Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on March 28, 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 28, 1933
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Page 2
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THERE WHX COME SOFT KAINS Thtere will come soft rafas and tho . smell pt the ground. And swuflows circling with their sMimmering sound; And froKs in the poqis sjnslng: at And wild pltim-tvocfl in trcmuIoUH while, Jlobliw will wi'iir tJiolr /fiuUinry Tire WhUilllnB Ihclr wlilin« on u low fdliccwln'; And not ona will know of the wur. not on(; Will cnri- III IftM when 11 1» doni;, .Not one would mind, nelthi-r bird nor tree. Tf mankind tJcrlshpd utterly; And SprinK herself, when nhc woke nt dnwn, 'Would scarcely know that wc were irohe. —Sara -Teasdale. t'nity Clvb Meets with'. The 'Uhjty club met yesterday a£l- V-moon at the home of Mrs. E. E. jl/yjin. The .program consisted of a jtsvlew of "The Woman Who Com- •ii«iahded 500 Million Men," Charles .Pettlt, by Mrs. S. I. SiferS, and a rtiscussJon of Manchuria by Mrs. Ijynn, who used: material from :tManchuria:-Cradle bf rCorifUct," by 6*cu Ldttimore, atid "Stonn Over Asja," hy Paul Hutchinson. :'. Those present were .Mesdames P. O. Apt, J. H. Armel, J. c. Benson, .L. V. Bowlas. R. H. Carpenter, F. V. t>cntoh, E. D. Lund. J. F. Lemon. 'K. E . Lynn, Burncy Miller, L. ScWant'di', E. I. Sifers, S. I. Sifcrs J. a. Sowerby; Miss Gerirude ieitzbach, Miss Luella Varner. and •\Ilss EllBabcth Apt. • •> • tiiriden link Club Meets Uiith Mrs. Menzie J The Golden Link club met yesterday afternoon at the home of Mi-s. Fred Menaie, president, who had t'harge of the meeting. . HoJI call answered with "Memories of April First." The study, "Most Northcni Territory of Alaska." wa.s read by JTra. M. H. Wilson. A pa- fit-r, "Native" Trees of the UnitcJ ^t.ite;;," was H 'ad by M«. W. M. WlUlam.s.and humorou.-. siorics wuv told by member.-! of tlie club after which a .round table dl.scus.sion oi 11 10 study, waii held. • The hoSte.?s, as.',i.sLcd by Mr.s. J. W. 1 i'ifr, sensed roire.shmonl.'i to onj fiiK -'.st, ^irs. Arthur Grov[e, and th(.> toUowliij/'mcmbcr.s: Mesdam^s Brute ArmocQst, M M. Cloae, J. W.'.Pile, M. S. Lbwis. 0'. C. McPiicrson, .;. S. Rcid.^Mark Runer, W. M. Wil J'l.nms, M. -H. Wilson, and W. A. ^Voodruff. i " . iUscjrch Club Meets iVith Mrs. Major ;• The Rc-scareh club met yesterday iffLPinoon ai the home of Mrs. J. O. Major. A .short business meetins 'i'as presided over by the president, Mi-s. A. G. Speegle. The study for il\e aftevnotm was on New Zealand!' and Mrs. W. O. Lenhart, Jeader for the meeting, introduced Charles F. $cott, who gave an, interesting and instructive talk on that country. The members who attended were: ATesdame.s Lloyd Carter. G. W. Gates. O. L. Cullison. W. O. Lenhart. L. W. Sinlmons. Ed Danforth. C. P. Smith, L. R. Thompson. John Bra- KX. A. G. Speegle. George J. Trom- ! told, and Miss Mary Remsberg. Sir. aai Mrs. Endsley Entertain Mr. and Mrs. liconard Endsley entertained at dinner yesterday In honor of their second w (^ddlng anniversary and, Mr. Bndaley* birthday. Tliose present were Mr. and Mri^, J, A, Setttemyer and fion, Mr. and Mrs, J. T. Endsley, Mr, and Mr."!. D, C. End«loy and son. MU H Hazel flottlflmyer. and Mr. FrancU Stocfc. Afternoon callers wore Mr, (ind Ue». PIdiyd Parker und Mr, and Mr/;, Fred l.alman of KannnM Olty. •> <> « t-almiin-Tlnxluy Fred W. Lalmnn and MI M Dalay O. Tlnsley were united In marriage Saturdiay, March 23, at the Baptlflt temple. The ceremony was performed by the Rev. J. H. Sowerby. Mr. Lalman Is the son of Mr. WP. Laiman, who lives southeast of lolfl. The bride Is the daughter ot Mr. and Mrs. J. A, Tinsley of Moran. Mr. Laiman has slient most of his life in and around Tola; Mrs. Laiman is well acquainted near Mo- 'ran. The couple spent the weekend with their cousins, .Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Endsley. They left jyesterday for I?ansas City, where !Mr. Laiman Is c]tnp}oyed at the present time, to make their home. I •! • • :Ruth Brown Giilld Meets jWMh SBss Rare I The Ruth Brown Guild met last inighl at the home of Miss Ruth iRugg for a White Cross meeting. Sewing was the work of the evening. The missions report was given by iViola Lewman and current events jwere given by the members. Those iattending were Misses Ruth Rugg, hostess, Lena Crider, Viola Lewman. Kathryn Rowden, Elora - Lehman. JAudra Matney. Frances Pee; Mrs. Grace Bradshaw and Mrs. Ravla Old. •:• •:• •> ' Sorosls Club Meets vith J .Mrs. J. O. Allen j The Sorosis club met yesterday afternoon at the home of Mrs. J. O. [Allen with Mrs. J. P. Kohler assisting. The president. Mrs.F. W. Sherwood, was in charge of the business period and announced the state federation meelinB to be held at Emporia April 10-12. The program was on the subject of India and was featured by the following papers: "Politics and Government," Mrs. W. E, Bundall; "Re- jjllg-lon. Social Conditions and Customs." Mrs. D. B. McCarty: "Gandhi and ftls Influence Today." Mrs. Guy Pcrs. The hostess was assisted by Mrs. Fr.ink Taylor and Mrs. John Layle in .serving refreshments to one guest, Mi -s. H. O. Marshall, of Hutchinson, and the following members: Mes- diimas Guy Lamer, John K. Laylc. L. H. Wishard. Clyde Thompson, B. E. Thomp.son, Fi-ank Taylor. C. A. Swiargett, Ralph Stover, Floyd Smith, F. W. Sherwood,: C. g. Russell, W. E. Rundall. Guy Pees. D. B. McCarty. J. P. Kohler. Stanley Kirk, J. B. Kirk. O.'L. Garlinghouse. N. C. Kerr. Arthur Garrison. L. L: Burt. W. H. Anderson and J. O. Allen." •> • •> Current Events Club Holds Husband's Party The Current Events club held its annual husband's party at the Baptist temple last evening, the bountiful dinner being served by the ladies of that church. The tables were decorated in green and gold in keeping »with the sentiment of the following program: "Qreamins of "Old Ireland," by I Mrs. S. A. Ellis .and little Tcddie Ttte loLA DAILY REGISTER, TUESDAY. EVENING. MARCH 28. 193; '''SkyJHung" Dome at Chicago Fair^ \ Lar|rer than the dome oE St. Peters or the Washington capitol, this ''sky-hung;^ dome fjbf the Travel and Transport Building strikes a new pote in ardutteture at Chicago's li933 |Centur5r of Progress exposi^on. The roof is formed of meta) plates suspended \ff steel cables hung from^a circle of twelve steel towers and anchored, by huge slabs of cohcrete. Jt is the first application on any significant scale to architecture of the principle'bf the. suspension bridge. The Travel and Transport Dome is 125 feet high and 200 feet across,, .without a single arch, pillar, beam or other support: to break its expanse. GARDENING NOTES From the CM? Federation - I lOLA. ICANSAS May Rosenberg. This was Interspersed with music furnished by Lonnle Chamblin. cello, and Virginia Taylor, piano; and "The Kerry Dance" by Judith Bragg and Patsy Olberdlng, with Mrs. Bragg at the piano. Two vocal solos, "The Hills of Home," by Fox. and "The Kashmir Love Song" were given by William Buttram, with Miss Evelyn Wayman at the piano. A comedy playlet, "An Irish Alibi," was cleverly given by Mrs. A. W. Young, Mrs. W.