Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on March 14, 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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Tuesday, March 14, 1933
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Page 2
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^'jgAfiE two T Jl T IOli:]UjtY EVENINg M4RCH 14,!i933. loiii OHAS. p. SCOTT Elitend U tha REGISTER lols, Kiosu, Fostoifloc u BedkA Class Hatter. : 18 ^ Bxwimi Zixchasgo Conosctii^ All • 'Wrtmenta.) I. 90BS B7 Osrrier in pn* Week On* Te«r <!tae Tear Thre^ Uimtt Ob* Uqstlt . ^>ii« Tear _» PRIPTIOK BATES ; Tola, (Ha City. LaHarpe, •nd Baisett. 16 Cents _i »7.80 BY MAIL OotitO* Allen Ooontr _»5.00 .$2.60 -91 .50 60c 10 Allen 0aant7 $3.00 11.75 »1 .00 -....„..__..60c I VEHBEBJ'ASSOOIATKD VRKSS I TI M 3)«^it« ' carriea tlie Assoeiatea Pr«M »p«rt; J >7 ape ilal leoand wire. The A MO- elated'jFreu ii exelailvol; entitled to u>o tot. rtpubtieatl m 6i all nen-i illnpatche^ ^iredited to it or not otherwise credited in italt papeiv ai d al«o the local nt-we piib- lIsbM herein. JAllrigUU of republicstion o( ipeeiat dlepate^iea herein ore also reserved. STILL SLANDEBiNG HOOVER. In at least two towns In Southeast Kansas, widely separated, wi ^bin the past few days rumors have tnir- rent that the real reason ex-Presl- dent Hoover Is remaining in New York instead of returning to California or setting out on the fishing trip it was announced he would take, is that he is under arrest in New York. The story goes that he "stole everj-- thing he could lay his hands on before leaving the White House, and shipped it to Eiy;ope," and that now the new administration has had him arrested but is keeping, it quiet until nil the fact.s caji bp gathered. The fact that such a preposterous .story as that can be circulated and nclually believed .simply shows how dei'P the double-distilled ix)ls6n put out througli the bemocratlc publicity bureau In Jts ".smear Hoover' campaign lias sunk in the minds oi .scmo people. Who cnn measure the depths of the hideous crime that was committed by the men who not only destroyed confidence in Hoover as a statesman, but made it possible for some men to believe that he Is not even personally honest. Bible Thought for Today C OD'S OPIfOR-TONITY I rlftcesof^ a broken and thou yjilt n<xt The sac- pod are a broken spirit: contrite heart, O God, despise.—Psalm. 51': 17. THE PANIC IS OVER. It ^es a real, regular, pld-fash- admlnistratiq get ready foi lined panic ill right. Without any- jlMdy saying : iriything about it, without anything appearing in the newspapers to jui tlfy it, without any political crisis impending more than might be slg lifted by the chahjfo of m at Washington ..which everybody had had four months to willful any disturb- ilng news frcjm abroad,—for no ap- iparent rcrvson; people all over the icounti7 who pad money in the banks jbcgan about I two weeks_ before the [Aih oi March to withdraw it. In the iweek preceding March "1 nearly a billion dollars was withdrav/n from the New York City banks alone. lOrders for heavy gold shipments to Europe began to come in. By March .J4ilt was apparent that unless im- 'iniediate and drastic action was taken the country would be in the grip pi such a panic as it has not experienced more than three or torn- times in all its histdry. And so that immediate and drastic action was tak- i^n. A bank holiday for four days wias proclaimed throughout the coun- jtrjr, the Fpderil government order- jing the National banks to close and the Governors of states taking similar action with respect to state panks- At the close of the first four days the holiday was extended another three days and orders were given that unsound banks were noc jt<j re-open at all until their condi- tijon had been made secure. "What will happen when the banks iq open again?" 