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

Iola, Kansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, March 21, 1933
Page 2
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PAGE a- WO THE lOLA WLY HEQISTEH. TUESDAY EVENING. MAtJGtt 21. 1933. tOLA DAILY REGISTER ? , CJkAS. p. BCQTT . HattnA at Hit Iota, Kanuii,' Tottaitet u ; ' Seifona Class Mutter. • ^elcphons 4 — ^8 - U'rlTnW Bnirh: EiehargB Conneetbn AH I Pepirtaentt.): Rvnlicmvnotf BATBS : Ry CiTfier i;b loli. Ou C!t7. L»Hup«, >' tnil BaiiMli. On« We«k 16 OenU Or.a Ynr ....]. ; »7.80 « BY HMh OutiiAv AUsa ConatT ; OnB Vf«r . fS.OO /iix ifgalJi* $2*0 'fhrpa Muntbi , ; . 11.80 poa Muotb -. fiOe • Oca Ye«r HU Month* __ Tli«e llonllii Oae Mnaih la Allen Coostr ._^3.00 -«1.TS fiOc ; UF.illiUlt AS.SUCMTKO PfiESS ' Tliu Ue(ist«T r&vriaa the Aaaocuiled PnH ' Ft^purt by cpet'ial leased wira. The Auo- i;tat«>l I'rcu is excluatvely auUtlad ta au : ror rnpuljlii'ivtioD o< all oiawa dispatcbai •'ri'diitvil to it nr ant otborfme credited ia VUia puiMr, and also the local sews ]nb- iitb«d hereUi. All riKhta ot: npablication of fpocial diapatchea herein afa alio reaarred. CHRIST IP»J^^^}:}:J^,^*^'^ r ^i7>Ze Tliought for Toddy. SHALL WANT NO GOOD THING: • For UiD Lord God is a sun and.a ;;hlclcl: ihe L'ortl will give grace an^i iKloiy: no good thing will He with- ;lioU from them (liat R-alk tipright- •ly.-^>salm 84:11. fHK XEW FARM MEASURE. ' DispaLcJies from Washington re- pon ihni President Roo.sevrif^ farm -j-elipf pi-ogram will encounter a storm ;of amf ntlinents when it comes up for, (.Gnsiclfnaioii in CongrG.s."!. It certainly .should. Thi" provisions carried in this nifj.sun iivrr-ikk ' unit iivbitrnrily r.tivance the prices ol ccrtiilij fiirm products in the • iJnltod Slates witliout regard to. )jrlc(\s ill w;orId markets nnd with:o\a n-s)wuUto suppiv s^nti demand, ':tic all iirimiacdly and rankly experi- '• mental. Nothing of the kind has ever Ijf'cn tried at iiny time or place. The President himself confesses this. His ; meK-satje on the subject Is a reminder of the prescriiJtion of a frontier doctor who was calJcd to treat a sick • child. He. took from i^is kit three jjiH.s. and said to the aimous mother: . "First wc will try this pill, and if it (lof.s no good then we.will try this iiw. and if that docs no good we will try this one. And if neither of , Mwm does I any good then 'we will ; iry something else." "We will try out ; I Ills iilan," says the President, "and •if it doesn't work I shall he the first 1(1 admit it and shall frankly tell 'you." It certainly sounds like the frontier doctor. .' The Regi.'iter.. not to be outdone in rranknes.s .^nd candor by the Pre^i- iiient, will agree in advance that if "vlhe plan .succeeds it will be only too rhappy to ajc-knowledge it and to tell 'the world, it will only say now. for the record, that it does not see. htiw a plail can' po.ssibly succeed which proposes to lax one class of the peo- ;plc for iheltijenefit of|another. which :placcs tn the hands ot one official the power to levy that tax and fix the amount of it. jvhich contains Ijvovlslons thai call for an ndmlnis- .irativc army no man can number, Vhlcli relies for its success upon regimenting American farmers under Prussian-like discipline and requiring them It take their orders from "Wu.shlngtoii with heavy penalties for (llsob('dlenei> of those orders. It is woll;lndced that this legislative and economic monstrosity should meet with .i •'slorm of amendments' when ii' eiiii'is Congress. The one jinjendmrni which would be most ef- r<'ctive and save a lot of trouble woiiW be. tij strike out the enacting ilnuse. Tlihl is a parliamentary jilirase,which is equivalent lo saying ;hal a doK's ti'.ll .should be cut off ).l!?hi behind the ears. THE NEW GEBMAl^ MADNESS. "Put a beggar ^oa horseback and he wUI nde to. the devil." It will be iaterestlntf to watch developments In Germany'and see how soon the aid adsge will come' true. Adolph Hitler is the beggar, the man without family or background, who is In the sadtile now, and U he is not riding to a fall then all the estimates we have formed of the German chojarter have gone awry. I>ressed In a little brief authority he behaves as If he owned the Empire. He has banned the flag of the republic and brought back the banner of the Hohenzollerns. He has suppressed the new-spapers that are not slavishly