Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on March 23, 1933 · Page 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 4

Iola, Kansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, March 23, 1933
Page 4
Start Free Trial

PAGEPOUB :IOLA DAILY REGISTER CHAS. F. SCOTT Entered it the ioU, KanMi Fostolfin ai Second Olon Mstter. -Telephone 18 -(Private Bruteh Exebance Jkmntrang AU DepartmenU.) SUBSCRIPTION BATES Br OajTier in IoU, Gaa OUT, LaHaipa, : and Bassett. One Week : 18 0«it« One Year •7.80 ;Ono Tear Six Months _— -Three Month! .One Month — BY MAIL OrtsMe. Allen Ooaatr _$5.00 _f2.60 _»1.80 BOc ;One Tear — i • Pii Months _ Three Month* One Month lii AUan Count}' _»8.00 _»1.76 _|1.00 ._BOc MEMBEB ASSOCIATED PRESS The Ke^ster carries the Aaaoclsted Prsu report by special leased wire. The Aaao- Bisted Press ia exclasirelr entitled to Die (or republioatlon of all news dispatches credited to it or not othenrise credited in this paper, and also the local newi pab- llahed heroin. All rightf of npoUleAUoa o{ special dispatoitea herein are alas, reaarrad. CHRIST FOR ALL-ALL FOR CHRIIT n (»iHlnli»»1«a |l «<.m «lnHM «iHP*-.fiita 'ltilM> . Bible Thouifht for Today THE ONLY CREATOR: In the be- Kiimlng wiLS the Word, and the Word wiiK with God, and the Word was Ood. All thlng.s were made by him; and without him was not any thing 'made that was made.—John 1:1, 3. PERRY M. IIOISINGTON. Colonel Perrj' M. Holsington died tTuesdny, March 21, In his home at Newton, Kansas. The end came Sifter a brief illness which was not • r ••:: : '-.utslde' of his home town and the announcement ol his death was f\ great shock to countless friends throughout the State. And tlius passes from the activities of this life a widely known and very useful citizen, | a -very gallant gentleman, who will be mi*ed by those who knew hlm| as long as they live. Perry Milo Holsington was bom October 13, 1857, in St. Joseph county, Michigan;' He was of old English stock and the son of a brick manufacturer. His great, great grandfather fought in the Revolutionary w§tr. His gi-andfather at the age of ed .yt.ars enlisted in the 11th Mlch- " igan Infantry and served through the Civil war. His father was im• able to render militar>' duty because , of a crippled arm but five of his ; uncles, brothers of tills father, were Union soldiers. With this inheritance it was perhaps but natural that before he became of age P. M. Holsington should enlist in the Mfehigan National Guard. ^Vhen he ' came'to Kansas he immediately became identified with the Kansas National Guard and worked up through the grades from private to cofenel of the old Second Kansas ; Regiment. He was eager to participate in the war with Spain but volunteer regiments superseded the national guaic: and thus he and his 'troops were pt out of the conflict. ! HexommanatJ the regiment on the ;- Mexican bt-'^.er in 1916.; - When the i' World War came on he at once of• fertid himself to the country for f military service and at Fort Sill Y_ gav^ the 137th infantry its training as a part of ihe 35th Division. By .;- reason of a slight physical defect he S was' refused the honor he so greatly •'^ coveted of sailing with his regiment vji to France. Thus he was a colonel ,}( in two wars and yet was denied the U opportunity of leading his men in H battle in both, to his intense and ' lasting disappointment. But If he was denied engaging per. sonally in warfare he none the less hai;rendered his coimtry great mil" " Itary service because he spent 37 ' years in the national guard training • *" other men to be soldiers. His love • for military affairs led him to membership in the Knights Templar and '. ' theie also he. rendered conspicuous , service. He was grand cfjmmander ' J : of tile Kansas Commandery in 1900 ;: and he wrote a book on drills and cercimonies that was adopted as a ; guide for Knights Templar In Kan,\ sas and many other states. In the.: line of business activities V ; Colonel Holsington was president of |;. t}'.