuts I YouCanBe Lovelier This Way New. •wonderful MELLO-GLO powder .makes your skin look fresh, tempting. , Made by a new French process; it spreads with surprising smoothness, staj-s on longer, hide? tiny lines and wrinldes. prevents large pores. Ugly shine bani.shed. No dra|Wn or "pasty" look. No irritation with purest face powder knoWii. Buy delightfuiy fragrant MEILLO-GLO today. 50c artd $1.00 tax jfree.—Brown's Drug Store. JBetter Tim^s Wiill S«ion Be Here In 1,000 Yards Tard-\vide Print in New Patterns, Special 4c Yard. New V\lustling Teakettles, Silver or Copper 95c- \ 1.300 Yard ^pcojs Coats Sejft'injr Thread 6c Peppereil 9-4 Sheeting Bleached 27c Yard Stevens Crash T»>ve|ing, yard .9c Over 500 New Spring Hats for Yonr Selection Over 100 New Hats, (PS fvf\ Your Choice ...... 3)J..\/U Your- N,ew Spring Coat Suit or Dress is here at :any price you care to pay. The styles are up to the ijiinute. A Valuable Premium With Each ^10^00 Purchase Pancakes, .i;prbans and Sailors ^l^ck and Colprs SILK Printed and ;Plain Colprs in Rongb Crepe and Cheers. Buy .no,w .whUe pur stocks Ate coinplete. If you have .been .using your credit iirontinue to do so. We join the k>cal Business and Professional Women^s club in observing "National Business Women's Week," March 5 to 12. MILUNEHT-LAOIE!^ jj RIBNlSHlMaS 0'

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