Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on March 30, 1933 · Page 4
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 4

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Thursday, March 30, 1933
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!»4 THE lOLA DAILY REGISTER. THTJRSDAY EVENING. MARCH SO. 1983. TOLA, KANSAS iOLA DAILY RECiSTER CHAS. F. SCOTT Xntend •« tbs loU, Kuuu, Fostette* M Second Olaoi Ustttr. Tctephom le (FrlTito Bnnch Exeluns* OoiUMetii>( All Ceptrtnaotf.) ' : BDBSCtliPTIOU HATBS B7 Oarim in lola, OM <Htr, ZtaHup*, ud BuMtt. dna Wwk - 1« 0«at« On* Yf»r »7.80 BY MAIL Ontiid* Allio OooBtr One Te»f i J. —»8.00 - Blx Months . $2.60 Three Moathi 91 .60 OM Month :— 60e daa Te«f .— six Month! „ •Tiuee Mostha One Month la Allen Oooatr _»8.00 _»i.oo 600 ' MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS ' The Register duriee the Auocisted Preu report bj ipeekl leued irire. The Aua- eUtcid Frets U exclaiiveljr entitled to nee for repobUcation of eJI oev* dlepatehei erfdited to it oi not otherwLw credited in thii piper, anil aleo the local newa pab- liabed herein. All rigbU of repobUcaUon of ai»edal ifiapkteliea herein are alto reaened. CHRIST FOR ALL-ALL FOR CHRIST — "-'^-arSVrr^- ^ h«Wii»l«H«*«l<««.t ««»'^«*»1 »0^-*i*'»li> Bible Thought for Today PRAISE THE GOOD GOD: Make a joyful noise unto the Lord.- "Enter Into his gates with thanksgiving. For the Lord, is good.—Psalm 100: li:4, 5. BACK TO THE MIDDLE AGES. .The Associated Press, in a dispatch from Berlin that without doubt has the stamp of official authority or it never would have escaped the censor, announces that at 10 o'clock April 1, a nation-wide boycott against the Jews of Germany will be put into effect by the government of that country. Under the orders directing this boycott no phase of Jewish life will be spared.. It runs not oiily against all sorts of business but against every profession as well. It extends even to the children who aie not to be allowed to attend the public schools: Jewish merchants, doctors and lawyers are equaliyun- der the ban. In some parts of Ger- niany, even before the official boycott went into, effect, merchants Were required to dose their doors aiid to pay their employees two n^pnths wages in advance. German niedical societies have recommended to affiliated bodies that Jews be dismissed from executive boards and committees, Such barbarity in this day and nRC seems Jncredible. It was understandable in the Middle Ages when religious feeling was at fever heat. But tliere Is hp such excu.se now. This boycott seems to have no other mUlvo than sheer |eaJousy. Jewish miirchanta nre maWng moi^cy. therefore they must be put out of busl- nf-ss. Jewish-doctors and lawycr.s ar <i drawing patients and clients, ttoreford they must be driven from th<j country. . Th<- Jews of Germany may well say wlthi Shyiock: "You take my life when you do take the means where- wii: i I live." This barbarous boycott reduce thousands of German fainilics from plenty to penury and doubtless will cost many lives. And for I no other offense than that they belong to a race which gave to the wdrld Moses arid Jesus of Nazareth! ; I IS HJE OMNISCIENT? One thing at least must be said for Hon. Henry A. "Wallace, the Roosevelt Secretary of Agriculture: ; He (has plenty of confidence in himself. He is strongly urging upon Cohgressj that he be given power: To levy taxes. ' To determine the amount thereof. i To make said taxes all the traffic ; will bear. i To distribute said taxes in rentals and benefits to such persons as he may select in such states as he may ; choose. T6 order arbitrarily a reduction in , acreage,, or reduction in production ' for market. i ?'o cpritrol, by license, all proces- ; sors of the basic agricultural com- mck^ltles or products or competing agricultural (commodities, and all ' f agencies handling any such com- mbditles or products in the current ; of interstate or-foreign commerce. ; t T9 nullify restrictions of the Sher' i man anti-trust act. ; To appoint an unlimited «umber 5 of salaried officials and employees ' and pay them such wages and sal- '! anes as he sees fit. In a word the Secretary of Agriculture, under the bill he is demand• ^ ki^ that Congress pass, would be- f cain( the absolute czar, jiot^ of Am- j erican agriculture only, bi^ of a •multitude of industries using agri- . cultural products. [ With all reverence it may be said . ;;that the right performance of all :the duties, privileges and powers the Secretary is asking be conferred up' him iwrould tax the wisdom, the ,: discretion and the prophetic vision bl tlfc Almighty himself. ; It is a fine thing for Dr. Mordecal kz ^el that the anti-Jewish senti- hienji that Is sweeping Germany nev« reached this country. If it had n man with a name like that would hardly hive been taken on as eco' homjc adviser by the Secretary of J. IiEEFOKD BBADY IS DEAD^ That is the name by which Kansas knew hfm—J,ieeford Brady, So when word came from Pocatello, Idaho, that "John L. Brady" had died there, Kansas men did not at first realize that it was their old friend who had passed away. J. L.: Brady was bom hi Kansas and as soon as he became a man he went dto the newspaper business which calling he followed the remainder of his life. While stUl a boy he bad newspaper experience at Jetmore and Hanston. When he was 21 he bought the Salina Republican. After three years with it hie spent a year on the St. Joseph Herald, and then went to Lawrence where, associated with W. C. Simons, he published the Lawrence Record, and later the Journal-World. In 1914 he sold his Lawrence interests to Mr. Simons and went to Fort Smith, Arkansas, j and took over the Thnps- Record. Four years later he returned to Saltoa where he bought the Daily Union. He ran this for six years.—which was quite a long time for Brady to stay in one place,—and then made a long jump to the West Coast, fh^t to Oregon and then to Idaho, attracted there, doubtless, by the growing prominence of his brother, the late J. H. Brady, who later became United States Senator. He published papers at Pocatello and Blackfoot. His death, at the age of 64, resulted from a heart, attack. While In Kansas Mr. Brady took time off to go to the legislature for three terms where he did good work, being regarded as the author of the juvenile court and the commission form of government J^w. He was a candidate for Congress once or twice but was never successful. He was a good newspaper manager and made a strong impression upon ^11 the many • communities in which he lived? LIQUIDATING THE COUNTRY THIS QUIVERING GLOBE. Scientific men who keep tab on such things have told the folks out in ' California that they ought not to take their earthquakes too seriously. They say that on the average 9,000 earthquakes take place every year. Twenty-one per cent of these occur in Chili and only 2 per cei^t in California. So, as this terrestrial globe goes spinning through space, made up of its oceans and continents, laden with its human passengers, whirling round and round arid hurtling forward at incredible speecl. it is shaking and quivering as if At any moment it might break into ja billion fragments. Maybe some day it will. Possibly Prospero was a tri^e prophet when he declaimed: i • • • • And. like the baseless fabric of this vision. The cloud-capp'd towers, the goij- geous palaces. The solemn temples, the great glob Itself. Yco, all which It Inherit, Bhnll dl solve: And, like this Insubstantial pngcnht faded, Leave not a rack behind." A-Western Kansas man has ar| nounced his intention to put th whole of the Bible Into verse, we shall await with some curiosity the particular form of rhyme or rythm into which he will cast the stoijy of the first census taken of the Hebrews by Moses in the Wilderness when he listed from the tribe Simeon, Shelumiel the son of Zur- ishaddai; from the tribe of Judali, Nahshon, the son of Ahminadat; from the tribe of Issachar, Nethaneel the son of Zuar; from the trite of Zebulon, EUab the son of Hemor ; of Dan, Ahlezer the son of Ahmii- haddai, and so on through the Twelve Tribes. 