- -pirsc National Bank in Newton, *'rnd tCL 'retary and general, manager i of the Railroad Building, Loan and 'Savings association which he built up and firmly established in the ^confidence of the people of Kansas. p Cblonel Hoisinstpn lived the abun- .dant life, and many organizations 'and baases benefited from his gen- erqtis contributions and from his • waftn Interest and his wise counsel. ^ He was greatly Intereisted in the Ma- iisonio home at Wichita to .which he \ contributed a great deal of time and r constructive effort, and he was In- terfested also In the College of Eml porfa upon the Board of Trustees of which he served most helpfully for •tmany, many years.. Ipiavp known many fine men in -my life but I should place Perry M. iiol?ington in the front rank of the /.Very finest of them. For one thing •^e looked the part. Some two or three Inches above six feet in Jbeight and beautifully proportioned, Jie carried himself to the very end \<of his 75 years erect and graceful' •ifike the soldier he •was. He had a '•goi':,4 that went with his command­ ing figure and his air of authOTity. His mind functioned with swiftness and precision. His Judgment was well-balanced and his mental poise was never shaken by a sudden emergency, by the clamor of the crowd, or by the hysteria of exciting times. His moral coiurage was as conspicuous as his physical fearlessness. His loyalty to hjs family, to his friends, to his country, and to every great cause iwhich he espoused was so much a part of him'that all who knew him took it for granted. \ Col. Holsington lived to a ripe old age. And yet to those who associated with him even in his very latest days he never seemed old. His erect and stalwart body seemed to have the sturdy strength of middle age. His mind was. alert and keen. His interest In public aftairs and in the management of his private business suffered no abatement. He was of the breed that runs till it drops. A very gallant, knightly gentleman, dying as fearlessly as he lived, has crossed over the narrow sea that separates this world from another. How the trumpets must have sounded for him on the other side! '[ —c. F, a, THE FARM HOLIDAY MEETING. The small audience that assembled in Memorial Hnll on Tuesday must have been n disappointment to Mr. IMU O Reno, President of the Nn- tlontil Farm Holiday Association. He had driven several hundred miles, through part of a chilly night and part of a raw day to meet this engagement, and It could hardly have been less than disheartening to find facing him fewer than 200 people In a hall that will hold 2,800. And the speech Mr. Reno made must have been a disappointment to the audience and particularly to those who invited him to come. They invited him here, of course, with the thought that he would make an address which would present appealing and convincing arguments in support of the farm holiday idea and arouse enthusiasm for it. They must have been disappointed, therefore, when he made no reference to this subject until near the end of a rambling address which had become so tiresome i that many left the hall, and then touched upon it in little better than a casual way. He made no argument in support of the idea that by withholding their products from the markets farmers could force an advance in price, and he gave no assurance that the plan could be put into effective operation. The writer of this has talked with a number of farmers who attended the meeting and without exception they have said they found nothing ot importance in,his speech. Taken both together, the audience and the speech. It Is difficult to avoid the conclusion that the plan the Farm Holiday Association has proposed as a means of advancing the prices of farm products, does not appeal to the judgment of those most concerned as practical and feasible. There are nearly 3,000 farmers in Allen county. All of them want higher prices for their products. And yet the announcement that a speaker of national reputation would be in lola at a convenient hour in the afternoon to tell them how to get 'better prices,' brought not to exceed 100 (excluding women) of those farmers to Tola. What other conclusion can be reached than that the 2,900 who did not come, stayed away because they had no confidence in the plan? And if; 2,900 are against the-plan and only 100 for it (making the very doubtful assumption that those who attended the meeting all were for it) what possibility can there be that It can be effectually put into operation? The very essence of the plan is that it should have 100 per cent co-operation. 'What chance would it have with 3 per cent co-operation? Will 2,900 men take orders from ,100? The Register does not wish to be misunderstood. If this paper had the power over night to double the prices of farm products It certainly would do It. If It thought this farm holiday plan would advance farm prices it certainly would be for it. But it regards the plan as wholly impracticable, certain to fail in its main purpose and nearly as certain to do more harm than good. That this is the judgment of the overwhelming majority of the farmeris of Allen county seems to us to have been fully demonstrated by Tuesday's meeting. If there ever was a measure that should have been fully debated with ample opportunity to offer and discuss amendments. It was the new Roosevelt farm relief plan. "Yet the Democratic caucus ordered it to be brought onto the floor of the house under a rule which prohibited amendments and limited the debate to a few hours. Arid these are the same Democrats who used to protest against "gag rule" when the Republicans were In power. THE TOLA DAILY REGISTER. THURSDAY EVENING; MARCH 23.1938. TOLA. KANSAS One Dictatorship That Can't Be Tolerated! t 5QVEARSAG0 t ^ EditMtel and Nem Itans Cran «> « ttie I «l» B«fMcr «l <• March 23. 