<3. Wright, and Mrs. Leo Renner. The following members and guests were prMent: Messrs. and Mesdames £farry Bragg. J. K. Culbertson, S. A. Ellis, A. H. Hecox. Merle Lanning, Lee Moore, Leo Renner, L. Rosenberg. A. W. Young, R.. H. Stewart, Or. and Mrs. J. H. Sowerby, Or. and Mrs. C. B. Stephens, Mr. Joe McKlnley, Mr. S. M. Slfers. Mcssdames Harry Bishop, E. W. Myler, George Vnsse, 3. H. Hcrr, Hannah Wlgner, \y. C. Wright, P. S. Ray, Lonnle Chamblin and Virginia Taylor of Moran. Evelyn Wayman. Ruth HoBley, LouLsc Hcsji and William Buttram. REAL ESTATE TRANSFEBS fFtom the Office of Tlie lola Abstract Co., 108 W. Jackson) Secretary of State • HOKlZpXTAL IWho is IhP pccrelnry of stalft ill llic , X,. S. A.? BWeiBlit allow- :ini-e for waste. 9 A bait. '14'fowaril sea. U. PadiUe. ;;if. Xaketl. 17 AiiMunl season • of spring fastin*:. :3S Land measure. 19 Choice viawls. ji,]^, •^0 SI iff. ' iiSflreasv. •-2 lo Lonler on.. ;.f, s„prul<-nt. :;i4 l.nui.« w.iler :2»0ne wl.n 1-n.ls „ ,,a„,i„K... nionry at aii Answer t<i Prcvliins Vxxi.jXv mssmmm f'xorljitaiit rail'. raleiidnr • nioMili over liiuav montU. .:\ Xodule. :'.2 Cunsitcllation, ;>I4 Part la a :i drama, ;5SX'crl.- ;3C Porctoken. \1 Hoiinn Vat. •nOn till' U'l'. •I I VapaljDiiil, •17 ("oral islaml. r.fl Eiinlish politiriii jiarly. 52 To relipvi'.' 51 fMonetary iiiiits of Italy. 55 Reverence. .^6 Meloily. 5" Sated with plea.sure.. '.STd OK U-. .lii Insect . sii.ri'ilon. VKI{TI('.\I, 1 i:iilry. 2 CuHloni, ." Oiiilial pln.ss, •I l»»ili network, •'. SI OHO. 7 Oi-fi.Tii ot lieailnK. S William Woodin is W S. secretary of -7 10 (irowliiR out. 11 To slasli. 12 Poem, i;! A.ve. Korm of "be." 1'.) Itinslol. 21 Pari of n piny. •2.'? To entoinli. 23 To cQiniiine. 2GSlo|)jiiK way. 27 MiiUiplleU. 2.S Sins. 2!) Hawaiian fnoil "0 Exclamation of sorrow. ,"1 PerpBiHllcuI.ir. r..'. Cordoi! clolli. .".5 Destiny. ;iti Poriidp^. .'!,<; Autumn. ,".!) 0<•^an. 41 Title of F,nK- lliili crown prince. 42 To peep. ,41 Jifirpcst land plant. 4'iTo peel. 4CJunip. 47 Fiilllcnglli vestment. 4S Sesame. 45 English coin. 51 To be in debt. BS Male title ot foxirtesy. March 27, 1933.. William A. Hicks and Ida May Hicks, his wife to James R. Wingler and his heii-s. equally divided, lots 19 and 20 in block 6, Busleys Sub- Addition to the City of . LaHarpc. i also lots 3. 4, 5, 6, and 7. in block 4 ' in Smith's Addition to the City ol LaHaipe. also lots 1 and 2 in block 6 in Busley's Subdivision to the City of LaHarpe, Kas.. $1.00. James R. Wingler. et al to William A. Hicks Tand Ida May Hicks, his wl/e, NW. Vi of N-W. of 36-23-18. less right-of-way of A. T. & S. P. Ry.. containing 39.30 acres; also 6.82 acres in SW. Vi of NW. '.; of 3G- 23-18, commencing at NW. corner c,f SW. H of ^w. 51.00. G. A. Steele, a widower to Littleton Savings bank, NW. of lC-24- 21. e.vcept a strip off the souch side of said quarter section. 20 rods wide North and South and ISO rods long Ea.^ and West and containing 140 acres, more or less, $200.00. STER MARY'S KITCHEN . I mf.vturcs that ' .sea.stjiied. .• arc liked highly BY SISTER MARY AK.l .Spit in' Writ c-r . ... ^,,„ , „ 1 1 „ „.„ A ' You will find many of the table rpin.. clever cook kngv.s ; ,.e,.y ,,,uch worth while ht makes use of the many excel-; the' kitchen, too. A lew drops lent prepared .sauces on the niurrj only are needed to give a subtle ket. A .s a means toward v.^rir.ly, flavor to gravies and^ sauces. , , .steaks and roa-sts, salad dresstngs, at k^mall co;U these .suiicos arc al"; vegetable juic^ cocktails, aspics, most ihdispeiisalilft. Wliilc ihcy j,,.