The Emporia Gazette from Emporia, Kansas on September 4, 1928 · Page 7
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The Emporia Gazette from Emporia, Kansas · Page 7

Emporia, Kansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, September 4, 1928
Page 7
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:E Mf» O R 'l-K - ",I> A 12. Y GAZETTE P A G P r T K PROSPEROUS, Thai Only 1,369 Per•08* Are Unemployed 3?»ris, Sept. 4 (#)— Less thaa 1,- joa " persons are receiving unein- jaoyment -bonus in ail oi France, according ío í&e latest government statistics. s ' figure, . in striking; contras!» England -where almost 3 ,000,000 persons : require government aid. seeras headed íor further reduc- ¡ftn. Tne economic crisis which bíüzaüoa. oí íte, írasc, felled ÍQ develop acd there is new confidence in tbe fundamental prospe.nij^ of the country. Only 112 office employes are receiving out-of-troTi; doles in Paris. Notice. The sale to ba held at ray farm at Neosho Rapids oa Wednesday, September 5, has been postponed. H. L. Cleveland.—adv. aany feared would follow the sta-'—adv. Stag Barber and Beauts Shop. Service that satisfies; pSoae.'911. TODAY , - Emil Janninsrs in "Street Of Sin" FABLES NEWS "Smith's Modiste Shop" News from Neighboring Towns water nw,' ^te Winters night. Luvin Grew: píaao | duet, "SynsiiUsp Pouta. "Nartsne and i man» Cv.t. ? !aw rolo. "Spiantas I Song." Estcen London; plano soto,! "Rxie WaUi SOKS." Luaun Ctaf; QMIT CIRCUS PARADE Fall From Horse Prores Fatal to Chase County Fanner Spfiai to Tfc» Gas? tte- Cottonwood Falls. Sept. 4.— -The iuneral of Luther Stanbrough who died- at. St Mary's hospital in Emporia Sunday following injuries sui- Many Attractions Are on Goffey County Fair Program tXp»rti «.Uo r¿u»í:, - ¡r. -in So Burlington, Sept 4.—The forty- seventh annual Coifey county fair to be held at the fair grounds at Burlington this week, promises to be one • : (TOMORROW— ¡UNTAMED NOW! THRU THURSDAY! tion. the Broadbeck Carnival company be on the grounds with four rides, including the caterpillar, which is so popular m\ the .larger of the best of the long series, ac- places. The companv also has a ÍTorTe "ÍS-'SaS^rüi"-Rto¿l««>i«W-W *»» officers of the asso- number of shows and other attno- rS, VT HÍ; Tsntfonwood neiah-i citóon, who Have been working hard tions. . r the success of the fair. j Many special prizes are offered by j Entries in all departments are ¡ the business arid proiessional men of I coming in nicely and the indications Burlington and other towns in Oof- exhibits and extra fey county for special displays or stunts at the fair this week, in addition to the regular cash premiums offered by the association. Entries in the regular departments close at 6 o'clock this evening, and exhibits, with very few stated exceptions, must be on the grounds Tuesday i» the Cotionwood cemetery. SHÍS ; a vision from the Arabian • nigHis, this fascinating stranger -wanders into the smart" Parisian life, commanding-, demanding, conquering'—even the woman who field -the world en- $nTáIlé her feet. ; :. - STAN LAUREL •••• V. . .'.-••' >O DETECTIVES THINK?' Three weeks ago when he went to! K*^ 5g ^J^? rive the horses from the pasture to j ^e pr^m fc 4t fo^O^ c««* í£ ÍSí^^^J^ fc f^™ !«* atternim and with the harness and running races, special features. The premium list tliis year was vaudeville and other features of the the largest in the history of the fair, program, there should be something Chiidren under 15 years ol-! will doing all of the time. j be admitted free at all times, and on The association makes no charge! Friday. School day. all school chil- for the admission of vehicles, and is j dren^ \vill be admitted free. Miss soK"An Irish Love songVand "Peg-!