The Iola Register from Iola, Kansas on February 1, 1945 · Page 2
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The Iola Register from Iola, Kansas · Page 2

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Iola, Kansas
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Thursday, February 1, 1945
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Page 2
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PAGE TWO THEIOLA REGISTER, THimSDAY EVENING. FEBRUARY 1, 1945. lOLA. KANSAS SOCIETY (Frances Halbe) LONG GONE This Is the music that I love best: Kind of music like a pain in my breast: Far-off echo of a southbound train; Klktees screaming through the thin spring rain; Bird do? -hunting through the lonely brush, Pointing at a partridge, flushing up a thrush; Old hound baying at a big brass moon: Mockingbird calling in a long low croon. This is the masic that I love best; Kind of music that will give me no rest: Hound d^ howling in a lonesome wood; Bullfroc nreachlng, "You better be good"; •Long road calling, makes me long to roam; Southbound whistle is calling me home; Southbound nunbling on the trestle track; Want to ramble till I never get back. Music wailipg like a soul distressed— Kind of mtlsic that I love best. —Martin <Siesley. Mr. and M^. ChafTee Married 50| Years Mr. and'Mrs. O. P. Chaffee, 803 ::n-\h street, celebrated their fiftieth -eddlng ariniversary, Tuesday, January 30, In a quiet manner because of the illnJss of Mrs. Chaffee. TVo dnuuhters. Mrs. Barney Noland of Sti Joseph, Mo., and Mrs. Ed Sinclair of Humboldt. Kas.. «nd Mrs. Chaflfee's sister, Mrs. NeiUe ijo^e." p^-i the day with Mr; and Mrs. Chaffee. During the afternoori several old friends called to bring gifts and messages of congratulations. Mr. and Mrs. Chaffee were married January 30, 189.7, at Chetopa, Kas., and hava lived in lola since 1938. They have five children jidd seven grandchildren. Their children are- John Chaffee, Ohanute; Mrs. Nell Lucas, Osborne, Idaho; Mrs. Rd Sinclair, Humboldt; O. H. Chaffee. Dewey, Okla.; and Mrs. Barney Noland, St. Joseph, Mo. I CALENDAR FOR THE WEEK :THURSDAY Regular! stated meeting of the Social Order of the Beauceant at 7:30 p. m. FRIDAY The American Legion Auxiliary Past President's Parley meeta.with Mrs, O. L. Qox, 424 South Walnut, 2:30 p. m. The American Legion Auxiliary meets with the War Mothers' club at the Hrst Methodist church at 6:30 p. m,, Bring covered dish and sandwiches. There will be an out- of-town speaker and all members are urged to attend. Mrs. C. L. Hoyt and Mrs. N. J. Brlgham will be hostesses at the bridge luncheon at the Country club at 1 p, m. i , Judge And^wn's Sunday school claes meets at 3:80 p. m. In the basement of the Methodist church. Hostesses I to Y. The War Mothers' club wiU *have a covered dish supper at the Methodist church at 6:30 p. m. The public is invited to come, tlierc be an «ut of toim spe^r.. Bring obvered di ^^aad sandwiches. MONDAY Salem Chapter No. 4. O. E. S., will meet in the Masonic Temple fpr a regular stated meeting at 8 p,.m. •• . . . - > . TUESDAY Chapter L of P. E. O. will meet with Mrs. R. H. Carpenter, 422 Ea.st street, at 3 p. m. Wesleyan Service Guild of Trin ity and First Methodist churches will meet at 6:15 p. m. for covered dish supper at the home of Vivian and Elizabeth Babcock. 