1883. * . • The canning company Is going right ahead and have about completed their prellmlnaiy arrangements. Oround has bien secured just north of Beck's elevator and work on the building 'Will be begun in atx>ut ten days. The buUdlng Will be 30x100 feet. The machlnerj- has been contracted for and will be shipped as soon as the building is ready. Married, on last Thursday, at the r^idence of the bride's parents, by the Rev. Blakely, MT. Isaac Carl to Miss MolUe 'Wilson. We tender them the usual congratulations. The young folks of the vicinity serenaded them the evening of the wedding, and won the expected treat of cake, pie, etc. Dr. Hopkins has bought the building on the west side of the square, occupied by Dr. 'Wakefleld. At present 'writing it la not known where Dr. Wakefield will locate hla drug store.—Humiboldt Happenings. Many of the fanners already have their oats sown and are getting ready to plant com. Ilie first three weeks of March have been unusually favorable for farm work. Mr. J. H. Sofge, having rented the dwelling opposite Mr. Colboms residence, near the northwest comer of square, will open her Kindergarten the first Mionday In April. Boj 'V bro wpr Plowing Gardeiis a Thirsday with thear large Team of Muels. Allen Me Donald was helping the Kous mover get Started with thear Hous a Friday it was the Saunders Hous—and a G Room Hous and two Porches—It will guive Hurbert Martin a nice Garden Spot and Chicken yard—and they can Board at Home —and Eat Pride'chicken. Mr Shorter cut the three that had to be cut down to mov the Hous oui a Thirsday and he beets Som oi the yong Men regardless of his many years of hard work, and saved up and cant get it but hope upon hope he will. The office Girls had to lay off un- till the Banks opened—Som wonder why the Girls dont Sav for a Rainy day—we know a school Teacher that Barrowed a hundread dollers—and had to Sav to Pay it back and don her Laundering In the Bath Room lived on a cup of Hot Walter with cand Milk and Sugar in it for Breakfast—had a Square Meal for dinner and a dish of Oat Meal for Supper—and com out all ok but Said She did not care a bout repeating it to o^ten and Eat ah a'ppel at every meal; J Ralph Plckell down South wher the pollard men Livs met a Man on the Side Walk one day and Said well Dr how are you getting a long—well Sah Is doing real well—the city guive me two days work a week at a doller a day—and the Red Cross gav him a Sack of Flour evier two weeks, I only wish the Flour was half com Meal—then I could hav Mush Ralph Said how larg a Famly hav you—oh we got 6 children and Me and the Misses, and we do all right just 8 of us. Mrs. Ricketts was over the Guest of her Daughter Mrs Bell Lee-Davis. Oh what Freek weather we do hav one day warm and the next Cold— and som days warm as July. We under stand the Saunders Hous on South Washington will be moved out to one of the Syclye Farms we wer tould. The debate on. the senatorial, redistricting bill in the Kansas legislature, ranged "from Moses in the bull- rushes of the Nile to Simon Fishman (another eminent Hebrew) on the prairies of Western Kansas," according to a Topeka chronicler. Rangy fellows, those Kansas legislators. Philip Nolan. The author of "The Man Without a Country" meant for Philip Nolan to be a fictitious name. A real Philip Nolan, however, was the first' American citizen to be killed in Texas. By authority of the governor of Louisiana, he took about twenty men and went into the adjoining' Spanish province to hunt wild horses for the Spanish soldiers at Orleans. 'When near the present city of Waco, March 22, 1801. the party was attacked without warning by Spanish soldiers from Chihuahua. Nolan and:part of his men were killed and the remainder never reached their homes. San Francisco—Fred McDonald's tonsils have won their long feud with Federal Judge Frank H. Kerrigan. Celebrated for frequent court non­ appearances, the tonsils were offered as witnesses by McIDonald yesterday In a note from a hospital. The court accepted the offer as prima facie evidence of innocence and declined to cross examine. , ' On three former occasions the attorney-owner of the tonsils made them his excuse for not being In court. The third time Judge Kerrigan accepted the plea, went to a ball game—and sat next to McDonald. 