subservient to him. He censors all the dispatches of for eign correspondents and wUl let no news go out of the country that is not favorable to him. And most amazing of ail he has virtually proscribed the Jews. By reason of his repressive policy toward the Jews Germany is losing at a stroke some of the best brains in its financial world and many of tlie best in commerce, medicine, the law and the arts. Can these things continue? Will the majority of the German people, for the' last elections showed that Hitler carried only 41 per cent of the votes, continue indefinitely to sub- init to the petty tyranny of this upstart Austrian? It is a singular spectacle and it will be interesting to see what comes of it. : 25YEABSAaO : « Item tram The Begiiter of March 21, 1W8: • « • • »»»»»» Dean BUlbe end Claude Nigh were cboaea yesterdajr afternoon to represent lola m debate |n the annual literary contest between the lola and Fort 0cott high schools. Tbxpo entered the preliminary-contest, i Born to Ur. and Mrs. W. McDah- iels. 204 North Third street, a son. WOULDl^TT IT BE QUEER? Thoy are actually beginning to talk of another war in Eurojw. Some observers see it starting within a month. In the beginning they say, it may be nothing more than a little jtUt between Germany and Poland over the Polish corridor. But before it Is ov-er Prance, Italy and all the Balkan countries will be in It. Of : by which it is propped to I ^.^^.^ ^ jg k' ;dl iMul economic laws | ^^^^^j^.^^,^ ^^^^^ ^.^ ^^^^ ^^^j^ A neck bow is a finishing touch, of the greatest importance. Dont ignore altogether the coilor of yourj f/es when selecting it. The neck oov and the .wearer's eyes should help each other look their best; each should bring out the best points of the other. Odh't allow yourself to wear old-fashioned collar and necktie. They are Uttle things, to be sure, and yet they can give you, arrayed In your smartest gown, a behind-the-times appearance. So much for the power of little, things in dress. Sergeant Chas. Umes has re-en- llsted in the regular army. He served an ehllstmient, his time expiring the 7th. He Is now home on a three- months furlough.—News of LaHarpe. Tom Anderson has shipped a car load of cattle to Wichita where he will enter them in a cattle show. B. B. Brannimi returned home yesterday morning from Shenendoah, la., bringing with him a fine German coach stallion which Is on exhibition at the Dunn livery bam. - THIS CURIOUS WORLB - DiSPLAy THE AAAERiCV4 COLORS.' C0iW£S,TV^C«5 AMD LBSS AMD PLUMASE: ci»»»riitBoiwet:iMc. be in any European war. But we will be making money out of It, We will be selling munitions and supplies, including all manner of food stuffs. And thereby prosperity Would come to the United States over night. Wouldn't It be queer If that should happen—again. It happened once, as everybody re- membera. Times were booming In the fall ol 1912 when "Wilsoni was elected. The moment the election iwas announced business began to slump. The Democrats passed a luw tariff bill and business slumped worse. Before the Wilson administration was a year old 5,000,000 men were out of employment and business was .stagnant. If things had taken their natural course the Republicans would have caJTied the Congressional elections in 1914 and President "Wilson would not have had a Chinaman's chance in I9I5. And then came the war. It certainly would be queer if it should happen that way again. The Otir Way fountain will / he opened March 13. with Ray West as dispenser. Ray is one of the best soda fountain men in this part of the state. H. Dyer, of Chanute, has arrived and will take up Ray's duties as machine man at the Happy Hour moving picture show. 4 MRS .GI]UJTrS —ITEMS- l''rom .Til Qf which it is by no means • i.o tiiforrcd that this paper is not ' in aymiwth.v with the fundamental ' nurpaw'of ihi.s bill. No one can note ; Llie present price of basic farm urothicls to-day in comparison with >)i-e-war prices and have any other , reeling than one of profound sym-. jialhy with the men who have been obliged to submit to such drastic de- •latibn. Here is a statementfcompiled ;)y the Department of Agriculture, • comparing pre-war farm prices with . ', paid ih Februarj': Average. COMMODITY 1909-14. Feb. Cotton, per pound ..12.4 5.5 Corn, per bushel 64.2 19.4 Wlieat. per bushel. 