^^, c ^«^. «lurm* 6jv" Cari Ciíbert: piano soto. "Bal- i s - a - s -^ i °- •~v ~ rj - • l>í «-s , iadeand Playing Tas" Shirley 1 í^ 50 "- llax S11!ce ***" <««««!. Smith; pisco solo, "Tíie Silver í 71 * 1 * * fWM to *» ütíle chañe* oí Nyniph. "Kuthe.-iQ« Whlíe: ÍUanoi**** «stwim: íl »» al » «» s *¡* big soles. -Whispering Hope Walí2." and < f 10 * •<* 1J2í > tó eí(>n la " rer and "Falling Stars." Howard Haíderman: i beav! « r < tosl ' h{fc * « P«« SMJOM. piano solos. --Indian Dance in the i ~ * v * n th< * >*>''•'«" knows, she Firelight' arid "In Hanging Gar- clrcus lnan '" ÍIK '~ bktói««* Is to AwrrSra """I.* 'r-vr^rt h*'. i* bf«a vsr:«"S ¡jy tttv Ti»r<. nrf r**,-x :;re ftwi» of eSephants Sn the TÍT.SS aast on ">• ¡i!»Sís ¡a pSae* til iív« customary { thrf» grsaj». "So!tu>.S3ea of U"j= «•(piisw ¿Rupia yft dens," Mary Leone Cootaou: piano so!o. "A Twilight Dream," suá "Neo- poliuin Serenade." Frances Hames; saxophone solos. "Cavalleria Rusti- and "Angel's Serenade," OUbart. Most of *he pupsis in this class have had less than one year's .work. Mrs. Mcnefcy \vsll be the music supervisor in Baxter this winter. was thrown from the horse. In the fall he struck his head on the ground, the result being that he was paralyzed from his arm down. Although he had shown some 1m.- j provement at times since his injury, j his doctors had held out little hope i lor his recovery. [ Besides Mrs. Stanbrough he leaves .'four chi'dren, who are: Gilbert ! Stanbrough, of Emporia; Lester | Stanbrough, of Plymouth; Mrs. | Bessie McClellan, wife of County i Clerk John I. McClellan of this city, sand Miss Hazel Stanbrough, of ! Eaííordvüle. MRS. SARAH WARD BEAD. Pioneer Woman Hal Lived in Eureka. 49 1'ears. r!a! to The la^iti* GET READY TO SOW WHEAT Recent Kalns Have Put Wheat Ground In Good Condition. providing ample parking^soace for | Ethel Evans, county superintendent, cars. The space south of the club- j is in charge of the school day pro- house will be used, a.~> usual, and in ¡ gram, as well as of the educational -f tal ÍO Thf On Elmdaie. Sept. 4.—Recent rains up ard down the uo'tomvood valley in this parí oí Chase county have put Delds in excellent, condition for plowing and ¡ndica'.ioris are that the wheat acreage in this valley will be addition a substantial bridge has i display. been fixed across the creek west- of Three bands have been secured j about the fame r.s was planted last the clubhouse, and there will be! for the week, (he Hartford band season in spite ol tin* big slump in room for many cars there. playing on Wednesday, and \Vuverly | Hheat prices this season, In addition to the regular enter- bsn3 on Thursday and the Yates taimnent provided by the associa- the show paraphernalia asid vast properties irom the railroad yards to the show trround» and th?n put them and ihe great tents in place. But. ioliowteg the combine, then«as so much of shU work to be done that she parade oitfn started teta and frequently i'.ftd to fc< cancelled altogether. Last winter came the opportunity to secure an unusual number oí acts ¡u;ti also tliat marvel of the century, Goliath, the stcr Sea Eiephant. ar.d which requires au entire car !Sr transportation. There also came the chance to still another of Europe's biggest trained horse shows. The Riugling Brothers ffld not hesitate. They Immediately decided to "tuke on" the great, new featurei, p!us two herds of f Irphnnts. tind make room for them by continuing to eliminate the properties and vehicles required for the street p_r- ade sind the time litken in Riving Center band on Friday. MADISON NEWS Miss Yerna Brumbaugh returned Monday from a trip to the western coast. Miss Brumbaugh has been gone nearly two months and,visited Etodale, Sept. 4.