'Then there are the "begats," running through many generations and involving such names, as Aholibamah; Jeush, Jaal- am, Hemdan, Bilhan, Dhihflbah, Me- hetablei Masrekah, Mibzar, Arphaz- ad. With what eagerness the world must a,walt the weaving of these names into, poetry. The long arm and the hard heart of the spirit of intolerance.that just now is sweeping Germany have reached all the way to Kansas. Kathleen Kersting, Wichita opera singer; has been forced to leave Koenigsburg, Germany, where she was filling a concert engagement because she was suspected of being a Jewess. As a matter of fact she was bom a gentile and proof of that fact has been cabled to the German government, but as yet without avail. At the request of Senator McGlU the State Department has tiaken up the case. MRSaGllII^ ; —ITEMS- • SPRING BRANCH (Mrs. Harold Gay.) Mar. 23.—Mr. and Mrsl Edgar Pearman spent Sunday afternoon at the George Russell homt in Salem district. ( Russell Snider spent Friday night with Leo Robinson in lola. , Mr. and Mrs. Harry Maley spent Saturday evening at the Roy Ballard home in lola. Miss Ethel Skinner spent Sunday afternoon with Miss Dorothy Cqlgin.: Mr. and Mrs. Harry Maley spent Friday at the W. H. Maley home in LaHarpe. Miss Ruby Colgin has been absent from school for the past two weeks on account of illness. Randel Sherwood called at the WUbern Colgin home to Inquire about the sick folks.^Sunday morning. Mr. aiid Mrs. Harold Gay, Misses Dorothy Colgin, and Ethel Skinner, and Messrs. Harold Colgin, and Randal Sherwood attended the play at the senior high school in lola last Fi-lday evening. Mrs. Swltzcr and daughter and Mrs. Pierce spent Thursday afternoon with Mrs. M. T. Everett, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Maley and family moved yesterday to the Cllne farm located in the Silver Leaf district. Those who called Sunday to see Harold Gay who' is lil were: Mr, Randel Sherwood, Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Gay and Florence, Mr. and Mrs. M. T. Kllby and Mr. and Mrs. M. T. Everett, and the Spencer men folks. Merrill Gay assisted with the work at the Harold Gay home from Sunday until Tuesday. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Phelps of Fort Scott and Mr. and Mrs. Clinton Spencer spent Sunday afternoon at the M. T. Everett home. Mr. Wilbem Colghi and Harold and Wilbem Jr. spent Sunday afternoon at the Tom Sherwood home. Mr. and Mrs. Wiley Skinner «'pent Sunday evening with Mrs. A. E. Skinner. Mr. and Mrs. M. T. Everett spent Saturday evening at the B. F. Spencer home. Mr. and Mrs. T. E. Whitlow and daughter spent Sunday afternoon at the Prank. Martin home. Mr. and Mrs. Everett Smith spent Sunday at the Skinner homes. Harold Colgin and Tom Sherwood called on Harold Gay this week. Those who are on the sick list are: Mr. and Mrs. Colgin and Ruby, Harold Gay and Ivan Spencer. The Progressive club met Thursday afternoon with Mrs. C. E. Ber- klhiser. Work for the day was piecing quilt blocks. Roll call was answered with a quilting design.,Mrs. Clarence McVey's name was added to our membership. It was voted to present Miss Ruby Colgin with a gold fish and fish bowl as she has been sick ifor some time. Members present Were Mrs. Spencer, Mrs. Sherwood, Ethel Skinner, Mrs. Gay. and the hostess, Mrs. Berkihlser. Mrs. Paiillne McVey and son Earl were guests. The