1 That was the universal question, Risked anxiously throughout the jM^untry. And there were many to •predict thatvthe run on the banks jn'hlch had precipitated the panic )i4ld be renewed the moment they re-ppened. iWell, in the orderly fashion pre- iprtbe^ by thje President the banks jjti the cities jopened yesterday, and there was nq run at all. On the contrary there were- deposits beyond aU preCedenU In Kan .sas • City, ^hlch was a fair c .Kample of all the [ilttes ill this respect, it was esti- cated that deposits 011 the first day hie banks were opened reached the itige sum of; $15,000,000. while the vlthdrawais were not onc-tbnth that ' amount.. One bank reported a sing'e d<[ppsil 'of $45,000. another $30,000, aitotiieir $25,000. Not only was there aj huge Increase in deposits, but there was an increase aLso in the number ojf; depositors. Similar reports come from every city, i The panic is over. 1 jWh at has happened in the cities ^ ais: their banks liavej oi^ened doubtless will happen in tihe small towns when tiieir turn comes. Here in Kan-, siis that should particularly- be the • case because there never was any riili on Kan.sas banlcs. Even more . particularly should ft be the case here in lola where jthe position oi cir banks is so strong that they not opiy have not availe^ themselves of the privilege th^y l^ad of bringing 'Ti a supply of the new currency the leniment has. mafle available tc it the crisis, but laave-even ship- out gold they have beenjCarry- as a part of ttjeir reseh'es in [er that it may be used tc len the general situation. The pf lola have the entire confidence of their patrons, no* more th^ ever, and'all the communitj aacs is that they re-qpen their doors soon as possible so that "business tisual" may be resumed. 0UR PEACE TIME AEMY. One reason why a perfectly peaceable riepublic such as ours should have an army of respectable size, well equipped and in good training, was demonstrated at Long Beach last week and this, as it was in San Francisco in 1906 and as it has been in ever}' majoi- disaster that ever occurred in this country. At Long Beach the men from adjoining army posts and from war ships in the harbor took immediate command of the situation. They guarded the exposed property, they patrolled the streets to assure order (and where United States soldiers patrol the" streets there always i.s order) and they brou'sht emergency supplies to the stricken people, Mighty comfortable to call in and lean upon in time of trouble Is the Army aiid Navy. dow larks are getting readj^ to buUd their nests and the dogtooth violets are pushing up through the greening grass. FKORI other Fapen ".STA!^D BY THE PRESIDENT." Leavenworth Times: "Stand by the President," we arc being admonished. Right, O! It is a time for all patriots to stand by the President wherever they can conscientiously. But it was a time when the crash came in 1929 for all patriots to stand by the President, and, instead, word wont out to the supporters of the present President: "Smear Hoover!' and they forthwith began to smear, and they kept it up through, foui ypnrs of poril to our country that called for every true American standing by the President. Well, they showed us how not tc do it. For your soul's sake and for the sake of your country stand by the President when you can. In the first 11 months of 1932 onlj one railroad passenger was killed in a trajn accident out of a total of 441 million passengers carried. This remarkable statement seems to prove two things: First, that to travel on a railroad train is safer than to stay at "home; and second, that in spite of automobiles and busses and trucks the railroads still are carrying a lot of passengers. The 441 million passengers carried during the first 11 months of 1932 traveled so far that the service was equivalent to carrying 15,594,115,000 persons for the distance of one mile. To do that with i)ut a single fatal accident certainly is EC!iie testimonial to the skill; and care with which railroad traffic is iiandlcd. The i5olicy President Roosevelt has foUowed thus far in his dealing with Congress has been undeniably, smart. He has handed the Congress one measure at a time and demanded action upon that one measure before anything else was taken up. Tliat i.s far better than to have dumped half a dozen measures into Uic congressional hopper at once and thus given the Senators and Repre- senlalives an opportunity to postpone them all by disagreement as to wliich one sliould be taken up first and then to barter and dickei snd log-roll and play one measure against another. Maybe Roosevelt