—Funeral services relatives and friends in Idaho, Cali- E "^FiTZMAURJCE Production Ronald Colman Vilina From the original story by Lenore Coffee Their Night — Your Night Today or Tonight You'll never forget it You'll never regret it Blazing and Amazing ! JIMMIE ADAMS "SLIPPERY HEELS" j for Mrs. Sarah Ward, the mother ol Í.D. A. Ward of this place and or ; Mrs. I. O. Talkington, of Clements, ' vrere held Monday at Eureka where she had lived for the past 43 years Mrs. Ward was born in Washings fen county, Ohio, August 14, 1846. ¡At the. time of her death she. was j 82 years.old. She was one.of the ¡pioneers of this part.of the state, Mrs. Ward's maiden name ;was Sarah Hall. She wsa married in 1854 to H. L. Ward in Ohio where the i joung couple lived until the year 11879 when they came:west to Kan¡ sas. ' . ' '. '••'- •.'•'•'.. ; ' Of the,seven children bom to this union all are living. They aré: D'. A. Ward/of this place: Mrs.lO. Talkington, of Clements; Charles Ward, cf Long Beach Calif.: E. A. Ward, Otis Ward and Mrs. Paul Clark, all of Greenwood county, and :H.~H. Ward, of New York. " ROYAL NEWS 3:00—7:15—9:15 PATHS' NEWS Ernporia Needs An Airport. Mat. lOc and 25c Eve. lOc and' 40c HOLD FAMILY BETTNION. Members of \V. P. ETSHS Family Meet at Marvin. Special to The Gazette: " . Cottonwood Palls Sept. 4.—A family reunion of the W. P. Evans family was held at Marion Sunday. Many relatives belonging "to :the iamily -were in attendance^ Tiiose present •Krere Mr. and Mrs; Howard Bean, of .Hutehmson; Mr. and Mrs. W. P. Evans; Mr. and Mrs. Leslie Gillespie, and son; Mr. and Mrs. Ross Evans and family; Mr. and Mrs. George Miller, and chidren; Mrs. Mildren Speer and son, Car!, and Mrs. Florence Wilhite, all of 'this place and Mr. and Mrs; Del Evans, and children, of Bazaar. fornia and Oregon. Her sister, Mrs. Kipp, accompanied her. She will teach in Madison this winter. Mr. and Sirs. Ira B. Coon, c£ Fredonia, were in Madison Tuesday. Miss Ruby Koenig, of Emporia, visited a few days this week with relatives and friends. Miss Louise Markham, of Attica, came last week to visit her sister. Miss Iris Markham. and her cousin, Mrs. J. F. Ridenour, and family. Miss Markham will attend high school in Madison this year and stay with the Ridenours. Mrs. Rolla Myers and children, of Emporia\ came Tuesday evening for a visit with her sister, Mrs. Charles Braddock. Miss -Laura Brenkman returned Wednesday from her travels with a chautauqua company. She traveled in Nebraska, Iowa, Minnesota, Wis- conria, Illinois, Indiana, Ohio and Lula Soule went to Toronto to attend the funeral. The Presbyterian Aid society held a cooked food sale in Larson's grocery, Saturday afternoon. Mrs. Cary Cummins, of Hamilton, was in Madison Saturday. Ray McCoy, of Kansas City, ana Mrs. Inez Candee and daughter írCTu ETiijíOría YiSiíeu Friüuy fit : B. K McCoy's. Mrs. M. D. Bryant nnd children, of Emporia, visited friends in Madison Friday. H. L. Seltzer, of Emporia, was in Madison Friday. Mrs. Charles O'Neill nnd daughter. Emily. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Hamer and daughter, Frances. Mrs. Fred Gilbert and children, Ceneviere and Carl, and Mrs. E. L. Myers, all of Hamilton, attended the recital of airs. Edith Meneley's music class at the Methodist church Friday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Hamer and family drove to Emporia Friday evening. Mrs. E. A. Imthurn, who had been visiting relatives the_re for a few days, returned home with them. The 4-H club members held their last meeting of the summer at the ' Ruth Miss Much of the stubble from which Í the parade. «heat and oats were harvested this "Qur patrons arc fiimiuar with . I summer already has been plowed. Dry weather conditions here during the last three weeks oí August, however, hampered ground preparations to such an extent that little could be done. Many of the farmers who will sow wheat again how are holding their! 