522 N. Washington for - regular monthly meeting. Cammie Oray Guild of thr^ Christian church meets with Mrs. James Richardson, 15 North Buckeye, at 7:45 p, m. Nightmare that Haunts Berliners' Sleep Goloiiy News Camera Cruise COLONY, Jan. 81—Word has been received here, that Sgt. Doyl H. Twlchell Is now 6 {»newhere on the Western Front. He went over- .seas in August. .He soent a month In Ensrland and a month in Prnnro and two month* in Dixcmbouru, In recent letters he could not give his location and It is. supposed he Is on the front lines. Mr. and Mrs. Jeff Veteto have purchased the Bailey 80, west of town, to which they will move the first of March. The War Motflers of Colony are invited to attend the covered dish supper at the MethodLst church in Tola Friday evening at 6:30 o'clock. The meeting Ls for the purpose of j explaining in detail a "new over- iseas program." ITie plan is to pro- j vide recreational material for men overseas Axid enroute. The plan ! Mil- be explained jn detaU by H. S. ; Thorgenson, .Red Cross , field dl- I rector at the Independence air' base. ; Colony's War Mothers as well as i civic and study clubs have been invited to attend. {MARRIAGE CUSTOM I The evening before a marriage in ; Bohemia finds the young girl frimds 1 of. the bride making the bridal j wreath, each adding a twig of rosemary and a.prayer for the winning of a husband. Only the bridegroom to be.is permitted to observe; the ritual. STEEL FOR SHIPS 1 One-fifth, of tiie total steel ] shipped by United States steel mills during the first,six months of 1944 was reoelved by the nation's ship- ya«is. With his camera in readiness, Stanley vice-Acme newspictures war picture boot photographer, is iTroutman, NEA Ser- shown a love as he crossed the Calmay River near DagDpan, where h > is covering the Yank advance on Luzon. He "chartered" t-ie native-made canoe and Fif plno for the Journey. , Now Many Wear FAL^E TEETH • " Wfth Mote Comfort PASTEETH,'* pleasant Mkaline (non-acid) powder, holds false teeth more firmly. To eat. and talk In mor« comfort. Just sprinkle a Uttlr PASTEETH on your plates. No gummy, sooey. pasty taste or Ic^ling Chocks "plat?odor" (denture breathj. Oct PASTEETH at any drug store HORIZONTAL 1,5 Pictured formir U. S. pregiflPht 1 12 Eastboimd <ab.) 13 Hawaiian bird 14 Notions 15 Indian army (ab.) 16 Shade Tree 18 Thoroughfare 2b Make a I mistake 2l Peruse 23 Buying this helps win the war 24 At liberty ;25 Parrot 27 Three times (comb, form) 28 Western cattle 30 Hindu queen SJWhiriwrad 34 Jumbled type 35 Any 36 Sun god 37 Tops of heads •3i9 Hinder from normal • growth •41 Individual 42 Belongs to him 43B ^ng5 to U3 45 He was taom In 49 Prison room 52 Girl's name 53BiWIcaV mountain ,55 Ocean 156 Rhode Island <ob.) n? Dazzling brilliance 58 Bone ' 60 Paid nolict! 61 Spires 62 Barter VBaitCAL 1 Taunt . 2 Capable 3 Daybreak (comb, form") 4 Call for help kt sea. , 5 Round 6Ai-abian gulf 7 Bambeolike grass-. 8 Obese 9 Exists 10 Italian coin 11 Challenge 17 ManufaeHftre 19 Tuberculosis • (ab.) 20 Ireland 22 Makes deeper 24 Distracted 26 Ascend 27 Rubbish 28 Foolish fellow 29 Beverage 31 Sea eagle 32 Dine. 38 Ripped 40 Empk^ •43Boat' paWdles 44 Distinct part 45 Vwbal . 46 Rabbit 47 Angers 48 On account (ab.) • 50 Conduct 51 Load 53 Swiss mountain 54 Child. 57 To exist 53 Senior (ab.) Glbom'dlarkens Beriini, the heart of Naziland, as the sp ^tK of Russian Vengeancfe loc^s ever'nearer. DoiigbbpYf Find Wdter Buffalo More Dangerous Than Japi^ In $ome Farts of Lu^on BY FRED HAMPSON With the U. S. Sixth Army, Luzon, CAP).—So far the cwtbac-i^PhiUp- pine water buffalo^fta^' been a more formidable enemy than the Japanese in this sector. One American soldier has been gored to death and one or two have been hurt. Most of the doughlxjys, however, have been nimble enough to avoid harm. These carabao, stolid beasts of all purposes, don't like the Yanks. Filipinos think It's their different odor. Whatever the reason, the seemingly lethargic carabao have attacked several soidiers without warning, and three of the animoU have had to be shot. The American soldier had little trouble with the t>easts on Leyte, but the Lueon species is either pro- Japanese or antl-Amerlcan or both. IT'tL LEARN 'EM Bplse. I(feiho .'FDb. 1. lAP)—An IdJiho lawmaker. J. Elmer Williams, is for a bilj he disagrees with. The bill,' passed.