is as good a politician as iiis friends say he is. Stop V^tenua^ Abuses! Chipilly Chips, organ of ChipUIy Post 310!, American Legion. In Legion circles lately we have been hearing practijially. nothing but defense of the attack Ijy the National Economy League on the vetera.ns' cost^ I have always stop*? fo^ adequate care for the man who is' suffering in any way from any disaWlJty connected with his service. However, I cannot see. any Jus^flcatipn in the present law which permits a man to receive compensation even though hts disability Is not service connected. Neither can I see the reason for furnishing free hospitalization to any man, when the ailment wliich ncccs.sltates his going tio the hos- pltn! Is ill no way connected with his service. Anoth^ thing I (jannot agree with is the disabled qmerg- ency officers' retirement pay. The purpose of this law may be fine, but I fail to see any reason for any man drawing $125 a month or more in compensation when he is not disabled to the extent to prevent hi; recci\'lng a salary sufficient for the needs of the average person. ; I may be wrong, but I do not be- heye the laws referred to above had the backing of the American Legion when they were passed. If not approved by the Legion then why should we fight to keep them now? Would it not be better for the Legion to get behind a prc^am which would eliminate these abuses of oui present laws rather than to fight any chang^? If the American Legion shows it is not,unreasonable in its demands it will make mlilions of friends aOid can be a big factor in helping to get the present tax mess str^ghteii- ed out locally as well as nationally FRECEES AND HIS FRIENDS .. A Wild Chasel BY 6L0SSER • AND 6W-EM ACE. OF THE WILD BOAJ? THAT SUDpENLV COMFBOKTTS THEM BpV.' HE^ A WEAKl LOOKIM- FELLER WOOOO ii Arnold's Treason. In the early part of the Revolution, Benedict Arnold was an efficient and trusted American general. Accused of as^ciating with Tories, he was court martialed and sentenced to be - reprimanded by General Washington for Indiscreet conduct. Resenting this treatment he planned to surrender West Point to the British General Clinton. The plot was disclosed and thwarted by the capture of Major Andre who had met Arnold as t(he emissary of Clinton. Tojieka- A measure denying certain persons the right to be candidates for party nominations was approved by the house last night after it rejected an amendment to insert the name of Dr. J. R. Brinkley of Milford in the bill. The measure provides no person may have his name printed on the primary ballot of any party if lie was a candidate at the previous election but riot as a nominee of the party. ' The house rejected an amendment by Representative Benson (D) of Seward providing Brinkley could not be a Republican candidate. It also turned down one by Representative Blylhe ( RV of Morris to I insert '"Democrat" instead of "Republicain" in the bill, with no mention of Brinkley. Dr. j Brinkley was an independent candidate for the governorship in 1930 tind 1932 elections. , , REa u. s. PA-"-, err, ^lHV ^e IB33 BY w:.\ StRVtCE. INC • ^ « <• • -j- • « • <• • •:• • • « ! 25 YEARS AGO t Items from The Register of March 14, 1908 • • • • • • • .:• <• <• <• • • •> • The Register is today printing the largest ad ever inserted in any lola newspaper by an undertaker. The ad belongs to Claude Culbertson and is a seven-column page devoted entirely to his undertaking business. Mr. Culbertson will send three hundred extra copies of this paper to all parts of the United States. have been giving instructions to clear the \ sidewalks and they say that if the merchants do not obey the noticei they wilt remove them and haul them away. The public improvement committee of thei new city council will decide about the macadamizing of the ro^d to the new cemetery at; their meeting next Monday night. It has been decided to open a road to the cdhietery but the matter of macadamizing was referred to a commit- lETY If CREDO By Karl M. Chworowsky. God exists—and I believe He must, ShaU I not find Hhn in the sUence White Of time - worn stars a - tremble through the night And in the lowly things of earth and dust? If God exists—and dare I say Him nay? Will He not speak through every common hour A ."iyllable of beauty and of power And fill with haunting echoes everyday? If God exists—Help Tlipu my unbelief! I too shall find Him where a brother's face. Lust-scarred and dull, reveals a finer grace; Did He not speak His promise to a thief? -O blessed faith and If God e.