(jf,„pjtp mi.sture.s and made I'l.iv I JC iif-cd witli .'*«b.stanti;il of all kinds, liKids as a rolifili. tliev are al.'^o an j Tliere is aiiothcr preparation Jmporlani in .irrcdicnt ! in tlii >lii,at, whilfi it is quite mild in Brep ,Tration nf many typr.s of. fl;,vo,. j,„j of coniparatlvely little dishes. value as a seasoninR, Is a decided I'l-cpari'd nuistard has many ! boon to busy cooks. Pallid gravies ntfirr; interrstinK iiossiliilitics than its ordinary wiw as an acroinpani- iiivUl to ham aiul frankfurters,; The next time you niakn^ White' ."anco for a ve«e(a|)](! or nicut, add' a lilile prcp;ucd .nnistHrd and scf if it doesn't prp up the comhiiia- tion. L 'sn it witli cheese. Includi- It in llic .•'easoninKs for meat: loare.s iind croquettes. .\dd to all scalloped dishes. Spr^-ad il liKhtly' on meat and fi.sli before cookinjr.; Use it spariiiRly of rourse in nio.st' instances,, but don't hesitate to. try it. If you are looklnp for short- 1 ciit.i in cookinK, you will find one i ill the tomato sauce available in 1 several good brand.s. Tliis sauce' • . • • - * really Is a concentrated puree, !.i „d \veak looking second-stock containiuK all the substance of ^oups acquire richness ot color by i fresh ripe tomatoes. The fresh; the addition of a teaspoonful— flavor is not altered by the addi-.niore or less as needed—ot this tioii of spices. Instead ot bleud-; saxice which is made ot a very Ins a sauce from strained, canned; dark caramclj foundation, or Iro .sh loniatoe.>! at the cost olj .pi,e secret ot the richness of both time and labor, use a com- j flavor which distinguishes dishes merclal sauce for the sake of its, made by the profesaional cook convenience and impeccable, ouon fie.s in: the use of stock navor. T le canned .sauce may, of, rather than milk or water. Canned course, hive .seasonings added as ro„son,n,g bouillon are. excel- w.intcd and a thinner sauce can'ie„t in place bf home-made stock be made by diluting it with stock and are always on band when or water. . wanted. Bouillon cubes and meat Canned tomato soup in com- extracts also Iprovide a delicious mercial form is another product well-flavored stock when dissolved that makes a superior sauce for i in boiling water. Tomorrow's Menu nUEAKKAST: Chilled slewed dried ; apricots, cereal, cream, plain omelet, crisp toast, milk, coffee. \ I.rN'C II EON: Cheese raiuikins. j Icituce sandwiches, , ciicrry tarts, hot chocolate. DIN.VEli: Salmon loat with egg sauce, Martinique potatoes, tjahhage and pine-r apple sai4d, old-fashioned bread pudding, milk, coffee. ly^th the la^ a backejround and the trees (or dcyllne. the iOowets are [.the gay embroldeiy that complete the home picture. But td maUitaln the harmony of that'picture, a suc- oeeBion of bloom must be had throughinit the entire summer; which means a varefuj Bclectioh and arrangement. Flowers appear to best advantage when plafl^ted In praups, preferably In. front of the foundation shrubbery, along the e^g^ of the lawn and along the walks and drives. The cenlci- of the lawn should be kept at\ open green-eicpanse. In general the border should be from four to eight iteet wide, depending on the size of the grounds, and as long as desired'. In shape, the curvlc gives the most natural.and graceful elTect. In selecting flowers for the border their height, color and blooming season should be considered, perennials being the most permanent and jequiring the, lea^t caire, with the gay annuals used as fillers. Flowers grown near shrubs or hedges must be fertilized apd wat- I ered more nretjuehtly. than