next meeting 'will be with Mrs. Colgin on April 6. Roll call will be quilting designs again. There are several things the administration at Washington Is doing that we don't like. But we are hero- IcaUy keephig still about it. If the administration's plans work-out all right It certainly will be entitled to the credit, and If they don't work out we will not have anybody throwing It up to us that they would have worked if we hadn't thrown a monkey wrench into the machinery. Baltimore—For choking a Baltimore woman after he lost an argument with her. Patrolman Earl Cosden received official commendation from his superiors. The woman was trying to poison herself when Cosden arrived. While he was arguing, she tossed two tablets'in her moiith and swallowed. |The patrolman seized her by the tl^roat and choked until they came back up. ENTERPRISE Mar. 23.—A birthday dinner was given Sunday In honor of Mrs. Nora Ling's seventy-second birthday at her home. Those partaking in the dinner were Mr. ajid Mrs. Phil Carrol. Jenny Marie. Harold, and Dorothy Carrol, Mr. and Mrs. Alto Ling and Kenneth, Miss Helen Ling. Will Ling. Claude - Ellis. Ronald and Duane L. Beatty and Mrs. Ling. Mr. and Mrs. Marlon Thompson and Gene spent Sunday at the Charles Klvet home at Carlyle. Mrs. Alto Ling and Kenneth spent Friday night at the Nora Ling home. Mr. and Mrs. H. O. Hayes who have been staying at John Smith's moved into their new home Tuesday. Miss Florence Pine motored to Chanute Sunday with lola friends. Mrs. Glen Cloud and Glendora spent Wednesday at the John Hillbrant home in lola. Grandma Kees is in bed with a serious case of neuritis this week. Mr. and Mrs. Lee Smith and son spent Sunday at the parental John Smith home. The eighth grade pupils are busy reviewing for the final examinations the first of which wiU be April 18. I 50 YEARS AGO t Editorial and Ncm Items from <• '> the lola Betfister off •> •> March 30, 1883. '> •> . • County attorney Amos, day before iresterday, filed Informations and procured the arrest of four persons in Humboldt and two In lola. charj^d with violation of the prohibitory law^. Manuel Richards has a large, new sign. Ditto, Harry Stow. Mr. A. W. Beck has started a branch: Impler ment and grain store at Bronson. Ashtay Ruse will have charge we understand. Thus do lola merchants enter in and possess the land. Professor Prank Bartlett has been visiting in the city for a few days. We understand he has resigned the prlnclpalshtp of the Atchison schools and will take a trip to Mexico for the benefit of his health. ConsldernbJe ourloslty exi.st.s as to who Is the "widow lady" tliat advertised In, the Kansas City Journal for a correspondent. The advertisement had the good effect at least, of Increasing Uncle Sam's revenue, as It called forth 30 letters one day last week. W. B. Oulbertson Is kept busy these days filling orders for crayon portraits. We saw one the other day that he had just flnlsned for a gentleman In Wellington, that was really beautiful. W. B. has orders from all over the state and Is getting up quite a reputation as an artist. The CTiristian denomination of this city has purchased a lot of C. A. Lakln, north of Mr. Beckwlth '.J residence, and will commence their chui-ch building soon. Messrs. J C. Todd, Jacob Goodner, and Miatt. W. Field have been elected trustees. The skating rink is the most popular resort in town now, and Crowded every day. I Maximilian in Mexico. While the United States was occupied In the Civil war, Napoleon HI sent a French army to Mexico which overthrew the government and placed Maximilian in charge as emperor. After the close of the Civil war the French army was withdrawn and Maximilian, falling Into the hands of the old Mexican government, was tried by court martial, condemned, and shot. FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS ... Glad to Get Away! BY BLOSSER ©EEIMG A MAN LEAP CWER THE: SIDE OF THE MYSTERIOUS KIELUE M., AND DISAPPEAR INTO THE BLACK WATEP, HA5 GIVEN THE B0Y5 A SCARE. ... THEV'VE HAD eN0U6K... BOV.' WE'RE 60IMG TO MAKE OURSELVES SCARCE AROUMD HERE ff y YOU'RE RKSHTf VJE'LL FIMO OUT WHAT BILLY BOWLEGS HAS TO SAY ABOUT THIS WHOLE THIM6... It Seams like the. boys are getting in the halilt; of taking chickens—we trader stand Jim Brister had., two stole and Hurb Ransom had one Stoler-yoii would hate it if you| ran for office when you got Grown and they Read an artlcel at the caucus in March 1933 one Hen was Stolen from Hubert Ransom and two from Jim Brister if that T^eVlov Is hear tell him to pleas ajuine—well Boys usto getTn the watter mellon Patch and Som got kill^ and one Man killed him Self going In the Trap after them—it is to bad. " Hear is hopping they will get ever thltig Setteled with out war—and yet jthe Good Book says thear will be wars and rumers of War—and the time has not yet com. Earl Gullett woi*ked on Martins Lotiuntill after three then the-Fedral aid sent for him and he went and! Worked untill niid night then when I was eating my Breakfast I lookisd out and he was working over at Martins he Said you got to Work wheh you can get It. ' It was with Tear dlmed Eyes we wertould BUlie the Pet of theTred- way Famley-hfld Dide—he was ay ways Faithfull and don the very best he could regardless of his 33 years he never faulterd and for IQ longj years I hav watched him go by delivering the feed—and he passed al way with out very long Suf- ferin?—the vetranary don all he could for him, and he was burried at the Home he lovd so well and theyjlovd him—and it will be many long j days be fore they f inde another one that was faithfull as Bil' lie wa.'^Horses are like Peopel it is born in Som to be good. One day It Is so cold you can all most Scate the next you think of the Banks of the Wabash ore the Old swiming Hole—^Rlleys favorit. Oh how lonly we wer a Wednesday after IJoon when we thought of the Funeral of D Northrup and the ones that wer left the last time we saw John Van Nice was a,t Ben Wallls Funeral and the Famley has droped out untlll all are gon Mrs Swartz went to his Funeral and Saw Mr and Mrs Northrup thear and Said it was a Lovley Funeral- Mrs Northrup and AUis Hendrix called on me the day Dr Mitchell was Burried littel thinking how soou She would hear Earth to Earth Dus' to. Dust- She has My heart felt Sympathey. Wc'got a Phone call we are cleaning Hous a Satturday My Girl is Home from School, a Monday the Snow was a blowing and every body Shivering. Mrs Halsting was supprised Sunday Eave by her Grand Daughter coming up from Witchala. Eyer one has a lay off in offjs work down thear and She com up to Visit her School mates as she Graduated from this School—and has had a Steady job as office Girl In Wltchata untlll now—and tlmu.; will (tulve her Job back so I hear. Will Boyer and the Boys and Marvin Hatchett are batched and Seam to be getting a lorfg all ok— they driv out with thear truck ever day Rain ore Snow—and arc plowing Garden getting ready for spring. A Lnldy from Chanute was over a Satturday hunting the , School tcpchers—to Show them thear new mode of dress making. Hurbcrt Martin Is golnpt to hav one of the finest Homes In La Harpe —and he apreclates it all so. A Man ran for office and they tould ever thing tliey could on him and hp toiild my unchel—they had acuesed him of ever thing they could except—Stealing chickens and they wer to darened cheap and Som had the colllrie so that is the way of Hoover—it dos Seem' like they are trying to See what they can get out but it is so ridlcklous they wont believe it so let them go—but right is right—and wont hurt no one So Hoo\'er hashis rights. STORM SIGNALS announcing the "northeaster" ure ahvay.s displayed between Savannah, Ga„ and Cape. Halteriis earlier vhan between Hatteras'and the Delaw.are Capes. Although thu slurni wind blows from the northeast, It begins to blow from tliul dirt-.