\-ists- true, I've found Him in the radlent soul of You! —The Christian Centur>-, Chicago. Golden Link Clnb Meets With Mrs. Raner The Golden Link club met yesterday at the home of Mrs. Mark Runer. Mrs. Fred Menzie presided and the roll call was answered by telling stories of Irish wit and humor. The study, "Ireland As It. Is Today," was given by Mrs. J. H. McMurray. Mrs. J. W. Fife gave a paper, "Sketch of Irish Potatoes.' and also a brief isketch of the present and past activities of the club. A round table followed in wliich helpful garden hints were discussed. The hostess, assisted by Mrs. W. M. Williams, served refreshments to one guest, Mrs. Frank Forrest, and the following members: Mesdames J. W. Fife, Bruce Armacost, M. M. Close, Eric Jensen, J. H. McMurray, C. C. McPherson. Fred Menzie. C; E. Morrell. J. S. Reld. M. W. Williams. W. A. Woodruff, and Mark Runer. • • • Kescarch Club Meets with Mrs. Spccgle The Research club met yesterday afternoon In the home of Mrs. W. O. Lenhart. The iiresident, Mrs. A. O. Specglc, was in charge of a short business meeting and Mrs. Ed Danforth of LaHarpe became a new member. The lesson on Korea was coiiducted by Mrs. J. O. Major as- si.stpd by Mesdames G. M. Fimk, O. L. Cullison. C. P. Smith, Lloyd Carter. G. W. Gates, and Miss Mary Rcm.sberg. The members who attended were: Mesdames G. W. Gates, J. O. Major. C. M. Funk. A. G. Speegle, George J. Trombold, TOLA, KANSAS I- TW/Si CURIOUS WORLD - WHOJ^ NA/WE SlSCOVERED THE I >>>RE WARMER IN WINTER THAN THE OPEN COliNTRV AROUND THEM. THE SMOKE ACTS AS A BLANKEi; WHICH HOLDS IN THE. ARTIFiaAL HEAT. tau BY NtA acnyice. itic. WORKING IN THE AMSTERDAM SHOP OFLlPPERSHE^i THE SPECTACUE-MAKER, THE Boy HELD TWO LENSES BEFORE'.HIS EYES, AND LOOKED DOWN THB STREET AT A CHURCW STEEPLE. THE RESOLT ^llAS 'hKOSr UNEXPECTED. 3-m (l-VLII.J'JO, llif- sroal .siiieiili .Kt, is sometimes given credit for the disrovpi-y or tlio tclcscopo. Ho did construct the first telescope, liiit only iiltoi' licaiin!; of tlif! pxiifruMiro of the hoy at Lippershey's speciaclo .'^hop; Oalilcn wasjlu' fir.-t to turn tha lolpscope toward the heavens, and xoon tin; wtioli' world Avas aAo.^' with.his .startliuK (ii .scovL 'iics. NK.XT: AVai--.' How dill tlif uiiiil help (ho allii'd arnih-.s in tlic Woild J. F. Lemon. E. E. Ljijn, Burney Miller, Paul ^eed, L. Schlangef.: E. L Sifers, S. I. Slfers, J. H. Soworby, G. T. Talbert, and W. E. Ralstori. • ' • « •> Current Events Club Meets With Mrs. McFadden The Current Events club met yesterday afternoon at the home of Mrs. W. P. McFadden with the| pru'S- gram. A paper on Monticellp, the home of Thomas Jefferson, wa.'i given by Mrs. J. O. Allen, and Mrs. Stanley Kirk read a paper on famous pottery. Refreshments were served to the following members present: Me-sdames J. O. AUen.'SEaf- lan Gew-ge. L. L. Burt, Ira D. Kelley, N. C. Kerr. Stanley Kirk, J. P. Kohler. Florence Longshore. W. E. Lyons. D. B. McCartyi D. p; North- ident. Mrs. .J. A. Herr, in charge. • „ ^ „ ^ „ « « ,„ The following program wa.s givwi; i''^^' ^^^f' A I' "Laws of. Interest to Women,'? Mrs. I SlH;rwood,_F|oyd Smithy C^A,Jw^^^ George Vosse; "Taxation," Mrs. E. W. Myler; "Vital Lssues of the Day," Mrs. Louts Ro.senberg; .a reading,. "Platter Plate." Mrs. Alma Hudson; two violin numbers by Louis Rosenberg Jr.. accompanied by Hartien Ritter. | ' , Mrs. J. A. Herr. Mr.s. George ' Vosse, and Mrs. J. H. Culbertson "pie Huihboldt Brick Manufactiu-- ing company is installing new machinery for the manufacture of drain tile,; hollow blocks and fire A party of the L H. S. seniors I and the present plan of were gue.sts of Miss Lettie Woodin j ":f. P'^i'iy to make the above last evening for an informal hour! ^'^^^^''^^ °^ ^'^ extensive scale. with music and games. Miss Wood- ! • . in's. guests were Misses Bess Beck, i Mary Cannon, Elsa Hildner, Olive: Sphik, Blanche Van Buskirk, Lillian Melvin, Velma Shelley, Mildred F Manley, Messrs. Thomas Bartlett.: Clinton McClure, and Delmar Thorpe. 