else-j where, and, for this reason, should" be at least two feet from the hedge., To prolong the blooming season it is necessary to keep the blossoms cut from the annuals and from most of the perennials. This villi probably! keep the house supplied with flowers tiurouKhout the season, but, if more are desired, a cut flower garden niay be planned, spacing the rows far enough apart to permit easy cultivation and watering, and. for fine blossoms, giving the plants ample room to develop to their nor- jnal size. Thie beauty of cut flowers can'be greatly prolonged by cutting while in bud or freshly opened, using very sharp knife and placing the stems at once In water up to the base of the bloom and leaving: several hours before arranging them. Never set in full sun, change the water each day, cut off the ends of the. stems daily with a slanting cut. and remove all leaves below the surface of the water. Some of the best of the annuals are ageratum (June-Bept.i; alyssum (June-Oct.;; snap dragon (June-Sept.): calendula. iJune- Oct.); cosmos (fall); balsam (all summer); zinnia (June-Sept); petunia (June-Oct.); salvia (fall): nasturtium (all summer). Some excellent perreniak are: galUardia. gypsophila. iris. Oriental poppy, phlox, hollj-hock, campanula, delphinium, sweet William, foxglove, chrysanthemum, coreopsis. Most of the plants which do well in shaded locations are perennials which gives them an added advantage for the city lot owner; however, the soil should be most carefully j prepared, spaded to a depth of six or seven inches and well pulverized: also, they must be fed liberally in order to build up enough food materials in their roots to can-y fbcm safely through the winter months. While it is desirable to keep the blossoms cut only the amount of stem and foliage that is heeded because the leaves manufacture th^ food which must be • stored in the roots for the winter, and. if too much foliage is removed the plant will be weakened. Carefpl prcaearation qf .the seed bed, proper planting, cmtlvatlpn, plant food and waiter are all necjes- sary for the beauty and fragrance of bloom.that we all desire, but;,,in addition to these, there are p^t' enemies thai, must be destroyed^ these are! insects and disease.. The sucking iiisects, as plant lice, feed, directly on the leaves, eating dhly the plant ussue. and causing .the leaf to cm-1 and turn brown at Oie edges; these can be destroyed Only by a contact spray applied dlrecit to the insect, but being sure, al^p, that the entire plant Is covered by [the spray. The best of these are nicotine sulfate, lime sulphur and var' ious emulsified oils and soalii «olu- tlona. For the chewing Inaeetsktlje lead arsenate spray Is cftedlve. There aro excellent commenBiat sprays of allMdhds on the market for the. control of both insect and jdlMcaiM'. but if one needs large «uan^ titles they may be mixed at home.- A very complete flower pamphlet,' Vltiseot Ei\cmlcs of the Flower Garden." Bulletin No. USo, may be.!liad (on j-equest from the U. S.j Depart-: gent of Agriculture, Washington, And now,. 05 we close Uils series of; gardening notes, we want to express our deepest appreciation to the Register f 6r tive space it has allowed us.. We caft ^only hope that the- column has been of sufficient interest and benc^t to the Register's readers, to jifElfy itself. ., And ma^all your garden dreams tome true.'