1928 wheat crop for higher prices! but they have faith that grain prices j \vill 5iíi£í? í\ conis back «nd &re »o- - ing on the theory that a bumper vhcat crop cannot bo grown every' ' tvo hundred spletuíiá terns, ; ruiden tsy an eap^rt, a,re pnser.wd i in a mammoth Enuaw Ba'«5«t. Ar>« " o'Jier .wction of th? 5923 prcjgrarn ; fshib'.ts fire cosipasie»' ci p**i íorasínc hor«a. tísreo troujso in the - rcitiilar rtnsn aríí ""íft íi'supes in I movabie rings aft upon the Toíxlín isüiKex. The liitter is an tei'-ovAttor. i never b«!O!v ntt<-:i?!ití-tí. '-. "The added horse sho-ar is cert rx- ¡hibitfd as a sí-parat* *ttrjteti<w. but i is preMTRicd on the resalar cirm-í ¡ prosma ir. the jr.aín tsr.t, In or- 'd<»r tliat there- ¡night be rr»:n for ; :i!l tlse iinff?. and stages heretoior» i en jR-rjorraers or, ! ,>' it becams ne- | canvas paviHon. Tlus e\ i added to the wtsight of the ¡ equiptv.en". until, already un^'euflir. (it rttnciicd such proportions that j the dotns awny with the street pat- íadf bPí."vme an ¡ibsolute nccrsuiv. lit is esiin'.at.«i that- the circos tt- !sc!f, Inchiding its program, is a j third bigger Uian it was when it i List visited this locality. Rinsliu; iUrothera and ' Barnum fc BiiU*v ! will exhibit here Thursday, September 5. GIVE I'LAV AT CHURCH. home of Misses Helen and Ye'rout, southwest of town. ™!!?^ i '-.?.? e 3? s _ been S one t} 11 ? 0 ! Frances'Hamer has had charge of 'the sewing this summer, and Miss Edna Redding of the cooking projects, which the girls have carried out. months, and will go next week to Emporia where she will attend K. S. T. C. this winter. Tommie Martin returned Friday from Burlington where he spent the summer on a farm. :. Dale Lipsey, and children, of The Rebekah lodge held their reg- and near Madison. - Sir. and. Mrs. Floyd Curry drove to Abilene. Saturday to visit Mi 1 .; Curry's "uncle, George "Weller, and family. Another uncle. It. A. Weller, who has spent the last seven months with his sister, Mrs. Amos I Curry, and family here, went with him-and will visit his brather, going from there to visit relatives in Nebraska and Illinois.- Mr. and Mrs. Francis Wright and children, Mrs. L. Kates. Mrs. Hazel Curry and daughter, Justine, drove to Topeka, Sunday. Robert Daly, of Toronto..» brother of Miss May Daly, first grade teacher here, died in the Wesley hospital in Wichita, Thursday. Funeral services were held in Toronto Saturday afternoon. Miss Cleora Kluss, music supervisor, and Miss initiated into the order. Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Pirtle joined'this chapter • by affiliation. '.;'"'"•' PUPILS GIVE SEGITAS;- jVIany Music Pupils Arc on Program at Madison. Special to Tiio Gazette: Madison, Sept. 4.—Mrs. Edith M. Meneley, who has conducted a music class in Madison for a year present- sd her pupils in a. recital at the Methodist church Friday afternoon at 3 o'clock. The following program was given; Piano duet, "Military March," Eileen Logsdpn-Doreen Hamilton; piano solo, "Drifting with the Tide," Nadine Cox;!piano solo, "Airy Fairy," Doreeri Hamilton; vio- Many Aíícml Three-act Play at Madison Church. Special toTiio G-uctte: Madison. Sept. 4.—The Christian church members gave a play, "The Old-Fashioned Mother" Thursday find Friday evenmK at the church. The play, was in three nets and was well attended each night. The íol-i lowing persons took part in the pluy: ' Mrs. Hugh Weir, Mrs. George Hamman, Mrs. William Crawford, Maxae Cook. Elisabeth Crawford, Melbourne Shanks, William Crawford. Victor Torres, J. Elton Horton. Wayne Weir, Margaret Hamman, Lloyd Parks. Others who sang in the chorus were: Eva Foster. Lula Armitage, O. O. Towns, Hallie Umbarger, Lucy Ellen Thornton, Mrs. J. Elton Horton. Mrs. Keill Adams furnished music and Mrs. Showers gave a whistling solo. Do not wait until the last moment, get your supply of distillate now..Ernporia Petroleum Co. Phone 115—adv. Mrs. E. I. Hudkins. of 1301 Slate street, left Sunday to visit with her mother. Mrs. Margaret Hull, of Parsons, West Virginia. Expert watch, clock and Jewelry lepair work; clocks called for acd delivered. Fort Jewel Shop.