1 L. R. Thompson. John Brazee. C. P. Snvth. Llo.vd Carter, O. L. Cullison, and Miss Mary Remsberg. • I nity Club Meets j With ^frs. Carpenter The Unity club met yesterday aft- erncon at the home of; Mrs. R. H. Carj)enter. the program consisting of a review by Mrs. E. D. Land of the life of John Galsworthy and of his latest book, "Flowering Wilderness." Those present were Miss Elizabeth Apt. Mesdames F. G. Apt, J. C. Benson. L. V. Bowlus, C. A. Brooke, R. H. Carpenter. A. R. Chambers, F. L. Denton, J. F. Dick- enshoets. A. R. Enfield. E. D. Land, were elected delegates to attend the district meeting at Emporia April 10 to 12. Tho.se present were i Mesdames Harry Bishop, J. H. Culbert- !.sori. J. A. Herr. W. P. McFadden. E. ' W. Myler. Lee" L. Moore. Phil Ray. Louis Rosenberg. George Vosse! C. B. Stephens, W. C. Wright. • • • Sorocis ^lub Meets With Mrs. Anderson The ^orocis club met yesterday afternoon in the home of Mrs. W. H. Anderson with Mrs. Guy Lamer assisting hostess. Mrs. F. W. Sherwood, the president, presided jover a short biisiness session, which; was followed by a mi.scellaneous jiiror gett. Frank Taylor. B. E. Thompson. L. H. Wishard. and John K. Laylp. •> • • A Surprise Shower for Mrs. Shockey Mrs. Howard Shockey. wiio before her recent marriage was Miss Umeda Dclp, was. given a siirprise miscellaneous shower last night in the home of Miss Margaret Roberts by the Torch Bearers' class of the First Methodist cliurch. The evening was spent worlang jig .saw puzzles and playing games. Refreshments were served to the following: Misses Floy McDarius, Ruth Thoroman, Alice Menzie, Helen Willis, Bon Kesslnger: Mesdames Joseph Chehaske, Russell Major, E. A. McGannon, Troop, Texas. Charles Pimk, and J. V. Roberts. You probably-have something you want to sell and tlie best way to let the people know about it Is tbrough Register Classified Ad« The ix)lice say they met with a ' number of i>eople yestei-day who ob- 1 jected strenuously to taking dov/n , their signs which the council says | obstruct the sidewalks. The poUce ! •Ilfrery once in awhile Grass Roots K^lW Just has io yield to the old ficijobl teacher habit. For instance: : fjUlfpn Dollar Eain for Cawker," 15.14 J'^adliae in the Cawker City feer. For the benefit of bur read- l*rho do not kfaoW what a jillion explain Uiat.tien skilltnns a rillion.'ahd It takes fen ril- ;'to nwilce a jlllipn. If you want to know why men in public hfe attach so little importance to petitions this story may enlighten you. A Texas newspaper reporter obtained with httle time,and trouble 400 signatures to a petition urging President Roosevelt to appoint Giuseppe Zangara. the man who in attempting to assassinate Mr. Roosevelt shot and killed M!ayor Cermak. a member of his cabinet. It is because they know that most of the people who sign petitions do so without reading them, merely out pf good nature and without any personal interest in the subject matter, that experienced men pay so little heed to them. On March 7. at Snoqualmie 'Pass, Washington, thei-e was .133 inches pi snow. At Government Camp, Oregon, there was 122 'inches. At Silver Lake, Utah, there was 72 inches. Even in California, at Soda Springs, there Was 57 inches. And in Sumi; Southern Kansas the robins aie. back on the lawns looking and listening for the early worm, the mea- *5 Brand New SPRING A Gorge6us Splection of $3.95 Silk Dresses for the ne.\t two days. SPECIAL SIZES U TO 46 All New Shades All New Styles Two Days Only BLOUSES 10 Per Cent Discount on entire line. Over 300 Blouses, for your selection. SKIRTS SI.93 Skirts, Special . $2.39 Skirts, Special . $1.39 Skirts, Special . .. .S1.69 ...S1.89 ....98c New KJd ^l0yes, ^dal, pair $1.39 Grey--Biege-^»%ite—Esifsliell—Black What a wealth dE cl^jsu:!;!^ and mildness in eyei^^ Lu|^y| melloW'^mildness to these fine tobaccos; ih^y ate ,||iven flxe benefit of the excliisive liuclty Strike jpurifyv^g jgroqcM—'^It^a toast^*'^'the process'thatm^lws fine tobacco? txuiy mild. For these t;>y6 i;e ^5ppa— Character and Mildtie'ss~ "Lucki^ Pl^el" Cotjrltht. less. Tb« cause' It'$ toas^ted

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