88.4 32.3 Beef cattle, per pound. ... .5.20 3.31 Hogs, per pound .7.24 254 i Butter, per pound 25 J 18.4 Butterfat, pkt pound 26.3 15.8 ,i.ambs, per poupd 5.90 4.19 ; Certainly nothing is more greatly needed in Almerica right now than the closing iip of this terrible gap. Tlie Rcgistei- criticises the peiiding bill, not forrwhat it proposes to do, but for the Wholly impossible means ;»y w'hicU it .seeks to obtain its end. The conferees on the beer blll're- I'uscd to accejst an amendment offered by Senator Borah to prohlliit the :;alc of wine or beer to children un- •uier m ^ThisIs a wet Congress all ,'ight. • THE NEW PENSION LAW. Under the provisions pf the iscon- omy bill which became a law by the signature of the President on Monday, the President has the power to fix new regulations and new limits of eligibility for pensions, and compensation. This clause will remove thousands from the rolls and will prevent the addition of thousands more. Except for men permanently disabled, hospital and domiciliary care will be limited to those whoso ailments were actually caused by war service. Pensions for Civil war or previous service will be cut ten per cent flat. Only those emergency officers who saw service and were Injured during the actual world war period will be allowed further retirement pay. All provisions df existing law under which ailments are presumed to be of war origin if developed within so many years after the war. are now out. Prom Other Papers The Amazing Farm Bill. N. Y. Herald-Tribune: With the farm-relief bill it is evident at once that the Administration has passed out of the reaUn in which its first tremendous suo^esses have been achieved and has entered upon difficult and dangerous grotmd. where the fighting wlU be hard and victory may be lonely. The banking, the economy and the beer bills represented the defensive tactics of a general plugging a broken Uiie; with /arm relief, the Administration Is right out. amid the pillboxes and barbed wire of the economic enemy and already in danger of outrunning its supporting barrage of public opinion. . ... Republicans can-respect Mr. Roosevelt's resolve to live up to bis campaign promises. .They are .under no conceivable obUgitUon to support siich a measiu^, avowedly experimental, probably imconstltu- tional and certainly one of the most dubious and muddled proposals ivet placed before a Congress. If a Democratic president desires to assume the responsibility for this amazing piece of legislation, it is ^Is right to do so. Republican legislators owe a corresponding "duty to approach such a bill In a spirit of complete Indepbndenee and with an eye single to the fundamental principles of their party. ; -Oh bow Sad to think Mrs Hard Sock got hurt at the crowwing—but she Said the hoy yns not to blame all to gather as She was watching the Sams car the Boy was and I hear ditched his car to Sav her so I was tould—of all days I do hate to hav a cloutly Stmday—Som Sleep on Sunday well we Jenerely get up a bout 8 in cold weather to Sav Fuel so vre dont need to Sleep—and now so many Sad axldent makes It regular blue days. Oh how Som of the High School boys do chop wood to sav expencc so they can finish a Man whos Daughter is in high school Said oh I am tired «f Batching he llvs; in Wichata his Girl gos to school hear. Oh how are hart did ach when we heard of the co Home and the Poor Old Man worked so Hard and handicaped by one arm off and one eye out—yet as long as he could make a doller he worked—and then had to go up,In the Flalmes—Mr and Mrs Kicks hav made a fine Home for them. Wte lov a Fire plaice and a good Stov—this has been a Sad day If it Is Sunday—Jim Davis Is still In Poor helth we are hopping he will get better for they arc Sure good peopel. When we read In Satturday Register of Charly Wilsons wolf bunt how our mind wonderd back to the many wojf hunts our companion and C wruson and Jim Davis had and C Wilson bought a pare of ypng Rxishen Grey hounds Puppies or John and so did Tom Scantlln— and Jotui Jackson was one of our companions chums and they hunted to geather often 'ind 1 was all ways glad to get a meal for them and John Laury Evert and Ray did enjoy the chase but times has changed and so hav all of us Especlly our finance. Will Wood was over to LaHanM- In n new car. Denver—Mrs. Amelia R. Hecht, widow, 74, has written President Roosevelt for ]>erml5sl6n' to keep, a n gold piece she has had lor SI years. Sh^ doesn't