-^vlc Committee of the jk City Federation. ^ HALF-ftfLLtOX OtTT OF .SOCKS. Increase Of '6oUlon ,'lMpoiiU Report* ed As Gfeadllile Passes. Washington, March as. (AP)— Federal reMtrvo banks gained S03 nitUlon d(>llBr8 as ii result of the bah on gold-hoarding.;. The time for returning the hoarded metal expired last night. EucU of the ttt'elvc rcRcrvc banks has been directed to turn into Uie trcu.s- ury the names of those who hnv/? withdrawn large amounts of gold and failed to put it back. What action the government will take against hoarders under the emergency banking law has not been announced. Butter Bread Coffee ""^^ Pineapple Falcmonl's.; Or Cloverbloom A. y. : " I2-0Z. Loaf .... Rappy Vale, Pink 3 Tall Cans ...... Assorted Flavors . Jello Halibut Short Cuts Fresh aild Batter Day Lb. 19c 3 foir 9c i lb. Can 31c 21c »5c iPkgs. 15c Lb. 20c . Lb. i2y2c Hills Dale; Cmshed 2 No. 2 Cans A Glorified^ •——^ KNITWEAR I SAIE I Hare You House For Rent? Or For Sale? Want to Euj Anylhinc? U.se the Classified Columns. WEAK WOMEN Take Lydb^^E. Pinkham's V^etable Cqmpound JBm TOO tfar idt .tbat iron were too KMk to do Murtfaiiia . • . (bat yon did HOC feava the atrcngtli to dp your work? WoBMO whs are waak and run-down lOumU tak» • taalc such Lydla £• nokhMB'a yatetabte Compoisnd. Bc«tl- achca md harfcarho that an U M mult of • Otti, tun-Ooma osodlUon ofren WUU M «hla aMmloua msdldne. n out of ercxy IM women wbo report to ua.«gr tbat they an benefited by this meJl^Uir. Biqr a battle from your drug- fttet today • • . and watch the tesiilu. AMBt'LAVCE SERVICE LAOY EMBALMER A. R. SLEEPER Funeral Director JAMES KTNSER, Assistant ^ BeciausG, it's ju-st in time foi' Spring and Summer sports wear and features u host of ri)(jdel.s from smart little inexpensive models to the queen of knit wear "Snyder Knit." - 50 Beautiful one and two- piece Dres.ses formerly $5.96 — • uD Qne and two-piece Dresses forn^erly priced at $3.95, now «I>i. •JjD Snyder Knit Angoi-a Dresses Specially priced 20 Per Cent Discount. Smartly designed Sweaters in ay colors— SLOO, Slel9, $1.95 Tola, Kansas, March 28, 1^88. DEAR'FRIENDS: This subject of funeral cost, discussed in our last message, seems to have created a lot of interest. Many friends were surprised to learn how really moderate the cost is for a complete fimeral service. But one man asked this very appropriate question: Everything else has come down, how about funeral costs? So we got out our records and did a little figuring. And here are some of the interesting facts wfe found: First, we averaged the complete prices of all services offered in 1929, and then did like wise with our present complete service prices. A comparison of the two averages showed the present day average pi'ice to be 40^, lower than the 1929 figure. But the reduction of our average price is not all. Today we are more experienced and better trained professionally. We have improved equipment and mortuary facilities with which to serve our . patrons. Much progress has bjeen made in the manufacture of burial receptacles so that we are enabled to offer better caskets and vaults 'with our services. If you would, like to see for yourself the wide range of prices and styles of caskets that are available today, we shall be glad to have you visit our display rooms, any time. Yours most cordially, NEW NAVy.<^NEW GREYS 225 SpHng COATS torveJous Vaiiies! AH Higher-priced! $17.50 Yaiiies Vaines $14.95 $9.69 $4.95 Sizes 14 to 20 and 38 to 53 ! Fur-trimmed and mitrimmed styles. i ' ' ; Dressy coaU with sUk linincB, sUtctie* coIUra, elbow cuffs, .in fact, all of^he reatatvs of the bigher priced coats. EveTToiie is a wonderfnl value. Come in today: A (DEPOSIT RESERVES A COAT

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