—adv. Use Ga2ette classified ads. said one ot the show's asents vcs- tcrday. "but 1 promise you Try Tiie rosette WaM-Ads. Arc you one of tha many who have been wanting to give or have a fountain, pen that is so richly beautiful :ts to be a perpetual inspiration and delight and yet oot ostentatious nor intrusive— & pen that harmonizes with -worth, dignity and good taste? Then, ask your pen dealer to show yoo the. new Conldin Black and Gold. It's a Conklin Endura—covered by an unconditional guarantee of box service, like the ocher Conklin Enduras in Blue, Green, Red, Black, Mahogany, it is sensibly priced at S5 and $7- Pencils to match $3.50 and $4 Other Gonk- lin pens SZ75, $3, $3-50 and mora. Pencils $1, $2.50 and more. In stores that make a home for pen and pencil quality. ( Tho Conklhi.'Jíea. Compajw New York TOLEDO. OHIO Chicago &n Francisco A CcnMin iak Hi U font or u/fc* Is as ' :su£tful ru a bio* c; fin* statuary. an¿ t>"t*tuaÜ7 Seiuthty (mW oí Í5. ja.' JIO and wort Ptymputh's Greater Dollar Value /5 changing the buying habits of thousands of motorists Today's big newsinthelow- est-priced field is the landslide towards the new Plymouth. Day by day, the millions who count the cost of motoring, realize more and more how clearly this great car by Chrysler, built for supremacy in the lowest-priced group, overshadows in actual dollar- ' for-dollar value the few other cars in its class. i They find the Plymouth P™caís vivid contrasts in J.'r, style and luxury of finish which can be seen ata glance. Road performance tells an even more convincing story of power and speed, combined with unusual smoothness and safety. For the Plymouth is Chrysler-btalt and enjoys all the uniqne advantages of Chrysler Standardized Quality. See the New Plymonth! Examine it critically; You will at once know why Plymouth is today the new standard for measuring actual dollar value in the largest automobile market. IG7 Roadster {wiArtmbU teat), $675; Coupe, 2-door Sedan, £700; De Laxe Coupe (ritk door Sedan, ^735 jíll frica f. Pfymsath ¿talen ore sn m petition to extend tfo een- of tixx foymentt. " r EVEPy-DEAL~~MVST BE"~SATISFACTORY* Ol AFTERNOON [ NIGHT ; THE ONLY ONE OF ITS KIND EVER CAPTURED , AND EXHIBITED ALIVE -5 ¿ íl :EAST_6!?AVE.,£MPORIA. KANSAS, 1600 PEOPLE-700 HORSES VAST ZOQr43 ELEPHANTS - _.___ .._. ONE HUNDRED CLOWNS PRICES~CAdmtffing to the Circus, Menágeriesnd Genere! Admission Seats): fiDULTS 75 CENTS-. CHILDREN.UtiDERlZyfftRS.SOCENTS- -— ' GRñND ST/)N£> SEflTS INCLUDfNG 1DM1S~S¡0~N 3/.5O7Í) flLL Downtown ticket sale, (circus day only) at the Leatherberry Drug Store, No. I. •.«&..*pHEKE'S a grade of Conoco Amalie Oil for your particular motor. E:c- ( ! haustive tests have proved that Conoco'! ^Amalie lubricates your motor exactly' ' 4. as you and the manufacturer of your 'car want it lubricated. Conoco Amalie -is "custom made" for you. ; ,v T; "^ •!'> -'^'' 'Manufactured from the cream of 100%Pennsylvania Crude, Conoco Amalie stands up un- der practically every operating condition. It fights friction, seals thejxistpns, protects every moving part, reduces wear and tear and thereby insures a greater trade-in value for your motor.' Why endanger the very life of your motor by allowing "tramp" and unbranded oils to be poured into the crankcase? Why not play safe and insist upon Conoco Amalie? :. ; {" : Ask for it wherever you see the Conoco sign. CONTINENTAL OIL COMPANY, 4', froaucerStRefiners and Marketers of high-grade petroleum products in Arkansas,- braska, New Mexico, Oklahoma, Oregon, South Dakota, Texas, Utah, Washington and Wyoming

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