want to. be con- sltlercd a gold hoarder. The tiny coin, dated 1831, was found In 1882. "Mr. President," her letter reads, "Isn't there some way you can make an exceptloti of my case? I thank you from the bottom of my heart for anything you can do for-me in this matter." CANNiON STANDS M IHE WBkIC SQUAfiB AT Amms, ^/ ir^s euttT IXJRIN& THE CIVM. WAA, /kMO >MAS vesiGNa >i6 siioanwo WITH A CHMM CpNNECTIN6 THE BAltS. THE CH41N WAS SUPPOSED TO MiD*»/ DOWN THB ENEWC/. ..SXi •IHCRE /S^ CHANCE THAT TVJO FlNaERPRINW- AWy BE ALIKE ONE CHANCE /N /!Ood, ooojfioo. ooa ooaooq. OOO, OOCi OOQ OOQ OOO, OOQ, 000\ OOO, OOCi OOO, OOO. OOO, ood^ OOO/ [erATEMairoF M BAUHAZASO. OVERTONES. THjf; DOUBLE-BAKREUuEO cannod proved to be no more effec tlve t&ao a single-barreled, for it was found to be impossible^ to nre both balls, at the .same rate of speed! and one merely dragge^i the other along.; - The inventor expected the balls to travel liarallel course, w|th the cbaln swinging along between. .VliXT:«? When it's Tuesdav ia the U. H.. what day Is tt if EAST lOLA AND OTHEB NEWS ITEMS (By J. P. BELLi March seems to be moving time and a good many people have changed residences during the past two weeks. Most of them have mode the change because .they can now get a modem house for ^ven less than they have been paying for the common kind. Among the families who have made the change In their homes Is C. L. Decker from 613 South State, to 316 South Kentucky. Mi". Decker Is the owner of this home. He has been living with his mother on account of the death of his father some time ago. Miss Thelma Fielder was an all mght guest Saturday of Mrs. R. W. East, 615 South KentiKky. U. F. Qaddis and Loraine SUck motored to Kansas City Thursday evening on business. The Rev. Noah W. A. Gilbert, Kansas City, Kas.. and Mr. and Mrs. Earl Moore were dinner guests iTuesday of Mr. and Mrs. Morton Moore and daughter, Aleene, 621 South Third. Mrs. D. T. Shelton, west of town, spent Thursday with Mrs. Hattie Kunkleman, 230 South Tennessee. Mr. and Mrs. Earl Holiday have moved from 428 South Third to 509 South Second. Mrs. Ora Wilson and son, Charles, 426 South Third, are visiting Mrs. Wilson's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Ware, Nevada, Mb. Mr. and Mrs. Wad 'White were dinner guests ^turday evening* of Mr. and Mrs. Claude Frazier, 423 South Third. Mis. Nellie Rutledge has retium- ed to her home in TUlsa after visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Dave Osbom. 527 South Third. Mrs. J. R. Garrison spent Saturday afternoon with Mrs. C. P. Mc- Oonn, 434 South Third. Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Pettlt, Par- .sons, visited Sunday with Mrs.' Pettit's mother, Mrs. Hattie Kunkleman, and family, 230 South Tenn- esaee. The Rev. and Mrs, M. R. Bishoji, "msR 'Veta Wilaew, Miss Dorotha Baker, George Lane and Loraine Slack motored to Cedarhead church, near Westphalia, Sunday afternoon where George Lane brought the message. Loraine Slack "There's Something More 4ang. than Gold," and he and Miss Baker sang. to Count for bat- "I Want My Life Jesus." Al\in Huskcy, Colony, spent lurday evening In lola wlMi fWdnds. Miss Leona Baker, 201 North St^te is visiting her aunts, Mrs. Hcmer Lash and Mrs. George Clotzbaugh, cast of Himiboldt, and Mrs. Hsjrold Biitts, Elsmore. Mr. and Mrs. Jess ScovlUe, Ml Qwnith Lamons, Hazel Sutton, Beulah ScovUle, Jack Lamons Kenneth Baker spent Sunday nlnff with M>, and Mrs. R. W. isses and and tve- iast and children. Bl5 South Kentuqky. Mr. and Mrs. Howard Brlttonjand [son, Buddy, spent Sunday afternoon with Mr. and Mrs. Earl Ghil- cocc, 311 South Fourth. , Mr. and Mrs. Earl Moore' were dinner guests Sunday of Mrs. Moore's parents, Jtlr. and Mrs! D. R. Phillips, 110 South Fourth. Mrs. Frank Ma pes spent Mohday afternoon with Mrs. B. E. Hc|ldc- hranl. 