- tion first In the south. The;winds flow spirally luward to.var(l, and not away from, the center o£ the storm. WHAT PUZZLES ME, IS WHERE THE CREW OF THAT SHIP WENT -I GEE'. THAT'S ABOUT 1HE WIERDE5T THIN6 IVE EVER HEARD ABOUT.... WAS COMPLETELY EXHAUSTED AT END OF THE DAY Lady SoNerrons She Could Not Sleep. Stomach Bloated, Badly Constipated; Gly-Cas Restores Health. "Gly-Cas. proved to be in a very short tinie that it wSs the medicine I should have had years before," said Mrs. A. C. Hyatt, 721. South Chickasaw St., Okmulgee, Okla. "I was so nervous I couldn't sleep. INDEPENDENCE : Mar. 24.—Mr. and Mrs. Ed McVey' and Mrs. Evans were Sunday dinnej guests of their daughter and grand'i daughter, Mrs. Leslie Larsotj and Mr. Larson. Mrs. Beulah Funk was a weekend guest of Mr. and Mrs,; J. F- Funk. Mrs. George Alumbaugh was host-; ess to the I. N. S. club ladies la.st; Thursday afternoon. The afternoon was spent socially after which dain-i ty refreshments were served. - : i Mrs. J. F. Punk was a Wednesdaji guest of her daughter, Mrs. Fred Muer, in LaHarpe. Mr. and Mrs. R. H. Morri^ anrf family were Sunday guests of Mra.' Rosa Mosby of Girard. Mr. and Mrs. Howard Wade and their small daughter Elizabeth were Tuesday evening guests of Mr; and Mrs. Leslie' Larson. Mrs. L. A. Ayers and Mrs. Beulah Funk were Wednesday guests of Mrs. Charles Kohler in the Golden Vallty district. : The freezing weather of last \vo(.k. was a bit severe on some of ilie oats and flax that were just coming up and farmers fear they may have some of their work to .do over. Mrs. A. E. Nicholas and Mrs. Oscar Brown attended the training school for the farm bureau nutrition leaders that was held in Moran Thursday, and conducted by Miss' Connie Poote of Manhattan. The;.lesson was "Adequate Food at Low Cost."- The goal to be attained by eaJh farm bureau woman is cro- nomical, balanced rations from homij produced and inexpensive foods. If we raise our own (cod, -AC can get the right klnd.s without spending much money. Also .the judging of bread was dl.scu.sscd and dcmonstratrd on several loavr.s of homemade bread that were bakod by different women nttehdlnt;. AFEWAY STOKE MRS. A. C. HYATT. badly constipated; and everything I ate bloated me. I was terribly weak, the close of every day found me completely exhausted. I tried many treatments of all kinds but water would have done me as much good. But Gly-Cas was wonderful, in no time I was improving. Now my bowels are regulated, appetite restored, sleep fine, nerves quieted and never bothered with bloating no matter what I eat. Is it any wonder I am glad to tell others about Gly-Cas after what it has done for me?" ' Gly-Ca3 is.sold by-Scarborough Bros, Drug a;ore, lola, and by all leading drug stores in surrounding towns. Friday and Saturday,: March ;jl and April 1, in lola tj;ltilii;^'llW^ti;,^H^ir Bananas^;;!^^ 6 lbs. 25e Lettuce tb. 10c Rubarb Tender Stalks ...... Xb. 10c Oranges Doz. 2Sc Carrotts ^ei^^c ^hS'™. .. 2 for 9c SUGAR e. &H,CANE 2r>-hn. CLOTH BAG $l.l5 Salmon -^^^^-^ Al^kaRea Tall Cans 2 for 33c Pineapple S.^'!...; 2No .2Cans23c OAaAlvAC Hills Dale. Yellow Cling f^eaCuVS Sliced, 2 No. 2H. Cans 2XC Blackberries ST^aS'^'"^"'^. 19c l^illc ^^"'^^''"'.' M4c -i-muM^ for 2f^c Swansdown ' Cocoanut l^r^d'^'!'' Cocoa fS""'^....,. S %t %4'a> Bonnie, Quick or neg. wttta Laree'55-oz. Pkg. ..,. Rice Blue Rose Coffee 1 lb. IBc; Bottlp Hogftr 'vannia ... Lb. 19c 2 lbs. 19c Pkg.lOc 3 lbs. 10c 3 lbs. 53c MEATS Fresh Picnic Hams . Lb. 6c Bacon, Sliced ... • iib. 10c Pure Lard..... 4 lbs. 22c Beef Roast • • • • Lb. 8c

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