^ by the legislature, requires goats tci be tethered or penned. ' ' • close M was to an American road- | "I don't agree, with the sponsors, block. but-I'm for; thig bill as an educa- The enemy officer drove directlv in tibial measure," Williams declared, front of the roadblock—in his well '"Thjeyre going to be educated to polished 1940 sedan. the fact that yoU can't fence a goat An ^American machine-yunner, gawkedsurprise, pulled the trig-, ^h^, -^^6 about 110,00 hairs on ger. It -was curtains for the lieu-: the average healthy human head. tenant-<nnd that's how the first Blondes tiaye the most hairs, red- America^-made automobile was cap- heads the fewest: turod oit Luzon. The 4,3 morlar has Ijccii a weapon of many: purposes in the Pacific wuv but perhaps not until Luzon did It ever serve to knock out tanks. Several of the.'-.e formidable weapons were trained on a covey of Japa •' ncse tahkettes during the short fight foij Port Sual at the western end of the American beachheaA The t^nkette .'f were disabled lon>; Filipinos, who are violently pro- enough for tank de.strot'ers to com(!! American, are most embarrassed by''"' " — mi KEEP GRANDMA IN HERCHAIRi Shii'a as Lively as a Youi4gst«r-- Now her Backache U Bettw Many roiferm relli >vo r .ijccinif bnckach* qnli'kly. onro')liry Ui»covrr that tho rciil Tho kidnr>'«aro .\"attir.'a rhii-f way of ttik- ing the exntn nciif.fl nii'I wn.'itc out of tlie bloo'd. They IffIp nijst people pass nbout 3 pints o day. Wbcn disor'Jcr of kidnry funrtion permita poiBonou^ matter to remain in >-our blood, it may cau-w najynng ba.rk.ic4ic, rheumatic pftina, Jeg jSaina. lo.»s pf pep and QDorzy, getting up nighca, BTflfii^, pinSnegB under tho eyes, hradachea and/iiz.-in.-M. Kr"(|U-nt or scanty (imefl phows tlierc is.Boiucihing wrong with D(rti't wait! '^sk vdur dniircist for Doau'a There's little or r .C .hing tnev CaV 40 yeira. They «i™ii:'.pinTelii.f and-Bill help hnv with- money and besides they tho li> miles of kidney luhca flush out pojeon- are' f^fna^d by army clothing and oua ^t. iro.n,youx b,o«l. Get Doan^Tpoi.. food. ^ the hostility of their animals. Most carabao are about the r.izc of large oxen with powerful shoulders and neck. Some have long, sharp horns. Filipinos plow with them, haul produce to town with them, ride them and sometimes eat them. They are usually tied in the rice paddies but occasionally they stray onto roads unattended. A Japanese lieutenant commanding an outpost m the U. S. western beachhead sector didn't realize how up and Jinlsh them off along with their twd-man crews. Some ;PiIiplno.«: ni-c • i:;)kine ilie Ame'ricnfi douehbov:; out of .nlmost everything except the shirts on thcii- backs. A Filipinys much prefer clothes or army rapion.v to money, both as a medium ior barter and as payment for work;; they do—i-.nd- no wonder. LITWIN'S NOW SHOWING NE W SPRING MERCHANDISE NEW SPRING New pastel novelty wool coats for a well dressed Spring. All the new styles, all colors and all sizes. NEW SPRING I695 1995 Dark stripe or colorful pastel suits in aU, sizes from 12 to 46. Red or tan rayon AJB HQ suede fleece finger- y/eSFO tip ooats. 12 to 20. . - GIRLS' $12^5 P NEW SPRING IP $l98 $298 Quality fcjt and dres.sy straws In navy and pastel shades. SPRING NOW ARRIVING $7^ $995 For a great stylewise range of lovely Spring dresses. Others S4.98 FROCKS $2.98 $3.98 Sizes 12- to 48 m fast color broadcoth/ chambray and seersucker,' home and street frocks. 3 Ladies' Winter and Legging Sets Sizes 3 to 14. While they last— choice— $7.93 LIT WINS COATS $19.95 Valnes Choi'ce all winter roat(i— , $15.00 Humboldt ttems j into military service, and their ! * daughter Vema, who celebrated her birthday on the same day. Covers were laid for Mr. and Mrs. Oran ; P-T A. Notes • ^ , „^.,„ ^ , , ... Jefferson P. T; A. met yesterday Prevele, PhllUp, and Janice, Mtss the school for theh- January f Mamia Binger, John Binger, Mr. meeting and Mrs. Mellie Baker, Vema, Mel- ^he Rev. T. M. Shellenberger gave vln and CUfford. tj^g devotionals and prayer. A safe- Friends of Jim Adams will be ty program was presented by Miss HUMBOLD8, Feb. 1—The Clover . . Leaf club entertained Tuesday eve- Klad to learn that he is Improved Judith Bragg's second grade chll- ;,ir,„ n,ifh o h„ft^t c„r,r>»,. ot ,ho from a strofcc wWch hc suffcrcd rc- dren. The numbers on this program ning with a buffet supper at the ^.