'Whereupon Hizzoner ruled out the tonsil excuses. You probably have something you want to sell and the best way to let the people know about It Is tbroujib Register Classified Ada. Hooker Shapel has returned to lola and will again go Into the blacksmith shop with Mr. English, where he will be glad to see his old customers return agam. Horse shoehig and plow work are his specialties. BARBS A CTING Cp.\H^TUOLhKll UK , THK CUKRK.NCY .\.\"^V.\1.T. quizzed by newspaper inpii in ill" recent IILS U to reopen llio. banko. muttered "We're ."nowcil uMtU-)-: We're .«nowcd under!" Willi •frozen asset.s. « » » IV rOUK than 1 1 ,000 Ul.- ITj. {.vjiiiis pile jll Ol! I' <l«'iit Roosivflt in 12 iliiys. At least the tfU'({rii|)li coiii- panios Jire gelting a nov (lenl. WAS IN BOGOTA, CX>1 .0MBIA, Sr^AlV3 £Q^^S ARE SOLD By THE ^^A/:)/ THE STATUE of Liberty, which stands on Bedloe's Island, New York harbor, was designed by the French sculptor, August Bartholdi, and the parts were built in France. The giant forearm was brought to America and shown at the Centennial Exposition In Philadelphia. 1&76. The rest of the parts were brought over la 1885, and the assembling was begun shortly after. The statue was unveiled In 1886. XKXT: Do niiishroonis reach maturity In one night? tin •yrORE gold was dus from ground in 103J than in :uiy other year But less Iruu) Ijia butter-and-cgg men. To Fniiiklin April Mhuwers lK)HCr». ll«Vs«'v<'If. bring new rpHBRB is nothing that annoys a theater manager more than people who arrive after the first act. says a critic. Unless, ot course, it's the people who leave. « «' • The 13th hardly can be considered an unlucky day any longer, since It was on March 13 that the banks began to reopen. (Copyright, 1933, NE?A Service, Inc.) Carmichaels, Pa.—Jf. Lowry Smith has disclosed an embarrassing incident in the hfe of the chamber of conunerce refreshments committee. The chamber sponsored a meeting of dairymen, and the herd owners came from miles around to hear an expert discuss milk. Ice cream, cake and coffee were served, and then the committee wished they had left out the coffee. The only milk they could find for It was condensed milk. PHONES 401-402-403 Pork—Choice Heavy Hogs Shoulder, Roast or Steak Per lb 6c Chops, per lb 8c Ham Roast, per lb. .8c Fresh Side in piece, lb. .... 5c Gold Value Coffee, 3 lbs. . .48c Hawkeye Crackers, 2 lbs. 17c Macaroni, 6 boxes 25c T. N. T. Soap, 1 lb. bars 6 bars for 21c Sugar, 20 lbs 88c Veal—Fancy Calves Stew, per lb 6c Roast, per lb. .10c Chops, per lb. 17c Mackerel, 3 for 25c Sorghum, pure, 10 lbs. .. .35c (Bring your liail) Hea VJT Beet, Choice Cows Boil, per lb 6c Roast, per lb 8c Short Cuts, per lb. 10c Round or Loin, 2 lbs. 25c Post Toasties, pkg 10c Rio Coffee, 2 lbs. 25c Corn, 4 No. 2 cans ... —25c Tomatoes, 4 No. 2 cans .. .25c AppIebutter,2No.2V2 cans 25c Bacon, in piece, lb. 10c Oleo, Unity Brandy 2 lbs. .. 15c Oniony 5 lbs. . .* 9c Swebt Potatoes, 10 lbs. ... 15c Prunes, 70-80, Medium Size, 2 lbs. 12c Lake Fish, 3 for ........10c Raisins, Thompson Seedless, 2 lbs. ...........13c FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS .., Whatis on Board! BY BLOSSER ^^ITH THE. SL^PPl ^J& OF THe WATER AGAIMST / THE SIDES OF T^E. ir^v VESSEL A5 THE' ,/ / OMLV &OOMD. /./' . 6AUiW CI AbOARO. Save at A&P Stores aar net Momc ^NO. 2 W^TJMM ^ Country Gentleman .. ^Cans ^fif ^V CORN e .55^ 25c Seminole Tissue 3 rolls 15)G Campbell's Tomato Soup 1 Can 6c Del Monte Red Salmon _.__:_____16-oz. Can 21c Sultana Red Salmon 2 16-oz. Cans 29c Alaska Pink Salmon . _3 IG-pz. Cans 25c Campbell's Pork-& Beans -_-______16-oz. Can 5c Quaker Maid Pork & Beans 2 16-oz. Cans 9c Sultana Red Beans 16-oz. Can <lc Staley's Syrup, Dark _-_L _____10-lb. Bucket 45c Staley's Syrup, Light lO-lb. Bucket 47c Sardines, Oval Tins __2 for 19c Tomato Juice, Pick of the Crop __13'/2-oz. C^n 5c Tomato Cocktail, Van Camp's __^_23-oz. Can lOc « Tuna, fancy white meat _.__ 7-oz. Can 15c Mustard, Imperial .-.l —..Quart 15c Pure Apple Butter, Shady Dell Quart 19c Shrimps, wet or dry pack li-, 5^/i-oz. Ca^J 10c Cheese, Wisconsin Cream __.: Per lb. 15c Waldorf Toilet Paper 3 Rolls 13c Soap Chips ^r ,%^o 23c Michigan Small Navy Beans ._. .__5 lbs. 15c Blackberries, Standard in Syrup -_No. 2 Cans 10c Oranges, Siinkist, 176 Size :__ ^^Dozen 28c Ferns, Large Size ____ Each 10c Potato Bread rotr".^. 4c FLOUR'gX'S?"..; .69c (98-lb. Bag 11.29) Corn Flakejif ^^^r.^"^ 19c WE CARBY FRESH GARDEN AND FLOWER SEEDS A«P IOO» STORES

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free