481 South Fourth. Omaha—Two detectives were s sek- ing a "sheik bandit" and sauntsrcd into a speakeasy. "Look." whispered one, pointing to a sleeping figure In a comer, ("it must be the sheik." Betrayed by the mustache-he jhad cultivated so faithfully, John Dibelka, 25, confessed to the robbery of two downtown candy shops, police said. You have. a way of saying fearful things So wistfully it takes my'breath away; It always seems your thoughts have taken wings To soar above the little words you say. Once I remember on a windy walk, You said, "Perhaps we should not cai« too much ..." And bent your tousled head and turned to talk Of books and personalities and such. The phtTHK was simple and the words were small, But suddenly I shivered in the oold:^ Far off, I heard a hungry coyote call And frightened sheep woke bleating m the fold. —Gilbert Maxwell in . Scribner's Magazine. PnrceU-Jessep Mr. antl Mrs. Bert Jessep of Neosho JR B U S announce the marriage of their daughter Beulah Jean to Mr. Leslie S. Purcell ot Plqua on February 22 at Erie, Kas. Both of the j^ning peopile are well known, and Veiy popular In this community. Mrs, Purcell. graduated from the Neosho Palls, high school in 1931. After her graduation she spent most of! her time caring for her invalid grandmother until her death last December. Mrs. Piurell has many friends,In Neosho Falls. Mr. (Dude) Purcell j has lived on. a farm north ! ot P'lqua with his parents the last several yeans. He attended lola high school where he made many friends. Later he worked for the Western Electric Telephone company in Kansas City. Their many friends join In wishing this popular young cou- i pie much happiness, and success. • • • Mrs. jLyndith Barkley Honored M IS . Lyndlth Barkley ol Houston, Texas, daughter of Mr-, and Mrs. jE. W. Geery of lola, was recently elected prealdent of the "Tuesday Musical club" of Houston, according to a clipping from the Houston paper received in lola today. It u the outstanding music club of Houston with an active membership limited to 100. Mrs. Barkley was a member of the Moments Maslcnl club wlien in lola. During her course at Kansas tmlverslty, she was elected a member of Mu Phi EpsUon. honorary musical sorority. • * * McKay-Troutwinc Jack' Monroe McKay of Kansas City, Mo., and Miss Ruth Naomi Troutwine of Geneva were mairied at 9 o'clock last night at the Baptist iJarsonage by the Rev. J. H. So'Rerby. • -:• Epworth League Forms Line Party The Epworth League of the Trinity Metliodist church formed a line party last evening to attend the basketball game between the Trinity church team and the Christian Live Wires. After the game the group returned to the church where games were played - and refreshments were served. ^ UoWMim MILES OF CA^JALS — HOLLAND? \VhER£ IS THE DEEPEST KNOWN POINT IMTHEOCEAU? (.Answers will be found on Page 4)' N AMET^IE um •mmiHrvEJApm- ^5E ARCHIPELAGO.? TULA. KANSAS .. .fagredientior VickB VapoRub In Candy form 'You probably have something yoii want to sell knd the best way to l^t the people know about It la through Register CUasttied AOM. T HE Icmd of prosperity the outside world is prodad^ ri^c now ain't quite satisfxctory, so weVe decided; to make oat'own. "Kcdsas prosperity; madeirom Kansas erode!" That's the idee! When joa bay Standard gasoline made from Kansas crude, yoa're puttin' the old pick-up into Kansas. Flash Ae J. Hawk sticker on 'em! FaJiuel IlalL In 1740 Peter Fanuel erected a two-story brick building and presented it to the city of Btiston. The basement was arranged for a public market, and the upper part contained rooms for town oiCcers and a public hall for towfiWneetlngs.. Here some of the most Swrlng ap-. peals to .patriotism were made in colonial da}'."!. In March, 1850, Daniel Webster referred to it as the "Cradle of American liberty." by which name it is now commonly known. A Sale of New Spring PIT it Only 20 left in this selection. Vdlues up to §5.95. Voui* choice Nearly every size. A ijood varie.ty of colors .and de.sign.s. RICHARDSON'S A small ad m the Classified <: Q 1- umns often puts over a. Mg deal. THE .7. F. GRENNAN PRODUCE CO. T C. O. COGHILL, Manager •POULTRY AND EGGS Egg Cases and Supplies \ start Your Chicks Right USE PILI.SBURY STARTING FOOD Old and Reliable—Established IBll Comer Monroe and Elm ( of the Water Tower) Picher, Okla. — Blank ballots awaited voters! in the' Kcher city election today. The city didn't have enough money io have ballots printed so instead of "X" the voter must write the name of his choice. AFEWAY STORE Every Wednesday is Bread and Butter Day at Your Loca| Safeway Store. Fairmont's or f Itm JUiUlSlSr Richmond's Cloverbloom Jk Slit ^ Ba?ead • lib. loaf ZZG Cream Vz Pt. 6e Oranges s ^e : Doz. 25c Lettuce fe"af"r Lb. 10c Radishes^;?; 4 Bunches 10c Tomatoes ^r^': Lb. 15c Bananas 3 lbs. 10c Halibut &Ss^lmon fresh lb, 18c Sausage S .1 Lb. 6c

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