^^^jy ^^^^ written by Miss Bragg. Dick home of Mr. and Mrs. Byerley, the j^j^^ H^^^ Hamilton and chll- Middleton of the 6th grade gave a occasion being the quarterly din- dren, of Ottumwa Iowa, have come safety talk and a safety hint van ner party for the men. Mr.s. By- for a visit with her parents, Mr. and presented by Mrs. Leon Oelphmun. exley was assisted in the duties of Mrs. A. A. Myers. I Durln| ' hostess by Mrs. C. C. Slrleby, Mrs. Will Ronsick. Mr ^^^^e^ ^^^/^^ L,. T. Cannon, and Mrs. B. R. Cole- f ^'^r^'', ^L^°Tt ThT «eHo ?L^ F . Len^, home room moth- man. The supper was .served from ° P°'°"^, ^""^f/ ^ZJl^l f " er for the 4th grade. Mrs. Clyde the large table in the dining room. Wallace Mrs So'i 1^7' ^^y" Mrs. R. F. Campbell, also A beautiful centerpiece of smaU f„°°L™tn ,Prt th^^^^^ 4th grade mothers, were hostesses mums added a bit of charm to the -'"Sirs "oTe Ada^ of Cl^ute the tea and social hour foUow- attractlve dining room. Following he^e vUitme and M^ w\ the . meeti tnt supper, the time was spent play- |^ Adgml Mr-Vand Mrs. W. , '"^ ' Mrs. Mollie Pieper spent Sunday at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Sievers. She returned Monday to Kansas City. Miss Joan Ellison of Kansa.s City, spent the week-end here with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Ellison. Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Adams had j Six American miles are equivalent to one Swedish mile. Mr. and Mrs. B. R. Coleman entertained with a six o'clock dinner at their home Sunday evening. Covers were laid for Mr. and Mrs. Ed Jones, of lola, Mrs. Ruth Spencer, Chanute, Mrs. H. P. McKenney, H. F. Jr., Mary Jo. and the hosts, Mr and Mrs B. R. Coleman. ^ ^ the week-end,'' Mrs. Ernest Karnes has gone to ^^eir son. LaVerne, of Kansas City. Kansas City, where she ).s employed. She was happy to find rooming accommodation at the home of Mrs. Dora Miller, a former Humboldt resident. Mrs. Marion Oliphant has returned from Parsons, where she spent two weeks visiting her sister, Mrs. Etta Palmer. Mrs. Bob Adams is the new operator at the Elizabeth beauty shop. Mrs. Mary Peak, who .spent the past several moutli-s in Wichitu ha.s returned to Humboldt. She is making her home with Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Kent at present. Mr. and Mrs. William Peeney and ^irls were Sunday dinner guests at the home of Mr .and Mrs. John El- ;ison. Mr. and Mrs. Mellie Baker entertained with a dinner at their home Sunday, honorini; their .son-in-law. ^••Hn Prevele. wlio was inducted QUICH RELIEF FROM Symptoms of Distress Arising from STOMACH ULCERS DUE TO EXCESS ACID Free Book Tells of HemeTreatmen t that Must Help or it Will Cost You Nothing • >vi)r lii -n iiiilllDn tiDiihiKof ihi-\V 11,1..^ K1 > rUKAT .MENThavnlxM 'nSi .l 'irt .r r.li .fof tyinpKirn.iof 'lisireiHs ariKini! rrniiiCtomach and Duodinal Ulcers duv tn Eicm Acid — Poor DlKXtlen. Ssur or Upset Stomach. Qaulnest, Haartburn. StcaplessiMss. clc, iue to Escasi *cM. SoUI on 15 day"' trial' f sk for "Wntard's M«sia(a't which fullt ixpl.i'n* lei'ijiMinnf. (raa - at Cook's Rexall Drue Store. Coekaey'B Drag Store LILY MERCERIZED CROCHET COTTON lOc a ball All Colors Richardson's ^f^0^^ All The Time in 45 .. . DEPEND ON PENNEY'S I "Admiration" because they're thoughtfully fashioned to flatter your figure Fly-front, cotton gabardines bright stitching accenting the charming neckline and big pockets. And splashy rayon sheer florals with soft lilting lines! New spring colors.

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